Tennessee Technological University - Eagle Yearbook (Cookeville, TN)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 450
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 450 of the 1966 volume:
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l2'1eXlZW"TC"ih:e . J? 'Ur' Xi . . et 'Vu1..f 1' 3-. Leng:
Fall finds many students concentrating primarily Winter brings snow and the report that "all Spfiflg fever l'lifS file CBYUPUS l'IHl'l'-lv making study
on the weekends when they can help Tech live schools in Putnam County are closed with the Ciifiiwlf and C0f1Cel1ifBfi0n on 'Ci1iH'-JS 0'fi1eI' fiian
up to its reputation of being a "suitcase college." exception of Tennessee Tech and Tech Campus." the lake. Skiing Bhd Swimming Viffl-'ally imP0SSible-
i STUDENT LIFE-
Sunning under the big oak, standing for hours
in registration lines, trudging through snow in
-13 degree weather, pouring over hoards of re-
quired reading, attending big name entertain-
ment, Worrying, anticipating grades, hoping, fear-
ing-all are student life.
There are those who aspire to greater knowl-
edge and those who merely wish to be graduated.
There are those who make college a time of en-
lightenment and those who Wade through dark-
ness and never End the switch. No matter who
one is or what his aims are, his student life is part
of his education.
There can be little learning without the
teacher, but there will be no learning without the
student. Life at Tech is planned with the student
in mindg he is not always pleased and is rarely
satisfied. Yet he learns that his life of the future
is ever dependent on his life as a student.
Alpha and omega-students line up to get their 'First ID card
and, hopefully, four years later to receive a hard-earned diploma.
.pi ,iii ,W iw., Willy
A purple and gold setting ot marigolds and petunias
are seen only by those who brave summer school.
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FEA TURES - Page 150
Features is the showplace of the main product
of Tech-students. 'These students are the elite,
elected by their peers or appointed by the people
who help-ed them become what they are.
Each class elects two beauties, coeds who are at-
tractive, neat and friendly. The student body as
a whole elects senior superlatives who represent
them as the top students, those who have contrib-
uted most to the university in their four years.
VVf1o's Wlzo members are nominated by a
student-faculty group as being best scholars. The
Features editor selects, on a point system. the live
seniors who are the top students on the basis of
scholastic ability and the degree to which they par-
ticipate in the social activities of the university.
Senior Class Beauty
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Bob Taylor checlts out a program he has
just entered in the analog computer.
CLASSES - Page 250
That 50-minute break most students take between
trips to the dorm or the student union is spent pri-
marily in one place-class. Whether it be lecture, lab
or seminar, this time is used to cram bits of informa-
tion into the brains of freshmen, sophomoresy juniors,
seniors and graduate students.
The new freshman usually learns rather quickly
that he will be required to digest mentally almost
everything he sees, hears or senses. The veteran sen-
ior usually comes to realize that he has.only hit the
high spots and Wishes that he had more time to prepare
for his biggest test-that of success in his profession.
It is in this section that We will picture those that
Tech is preparing for the "world outside."
Students in biology lab learn the basic processes of cell division by ob
serving "the real thing" under microscopes and sketching what they see
These coeds appear amazed at the marvels of science as they
wait for results that are sometimes dramatic, sometimes routine.
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want to work there. but the food sure
nior to a placement office assistant.
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Cookeville will never be the same again. Boih 'che
city and Tech seem to be breaking loose at the seams.
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- lid! 4 iw. '-' -L Pal: Keller and Gail Peniclc search for the gowns
that will catch their dates' eyes at the nexf ball.
Tech coeds frequently visit Cookeville merchants
when a special dress is needed for a special date.
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PRELUDE T0 TENNESSEE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
A DREAM COME TRUE, 1909-1915
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Around the turn of the century, Jere Whitson, a
Cookeville merchant, donated I2 acres of land upon
which to begin the construction of Dixie University
lCollegej. Several of the buildings of the Tennessee
Technological University today stand on this spot of
Witli an endless ellort, Whitson and other inter-
ested citizens built Dixie College. School opened
September 2, 1912, in a building that was still under
construction. lt was the only building that was con-
structed during the short lile of Dixie College, and
it stood where Derryberry Hall stands today. The
foundation to a Bible school was laid where the
Memorial Health and Physical Education Building
is now located. The Bible school was something
special to the Dixie Board of Directors, but the
dream of a special building for the school faded
shortly after the establishment olf the Tennessee Poly-
technic Institute in 1916.
The founders of Dixie College had two pur-
poses in mind when they thought of how the school
would serve the student: it would prepare the stu-
dent for entrance to the state colleges, and it would
Ifurnish a practical education for those who could not
go to college
1909-Nov. 18-Charter granted for Dixie Uni-
l9Il-May IG-Construction began on main
1912-Sept. 2-School opened
1914-August-Dixie merged with Putnam
County High School
1915-April 5-Dixie closed
lllemhers of lhe Eagle slaff are inclelzlerl lo sev- Howard G. Ashburn Frances Lee
eral jie-rsons' who were hizzcl enough lo loan us jilctuwres
and other malermls for rejn'ofl'11ctiov'z in the lzisloriczll
section of this hook.
Attempting lo list names of all the persons who
hrwe helped 'us wottlfl he cm impossible lash, lhere-
fore, we have llslefl here those persons who furnlshecl
IIS iIlCl7.H'6.S'. There were 7I1.ll'l'I.j' olher jfersorzs who
helped its identify jiielures zmrl gave 'IIS suggestions.
To those listed here fmfl to others who helped us, we
say thfznlfs. -gEdit01,S
Lisa Bedford VViIanne Little
H. D. Craun Sidney McGee
Joan Derryberry Mildred McGiboney
Allison Ensor, jr. Luke Medley
John M. Frazier Jimmy Miller
Ima Scott Hill YV. C. Moore
Robert Hutchinson B. H. Murphy
Jere Whitson was the originator and promoter of Dixie College
and led the tight to establish Tennessee Polytechnic Institute.
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MRS. DAISIE REGAN
Directress School of Music
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JOHN EVAN DUNN
President School of the Bible
MISS BERTHA ENSOR
William Baxter Boyd was the first president of Dixie
College from l9l2-I4. He taught English and sciences.
MISS MAMIE LOU
r .. .
MISS ALINE GUTHRIE
Latin, French and German
The President's morning lecture always contained a coal lesson in s cholo
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MISS MAMIE GERTRUDE
Directress School of Art
Practically all student activities at Dixie Col-
lege centered on the literary and debating societies,
the Philomathean and the Apollonian. The socie-
ties stressed speaking ability, confidence and self-con-
In 1914, the debate topic Was: "Resolved: That
environment has more to do with the forming of
LITERARY OCIETIE HOLD SPOTLIGHT IN STUDE
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character than heredity." The best debaters from the , fQ,.gQQ,Q,Q' 'i5?gag5g5g1 fs, f'f'j5.ag.f:gaf'
two SOC16t1CS faced 1'CpI'CSC11t2lt1VCS Of Baxter Scmlnafy. I Qiiigfjf 'E':ff5,i5i5 gf if
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DIXIC, SUTPTISIUSIY, represented the negatlve, and the I -'
. . . . . ,,,A .- P-ggiggsga w y
Judges, safely, decided it was a tie. D L: it ss: 5
. . . . . . . . s .nf e't'
Discipline at Dixie 1S stated rather clearly in the Q ,- 1,
ff - - 1' -.r., 'f1f1?5i55ii3:z:1r:i3E51f:feaEii+'-'i.E
1913-14 catalogue: A Brin but kind hand will rest Q5-' C
- i s "t'
upon every student. Among the cardinal and fun- I s "-,
- - - sniff. ?2 .: :522f13:3252E?i:2-:. 'Ii-I '-'i 1iZi1if2i1f12E25121,-'iiiewezszti'2?e2:2:::1?fi
damental school virtues which we shall exact might i W
- - - 'w-'-'2:f:f.1 :1:z' .- - -
be 1'I1Cl'1t1OI1CCl PTOITIPL ObCC1161'1CC, COLIITCOLIS bCll21V1OI', """'
. ifiiiiiygzr 2255355
punetuallty, metal and gentlemanly conduct, and H
Cheerful and dlgmied YCSPCG for every feqPe?t 9f the
facultl' ---- The SuPfeme Oblect ef H11 dlsclphne 15
' E ""'
fo enable the Student to become the elmfe master 0 I ...,., 1
Dixie College was composed of one building. The
building stood where Derryberry Hall stands today.
Dixie's coed basketball team: Row 1-Myrtle Elrod, Gertie White,
Mary Dudney. Row 2-Constance Gregory, Doris Dukes, Mabel
Hamilton, Mabel Wooten, Grethen Boyd and Coach Earl Fry.
school of art, under the instruction of Miss Fannie Kuykendall lex-
rightl, offered courses in drawing from the flat and from ob-
sketching from nature: work in crayon or charcoal, landscape,
figure and portrait work: painting in water color, pastel and oil.
Philomathean Literary and Debat-
ing Society was one of such groups
at Dixie: Row 1-Clark Dunn, Mar-
shall Pickett, Rouss Dunn, John
Dow, Fred Gibbs. Row Z-Alvin
Wid, Lewis Botts, D. O. Griffith,
Frank Dunn, George Hill. Row 3-
John Anderson, B. C. Goodpasture,
B. H. Murphy, Walter Cooper.
COOKEVILLE OTED FOR ACCESSIBILITY, MORALITY, CULTURE
During Dixie College days, Cookeville had a Rf-wifwfr. uf- .fe E-1 W, 'c W
population of about 3,000. Early publications de- VpiApq:.qA
scribed the town as being semi-mountainous on the .,.-
Tennessee Central Railroad with six passenger trains V
a day, including through car service between Knox- sk .lll lga- j I . pv ' '
ville and Nashville, I l I
"All roads go by Cookeville" was a common, lo- 1', f"- f :J,w gt'
cal expression. Two lamous roads did cross Cooke- 1,-:t A,.'i:, Q ,Q I' nllq
ville. VVa1ton Road carrie across the mountains from 4,', .
east to west, and Fisk Road went across the state from I,i1 'iagkt e 'I' gx l,
north to south. A total of IO pikes, all dirt roads, if
brought citizens of the surrounding 211-ea to Cooke- Y tit-iiiiilti iiii Le, Q-t a i l
ville. During winter months and rainy seasons, the I QQ" I U- , y i'-- s ' .
roads were diflieult to travel. 1. in I , V p
Citizens of Cookeville enjoyed boasting of the ' - sulyss g
many advantages of their city. There is little doubt l "y- 'r A
that many energetic men dedicated to cultural acl- M -::q Q
vancement were present. A city school contained 10 s,: Mtfmfffw My
teachers, a school of music and expression contained iii fax-e
5 or 6 teachers. The city also had a school of art and b .s l :TAX rf T-
we ff- ee' we " i -3' V - '
There was one other "advantage" that a Dixie Col- - ,Q I f
lege catalogue stressed: "The town enjoys an enviable -.-, 57 .
reputation for its morality and substantial Christian 'll li' l ii' , f i krk G
culture, havmgiperhaps the largest percentage ol' reg- y 1 1
ular church going people of any town in the entire H A ,,,q: ,,,,
country. The thoughtful parent or guardian who I . c 4 .
knows the meaning of environment, and who appre- dwg, ii ' i iw, I In-5 li- Q-gf 'i
ciates the dangers ol? temptation, cannot overlook the .l ' z :ft r lppu fs,,,ffg,4ift
advantages of a college career for his children so Ear i.-, Zz, r
removed from temptations so common in larger cit-
Phrasing of advertisements by Cookeville mer-
chants also gave a key as to the type of area in which
they worked: "Up-to-Date Groceries on close margin,"
"N ew, Clean, Progressive, Courteous," "Nothing over
25 cents," ''Safe-Sound-Conservative,'' "Cookeville,s
New Movie Now Showing the Highest Class Pictures
Ever Shown in Cookeville."
So this was the Cookeville in which Dixie Col-
lege struggled and eventually closed its doors. lt
was the same Cookeville in which Tennessee Poly-
teclmic Institute opened its doors in 1916 to 50 years
of continuous growth.
Several publications aided in the construction of
the historical section. Austin VV. Smitlzfs The Story
of Tennessee Tech was invaluable. Other jnublica-
tions fused include Dixie Derrick, Dixie College Cata-
logue, The Tech Dynamo, The Tennessee Tech
Oracle, and Techie catalogues and yearbooks.
Cookeville homes had graceful lines and numerous
porches. The James Cox house and the Lansden house are
typical examples of American Colonial style architecture.
Some of the noted buildings and scenes around Coo
i I9I3 we th Pt Co nt Court Ho It
n re e u nam u y use op
the Presbyterian Church ltop rightl, a typical shady
llower leftl, and the Nashville-Cookeville Pike Ilower
Except for the cars, this scene of the Tennessee Central Depot and a
Cookeville business block appears to have changed little in 50 years.
EVERYTHING FORATHE FARMER EVERYTHING FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER
l W EE C 0
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Furniture, Stoves, Queemsware, Tinware, Wall Paper, Sew-
ing Machines, Sash, Doors, Glass, Paints, Oils, Roofing,
Wire Fencing, Field Seeds, Fertilizer, Binders, -Mowers,
Plows, Harrows, Drills, Hardware, Wagons, Buggies, Sur-
reys, Harness, Saddles, Coffins, Caskets
A I d h p d h D D
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Jeremiah Whitson, the leader in establishing both Dixie College and Tennes-
see Polytechnic Institute, stands beside the cornerstone of East Hall lKit-
He was a striking
trell Halll at the dedication ceremonies in April, l9l6.
example of relentless determination. One cannot but wonder where he
found the energy. West Hall was used as a dormitory and a dining hall.
TECH OPENS AlVllD CRlTlClSMg
WORLD WAR TAKES STUDENTS
Turning a skeptical eye toward the possible suc-
cess of Tennessee Polytechnic Institute would have
been an easy thing to do-perhaps the logical.
In its infancy in 1916, many persons throughout
the state condemned the establishment of the school
as a purely political move to build something that
really was not needed. One short year later, Tech
sent 30 of its students to help iight a World war. Some-
how the school survived. The Tech Dynamo, the
student newspaper, in january, 1918, made note of
the troubles that surrounded the school: "Despite the
war, the weather and almost every other trying condi-
tion that may be named, our enrollment has in-
creased very materially since the beginning of the
second term. The dormitories are filled to capacity."
Thomas A. Early was the president of Tech from l9l6 to
l920. The Tech Dynamo malres frequent references to his
many business trips to the educational leaders in Nashville.
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artoo Hall West Hallj, left, was under construction in l9I6 as was
lttrell Hall fEast Halll, right. Both were constructed as dormitories at
d onst ted In l9l2
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As a somewhat grim reminder of a special project of the early
founders of Dixie College, the foundation to the building
that would have housed the School of the Bible stood beside
West Hall lBartoo Hall, where the gymnasium stands today.
Although they do not appear to be dressed for the occasion, this
crew posed for a picture while working in the school garden. The
garden was located where the Smith Quadrangle stands today.
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1915-Tech established by an act of the General As-
1916-Thomas Alva Early became president.
-Sept. 14-School opened.
-Work offered only on high school and junior
college levels until 1924.
1917-The General Assembly appropriated 3El00,000
for construction of buildings. Funds were avail-
able in 1921.
1920-Quintin Miller Smith became president.
1921-A dormitory for Women was constructed.
-Administration Building enlarged by addition
of auditorium and two classroom wings.
-Daniel Hall constructed.
-Some third-year college Work offered.
-State Board of Education authorized a four-year
college program to begin in 1928-29.
-The General Assembly appropriated 5lB150,000
for the construction of buildings.
-The last high school class graduated.
-The first B.S. Degrees were conferred.
-IlB225,000 appropriated for construction of En-
gineering and Home Economics buildings.
-Heating plant constructed.
-Science Building constructed.
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Tech offered its lasl: high school di-
plomas in I929, the same year il: of-
fered ifs first four-year college degrees.
Miss Estelle Brandewie apparently found another task at Tech in
addition to teaching music. She fdUgl'lt music from l9I6 to I9I9
and was responsible for the first organized dancing at Tech.
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On June 2, I922, Liza Denton Anderson lMorganl received her diploma for
graduating from Tech's two-year college. She majored in home economics.
President Quintin Miller Smith was president from I920-38. He saw Tech
become a four-year college and directed it through a depression.
PICNICS, PARTIE , COOK-OUTS
SUPPLEMENT STUDE T LIFE
Student life at Tech around 1920 was not one of
uninteresting activities that a person might tend to
think after reading the strict regulations set down by
Picnics, cook-outs, parties, fishing, boat rides and
camping were highlights of every year. Burgess
Falls and Cummins Falls were student haunts.
In 1920 a picnic was held at Caney Forkg a pri-
vate car was rented for the trip. A special treat at
this picnic was taking excursions on the river in a
Literary societies were still active and furnished
much of the social life. Inter-society debates always
drew a full house, and heated discussions for two
hours or more were common.
The art of "hob-nobbingn in the halls of the
school Was practiced by everyone.
The Tech water tank in 1922 was located off the
north end of campus on the Old Walton Road.
A 1921 baseball game drew several persons
to the field on the southwest side of South
Hall, which was under construction at the time.
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ln 1922 the countryside north of campus looked lik
Q 1 4 3,
- . , . . 4 ww
The l924 football team had a 5-3-I record. It held the best record
of any other Tech team from I922 to I'-727. Coach P. V. Overall
lextreme right on back rowl came to Tech in l923. He was to lead
his teams in the years ahead to 95 victories, 9I losses and I7 ties.
Lillian Johnson, two-year college graduate in l9I9, and Mary T Byrne high
school graduate in I9l8, display items of which they appear to be proud
- K ilk
i 2 ,.
.Pix-X :.5,Wm:5' .
aw. . . . .
This was the Tech campus in the late l920's: the Girls
Dormitory, West Hall, Administration Building, East Hall.
The Science Building, north of West Hall, was also in use.
TECH OFFER FIR T F0 R-YEAR COLLEGE DIPLOMAS IN 1929
The school year 1928-29 was significant for Tennes-
see Polytechnic Institute. Its first four-year college
graduating class received diplomas, and high school
work was discontinuedg it applied for admission to
the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary
Schoolsg Coach P. V. Overall directed the football
to its first undefeated season, and a Tech cow named
"Flossy" became the top jersey butterfat producer in
Coach Overa1l's grid team scored 233 points to
its opponents' 39 on a 7-game schedule.
J. E. Conry made Tech's position in agriculture known
nationally with his national champion dairy herd. "Flossy"
was for years the top producer in the Jersey herd.
J. E. Conry held the headlines at Tech in 1929
and in the early 30's With his Jersey herd that led
the nation in butterfat production with an ZIV-C1'Z1gC of
601.11 pounds. "My first interest is boys," Conry said.
"My next interest is milk cows."
Q. M. Smith was president in 19295 A. W. Smith
was dean, and T. W. Kittrell was bursar. Mildred
McDear1nan was chosen Miss 1929. Many of the per-
sons who graduated in 1929 remained in the Cooke-
ville area to continue giving their support to educa-
Bryce Douglas Stone
Thomas Leonard Crawford
Benton McMillin Carr
Alva D. Starnes
Myrtle Rockwell Moore
Daisy M. Leonard
Eddie H. Watson
Tom W. Kitfrell
Allen G. Scott, Jr.
CLASS 0F 1929
Broad Street in the early l930's.
TECH FACES MAJOR CRISIS AS
Little occurred at Tech as far as construction Was
concerned in the l930's. ln fact, when the depression
hit, there was talk of closing Tech and other state
schools. Funds for operation were cut two-thirds.
During the 1935-36 school year, enrollment was 731,
the lowest since 1927-28.
In 1938, the instructional program was divided
Miss Elsie Jobe and her l930 basketball team: Row 1-Jeanne Goldston,
Hazel Langley, Frances Orgain, Marida Stringfield, Rema Schubert, Mildred
Swindell, Reita Jones. Row 2-Miss Jobe, Mildred Bowman, Wilma Crowder,
Susanne Saufley, Mildred Roberts, Lucille McCormick, Head Coach R. M. Smith.
DEPRESSION HITS lN l930'S
into the Arts and Sciences and the Professional ana
Technical Subjects. In the fall of 1939 Tech ap
peared to be on its way back to a normal operation 5
new baseball held was nearing completion and new
tennis courts were completed, enrollment was in
creasing. On Sept. l, 1939, Adolph Hitler declar
War on Poland.
James Millard Smith was president of Tech 'From I938 in I940.. He re-
signed his post to take a position in the Memphis City School system.
ln I946 he was appointed president of Memphis State College. He
was Commissioner of Education in Tennessee for a brief period in l938.
"Rebel Academy," an operetta writien and directed by Charles
Bryan, was presenled at Tech in I939. The cast was composed
of the Tech Glee Club with music by ihe Tech Orchesira.
Charles Faulkner Bryan, who came to Tech in I935 as a teacher
and student, received national recognition for his work in folk music.
CHARLES BRYA GIVES MARK
'OF GREATNESS T0 FOLK MUSIC
Charles Faulkner Bryan came to Tech as head
of the "Music Department" in 1935. He was the only
music teacher at Tech, and he earned his B.S. Degree
while teaching. In 1947, one of his musical compo-
sitions, "Bell Witch Cantata," premiered in Carnegie
Hall under the direction of Robert Shaw.
Bryan developed a love for folk music and folk
lore of Tennessee While working at Tech, and he did
much for Tennessee music in contributing a large
body of folk music, 60 published compositions, to
the world of music literature.
He received the Guggenheim Memorial Fellow-
ship for creative music composition in l945 and took
the year's study at Yale under the instruction of Paul
Hindemith, noted German composer.
He is best remembered at Tech for "Rebel Acad-
emy," which he Wrote for his students and produced
at the college with them as the cast. Another of his
Well-known compositions is "Wl1ite Spiritual Sym-
phony," which was played by the Cincinnati Orchestra
under the direction of Eugene Goosens.
The Tennessee Tech marching band of I938 was com-
posed of 32 members. It continued to grow each year,
and in l965 it numbered approximately Il0 members.
Coach P. V. Overall has been the lifeblood of
Tennessee Tech Athletics since their very beginning.
P TTY OVERALL SYMBOLIZE
TRE GTH, UNSELFISHNESS
Coach P. V. Overall realized his dream of an
undefeated football team in the season of 1929. As a
man, an instructor, and head of the department of
athletics, he has always Worked for the best of Ten-
nessee Tech and its student body. He has found his
Way into the heart of every student on this campus.
About him clings the air of strength that comes from
high ideals and a life filled with unselfishness and
The naming of Tech's football stadium in re-
membrance of him is only a small token in contrast
to his vast and indispensable services and contribu-
tions to this school. This year he was named to Ten-
nessee Sports Hall of Fame.
DERRYBERRY MADE PRESIDENT ON TECH'S 25TH ANNIVERSARY
On Nov. 8, 1940, the State Board of Education
elected a 34-year-old "youngster" to the presidency of
Tech. Williaiii Everett Derryberry became president
on Tech's 25th Anniversary.
At the installation ceremonies on June 4, 1941,
Tech faced many difiiculties. President Derryberry
called attention to only a few of them at the ceremo-
nies: "There are problems we must face-not only
the problems of here and now, of wartime and national
emergency, but of the future-the problems of just
peace, of a difficult reconstruction, of a possible post-
In 1941, Tech graduated 96 students. The cam-
pus consisted of the Administration Building, Science
Building, West Hall, Gymnasium, South Hall,
Home Economics Building, East Hall, Industrial
Arts Building, Industrial Arts Shop and the Heating
1941-ji4115,000 appropriated for construction of In-
dustrial Arts Building, Foundry and Infirmary.
1945-47-General Assembly appropriated ,ill million
for Library, new women's gymnasium, addition
to Heating Plant and a wing for a Mechanical
-Dairy plant constructed.
-Maintenance Building completed.
1949-General Assembly appropriated 51,150,000 for
-First unit of Health and Physical Education
-Mechanical Engineering Laboratory wing added
to heating plant.
1950-Tech Campus School constructed from old Sev-
enth Street Elementary School.
-Field House completed.
1951-ji500,000 appropriated for expansion.
-New front units added to gymnasium.
-Four apartment buildings remodeled for use by
-New wing added to South Hall fDaniel Hallj.
1952-Home .Management House constructed.
1953-,i9300,000 appropriated to complete Tech Union
and remodel West Hall.
-Nursery School constructed.
William Everett Derryberry became the fourth
president of Tennessee Tech in I940, the same lvy covered in l940, the Administration Building is the
year that Tech celebrated its 25th Anniversary. oldest building on campus, having been built in l9l2.
TEACHERS, STUDENTS GIVE
INSTRUCTIONS FOR AIR RAIDS
Tech students received the following informa-
tion on February ll, 1942: "The air raid signal is a
flicker of lights five times, followed by a two minute
blast of the Cookeville Hre siren. The all-clear will
be given by a long blast of the whistle at the Max-
well Handle Mill." Tech, placed on a wartime ba-
sis, was prepared for something it hoped would never
Tom Passons, head of the English department,
was placed in charge of seeing that teachers and stu-
dents were ready for any emergency. The basements
of most of the buildings were designated as shelters.
Tech had one of two units of State Guard allot-
ted to colleges in the state. The unit, directed by
Capt. Maurice Haste, went on maneuvers at Burgess
1954-Tech Union completed.
1955-Appropriation and Federal Loan of l1l1,100,000
authorized for a series of women's dorms.
-Pavilion for judging and showing cattle con-
structed adjacent to the Dairy.
1957-Appropriation of l9750,000 allotted for remodel-
A front unit was added to the old "shops," creating the
Industrial Arts Building of today. The building came as a
result of a I94I appropriation by the General Assembly.
ing of East Hall, construction of the west wing
of the men's quadrangle and extension of Heat-
-Four residence halls for women completed.
1958-East Hall remodeled and renamed Kittrell Hall.
1959-An appropriation of lil million plus and HHFA
loan of li350,000 allotted for remodeling and
expansion of the Administration Building, com-
pletion of the men's quadrangle, and construc-
tion of a new women's residence.
1961-Appropriation of 31,213,000 plus federal loans
of yS450,000 allotted for construction of a new
men's dorm, a new women's dorm, the presi-
dent's residence and New Science Building.
-Smith Quadrangle completed.
1962-New freshman men's dorm constructed.
-West Hall renamed Bartoo Hall.
-Library named jere Whitson Memorial Library.
-Administration Building named Derryberry
-Old Engineering Building named Henderson
-Appropriation for completion of New Science
Building and construction of New Engineeering
-New Science Building completed.
-New baseball yield built.
-New Engineering Building completed.
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g Ietterman and 'Five others who had played before.
42 Tech 'fielded a football team with one return-
Th e men, who are now faculty members, were
t commanders of the State Guard in I943.
Hooper Eblen Lt. William Lewis
C. P. Snelgrove Lt. C. P. Philpot
- WU' M' 'Q
' ' ww'-HQ
ARMY AIR FORCE CADETS GET
PRE-FLIGHT CHOOL TRAINING
With World War II raging in Europe in 1943,
Tech was aiding in the War effort by training Army
Air Force personnel for flying school assignment.
To accommodate the cadets, quarters were set up
in the new Industrial Arts Building, completed the
year before, and the cafeteria staff was doubled.
Tech's Oracle ran a column that year called "Re-
connaissance," which kept the student body informed
of the progress of the war on the front lines. Copies
of the paper were sent to service men until troop move-
ment made mailing lists inaccurate.
Julia Passons became Tennessee Tech's Bond
Queen in May by selling more than 357,000 in War
bonds. Tech sold more than 520,000 in bonds in only
An infirmary to the rear of South Hall and a
field house under the gym were completed during
..,.. ,,. .:,:. :.,.
The predominance of women on campus in the early I940's was due to
World War ll when most of the men not fighting were in full-time training
Forty slxth College Tralmng Detachment of the Army
Air Forces arose at 5 I5 a m 'For a full day of training.
Waiting for husbands and sweethearts
to return 'From the 'fighting coeds
talked over memories of pre-war years
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Cottage Grove, sometimes known as "Box
Village," was established in the fall of I945.
In I946, Dixie Court was built to alleviate a housing shortage.
COTT GE GROVE, DIXIE COURT
ESTABLISHED FOR VETERANS
In October, 1945, a plaque in honor of the men
and Women from Tech who had served or were serv-
ing in the War was erected in the Administration
Training more than 4,000 adults between Pearl
Harbor and the end of I944, Tech was thinking to-
Ward veteran education when Germany surrendered
in May, 1945.
Cottage Grove, set up on the north end of cam-
pus, was established in November, 1945, to furnish
housing for the influx of veterans. The units, fami-
ly-type trailers, came from Oak Ridge and were used
by married couples only.
Unmarried veterans were temporarily housed in
the foundry until fall of 1946 when they were
moved into Dixie Court, prefabricated dorms con-
structed during the sunnner.
COMMUNITY CO CERTS BEGI 5
'BULL' BROWN BACK AS COACH
Several firsts were recorded at Tech during 1947,
one of which was the founding of the Community
Concert Association. Several musical and cultural
programs were presented.
A new system of registration was introduced al-
lowing students to pre-register for classes during the
Col. Maurice Haste became head of the music
department, which had developed a major leading to
the baccalaureate. Foreign languages was separated
from the old department of literature and language
with Dr. Sidney L. McGee as head. Formerly, "Doc"
McGee had taught drama, radio, French, German and
Coach Raymond "Bull" Brown returned to his
Alma Mater to coach on the same grounds where he
previously had been an outstanding athlete.
A new electronic football scoreboard was con-
structed by the engineering department under the di-
rection of C. P. Philpot. One of the assisting stu-
dents was Albert L. Duke, who became head of the
department of electrical engineering.
This art cle is reprinted 'From the Oracle, May 7, I947.
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Construction which began in I948 transformed the old gym into
the Memorial Health and Physical Education Building of today.
LIBRARY, FOOTBALL STADIUM,
Tech continued to grow in '48 with a 351 million
program of expansion in full swing. In the field of
athletics, a new swimming pool and other improve-
ments were added to the gym. A new football com-
plex, including field house and stadium, was dedi-
cated to "the grand old man" of Tech football, Coach
P. V. l'Putty" Overall. I-le was surprised at the dedi-
cation ceremony by being given the keys to a new
Buick. The presentation was made by the ASB presi-
dent and President Derryberry in the name of the
Walnut Hall, consisting of two men's dorms, was constructed
in I947, south of the site of the present Smith Quadrangle.
POOL HIGHLIGHT 1948 GRDWTH
school. Murfreesboro was defeated 32-7 to climax thi
grid season, and Coach "Bull" BroWn's cagers chalkec
up a 14-4 record.
Academically, a new library came into being, and
various culturally enlightening concerts were pre
sented at least once every month. Perhaps the high
light of the year was a visit by Governor Jim Nance
McCord, who went on record as saying that "thc
hope of the future lies in the youth of the land."
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Coach P. V. Overall was presenied a new l948 Buick al:
the dedicaiion of the football field named in his honor.
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The Presidenfs residence,
serene in l948, was 'co suf-
fer from 'che advancing con-
struction of women's dorms.
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JAM ES S BROWN
Jumor Class President ASB
Vice President Eagle Features
Editor TCA Vice President
40 ASB President Whos
Who 4l, Alumni President 47.
Who's Who '46g Eagle-Oracle Photographer '45g
KME President '45: Junior Class President '45,
FORMER SUPERLATIVES NOW
FACULTY MEMBERS AT TECH
In the course of researching Tech's history, it was
found that several current Tech faculty members not
only graduated from this institution but were lead-
ing students in their day.
Present-day campaigners could take a lesson
from these one-time politicians, some of whom ran
ads in the Oracle soliciting votes.
The Eagle pictures here a sample of these former
students, ranging from 1940 to 1955, who are well-
known to students today.
Wallace S. Prescott, dean of facultiesg James S.
Brown, dean of college of engineeringg Wilburn
Tucker, head football coachg Charles C. Pangle, as-
sistant professor of agronomyg Susan Harris Pangle,
director of social activities.
ASB President '42g Who's Who '42.
CHARLES C. PANGLE
f 5 i
Aggie President, Who's
Who, Captain Football,
Baseball Team, Bache-
lor of Ugliness '45.
Vice-President TWO '54g President TWO, Who's Who '55.
LIBRARY COMPLETED I l949g
TUDENTS WAGE MOVIE WAR
Tech's new library was completed in September,
l9fl9. Plans for other new expansions were made as
Governor Gordon Browning's new education bill
sparked a Hurry of activity on the campus.
The old curricula were recognized and the college
was divided into five schools.
An Oracle-led, student campaign was waged in
demand for change, asking for Sunday-afternoon
movies in Cookeville. On November 12, however, in
a general referendum, Cookeville citizens voted down
the students' request and it was several years before
Sunday movies were shown.
"The Chocolate Soldier" was pre-
sented lay the Music Department in
the spring of I949 and again in I955.
Construction on the library was begun in the summer of I948 by Gardner
Construction Company. Finishing touches were added the following summer.
'tifim aiii Q
Wilborn Todd's "shopping center," just off cam-
pus furnished the "'49ers" with all necessities.
A 5125.000 addition transformed Seventh Street Elementary
School of I95O into Tech Campus lTrainingl School of today.
President Derryberry and the Rev. Charles N. Sharpe led an audience of 3,000
persons in the Litany of Dedication 'For the library in September, I950.
TECH OBTAINS MICRO COPE,
BECOMES UNIQUE lN NATIO
Early in 1950, the School of Arts and Sciences
purchased an RCA electron microscope for j58,000.
Tech was reported as being the Iirst undergraduate
college in the United States, perhaps in the world, to
obtain such an important piece of equipment.
Tech was awarded a Signal Unit of the Reserve
Oliicerls Training Corps for the fall of 1950, thus be-
ginning the ROTC program of today.
A large four-faced scoreboard was built for the
new gymnasium by senior electrical engineering ma-
jors olf 1951 under the supervision of C. P. Philpot,
head of the EE department.
Enrollment fell sharply at the beginning of the
Korean War in 1950 but was boosted again in the
spring of 1951 with the arrival of several hundred U.S.
Army Air Force crewmen. The "flying typewritersu
came from Sheppard Air Force Base, Texas, for busi-
Tech's s'Grand ole' man of athletics," P. V. Over-
all, returned as head football coach in 1952. "Putty"
stepped out of his tive years retirement to iill the va-
cancy created by the resignation of Coach Star Woocl.
is ., Q,
S at? 3
Memorial Health and Physical Education Building, com-
pleted in I95I, replaced the old gymnasium built in l929.
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From April, l95I, to January, I952, Tech trained 675 Army Air
Force crewmen as clerk-typists. Students referred to the crew-
men as "flying typewriters." Coeds found them suitable dates.
R Q -M ,JW -N1 .., lag' :Haig-' . The year i952 saw the end of the Home Economics
A "1-ia .jW"J, mf? Daily Building of I930 vintage. Remodeling and addi-
?5Q?L?i fS?ff'?i,,5f,.if- tions were to change it into the new Student Union.
su i '
October, I952, the Home Economics Building was mod-
ernized and exiended and renamed the Tech Union. Upon completion in H54 the new Tech Union was
more than twice the size of the original building.
fam-ggi? 5s?a'ff ' '
STUDENTS HAVE MIND OF OWN:
STEAL EAGLE, PLA T RUMORS
Tech's Golden Eagle was notoriously acquired in
1952. It was not until October, 1954, that the mascot,
which came from a Monteagle hotel, was perched atop
In May, 1955, President Derryberry announced
the appropriation of 351,100,000 for the construction of
a new women's dormitory complex on the site of
Elvis Pres1ey's music hit the Tech campus in
1956. Students were quoted in the Oracle as saying
that "he would make a good hillbilly singer" and that
he would not last "more than a year or so."
Equipped and dressed as road surveyors, eight
students drove to Crossville in May, 1957, for the
purpose of creating a hoax. A few hints about mov-
ing the courthouse and a few sheets of paper with the
heading "Corpses de Engineers" were "accidentally"
dropped. It was rumored in Crossville that a four-
lane highway, a dam to Hood the town and a military
base were planned for the town.
Tech's symbol, 'che Eagle, began his vigil in Oc-
tober, 1954, from his perch afop the library.
Remodeling, which Transformed West Hall into the bi-
ology building, occurred during the summer of 1955.
Bartoo Hall was a men's residence hall be
fore being converted into a biology building
Dixie Court, men's residences, were sold and razed in
I956 to make way for a complex of women's dorms.
Four women's dorms, Meadows, Rye, Early
and Dixie Halls, were compleied in 1957.
.W. SMITH SERVES 40 YEARS,
WRITE HISTORY 0F COLLEGE
A. W. Smith, who came to Tech in I9l6,as head
of the history department and retired 40 years later as
registrar, published his Story of Teimessee Tech in
1957. Smith was the last ol the original Tech faculty.
Jimmy Hagan, All-American basketball star at
Tech in 1959, received the Dell Crystal Ball
Award, which was given to I5 players in the nation
that year. Hagan set individual scoring records still
Derryberry Hall, Tech's administration build-
ing, was remodeled in 1960, and the Golden Eagle
was moved to its permanent residence atop the build-
A. W. Smith made a significant coniribu-
tion to Tech with his Story of Tennessee
Tech, published in l957. Smith was act-
ing president of Tech in the fall of I940.
Smiih Quadrangle, completed in 1961, is an
eight dorm complex housing 700 Tech men.
1 'U-uh. Q
The Administration Building, named Derryberry Hall in 1962,
stands on the site of the original Dixie College building of l9I2.
Tech's most modern dorm in l962, New
Freshman Dorm housed only first-year men.
CAMPUS OF YE TERYEAR EXHAUSTEDg GROWTH CONTINUES
With the completion of a new freshman men's
dorm in 1962 and with additions to the women's resi-
dence complex continuing, Tech had exhausted its
construction space on the old campus. The movement
proceeded to the north with a new science building
in 1964 and a new Engineering Building in 1965,
both of which are completely air-conditioned.
Two new units Ueftl were added to the women's
dorm complex, making space for 300 more coeds.
A half century of growth has converted what is
now Tennessee Technological University from a
two-year college, which included grade school courses
in its curriculum, into a state university that offers a
five-year college program. The campus has grown
from three buildings in 1916 to more than 50 in 1966.
What the next 50 years hold in store for Tech is a
matter of pure speculation.
M . W Has
Bethel Sherlocl: Carrington, campus police
man at Tech since I'-730, has seen Tech
grow from a
small college to a university.
Constructed in I964, the New Sc'-
ence Building began the shift of
progress to the north end of campus.
e 41.33.19 se
,KF K -
A subcritical nuclear reactor and
the D. W. Mattson Computer
Center are housed in the air-
conditioned Engineering Building.
President and Mrs. Derryberry's romance began when he was attend-
ing Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar. After he had re
and taught a year. he went back to England where
Tech observes 25 years
President Everett Derryberry has served Tech
during half of its existence, and it is appropriate that
the college observe his 25th anniversary during the
university's Golden Anniversary year.
President Derryberry completed high school in
Columbia, Tenn., and received the Bachelor of Arts
Degree from the University of Tennessee in 1928. He
was graduated from UT Summa Cum Laude with the
highest academic record in the history of the universi-
His scholastic achievements were recognized ear-
ly by appointment as a Rhodes Scholar to Oxford,
the "Celestial City," from which he received the Bache-
lor of Arts Degree in l932 and the Master of Arts
Degree in 1939.
While a student at Oxford University, he met
and married joan Pitt-Rew of England.
After returning to the United States he taught at
Burritt College and the University of Tennessee
junior College, and was head of the department of
languages and literature at Murray Kentucky State
College. In Nov., 1940, he became president of Ten-
nessee Polytechnic Institute.
During his lirst years as president, he seemed to
know what Tech would need and planned the acade-
mic and administrative structure to serve a university.
He has served as president of the Tennessee Col-
lege Association, twice as president of the University
of Tennessee Alumni Association, eight years on the
Tennessee judicial Council and four years as chair-
man of the Legislative Committee of the Tennessee
President Derryberry was one of three persons
receiving honorary doctorate degrees at the University
of Chattanooga's 1965 commencement. The degree
was awarded in recognition of his devotion to litera-
ture and his achievements as an educator.
During the past year he has been appointed to
the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Associa-
tion of Colleges and Schools. This commission ex-
ercises the responsibility of accrediting institutions of
higher learning in the southern region of the United
States. Its principal concern in accreditation is the
improvement of educational quality in the institu-
tions ofthe area it serves.
their 25th anniversary at Tech, President and Mrs. Derry-
members of the first freshman class at the university.
The 'Future Secretary of State Dean Rusk, standing third from left, was one
of the President's close friends and a fellow member of the Lacrosse team.
After returning to America, President Derryberry became head of
the English Department at University of Tennessee Junior College.
record of distinction
As a Rhodes Scholar, President Derryberry at-
tended the University of Oxford, England, and re-
ceived a graduate degree from the Honours School of
English Language and Literature.
In England he was a nieinber of the Oxford Uni-
versity Lacrosse team Which won the English cham-
pionship in 1931-1932. I-lis record in tennis brought
him the captaincy of the team at St. John's College,
Oxford, in 1932.
THE SECRETARY OF STATE
February 23, l966
It affords me the keenest pleasure to send
an old friend of my Oxford days Wholehearted
congratulations on the completion of 25 years
of dedicated and productive service in education.
Let me also pay my respects to Tennessee
Technological University on its 50th anniversary.
I send you both my very best Wishes for con-
tinued success in the years ahead.
With Warm regards,
President Everett Derryberry,
Tennessee Technological University,
Th I tt b d by the Eagle from Secretary of State Dean Rusk.
D R lc d E tt D ryberry were classmates and friends in England.
Dr. LeRoy A. Martin, president ct the Universtiy of Chatta-
nooga, conferred the honorary Degree of Doctor of Litera-
ture on President Derryberry at the August commencement.
At the University of Tennessee Junior College Presi-
dent Derryberry was head coach ot the football teams.
His teams lost only one game in three years.
Three of tl1e university's leading administrators appear to enjoy the
TWO "protest march" as they watch from a window of Derryberry Hall.
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President Derryberry IS the only siranghf A student w o
'nber of the varsify football feam In the UflIV6l'SltY of T
Present and Future
increase with boost
to university status
July l, l965, Tennessee Polytechnic Institute
became Tennessee Technological University as a re-
sult of many years of careful study and consideration.
The change to university status came as a prelude to
the celebration of Tech's Golden Anniversary.
To fulfill the obligations proposed by universi-
ty status, Tech has placed more emphasis on quality
In broadening graduate offerings, the Master of
Science Degree has been extended to the Fields of
Chemical Engineering and Electrical Engineering.
Graduate programs in Engineering Mechanics and
Systems Engineering were started last year, and the
first students in these new programs will be graduat-
ed this year.
More than ever, students are witnessing the rapid
growth of the campus as Tech continues its program
of construction and expansion in an effort to meet the
needs of the rapidly growing student body.
On Feb. I7 an "extra" edition of The
Tech Oracle proclaimed Tech's new status.
The new engrneermg home as only the
beginning of a planned engineering complex
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The new stadium begins to take shape as
workmen place the remaining "I-beams."
"You still can't get them all in here."
A cup of coffee and a newspaper malce the basement of the Uni-
versity Center a "haven of rest" for those weary of early classes.
MfiemiQfftl83 page n Q
Tech students welcome the idea of a new I I Hit: V 'W :VN A will it 4
u' 'ici h'h'a' dt My .' sg s -
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xsges? 'ggxwajessss TECHNOLQQICAL vmwsnsx
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Marie program set
bib? returning alumna
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,g ig my ietgrn 49 the campus fm Hnmemmsxw Nov.
1 6. ' f
dfmntions program and saggi-
- giritibgnf ibef ranhiiwiv I l
hmsrse, m:53ed limbs, men-iings, lunch with feilm
graiszetes and B. blifftt banquet wilt fill the dup' for Tern
Akmgni actwiiisx officially begin temormw at 9 mn.
wit-ini epeny1m1me,- qwgordimc to Tom Moran, direemr QF
alurmzsi services amd development. AH dormitoriez and
vblgmibsildings wiki be open fm: visitmss.
as Sturm. Ftserdwrfir qmuafiiarly tnfwtikmgwsi the Emard
of aiiieetors uf the alumni anfuciaxtion will he held us xm-
gregiiiimwg goniereme mem,
in Derribafry Heli. Dikcuwlf
sion will include farmaiissm
,g,g."f'mp, g3mi,gem,5.,n grits uwliisthwagf, the nimsmi
-1' T asiliwihtim Yuki he re ' an
nrmwnr aims, me alumni W bdsm gm byvfxwgw
Aim Ame, maxim or me fw-
veiii be-xxpened te all aismmi.
Thru ye-ar, as the parade
mrwgymx, Munn said.
One of the lcey structures of the Tech campus is tl-ie Uni-
versity Center, now serving as lieadquarfers for student
government as well as for the center of social gatherings.
TE NNESS E PT
f union approved
Vol. 43 No. S
'rs 50111 year
BY LYNN WHITAKER'
"Please hand me ihe ,semi
sms" "Pass the crepe
giuperv "Is thnx halter
straight ?" . . .
These words might be
lwurgl tonight as members
of various clubs and organi-
zations add last minute
touches to their floats in
preparation for tomorrow-'S
were scheduled to begin to.
day at 3:15 pun. on the
quadrangle with contests a-
mong the various clubs.
These included snack race,
ihree-legged relay, wheel-
barrow race, football throw
for aceuriwy. fooiball throw
for distance Ami ox pleaeating
Xfllll url Unk C Ind Marshall:
Diario and RW: Early und M65-
dn-vn, and WI No new danvsmrin.
The merfa dormitories colnpclm
for n 95 Hi-si prima :mul a US sec-
B-nth monk and uomefns dofmi.
Lnriiee compete for me revolving
trophy given each year to the win-
ner of me bear dornillanf decora-
mm. The aiming domxlxnry will
have its mme inscribed on the tro-
phy along with "Hsmvecoming.-
was " li mtl be placed in ni zrmlny
we which is to be boil! in the
Temli Union. acmrdinvi in Rankin
Bnrinell, general rlzaimwn or
JUDGE! of :he dormitory decom-
lloos will he Bob Lewis.. can-inns
minister at Wesley Fmmda!-iam,
Mrx. James S. Brown, wife al the
Dean ol the Coiiage ol Engineering,
and Mrs. C. K. Crane, an nrt ln,
atruvrinf in Cooitevlile,
The Homecoming narmiv will ba.
iii .iv-fouling fo Benn-eil.
The final place Hoax neil also
receive: is revolving trophy engrav-
ud-wllh the name of ihe club and
'Humesomirxg-1985" In be placed
in the Tech Union.
N498 of Oh: floats are Dr. Ck'
ff-61+ who www of Eawlfxlw
Mn. Ma-visrio Hu-grove, drama ln-
nrvdof. and Loon Dnlozlor, UNNUY
of sho Ffiawcns Hhulro.
The cars in the' Kcrneltrlmirri
parade will include a 1927 Ford
"1" Modal rusdxin- entered by ilu-
Crnfinrmn Auwrmiisfe Car Club.
Other' as-ganizaiionx having ears
in tho panasie and pe,-was riding
ln the cars are the Alpha Gamma
Sigma ca: in which Alpha Gamma
Sigma swmnem ifnmle Nirlinill
ride: the Eagle ill uislch Eagle
Ween Jane Oihorn will ride: lhe
Jaycees in which Miss Panama
Foamy and Jr. Y6i5f?ixirmm,'iE9au+
my will ride. HOTT! rieparlrzirni lil
which RQTC sponsors ull! ride:
New building to go
lo University Center
Recommendations for Z1 new S52 million student
center were approved Nov. 5, 1965. Tentative plans
for the project call for a minimum Hoof space of
120,000 square feet.
To bc locatcd across from the new womcn's dor-
mitory on North Dixie, the new center will be ap-
proached by a circular drive and will conform to the
traditional Georgian architecture of the campus.
Tcrmcd by President Derryberry as "one of the
most important construction projects of the universi-
ty," the building will house a cafeteria, snack bar and
student lounge complex, a walk-in bookstore, post
oflice and various offices located in the present Uni-
With possible completion slated for summer of
1967, the building will have four floors and elevator
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An image of progress appears on the northwest edge of the campus with con-
struction of the new math and physics building behind the New Engineering Building.
Football games were played
beside the new men's dorm.
which replaced the bleachers
that formerly occupied the
east side of Overall Field.
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Soon the Cookeville beagle hounds will have to find an-
other place to hunt rabbits. These pipes will be used to chan-
nel water away from the area of the new 'football stadium.
A worlcman is dwarfed by the
immenseness of the new chimney.
to cost S5 million
At the bill-signing ceremony making Tech a
university, President Derryberry outlined Tecl1's
plans for a 355 million construction program during
its first two years as a university. Several of these
projects have already been realized.
Two double unit dormitories were completed at
the beginning of the year in order to accommodate ap-
proximately 630 more students.
The 150-foot chimney was completed in Feb-
ruary as part of the expansion of the heating plant,
estimated to cost over a half a million dollars.
ln December groundbreaking ceremonies began
a four-story mathematics and physics building to be
located West of the New Engineering Building.
Other projects included in the program are a
new building for biology and agriculture, the Engi-
neering Facilities Building and six additional dorms.
new high on campus
A record enrollment of approximately 5,000
marked Tech's first year as a university. This year's
freshman class of 2,300 is the largest in Tech's histo-
ry, an increase of 32 per cent over last year's class.
When President Derryberry first came to Tech
25 years ago, the total enrollment for fall, Winter
and spring quarters was 956, with 567 of these being
males. Tech coeds are much luckier today, however,
since the ratio of males to female is much greater.
A student returning to Tech after l0 years
would hardly recognize the campus. This year, for
the first time in Tech's history, enrollment was large
enough to necessitate excusing some of the seniors
from Public Programs due to insuf-Hcient seating capac-
Some of the more conscientious Tech students violate
parking signs, thus helping finance the ASB activities.
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Razing of the Tech apartmenfs begins as
plans 'For the new complex materialize.
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By fall of 1966 fhis scene may be drastically
Tech Campus School lies behind the apartments
married students. The apariments are being rel
Housing improved for married students
An architect's drawing of
'the new complex shows
the p l a n n e d arrange-
menl: of 'che buildings.
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Housing remains a problem at Tech as enroll-
ment continues to increase each year.
Plans for an apartment complex to house mar-
ried students is one of the first steps toward solving
of the problem. To replace the badly Worn
apartments, the complex will have 18 build-
ings which will have 150 units. The apartments
in use were acquired from the hospital at Camp
Forest nearly 20 years ago.
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ggifgmsxggfgfif -Qs, apartment buildings are shown in this drawing.
Included in the complex, which will resemble
a village, will be a launderette, a day care center for
children of working mothers and a community cen-
ter with storage space.
To be constructed at North Willoiv and Ninth
Street, the complex is expected to be partially com-
pleted by September, 1966, so that married students
may occupy the apartments fall quarter.
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A pretty Tech coed attempts to malce a "called"
shot as her bewildered opponents look on.
Co-ecls enioy new freedoms at Tech
Twenty years ago a coed probably would have
been dismissed from school if she was seen near a
pool hall-much less, inside one. Today, however,
the name has changed to "billiard parlor" and a new
slant has been added. This year Tech coeds are
ol-fered free instruction in the game by the owner of a
billiard parlor which was constructed near the cam-
Also, physical education classes have changed
considerably since Tech's early years. At one time,
girls were not permitted to dance anywhere on cam-
pus. The school's first dancing of any type was looked
upon by many persons as something quite undesira-
ble. In The Story of Tennessee Tech we find that
"many girls even refused to take physical education or
demanded to drop the course when they learned that
bloomers were required because of conscientious ob-
jections of either themselves or their parents to that
scandalous form of dress."
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Charles Smithson seems to be having second thoughts.
Properly attired in her granny gown, Peggy Pennington appears to be "the
leader of the paclx' during the TWO's protest march against the lseards.
The day of reckoning came when Randy Skidmore, President of
the ASB, precisely measured the beards to determine the winners.
Larry Haynes was one of those brave enough
to accept the TWO's offer for a tree shave.
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The exhibit on Thailand receives the 'Finishing fouches
by industrious members of the Cosmopolitan Club.
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N aff- i
ot other countries
For the past two years, the Cosmopolitan Club has
conducted International YVeek to promote better un-
derstanding of foreign students and their countries.
As part of the week's activities, an international
fair is held to exhibit handicrafts, pictures, slides, and
other articles from foreign countries.
Color films obtained from foreign embassies in
the United States are shown in order to acquaint stu-
dents with customs and policies of other countries.
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Fragopoulos, Thessaloniki, Greece, participaied in ihe
Fair by exhibiting articles from his counfry.
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s homecoming parade was given an inter-
touch by the Cosmopolitan Club's float.
The latest addition to the complex of women's dor-
mitories was completed during 'fall quarter, I965.
Immenseness of the new
men's dormitory is clearly ev-
ident in this aerial shot made
during the summer of I965.
I. Relocated Baseball Field
2. Campus School
3. Men's Residence Halls
4. Field House ito be relocatedl
5. Ind. Technology lto be relocatedl
6. Foundry lto be relocatedl
7. Maintenance ito be relocatedl
8. Men's Residence Halls
9. Residence Hall and Cafeteria
I0. Maintenance and Central Storage
II. Engineering Buildings
II-A. Physics-Math Building
I2. Engineering Buildings
I3. Armory and Field House
I4. Football Practice Field
I5. Football Stadium
I6. Men's Residence Quadrangle
I7. Men's Residence Halls
18. Men's Residence Halls
20. Health and Physical Education Building
2l. Bartoo Hall
22. Business Administration Building
23. Education Building
24. Derryberry Hall
25. Henderson Hall
26. Science Building
27. New University Center
28. Biology Building
29. The Tech Union
30. Whitson Memorial Library
3I. Kittrell Hall
32. Mechanical Engineering 8: Heating Plan
33. Residence Halls for Women
34. Life Sciences Building
35. The President's Residence
36. Future Sites-Residence Halls
37. Drill and Intramural Fields
The stately home of the Presi-
dent is one of the newest
landmarks of the Tech campus.
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CAMPUS MASTER PLAN '
ISSO - l970
TENNESSEE TECHNOLOGICAL UNlVERSlTY
evelopmeni: of the campus since Dixie College days
an be easily seen by aerial view such as this.
TENNESSEE TEGHNOLOGIGAL UNIVERSITY
April 22 1966
To All Tech Students Faculty Alumni and Friends
The celebration of Tennessee Tech's Golden Anniversary may be a Umany splendored
th1ng,H but it is also a Janus faced observance Like the Roman deity of doors and
gateways, we look back over the road of the past but we also look forward to a chal
Tech's past contains many chapters in which our academic community may Justly
take pride its advances in faculty training development of curricula, expansions of
physical plant, and the performance of graduates from an ever increasing and respon
sive student body yet the future beckons even more vigorously to Higher Education
in the Space Age and points to prospective miracles and new responsibilities which
are both exciting and awesome
What of the next fifty years as Tech comes of age? Age 15 a relative thing
Fifty years in the life of a man amounts to two thirds of the span of his days on
earth Fifty years in the life of a redwood tree only brings it to its infancy
thus does Nature put homo sapiens with all his brains and abilities into proper per
first true flowering the dawning of its young maturity when its vigor and its po
tential for future growth may be assayed
Tech's birth was not an easy one nor was its childhood It had to fight and
struggle for its life but that struggle made it tough and hardy Its adolescence
came with the end of World War II when its growing pains really began It still has
not outgrown them but now it stands firm emerging as a fine young giant flexing its
muscles and standing tall and resolute among its peers
What will the next fifty years bring to your Un1vers1ty's growth and develop
ment? Many of us will not be here to see the answer to that question and the red
wood tree will still be only a baby But, we know that the answer for this Univer
sity lies in the work of a dedicated faculty the loyalty of devoted alumni and above
all in the quality of its product the graduates who go out from its halls and quad
As Tech rounds the half way mark and presses on toward its first century may
we increase our commitment in depth to the development of a quality program in all
the Un1versity's concerns and remain steadfast as we move collectively ever closer
to the dignity the role and the tradition of a great University Let these famil
iar words unite us all in a common goal 0 Alma Mater Tennessee Tech God Prosper
ED kh President
, , ' ' I
spective in the scheme of things. Fifty years in the life of a University marks its
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These heshmen are Handing in Hne to regkten as they have been
'For three hours. They are probably thinking that it they can get
through this, the rest will be a snap. Are they ever in for a surprise!
Completely automated computer registration
reached for the apex of perfection at Tech this year.
Obviously, it did not quite reach it.
For the first time in Tech's history, it became
possible for a student to breeze through registration
with no trouble. It was possible that he would re-
ceive exactly what he wanted, at the exact time he
wanted it, and never have to worry about going
through the process of adding or dropping a course.
Even surpassing all these attributes was the fact that
it was possible that he would not have to stand in
any long lines as he had in the past registration days.
This year, "possibility" took quite a beating at Tech.
The computer is not hard to get along with usually,
but if you had to design class schedules for 5,000 stu-
dents, you would probably bog down a few times
"l'm sorry but we're sold out: of lOl Chemis-
try books. Come back in about two weeks."
Lynda Hyder's I.D. picture will probably have bloodshot
eyes as did most I.D.'s made during the 'Fall quarter.
"If this schedule doesn't work, bring it back, and we
will give you another one. If that one doesn't work . . ."
Complications of registration tend to malta
one 'Forget the frivolity of Freshman Week.
of a frosh coed .
VVhen Lynda Hyder attended high school, she
was a typical student who took English, physical
education and science. Everyone knew her name.
Now she is attending Tennessee Tech. To most
of the Tech men she is a beautiful young ladyg to
some of her instructors she is a challengeg to the
computer she is only a number. Instead of Lynda
Hyder, she is 448644. Instead of taking English, she
takes 040306, or some other number that only a ma-
chine can remember. Instead of going to i'assembly,"
she attends "Public Programs 200."
She no longer sleeps late on Saturday morning
but rises bright and early for those Saturday morning
classes-something which no one likes but everyone
seems to receive on registration day. Instead of watch-
ing television, she studies a Harbmce College Haml-
book of grammar. Despite all the changes and ad-
justments which must be made, she is a confused
freshman who is proud to be a part of Tech.
In the years ahead, Lynda and many others like
her discover that college life is not all headaches. Lec-
tures begin to mean more than information for a test.
She quickly learns that every problem she meets is in
its own way a test of how she will react to problems
for years to come. If she is smart, she learns to dis-
cipline herself to the task of studying when other ac-
Lynda sees a friend at the front of the line.
She is thinking about going to spealc with her.
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COL WILLIAM G PATTERSON
Professor of Military Science
Col. Patterson passes the Colors to Caclet
Col. Jan R. Roberts to marlc the begin-
ning of a new year of military training.
New Director heads
military science staff
A new year . . . and a new commander for the mili-
tary science department: Col. William G. Patterson
came to Tennessee Tech in june of 1965 from the
Naval Training Device Center in Port Washington, N.
Y. Col. Patterson and his staff have had the job of
turning some 2,004 military science students into a
military unit, and, whether in the classroom or on the
drill field, teach these basic cadets organization of the
army, military history and basic tactics.
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CADET COL JAN R ROBERTS
Cacieis get top rank
After completron ol srx weeks of ROTC SLIIUIHCI
camp at Iioit Bragg N C by MS III cadets a new
group ol cadet ofHce1s emerged to take command of the
Tech br rgade
Cornmandmg the bugade was an R Robeits,
Cadet Col: Walter T. Holland Cadet Lt. Col.
Brigade Executive Oflicerg Larry M. Nichols, Cadet Lt.
Col. lst Battaliong ack L. Barton, Cadet Lt. Col. Top dignitaries View the brigade as if passes
in review in honor of Armed Forces Day.
CADET LT. COL. WALTER T. HOLLAND. JR. CADET LT, COL, LARRY M, NICHOLS CADET LT. COL. JACK E. BARTON
Brigade Executive Officer Batfalion Commander' lst Bn Battalion Commander, 2nd Bn
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Charm added To drill
by ROTC sponsors
Adding charm and a dash of glamour to the rou-
tines of military drill are the lovely young ladies
known as the ROTC sponsors. These young ladies
learn movement and marching procedures, partici-
pate in the regular Thursday drill, military reviews
and the Homecoming parade and compete among
themselves for individual and company' honors.
One should not be fooled by thinking that being
an ROTC sponsor is all fun and excitement. The
hours of practice are long, and the learning is difficult.
a is i .
DA TUGGLE CAROLYN LOWERY
Isl: Batfalion Headquarters. Isi Battalion
SARA TATE JULIE NOWLIN
B Company C C0mPanY
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W "K or
Capt. Wayne Long introduces spon-
sor Sara Tate to the company with
which she will spend many long hours.
Hur- ,- Wvilw
The Tennessee Tech ROTC Marching Band pre-
pares to sound "Retreat" at the close of weekly drill.
Tech Rangers aclopi symbol ol US Special Fo
Members of the Tech Rangers discuss stralzegic
maneuvers during a realistic field problem.
Berets distinguish the cadets of the newly formed
Rangers Company from the other members of the Tech
ROTC Brigade. The idea for the berets came from
the berets Worn by the U. S. Army Special Forces.
Tech Rangers wear red berets for basic cadets and
black for cadet ofhcers.
This year approximately 240 Rangers, under the
supervision of Capt. Stanley Bonta and SFC Lesley
Raulerson, will take part in the Held problems and
exercises carried on by previous rangers.
The ROTC band is composed of basic cadets
who have experience in music. They provide music
for parades, reviews and retreats. Commanding this
year's band is Cadet Capt. Donald Craighead and
sponsor Cathy Ford.
Rangers seek cover as they
prepare to surprise the enemy.
Tech Rangers' Combat Patrol proceeds with caution to its objective.
. 'hw 'f
EXTYZP' ' s
"Practice makes perfect" appears to be the motto of the Tech rifle team as prac-
ticing is what the members of the team spend many of their afternoons doing.
Tech Rebel Rifles perform during
Armed Forces Day ceremonies.
are 2 is
The Tecl1 Rebel Rifles leacl
the I965 Homecoming Parade
llfxcellence' - keynote
lor rifle, drill 'reams
"The Tennessee Tech Rifle Team wins again!"
This is the familiar refrain heard each Wednesday
in Public Programs as the student body learns of an-
The rifle team, under the direction of SfSgt. Rex
Lineberry and team captain Cadet lst Lt. Lawrence
H. Connell, is well on its way to an undefeated sea-
son as the yearbook goes to press.
The Rebel QPershingj RiHes drill platoon spends
many hours, in all types of weather, practicing, drilling
and perfecting every group and individual movement.
All this does not go without just reward. The reward
comes from holding a record of excellence.
John Russell, graduate biology student, is wondering
if fishing with a net is illegal in the laboratory.
Graduate school rises
to meet growing needs
oi specialized society
In the beginning, Tennessee Tech was, in es-
sence, nothing more than a technical high school.
From this it progressed to a general college then to a
university. Tech is now known not only for being a
university but also for its rapidly expanding graduate
training. Tech's graduate school, under the direction
of Dean Albert H. Cooper, offers degrees in the fields
of biology, chemistry, education, engineering, history
One graduate student, John Robert Russell
from Athens, Ala., has been conducting biological
research in connection with his study for a Masters
Degree. His Work deals primarily with the diseases of
lish found in local areas. By keeping and observing
these diseased fish under controlled laboratory con-
ditions, Russell can determine the probable cause
and effect of the diseases.
"Now how in the world did those ants get into
this test tube? Diseased fish are my business
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Robert Wynn talces a close-up look
at a stress pattern on a plastic plate.
Graduate work aids
ARO's space study
Robert Wynn has been Working toward his Mas-
ter's Degree in Engineering Mechanics in conjunction
with ARO's space studies concerning meteorite impact
upon space vehicles.
Wynn's research deals with the study of stress
concentration in plates with small holes or depres-
sions by means of fringe patterns. Fringe patterns are
produced by using polarized light and a plate with
an irregularity which will always experience a stress
build-up. It is at the point of greatest stress concen-
tration that structural failure is most likely to occur.
By using a method called 'gphotostressf' it is possible
to determine the type of failure which may occur and
consequently a means of preventing the failure may
"I wonder what will happen if l push this red button?"
Research work can be lonely at times.
-' sz' Wai
"Why won't this c
bee is interested
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Know what graduate student Richard Turner is focusing
his trusty telescope on? No! not the girls' dorm. He
is using the polarimeter to analyze organic compounds.
in petroleum fuel analysi
raw looking radio work? James Riggg- "Let's see now, the recipe calls for some 90 proof . . . I mean
noi music, 90 per cent alcohol." Eddie Howell seems to enjoy his work.
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Mary Jean Delozier, Dcrrie Norwood and Harry
Griffin are shown with their tools of research.
Graduate studies oifered in various fields
Most ol? Tech's graduate students are enrolled in
the study of some field of engineering or the physical
Perhaps a little less known at Tech, but certain-
ly no less important are the political sciences-history,
government, law, etc.
Here at Tech, there are 10 students working on
advanced degrees in history. Their research is most-
ly intangible-reading, making notes and remember-
ing. They do not work in a laboratory as one usually
thinks of the word. Instead of a glass enclosed ster-
ile room, their laboratory is the library. Instead of
test tubes, geiger counters and Oscilloscopes, their
tools are the card catalogue, the microlilm reader
and the typewriter.
The Tennessee State Board of Education author-
ized the organization of a graduate program at Ten-
nessee Tech in May, l958, and the first Work for grad-
uate credit was offered in the summer of 1958. Since
then the program has increased phenominally.
You're wrong. This is not the Witch House in
Salem. It is the home of Tech's English Lab.
"Hey, Joe! What does this flashing red light
marked 'Radiation Level Dangerous' mean??"
Theory receives test
in Tech laboratories
In the study of any subject there are two aspects
of learning-theory and practice. Theory is taught in
the classroom, but the practical side is learned in the
Everything from writing correct sentences to the
atomic disintegration of helium nuclei can be
learned first hand in the modern Well-equipped labs
here at Tech. The variety of labs found is too nu-
merous to mention. Every department has its own
labs-physics, chemistry, biology, agriculture, educa-
tion, home economics, engineering and languages.
One of the newest and most modernly equipped
is the foreign language laboratory located in the
basement of the New Science Building. This lab con-
tains some of the most modern recording equipment
available for use in this field.
fContinued on page 109j
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Johnny, the teacher thinks I am writ-
lab report . . . ," writes Carol Fisher.
Too bad for 'chese guys if the lab instructor
returns while they are "hard at work."
"Well I'll be! Iclidn't know an oscilloscope would pick up Batman."
"A most interesting view . . . Marshall Hall
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These biology lab students are very interested in to-
day's experiments. They deal with "birds and bees."
fC0ntinuecl from page 104i
Another lab in use at Tech is one which most
people would forget in making a list. It is the "co-
operative education program" in engineering which
may correctly be called a lab. In the co-op pro-
gram, a student alternates his classroom work with
periods of work with an industrial firm. This Work
period is analogous to being enrolled in a laboratory
with the exception that the student receives a salary
instead of a grade.
Still another type of lab, completely dilferent
from all others, is the English lab. The only materi-
als required are pencil and paper. The English lab
is conducted for students who have approached gradu-
ation and who have shown by examination that they
have forgotten the fundamentals of communication
taught in basic English courses.
Students graduating from Tech must pass an En-
glish examination consisting of a 500-word theme.
Failure to pass such an examination means that Eu-
"Electronic brains" that never forget: this com- - ' , ' ,
puter is one oi a kind-it never remembers. 311511 lab attendance 15 lequued'
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Jerry Cooper prepares for a swinging week-end after five days of teaching.
Education maiors spend
quarter student teaching
The education of our children is somewhat like
the weather-everybody talks a lot about it, but no one
does anything about it. However, at Tech there are
several students who are doing something about it.
Education majors at Tech, as well as those in
other state colleges, are required to spend one quarter
teaching under supervision as a requirement for their
degree. For one quarter during his senior year, the
education major is assigned to a nearby school where
he teaches as if he were on the staff.
Some students view this venture as a game be-
tween themselves and their students g some accept it as
though they were on a permanent job, to all it pre-
sents a challenge which most of them meet whole-
Dr. Paul Whitfield works
f i Q
V ana weft
"Where did you get a book like this at your age?"
"l wonder if it's true that he never flunirs seniors."
. D, A
his student teachers.
Most student teachers live in the town.
'For the quarter, where they feach.
"We will now sing hymn number I33."
Jackie Wheeler is really teaching math.
"Now people, this is a rabbit .... " One of his
students brought a 'friend to meet Jimmy Dyer.
"l bet l can get the Lone Ranger on this.
Practice teaching gives taste ot real thing
The young lady on the front row isn't interested in the lesson. The
gentleman at the board trys to explain a unique way to figure age.
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Mary Dosseos, senior beauty, eniers ihe gym.
Dee Whitnel is thinking, "Oh you lucky girl."
Sarah Lowe is crowned May Queen by Wibby Fidler
. . . The Queen's Court.
May Queen reigns
in lOriental Garden'
In the setting of "An Oriental Garden," Tech cel-
ebrated the annual May Day festival. The Queens
throne was represented by a large statue of Buddha.
Members of the Queens Court were attired in green
and gold brocade satin while her majesty wore white
The festival, which was presented in honor of
seniors and campus superlatives, featured the Tech
Concert Band and Tech Chorale. Highlighting the
night's activities was the crowning of the May Queen,
Sarah Lowe, by Wibby Fidler. Fidler was ASB presi-
dent during the l964-65 school year. Following the
program, a dance was held with music provided by
the Tech Troubadours.
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Miss Sarah Lowe, May Queen, shows the victory smile.
"Whai is that man with the camera doing?"
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One new activity of the Tech alumni is
the sponsoring of a booth at the Putnam
County Fair to acquaint local people
with the new role of Tech as a university.
James Petey, a Tech alumnus now
with the Charleston Naval Shipyards,
interviews a prospective Tech graduate.
-Y .E 1 Bmpr..
t. 5 as
Alumni members are given a guided tour of
Tecl'1's new facilities in the College of Education
New alumni program
aids interest in Tech
During the past year, a much needed active
alumni association was formed. Tom Moran was
named Director of Alumni and Development at
Tech. The Office of Alumni and Development was
established last June upon recommendation of the
Alumni Association to organize alumni and channel
their interests back to Tech.
Moran came to Tech after working in industry.
He and his wife are former Tech students.
One of the goals of the ofhce is to have alumni
participate as partners in the continuing growth of
Any person who has completed one quarter of
satisfactory work at Tech is considered an alumnus.
According to Moran, there are three kinds of alumni:
active, honorary and non-active. A year ago there
were 135 active members of the association. There are
now ISO active meinbers from a total of 0,000 alum-
At present there are alumni chapters in Win-
chester, Tullahoma, and Huntsville, Ala., and in
Davidson, Wliite, Putnam and Hamilton counties.
Planning-biggest iob for Eagle Staff
Many persons think that yearbook Work is all
fame and glory with 1'1Ot much work involved. Let us
follow a single page of an Eagle, lroin its conception
to its delivery.
The Iirst part, and perhaps most difhcult, is the
conception of what is to be conveyed to the reader
and the best means of conveying it. Once this decision
has been made, a date is set for the photographer to
make the pictures which will be placed on the page.
While the pictures are being processed, a page
layout is drawn showing the exact size and arrange-
ment of all pictures and printed matter to be used.
Also at this time, the copy for the page is written.
After the pictures are finished, they are cropped
to the correct proportions and cutlines are written
explaining what the picture shows. This work is
done by the section editors who then turn everything
-layout, copy, pictures and cutlines-over to the
editor-in-chief. He checks each page, writes head-
lines, and makes minor corrections.
If the page is approved by the editor, it is passed,
on to the facility advisor who double checks each
step. Il' the page is correct, he sends the material to
The printer makes a proof sheet following the
layout and sends it back to the editor. The proof
shows the way the page will appear when printed.
Any mistakes are corrected on the proof sheet and it
is returned to the printer. After each page has been
through this process, the annual is printed and
bound and is ready for distribution.
Jane Osborn really has nothing to smile about. Her classes
section is two weeks late. lt's just that she is good at faking.
Mistakes that come back on page and picture proofs must
be corrected for a printer's deadline-one of several deadlines.
Bonnie Gordon had no photo problems with her organiza-
tions section . . . Most clubs didn't wish to be in it.
Kenneth Johnson thinks the picture should be included. Lyndell Sparlcman,
editor, does not think so. Another good historical section picture bites the dust.
1. Wmfes K
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-95 T if K,
X X33 'k,
Who could resist buying an acl from a business staff
like Lynn Draper, Dee Whitnel, and Peggy Brown.
The illustrious work 'Force of the I966 Eagle: Debi Fiske, Geeta
White, Joyce Ballinger, Donald Freeman, Susan Hunt, Kay
Moss, Mary Patterson, Jo Kathleen Smith and Ann Avriett.
"Okay, tl'iat's your story-what's his?" Editorial Managing Editor Carolyn Lee keeps everything
Page Editor Bill Thompson is a born slteptic. running smoothly and efficiently-sometimes.
News goes through many hands to press
Work on an issue of The Oracle begins when
assignments are made by the editors. The hnished sto-
ry is turned in hopefully by the deadline to the copy
editor who checks it for style, grammar and clarity.
The edited copy is sent to the managing editor,
sports editor, or editorial page editor who assigns
headline sizes according to the dummy, a scaled
drawing of the finished newspaper page. The stories,
Betsye Thompson was assistant man-
aging editor during fall quarter.
with headlines and accompanying pictures, are then
sent to the printing plant.
At the print shop, students do final page compo-
sition and with the help of shop employees, who do
the mechanical end of the operation, another edition
of The Oracle rolls oil the modern offset press.
This year The Oracle received its 8th consecutive
A-Plus rating from the National Newspaper Service.
Phyllis Strong is explaining to Charles French, busi-
ness manager, the process of halttone reproduction.
Assistant Managing Editor Lynn Whittaker finds that assign- Copy Editor Donna Liddington is amused at mistakes in a story
ment deadlines and the time copy reaches her are days apart. She didn't think it so funny when she discovered she had written it.
Paste-up is the last step before the plates are made for the press.
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Oracle staff: Vera Whaley, Delores Suits,
Lynn Draper, Carol Shoub and Billy Barnes.
Sports Editor Grady Batten works
diligently to meet the deadline.
Circulation Manager Glen Dra- N
per is caught up in a day-
dream about being on the lake.
Oracle staff: lStandingl Carolyn Odom, Kay Lee, Jim Hazard: lSeatedl
Nancy DeValI, Ann Murphy, Ann Carpenter, Bill Bradley, and Shirley lngle
hectic at deadlines
The individual who is the single element most
important for quality pictures in any yearbook is the
man who makes all the pictures-the photographer.
Upon the photographer and his assistants rests the
responsibility for shooting and processing not only
the pictures used in the yearbook but those for the
entire school as well.
Wliile most jobs require a simple eight hours of
work a day, such is not the case in the life of a photog-
rapher. To be sure, there are slack periods when he
has little to do, but this leisure is more than offset
when newspaper or yearbook deadlines are drawing
near. At these times, the end of eight hours means
only a coffee break rather than the end of the work
day. Many times it is necessary for the photographer
to remain in the darkroom long after midnight and
perhaps even until daybreak.
The university photographer, Don Reese, trains
student assistants to take pictures, process Film, mix
chemicals, print pictures. Mfhen the work load is
especially heavy, the student assistants are invaluable.
A new enlarger and copy camera combination was
added to the darkroom equipment this year in order
to process the large number of old pictures acquired
for possible use in the historical section of this book.
MIKE GREEN ALBEN SIMMONS BILL BARNES
Student Asslgfanf Student Assistant Student Assistant
JACK R. QUEENER
Aggie Contact Editor
Contact members are James D. Watts: George Bullion, ad-
visor: Jack Queener, Russell Watson a
nd James Hickey.
received by students
Two departmental student publications which
appear on campus are the Aggie Contact, sponsored
by the School of Agriculture, and H017Z6SjJ'll,71, spon-
sored by the English department.
The Aggie Contact, which is published quarter-
ly by a staff selected from the Tech Aggie Club, con-
tains news of current Aggie activities as well as re-
ports on Tech agriculture graduates and general
news of interest to all agriculture students.
Homespun is published annually during the
spring quarter by Sigma Tau Delta and the English
Club. Material for the magazine is taken from poe-
try and literary selections submitted by the student
body. Its purpose is twofold-to give the student
body a literary magazine they can enjoy and to pro-
mote creative writing among the student body of
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A prize-winning float starts with a lot ot sweat.
50th Anniversa ry-
The 50th Anniversary Homecoming was proba-
bly the most impressive in Tech's history. Activities
began early Friday afternoon with several contests
being held among the various clubs on campus.
These included a sack race, three-legged relay,
wheel-barrow race, football throwing for accuracy,
football throwing for distance and a pie-eating con-
test. Prizes were awarded to individual contest win-
ners and to the club which had the greatest point to-
Festivities continued into the night with a
bonfire and pep rally sponsored by the pep club,
Rho Epsilon Rho, followed by a marshmallow roast
and later a combo dance in the gymnasium.
The celebration continued Saturday morning
with the judging of the various dormitory decora-
tions. First prize went to the combined entry of Mea-
dows and Early Hall. Although home decorations
were ineligible for competition, many students liv-
ing in town participated. Largest of the home decora-
tions was a 40-foot, 700-pound golden eagle which
had to be placed into position by a crane.
fContinued on page 136j
Students worked late the night before the parade
putting box after box of tissue in chicken wire.
Students use lots of newspapers and sticky glue.
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Bands are an essential pari: of a parade.
Pretty girls are another essential part of a parade.
Scuba Club members must have gone
fC0ntinued from page 132j
The next major event was the Homecoming Pa-
rade With its 14 floats and numerous cars, many of
which reflected the theme-Milestone: Homecoming
1965. Floats were judged on creativeness, appropri-
ateness and construction, with top prize going to the
Society of Industrial Technology for its float repre-
senting a steam roller crushing the Eastern football
Immediately prior to the game, with Tech's Eagles
going against Eastern Kentucky, ceremonies were held
at which Homecoming Queen Marilyn Crews and her
court were presented.
Highlight of the weekend was the game between
Tech and Eastern Kentucky. Tech took it on the
chin 28-14. During half time, performances were
given by the Eastern band and by Tech's Golden
The activities were brought to a close Saturday
night with a big-name concert, sponsored by the "T"
Club, and the traditional Homecoming dance.
Mrs. Tom Moran helps her husband greet returning alumni.
K E X
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This is just like when I went to Tech. Standing in line, signing forms,
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ASB Vice-President Charles O. French and
President Randy Skidmore enjoy good jokes.
ASB proiecis give
students more service
Standardizing selection of club activity dates,
establishing a radio program, and sponsoring a beard-
growing contest are a few of the successes of the Asso-
ciated Student Body for the year.
ASB president Randy Skidmore and the senators
during fall quarter standardized a procedure by
which all clubs are given an equal chance to sponsor
Cooperating with the ASB, Cookeville merchants
helped bring "Sing-Out '65" to Tech.
Beginning fall quarter the ASB initiated a 15-
minute radio program on Station WH UB. Announce-
ments made by Skidmore in Public Programs were
rebroadcast for seniors unable to attend the assem-
Ground work has been laid for a discount serv-
ice by which students may purchase goods from
Cookeville member stores at l0-percent discount,
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Treasurer Bill Head and Secretary Judy Castle keep check on each other.
Mrs. Susan Pangle, Director of Social Activi-
ties, is a frequent "visitor" in the ASB office.
These are the many faces of an election.
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These two students are about to be promised something
lit cloesn't matter whatl by the campaigner in the door.
University Center, the place where a 'few students voted, a few looked on
and most avoided during election, is plastered with campaign signs.
City Electric Department gets up in the air over
Tech's Christmas tree, an ASB sponsored activity.
National spotlight hits
ASB loearcl growing
In recognition of the 50th anniversary year, the
ASB sponsored a beard-growing contest that was re-
ported on national news media. In addition to mon-
etary prizes, the winners were presented with gold
razors by the Tech Women's Organization. The
razors were furnished by the Gillette Razor Company.
The student government rented temporary bleach-
ers seating 600 for the Homecoming game as the new
dorm construction next to the football field has edged
out half the stadium seats.
"FelIas, I just can't understand why all the bulbs are gone every morning."
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Associate Justice of lhe Supreme Court. Wil-
liam O. Douglas, addresses Tech students.
Informed speakers present world scene
This year brought to Tech some of the most
well known personalities in the nation today. First
ol? these was the noted poet, translator, teacher, edi-
tor, and lecturer John Ciardi. Ciardi, formerly pro-
fessor of English at Rutgers, is poetry editor of "The
Saturday Review." He also writes critical articles
and a column entitled "Manner of Speaking."
Another famous personality who came to Tech
was NBC newsman Sander Vanocur. Vanocur, who
was one of the most well received speakers at Tech
in a long time, delivered an interesting lecture on
the problems facing the United States in the Viet
Nam crisis. He said, "It is time the American people
were given the facts concerning Viet Nam." Vanocur,
who receives most of his assignments from day to day,
says he enjoys the variety more than any other aspect
of his work.
Vanocur said that his greatest experience was the
coverage of the Kennedy assassination and the four
days that followed. For those interested in the Held
of news correspondence as a possible career, he said
that a person needed "a skeptical mind and the ability
to write a simple declarative English sentence."
Still another important man to address Tech
students was associate justice of the United States Su-
preme Court, William O. Douglas. Douglas spoke
on "Democracy versus Communism in Asia." Douglas
told students, "I urge you to become preoccupied with
China. Your generation must learn to do what my
generation has failed to do. . ." Justice Douglas, a na-
tive of Minnesota, was appointed to his position by
President Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1939. He is the
author of 19 books.
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Newsman Sander Vanocur presented a stirring lecture on Viet Nam. Following his lecture, Vanocur held a question-and-answer session.
At this session in the library auditorium, students had many ques-
tions about the problem of Viet Nam and what to do about it.
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Maurice Haste, Public Programs chairman, introduces Shearean
Elebash to Leonard Crawford. Elebash is a musician-humorist.
Red Auerbach, who spoke in Public Programs, A spealcer who held the interest of all stu-
is coach of the Boston Celtics basketball team. dents is noted poet and lecturer John Ciardi.
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Lines at graduation
grow longer and longer
In 1917, Tennessee Polytechnic Institute gradu-
ated its lirst class of 9 students. In its First year,
Tennessee Technological University will graduate
almost 1,000 students.
During the 50 years which have evolved between
these events, approximately 9,000 degrees have been
conferred upon individuals who have taken their
place in this ever expanding and changing World and
who have been proud to say, "I received my degree
from Tennessee Tech."
Today's graduates, as well as those who have
gone before, will still have to measure the quality
of their education by how well they can apply them-
selves and to the standards set by our complex socie-
"Will the gentleman in the 'Fifth row please sit clown so l can continue?"
Barbara Scott seems to be wondering if it is all just a dream.
Maxwell, I hear beginning salaries
engineers in Viet Nam are excellent."
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Secondary Educaiion. Social Sciences Major
Hected by the student body
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Health anal Physical Education Major
Bowling Green, Kentucky
Elected by the student body
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Home Economics Major
Bloomington Springs, Tennessee
Elected by the student body
Heated by the dudent body
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Healih and Physical Education Major
Lookout Mountain, Tennessee
Elected by the student body
Home Economics Education Major
Elecied by the student body
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DIANE BYRD ELIZABETH FIDLER
The three runners-up were honored in the
Homecoming parade as the queen's court.
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Secondary Education Major
Chosen by the Eagle Staff
Business Education Major
Chosen by the football team
JOAN COPPINGER AL HARRIS
English Major Engineering Major
Chattanooga, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee
Elected by fhe Freshman Class Elecized by the Freshman Class
41 ana! mz'ss Cgjfes man
CATHIE FORD .
Elementary Education Major l
Hendersonville, Tennessee l
Chosen by the band members 1
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Who's Wlzo Among Students in American Col-
leges and Universities is an annual publication
which recognizes the merit and accomplishment of
the top college students in the United States.
Each year 34 Tech students are named to Who's
Wlzo by a joint committee of students and faculty
representatives. These are the outstanding scholars,
leaders and citizens of the university community.
Grades are a primary concern, but every one of these
students is active in some phase of the extracurricular
life on campus.
Home Economics Major
C. RAN DY SKIDMORE
JOHN C. PARKS
Industrial Engineering Maior
EDMUND H. ELKINS
Industrial Technology Major
SAM K. WlNFREE
Animal Husbandry Major
GAYLE GILLEN WARD
Home Economics Major
JAMES T. BROYLES
Agricultural Economics Major
Agricultural Science Major
JULIE ANN BROWN
Secondary Education Major
JERRY D. CANTRELL
Industrial Engineering Major
WILLIAM B. LUTTRELL
Industrial Engineering Major
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DEAN C. ANDERSON
GAIL MARIE TEXTOR
Office Management Major
BOBBY RAY LAYCOX
Business Management Major
MICHEAL A. BROWN
Music Education Major
NANCY CAROLYN SHORT
Music Education Major
VERA SUE WHALEY
Elementary Education Major
GUS E. STONE. JR.
Health and Physical
RON R. REEVES
Electrical Engineering Major
DENNIS L. DICUS
Engineering Science Major
CHARLES S. EVERETT
EIecI:ricaI Engineering Major
PHILLIP D. WILLIAMS
EIecfricaI Engineering Major
CHARLES F. BROWN
CLYDE E. DANIEL, JR.
Mechanical Engineering Major
PEGGY ANN JOLLY
Home Economics Major
JERRY LEE ANDERSON
Civil Engineering Major
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A c a d .em.i.c..-Ac h is ie ve me n 'r
Y Y M Presented By A
TENNESSEE TECH EAGLE
Sorting through file after file of sen-
ior information sheets, the Eagle features
staff annually selects five outstanding
seniors based on a point system estab-
lished and approved in 1958 by the Ea-
gle editors and the Associated Student
In presenting the succeeding classes of
the Tennessee Tech Honorary Society of
Academic Achieveinent, the Eagle hopes to
promote scholastic excellence and to rec-
ognize the leading contributors to student
activities on camjms.
RANKIN P. BENNETT MICHAEL R. BUSBY
JIMMY R. LOFTIS TONY L. BEASLEY
RALPH E. JOHNSON
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J ' V
I9 Middle Tennessee 40
22 University of Kentucky 38
I8 Cumberland College QKy.j 40
I5 Bryan College 50
24- Western Kentucky 32
I5 Austin-Peay 47
Willa low score zuimzing, Tech placefl
first in the Termemee I11le0"c0lleglafe Athletic
Conference with I6 points, cmrl the Eagles
jfmislzerl thi-rd in Ohio Valley Conference
meet with 90 jnoinls.
'Fruits of labor are sometimes rewarding.
Steve Mays puts on his 'crack shoes
in preparation for another race.
A mixture of Tech and Middle Tennessee runners round one of
the flags on the Cookeville Golf and Country Club course.
The l965 undefeated cross country team: Row 1-Scott John-
son, Don Henley, Gary Sulolett, Steve Mays, Bill Wells. Row
2-Lee Byrd, Coach Tom Chilton, Keith Short, Gary Harrell.
Cross Country men
post perfect record
Tech's cross country team, composed of freshmen
and sophomores, compiled the school's first undefeat-
ed season in dual meets. The Eagles were also the
only school to defeat powerful Western Kentucky in
a dual meet.
For the second straight year, Tech defeated the
University of Kentucky from the Southeastern Con-
ference. The Eagles completely dominated the Ten-
nessee Intercollegiate Athletic Conference meet by
scoring l6 points. The nearest team to the Eagles
was Middle Tennessee with 42 points. Low score
wins. Tech also won third place in the Ohio Valley
Conference meet with 90 points, the best showing
ever by a Tech team.
Amelia Davis exhibits that 'free
'Form which wins many ball games.
extended for women
The addition ol? women's teams in several sports
has broadened both the interest and participation in
Tech's intramural athletic program. Under the
leadership of Tom Hatfield, Tech's student intramu-
ral director, Tech men and Women participated in a
wide variety ol? activities, such as football, basket-
ball, softball, paddleball, table tennis, tennis, horse-
shoes and wrestling. Equipment for various sports
is available to students in the intramural equipment
Several hundred students participate in intra-
murals each quarter. Spring quarter is especially a
busy time. As far as percentage is concerned, intra-
murals far outclass varsity sports. An increase in inter-
est may be noted by the increasing number of specta-
tors who come to watch intramural tournament play.
The girls' basketball program provided a means
of recreation for many of Tech's women.
Action is sometimes quick and rough in men's basketball.
A touchdown in a football game is
something to be remembered, es-
pecially if one is made by a girl.
All eyes are on the basketball
as a well-aimed shot is taken.
Tech's intramural football champs
prepare to leave for Murfrees-
boro to compete against Middle
Tennessee's intramural winners.
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An unidentified Eagle sets one of Austin Peay's Governors to flight.
Although the Eagles improved the i964 record
by 300 percent, they could muster only 3 wins in a
disastrous football season. After losing the first 3
games, the Eagles moved their average to .500 by
winning 3 straight ball games, but then fell to 4
Fumbles and other bad breaks seemed to plague
the Eagles, destroying the line effort which the men
showed they were capable of producing. Although
they dominated most of the games they played, they
came up short on the scoreboard in 7 of 10 contests.
Tech played a freshman schedule this year for
the lirst time since l958, and the addition of these
highly successful recruits to next year's varsity should
add greatly to Eagle football teams for the next few
The addition of several assistant coaches to the
Eagle coaching stalf should also help the sagging
football fortunes at Tech.
A look at the statistics shows that the margin of
ability in everything but scoring was rather close.
Tech outdistanced its opponents in rushing by l,989
to l,67'7, in first down by 189 to l57. In passing yard-
age, Tech was on the short end with 1,061 to l,ll5g
however, total offense gave the edge to the Eagles 3,050
Eagles show inconsistent ability in poor season
l965 Football Team: First row-Gus Stone, Dan Fluker, Dale Swain, Danny
Cross, Tommy Turner, Mike Collier, Andy Odom. John Travis, Sammy Scott,
Tommy Cassell, Gil Shearon, Jimmy Daves, Tommy Van Tone, Jim Broyles.
Second row-Jim Fuchs, Joe Raleigh, Joe Hamner, Dennis Younkin, Roger
Holman, Lynn Smith, Tate Moorer, Emory Harrison, David Hudson, Bob Rob-
erson, Larry Jinright, Jim Stamps, Jim Whaley, Terry Parks, Bryan Draper.
Third row-Gene Holloway, Glenn Sexton, Bill Castle, Bill Lindsey, Roy Sinko-
vich, Ron Reeves, Chuck Hynes, Rick Somerall, Joe Mac Lipscomb, John
Wichelman, Sherold Walker, Jim Raudebaugh, Travis Hearn, Robert Dom-
inick, Jerry Cantrell.
Ron Reeves, Tecl1's hard-running fullback, talces a handoff from Van
Tone and rips off yardage in the middle of Arkansas State's line.
Jerry Cantrell, one of Tecl1's linebaclters, re-enters
the game to try and stop an Arkansas State drive.
Late Arkansas rally
plucks Eagles, 7-12
Tech's opening game of the 1965 football season
seemed to be typical of the fortunes which would be
encountered all season long by the Eagles. Tech was
ahead of the invaders from Arkansas State until late
in the game when Arkansas State scored to win the
hard fought contest, 7-l2.
' Early in the second quarter Gene Holloway
blocked an Arkansas punt, and the ball was recovered
by Tech on the Arkansas State 21-yard line. It took
the Eagles just 4 plays to score. Tommy Van Tone,
Tech quarterback, chalked up the first six points of
the year on a two-yard run. The kick for the extra
point gave Tech a 7-0 lead. With less than two min-
utes left in the half, Arkansas State mounted a drive
and went 80 yards in 7 plays for its first touchdown.
The try for the point after was no good and the Ea-
gles led at the half 7-6. This lead held until late
in the fourth quarter when State capped an 85-yard
drive by scoring on a 23-yard run.
In the statistical account, Tech was behind in ev
ery department. The Eagles net offense in passing and
rushing was 192 yards, 100 of which Ron Reeves coul
credit to his account. Arkansas netted 247 yards. Tecl
had 15 first downsg Arkansas posted l7.
A Murray back finds 'che
going a little rough
against the Tech defense.
Terry Parks gets some great
assistance from his block-
ers againsi Arkansas State.
Costly fumbles make opponents look good
Chattanooga's Moccasins added to Tech's football
woes by defeating the Eagles 21-0. The teams were
more evenly matched than the score indicates, but
Chattanooga scored a touchdown in every quarter ex-
cept the second.
While Chattanooga was scoring 21 points, its de-
fense held Tech pointless and was never seriously
threatened by the Eagle offense. Tech just couldn't
move the ball over Chattanooga's goal line, and
Coach Scrappy Moores charges walked off the field
with a Well deserved victory.
Six Tech fumbles and a pass interception in the
Eagles' Hrst OVC game kept Morehead in the game
from start to finish.
Tech managed to score first on a six-yard pass from
Tommy Van Tone to end Jim Stamps. Morehead tied
the score just before the half on a 15-yard pass, and
the score stood 7-'7 until the Eagles scored in the
fourth quarter. Leading 14-7 Tech fell when More-
head scored on a 40-yard pass play and made the all
important 2-point conversion for a 14-15 victory.
Tech's power rips East Tennessee, Western
Tech spotted East Tennessee one touchdown and
then slaughtered the Buccaneers 34-14 for the first
victory of the year. Hungry for victory, the Eagles
scored 5 touchdowns and all but annihilated East
Tennessee's defense in a 444-yard total offense effort.
Ron Reeves led the Eagles with 119 yards rush-
ing in 20 attempts. The Buccaneers scored first in
the first quarter on a 9-yard run and led 7-0. This
lead was short lived, however, as the Eagles roared
back with one touchdown in the first period on a
four-yard run by Roy Sinkovich. Sinkovich and
quarterback Tommy Van Tone each scored in the
second frame on runs of eight and three yards respec-
tively. East Tennessee scored once more just before
the half ended and Tech led 21-14.
This particular Saturday was all Tech's, however,
as the Eagles scored in the third quarter on a 26-
yard pass play from Van Tone to halfback Terry
Parks. In the fourth period Joe Raleigh scored Tech's
last touchdown on a three-yarcl run.
East Tennessee was never in serious contention,
and the defense of the Eagles never intended for
them to be.
Sfudenfs in the new dormitory, which replaced the east side
bleachers watch 'che Tech defense cut down a Morehead runner.
3? :XC :Xi 116 fl? :lf
Tech gained revenge for the 1964 homecoming
loss to Western Kentucky by blasting the Hilltop-
pers 46-6 in the Eagles' third OVC game.
For the second straight week the ballgame be-
longed only to Tech, as the Eagles left the field at
halftime with a 27-point lead. Tech completely
reversed its form in earlier games by recovering two
fumbles in Western territory. Tommy Van Tone
wasted no time in getting the Eagles on the score-
board. In the first period he connected on a 23-yard
aerial strike to end Sammy Scott for the first touch-
down. Before the half had ended, the Van Tone to
Scott combination clicked for 2 more touchdowns of
18 yards each. Van Tone scored the fourth touch-
down himself on a 13-yard run.
Terry Parks put the Eagles on the scoreboard
first in the second half by going off tackle for 13
yards. After another drive Ron Reeves drove for the
iinal yard and six more points. Western Kentucky
then scored their lone touchdown before Dale Swain
topped the scoring off with a 30-yard touchdown run
for Tech. The 543 total yards offense was Tech's high-
est for the 1965 season.
Eagles 'rrim Murray
in 4th quarter effort
After falling behind by 14 points early in the
game, Tech scored 3 touchdowns and a safety to de-
feat Murray State 23-14.
Murray scored early in the first quarter and
again in the second on one-yard runs. Jim Stamps
then scored on a nine-yard pass from Tommy Van
Tone, and Tech was back in the ball game. After
exchanging punts, Tech came back for 7 more points
on a 10-yard run.
The third quarter saw a good defensive effort by
both clubs, and neither team scored. The Eagles
were not to be denied and scored eight points in the
final frame on a one-yard run by fullback joe Ra-
leigh and a safety when jim Broyles tackled a Mur-
ray back in the end zone.
End Sam Scott goes high in an effort fo
get a pass in the Middle Tennessee game.
Tech's freshman footballers converge on a Southern Illinois
back as Dennis Chandler gets a good shoulder into him.
Iniuries plague Tech
in loss fo Louisiana
Disaster in the form of injuries hit Tech in their
14-28 loss to Louisiana Tech. The Eagles scored
first on a nine-yard pitchout to Roy Sinkovich in the
Before the half was over, Louisiana Tech scored
2 touchdowns on runs of 57 and 2 yards respectively
and on a 37-yard runback of a Tommy Van Tone
pass. The second half saw no change in the score,
but it left Tech crippled in the wake. Final score
511 il: 96 IX: S6 its
Eastern Kentucky then produced the next defeat
for the Eagles when they scored three touchdowns be-
fore Tech could get on the scoreboard. A late surge
by the Eagles fell short, but the two touchdowns in
the second half by Tech proved that the Eagles had
not given up. Jim Whaley, Tech defensive back, in-
tercepted an Eastern Kentucky pass on the Maroon
31-yard line. The payoff pitch was a pass of eight
yards from Van Tone to Sammy Scott. The two
point conversion was good.
Both teams scored once in the fourth quarter,
Tech's 6 points coming on a 17-yard pass from Dale
Swain to jim Stamps.
End Sammy Scott catches another pass in Tecl'1's 46-6 victory over Western.
pass, topple Tech
Tech played one of its best games of the year,
but fell 21-28 to the undefeated Middle Tennessee
Blue Raiders on Thanksgiving Day.
Tech scored first in the opening quarter on a
one-yard plunge by halfback Terry Parks. Middle
Tennessee came back and scored twice before the
quarter was over, however, on passes of 13 and 12
yards. An 11-yard scoring toss in the second period
gave Tech's biggest rivals a 20-7 lead. Dale Swain
promptly got Tech back on the scoreboard when he
hit Parks with an aerial shot for 62 yeards and 6
points. Middle Tennessee led at the half 20-14. The
third quarter saw no scoring.
In the fourth quarter, Tommy Van Tone passed
to Tommy Cassell for the score, and the Eagles led
21-20. Witli 4:09 left in the game, disaster struck. A
Van Tone pass was picked off by a Middle Tennessee
defensive back who raced 85 yards untouched to kill
a valiant effort by the entire Tech squad.
Eagles in OVC play
Austin Peay's Governors built a 23-point lead
and then held on to defeat Tech 23-12 in an Ohio
Valley Conference game.
Austin Peay struck quickly in the Hrst quarter
on a 26-yard run by Tim Chilcutt and thwarted every
offensive effort of the Eagles in the first quarter of
A second quarter touchdown by Governor full-
back John Ogles and a two point conversion put the
Eagles down by 14.
A 78-yard scoring pass by Rodney Rogers, Gover-
nor quarterback, during the third period put the
game out of Tech's reach.
Tech quarterback Dale Swain threw two scoring
passes during the final quarter, but the struggle was
Fullback Joe Raleigh concentrates on the action on tl-ie field.
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noted in 2-1 record
Tech's freshman football team was considerably
more successful than their upperclass counterparts
and posted a 2-1 record for 1965. Freshman coaches
Carlton Flatt and Manning Hitt directed the baby
Eagles to two victories over Marion Institute of Ala-
bama before falling to powerful Southern Illinois,
Both of Tech's touchdowns in the 13-12 victory
over Marion came in the second quarter. Quarterback
Don Scalf threw a 16-yard scoring toss to end Louie
Ladd for the lirst 6 points and set up the second with
a 15-yard pass to Ladd. Jerry Hughes capped the
drive with a one-yard scoring plunge. Marion scored
twice in the second half, but missed both extra point
For their second victory, the Tech freshmen trav-
eled to Marion and again defeated the Alabama
squad but by a larger margin, 35-13.
In the Southern Illinois game all of Tech's
touchdowns came in the first halt with the help of
two Salukis fumbles. Quarterback Bob Wagiier set
up the first score with a 50-yard run on an option.
Southern Illinois came back to score three times in
the second half, and added two of the extra points to
haul down the win.
Freshman quarterback Don Scalf pick:
up a few pointers from coach Raymond
Brown and Head Coach Wilburn Tucker.
1965 'Freshman football squad: Row 1-Jim Franklin, Tom Rogers, Rob Mal-
colm, Larry Abbott, Steve Dillard, Dennis Chandler, Bill Holloway, Marshall
Lewey, Gary Osborne. Row 2-Eddie Ingram, Jerry Hughes, Chester Cochran,
Gary Jamison, Stan Nelson, Louie Ladd, Jerry Smith, Dale Groce, Wayne
Turner. Row 3-David Bernard, Don Scalf, David Finley, Donnie Brewster
David Kisabeth, Jim Miller, Bill McPherson, Greg Brown, Joe Hammonds
fb M 1:5562
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Steve Hays does not
give Pan American a
chance to rebound his
foul shots as he helps
Pan American's coaches and substitutes look on in
dismay as the Eagles continue to run up the score
Basketball team has
record setting season
Breaking 5 school records and tying another, the
1965-66 basketball team compiled a 17-8 record.
Coach Sidwell's charges scored more points in one
season than any other Tech team in history at 2,143
Other records broken were best scoring average
85.75 most Held goals attempted, 2,0563 most field goals
made, 857g and most rebounds, 1,4-06. Ron Filipek,
Tech forward, tied Jim I-lagan's all-time scoring rec-
ord 01:48 points, which broke the home scoring mark.
Techis highest scoring performance lor the year
was 108 points against arch rival Middle Tennessee,
but the Eagles went over the hundred mark four
times. The 17 victories was the most since 1957-58
and only the fourth time in history that a Tech squad
has won as many games.
This was Kenny Sidwe1l's second year as head
basketball coach at Tech. Last year his team ended the
season with a 14-1 1 record. Sidwell is himself a former
Tech StZl1'. He helped bring Tech its first outright
OVC championship in 1958.
Two Tech players
on All-OVC team
Although the success of the Eagles was due to a
Hne team effort all year, Tech did have some indi-
vidual stars. Henry Jordan, sophomore forward
from Rockwood, led the Eagles in rebounding and
was elected to the All-OVC tournament team. jor-
dan and junior forward Ron Filipek were selected
to the All-OVC team at the close of the season.
Filipek led the Eagles in scoring with an aver-
age of 17 points a game. Jordan was second in that
department with a l6.l average. Also named to
honorable mention on the All-CVC Team were
guard Joe Hilson and Tech's captain Ron Hobson.
As a team, Tech outscored all other members of
the conference with an average of 85.7 points a
game. Weste1'1i was second with an 85.2 average.
jordan and Filipek were fourth and fifth in the
conference respectively in rebounding, and both
will be returning next year.
Coach Sidwell goes over some last minute instructions during a timeout.
Henry Jordan moves the ball with lightning speed.
Ron Filipeit gets set to haul in an
other rebound against Austin Peay
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Ketchel Strauss drags another rebound off the
boards. Strauss was the top rebounder for Tech.
Freshman squad: Row 1-Coach Connie Inman, Larry Smith, Bill Padgett, Bill
Frosh team stocks
If Tech's freshman basketball is any indication
of things to come, the Eagle backers certainly have
something to look forward to on the hardboards. Un-
der coach Connie Inman, Tech's freshmen posted a
15-3 record for the 1965-66 campaign.
Although not a high scoring team, the freshmen
held their opponents to an average of only 66 points
per game. The offense was potent, however, as a 76-
point average was posted by the baby Eagles. Frank
Bartleson led Tech in scoring with a 15.3 average
and was followed by Ketchel Strauss with 15.2 points
per game. The height of several freshmen should
contribute to next year's varsity, since the frosh aver-
aged 59.l rebounds an outing. The highest total for
the year was a 91 point performance against East
In addition to regular season victories, the fresh-
men won two tournaments, the Rotary Tournament
at Franklin, Ky., and the Valentine Tournament at
Row 2-Frank Bartleson, John Trenlcle, Byron Knott, Ketchel Strauss, Larry
Hoclcaday, Earl Carwile, Jim Sutton, Joe Trueblood, Buddy Clark, manager. Stoolcsbury, Assistant Coach John Hays.
Middle Tennessee 4
Middle Tennessee 9
East Tennessee 5
East Tennessee 0
Weslsern Kentucky 3
University of Tenn. 5
Eastern Kentucky 0
Eastern Kentucky 4
Middle Tennessee 3
Middle Tennessee 0
Eastern Kentucky 3
Eastern Kentucky 2
Westerfn Kentucky 6
Larry Maxwell concentrates on the ball
as he attempts to lay down a hunt.
Southpaw pitcher Dave Pratt shows
his batting form against Eastern.
iighqqlw M' W
Larry Maxwell beats out a hit.
Baseball squad: Row 1-Jerry Blevins, David Little, Joel Hardison, Butch
Rader, Ronnie McGaha, Wayne Coleman. Row 2-Johnny Crook, Tony
Bertolino, Phil Wilbourn, Herbie Muniz, Richard King, Mickey Stanton, Jerry
Greg. Row 3-Dave Pratt, Steve Barr, Alex Morris, Bob Yonlcer, Gerry
Slow beginning keeps
season in loss column
Trying to follow the 16-8 record of the 1964 Ea-
gles seemed to be too much for Coach Sid I-latIield's
1965 baseball team. After a slow start, the Eagles
posted a dismal 9-10 record. They were second in
the Eastern Division of the Ohio Valley Conference.
The Eagles lose only four seniors and should come
back strong next spring. All the team's leading
pitchers and hitters will be returning, and last year's
experience should make the '66 Eagles a contender
for the conference title.
Harris, Jerry Hawkins, Larry Maxwell, Harold Lusk. Row 4-Assistant Coach
Richard Turner, Tommy Prince, Bruce Haga, Dudley Carter, Dan Woodall,
Don Shell, Coach Sid Hatfield.
Everyone comes off the bench when a run is scored.
Manager Bruce Haga helps catcher
Steve Barr fasten his chest protector.
Crimson Tide floods
Eagles in opener
Tech's baseballers lost their season opening game
in Tuscaloosa, Ala., against a strong University of
Alabama clubbed the Eagles worse than any
team they faced all year. When the big bats of the
Crimson Tide stopped booming, the Tech team had
suffered a 15-7 loss. A second defeat at the hands of
Howard College took place before the Eagles got on
the winning trail by blasting Morehead 8-4. The high-
light of the season came when Tech took a double-
header from East Tennessee at Johnson City. In the
second game, Alex Morris pitched Tech's only no-
hitter of the year and drove in all four runs as the
Eagles won 4-0.
Joel I-Iardison, Tech's third baseman, and Dave
Pratt, the Eagles' leading pitcher, were chosen to the
Ohio Valley Conference All Eastern Division team.
Steve Barr, freshman catcher, led the Eagles in the
hitting department with 15 hits in 38 times at bat for
a .397 average.
Al Morris has a good day wiih the bat . . - - - and CUf5 OPP
f20 or more at-Batsj
. . .,. . ........ , ............ , ...... I . ., .'.,...,.,.'.,.
Jerry Blevins worr pp g
pitcher after safely
.,,,.w-H., ,, , .. Y , NW, - ..
M3 Nliclclle Tennessee 265
4 W A nstin-Peay 225
7 M2 Birminglumz Southern 1 0 M2
1 Austin-Peay 1 7
2 Chattanooga 25
9 M, VVestern Kentucky 1 7 W
S Eastern K 6'l'lf7lCliy 19
2 Chattanooga 25
Tech was 7th among 11 teams in the
TIAC zfouwrnaznent and was Sth in the OVC
One of the most imporiant aspects
of a golf shot is concentration.
Sometimes that eighteenth hole is the toughest:
Terry Humphrys climbs a fence in search of a ball.
Mack Huddieston takes his time and sinks a I2-foot putt.
Team members: Row 1-Terry Humphrys, Bill Elliott, Mason Long. Row 2-
Jeff Caplenor, Jerry Young, Mack Huddlesion. Bob Ammons, Coach Ray-
2nd winless season
Tech's golf fortunes matched last year's as the
Eagle team compiled a dismal O-8 record. Academ-
ic problems hit the golfers before they started the
season and left coach Raymond Brown without the
services of several of his best men.
Leading the Eagles were Mack Huddleston, Bob
Ammons and Jeff Caplenor. They furnished the
only bright spots in a dark season. Mack Huddles-
t0I1 took the honors in a match with Eastern Ken-
tucky by shooting a one over par 73 on the Cooke-
ville Golf and Country Club course. In a match
against Western Kentucky, Bob Ammons and Jeff Cap-
lenor defeated their opponents 3-0 and 2-l respec-
tively. It was Ammons again in a 2-l victory in the
Austin Peay contest.
Tech's golf future looks considerably brighter
because of the addition of five scholarships to the
The clubhouse lrightl has a
welcome look after a long
afternoon on the course.
Long afternoon shadows
start forming before some
matches are completed.
Coolceville's Golf and Country
Club provides a picturesque
setting for the Eagle team.
Those long hours of practice often pay off in the sinking of a long putt.
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l965 'cennls 'ceam Coach Kennefh Wright Roy Sexton,
James Wallis Bull Bu
ford Dennis Mapes, Steve Gibson
ln doubles play, one player must count heavily on his partner.
Bill Buford, the team's only sen
ior, stretches to return a lob
Roy Sexton prepares
fora powerful return.
Time spent in practice comes in handy when the match finally gets started.
Tennis team strong
despite 2-6 season
Despite closing the season with a Win, Tech's
tennis team had a losing record with two Wins and six
losses during the regular match play, both Wins at
the expense of Austin Peay. The squad, composed
mostly of sophomores and juniors, played sporadical-
ly in losing by big margins and then blasting their
last opponent. Bill Buford, senior math major from
Cookeville, led the steady improvement of an inex-
perienced crew throughout the season. Buford was
supported by the play of juniors Roy Sexton, Jr., and
Steve Gibson, who will be returning to add strength
and experience to next year's team. Also returning
will be james Willis and Dennis Mapes, sophomore
and freshman respectively.
The Eagles finished sixth in the Ohio Valley
Conference tournament with two points.
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85 A ustin Peay 60
41 Weste1'1i Kentucky 104
5 6 Tennessee State 89
47 Middle Tennessee 98
3 9 Eastern Ken tacky I 03
Tech finished third in the Piedmont Re-
lays College Division with 25 pointsg third in
the TIAC meet with 40 points, and eighth in
the OVC meet with I3 points.
Travis Hearn prepares for the
shot put againsi: Ausfin Peay.
Gary Harrell, one of Tech s dIStBTlC9
runners, concentrates on the job at hand.
Track team: Row 1-Mickey Skelton, Roger Springer, Don Meyer, Jerry Row 3-Gary Harrell, Ora Main, Bill Wells, Bill Boafman, Gary Sublett, Tom
Wilson, Jim Jordon, Ben Hunter, Coach Tom Chilton. Row 2-Jerry Martin, Daniels.
Don Doar, Richard Hightower, Barry Woodcock, Ken Bohannon, Rocky Graf.
Track team strong on track, lacking in field events
Jerry Wilson surveys the track as his
team members ready their starting blocks.
The Eagle track team came through about as
Well as other Tech spring sports' teams by compiling
a 1-4 record in dual meets. Austin Peay was the
only team on Tech's schedule to taste defeat at the
hands of the Eagles. Tech collected 85 points
against 60 for the Governors. Barry Woodcock blazed
the victory trail with 15 pointsg jerry Fisher was close
behind with 10. The Eagles seemed to be strong on
the track but weak in the Held events.
In other meets, Middle Tennessee State University
rewrote three of its school records in giving Tech a
47-98 loss. Westerii Kentucky gave Tech only one
lirstg Ken Bohannon took the victory in the inter-
Construction on the Tech campus kept the track
team Without a track, and all meets were away from
Luck smiled on the Eagles in the Piedmont Re-
lays College Division, however, and the Eagles
hnished third with a total of 25 points. Tech also
finished third in the Tennessee Intercollegiate Ath-
letic Conference meet with 40 points.
Roger Springer sirains for 'chose exira inches
in the broad pump
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Barry Woodcock is "neck and neck" with an Austin
Peay hurcller. Woodcock was one of the Eagles'
outstanding performers during the I965 campaign.
After the race is over, several Tech runners
find a stretch in the grass is very relaxing.
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Gene North leads the Troubaclours in a bit of "Joshua Rock."
Band, Golden Girls,
Tech's image high
In addition to providing halftime entertainment
for all home football games, the Tech Marching
Band's 113 members performed for the spectators at
Middle Tennessee State University and East Tennes-
see State University during the season.
Always attracting attention to the purple and
gold unit are the Golden Girls, Tech's majorette
force. Spectators of the lntersquad Game at Tullaho-
ma between the Tech varsity and freshman football
teams saw these seven beauties put on one of their
best precision twirling routines.
Leading and channeling Tech's school spirit are
the nine members of the cheerleading squad who can
always be counted on for a hardy cheer for a line
The Golden Girls, Tech's majoreites. are Viclci Tilley, Marco Noland, Cather-
ine Ford, Joan Graham. Donna Spitler, Barbara Jones and Charlene Jewell.
"l wish the guy on the next trombone would play
the same song the rest of the band is playing."
ln perfect siep, members of 'che Tech Marching Band "show
their stuff" to spectaiors at the Homecoming parade.
I965-66 cheerleaders are Dee Whitnei, Skip Barih, Carol Lowery, David
Shocky, Judy Castle, Doug Butirey, Joan Coppinger. Seated are Dianne
King and Margaret Inglis.
Walter Rutledge checks an accounting problem for
Bill Armstrong and Tommy Crawford lslzandingl.
Clifford Pliifer passes management literature along to these
1 tm" S
ivtef. 1 W
members of SAM.
Business clubs get
practice, take trips
To gain experience in business sales, members of
the Accounting Club hold mock auctions and act as
both buyers and sellers. As a member of the Society
of Business Administration, the club sponsors big-
name entertainment on campus.
Under the guidance of faculty advisor joe
Thorne and other experienced accountants, the club
learns new concepts to be used in accounting proce-
dures. Local business firms invite members to study
their accounting procedures and to suggest improve'
The Society for the Advancement of Manage-
ment gives its members training and experience in
business management. SAM made a Held trip to Du-
pont Co. in Old Hickory fall quarter. Management
clinics were held in fall and winter under the spon-
sorship of Southern Bell and Firestone Rubber Co.,
Gary Wyatt posts an announcement of the next SOBA meeting.
Whewon Cho gives SOBA members a Few pointers in Economics
to Bobby Smith, Gary Wyatt, Judy Dunham and Ronnie Thomas.
Field trip highlight
ot SCUBA activities
Associates Capital Corporation gave 35250 to Tech
to be used as a scholarship in the School of Business
Administration. The award goes to a junior or sen-
ior inan and is based on need, leadership, personal
qualities and scholarship.
At the invitation of the Federal Government Ac-
counting Association, 18 students and faculty mem-
bers of the Society of Business Administration made a
field trip to Redstone Arsenal, Huntsville, Ala., in No-
Other fall quarter activities included building
a Homecoming float in cooperation with SAM and
Alpha Kappa Psi and selling concessions at the Ar-
kansas State football game.
Members of SOBA work on a float for Homecoming.
The year's 'First concert was presented by the High-
waymen, under the musical direction of David Fisher.
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Dennis Dicus seems to be a good
ticket salesman for the concert.
EJC establishes freshman society for engineers
As a coordinating body for all clubs in the Col-
lege of Engineering, the Engineering Joint Council
established a new organization, the Freshman Engi-
neers' Society, during fall quarter. The EJC enlist-
ed approximately 575 members for this new club.
One of the most successful activities held at
Tech during the fall quarter was the Highwaymen
concert, sponsored by the EJC.
Engineering Science Club members ex-
amine Tech's subcritical nuclear reactor.
Semi-monthly meetings of the Engineering Science
Club feature speakers, films, and present discussions of
nuclear and aerospace engineering. The ES Club is
one of ll departmental organizations at Tech devoted
to professional engineering interests.
Membership is restricted to engineering science
majors, however, anyone interested may attend.
Sam Carrington is surrounded by "gooey"
newspaper as he helps build the IT Club float.
IT Club float places lirst in Homecoming parade
Ed Elkins lrightl, Homecoming chairman, presents the
first-place trophy to Bob Elam, IT Club president.
Building a prize-winning float is not an easy job,
but the Society of Industrial Technology was equal
to the task.
o am, presi en, an is co-wor ers spen
B b El d t d h k t
many long hours spreading wallpaper paste, newspa-
per and cutting crepe paper to cover their float. How-
ever, it was all Worth it for that first-place prize
money in the Homecoming parade.
Membership in the society is limited to IT ina-
jors. Semi-monthly programs feature professional
speakers, research problems, and films on industrial
Co-sponsoring with the American Foundrymen's
Society, the club gives one scholarship each year to a
freshman IT major with the highest scholastic aver-
Members enjoy an animal banquet, picnic, as
Well as educational tours and promotional meetings.
Pledgemasters prepare for the
candlelight initiation ceremony.
Alpha Gamma Sigma officers are
Hugh Birclwell, Robert Hoplcins,
Cecil Brown and Jerry Wilkes.
by Aggie fraternity
Alpha Gamma Sigma is a professional frater-
nity founded to further professional training in
agriculture and related trades. The fraternity
brought the Kappers combo to the campus for
one of the more successful dances of the quarter.
Delta chapter of AGS was established on the
Tech campus in the fall of 1960. In spite of its
youth, the organization already has more than 30
Dan Framer, Les Bur-
rough and Chester Bush
line up for refresh-
ments after a meeting.
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SNEA members vote to have a
float: in the Homecoming parade.
President Vera Whaley leads the bi-monthly business meeting.
Tech chapter hosts
state SNEA meet
In April, Tech was host to the 1966 Student Na-
tional Education Association Convention and the Fu-
ture Teachers of America Convention. Vera Wlialey
is president of the university and the state organiza-
NEA State Consultant, Mrs. Martha Collier,
visited the campus in October and directed an SNEA
Tech's chapter of SNEA is the largest in the
state. Constantly in contact with the state and na-
tional NEA, the Tech chapter maintains high profes-
sional standards for its members and holds accredita-
tion in the National Commission on Teacher Educa-
tion and Professional Standards.
Activities that the SNEA performs during the
year involve keeping close contact with the Future
Teachers of America clubs in Middle Tennessee
high schools. This is accomplished by publishing a
monthly FTA Newsletter, participation in the an-
nual High School Career Day, fall teachers' confer-
ences and representation of olhcers in the state and na-
Mrs. Thelma G. Bertram is the faculty advisor
Camilla Sparlcman calls a square
dance for an H8iFE Club social.
Joel Harclison, president, changes records
for the next: dance at the Halloween social.
H 8tPE Club assists with tuberculin tests
Health and Physical Education Club members
volunteered their services to help in administering
the tuberculin skin tests given to all students during
'all quarter registration. Approximately 5,500 stu-
ents and faculty members were tested.
Each quarter a social is planned for club ITICIII-
ers and their guests. An annual Heshman mixer,
hristmas dance, and spring outing are planned also.
t Christmas, members donate gifts to be given to
underprivileged children and assist in the yearly
Heart Fund drive.
Members also are eligible for professional benefits
derived from participation in the state and national
Health and Physical Education Clubs.
Intramural sports in which over 2,500 students
participated this year, were planned by the club.
Dr. F lavious Smithlis the faculty advisor.
Horton Monroe, president of MENC, and Milce Brown, vice-
president, play Handel's Messiah in the music library.
speaks to MENC
Gene Morlan, associate secretary of the National
Music Educators National Conference, and Milton
Allen, supervisor of the Chattanooga School System,
were guests speakers at fall quarter meetings of Techls
A series of Leonard Bernstein's Young Peoples
Concert lilms was also shown during the fall. The
oflicers were Horton L, Monroe, jr., presidentg Mike
Brown, vice-president, Mary Etta Ellis, secretary,
Charles Kirkpatrick, treasurer. Miss Grace O'Callag-
han was sponsor.
Members of the MENC 'find the loun e in the
music department a convenient place fo study.
Council leacls clubs in varied activities
Made up of the presidents of all the departmental
clubs and the Associated Student Body Senators of the
College of Arts and Sciences, the Arts and Sciences
Council coordinates the activities of all clubs in this
division of Tech's colleges.
Members of the council are actually responsible
for doing much of the Work that goes into projects
that are considered a joint effort of the members of
all the clubs. Such a project is the annual Spring
Follies, a student talent show that is produced as
a special evening program. During Winter quarter,
Members of the Arts and Sciences Council lis-
ten to suggestions by John Buck, president.
the second annual "Holiday in Whiten dance did not
develop because of insufhcient supportg only l5 bids
were sold. A 55-foot float, featuring the themes of
Homecoming and the 50th Anniversary, was con-
structed by members of the council for the Home-
The council linances its activities by sponsoring
one of the regular Weekly campus movies and by op-
erating concessions at a basketball and a football game.
John Buck was president of the council this year and
Miser Richmond was advisor.
Members of the English Club discuss
possible ways to increase membership.
Student writing urgecl
by English Club staff
As a primary activity of the English Club, mem-
bers edit and publish Homespun, an annual literary
magazine. Homespun, a spring quarter publication,
contains prose and poetry from the pens of Tech stu-
During fall quarter, the club studied the play
Tom jones to learn more about the art of play pro-
duction and acting.
In addition to their regular club activities, some
of the members of the English Club make them-
selves available for tutoring in English and assisting
in the English laboratory.
Bob Leffew, English Club presi-
dent, also edits Homespun.
Physics Club tours
In February the Physics Club visited the Oak
Ridge National Laboratories where they toured the
Atomic Energy Commissions museum and were
shown the complex of nuclear reactors. A second trip
to Redstone Arsenal, Huntsville, Ala., was planned
lor spring quarter.
Members plan a membership drive during spring
quarter aimed primarily at physics majors who are
not presently members. Majors in mathematics and
engineering are also eligible for membership.
The club hopes to make its presence felt in
helping to further a program of expansion Within the
department of physics in support of its chairman and
Arthur Clemons lseaiedl and Arthur Greer col-
lect data in determining rifle muzzle velocify.
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Carolyn Lee assists Bryan Edwards in loading what ap-
pears to be a booby 'trap for the Physics Club sponsors.
Biology Club hears
Dr. Karl Sax speak
at new Colloquium
Dr. Karl Sax, author of the best-seller Standing
Room Only, was a featured speaker at the Biology
Club Colloquium this year. Colloquium, a new
service, is a seminar for the public on biological top-
ics. Among subjects presented this year Were Game
and Fish laws, water pollution and the population
Membership in the Biology Club is limited to
those students who are biology majors or minors.
The club maintains an active interest in the activities
of the Arts and Sciences Council, which is comprised
of departmental clubs. M. R. Richmond is the fac-
Rhonda Farmer, Steve Rogers and Kathy Bailey listen to
Jim Miller lsecond from leftl tell about deer hunting.
Biology club members prepare 'For a field trip. Equipment
used 'For trapping specimens must be inspected before every
trip to prevent injury to the collector by a faulty apparatus.
Special interests find
outlet through various
To lead, to unify, and to instill spirit and pride
is of special interest to student organizations. In
pursuing cultural and athletic interests, members
foster ideals common to both the club and the com-
munity. One may find a club devoted to almost any
interest from drama to scuba diving.
Cookeville Rotary Club members helped coolt and serve the pancakes.
TWO officers dazzle the photographer with their smiles. They are
Elizabeth Ficller, Rose Leigh Vines, Julie Brown and Helen Ann Hooper.
TWO, TMDO have
In cooperation with the Dean of Women, the
Tech Women's Organization, composed of all regu-
larly enrolled Women students, formulates dormito-
ry regulations. The TWO Board is composed of
representatives of all residences, but general officers
are elected at large.
Each year the TWO offers a scholarship to a de-
serving junior. She must be active in TWO and
maintain a 2.5 quality point average. The Winner this
year is Ann Stancil.
In preparation for the coming year, newly elect-
ed ofhcers attended the Southern Intercollegiate Asso-
ciation for Student Government convention. Last
spring the convention was held at Emory and Henry
College. With the Tech Men's Dormitory Organiza
tion, TWO sponsored the computer dance, pancake
supper and the variety show presented in Public Pro
For the first time the TMDO calendar was en
tirely in color. The calendar, containing pictures 01
Tech women, is the main fund-raising project for
scholarships and dormitory improvements.
Jerry Cantrell led the organization for the year.
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David Head, Tom Chaffin and Linda Crabtree perform in "The Little
Foxes," a play about a family in a small Southern town around I900.
Judy Brown and Wesley Bosticlt paint: a
sign to be used in publicizing "Bus Stop."
attract lull houses
Under the direction of Wesley Bostick, the Tech
Players, the college drama group, played to a packed
house every time the curtain went up. Students fron
the play production classes are the actors, stage hand
and technicians of each presentation.
"Bus Stop," the tirst production of the year, Wa
followed by "The Little Foxes." Bostick has directec
and acted in several off-campus plays in the Cooke
ville area, but this is his first experience with pla
production classes. He hopes that the group Wil
expand into Shakespearean drama in the future.
"Who is dead, God or man?" This was the question Dr. C. L.
Winters discussed during Religious Emphasis Lectures in January.
works in Appalachia
Operating this year under the name of the Inter-
faith Council, the Tech Christian Association has
taken on new responsibilities.
On Saturdays, students go to the strip-mining ar-
eas of Fentress and Bledsoe counties to help in the
Appalachian Redevelopment Program. This program
sponsored by the Oflice of Economic Gpportunity,
often called the "war on poverty," is in cooperation
with the VISTA workers living in these communities.
Religious Emphasis Lectures, a highlight of
winter quarter, brought to Tech Dr. C. L. Wl11KC1'S of
the Theology School of the University of the South.
The council strives to incorporate members of non-
Christian faiths into their activities and coordinate
the activities of all religious student groups.
Dr. Winters spoke in Public Programs to the entire
student body. "Who is dead-God or man?" was the
general theme of his lectures.
Both children and adults meet with the mem-
bers of the Interfaith Council in their Sat-
urday recreational program. An educational
program is also carried on by the council.
Life in the economically underdeveloped communities
of Appalachia is the concern of the interfaith Council.
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Wayne Freels journeys to the "center ot the earth" as he explores Bone Cave.
Speleophiles is a non-departmental organization
consisting of approximately 30 members and is open
to anyone interested in cave exploration. Recognizing
the importance of preserving the natural phenomena
in caves, this organization explores and maps caves of
Speleophiles have explored and mapped caves in
Putnam, Overton, Van Buren, and White counties.
Winter quarter activities included a lecture by Ar-
nold Gnilka and Warren Brigham on "Cave Life and
Cave Form" and a trip to Cumberland Caverns.
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Arnie Gnilka looks for an exit as
he is seemingly trapped in this cave.
Geeta White examines a conglom-
eration of subterranean formations.
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Clubs give attention
to U. N., Viet Nam
Jim Hayes was invited to represent Tech's Inter-
national Relations Club in a mock United Nations
Assembly at North Carolina University in February.
For the first time, the IRC is using a newly ac-
quired bulletin board to post information and statis
tical data about countries currently in the news.
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In cooperation with the Tech Rangers, the Vet-
erans Club collected Christmas gifts of food and cloth-
ing for the citizens and American servicemen in South
Lieutenant Governor Jared Maddux spoke at the
Veterans Day program in November.
Members of the IRC put up their sign in Henderson
Hall to remind students of the semi-monthly meeting.
Keith Pressler and Zelma Neal prepare the
film on Iran 'ko be shown to the IRC.
Veterans Club members relieved all their 'pre-exam
tensions in a "car smash-up" during fall quarter.
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Albert Oak and Warren Dayhuff help Oak's wife, Carol. into her
Scuba equipment before a lesson on the methods of skin diving.
University Diving Team Teaches Scuba course
Scuba diving is the main activity of the Universi- picnic and a spear-fishing contest at Dale Hollow
ty Diving Team. They offer a 20-hour course of in- Lake. Winiiers are awarded prizes of diving gear.
Stfuctlofl ami, upon C0mPlet1Onf Cerufi' the Paul' Having been in existence for 3 years, the club al-
C1PamSf15n0V1Ced1Vef5- ready boasts 30 members. Maj. Edward Scott is the
Ending the year's activities, club members have a faculty advisor.
This sign, donated by members of the club, re-
minds everyone of the semi-monthly meetings.
Bill Haynes introduces the program for an AFS meeting.
given to 5 members
All members of the American F oundrymen's So-
ciety were eligible for one of the five 35150 scholarships
awarded by the Foundry Educational Foundation this
Tech's chapter of AFS is sponsored by the Ten-
nessee chapter in Chattanooga. Membership entitles
the student to receive Modern Castings, a technical
publication. Working jointly with the Industrial
Technology Club, the AFS shared the honor of pro-
ducing the first-place Homecoming Hoat.
"Heavy, heavy hangs over the head" of Sam Carrington as
he works on the IT-AFS 'float for the Homecoming parade.
Shih-chi Chow from Taiwan greeted visitors at the International Fair.
Officers of the Cosmopolitan Club, Alberto Garcia, Betty Bryant,
and Sung Gil Lee discuss the business agenda for the next meeting.
More than 2,500 people attended the lnterh
national Fair sponsored by the Cosmopolitan
Club last spring. Displays of costumes, handi-
crafts and dolls were exhibited.
This educational, recreational and social club
strives to promote friendship among student and
faculty members from 20 different countries. The
club has more than 50 American members and 90
During International Week in April, movies
furnished by embassies from countries represented
at Tech are shown, and lectures on customs in
other countries are given.
Speaking holds key
to clubs' success
Instead of going home on Weekends, Tech's
Speech Activities' debate team has been going to tour-
naments in Murfreesboro, Atlanta, Chicago, Mobile
Williaiii K. Floyd, advisor of the Speech Activi-
ties Club, meets with the group each week to study
methods of debate or supply general criticism of the
Organized during 1962, Tech now has the larg-
est College Young Democrats chapter in the State.
The CYD has over 200 active members.
Dr. B. F. Jones, faculty sponsor, accompanied
the ofhcers to the Nashville Democratic rally to hear
Hubert Humphrey speak. During the 1964 elec-
tions, a mock election and many competitive debates
Conrad Slate practices his debate presentation
on other members of the Speech Activities Club.
The College Young Democrats' officers, Jim Hayes, Sarah Caldwell and
Elaine Williams, prepare to leave for the Democratic rally in Nashville.
Pep club members become anxious with the slow prog-
ress of the new football staduim and decide to help.
Pep Club hits trosh
with club button sale
Freshmen have their first Contact with a campus
organization when Pep Club members attack them
during the hustle and bustle of moving in. Every
freshman must wear a Pep Club button or run the
gauntlet of hard-sell vendors.
Money from the sale of these buttons and the
profits from ballgame concessions provide the club
with funds for their various activities. Pre-game pep
rallies at bonhres are sponsored by the club in an
effort to increase school spirit. During basketball
season, the Pep Club is noted for its halftime skits.
The Pep Club is the only organization on campus in
which every student may participate.
Celebrating Tech's 50th anniversary, the "Homecoming Queen"
of l9l5 rode in the Pep Club truck. The truck showed
the effects of 50 years ot wear more than did the queen.
i s .
Ralph Mosely shows Jared Mad-
dux, Tennessee's Lieutenant Gover-
nor, the charter of the new chapter.
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Alpha Kappa Psi chartered on campus
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraterni-
ty, is a charter member of the Professional Interfra-
ternity Conference, one of the 20 largest national hon-
orary college fraternities for men. The PIC has ini-
tiated more than 60,000 members, and now has more
than 140 college chapters throughout the United
Zeta Upsilon chapter was chartered in May
1965, and has a membership of approximately 40 stu
dents and faculty members. Pledges, who are upper
classmen majoring in business administration, parti
cipate in classes in instruction of professional con
duct in university and business activities
Clifford Phifer is the faculty advisor
Alpha Kappa Psi: Row 1-Ed Wifi, John Yamuni, Ralph Mosely, John Dorris, Bill .Esies. Row 2--Sieve Lunsford, Perry Byars, Tom Solomon, John
Roger Remick, Joe Halfacre, James Griffin, Chip Beasley, Clifford Phifer, Craig Huffalrer
Eta Epsilon Sigma: Row 1-Clyde Daniel, Phil Williams, Paul Atchison, James Perkins, Jerry Anderson, Wayne Tinclle. Row 4-Everett Dyer, Gerald
Ferguson, Virgil Shadden, John Patton. Row 2-John Morgan, Carl Fritts, Lawrence, Mike Busby. Row 5-Wayne Cooper, Robert Rouse, D. L. Deason,
James Speakman, Charles Fox, James Webb. Row 3-Bob Jones, Dick Bob Taylor.
ames Ferguson and James Speakman measure the accuracy of the miniature
mblems of initiates Wayne Cooper, Dick Perkins, and Virgil Shadden.
Wayne Tindle, explains to society members Robert Rouse, Clyde Daniel,
Paul Atchison, Bob Taylor and Phil Williams the mechanism of gas exchange.
Eta Epsilon Sigma
Eta Epsilon Sigma, engineering honorary society,
recognizes superior engineering students who have
shown outstanding achievement in scholarship and
personal character. The society is a chapter of the
national fraternity Tau Beta Phi.
Each fall, seniors who have met the qualifications
are elected to membership. During winter quarter,
juniors are admitted under probationary standing.
The society also recognizes outstanding female engi-
neers, although they are not permitted to participate
in the business of the society.
As a member of the Ethical Practices System, the
organization encourages high moral and professional
ethics. A total of 25 students were active members
this year. D. L. Deason is the faculty sponsor.
Delta Tau Alpha: Row 1-Robert Beclwell, Gerald Simmons,
James Ramsey, Hazel Walgomaii. Row 2-Ed Kurley, Preston
Grissom, Joe Ramsey. Row 3-Bruce Little, Charles Ritchey.
Delta Tau Alpha chapter
rated first in nation
Delta Tau Alpha member Sam Winfree and ad-
visor Clyde Hyder serve in executive positions in the
nationl Delta Tau Alpha hierarchy this year. Win-
free is the national vice-president and Hyder serves as
a national advisor. Hazel Wolgamott was a candi-
date for national secretary at the national convention
in Cape Girardeau, Mo.
For the past two years, the Tech chapter has re-
ceived the Corbus Award as the outstanding chapter
in the nation.
Delta Tau Alpha gives a scholarship each quar-
ter to the freshman having the highest average in agri-
culture courses and also provides a study library for
all agriculture students.
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Kappa Mu Epsilon: Row 1-Becky DuBose, Judy Jacobs, Louise Rhyne. Row
2-Dr. Phipps, Bobby Barnes, Phillip Williams, Felbert Thompson, Glenn
Kappa Mu Epsilon adds
A total of 25 new members joined Kappa Mu
Epsilon this year, bringing the total membership of
the honorary mathematics fraternity to 75.
Requirements for membership, which is open to
faculty and students, are four quarters of mathemat-
ics, including at least two quarters of calculus. A 3.0
quality point average must be maintained in these
courses. Programs presented at the semi-monthly
Ed Elkins, Judy Jacobs and Robert Ward look over leaflets
which offer new opportunities in the field of mathematics.
Stewart, Gary Stewart, Charles Brown, Mr. Mazeres. .Row 3-Paul Atchison,
Robert Ward, Ed Elkins, Dr. Moorman, Ronnie Harwell, Everett Dyer, Jack
Jeffers, Ronald Sircy, Dr. Ralph Boles, Sondal Evetts.
25 new members
meetings center upon the place of mathematics in to-
Outstanding activities of the club include assist-
ing the mathematics department in sponsoring a math
contest for high school students and presenting an in-
itiation banquet in the spring. Faculty sponsors are
R. H. Moorman and Reginald Mazeres.
Preparing the 'Favorite part of any meeting, re-
freshments, are Charles Brown and Jack Jeffers.
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speech group busy
Members of the Tech chapter of Pi Kappa
Delta, national honorary forensic society, at-
tended the PKD provincial tournament at Mis-
sissippi State College in April.
A total of 12 tournaments are attended by the
members of the society during the year. They
take part in approximately 275 debates.
PKD is an organ of the Speech Activities Club.
Membership is based on a combination of quality
point average and percentage of victories in one
year's intercollegiate speaking contests. Members
have collected many trophies and honors. Mfilliam
K. Floyd is faculty advisor.
Unlike many other honorary societies, PKD
is open to any student from any department of
the university. Stress is placed on promoting bet-
ter oratory, debate and public speaking. Deserv-
ing candidates receive a badge of distinction, pro-
Hciency and honor which is varied and graduated
according to merit and achievement.
Pl Kappa Delta members are Rankin Bennett, Robert Fusarini, Jim White,
Edith Mays Moore, Lloyd Fleming, William T. Gates, Glenn Holliman.
William Floyd provides helpful criticism and sug-
gestions on improving the debate team's activities
Ruth Ann Floyd and Betty Crabtree take down
a teaching aid used in student teaching.
Pi Cmega Pi honors
Pi Omega Pi seeks to honor those students ma-
joring in business education who have reached junior
standing with a 3.0 quality point average in their
business and education courses and a 2.5 overall
quality point average.
During fall quarter, a reception was given for
prospective club members and the faculty.
A typing contest is held each spring for the area
high schools in which Iirst and second year typing
students compete. The members also enjoy an an-
nual banquet and picnic.
Members of Pi Omega Pi are Ruth Ann Floyd, Ruth
Ann Bruce, Deanna Thomas and Betty Crabtree.
Ruth Ann Bruce and Deanna Thomas use this bulle-
tin board to illustrate the parts of a letter.
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J. HOWARD WARF
Commissioner of Education
HON. FRANK G. CLEMENT
Governor of Tennessee
State Board gives boost to Tech's future
As pictures in this book indicate, 1965-66 saw the
continuation of the biggest construction program
Tech has ever undertaken. Even while foundations
were being laid for new buildings for this and next
year the State Board of Education and the governor
looked again at the future and approved recommen-
dations for additional construction.
A new 3392 million university center, additional
library facilities, and a 551.3 million housing complex
for married students have all been approved by the
State Board of Education.
Members of the State Board of Education are
james I-I. Jones, jr., Edward L. Jennings, T. R. Keys,
Ernest C. Ball, Thomas M. Divine, Mrs. Sam Wilson,
Mrs. B. A. McDermott, Dale Glover, J. Frank Taylor,
F. Thorton Strang, Harold D. West, james Williams
Mrs. Violet R. Parrish is executive secretary.
Administrative Council: Malcolm P. Quillen, Elizabeth S.
Murphy, William L. Jones, President Everett Derrylaerry,
G. Harold Massey, Wallace S. Prescott, Martin Peters.
Dean of Faculties
New offices reflect
Three new administrative ofhces were created at
Tech during the l965-66 year. Dr. Nofllet D. Wil-
lianis became director of institutional researchg
Thomas L. Moran became director of alumni and de-
velopment, and Charles Looper was named director of
Change is not new in a growing university. As the
work increases, a division of labor becomes necessary.
The day has passed when administrators knew the
name of each student by sight. In fact, the day when
administrators could call each faculty member and
secretary by name when meeting on campus is a thing
of the past too. Approximately 243 full-time facul-
ty members were at Tech this year in addition to sev-
eral part-time teachers.
The life of an administrator is day by day hard
labor-labor full of committee meetings, planning,
decisions, and it rarely ends when the sun goes down.
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LEONARD CRAWFORD NOFFLET D WILLIAMS
Director of Field Servnces Durector of Inshtuhonal Research
ASSISLBIIL I:o Presldent
NORMAN L NUNN MRS SUSAN H PANGLE
ASSISLBDL Director ofAdm1sslons and Records Dlrecior of Social ACLIVILISS
DIFECLOI' of PubIlc Information
C P SN ELGROVE
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RONALD JONES R. H. EBLEN FRANK R. MOSS
Director of Housing Athletic Director Director of Maintenance and Operation
. YVJRMY A il
THOMAS L. MORAN CHARLES LOOPER MRS. GLADYS CRAWFORD
Director of Alumni and Development Director of Placement Dietitian
J. P. Buck
Mattye M. Ditty
Mary Lil Griffith
Ethelwyn H. Langston
Frances P. Ralston
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C ss of I966
LINDA ALEXANDER FRANK CHILDS
BILL LUTIRELL BOB WHITE
. WILLIAM H. ADAMS
Dean ot the College
of Arts and Sciences
College of rts
One of the most rapidly growing colleges on the
campus is the College of Arts and Sciences. A new
science building with expanded facilities in chemis-
try, physics and foreign languages has contributed to
its growth. A liberal education is becoming more
and more important, and the line that divides the
various sciences is growing more indistinct. The need
for knowledge in several fields cannot be overem-
phasizedg the College of Arts and Sciences strives to
keep up with this need.
The College of Arts and Sciences includes the
departments of English, foreign languages, physics,
chemistry, biology, mathematics, history and political
science, and geography, philosophy, and sociology.
Pre-professional curricula are offered in law, medicine,
dentistry, medical teclmology, nursing and pharmacy.
Graduate work is offered with a major in the de-
partments of chemistry, biology, history and mathe-
DR. RALPH C. BOLES
DR. HOWARD G. ASHBURN
Chairman ot the Department Chairman ot the Department
DR. SIDNEY R. JUMPER
Chairman of the Department of
Geography, Philosophy, and Sociology
DR. JOHN W. WARREN
Chairman of the Department of English
DR. FREDERICK L. CULP
Chairman of the Department of
DR. RICHARD H. FRASER
Chairman of the Department of
History and Political Science
DR. SIDNEY L. McGEE
Chairman of the Department of
Catherine DeFord ..
Richard D. Diemer ..A.
Ralph W. Dimmick ,,,. .,...,,... B iology
Edmond Dixon ,....
James Doran ...,...,
Clement M. Eyler ...,
Lottie Farr ,.........
William K. Floyd .....
Nolan Fowler ..
Jack E. Fox ......,
Nathanael A. Harrison
Elizabeth Hill ....
Reuben Hood ,.,...
Joyce Howard .......
Pauline Hudgens ,...,.. .
William Warren Jenkins
. .. . .English
. . . . .English
. . . . .English
. . . . .English
. . . . .English
, . . . .English
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Vernon R. Allen ..
Lois Anderson ,....
Ronald O. Atkinson..
W. H. Badgley ...,.
S. K. Ballal .........,.
Jacob T. B. Beard, Jr. ..
Marshall Bertram ,...
Paul G. Brewster ..
Susan G. Brown . .
J. B. Clark ....,.
. . , . .English
. . . . .Biology
, . . . . .English
. . . . . .English
Fred Moore .....
R. H. Moorman
Donovan D. Moss .
John E. Owen
Laura Paris .....,.
G. B. Pennebalcer .
Cecil Phipps ......, .....
Dorothy Phipps ....
Horace W. Raper .. . ..
Jerry R. Powell ...... ...,.
Miser R. Richmond
Linda Rollins .....
Joe Carl Ross
. ......,. Biology
. . . . .Biology
. . . . .Biology
. , . . .English
Mary Jenks ....
J. P. Jewell .,.., ,,
William J. Jones
O. Ray Jordan
Graham S. Kash
George M. King
Esther Lee ,....
Gary Lentz ....
Richard Lulcas ..
Robert Martin .
. . . . .English
. . ...,... Biology
. , , , English
... . .English
. . ...English
.. . ,Biology
MARY J. JUMPER
Sec reta ry
Richard P. Savage
Bozena Sebor, . . ..
Milos Sebor .......,,. . .
Charles N. Sharpe
Alvin W. Singer ,
J. T. Skinner ....
Paul G. Stephenson
Daniel H. Stern ..
Ann Stubblefield .,
Hix Stubtalefield , . .
Robert L. Sublett ....
Marvin Tidwell ,... ....... . .
Carl A. Ventrice .....,..... . , . .
Father Edward A. Walenga ..
Elbert Ward ......,.,..... ..
. . . . .Mathematics
. . , ...... GPRS
. ...,, Chemistry
. , . .Mathematics
. . . .Chemistry
. .,.. Biology
. . . . .English
. . . . .English
, . . .Chemistry
. . . . .Mathematics
ARTS AND SCIENCES FACULTY
ARTS AND SCIENCES
AKRIDGE, EDNA JOYCE, Savannah. Georgia: B.S. in Political Science: IRC
'63, '64: Pep Club '63, '64, '66.
ARTMAN, JERRY MICHAEL, Norris, Tennessee: B.S. in History: Pep Club
'63, '64, '65: Intramural Basketball '63, '64, '65: Intramural Softball '63, '64.
Intramural Football '63, '65.
BAILEY, KATHRYN EILEEN, Erwin, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Young Demo-
crats Club '65, '66: Biology Club '66.
BARNES, BOBBY JOE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Math Club
'64, '65, '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65, '66: Veteran's Club '65, '66.
BEASLEY, PADGE H., Franklin, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Young Republicans
Club '64, Executive Board '64.
BENNETT, RANKIN PALMER, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in History-Pre-
Law: Speech Activities '63, '64, '65, '66, President '64: Pi Kappa Delta '64,
'65, '66, Treasurer '64, Vice-President '66: ASB '64, '65, '66, Senator '64, '66,
Vice-President '65: Varsity Debate Squad '63, '64, '65, '66: Circle K '64, '65,
'66: Arts and Sciences Council '64, '66: Young Democrats Club '65: Phi Al-
pha Theta '66: Who's Who '65,
BIRDWELL, STANLEY, Red Boiling Springs, Tennessee: B.S. in History: IT
Club '63: Intramurals '65, '66.
BOWMAN, JOHN WRIGHT, Memphis, Tennessee: B.S. in Physics: NSPE '65:
Physics Club '65, '66, Secretary '65: Programmers Pool '65, '66: Rifle Team
'63, '64, '65, Captain '64.
BRACH, CAROL LIND, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Math
Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary '65: TWO Board '65, '66: Vice-President Rye
Hall '65: President Dixie Hall '66: Pep Club '63, '64, '65: Intramural Volley-
ball '64: Intramural Basketball '63.
BREWER, DONALD, Dunlap, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Biology Club '66:
Intramural Football '64: Intramural Softball '65.
BROWN, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Elmwood, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics:
Debate Club '63: Math Club '63, '64, '65: Kappa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, '66.
BROWN, JAMES SEAY, JR., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.A. in History: Pi Kap-
pa Delta '64: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65: Vice-President: Phi Alpha Theta '66.. .
BROWN, NANCY JEAN, Boma, Tennessee: B.S. in History: IRC '63: SNEA
BUCK, JOHN CLAY, Virginia Beach, Virginia: B.S. in History-Pre-Law:
Chemistry Club '63: Scuba Diving Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Reporter '64, Vice-
President '65: IRC '65, President '65, '66: GSPS '65, '66: Speech Activities
'65: Arts and Sciences Council '66: Soccer '66.
BURRES, JONNIE LYNN, Oneida, Tennessee: B.S. in Medical Technology.
CALDWELL, CLAUDIA ANN, Westmoreland, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathemat-
ics: Math Club '63, '66: Bowling Intramural Team '63.
CANTRELL, WILLIAM EDWARD, Smithville, Tennessee: B.S. in Geography:
TMDO '62, '63, '64, '65: Freshman Dorm President '63: Acacia Men's Club
'63, '64, '65, President '65. Veterans Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President
'65: IRC '64, '65, '66: GSPS '65, '66, President '66.
CARR, JEAN MARIE, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology.
The day the Eagle is issued is a
long-awaited date for Tech students.
CARTER, CAROL DIANNE, Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics:
Math Club '64, '65, '66, Secretary '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65, '66: Cosmo-
politan Club '65: Tech Players '64, '65, '66, President '66.
CASSETTY, CHARLES HENRY, Gainesboro, Tennessee: B.S. in Sociology:
Pep Club '63: GSPS '66.
CAVASOS, GARY EDWARD, Knoxville, Tennessee: B,S. in History: Tech Ran-
gers '63, '64, '65.
CHILDS, HENRY FRANKLIN, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Chemis-
try Club '65: Biology Club '66: Young Republicans '64, '65: Pep Club '63,
'64, '65, President '66: Junior Class Vice-President '65: Circle K '66: Senior
Class Vice-President '66.
CHMURA, JAMES HENRY, Williamsville, New York: B.S. in Mathematics:
IEEE '64: Tennis Team '62, '63, '64, Captain '64.
CLARK, DOUGLAS MALCOLM, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology:
Biology Club '66: Chemistry Club '63, '64: Intramural Basketball '65.
COLEMAN, NANCY ANN, Dickson, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Chemistry
Club '63: Pep Club '64: Biology Club '65.
D'ARMOND, DAVID ELDRIDGE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Social
Science: Platoon Leader of Best Drilled ROTC Platoon '65.. .
DARRAH, DAVID E., Smithville, Tennessee: B.S. in Biological Science
DEITRICK, ROGER EMERSON, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Wildlife Man-
agement: TMDO '63: Biology Club '64, '65: Dormitory President '63.
DICKINSON, RICHARD CECIL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemistry:
Biology Club '63, '64: Chemistry Club '63, '64, '65, '66, President '66.
EDWARDS, BRYAN D., Sinton, Texas: B.S. in Physics: Physics Club '65: Kap-
pa Mu Epsilon '65.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
ELLIS, ROY FRAZIER, Harriman, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology.
EZELL, CAMILLA SUE, Donelson, Tennessee: B.S. in Sociology: TWO Board
'65, Dormitory Assistant Hostess '65: GSPS '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '63, '64,
'65: SNEA '63: Girls Intramural Basketball '63.
EZELL, THEO HOWARD, Lebanon, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: SOBA Club
FARMER, RHONDA GAIL, Clinton, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Chemistry
Club '62, '63, '64, '65: Tau Beta Kappa '65, '66.
FLEMING, LLOYD ELLIOTT, Guthrie, Kentucky: B.A. in English: English
Club '65, '66: Speech Activities Club '64, '65, '66, President '65: Phi Kappa
Delta '65, '66, Corresponding Secretary '66: Sigma Tau Delta '65, '66: Home-
spun Editor '65. Pep Club '66: Daniel Memorial Scholarship 'For English '66.
FUSARINI, ROBERT CARL, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Pi
Kappa Delta '63, '64, '65, '66, President '65: Speech Activities '63, '64, '65,
'66, Treasurer '64: Senior ROTC: Tech Rangers '66.
GARCIA, ALBERTO MANUEL, La Havana, Cuba: B.S. in Chemistry: Cos-
mopolitan Club '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '65, '66: Chemistry Club '64, '65,
'66: ACS '64, '65, '66.
GEER, RONALD GUS, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Wildlife Management.. .
GELDMEIER, BERNHARDT LOUIS Ill, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in
Mathematics: Math Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '65: Physics Club '65.
GORDON, BONNIE KAY, Concord, Tennessee: B.S. in Bi0lOgYi TWO Board
'63: Eagle Staff '63, '64, '65, '66, Student Life Editor '64, Organizations
Editor '65, '66: Freshman Dorm Counselor '64, '65: Chemistry Club '63, '64:
Intramural Basketball '63.
GRAY, MARTHA B., Alcoa, Tennessee: B.A. in English: Oracle Staff '64, '65,
'66: English Club '66.
GRIGGS, JAMES RAYMOND, Pulaski, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics.
Fifty years is a lot of progress!
JONES, BARBARA ANN, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Sociology: Pep Club
'64, '65, '66: TWO Representative '63: SAM '63: GSPS '65, '66, Vice-Presi-
dent '65: IRC '65: Golden Girl '63, '64, '65, '66: Intramural Softball '64.
JUDD, JAMES H., JR., Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemistry: ACS '65,
'66: Chemistry Club '65, '66.
KENNEDY, CHARLES M., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: IEEE
'63: Math Club '65.
KEYLON, LINDA CAROLYN, Kingston, Tennessee: B.S in Medical Technol-
LEDBETTER, RONALD RALPH, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology:
Chemistry Club '63: Biology Club '65, '66.
LEFFEW, ROBERT JOE, Ooltewah, Tennessee: B.A., in English: English Club
'64, '65, '66, President '65, '66: Tech Players '63, '64, Secretary '63, President
'64. Arts and Sciences Council '65, '66, Secretary '65, '66: ,Homespun '65,
'66, Editor '66: Homespun Essay Winner '65.
EONE'l'l'l, JOHN ANTHONY, JR., Tullahoma, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathemat-
cs: Football '63.
OHR, ALBERT DESTERN, Alexandria, Virginia: B.S. in Mathematics: Kappa
u E silon '64 '65 '66 Math Club '64 '65 '66 "T" Club '64 '65 '66 Pe
P I i i 1 i i n I i P
lub '64, '65, '66: Golf Team '63, '64.
cCLURE, JOHN EDWARD, Maryville, Tennessee: B.S. in Physics.
HARDY, ARTHUR ALLAN, Lawrenceburg, Tennessee: B.A. in History: Tech
Rangers '66: Intramural Basketball '63, '64, '65.
HARRIS, JAMES GEHRIG, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: "T"
Club '63, '64, '65: Baseball '63, '64, '65.
HENRY, WILLIAM PATRICK, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Biology
Club '66: Veterans Club '65.
HENSON, LYNDA JOYCE, Gainesboro, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemistry: Pi
Kappa Delta '65, '66: Chemistry Club '64, '65, '66, Secretary '65: ACS '64,
HILL, JESSE H., Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Physics and Mechanical En-
gineering: Physics Club '64: M.E. Club '65.
HOGAN, COLIN A., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in History: IRC '6l: Tech
Troubadors '6l, Oracle Staff '6l: Tech Chorus '63.
JEFFERS, JACK RANDALL, Oneicla, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Math
Club '65, '66, Treasurer '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65, '66.
JOHNSON, RALPH EDWARD, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics:
Kappa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, '66: Math Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Eagle '63, '64.
'65, '66, Administration Editor '64, Editor-in-Chief '65. '66: Oracle Staff '65, '66:
Wl1o's Who '65.
JOHNSON, STANLEY, Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Biol09YI Chemistry
Club '63: Biology Club '63, '66: Scabbard and Blade '66: Dormitory Counse-
lor '66: Intramural Basketball '64.
Let it snow: Iet it
snow: Iet it snow!
ARTS AND SCIENCES
MILLER, JAMES WILLARD, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology.
MINSER, WILLIAM G., III, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Wildlife Manage-
ment: Rebel Rities '62, '63, '64, '65.
MITCHELL, SAMMIE GARRETT, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Sociology: IRC
'63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary-Treaurer '63, '64, '65: GSPS '64, '65, '66.
NEELY, TERRY W., Macon, Georgia: B.S. in Physics: IEEE CIub '66: Physics
NOEL, JOHN FREDERICK, Millington, Tennessee: B.S. in History: Semper
Fidelis '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '65, President '66: IRC '64, '65, '66,
President '66: GSPS '65, '66: Arts and Sciences Council '65.
NOWLIN, JULIE, Donelson, Tennessee: B.A. in Biology: Tech Canterbury
Assoc. '64, '65, '66, Secretary '63, Vice-President '64, '66: TWO Board '65:
Biology Club '66: Eagle Staff '65, '66, Copy Editor '65: Scuba CIub '65, '66,
Secretary-Treasurer '66: Arts and Sciences Council '65, '66: Eagle Queen '65:
Junior Class Beauty '65: ASB Senator '66: ROTC Sponsor '66.
PARDUE, JERRY JOHNSON, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemistry:
Chemistry Club '62, '63, '64: Scabbard 8a Biade '66: Tech Rangers '65, '66,
PEDIGO, JOE F., Hermitage Springs, Tennessee: B.S. in Bioiogy: Biology
Ciub '65, '66.
PERKINS, JUNE KNIGHT, Tullahoma, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemistry: Chemis-
try Ciub '66.
PERRY, J. ALLISON, KnoxviIIe, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Biology Honorary
PERRY, RONALD DWIGHT, Gallatin, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Biology
POARCH, GLENDA FAYE, Cornersville, Tennessee: B.A. in English: English
Club '65: SNEA '64, '65.
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geawfjg a as , was was It . ,,w,,e'a,as,
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POTTER, DELMAR LEA, Maryville, Tennessee: B.A. in Mathematics: Math
Club '64, '65: TMDO '65, Vice-President '65,
RAINS, RONALD GAYLE, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Geography: IRC
'65, '66: Pep Club '64, '65, '66, Secretary '65, President '66: GSPS '65, '66,
RHYNE, ANNA LOUISE, Clinton, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Math
Club '65, '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon.
RICHARDSON, DONNA JEAN, Duck River, Tennessee: B.S. in Social
Science: Biology Club '65: IRC '64.
RICHARDSON, JAMES LARRY, Shelbyville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics:
Math Club '65, '66.
ROBERSON, ROBERT LEE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Circle "K"
Club '64, '65, '66: "T" Club '64, '65, '66: TCA '63, '64, '65, '66.
ROBERSON, WILLIAM FRED, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: TCA
'63, '64: Biology Club 'b3: Football '63, '64, '65.
ROBERTS, JAN ROCHELLE, Donelson, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Scabbard
and Blade '66: Circle "K" Club '65: Tech Rangers '65: Arts and Sciences
Council '65: General Biology Staff '63, '64, '65: ASB Senator '65: Dormitory
Counselor '63, '64, '65.
ROBERTSON, CARL WAYNE, White House, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics:
ME Club '62, '63: Math Club '65, '66: Pep Club '65, '66: Speleophiles '65,
'66, President '66.
A shortage of bleachers didn't stop these
guys from watching the football game.
And with all the comforts of home, too!
ARTS AND SCIENCES
ROGERS, STEPHEN A., Hixson, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Alpha Gamma
Sigma '63, '64, '65, Guicle '63, '64, '65: Biology Club '64, '65.. .
SAIN, WILLIAM O., McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Chemistry
Club '63, '64, '65, '66.
SISSON, WENDELL QUENTIN, Oliver Springs, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology:
Biology Club '62, '63, '64, '65: Chemistry Club '62, '63.
SPRINGFIELD, RONALD L., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Geography: Vet-
erans Club '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '66: GSPS '65, '66, Vice-President '66:
Reserve Officers's Award '65: Intramural Track '63, '64.
STEWART, GARY EDWARD, Memphis, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Kap-
pa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, '66: Math Club '65.
STEWART, GLEN WELDON, Memphis, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Kap-
pa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, '66: Math Club '65.
SWALLOWS, JERRY DALE, Baxter, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Math
Club '62, '63, '65,
TENNYSON, ALFRED L., JR., Sweetwater, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics:
IEEE '65: Math Club '66: Intramural Football '62, '63, '64: Intramural Basket-
ball '63, '64: Intramural Softball '63.
TERRY, ROGER KEITH, Helenwoocl, Tennessee: B.S. in Pre-Dental, Biology:
Biology Club '63, '65, '66: Chemistry Club '63, '65, '66: Intramural Basketball
'65, '66: Intramural Softball '64, '65, '66,
A chance to fincl out about the
Peace Corps was one of many
opportunities available at Tech.
THOMPSON, PAUL E., Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Geography: GSPS '66.
TREADWAY, TERRENCE PAUL, Donelson, Tennessee: B.S. in Biology: Chem-
istry Club '63, '64.
TREWHITT, BARBARA CAROLYN, Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Medical
Technology: Biology Club '63: Chemistry Club '64.
WALLING, CAROLYN MARIE, Springfield, Tennessee: B.S. in Medical
Technology: Chemistry Club '63, '64: Biology Club '65: TCA '64, '65: Dorm
Counselor '64, '65: TWO '63, '64, '65.
WARD, ROBERT C., Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Mathematics: Math Club '63,
'65, '66, Vice-President '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65, '66, President '66: T-Club
'64, '65, '66: Secretary '66: Who's Who '65: All-OVC Academic Basketball
Team '64: Basketball Team '63, '64: Intramural Softball Champions '63, '64,
'65: Statistician for Basketball Team '65, '66.
WEBSTER, GORDON D., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Pre-Law, History: Pep
Club '63, '64, '65: Veteran's Club '63, '64, '65, President '65: Student Traffic
Court Judge '65: GSPS '65: Phi Alpha Theta '65: Intramural Golf Tourna-
WEST, CHARLES MILTON, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemistry: Chem-
istry Club '6I, '65, '66: ACS '66: University Diving Team '65, '66.
WHITTENBARGER, JIM H., Harriman, Tennessee: B.S. in English: NEA '66.
WHITE, JAMES PARRIS, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Social Science: IRC
'63, '64, '65, '66: GSPS '65: University Divers '63, '64, '65: Circle K '66: ASB
Senator '66: Eagle Staff '65, '66, Copy Editor '65, Features Editor '66: Oracle
Staff '65, '66: A8cS Council '66.
WINTERS, RONALD LEE, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in History.
The beginning of another year .
,Abw . pi
JU DY DUNHAM
MARVIN ADKINS WHEWON CHO
CHARLES BRUMBELOW DON R. COOK
NORMAN G. BUSSE
School of Bu iness
As the demand increases for more and better-
trained graduates to enter the field of business and
business education, Tennessee Tech's School of Busi-
ness Administration is growing to H11 the demand. Its
faculty has been increased and facilities for training
are being expanded.
Training in business machines and business ad-
ministration skills is olfered to Tech students as the
school strives to develop the students, ability to make
sound business decisions and to appreciate the eco-
nomic and social obligations of businessmen and Wom-
en. This, coupled with a Well-rounded liberal educa-
tion, is necessary to receive the Bachelor of Science De-
gree in Business Administration.
Training is offered in accounting, business man-
agement, economics, finance, marketing, business edu-
cation and ollice management.
Dean of the School of
DR. WILLIAM H. BONNER DR. HAROLD E. AYERS
Chairman of the Department Chairman of the Departmenis
' ' f E ' d F' cl M keti
of Business Education o conomncs an mance, an ar ng
JOE A. THORNE
Chairman of I:he Departmeni
Wilanne L. Little. .,
Glen Nichols ......
Clifford C. Phifer..
. ,... Bus. Ed.
. ....... Mldc.
. . ..... Bus. Mgf.
Stanley J. Phillips .,... ,..,. B us. Mgt.
Virginia W. Plummer. ,. .... Bus. Ed.
J. E. Spilman ......
Laura W. SpiIman,.
,. ,...... EEF
.... Bus. Ed.
Edward Cornelius. . . . . .Bus. Mg'c.
Joseph W. Creek ..,.. ......, E con.
Virginia Johnson .,.. ,..., B us. Ed.
ANDERSON, DEAN CARL, McMinnville, Tennessee, B.S. in Economics,
SOBA '63, '64, '65, '66, SAM '65, '66.
ARMSTRONG, WILLIAM LAWTON, Winchester, Tennessee, B.S. in Ac-
counting, "T" Club '63, '64, '65, '66, SOBA '64, '65, '66, Accounting Club
'64, '65, '66, President '66, Pep Club '64, '65, '66.
BAILEY, JOHN HAROLD, Oliver Springs, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Man-
agement, Young Republicans Club '64, SOBA '66, SAM '66..
BALLINGER, GLENN THOMAS, Old Hickory, Tennessee, B.S. in Business
Management, Rebel Rifles '6I, '63, Biology Club '6I, '63, SAM '64, '66, Ora-
cle Statf '63, '66, Business Manager '64, '65, '66, Pep Club '64, '66, Acacia
Club '65, '66.
BEASLEY, WARD CARMACK, Franklin, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, Alpha Gamma Sigma '66, Chaplain '66, SOBA '63, SAM '66, Pep Club
BEASON, HARRIS, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Management.
BILBREY, KEITH JAMES, Livingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting, Band
'62, '63, Troubadours '62, '63, Chorus '62.
BILLINGSLEY, SHIRLEY RAY, Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting,
Accounting Club '65, '66.
BLALOCK, ROY WAYNE, Sevierville, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing, SOBA
BLEDSOE, WAYNE THOMAS, Soddy, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, SOBA '65, Intramural Basketball '62, '63, '64, '65,
BRIGHT, ROBERT, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Management, SOBA
BROWN, CHARLES DOUGLAS, Livingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing,
SAM '64, '65, '66, Business Management Club '63, '65, '66, SOBA '64, '65,
'66, Alpha Kappa Psi '65, '66, TMDO '63.
Randy Skidmore always en-
joyed reading announcements
to his "captive audience."
BRUCE, RUTH ANN, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Education, Pi
Omega Pi '65, '66, SOBA '63, '64, '65, Phi Beta Lambda '64, '65, Pep Club
'63, '64, '65, SNEA '64, '65.
BRYANT, MARY KATHLEEN, Palmer, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting, Ac-
counting Club '63, '64, '65, '66, SOBA '63, '64, '65, '66, TWO '63, '64, '65,
BURGESS, LINDA GAIL, Crossville, Tennessee, B.S. in Office Management,
Phi Beta Lambda '63, '64.
BURKE, WALTER E., Sparta, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Management, SOBA
'66, Business Management Club '66, SAM '66.
BYARS, BRENDA DUKE, McMinnville, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Education,
SOBA '62, Phi Beta Lambda '63, SNEA '65.
BYARS, JAMES SAMUEL, Smithville, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, SOBA '62, '63, '64, SAM '62, '63, '64, '65, Pep Club '64.
CARRINGTON, ALICE FAYE, Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Office Manage-
ment, TWO '62, '66, Pep Club '62, '66, SOBA '65, '66, Cheerleader '64, '65.
COLEMAN, BILLY JAMES, Livingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, SAM '63, '64, '65, '66, SOBA '66, Intramural Baslcetball '63, '64.
CRABTREE, RODERICK RAY, Livingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Finance, Alpha
Kappa Psi '66.
CRANCH, ROBERT BAILEY, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, SAM '64, '65, '66, SOBA '64, '65, '66, Veterans Club '63, '64, '65, '66,
Business Management Club '64, '65, '66.
CRAWFORD, THOMAS CHARLES, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Account-
ing. Pep Club '63, '65, SOBA '65, '66, Alpha Kappa Phi '65, '66, Eagle Staff
'64, Accounting Club '65, '66.
CUTHBERT, FRANKIE LEE, Wartburg, Tennessee, B.S. in Finance, TWO
Board '63, Pep Club '63, '64, '65, '66, SOBA '65, '66, Accounting Club '65.
DORRIS, JOHN RAY, White House, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting, SOBA
'64, '65, '66, Accounting Club '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '65,
DRAPER, MARY LINDA, Gainesboro, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing, TWO
Board '63, '64, '65, Recording Secretary '64, President East Hall '63, Presi-
dent Rye Hall, '65, IRC '63, SOBA '64, '65, Social Standards Council '64,
TWO Big Sister of the Year '64.
DYE, WILLIAM AVERY, Grandview, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, SAM '66, SOBA '66, Basketball '62, '63, '64, Softball '62, '63, '64.
EMBRY, ROBERT TAYLOR, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting, SOBA
'66, Accounting Club '66.
EMERY, DAVID RALPH, Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, TSPE '63, ME Club '64, Pep Club President '65, SOBA '64, '65, '66,
AIAA '64, Business Management Club '64, '65, '66, SAM '65, '66.
EVANS, STEPHEN CARL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, Rebel Rifles '63, '64, '65, Scabbard and Blade '65, '66.
FASICK, JOHN DAVID, Winchester, Tennessee: B.S. in Economics: Veterans
Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SOBA '64, '65, '66: Bus. Mgt. Club '64, '65, '66: Ten-
nis Team '63, '64.
FERRELL, SAM NICHOLS. JR., Jasper, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting:
SOBA '65: Accounting Club '65: SOBA Scholarship '65.
FORD, CHARLES KENNETH, Winchester, Tennessee: B.S. in Finance: SOBA
'64, '65. '66, Treasurer '66: SAM '64, '65, '66: Bus. Mgt. Club '64, '65, '66:
Alpha Kappa Psi '66.
FRANKLIN, JACK, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Business: Intramurals '65.. .
FRYE, KENNETH REID, Gordonsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SAM '64, '65, '66: SOBA '65, '66.
GATES, WILLIAM THOMAS Ill, Peru, Illinois: B.S. in Economics: Speech
Activities '64, '65, '66: Pi Kappa Delta '64, '65, '66, Treasurer, '65: Alpha
Kappa Psi '66.
GIBSON, STEVEN HUGH, Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: "T"
Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Accounting Club '66: Golf Team '63, '64: Tennis Team
GREEN, JAMES FREDERICK, Dickson, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: Pep
Club '63, '65: Intramural Football '63, '64: Intramural Softball '63, '64.
GRIFFIN, JAMES RAY, Carthage, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Management:
SAM '63, '65: Business Management Club '65.
HACKETT, PHILLIP D., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Administra-
tion: SOBA '63, '64, '65, '66: SAM '66: Alpha Kappa Psi '65, '66.
HALFACRE, JOE VIRGIL, Gainesboro, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SOBA '64, '65, '66: SAM '65, '66, Vice-President '65, President '66:
Pep Club '63, '66: Alpha Kappa Psi '66: ASB Senator '65, '66: Intramural
Football '63, '64, '65: Intramural Basketball '63, '64: Intramural Softball '63,
HARRIS, LARRY HENRY, Hohenwald, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: SOBA
'63, '65: Accounting Club '65.
HAYES, DANIEL L., Waycross, Georgia: B.S. in Business Management: Vet-
erans Club '62: SOBA '66: Intramurals '62, '66.
HAYES, KENNETH BROWN, Shelbyville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SAM '66.
HILL, EARL ZANE, Spring City, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: SOBA '64,
HOLLAND, WALTER THOMAS, JR., Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Busi-
ness Management: Rebel Rifles '63, '64, '65: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66:
SAM '65, '66.
HUDDLESTON, EARL M., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Finance: SOBA '64:
"T" Club '64, '65, '66: Golf Team '63, '64, '65, '66, Captain '65.
HUNGERFORD, THOMAS WALTER, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Business
HUNTER, CLYDE GLENN, Rickman, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: SOBA
'64, '65, '66: Accounting Club '64, '65, '66: Veterans Club '64, '65, '66.
JEF-FERS, DENNIS EDGAR, Helenwood, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: SAM
'64: SOBA '66: Pep Club '66.
JOHNSON, JERRY RONALD, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Marketing:
SOBA '65: SAM '65: Alpha Kappa Psi '65.
JONES, THURMAND G., JR., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66: SAM '66: Alpha Kappa Psi '66: Tech
Rangers '65: Intramural Football '62, '63, '64, Softball '62, '63, '64, '65, Bask-
etball '63, '64, '65, Track '63, '64, '65.
JUDD, HINSON MARSHALL, Algoocl, Tennessee: B.S. in Finance: SOBA
KEATHLEY, JOSEPH LYLE, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: SOBA
KELLEY, JAMES HOWARD, JR., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Man-
agement: SAM '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: Scabbard ancl Blacle '65, '66: Tech
Rangers '64, '65, '66: Alpha Kappa Psi '65, '66.
KIDD, MICHAEL L., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Management:
Rebel Rifles '62,
LEDBETTER, LOWELL A., Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SOBA '66: SAM '66: Bus. Mgt. Club '66: Veterans Club '66.
LEDBETTER, VIVIAN FAYE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Office Manage-
ment: Tech Players '64.
LIMBAUGH, DONALD GORDON, Winchester, Tennessee: B.S. in Econom-
ics: SOBA '66: SAM '66.
LOFTIS, MARY FRANCES, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SOBA '64, '65: Pep Club '63, '64,
I wonder what's hold-
ing up this show.
Her l.D. card will be her
most prized possession.
LUNSFORD, ERNEST STEVEN, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Marketing: Alpha
Kappa Psi '66: Pep Club '66.
LYNN, PATRICIA ANN, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Marketing: SOBA '64,
'65, '66: SAM '66.
McCARTHY, MICHAEL S., Abbeville, South Carolina: B.S. in Business Man-
agement: SAM '66: Cafeteria Club '64, '65: SOBA '66.
MATHEWS, JUSTO ELIAS, Betijoque, Truiillo, Venezuela: B.S. in Business
Management: Cosmopolitan Club '63, '64, '65, '66.
MATHIAS, KENNETH RAY, Union City, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting:
SOBA '63, '64, '65, '66: Alpha Kappa Psi '65, '66: Pep Club '63, '64: TCA
'64, '65, '66.
METCALF, JOHN FRANKLIN, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Finance: SOBA
'62, '63, '64, '65: Pep Club '62, '63, '64, '65.
MORRISON, ROBERT CULTON, JR., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Econom-
MORTON, JOHN B., Mentor, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Management.
MOSELY, RALPH ELLINGTON, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Marketing:
Alpha Kappa Psi '65, '66, President '66: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66, Secre-
tary '66: Tech Rangers '65, '66: SOBA '65, '66: SAM '65, '66: TSPE '63, '64:
Pep Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Association of the United States Army, Medal
'65: Scabbard and Blade Medal '65: Dormitory Counselor '63, '64, '65, '66:
Intramural Basketball '64, '65.
MULLICAN, GRADY CURTIS, Coalmont, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Man-
agement: SOBA '63, '64, '65.
MULLINIX, TOMMY R., Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
NELSON, JESSE CARLOS, Rickman, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting.
NICHOLS, LARRY M., Franklin, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Management,
Rebel Rifles '63, '64, '65, SOBA '63, SAM '64, '65, Alpha Kappa Psi '65, '66,
Circle K '65, Scabbard and Blade '66, Work Scholarship '63, '64,
NIX, ROBERT SNOW, Watertown, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting.
PACE, BILLY JOE, Madison, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Management, SAM
'66, Vice-President '66, Alpha Kappa Psi '66, SOBA '66, Intramural Basketball
PRESTON, CHARLES LEE, III, Tullahoma, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting,
SOBA '65, Intramural Football '65.
RANKIN, JAMES DALLAS, Spring City, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Manage-
ment, SAM '66.
ROBERTS, HAROLD WAYNE, Gainesboro, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting,
Rebel Rifles '63, '64, Tech Band '63, Bowling '63.
ROBINSON, ROBERT DANIEL, Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Man-
agement, Tech Ranger '66, Scabbard and Blade '66.
RUSSELL, JOSEPH ARTHUR, Copperhill, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing, AI-
pha Kappa Psi '66.
RUTHERFORD, ELLEN S., Livingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Office Manage-
SABO, JAMES PAUL, East Brunswick, New Jersey, B.S. in Business Manage-
SCOGGIN, MILTON OLIVER, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing,
SOBA '62, Pep Club '66, Accounting '62, Intramurals '62, '63, '64, '65, '66.
SETTLE, PATRICIA ANN, Gainesboro, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing, English
Club '63, SOBA '63, '64, '65, '66, Bus. Mgt. Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary-
Treasurer '65, TWO Board '64, Oracle Staff '65, '66, Freshman Class Secre-
tary '63, Miss Freshman '63, Tech's Sweetheart '65, ROTC Sponsor '63, '64,
TMDO Calendar Girl '63, '65, Homecoming Queen Attendant '64, Dorm
Officer '65, Miss Putnam Co. Scholarship '63.
SHERRILL, DAVID LOUIS, Shelbyville, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting, NSPE
'62, '63, SOBA '65, '66, ME Club '62, '63, Pep Club '62, '63, '65.
SKIDMORE, CECIL RANDY, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting,
TMDO '63, '64, President Daniel Hall '63, President Millard Hall '64, Jr.
Class President '65, ASB President '66, Circle K '66, SOBA '66, Accounting
Club '66, Intramurals '63, '64,
SMITH, BOBBY RAY, Hilham, Tennessee, B.S. in Business Management,
SOBA '62, SAM '65, Pep Club '65, Track '62, Intramural Track Champ '63.
SMITH, LARRY HULON, McKenzie, Tennessee, B.S. in Marketing, "T" Club
'66, SOBA '66.
SOLOMON, THOMAS CLARENCE, Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Ac-
counting, Pep Club '63.
SWIFT, SIDNEY, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Accounting, SOBA '63, '64, '65,
'66, Accounting Club '63, '64, '65, '66, SAM '63, Pep Club '64, '65, '66, In-
tramural Basketball '63, ROTC Achievement Award '63, '64, '65, '66.
TAYLOR, ERNEST NORMAN, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SOBA '65, '66, Vice-President '65: SAM '65, '66, Secretary '66: Busi-
ness Management Club '65, '66, President '66.
THOMAS, RONALD DAVID, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting:
SOBA '64, '65, '66, President '66: Accounting Club '64, '65, '66: Alpha Kap-
pa Psi '66, Treasurer '66.
TUELL, GEORGE REID, Athens, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Management:
SOBA '65: SAM '66.
VADEN, JOHN DAVID, JR., Franklin, Tennessee: B.S. in Business Manage-
ment: SOBA '66: SAM '66.
WALLACE, JANE RACHAEL, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S, in Marketing: SOBA
'63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '63, '64: TWO Board '63, '64, '66.
WARREN, ROBERT RAY, Waverly, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: Account-
ing Club '66.
WALLING, PATRICIA ANNE, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: SOBA
'66: Accounting Club '66.
WEBB, JAMES LEE, Dayton, Ohio: B.S. in Business Management: Intramural
Basketball '63, '64, '65: Intramural Softball '63,
WELLS, VERNON F., JR., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Economics: TSPE '6I.
WHITLEY, EDWARD A., Franklin, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: Accounting
Club '65, '66: SOBA '65, '66: ASB Senator '66: Pep Club '63, '66: Intramural
Basketball '63, '64, '65, '66.
WILSON, THOMAS GERALD, Covington, Kentucky: B.S. in Business Man-
agement: "T" Club '65, '66: Fellowship Christian Athletes '65, '66: Track
Team '64, '65, '66.
WININGER, J. D., JR., Kingsport, Tennessee: B.S. in Finance: SOBA '65: ln-
tramural Softball and Basketball '63, '64, '65.
WITT, EDWARD EUGENE, Spring City, Tennessee: B.S. in Accounting: Alpha
Kappa Psi '66.
WOOLBRIGHT, WILLIAM CORNELIUS, Monterey, Tennessee: B.S. in Fi-
nance: SOBA '64: Accounting Club '64: Young Republicans Club '65: Alpha
Kappa Psi '66: Veterans Club '66.
YAMUNI, JOHN M., Miami, Florida: B.S. in Marketing: Alpha Kappa Psi
'66, Master of Rituals: SAM '66: SOBA '64, '65, '66, Vice-President, '66: Busi-
ness Management Club '64, '65, '66.
gg gill-1g.ll" Tech's College of Engineering is one of the most
-M dynamic colleges on campus. Its facilities are increas-
ing, and its faculty has gained new members. New
department heads this year are Dr. Leighton E. Sis-
som, chairman of the department of mechanical en-
gineering, and Col. Williaiii G. Patterson, chairman
of the military science department.
A recent addition to our campus is the impres-
sive New Engineering Building. It houses a nuclear
- reactor and a new computer center.
- Almost 1,500 students are enrolled in the Col-
lege of Engineeringg of these, 130 are seniors.
The College of Engineering desires to contrib-
ute to the understanding of the subjects it teaches
and to give its students an opportunity to secure a
thorough education in order to be prepared for work
in a technical society.
One of the outstanding Features of the engineer-
ing work is the co-operative program. Students gain
valuable experience and make valuable contacts by
working in industrial concerns while still enrolled in
the College of Engineering. These students alternate
a year of formal schooling with a year of practical
training. Many students find such a program a means
of financing their education.
JAMES S. BROWN
Dean of the School of Engineering
DR. ALBERT L. DUKE W. H. LEWIS RAY KlNSLOW
Chairman of the Departmenl: Chairman of the Department Chairman of the Department
of Electrical Engineering of Industrial Technology of Engineering Science
C. P. PHILPOT COLONEL WILLIAM PATTERSON
Chairman of the Department Chairman ot the Department
of Industrial Engineering of Military Science
ELIZABETH ABELS GLENDA HILL 596,-efary
I I I '
izz' --Q- I
DR. L. E. SISSOM
Chairman of the Department
of Mechanical Engineering
' ' .. -
LINDA EMILY SPEAKMAN
Frank D. Alexander .... ..... E S
Peter D. Anderson,. .... IE
Neal T. Arthur .......... .,,,,. I T
Sp!5 Samuel L. Beal ....... ..... M S
Capt. Stanley G. Bonta ... .. . . .MS
Donald L. Box ,......... .,.. E E
John A. Bullington ,.,.. ..... C E
Capt. William A. Bush ..... ..... M S
J. Marvin Byrom ,,...... ...... E S
Albert A. Cannella ... .....CE
Robert Q. Childress. ...... EE
T. J. Chung ....... ,,,.. C E
Horace D. Craun ..,.. ...,.. E E
Lloyd W. Crawtorcl .... ,,,.. M E
G. T. Daryanani .... .... E E
Dewey H. Deason.. ..... CE
John L. Dixon ..... ME
Ralph L. Dunclcel ...,...
O. T. Estes .........,..,.
Capt. Robert R. Fraley ,.
R. C. Frounfellcer .....,..
C. O. Glisson ..,,.. . .
Vernon Gresham .. ,,
Capt. Ernest R. Gunn
Hasan A. Hejazi. .,
J. M. Henderson..
Ju-Chin Huang .
James H. Hughes .,......
R. Reid Kearl. . ..., ..
SfMa'. Claude W. Keenam. ..
Kaya Kotan , .... , .... , ..
Kuang-ming Lin ..... ..
Sfsgt. Rex Lineberry ....
Cheng Lung Liu ......,.
Philip Lutin .....,,....
Capt. James D. McClain.
Jon R. McDearman. .,
SFC Allen C. Moody ,....
Capt. William T. Muenter,
Lt. Col. James Norwood.,
James E. Paris ............
Homi K. Patel ..........,
Sgt. George M. Pullie, , .
SFC Lesley L. Raulerson.
Lt. Col. Charles N. Rose. . .
Maj. Edward M. Scott ....
L. O. Shook .......,
Capt. John F. Sullivan .....
Sgt. Howard L. Thompson
Francis R. Toline .........
James M. Watson ........
SFC Billy Welch ,...
Don Williams ..,,..
Maj. E. R. Williams. .
Richard Wright .....
Robert H. Wynn.,
Rao Yarlagadda . .
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
AGEE, CARL EDWARD, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: ASCE
'62, '63, '64: NSPE '64: ME Club '62,
ALLEN, CHARLES HUBERT, Athens, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
Chemistry Club '62: NSPE '62: IT Club '63, '66: Intramural Football '6I, '62,
ANDERSON, JERRY LEE, Baxter, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: ASCE
'64, '65, '66, President '66: NSPE '63, '64, '65, '66, Parliamentarian, '65: EJC
'66: Kappa Mu Emilon '64, '65, '66: Eta Epsilon Sigma '65, '66: AIAA '63: EPS
'63, '64, '65, '66: athematics Achievement Award '63.
ATCHISON, PAUL C., JR., Russellville, Kentucky: B.S. in Electrical Engineer-
ing: IEEE '65, '66, Vice-Chairman '66: NSPE '65, '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '63,
'64, '65, '66: Eta Epsilon Sigma '65, '66, Corresponding Secretary '66: Schlum-
berger Scholarship '65.
BAILEY, LEE SUTTON, Granville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
BAKER, JOHN CHARLES, Dickson, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Engineering:
AIIE '63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary '66: Intramurals '63, '64, '65, '66.
BARKER, DONALD CLAYTON, McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical En-
gineering: IEEE '65, '66: NSPE '66.
BARKER, JAMES DANIEL, Dunlap, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
Rebel Rifles '58, '59: IT Club '59, '66.
BEAN, DONALD MAURICE, JR., Manchester, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical
Engineering: ME Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '62, '63.
BELL, JAMES FREDRICK, JR., Tracy City, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: AIEE '63: IEEE '64, '65, '66: NSPE '66, Vice-President '66.
BETTIS, LYNN S., Tullahoma, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering: Rebel
Rifles '63, '64-. ME Club '63, '64, '65.
BILBREY, JIM BUFORD, Coolceville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
Young Democrats '62, '63: Pep Club '62, '63: IT Club '64, '65, '66: AFS '66:
Intramural Football '63, '64.
BROCE, FRED L., Erwin, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: IEEE '64,
BROCK, EVERETT CROWNOVER, III, McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in lndus-
trial Technology: IT Club '63, '64, '65, '66: "T" Club '66.
BUNN, JOHN CHARLES, ll, Washington, D. C.: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
IEEE '63, '64, '65, '66: NSPE '66.
BUSBY, MICHAEL RAY, Goodlettsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering
Science: AIAA '64, '65, '66, Secretary '65: ES Club '64, '65, '66, President
'66: Eta Epsilon Sigma '65, '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '65:
EJC '65, '66: EPS '65: NSPE '64, '65, '66: Freshman Physics Award '64: Who's
Who '65: Superior Cadet Award '64, '65.
BUSH, CHARLES EDWARD, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering:
ASCE '65, '66: EPS '62, '63, '64, '65.
CAMPBELL, DONALD JAMES, Stanton, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engi-
neering: ME Club '6I, '63, '65, '66: AIAA '65, '66.
You'd better pay attention or
you'll be out here next, buddy!
CARDEN, CLIFFORD CLYDE, JR., Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial
CARRINGTON, SAM V., JR., Kingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technol-
ogy: IT Club '66: Transfer from East Tennessee State University.
CASSON, TONY ROBURN, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
CASTLEMAN, JOSEPH RANDOLPH, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechani-
cal Engineering: ME Club '65, '66, Vice-President '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65,
CATHEY, JOHN HILLARY, JR., Shelbyville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical
Engineering: ME Club '65, '66: NSPE '66.
CHANDLER, DONNIE FORD, Mitchellville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial En-
gineering: AIIE '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '65.
CHEATHAM, CLAUDE H., JR., Columbia, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Engi-
neering: NSPE '63: AIIE '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '66: EPS Council '65,
'66: Intramural Football '64.
CHESTER, WAYNE W., JR., Allensville, Kentucky: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
COBLE, BARBARA L., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: NSPE
'64, '65, '66: ASCE '64, '65, '66, Secretary '66.
COBLE, CLAUD HOLT, JR., Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: NSPE '63, '64, '65: IEEE '64, '65, '66: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66:
Tech Rangers '65, '66.
COLEMAN, DAVID L., Hixon, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
NSPE '60: AFS '63: IT Club '63, '64, '65: Circle K '64, '65, Chairman of Pub-
lic Relations Committee: Pep Club '62, '63, '64.
COMBS, JOHN F., Hyde Parlc, New York: B.S. in Industrial Engineering:
AIIE '65, '66.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
COOK, OWEN MILTON, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy: Tech Aggies '64: IT Club '65, '66: AFS '65, '66.
COOPER, WAYNE DAVID, Kingsport, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering
Science: TSPE '6I, '63: AIAA '63, '66: ES Club '65, '66: NSPE '66.
CRABTREE, WILLIAM LARRY, Monteagle, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical En-
gineering: IEEE '63, '64, '65, '66: NSPE '64, '65, '66, Secretary '66- .
DAVIDSON, TROY KAY, Forbus, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
AFS '66: IT Club '66.
DEAL, BOBBY A., Dickson, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: ASCE '64,
'65, '66: TMDO '65: Intramural Football, Basketball, Softball '63, '64, '65, '66.
DICKEY, ALLEN REID, Wrigley, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology: IT
Club '6I, '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: AFS '64, '65, '66: TMDO Scholarship '64.
DYER, EVERETT B., III, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering Science:
Chemistry Club '63: Ritle Team '63, '64: Distinguished Military Student '63:
Association of the U. S. Army Award '64: NSPE '64: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65,
'66: AIAA '66: ES Club '66, Vice-President '66.
EDGE, TEDDY MACK, Dowelltown, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
IEEE '66: NSPE '66.
EDWARDS, HARRY MICHAEL, Hendersonville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechani-
cal Engineering: ME Club '63, '64, '65, '66: NSPE '63, '64, '65, '66.
ELAM, ROBERT O., Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology: IT
Club '65, '66: ASB Senator School of Engineering '66.
ELKINS, EDMUND H., III, Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy: IEEE '63, '64, '65: NSPE '63, '64, '65: IT Club '65, '66, Vice-President '65:
Kappa Mu Epsilon '66, Treasurer '66: Dormitory Counselor '64, '65: ASB Sen-
ator School of Engineering '65, '66: Intramural Basketball '63, '64, '65, '66:
Veterans' Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '64.
ELLIS, FARRIS GERALD, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: IT Club '65, '66: Cross Country Track Team '62.
Students offer sacrifice to
the "tire-god" tor protec-
tion in a coming game.
ELROD, JAMES EDWARD, JR., Kingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Engi-
neering: IE Club '64, '65, '66: Vice-President '66: Tech Rangers '65, '66.
FENTON, BRUCE CHARLES, Bellmawr, New Jersey: B.S. in Mechanical Engi-
neering: ME Club '65, '66: Freshmen Football '62: Intramural Football '64:
Intramural Softball '63, '64.
FERGUSON, JAMES E., Memphis, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
IEEE '63, '65, '66, Chairman '66, AIAA '63, '65, '66: Eta Epsilon Sigma '65,
'66: EJC '66.
FIELDS, ROY JAMES, Dunlap, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
NSPE '66: IEEE '64, '65, '66.
FINNEY, JOHN CURTIS, Fayetteville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
FISHER, CLIFTON M., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology: IT
Club '63, '64, '66.
FLOYD, CHARLIE L., Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
NSPE '62, '63: IEEE '64, '65.
FREYTAG, ALLEN BYRON, Wartburg, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: TSPE '63, '64, '65, '66: IEEE '65, '66: Intramural Football '64, '65,
GAFFIN, ROBERT DODSON, Viola, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
IEEE '64, '65, '66: NSPE '65, '66: Intramural Football '64, '66.
GALBREATH, JOHN C., JR., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: Rebel Rifles '63, '64, '65: IEEE '65, '66: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66.
Eagle Staff '65, '66, Military Editor '65.
GIBBONS, LARRY EUGENE, Cottage Grove, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial
GOODWIN, STEPHEN JAY, McDonald, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technol-
ogy: IT Club '63, '64, '65: AFS '66: Intramural Athletics '62, '63, '65, '66.
GORE, BARRY MAURICE, Memphis, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineer
ing: IEEE '65, '66: NSPE '65, '66.
GOWER, WILLIAM C., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer
GRAY, BUELL EDMOND, JR., Athens, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technol-
ogy: IT Club '6I, '62.
GRIFFITH, CHARLES NICHOLAS, McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil En-
GRIFFITH, LOWELL T., Duff, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering:
AIAA '64: ME Club '64, '65, '66: EPS '66.
HANDY, WILLIAM RAY, Lebanon, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
HANKINS, JERRY CECIL, Kingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy, TSPE '63, IT Club '65, '66.
HARRIS, FRANK OLIN, Cleveland, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technology.
HARTMAN, HAROLD DOUGLAS, Hermitage, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial
Technology, Tech Rangers '64, '65, '66, IEEE '63, IT Club '66.
HAYES, PHILLIP RANDALL, Sparta, Tennessee, B.S. in Electrical Engineer-
ing, AIEE '62, '63, IEEE '64, '65, '66, TSPE '62, '63, NSPE '64, '65.
HAYNES, WILLIAM ROGER, JR., Oak Ridge, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial
Technology, Oracle Staff 63, IT Club '63, '64, '65, '66, AFS '64, '65, '66,
Secretary and Treasurer '64, '65, AFS Scholarship '65.
HIGHERS, BUFORD VANTREASE, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial
Technology, AIIE '65.
HILL, BOBBY CARL, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Electrical Engineering,
NSPE '63, IEEE '64, '65, Intramural Softball '64, Intramural Football '65.
HILL, TOMMIE W., Boaz, Alabama, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, ME
Club '65, '66.
HOLT, JOHN PAGE III, Wilmington, Delaware, B.S. in Mechanical Engineer-
ing, ME Club '65, '66.
HOLT, WILLIAM HAYNES, Tullahoma, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technol-
ogy, IT Club '65, '66, AFS '65, Intramural Football '65, '66, Intramural Soft-
ball '65, '66.
HOPPER, DAVID LYNN, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Engineer-
ing, ASCE '64, IE Club '65, '66.
HORNICK, KENNETH EUGENE, Columbia, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial
Technology, Rebel Rifles '6I, '63, Scabbard and Blade '65, NSPE '6I, '62,
Tech Rangers '65, IT Club '66.
HURST, JOHN C., Newport, Tennessee, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, ME
Club '62, '63, '64, '65, TSPE '6l, '62.
INGRAM, DWAIN TYRONE, Crossville, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technol-
ogy, EE Club '62, '63, IT Club '63, '64, '65.
INGRAM, GARY LEE, Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
9YZ ME Club '64, IT Club '65.
JENNINGS, JOHN DOUGLAS, Tullahoma, Tennessee, B.S. in Civil Engineer-
ing, CE Club '65, '66, Parliamentarian '66, Intramural Football '62, '63, '64,
'65, Intramural Golf '62, '63, '64, '65.
JOHNSON, FLOYD JACKSON, Old Hickory, Tennessee, B.S. in Electrical
Engineering, IEEE '64, '65, Counselor '62, '63.
JOHNSON, JACK MICHAEL, Donelson, Tennessee, B.S. in Electrical Engi-
LAWSON, RONNIE STANLEY, Kingsport, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: IT Club '66: AFS '66, President '66.
LEWIS, RUSSELL WARREN, III, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Engi-
neering: IEEE '62: AIEE '63, '64, '65: Pep Club '62, '63, '64, '65: SpeIe0Pl1II6S
'63, '64, '65.
LIECHTY, JAMES R., Belvidere, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
IEEE '62, '63, '65, '66.
LONG, WAYNE MARSHALL, Maryville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66.
LUTTRELL, WILLIAM B., Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Engi-
neering: IE Club '65, '66, President '66: NSPE '63: Circle K '64, '65: Fresh-
man Class President '63: ASB Treasurer '64: SUSGA Vice-Chairman '65: Sen-
ior Class President '66.
MACLIN, GLENN MINOR, Stanton, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engi-
neering: ME Club '65, '66: EJC '66, President '66: NSPE '66.
MARCUM, Michael Rhea, Louisville, Kentucky: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer
MASTERS, WALTER BAXTER, Lynchburg, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Arts
Education: SNEA '64, '65, '66.
MELHORN, JAMES EDWARD, Oakdale, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
JOLLEY, JAMES B., Spring City, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering'
IEEE '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: NSPE '66: Pep Club '63.
JONES, ROBERT ALLEN, Algood, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering Science:
Kappa Mu Epsilon '63: Eta Epsilon Sigma '65: ES Club '65, '66: AIAA '66:
Rebel Rifles '62, '63: MS-I Superior Cadet '62,
JORDAN, LARRY MICHAEL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: IT Club '64, '65, '66: EPS '65, '66: AFS '66: Intramural Football '63:
Intramural Basketball '63.
KELLY, CHARLES WARREN, Cochran, Georgia: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy: IT Club '66.
KERN, HARRY GREGORY, JR., Santa Cruz, California: B.S. in Electrical En-
gineering: IEEE '65, '66: TMDO Scholarship '65.
KIMBROUGH, LELAND DOUGLAS, Lawrenceburg, Tennessee: B.S. in In-
LACKEY, JOHN L., Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: CE
Club '65, '66: NSPE '63, '66: Intramural Football '64, '65, '66: Intramural
Basketball '64, '65: Intramural Softball '65.
LAWRENCE, GERALD RICHARD, Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical
Engineering: IEEE '65, '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, '66: Schlumberger
Scholarship '64, '65.
LAWSON, JAMES R., Tullahoma, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: ASCE
'65, '66: NSPE '66.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
MILLER, NEIL TAYLOR, JR., Knoxville, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology, IT Club '65, '66, Pep Club '64, '66, NSPE '62, '63, AFS '65, '66, In-
tramural Football '63,
MORGAN, JOHN RONALD, Sale Creek, Tennessee, B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering, IEEE '63, '64, '65, '66, Eta Epsilon Sigma '65, '66, Kappa Mu Epsilon
'64, '65, '66, NSPE '63, '64.
MURRAY, JAMES CARSON, JR., Kingston, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial
Technology, NSPE '63, IT Club '64, '65, '66, SAM '65.
NILES, CHARLES SISSON, JR., Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Mechanical En-
gineering, ME Club '64, '65, '66, Secretary '65, '66, EPS Council '64, '65, '66,
Pep Club '63, '64, Semper Fidelis '65, '66, Intramural Football '64,
OOTEN, GARLAND DEAN, Oakdale, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
9YI NSPE '63, '64, Intramural Basketball '63, '64, '65.
OWENS, JOSEPH HERMAN, Memphis, Tennessee, B.S. in Engineering
Science, ES Club '64, '65, '66.
PAGE, GEORGE DONALD, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy, ME Club '6I, IT Club '63, '64, '65, Pep Club '64, '65, Intramural Foot-
ball '63, '64, '65, Intramural Softball '63, '64, '65.
PARKS, JOHN CHARLES, Huntsville, Alabama, B.S. in Industrial Engineer-
ing, AIIE '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '64, SAM '63, '66, NSPE '63, '64,
'65, Veterans Club '63, '64, Cosmopolitan Club '66, ASB Senator '66, Oracle
Staff '64, Eagle Staff '64, Chairman of May Day Festival '65, Chairman of
Freshman Week '65.
PEARCE, JERRY D., Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Mechanical Engineer-
ing, ME Club '64, '65, Intramural Football '64.
PENDERGRASS, LARRY ROSS, Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Industrial
Technology, IT Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Pep Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66,
AFS '65, '66, Varsity Football '62, '63, '64, Intramural Football '65. '66.
PENUEL, GLEN DALE, JR., Goodlettsville, Tennessee, B.S. in Civil Engineer-
ing, ASCE '65, '66, NSPE '66.
PERKINS, RICHARD GENE, Tullahoma, Tennessee, B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering, IEEE '65. '66.
is a time filled
PHILLIPS, DAN K., Jackson, Alabama: B.S. in Electrical Engineering.
PICKELL, JERRY L., Kingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering:
NSPE '65, '66: ME Club '6l, '63, '65, '66: Cc-Op '62, '64.
POPE, WILEY WAYNE, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology: IT
Club '64, '65, '66: AFS '65, '66, Secretary '66: Best Engineering Graphics
Project '63: ROTC Academic Achievement Wreath '65: Intramural Football
PRINCE, WILLIAM EDWARD, Columbia, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: IEEE '64, '66: NSPE '65, '66.
PRUITT, KELLY, Gainesboro, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: NSPE '63:
ASCE '65. .
QUARLES, JOHN DILLARD, Gainesboro, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: IEEE '64, '65, '66: Intramural Basketball '63, '64, '65, '66.
RAMEY, LANNIE BRENT, Kingsport, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy: NSPE '62, '63, '64: Rifle Team '63, '64, '65.
RENFRO, OLLIE PAUL, Mt. Pleasant, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
RHEA, RICHARD LEE, McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: CE
Club '64, '65, '66: NSPE '65, '66, Parliamentarian '66: AFS '65.
RINKS, RICHARD COMER, Columbia, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering:
CE Club '64, '65, '66: EPS '66.
ROBERSON, DONALD L., Winchester, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: IEEE '65, '66: TSPE '65, '66.
ROGERS, HEWITT CLARENCE, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nol09Y: IT Club '63, '64, '65: Pep Club '65: Intramural Football '63, '64, '65:
Intramural Softball '63, '64, '65: Intramural Basketball '63, '64, '65.
Public Programs entertainer Sherron Ele-
bash asks President Derryberry if he knows
how far it is from Selma to Montgomery.
Hey! You on Row I6! Wake up!
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
ROUSE, ROBERT NEWTON, JR., Signal Mountain, Tennessee: B.S. in Chemi-
cal Engineering: CE Club '64, '65, '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65, '66: NSPE '63.
RUCKER, RICHARD F., Madisonville, Kentucky: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
IT Club '64, '65: SOBA '62, '63: Drill Team '6I, '62,
SALLOUTI, JOHN S., Sao Paulo, Brazil: B.S. in Mechanical Engineering:
Cosmopolitan Club, '64, President '64.
SANBORN, CHARLES HUBERT, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: IT Club '65, '66: AFS '66: Pep Club '63, '65, '66.
SANDOVAL, GUSTAVO, Caracas, Venezuela: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer
ing: Cosmopolitan Club '64, '65, '66: Intramural Soccer Team '65,
SARGENT, ROBERT MAURY III, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: NSPE '63, '64: IT Club '65, '66: AFS '66.
SHADDEN, SAMMY TERRY, Etowah, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tecnholo-
gy: IT Club '65, '66, Vice-President '66.
SHADDEN, VIRGIL AMOS, Etowah, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineer-
ing: Drama '62, '63: Transfer from Hiwassee.
SIMMONS, ALBEN FRANKLIN, Shelbyville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering
Science: IE Club '62: ES Club '63, '64, '65: EJC Representative '64: EPS
Representative '64, '65: NSPE '64, '65: Assistant Photographer '63, '64, '65:
AIAA '65: Kappa Mu Epsilon '64, '65.
SLAGLE, HENRY THURMAN, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineer-
ing: ASCE '63, '64, '65,
Reagent's Scholarship '62: Intramural Track '63.
SMITH, JERRY DOUGLAS, Moss, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical Engineer-
ing: IT Club '62: ME Club '65, '66.
SMITH, JERALD DALE, Coolreville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
SMITHSON, CHARLES L., JR., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical En-
gineering: ME Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: NSPE '62, '63, '64: AIAA '65, '66,
Treasurer '66: ASB Senator '66.
SPEAKMAN, JAMES NORMAN, Spring Hill, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engi-
neering: Kappa Mu Epsilon '64, '65, Treasurer '64: Eta Epsilon Sigma '64, '65,
'66, Vice-President '65: CE Club '63, '66.
STARKS, HAROLD RAYMOND, Harriman, Tennessee: B.S. in Mechanical En-
STONECIPHER, GEORGE R., Oneicla, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering
Science: ES Club '63, '65, '66: EJC Representative '66: AIAA '63, '66: NSPE
'66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '63, '65, '66: Eta Epsilon Sigma '65, '66.
STUART, SIDNEY WHITE, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering Science:
ES Club '63, '65, '66, EPS Representative '66: AIAA '65, '66, Secretary '66:
NSPE '66: Pep Club '63, '64: Intramural Football and Basketball '63, '64, '65,
'66: Intramural Softball ancl Tennis '64, '65, '66.
SUAREZ, ENRIOUE A., Panama, Panama: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: IEEE
'65, '66: Cosmopolitan Club '65, '66.
SULLIVAN, DONALD PATRICK, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical En-
gineering: IEEE '62, '63, '64, '65: Intramural Football '64: Intramural Soccer
SUMNER, DAVID A., Knoxville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology.
THAXTON, THURMAN GILLIAM, JR., McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil
Engineering: NSPE '63: ASCE '65, '66.
THOMPSON, JAMES RONALD, Erie, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineer
ing: IEEE '65,
THOMPSON, WILLIAM FELBERT, McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineer-
ing Science: ES Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary and Treasurer '66: Kappa
Mu Epsilon '65, '66: Pep Club '63: EJC Council '64: NSPE '63, '64, '65, '66.
TIPPENS, CLARK BLACKMAN, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Tech-
nology: IT Club '6I, '65, '66: AFS '65, '66.
Watch it! You stapled my hand to the float!
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
TUNE, MICHAEL WILLIAM, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineer-
ing: IEEE '65, '66: Intramural Football '64, '65: Intramural Basketball '65, '66:
Intramural Golf '65, '66.
UMBERGER, FRANK KENDRICK III, Kingsport, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical
Engineering: NSPE '64, '65, '66: IEEE '64, '65, '66.
VENTRICE, MARIE B., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering Science.
WADE, WILLIAM DAVID, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology:
IT Club '63, '64, '65, '66: AFS '66.
WALLER, TOMMY D., Baxter, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering.
WEBB, DONALD WAYNE, Fayetteville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technolo-
gy: IT Club '65, '66: Intramural Football '60: Intramural Softball '6I.
WEBB, GEORGE WILLIAM, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engineering:
IEEE '63, '64, '65, '66.
WEBB, JAMES DAVID, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil Engineering: ASCE
'65, '66: NSPE '66: Kappa Mu Epsilon '65, '66.
WHITE, FRANKLIN TAYLOR, Huntsville, Alabama: B.S. in Mechanical Engi-
WHITE, THOMAS RUSSEL, JR., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering
Science: ES Club '63, '64, '65, '66: EPS Council '64, '65,
WILLIAMS, JACK C., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technology: Phys-
ics Club '62. IT Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Phi Kappa Lambda '65, '66, Activities
Chairman '65, Social Chairman '66: "T" Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '63,
'64, '65, '66, Skit Committee '65, '66, Float Committee '66: NSPE '66: Cross
Country Team '62, '65, Manager '65: Traclc Team '62, '64, '65, Manager '65:
Intramural Traclc '63: Intramural Football '63: Intramural Golf '66.
WILLIAMS, PHILLIP NORMAN, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical Engi-
neering: IEEE '63, '65, '66, Secretary '66: AIAA '63, '65, '66: Eta Epsilon Sig-
ma '65, '66, President '66.
WILLIS, FREDERICK WARNER, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Technol-
ogy: ME Club '62, '63: IT Club '65, '66: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66: Tech
Rangers '65, '66: Intramural Tennis '64, '65: Intramural Paddleball '64, '65,
WILSON, LAWRENCE EDWARD, JR., Clarlcsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Civil En-
gineering: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66: ASCE '65, '66: ME Club '64, '65,
WOODMORE, LARRY HAYDEN, Gallatin, Tennessee: B.S. in Industrial Engi-
neering: IE Club '64, '65, '66.
WRIGHT, HOWARD FRANKLIN, Goodllettsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Electrical
Engineering: NSPE '63: IEEE '66.
YOUNG, JIMMY DANIEL, Gordonsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Engineering
Science: ME Club '63, 'b4: ES Club '63, '64, '65, '66: NSPE '65, '66: EJC '65,
'66, Treasurer '65, '66.
A completely remodeled building, thousands of
dollars worth of new equipment and other facilities
have given Tennessee Tech's College of Education an
all-new look. The college offers the B.S. and M.A.
Degrees in elementary and secondary education, mu-
sic education and health and physical education.
Tech Campus School is maintained as a special
laboratory to aid students in observation and student
teaching. The student teaching program also extends
to other nearby counties. Through these means, Tech
tries to produce teachers who will be outstanding in
community leadership and service.
DR. EDELL M. HEARN
Dean of the College ot Education
DR. FLAVIOUS J. SMITH MAURICE HASTE DR. HOYLE D. LAWSON
Chairman of the Department Chairman of the Department Chairman of the Department
of Health and Physical Education of ln-Service Education ot Elementary Education
DR. SHERWELL K. TOLLESON DR. MERTON J. TURCK DR. JAMES WATTENBARGER
Chairman ot the Department Chairman ot the Department Chairman of the Department
of 'Educational Psychology and Guidance of Secondary Education of Music
Powell Whitfield .,..... Sec. Edn.
Oriole Wisner .... ,...... E P816
Reba Bacon ....
Mary Ann Byromi School
John Cooper .,..
Nancy Dixon . ..
Robert DuBey. . .
Rose DuBois ...,.. Campus School
John Duke ...,..,
Bette Fincher .....
Kaul Fincher ....
Kathleen Garten. ,
, ..., .... M usic
Sid i-Iatfield ..,,,....... H8iPE
Marlin Hill .,,.....,.,... El. Edn.
Conrad Inman. .4 ...... H8fPE
Collie Jared ....
Ben Jenkins ..,.,.
Elsie Jobe .,..
Amy Johnson ,....
Bea Komisar .....
Hoyle Lawson ,... ...... E l. Edn.
Maxine McCormick .,,,.., Music
Patrick McGuffey ......... Music
Marjorie M eaclows
Mozelle Medley,.Campus School
Jewel Nolen .,,....,.,... H8:PE
Grace O'Callahan ,....... Music
P. V. Overall ,,....,...... H8nPE
Susan Pangle ..... ...... H 8rPE
Waldo Power ..,. Campus School
Kenneth Sidwell ..,...,.,.. H8rPE
Eugene Steinquest ........ Music
Maude Terry .,... ..... E l. Ecln.
James Thompson., ..... EP8rG
ESTH ER PIEPMEI ER
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
ALEXANDER, LINDA GAYLE, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion, SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65, TWO '62, '63, '64, '65, Pep Club '62, '63, '64,
'65, Oracle Staff '65, Tech Players '62, '63, Kappa Delta Phi '65, '66, MEH
Memorial Award '65, Senior Class Secretary '65.
ANDERSON, WILLIAM BOYD, Crossville, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Educa-
BAGWELL, WILLIAM RICHARD, Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Music Educa-
tion, MENC '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '65, Tech Choir '63, '64, Tech
Band '63, '64, '65, '66, SNEA '66.
BALLARD, RONALD WILLIAM, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Music Education,
MENC '65, '66, Tech Band '64, '65, '66, Tech Chorus '65, '66, Tech Orchestra
BATES, MARGARET ANN, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education,
SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, H8zPE Club '63, Pep Club '64, '65, '66, Intramurals
'63, '64, '65, '66.
BEASLEY, TONY LOWREN, Crossville, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education,
Eagle Staff '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Bus. Mgr. '64, '65, '66, Sports Editor '63,
SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, President '65, Oracle Staff '66.
BENTLEY, RAYMOND ELLIOTT, Russellville, Kentucky, B.S. in Secondary Edu-
BILBREY PEGGY JEAN Crossville Tennessee' B.S. in Secondar Education'
I . - I Y .
SNEA '65, '66.
BINGHAM, RONALD R., Oakdale, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education,
Biology Club '66, SNEA '66.
BISHOP, NANCY JO, Savannah, Tennessee, B.S. in Elementary Education,
SNEA '64, '65.
BOBO, LINDA CLARA, Lynchburg, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education,
Pep Club '64, '65, SNEA '63, '64, Young Democrats '64.
BOYD, LOU ANN, Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Elementary Education, SNEA
'64, '65, '66, Kappa Delta Phi '65, '66.
White or yellow gold, faceted
or buff, filled or non 'filled back
-decisions, decisions, decisions.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
BRANHAM, SANDRA KAY, Goodlettsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary
Education: SNEA '66: Kappa Delta Phi '66.
BROWN, BETTY DONALDSON, Celina, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '65, '66.
BROWN, JULIE ANN, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Health and Physical Education Club '63: Pep Club
'63, '66: Executive Council '66: Social Standard Council '65, '66: TWO Board
'63, '64, '65, '66: President of Southern Intercollegiate Association of Student
Government '66: Kappa Delta Phi '64, '65, '66: TWO President '66, Vice-
President '65: Intramurals '63, '64, '65, '66.
BROWN, MARGARET PATE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation: Christian Student Group '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '66.
BROWN, ROBERT LOUIS, Old Hiclcory, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: Intramurals '63, '64.
BYRD, MARILYN DIANE, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: Pep Club '6I, '63, '64: SNEA '6I, '63, '64: H8zPE Club '66: Rebel Rifle
Sponsor '63: Homecoming Attendant '65,
CALDWELL, SARA CLARK, Gallatin, Tennessee: B.S. in Education: SNEA '64,
'65: Pep Club '64: Young Democrats '64, '65, '66, President '65, '66: GSPS
'65, '66: IRC '66.
CALVERY, CAROLYN JOANNE, Bragg City, Missouri: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
CASSETTY, MARY GORE, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
Chemistry Club '63: Pep Club '63: SNEA '64.
CHILDS, MARGARET GAMBRELL, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary
Education: Pep Club '63: SNEA '63, '64, '65,
CISSON, ROLLAND HARRISON, Rockwood, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation: Society of Business '6I: Pep Club '65: SNEA '65, '66: Intramural
Football '64, '65.
COPPINGER, PATRICIA R., McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation-English: SNEA '65: English Club '65: Pep Club '63,
CRAWFORD, VICKIE GAITHER, Memphis, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: SNEA '64, '65: Pep Club '64, '65: Eagle Staff '63, '64, '65: Dorm
Counselor '64: University of Tennessee '6I.
CRISP, ALVIN CARLOS, Decatur, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
SNEA '63, '64, '65: TCA '64: Math Club '65.
DAVIS, CHARLES BRIAN, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
Math Club '62, '63: SNEA '64, '65, '66.
DAVIS, SHARON PAMELA, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '62, '63: Pep Club '63, '64, '65: Oracle Staff '62, '63, '64.
DE VANEY, TOMMY WAYNE, Pontiac, Michigan: B.S. in Health and Physi-
DOCKERY, MARY EVELYN, Englewood, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: SNEA '64, '65,
DRAPER, MARSHALL BRYAN, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation-Math: "T" Club '63, '64, '65: Treasurer '65: Football '63, '64, '65: SNEA
'65: Intramural Basketball '65: Fellowship of Christian Athletes '64, '65: All-
EDWARDS, HORACE FRANKLIN, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Education:
Scabbard and Blade '66: TCA '64, '65: Tech Art Club '64, '65: NSPE '64, '65.
ERICKSON, PAMELA GAYE, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physi-
cal Education: Art Club '64: H8nPE Club '65, '66: Volleyball Intramurals '64,
'65, '66: Softball Intramurals '64: Badminton Intramurals '64: Horseshoe Intra-
murals '64: Track Intramurals '64: Paddle Ball Intramurals '65.
EWING, MARY SUE FISCHESSER, Spring City, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: SNEA '66.
FERGUSON, NANCY H., Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion-English: English Club '63, '64, '65: Pep Club '63, '64, '65: SNEA '65: ln-
tramural Volleyball '63, '64, '65: Intramural Softball '64, '65.
FITZNER, KENNETH W., Louisville, Kentucky: B.S. in Health and Physical Edu-
cation: H84PE Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Basketball Team '63, '64, '65: Track '64,
'65, '66: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: "T" Club '63, '64, '65, '66.
FITZNER, VICKI DOWNING, Crestweed, Kentucky: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66, President '66: SNEA '64, '65, '66.
FOX, WESLEY EUGENE, JR., Franklin, Tennessee: B.S. in Music Education:
Tech Band '65, '66: Tech Choir '65, '66: Tech Chorale '65, '66: MENC '65,
'66: Tech Orchestra '65, '66: Symphonic Wind Ensemble '66: Tech Chorus
GREEN, NANCY PATRICIA, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '66: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66:
TWO Board '64, '65.
GREENWOOD, MARY FOSTER, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary
Education: SNEA '66: Kappa Delta Pi '66.
HALE, DELBERT WILLIAM, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
HARDISON, JOEL B., Columbia, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical Edu-
cation: "T" Club '64, '65, '66: H8zPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66, President '66:
SNEA '65, '66: Assistant Intramural Director '65, '66: All-OVC '64, '65: Base-
ball '63, '64, '65, '66: Intramural Football '64, '65.
This is the first of many lines
these students will have to
face as they wait to check
New facilities, such as rooms with
one-way mirrors, and a completely re-
decorated building have helped the
College of Education a great deal.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
HARRISON, EMORY, C., JR., Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation: "T" Club '65, '66: SNEA '65: Varsity Football '64, '65.
HAYS, STEPHEN HALL, Bowling Green, Kentucky: B.S. in Health and Physi-
cal Education: Basketball '64, '65, '66.
HENDERSON, ROBBIE FAYE, Robbins, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Pep Club '65: TWO '63, '64, '65, '66.
HIGGENBOTHAN, MILLIS, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physi-
Cal Education: l'l8rPE Club '62, '63, '64, '65: SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65.
HOLLAND, SHERRY HASSLER, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: Pep Club '64: Oracle Staff '63: SNEA '64, '65, '66,
HONEYCUTT, NANCY LOUANN, Oakdale, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Intramural Basketball '63, '64.
HOPKINS, JANIE JOANN, Manchester, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary '66: TWO Board '64.
HUDDLESTON, KATHRYN DEAN, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary
Education: SNEA '63, '64, '65: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66,
JOHNSON, WILLIAM J., Portland, Tennessee: B.S. in Education: SNEA '65,
'66: H8rPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Tech Officials Assoc. '65: Intramural Bas-
ketball, Football, and Softball '63, '64.
JONES, PETER E., Stockport, England: B.S. in Secondary Education: SNEA
JONES, PHYLLIS ANN, Hixson, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education: En-
glish Club '65, Secretary '65: TWO '63, '64, '65, Vice-President Meadows
Hall, '64: Home Ec. Club '63, '64: SNEA '65.
KEISLING, LARRY DALE, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66.
KELLAR, BARBARA CAROLE, Etowah, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '64, '66: Pep Club '63: TWO Board '63.
KELLEY, CHARLOTTE SUE, Spring City, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '64, '65, '66: Kappa Delta Pi '65,
'66: ASB Senator '66.
KIDWELL, SIBYL ELAINE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: English Club '66: SNEA '63, '64, '65. '66: Pep Club '64, '65.
KIRKPATRICK, CHARLES AUBREY, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Music Edu-
cation: Band '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '66: Choir '63, '64, '65:
Chorus '62: Tech Troubadours '63, Master of Ceremonies '64, '65: Music
Club '62, '63: MENC '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '63, '66: Intramural Bowling
LACKEY, BEVERLY DAWN, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation: SNEA '66: Eagle Staff '63, Classes Editor '65: Junior Class Treasurer
LINDER, MARY SUE, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S., in Elementary Education:
Pep Club '63: SNEA '63, '64, '65.
LINTZ, RONALD RAY, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
SNEA '63, Treasurer '63.
LITTLE, VIRGINIA JOYCE, Pikeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '65, '66: English Club '65, '66: Intramural Volleyball '65.
LOYD, ERNEST WENDELL, Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Band '63, '65, '66.
McDONALD, BOBBIE RUTH, Monterey, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: TWO '63, '64, '65, '66.
McDONALD, NORMA YORK, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Edu-
cation: Chemistry Club '60: SNEA '63, '64, '65.
McMINN, WILLIAM WARREN, Harriman, Tennessee: B.S. in Music Educa-
tion: Tech Band '62, '63, '64, '65: Troubadours '62, '63: Tech Chorus '63, '64,
'65: Wind Ensemble '64, '65: MENC '64, '65, '66.
The library steps malce a convenient place
to catch a 'Few moments ot sunshine.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
McPETERS, ALBERTA SUE, Wartburg, Tennessee, B.S. in Health and Physical
Education, SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, H8zPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Young Dem-
ocrats Club '65, '66.
McPETERS, HELEN ANN, Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Elementary Educa-
tion, SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65, Pep Club '63, '64, Intramurals '62, '63, '64, '65.
MAXWELL, MADONNA L., Rock Island, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Educa-
cation, Tech Players '63, '64, Traffic Court '64, '65.
MEADOWS, JACK LEE, Gainesboro, Tennessee, B.S. in Health and Physical
Education, I'l8cPE Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65, '66.
MEADOWS, JANET DUDNEY, Gainesboro, Tennessee, B.S. in Health and
Physical Education, H8cPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66, SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66.
MELTON, W. B. ALLEN, Celina, Tennessee, B.S. in Health and Physical Educa-
tion, H8zPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Tech Official Association '64, '65, '66, Pep
Club '65, '66, Intramural Basketball and Football '63, '64.
MONROE, HORTON L., JR., Old Hickory, Tennessee, B.S. in Music Educa-
tion, Music Club '63, MENC '63, '64, '65, '66, President '64, Tech Band '62,
'63, '64, '65, '66, Troubadours '63, '64, '65, '66, Symphonic Wind Ensemble
'64, '65, '66, Tech Orchestra '64, '65, '66, Tech Chorus '63, '64, '65, '66.
MOORE, RICHARD MARTIN, Chattanooga, Tennessee, B.S. in Music, Pi Mu
Sigma '64, '65, President '65, MENC '63, '64, '65, '66, President '64, WI10'S
Who '65, Music Club '62, '63, Tech Orchestra '64, '65, Tech Choir '62, '63,
'64, '65, Tech Chorale '63, '64, Tech Madrigals '62, '63, Pep Club '65, Tech
Troubadours '63, Wind Ensemble '64, '65, SNEA '63, '64, Tech Band '62, '63,
'64, '65, '66, President '66, Tech Chorus '6I, '62, '63, '64, '65, '66.
MORELOCK, ANITA M., Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Music Education,
MENC '63, '64, '65, '66, Marching Band '64, Concert Band '63, '64, '65, '66,
Tech Choir '63, '64, '65, '66.
MORGAN, ALTON ROGER, West Carrollton, Ohio, B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion, SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Intramurals '6I, '62, '63, '64, '65.
MYERS, MARGARET CATHERINE, Knoxville, Tennessee, B.S. in Elementary
Education, SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66.
MYERS, RAY, JR., Knoxville, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education-Biology.
NEAL, ZELMA LOU, Ouebeck, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education, SNEA
'65, IRC '63, '65, '66, GSPS '65.
NEELY, MARY ETTA, Robbins, Tennessee, B.S. in Music Education, MENC '64,
'65, '66, Secretary '66, Music Club '63, Pi Mu Sigma '65, '66, Band '64, '65,
Choir '64, '65, '66, Chorus '63, Chorale '64, SNEA '66.
NICKEL, PAMELA REED, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education,
SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Kappa Delta Pi '64, '65, '66, TWO Board '63, '64,
'65, Pep Club '63, '65, '66, Oracle Staff '63, '64, Intramural Basketball '63,
NICKENS, HARRY CARL, Monterey, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education.
NIDIFFER, LEANNA IRENE, Bristol, Tennessee, B.S. in Elementary Education,
SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Pep Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Oracle Staff '63, '64, '65,
'66, Secretary of Sophomore Class '64, Kappa Delta Pi '64, '65, '66, ROTC
Sponsor '64, '65.
NOONER, CAROL JOYCE, Nashville, Tennessee, B.S. in Secondary Education,
SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Pep Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Intramural Basketball '65,
The TWO-TMDO pan-
cake supper was a deli-
cious success this year.
O'DELL, CANZADA ANN, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Tech Players '63,
PARSLEY, JERRIE ANN, Smithville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
SNEA '63, '64: TWO '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '63, '64, '65, '66.
PATTON, MOLLIE JANE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
TWO Board '64, '65, '66, Corresponding Secretary '64, Town Council Presi-
dent '66: SNEA '66: Social Standards Secretary '66: Pi Kappa Delta '65, '66:
Pep Club '64: Social Standards Council '65, '66.
PEAVYHOUSE, JANE ANN, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '64, '65, '66: Young Republicans Club '64, '65: Intramural Basket-
ball '63, '64: Intramural Softball '64.
PENNINGTON, HELEN KAY, Jasper, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education.
PENNYCUFF, BARBARA ANN, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Eagle Staff '64.
PERRY, GLENDA FAYE, Ashland City, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical
Education: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66: SNEA '65: '66: H8zPE Club '64, '65, '66,
Sophomore Representative '65, Publicity Chairman '66: Pep Club '64, '65,
'66: ASB Senator '66.
PETERSON, STEVEN JOHN, Washington, D. C.: B.S. in Secondary Education:
Rebel Rifles '63, '64, '65, Executive Officer '65: Tech Rangers '65: SNEA '63,
'64, '65, '66: H8aPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Reserved Officers Association
Award '64: Basketball '64, '65: Softball '64, '65.
PIGG, OMIE FAYE, Columbia, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
PUCKETT, KATHLEEN FEHLING, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: SNEA '65, '66.
RANDLE, BETTY DIANE, Athens, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
SNEA '63, '64, '66: Scuba Club '64, '65: TWO '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club
REED, ALICE NORROD, Crawford, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
SNEA '63, '64, '65.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
RICH, OBRA ORD, Byrdstown, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical Educa-
tion: I'I8cPE Club '62, '63, '64, '65: SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65.
RYAN, ERLENE REBECCA, Lebanon, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
SNEA '66: Pep Club '66: Oracle Staff '66.
SANDERS, R. B., JR., Tracy' City, Tennessee: B:S. in Health and Physical Edu-
cation: HKPE Club 62, 63, 64, 65: SNEA 63, 64, 65.
SCHIN, FRANK WILLIAM, JR., East Brunswick, New Jersey: B.S. in Secondary
Education: Intramural Football '64: Intramural Basketball '64, '65: Intramural
Softball '64, '65: Intramural Badminton '65.
SEXTON, ROY DENVER, JR., Helenwood, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Phy-
sical Education: H8fPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: "T"
Club '64, '65. '66: Pep Club '65, '66: Tennis Team '64, '65: Intramurals '63,
'64, '65, '66.
SHATTUCK, EUGENE ALLEN, Soddy, Tennessee: B.S, in Secondary Education-
Math: SNEA '65, '66: Pep Club '63, '64: Intramural Football '64: Intramural
Basketball '63, '64, '65, '66: Intramural Softball '63, '64, '65.
SHORT, NANCY CAROLYN, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Music Education:
MENC '63, '64, '65, Secretary '65: Pi Mu Sigma '65: Tech Marching and
Concert Band '63, '64, '65: Tech Chorus '63, '64, '65: Band Queen '64.
SKAGGS, ANN LYNN, Knoxville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
SNEA '64, '65: Pep Club '64: Intramural Volleyball '63,
SMITH, CAROLYN KATHLEEN, Tullahoma, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
cation: SNEA '66: Home Ec. Club '66: Chorus '65: TWO Board '66.
SMITH, J. THAXTON, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical Edu-
cation: Football Manager '59, '60, '6I, '63: Baseball Manager '60, '6I, '62:
H8rPE Club '60, '6I, '62, '64: "T" Club '60, '6I, '62, '64: TAHPER '62, '64.
SMITH, ROBERT LEE, Oneida, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, '64, '65: H81PE Club '63, '64, '65.
SMITH, WANDA SUE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
Society of Business '63: Cosmopolitan Club '64, '65: SNEA '65.
A sure sign of spring fever!
Tech's most active fraternity-Rho
Epsilon Rho ialias the Pep Clubli.
SPARKMAN, CAMILIA KAY, Doyle, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical
Education: H8iPE Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '65: Pep Club '65:
SNEA '64: ASB Senator '65: Women's Intramural Director '65: Kappa Delta
Pi '65, '66.
SPARKMAN, JOE BEN, JR., Doyle, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical
Education: H8zPE Club '63, '64, '65: SNEA '65.
SPEICH, GARRY DUANE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
STANCIL, L. ANNE, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education-Em
glish: Tech Players '63, '64: Cafeteria Club '63, '64, Treasurer '64: English
Club '65, '66, Treasurer '66: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66: SNEA '65: Pep Club
'63, '64: TWO Scholarship '66: Spring Follies '64, '65, '66.
STANTON, MICHAEL J., Cherry Hill, New Jersey: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: "T" Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '65, '66: Baseball '63, '64, '65: ln-
STEWART, NAN SADLER, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
SNEA '59: NEA '59,
STONE, GUS ELVY, JR., Lookout Mountain, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Phy-
sical Education: H8rPE Club '63, '64, '65, Social Chairman '63, President '65:
"T" Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Varsity Football '63, '64, '65: Varsity Track '62,
SWAFFORD, CHERYL ANNE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '65, '66.
TATE, JERRY KENNETH, Tracy City, Tennessee: B.S. in Health and Physical
Education: H8rPE Club '62, '63, '64, '65: Intramural '62, '63, '64, '65.
THOMPSON, FRANCES CARPENTER, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Elemen-
tary Education: SNEA '65, '66.
THOMPSON, LARRY FLACK, Woodland Mills, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary
Education: Chemistry Club '63, '64, '65: SNEA '65.
THOMPSON, SHIRLEY S., Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Math Education: Kap-
pa Delta Pi '65, '66: SNEA '64, '65, '66: Tech Choir '64, '65: Pep Club '64.
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
TODD, MARY JACQUELINE, Lenoir City, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '64, '65, '66: English Club '64, '65, '66: Vice-President '65, '66:
Pep Club '64, '65: Intramurals '64, '65.
TREWHITT GLORIA JEAN Cleveland Tennessee- B.S. in Secondar Educa-
I I I I Y
tion: Pep Club '65.
TROLINGER WILLIAM DONALD Shelb ville Tennessee' B.S. in Secondar
I I Y I I
Education: ASCE '65: SNEA '66. Y
UHLES, MARY BETTY, Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education:
TWO Board '63, '64, Dorm Secretary '63, TWO Representative '64: Dorm
Counselor '64, '65: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Pep Club '64: TCA Cabinet '63,
'64, '65, '66, Secretary '64: Tech Players '64: Intramurals '63, '64, '65.
WATSON, CECILIA NELDEMA, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary
Education: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: Eagle Staff '64, '65: Chorus '63, '64, '65.
WEAVER, PAULA E., Tullahoma, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education: Tech
Choir '63, '64, '65, '66: Tech Players '63, '64, '65: SNEA '63, '64, '65: Tau
Beta Kapa '63, '64, '65, '66.
WHALEY, VERA SUE, Oakdale, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education:
SNEA '63, '64, '65, Secretary '64, President '66: Kappa Delta Pi '64, '65, '66,
Treasurer '65: Tech Players '63, '64, '65, Secretary '65: Oracle Staff '63, '64,
'65: Who's Who '66.
WHEELER, JACKIE WAYNE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '63, 'b4: TCA Cabinet Member '65.
WHITE, W. C., Moss, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education.
WILBURN, KENNETH TARVAN, Chattanooga, Tennessee: B.S. in Music Edu-
cation: MENC '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '64, President '65: Pi Mu
WILLIAMS, AMY M., Cookeville, Tennessee: SNEA '66: Young Democrats Club
WILLIAMS, MARY ELAINE, Gordonsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Educa-
tion: SNEA '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: Young Democrats Club '65, '66, Secretary
'65, '66: IRC '65, '66, Secretary '66: SOBA '63,
WILLIAMS, SARA MARGARET, Springfield, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Edu-
tion: SNEA '64, '65.
WISE, JIMMIE HOWARD, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education.
WOLFE, ALVA NELL, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Secondary Education: SNEA
'63, '64, '65, '66: Intramural Football '66: House Council '63, '64, '65, '66:
Pep Club '63, '64, '65, '66: ROTC Sponsor '65: GSPS '66: Cosmopolitan Club
'65, '66: Sophomore Class Beauty '64.
WRIGHT, LINDA SUE, Benton, Tennessee: B.S. in Elementary Education: Pep
Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '63, '64, '65, '66: H8zPE Club '66: Dormitory
House Council '65.
School of Agriculture
SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS
A student who graduates from the School of
Home Economics with the Bachelor of Science De-
gree is qualified either in the field of vocational
home economics, which prepares her for a career in
teaching at the secondary school level, or in the field
of general home economics, which prepares her for
various other positions in the Held of home econom-
ics. These include such careers as interior decorators,
dietitians, home demonstration agents and fashion co-
Curriculums in the school have a stated three-fold
purpose: to achieve maximum personal development
of the individual, to achieve a richer and more satisfy-
ing family life, and to give professional specialization.
MARY BELOW W. J. HUDDLESTON
Dean of the School Dean of 'che School
of Home Economics of Agriculture
I ' . Mary Roberson
Wilbur Frye ..
Harold Funk .
W. CLYDE HYDER
Chairman of the Department
of Animal Industry
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A friendly, informal almos-
phere is a trademark of
the School of Agriculture.
Tech's School of Agriculture provides its stu-
dents with the experiences and skills necessary for a
future in various agricultural occupations.
Agriculture has today become specialized and
offers a great many fields of study. These include the
knowledge of growing, transporting and marketing
products. In addition, other aspects, such as mechan-
ics, economics and engineering, are considered. Many
positions also require knowledge of certain sciences,
such as genetics, Zoology and bacteriology-which are
provided for in the curriculum of the School of Agri-
Fields of study available in the school are agricul-
ture science, agronomy, agricultural mechanics, animal
husbandry, dairy husbandry, horticulture, pre-forestry
and pre-veterinary medicine. Students are encouraged
to consider graduate study as a possibility of making
them better prepared for specialized service.
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SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
AND HOME ECONOMICS
BIRDWELL, HUGH M., Coolceville, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture Science:
Agronomy Club '60, '6I, Treasurer '60, '6I: Alpha Gamma Sigma '63, '65,
'66, Treasurer '65, '66: Tech Aggies '6I, '63, '65, '66, Treasurer '65, '66.
BOOHER, RALPH EUGENE, Byrdstown, Tennessee: B.S. in Animal Husbandry:
Tech Aggies '62, '63, '64, '65: Bloclc and Bridle '62, '63, '64, '65.
BRINK, BERNADETTE MARGARET, Lawrenceburg, Tennessee: B.S. in Home
Economics Education: Home Ec. Club '62, '63, '64, '65, Treasurer '65: SNEA
BROCK, JANET LAUREL, Spring City, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics
Education: Home Ec. Club '65, '66: SNEA '66: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66, Vice-
BROWN, BETTYE JEAN, Goodlettsville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '64, '66: ROTC Sponsor '64.
BROYLES, JAMES THOMAS, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture Econom-
ics: Agronomy Club '63: Delta Tau Alpha, '64, '65, '66, Guide '66: "T" Club
'63, '64, '65, '66, President '66: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65: Varsity Football '64,
CARPENTER, MARGARET ANN, Lawrenceburg, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Eco-
nomics Education: Oracle Staff, '63, '64, '65: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65:
Pep Club '63, '64, '65: ASB Senator, '65: Junior Class Secretary '65.
CARTER, MARGARET C., Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Educa-
tion: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66: Home Ec. Club '65, '66.
CASTLE, JUDITH IRENE, Hendersonville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Pep Club '62, '63, '64, '66, Secretary '64, '66: Home Ec. Club '62, '63, '64,
'65, '66: TWO '62, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '64, '65: Cheerleader '62, '63, '64,
'65, '66, Captain '65, '66: ASB Secretary '65, '66: Dorm President '63, '64.
CASTLEMAN, SONIA HARRIS, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '64, '66: Society of Business '63: Pep Club '63.
CRABTREE, BRENDA JEAN, Decatur, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '64, '65, '66: Pep Club.
CREWS, MARILYN ANN, Athens, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Educa-
tion: Home Ec. Club '63, '64: Pep Club '63, '64, '65, Secretary '63: Sopho-
more Class Beauty: Homecoming Queen '66.
CRISP, LESTER H., Decatur, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture Economics: Alpha
Gamma Sigma '60, '62, '65, '66, Treasurer '65: Tech Aggies '60, '62, '65, '66.
CROSS, NANCY CATHERINE, Jonesboro, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Econom-
ics Education: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, Secretary '64: Pep Club '63, '64,
'65: ASB Senator '65, '66.
CROWE, FREDIA BROWN, Westmoreland, Tennessee: B.S. in Vocational
Home Economics: Home Ec. Club '64, '65: SNEA '65: Transfer Middle Ten-
nessee State University '65.
DAVIS, LINCOLN EDWARD, Pall Mall, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy: Tech Ag-
gies '63, '64, '65: Agronomy Club '63, '64, '65.
EASTES, CARRIE JANE, New Middleton, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics
Education: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Kappa Delta Pi '66: SNEA '65,
EDGEMON, HUGH DAWSON, Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy:
Agronomy Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '65, Vice-President '63, Re-
porter '64: Tech Aggies '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '63: Acacia Men '63,
'66: Oracle Staff '63, '65: Pep Club '64, '65: Tech Players '62, '63: Young
Democrats '63, '64, '65: Tennessee Farmers Co-op Scholarship '62: Merchants
Bank Scholarship ot Cleveland '62, '63: TMDO Scholarship '63, '64: American
Society of Agronomy '65, '66, Chairman ot Achievements '65, '66: Delegate
o National Convention '62, '64, '65: National Speech Contest of the Ameri-
can Society ot Agronomy '62.
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
AND HOME ECONOMICS
FARMER, DANIEL CECIL, Big Spring, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture Science
Tech Aggies '63, Treasurer '63: Aggie Contact Staff '62, '63.
FREELS, JOHN RUSSELL, JR., Sunbright, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture
Science: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65, '66: Agronomy Club '63, '64, '65.
GERNT, PATRICIA CHOATE, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Econom-
ics Education: Home Ec. Club '65, '66.
GIRDLEY, DONNA CARRICK, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '65, '66: Intramural Tennis '65, '66:
Intramural Basketball '65, '66: Intramural Volleyball '64.
GRISSOM, LOUIS PRESTON, McMinnville, Tennessee: B.S. in Animal Husban-
dry: Block and Bridle Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65, '66:
Delta Tau Alpha '65, '66, Secretary '66: Intramural Basketball '63.
HAGEWOOD, ALVIN JESTON, Walling, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture Eco-
nomics: Alpha Gamma Sigma '63, '64, '65: Tech Aggies '63, '64,
HANEY, FRANKLIN McARTHUR, Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy:
Tech Aggies '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: Agronomy Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Block
and Bridle '62,
HILL, MARY LOUISE, Roclcwood, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics: Transfer
from Carson-Newman College: Home Ec. Club '65, '66.
HORN, JANICE SUE, Huntingdon, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Edu-
cation: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65,
HOWARD, BRENDA JO, Morrison, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '64, '65: Pep Club '64, '65.
HOWARD, REBECCA RUTH, Lancing, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics
Education: SNEA '63, '65: TCA '63, '64, '65, Cabinet '64: Home Ec. Club
JACKSON, CHARLES MICHAEL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee: B.S. in Animal Hus-
bandry: Tech Aggies '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: Bloclc and Bridle '63, '64, '65, '66:
Pep Club '65.
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JOLLY, PEGGY ANN, Monroe, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics: Home Ec.
Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '64, '65: SNEA '66: Delta Kappa
Phi '66: TWO Board '65: Intramural Volleyball, Softball.
JUDD, WANDA SUE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics: Home
Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '66.
KERLEY, EDWARD WAYNE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy: Tech
Aggies '63, '64, '65, '66: Agronomy Club '64, '65, '66: Delta Tau Alpha '65,
KIBLER, SHIRLEY LUE, Cleveland, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Educa-
KOGER, J. D., Forbus, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricultural Economics: Alpha
Gamma Sigma '63, '64, '65, Secretary '63: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65.
KOMISAR, JEANNIE FAYE, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65: Young Democrats Club '65, '66: IRC '64, '65,
'66: Intramurals '63, '64, '66.
LAFEVER, LINDA L., Silver Point, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Educa-
tion: TWO '63, '64, '65, '66: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '63, '64,
LANGFORD, CAROL FRANCIS, Celina, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '65, '66: SNEA '63: Pep Club '63, '65: Young Democrats
Club '65, Executive Board '65.
LEMMONS, SAMUEL NORMAN, Cedar Hill, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy.
LEWIS, MICHAEL EVERETT, Windsor, Connecticut: B.S. in Agricultural Eco-
nomics: Block and Bridle '62: Tech Aggies '62, '65: Newman Club '62, '63,
LITTLE, BRUCE A., Pleasant Hill, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricultural Science: Tech
Aggies '64, '65: Alpha Gamma Sigma '64, '65.
LITTLE, PATRICIA ANN, Clarlcrange, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65.
LOFTIS, JIMMIE ROBERT, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy: Rebel Ri-
tles '63, '64, '65, Statt '65: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66, Vice-President '66:
Agronomy Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Reporter '63, Photographer '64, Secretary
'65, President '66: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65, '66, Secretary '64, Treasurer '65:
Delta Tau Alpha '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '66: Aggie Council '64, '65, '66.
LOWERY, CAROLYN L., Bloomington Springs, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Eco-
nomics: TWO '63, '64, '65, '66: Cafeteria Club '63, '64, '65: Home Ec. Club
'65: Freshman Class Beauty '62: Junior Attendant to Homecoming Queen '64:
Cheerleader '65: Tech Sweetheart '66.
McCORMICK, ELIZABETH ANN, Kingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Econom-
ics Education: Pep Club '63: Cosmopolitan Club '64, Secretary '63: Home
Ec. Club '64: Young Democrats Club '64, '65, '66, Board Member '66: Caf-
eteria Club '64.
cCORMlCK, JIMMY LEE, Crossville, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricultural Econom-
cs: Tech Aggies '63, '64: Alpha Gamma Sigma '64, '65, '66, Chaplin '64, Ex-
cutive Committee '64: TCA '64, Council Member '64.
ARTIN, JIMMY WALTON, Byrdstown, Tennessee: B.S. in Agriculture: Tech
ARTIN, WILLIAM DEAN, Lynchburg, Tennessee: B.S. in Animal Husbandry:
lock and Bridle Club '65, '66: Intramural Basketball '65, '66.
He doesn't expect me
to believe that!
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
AND HOME ECONOMICS
MILAM, JOHN SIDNEY, Leland, Mississippi, B.S. in Agricultural Economics,
Tech Aggies '63, '65, Delta Tau Alpha '65, Vice-President '66.
MOORE, CHARLES EDWARD, Sevierville, Tennessee, B.S. in Agricultural
Economics, Alpha Gamma Sigma '64, '65, '66, Pep Club '64, '65, Tech Ag-
gies '63, '64, '65, '66.
MOORE, R. LYNN, Winchester, Tennessee, B.S. in Agronomy, Agronomy
Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65, Intramural Basketball '63,
NASH, CONNIE KYU, Baxter, Tennessee, B.S. in Home Economics Education,
Home Ec. Club '64, SNEA '66, Sophomore Class Secretary '65, TMDO Cal-
endar Girl '65.
NEWBERRY, FRANK, JR., Cookeville, Tennessee, B.S. in Agricultural Science
Alpha Gamma Sigma '65, '66, Stewart '65, Tech Aggies '65, '66.
NICHOLS, HARRY BUCHANAN, Franklin, Tennessee, B.S. in Agricultural
Economics, Pep Club '63, SOBA '64, SAM '65.
NORTHAM, TRELLIS JO, Tullahoma, Tennessee, B.S. in Home Economics
Education, Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66.
PATTON, CLARENCE D., McMinnville, Tennessee, B.S. in Animal Husbandry,
Block and Bridle '62, '63, '64, '65, Tech Aggies '62, '63, '64, '65, Alpha Gam-
ma Sigma '65.
PATTON, NORMA DAVENPORT, McMinnville, Tennessee, B.S. in Home Eco-
nomics, Home Ec. Club '62, '63, '64, '66, Tech Chorus '62, '63.
PHILLIPS, ANITA JEWEL, Silver Point, Tennessee, B.S. in Home Economics
Education, Home Ec. Club '63, '64.
RICH, JANICE FAYE, Jamestown, Tennessee, B.S. in Home Economics Edu-
cation, Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, SNEA '65, Aggie-Home Economics
RITCHEY, CHARLES NORMAN, Detroit, Michigan, B.S. in Agricultural Eco-
nomics, Delta Tau Alpha '63, '64, '65, Reporter '65, Alpha Gamma Sigma
'62, '63, '64, '65, Vice-President '64, Secretary '63, Aggie Club '62, '63, '64,
RIVERS, JEROLYN RUTH, Nashville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '62, '63, '64, '65, '66.
ROBERSON, MARY GWENDOLYN, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home
Economics: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '66.
ROBERTS, MARILYN SNOW, Oakdale, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics:
Home Ec. Club '63.
RODRIGUEZ, NELSON E., Valencia, Venezuela: B.S. in Agricultural Econom-
ics: Cosmopolitan Club '64, '65, '66: Alpha Gamma Sigma '66.
SHORT, ANN SHELDON, Franklin, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics: Pep
Club '62, '63: SNEA '62, '63: Home Ec. Club '65, '66: Intramural Softball '63,
SIMMONS, GERALD WAYMON, Pikeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricultural
Science: Agronomy Club '63, '64: Alpha Gamma Sigma '65, '66: Tech Aggies
'63, '64, '65, '66: Aggie Contact Staff '64, '65, '66.
SLATTON, BARBARA JEAN, Doyle, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Edu-
cation: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Corresponding Secretary '65, '66:
Pep Club '65: SNEA '65, '66: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66.
SMITH, WINOLA, Livingston, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics: Home
Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66: SNEA '65: Intramural Softball '64: Intramural Vol-
SPANGLER, HUGH LAMAR, Greenback, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricultural
Economics: Tech Aggies '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Vice-President '65: Alpha
Gamma Sigma '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, Corresponding Secretary '65: Aggie
Contact Staff '62, '63, '64, '65, '66: Delta Tau Alpha '64, '65, '66, President
SWIFT, ELECE, Cookeville, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics.
VANDERPOOL, JACK RICHARD, Old Hickory, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricul-
ture: Scabbard and Blade '65, '66: Tech Rangers '65, '66: Block and Bridle
'63, '64, '65, '66: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65, '66: Delta Tau Alpha '65, '66:
Aggie Contact Staff '66, Alumni Editor '66.
WARD, GAYLE GILLEN, Sparta, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics Educa-
tion: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '64, Recording Secretary
'65, Parliamentarian '66: THEA '64, Reporter '64: Aggie Contact Staff '65,
Reporter '65: Oracle Staff '63, '64: Speech Activities Club '64: SNEA '64,
'65, '66: Kappa Delta Pi '65, '66.
WEST, JERRY EVERETT, Jamestown, Tennessee: B.S. in Agronomy: Agronomy
Club '63, '64, '65, '66: Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65, '66, Reporter '65.
WIELAND, CYNTHIA ANN, Monterey, Tennessee: B.S. in Home Economics
Education: Home Ec. Club '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '63, President '66:
THEA '63, '64, '65, '66, Treasurer '66: SNEA '64, '65, '66: Class Beauty '65.
WILKES, JERRY MARKER, Madison, Tennessee: B.S. in Agricultural Econom-
ics: Alpha Gamma Sigma '64, '65, '66, Executive Committee '65, Editor ot
Gammalog '65, President '66: Tech Aggies '65, '66: Intramurals '64, '66.
WILLEFORD, GERALD C., Hilham, Tennessee B.S. in Animal Husbandry:
Tech Aggies '63, '64, '65: Block and Bridle '63, '64, '65, Vice-President '65.
WINFREE, SAM K., Algood, Tennessee: B.S. in Animal Husbandry: Block and
Bridle '62, '63, '64, '65, '66, President, '66: Delta Tau Alpha '64, '65, '66, Na-
tional Vice-President '66: Scabbard and Blade '66: Rebel Rifles '63: Tech Ag-
gles '62, '63: '64, '65, '66.
DR. ALBERT H. COOPER
Dean of the Graduate School
These students received their Master's degrees in June, l965. Row 1-Dean
Albert Cooper, Vera S. Wallace, Roddie R. Judkins, Lilburn L. Davis, Morris
Tech's Graduate School was organized in May,
l958g the first work for graduate credit was offered
during the summer of l958. Dr. A. Barksdale was
the first dean of the Graduate School, he was fol-
lowed by Dr. Charles Keene who served until 1964.
The present dean is Dr. Albert H. Cooper, who is
serving his second year.
There are 43 members of the graduate liaculty,
representing the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Engi-
neering and Education. Master's degrees are offered
in biology, chemistry, English, mathematics, history,
electrical engineering, chemical engineering, engi-
neering mechanics and engineering science. Next fall
the Master's degree in mechanical engineering will
be available. The College of Education awards
graduate degrees in administration and supervision,
curriculum and instruction, and guidance and coun-
Programs constituting a minor are offered in health
and physical education, physics and sociology.
D. Stamps. Row 2-Eugene Wiley, Thomas I. Cook, Mildred D. Summers,
James W. Lee, Harry L. Hargis.
ln ceremonies held on August 25, 1965, these fifteen students were awarded Row 2-Charles B. Looper, William R. Tatum, Jimmie G. Minchey Earl W
the Master's degree in their respective fields: Row 1-Dr. Albert Cooper, Harris, Joe K. Anderson, Carl H. Barrett. Row 3-Robert D. Knox C Allen
Wanda P. Slagle, Margery H. Hargrove, Mary M. Watson, Mary S. Young. Rushing, Charles W. Pollock, Roy T. Stone, Lynn M. Hill.
Many of Tech's graduate students are from
abroad, especially in the Engineering School.
These candidates tor the Master's degree are
BETTY JEAN BROWN
Robert Cramer, graduate student in Chemistry, conducts chemistry
lab for undergraduates while doing research for his Master's thesis.
participating in a vector analysis class.
G 5 -MMMWEN
JOH N STOCKTON
ss of I96
HAROLD HATCH ER
Akridge, Edna J. ..
Alcorn, John D. 4..... .
Allen, John A. .. ....
Anderson, Howard R. .
Anderson, Jimmy I. ....
Annis, Barbara J. ....
Apple, Martha L. ..
Aycock, Carolyn F. ..
Barker, Janice D. .
Barnes, Bobby J. .
Barth, Francis A. ..... .
Bartley, Hugh E. ..
Bartlett, William R.
Baxter, John T. ,..., .
Beaty, Larry B.
Beckham, Thomas E.
Bell, Donna S. ,.., .
Bennett, Larry F. ,
Bess, Linda G. ....
Biggs, William T. ..
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . . . . . .Cookeville
,. . . . . . .Pikeville
. . . , .Livingston
. . . .Shelbyville
Red Boiling Springs
.. . Grimsley
... ... Nashville
, . . .Winchester
.... Rock Island
Bilbrey, Rose L. .. Cookeville
Bishop, Donald F. ,. ,... ..Lyles
Boatmen, Carl H. .... Nashville
Bohanan, Linda L. , .... Lafayette
Bowden, Samuel D. . Jamestown
Bowers, Gary L. ..... .... M aryville
Brooks, Steven W. . ..Jamestown
Brown, Alice A. ...... Celina
Brown, Bettye Jean. ...,. Goodlettsvillo
Brown, Michael A. ..... Gainesboro
Buchanan, Winder ..... ....,. N ashville
Buckner, Marvin C. . ...... Culleoka
Burgess, William J. . .... Crossville
Caldwell, Donald W. .... Nashville
Caldwell, Robert L. ,... .... O ak Ridge
Carlisle, Wayne G. . Springhill
Carr, Hugh ,.,.... ,... C leveland
Carter, Carol D. .... .... O ld Hickory
Caruthers, Linda K. .. ..,.. Rockwood
Cassady, Janie N.
Chatfin, Donald L.
Clark, Betty K. ..... .
Clark, Larry R. .... .
Cody. Robert L. .... .
Crabb, Michael A. ..
Crabtree, Janet L. .... .
Crowder, John E. ..
Cruikshank, Ken ..
Damani, Viharilal R.
Davidson, Thomas W.
Davis, Amelia A. ..
Davis, Donald J.
Davis, William M. ..
. . , .Cookeville
. . . .Robbins
. ...Oak Ridge
W. ... ... Cookeville
.. ..... Oak Ridge
.. .. ..Alcoa
Day, Mary l. ............... Chattanooga
Dayhuit, Warren E. ..,. ..Greensburg, Ind.
Deck, Mary L. ..... ...,. A lgood
Dillehay, Billy B. .... Carthage
Dixon, Dorothy E. ,. ... Cookeville
Doty, George H. ... .. Nashville
Dryden, David V. .,.... ..... O ak Ridge
Du Bose, Becky E. ....,.,. .. Tullahoma
Duke, Norma C. Huntsville, . ....... Ala.
Dunham, Judy D.
Dwiggins, James C.
Eldridge, Linda G.
Everett, Carolyn S. ..
Evetts, Sondal D.
.. ..... Chattanooga
Fallert, David O. ............. Tullahoma
Fidler, Elizabeth ..
"Well, l like the S2
one best, myself!"
Floyd, Ruth A.
Floyd, Serena H. .
Fowlkes, William A.
Follis, Patricia L. ..
Ford, Catherine L.
.U ...U .I . .Winchester
... ,.... Chattanooqa
Freeland, Albert W. .. . .. . Lewisburg
French, Bill B. .... . Kingston
Garren, James L. ,... Benton
Gates, Shirley A. .. ,...... Celina
Gaw, Nancy M. .. .... Gainesboro
Geary, Max D. .,... Tracy City
Gentry, Garry D. ..... ..., C ookeville
Gibbons, Linda K. .... .... C oolceville
Gill, Bobby W.
Goddard, Norven L
Gott, Barbara A. .
Gribble, Anna R. .
Grisham, Larry M.
Groce, Gary M. ..
Guepe, Susan K. .
... ...,. Smithville
. .... . .... Lenoir City
... ....... Sparta
... ... Cleveland
. . . . . Byrdstown
.. ..... Nashville
Guess, Frankie N. .. Cookeville
Hailey, Thomas A. .... Nashville
Hale, Randy M. .... Crossville
l-lall, Jimmy E. . .... Crossville
Hall, Ronald L. ...... .... C oolceville
Hamilton, Mary H. .... ..,. C leveland
Hampton, Ronnie C. ..... Nashville
Harper, Frank ..... . ....... Portland
Harris, Carolyn J. .. .... Goodlettsville
Harris, Chichi A. ....,.. Maryville
Harris, Judy C.
Harville, James R.
Harwell, James W.
Harwell, Thomas W
Hatcher, Harold A.
Hatfield, Gail ....
Haynes, Samuel L.
Head, Robert D. .
Hearn, Travis L. ..
Hembree, Viola R.
Hendren, Gary W.
.. . ..,. Smyrna
... ..... Elmwood
. ... ..... Fayetteville
. .. ...Sparta
.. ..... Miami, Fla.
... ..... Nashville
... . ...Crossville
.. .... Dyersburg
Horton, Horton W.
Howell, Peggy F. .. ...... Sweetwater
Howland, Howard P., Jr. .
Hudson, Garry R. ..... .
Huffman, Monica J.
Hughes, Julie A. .... .
Hunt. Karen S. ,.,.. .
Hurst, Ronald H.
Hutchins, John L.
lngle, Shirley J. ..
Irvine, Verle S, .... .. ..
Islam, A.K.M. A. .
Jackson, Glenda S.
Jackson, John W.
Jacobs, Judy C. .,.. .
James, Jerry W. ..
Jared, Bethelda ..... ..
Jett, Edward S. ......... .
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Charlotte
. . . . .Nashville
... . .Knoxville
. . . . . .Cleveland
.. ., Decherd
. . . . . .Columbia
Johnson, Howard T. ,... ..Franklin, N. C.
Johnson. Jo K. ..... .
Hennessee, David ....
Henry, Anna P. ........ .
Herd, Jackie P. .......... .
Hobbs, Robert E. ...,..,. .
Holland, Leon G.
Hollis, Joseph D.
Holt, Bob L.
Holt, John D. ....
Holt, Roger D.
Hooper, Barbara J.
Horn, Janice S. ..
Fern Creek, Ky.
. . . . . .Nashville
. . . .Lenoir City
. . . , .Cookeville
Due to strict regulations against "unauthor-
ized pep rallies," it is rumored that Tech men
work off nervous energy in other directions.
Johnson, Leonard J. .. ..... Pulaski
Johnson, John W. ... ... Cookeville
Jones, Edwina S. .. .,.... Hixson
Jones, Larry D. .. ..,.. Harriman
Jones, Ottis Lee ,..., Lafayette
Kelly, Lily A. . ....., , .... Harriman
Kerley, Charles R. .. ,.... Harriman
Kern, Vera L. ......... Santa Cruz, Calif.
Kerr, Charles W. .
Key, Freida V.
Khodavandi, Nosrtollah N. .... Tehran, lran
Killen, Jo A. .... .
Killen, Sandra L. .
King, Michael S.
"Did you say that the ice
wouldn't melt in my Pepsi?"
King, Robert L.
Kittrell, Robert E.
Knox, John M.
Lancaster. Wanda J.
Lane, John T. .. ..
Lawson, Carol K. ..
Lee, Mary C.
Liles Linna J
Linder, Mary 5
Ling, Neng Yu
Liclclinqton, Donna C
.. Y. .
. . . .Franklin
... . .Lebanon
. . . . .Nashville
.. . Monterey
. . . .Cookeville
. . . . . .... Petros
Lipscomb, Joe . ..
Litton, Ronald K. .
Logan, Mary R.
Lovell, Connie J.
Loyd, Robert C. .
McBride, Johnny D.
McDaniel, Jackie C.
McDaniel, Tommy L.
McDonald, Carol J.
McDonald, Larry A.
McHenry, Claude E.
McMillan, Robert M
McPeters, Keith R. ..,., .
Mabry, Kenneth R.
Maddux, Robert N.
Mainord, Doris M.
Malone, Carrie N.
Mansfield, Jamess H.
Marshall, William P.
Martin, James H. .
Martin, Robert N. .
Masters, Aaron E. .
Masters, Laura L.
Maxwell, Brenda G.
Mayo, Thomas A.
Mays, Edith M.
Medley, Donald R.
Minser, William 6.
Mitchell, Howard A.
Mitchell, Norma J.
Moore, Charles A.
Moore, Wilma L. ..
Moores, Milton R.
Moyers, Danny W.
Neely, William R. .
Nelson, Gary E. ..
... . Jamestown
. . . .Cleveland
. . . . .Chattanooga
I .Ai So. Pittsburg
. . . . .Nashville
.. Lenoir City
.. . .Nashville
. . . .Cookeville
. . .Oak Ridge
. . . . .Memphis
. . . , .Prospect
. . .Fayetteville
. . . .Shelbyville
Nichols, Kenny S.
Nickens, Jaclc K. ....
Norred, Carolyn F. ...
. . . .Harriman
. . , .Monterey
Norris, Donnie R. ,,....... 4.., A lpine
North, Thomas P. ... ,....,.. ..Crossville
Nunnally, James M., Jr. Grand Junction
Oak, Albert C. .....,... Greensburg, Ind.
O'Dell, Canzada A.
Odom, Carolyn M. .
O'Rear, Larry G.
Palmer, Everett W. .
Palmer, Linda S. .
Panter, William C.
Paris, Robert l-l. ....
Pavlou, Steve G.
Peavyhouse, Jane A.
Pennington, Luther C
Perkerson. Michael F.
Perry, Carl D. ,
Peterson, Allan W. .
Phillips, James l-l. .,
Pinlcston, Margaret A. ..
Poole, Larry R. ...., .
Powell, Sharon A. ..
Powers, Douglas .,.
Pressler, Joseph K. ,
Purlcey, Roy T. ..., .
Puryear, John .........
Quaiyumi, lqbal ..
Queener, Jack R.
Ragsdale, Ernest L. .... .
Ragsdale, Michael W. ..
Ramsey, James R.
Ramsey, Joe W. ....
Ramsey. M. Ed., Jr.
. ., Madison
.. ,... Lebanon
. . . . ,Greenbrier
. . . . . . .Pikeville
. Pt. Wayne, lnd.
. . . . . .Jamestown
... Lenoir City
. ..... Knoxville
. . . . .Greenbrier
. ..... Cookeville
. . . . . . .Cookeville
. . . . . . .La Follete
.. . .Goodlettsville
. . . . . . .Cookeville
Raplcing, Glenn D. .........., Madisonville
Rayburn, Thomas M., Jr. .. .... Columbia
Reagan, Jimmy ........ ..... N ashville
Reedy, Roger D. .... .
Reeves, Derril W. ..
Remiclc, Roger A.
Rentro, Claudia A.
Richardson, Kay L.
Robbins, Billy J. . ii
Roberts, Charles G.
Roberts. Jimmie H
Roberts, John W.
Roberts, Linda S. .. .
... .... Nashville
. , , , .Jamestown
. .. .Lawrenceburg
. .... Livingston
"Give 'em Hell, Tech!"
Class of '67
Roberson Ernest C.
Rogers, John W. ..., ..
... ..... Cookeville
Ross, William G. ....
Rowe, Lucy R. .... . .
Rogers, Sharon J.
Russell Ga len E.
Sanders, Gary R. .... ..
Schick, James W.
Schultz Shirle S
, y . ...
Seat, Judy D. .... .
Sells, Judy C. .,... .
Sexton. Wendell D.
Shadrick, Dennis J. ..
Shakibi, Nasser ,.., ..
Sharp, Richard H. .
Shearin, Hubert M.
. . . . . . .Pikeville
. .... Lafayette
. . ...Clarksville
. . . . .Harriman
. . . . . .Soddy
. . . .Nashville
.. . .Oak Ridge
Smith, Marvena R.
Smithfield, David A. .
Snyder, Alva D. .... .
Sonnen, John K. .....
Smith, Glen ........ ..
Smith, Harold R. .... .
. , . .Clarksville
. Bethesda, Md.
Sowders, Teddy L. ...... Friendsville
Speir, Harley J. ..... .... C ookeville
Stallings, Mary S. .... ...... H ickman
Stamps, Jimmy J. ,..... Cookeville
Stancil, L. Ann ..... .... C hattanooga
Standilier, Margaret A. ...... Chattanooga
Stark, Kathryn J. ...... ..... C leveland
Stone, Tony A. ,..... .,......... D aisy
Storie, Osval E. ........ Byrdstown
Stout, Sarah E. ..... ..... B uffalo Valley
Stovall, Fredia E. .... ...... W inchester
Suttle, Suzanne ... ..... Crossville
Simms. Claude N. .
Simms, Vincent D. .
Sisemore, Daniel J.
Skaggs, Ann L. ..
. . ..,. Crossville
. . . . . . .Nashville
. .. . . . . .Knoxville
Skelton, Michael W. . ..... Nashville
Skiles, Eugene T. ..
Smith, Barbara G.
Smith, Billy L.
.. . . . .Knoxville
Smith, Dianne . ...... Hendersonville
Upton. Betty S.
Van Dyke, John M.
Vickers, David L., Sr. ..., .
Wade, Jesse F. ....,.., .
Wade, William D.
Walker. Anita E. ..
Walker, John D. ...., ..
Walker, Larry R. ..
Walling, Patricia A.
... .... Nashville
. . . . .Oneida
... ,... Sparta
Swafford, John H.
Swafford, Cheryl A.
Swallows, Ralph L. .
Sweat, Patricia A. ..
Tarpy, James M. .
Taylor, Marshall T.
Taylor, Robert E. ..
Taylor. Teddy N. .
Tennyson, Alfred Jr. ..
Textor, Gail M. ,.,... .
.. . Pikeville
.. ..... Lynchburg
Thomas, Deanna L. .... ....... T ullahoma
Thomas, James A. .. ..
Thomas, Neva A. ..... Lynchburg
Thompson, Bettye C. ..,.. ..... C ookeville
Thompson. Shirley S. ,,..,....... Nashville
Thurman, Lawrence B., Jr. ,... Chattanoo a
Tiesler, James T. ......,........ NashviTle
Tucker, Carol W. .
. . . . . . . . . .Chattanooga
Watkins, Edward W. .. .... Franklin
Watters, George W. .,... .... C iarksville
Webb, George W. ..... Madison
Welch. Donald R. .. .... Nashville
Wells, Marilyn A. . ..,, Nashville
Wells, William H. .. ..,.. McMinnville
White, James G. .. Lawrenceburg
Willetord, Gerald .. .,.. Livingston
Wilmoth, Tracy M. . ..Cookeville
Wilson, Claude A. . ...Lenoir City
Wilson. Thomas G. .... Covington
Wolgamott, Hazel A.
.La keville. Ohio
Wood, James L. ,... .. ....,. Jamestown
Wrye, Robert 6. . . ..
Wyatt, Gary P.
Young, Ronnie D. ..
Zimmerman, Richard D.
Zokaee. Yousef ....
ss of I968
MACKY McCLUSKEY PATSY CURTIS BECKY ADAMSON VAN PANCAKE
President Treasurer Secretary Vice-President
Abel, Jackson D.
Adams, Charles R. .
Adamson, Rebecca S.
Adcox, Larry W .,..
Adib, Razavi Mahmood
Adkisson. Lester W. ..
Agee, Celia J.
Ahern, Theresa J. ..
Aiken, Darla G.
Ainsley, George A. ..
Akin, Richard L. ..
Alexander, William A.
William M. .
Carthel G. ..
Jimmy F. ..
Judy L. ..
Linda E. ...
Billy D. ....
Walter E. .. .
Ammons, David C.
tte, Carolyn I.
Bonnie S. .
Andrea G. ..
Jesse T. .
Roy R. ,...
Andrews, Carole J. .
Armstrong, Robert R.
Arnold, Allen W. ....
Arnold, Philip K. ...
Arp, Ella P. .. ..
Ashburn, Carolyn ..
Ashburn, Nita F. ..
Assad, Mohammad A.
. . Harriman
.. Oak Ridge
. . . . . Alqood
. ... .Madison
.. . Baxter
. . .Knoxville
.. .. Nashville
. ...Oak Ridge
.. . Dayton
. ..Oak Ridge
Austin, Merrill D. .. . ..... Pikeville
Austin, William T.
Ayers, James O. ..
Babilino, Robert F.
Baerg, Ronald A. ..
Bailey, Dennis J.
Baker, David H.
Baker, Ronnie G. ..
Baker, Wanda J.
Baldwin, Doris E. ..
Bandy, John W.
Barbee, John L. ..
Barber, Jerry D. ...
Barnes, Billy G. ..
Barnes, Frank Y. .. .
Barnes, Harry E. . . .
Barnett, James R. Jr. .
Barnett, Johnny M. ..
l, Theodore M.
Jean A. .... .
Bartlett, John C. ..
Bartlett, Larry E. .
Bartlett, Sharon A. .
Batten, Grady O.
Baugh, William B. .
Baxter, Charles R. .
Bayat-Makooi, F. ...
Bean, Dennis N. ..., .
Beasley, John P. .. .....
Beasley, Patricia C. ..
Beasley, Thomas W. ..
Beaty, Rodney S.
Beaube, Allen V.
Becker, Robert S. ..
.Audubon, N. J.
. . .. Spencer
.. . Knoxville
... .. Memphis
.... .. Shilo
. .. Cookeville
. . . Madison
Red Boiling Springs
l " A
ee , . . -W
1 . .' . -gf-, :lv
:2:rs:'-ss.. ,um 5 N -,5. ,i
.gy U -. WE .,
CLASS OF '68
Bennett, Archie W.
Bennett, Harold E.
Bennett, Larry F. ..
Bergstrem, Ruth A.
Berkemeier, Jerry L.
Bernard, Robert M.
Bevelheimer Fred O
Bess, Kenneth M. ,..,. .
Bilbrey, Ben T.
Bilbrey, Brenda L. .
Bilbrey, Nancy A. .
Billings, Joan V. ..
. iiiiiSouth Pittsburg
. . . . .Nashville
.. , ,Rickman
.. . .Celina
.. . Rickman
Billingsley, Sandra C. .......... Cookeville
Binkle Paul S
y. . ...., ..
Birch, Harold J. ,,,, .
Birdwell, Phyllis J. ....
Bivens, Steve D. ..,....... .
Black, Sharron G. ,
Black, Shields E. ..
Black, William R.
Blake, Janet L.
Blakney, Dennis F. ..
Blalock, Don M. ..
Blye, Billie J ......
Bohan, James P. .
.Kendall Park, N. J.
. . . . .Nashville
. . . .Rockwood
.i .4 .i .I .ll6XllSI'lLOWI'l, PG.
Bolden, Fred l. Jr. ..... Harriman
Boles, Harold . .,... ..,.. A lpine
Bolinger, Ronald O. .. .... Tazewell
Bostick, George W. ..... Nashville
Bostick, Kenneth H. ....... Decherd
Boswell, Carolyn L. ........ Monterey
Bowers, Gary L. ,... .... O liver Springs
Bowker, Dennis A. .... ..... N ashville
Boyd, Robert L. Jr. ,.... Madison
Boyd, Ruth M. ,.,.. ..... C ookeville
Bracey, Paul P. Jr. ,,.. ...., G reenbrier
Brach, Patricia A. ... .... Nashville
Bradley, Charles R. ... . . .Old Hickory
Bradley, Larry H. .... Cookeville
Bradley, Obie H. Jr. ..,.. Donelson
Brannon, Bonnie L. .... ..... H ixson
Bredwell, James Jr. ,.,. ...Kingston
Breeding, Charlie L. ..,, ...., S parta
Brewer, Robert H. Jr. .. ..., Portland
Brimer, Robert A. ..... ..... M orristown
Brink, Dorothy L. ..., Lawrenceburg
Brown, Avert H. .. Cookeville
Brown, Peggy L. ..., .... N ashville
Brown, Rebecca S. . . .. Knoxville
Brown, Ronald E. ..... .... C ookeville
Brown, Thomas W. ... ...Hampshire
Brown, Frances A. .. ,.... Crossville
Brown, Michael L. .. ..... Nashville
Broyles, JoAnne .. ....... Sparta
Bruce, Cornelia A. .. ..... Greenbrier
Bruce, Guinn A. ..,, ..... P ostelle
Bruce, Kathryn A. ,... Knoxville
Bruner, James A. ...... Kingsport
Bryan, Janice C. .... Manchester
Bryant, Betty J. ...... Baxter
Bryant, Hamilton M. .. .... Dyersburg
Bryant, James D. ..... Sparta
Bryant, Lewis A. .... ... Cookeville
Bryant, Patricia J. .. ...., Cookeville
Buford, Judy E. ....... .......... A lgood
Bullard, Wesley A. ...,...... Chattanooga
Bumbalough, Julia C. ... ....... Nashville
Bundy, Charles A.
Burgess, Gary K. , ..
Burgess, Ronald M. ..
Burnett, June C.
Burney, James H.
Burns, James E.
Burris, James E.
Bush, Chester L.
Bussey, Carey B.
Byars, William P. ....
Byrd, Rodger B. ,....
Caldwell, Elizabeth S.
Calliham, Robert N.
Camp, Ray M. ...., .
Campbell, Carl W. .
Campbell, Ronald D.
Campbell, William M.
Cannon, Burley ....,.
Cantrell, Carolyn E. .
Cantrell, Harry E.
Caplenor, Ray J. ..
Carey, Thomas J.
Carney, Richard H. .
Carpenter, Harold F.
Carr, Lonnie G.
Carrick, Barbara S. .
Carrington, David M.
Carroll, Sandra J.
Carson, James G.
Carter, Joyce M.
Cartwright, Patricia A.
Carty, Terry B. ,... .
Caruthers, Roger K. .
Carver, Stanley C. ..
Casey, Ralph D. ..
Cass, Mary S. .... .
Castle, William A. ..
Cate, Robert T. .. ,
Cato, Ronald L.
Chattin, Thomas E. ..
Champion, Robert L.
Chapman, Philip E. .
Chestnutt, James R. .
Childs, John S. ..., .
Chittick, Jane E.
Christian, Harold P. ,
Christian, Margaret R. ..
Choate, Joyce E.
Clapp, Lou C.
Clark, David L.
Clark, Roy L. Ill
Clarke, William A. .
Clarkson, Russell T. .
Clayton, John M.
Clemmons, Michael K
Clendenen, J. Buford
Cliburn, James R. ,.
Clouse. Ronald R. ,.
Cochran, Paul E.
Cochran, Leba D.
Cottelt, Joyce M. ..
Cole, Charlie R. ..
Collier, Dennis L. ...
Collier, Roger D. ..
Collins Jerry L. ...
Collins Oliver J. .,.
Colvard, Landon Jr.
Combs, Joe C. .... .
Compton, James E. ..
. .. . . .. .. .Cookeville
Madison Hgts., Mich.
.Pompano Beach, Fla.
. , . . .Oak Ridge
. . ..,.. Soddy
. , . . .Cookeville
. . . .McMinnville
. . . . .Cookeville
, ..,,. Cowan
. . . .Smithville
.. . Lawrenceburg
. . , . . .Memphis
Mi. ...... Sparta
, ,....,.... Alcoa
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . , . .Cookeville
. . .Goodlettsville
. . . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Madison
. . , .Chattanooga
. . , . . . . .Nashville
... , .Clarksville
.. . . , ,Greenbrier
. ...., Nashville
. . . .Nashville
. . . , . .Sparta
. .. . .Cookeville
. . . .Monterey
. , . .White Pine
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . . .Jackson
. . . .Nashville
. ...... Nashville
. , .Spring City
. , , . ,Cookeville
. . . . .Madison
. . . .Kingsport
. . . . ,Cleveland
. , . . .Pikeville
. ..... Decatur
. . . .Maryville
CLASS OF '68
Cook, Ba rba ra J.
Cook, Martha J. ...Smithville
Coombs, John W.
Cooper. Brenda L.
. . .Algood
Cooper, Elizabeth A.
Cooper, M. Steven
Cooper, Mary K. .. Nashville
Coots. Judy A.
Goodletfsville "All schools east of the Mississippi River will be closed
except Tennessee Tech and Tech C mpus Schoo
Coots Sarah E
Cope Barbara S
Copeland Jimmy E
Copeland Kent E
Courter Albert F Port
Covey Leeman H
Cowan Mora L
Cox Charlsie A
Cox James W
Cox Sandra L
Coxey Charles N
Crabtree Linda L
Crabtree Terry R
Craig Jerry G
Craig Stanley J
Crain Donald R
Crawford Cheri L
Creasy Charles L. ...
Cripps Hugh D. . .....
Crocket, Kenneth W. ..
Crook, John H.
Cross. Ronnie J. .
Crossman Warren S.
Crosswy Janice L.
Crouch, Lynn P. ..... .
Crouse, Hallie E.
Crownover, Jerry W. .. .
Crownover, Jimmy L.
Crozier, Mary A. .... .
Culver, Billie J. ..... .
Cunningham, Ben D. ..
Curtis. Linda J. .. .
Curtis, Patricia A. ..
Cutrell, Henry T. ...
Daqnan, Don C. ..
Daniel, John M. ..
Daniels, Thomas F.
Daves, James B. ..
Davis, Douglas F. ...
Davis, Janie M. ....
Davis, Joseph H. ...
Davis, Robert W.
Davis, Sara A. ..
Davis, William F.
.. Allensville, Ky.
Monmouth, N. J.
.. Frederick, Md.
. . . .Algood
. . .. Hickman
.. . Brentwood
. ...... Daisy
.. . .. Dunlap
. . . ,Dayton
. . . . .Huntsville
.. Oliver Springs
. . . . .Smithville
. . . Cottontown
.. . Concord
. .. Chattanooga
. . . . .Oak Ridge
. . . . .Madison
..Audubon, N. J.
. . . . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Nashville
. . . .Columbia
. . . . .Newport
Derryberry. Cornelia A. ..,..... Nashville
DeVandry, Donald E. ..,.. .. .. Dickson
Devereaux, Williain J. .,,. Audubon, N. J.
Dickerson, Eddie R. .. . .. . . Morristown
Dickerson, Gary A. Haddon Heights, N. J.
Dillon, Douglas L. ...... .,,,. O ak Ridge
Dixon, Henry P. .. . . Chattanooga
Dockum, Dennis W. ... ... Nashville
Dodson, Daniel P. .. ........ Sparta
Dodson, Leland H. .... ,....,. C rossville
Dominick, Robert C. .. .... Scranton, Pa.
Donaldson, Jackie B. ., ...,..., Celina
Dowell. Nancy E. ... ,....,. Cookeville
Downey, Donald E. .. .,.. Chattanooga
Downing, Richard L. ,,,. Louisville, Ky.
Draper. Lynn C. ,... .... B ell Buckle
Dudney, John L. .. ,,... Carthage
Duff, Verdice .. .,.. Oak Ridge
Duke, Marvin R. .... Manchester
Duke, Norman D. ,. Nashville
Dunn, Glen A. .. . ,.,. Cookeville
Duzak, Warren C. ... ...... Nashville
Dyer, Franklin C. . .,... Cookeville
Dyer, Linda G. .,.. ,,.. P aducah, Ky.
Dyer, Ronald L. .... .... C ookeville
Eachus, Rebecca L. . . . .... Rockwood
Eakins, Dennis W. ..... Alcoa
Easterly, Martin E. .. ,... Dunlap
Eaton, Darius V. Jr. ... ... Morristown
Eck. Harold L. ......... ...,.. N ashville
Eckert, Gene L. ... ......,..... Knoxville
Edmondson, Larry E. ..,. New Tazewell
Edwards, Michael J. .Rockville Centre, N. Y.
Eldridge, Larry E. ,....,..,..... Livingston
Elizer, Frank D. .. ..... Hendersonville
Elledge, Diane S. .... Nashville
Elliott, William J. .,,... Madison
Ellis, James E. .... ..... S ignal Mt.
Elmore, Lena E. ,... ,. .. .. Baxter
Ensor, Noah L, .... Oak Ridge
Enztelder, Gary G. .. ..... Shelbyville
Erhard, Lavenia A. ... .... Memphis
Estes, William .. .. ,.... Shelbyville
Eubanks, Kenneth B. .. ..,, Oak Ridge
Evans, Ray N. ......... .... O ak Ridge
Evans. Ronald L. ......... Lawrenceburg
Eaidley, William C. .,...... . Signal Mt.
Fard, Gholamhossein H. Borujerd, Iran
Farmer, Terry l., ,,.....,.,.. Chattanooga
Dawson. James P. ,.Harriman
Deck, Billy C. ......, Algood
Deck, Lois M. ....... Algood
Decker, James M. ..Nashville
Denny, Roy C.
Denny, David R. ..... Clinton
Denny, Janice M. ...... Baxter
Denton, Clyde T. .... Celina
Denton, Gary M. .... Clinton
Farr, Peggy K. ,,.. .
Farrell. Nicholas ...
Farris, Ralph C.
Faulx, Catheen L. ....
Ferguson, Don E.
Ferguson, Randall C.
Filson. Dixie L. ,... .
Fitzgerald, Ralph W.
Fitzgerald, Richard ..
Fitzpatrick, Kenneth ..
Fitzpatrick, Terry S. .
P. ..... .
Fletcher, David A. ..
Foster, Bobby R.
Foster, George T. ..
Foust, Vickie J. ,... .
Foutch, Donnie R. ..
Fox, Freddie A. ....
Frady, Jerry D. .
Pragopoulos, Christos T.
Francis, Lynn L. ..., .
Franklin, Janice F. ..
Franklin, Terry R. ..
Frasier, Valerie R.
Frazier, Edward L. Jr.
Frye, Anne H. ,... .
Frye, Vernon W.
Fusarini, Donald F. ..
Gaines. Samuel L. ..
Galbreath, James M.
Gallagher, David ...
Gant, Ronald E, ....
Gattuso. Antoinette T.
Gauldin, Nancy A. .
Gaw, Jerry C. .... .
Gazay, Sharon A.
Geary, Vicki A. ,.... .
Geldmeier, David C.
Gentry, Harding S. .
George, Paula B.
Geren, George W. .
Giannini, Kathy J. ..
Gibbs, Vivien P. .. ..
Gibson, Gary M. ..
Gibson, Mary N.
Griffin, Gerald L.
Gilbert, Carl E. ..
Gilchrist, James M. .
Gill, Ronald A.
These three jolly wood
the ener to ac uire
9Y CI '
mas tree for the Tech quad.
. . Donelson
. . Madison
, Oak Ridge
. ,Oak Ridge
V .i .I .i ..,... Tait
Girgis, Charles N. .
Golding, Warren E.
Goodwin, Gary M. .
Goodwin, Jimmie D.
Gordon, Lewis T. ..
Gore, Charles F. ..
Gower, Roland E. .
Granstatt, Willie B.
Grant, Danny R.
. . ...... Winchester
Graves, Calvin W. ..
Green, Dallas L.
Green, James N.
Green, Kathy M. .,.., .
Green, Thomas P. Jr.
Greene, Dwayne D.
Greer, Arthur S.
Greer, Travis A. ..
Greeson, James E. .
Gregory, Linda F. ..
Gregg, Jerry T. ....
Griffith, Kenny D. ..
Grimes, Donnie R. .
Grimm, Carol A. .... .
Grisham, Darrell L. .
Groseclose, Jamie H
Gunnels, Betty L. ...... .
Gunter, Danny L. ..
Gunter, Gary W. ..
Gupton, Terry A. ..
Guthrie, Virginia L.
Guyn, Richard L. ..
Haaby, Gary L.
Haese, Randy L.
Haga, Bruce G. .....
Hagan, Albert D.
Hagewood, Mark D.
Haile, Connie J. ..
Hale, Hugh G. ....
Hale, Mary K. ...
Hale, Nancy E.
Hale, Peggy D. .... .
Haltacre, Noah E.
Hall, Brenda K. ..
Hall, Danny R.
Hall, Hannah L.
Hall, Henry D. .... .
James C. ...... .
Hamby, Linda S. ........ .
Hammond, Arnold G. .... .
Hammond, Harrison M. ..
Hampton, Linn A. .... .
Hampton, Michael D.
Hancock, James H.
Hancock, Thomas H.
Hardcastle. Herbert D. ..
son, Don C. ..
Harkins, Wayne D.
Harless, Judy C.
Harper, George R. ..
Harrell, Linda A.
Harrell, Thomas L. ..
Harrelson, David A.
Harris, Frank B. Jr. .
Harris, G. Robert
Harris, Karla L.
Harrington, Brenda J.
Harrison, David M. .
Harrison, William E.
Hartloarger, Billy R.
Harville, Bobby G. ..
, . .. Cookeville
.. ....... Bristol
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Smithville
. . . , .Cookeville
. . . . .Gallatin
. . . . .Bradenton
. , . . . .Spencer
. . . . .Gallatin
... . .Lebanon
... Lenoir City
.. . .Dickson
.. . .Watertown
. . . . .Nashville
.. .. Pulaski
. . . . .Athens
CLASS OF '68
Haskins, Dan D. ....
Hasty, Charles L. ..
Hasty, John L. ....
Hawkins, James R. ..
Hayes, James R. ...
Hayes, Wanda F. ..
Haynes, Warren M. ..
Head, William l. ...
Heaps, Barry B. ....
Heiclel, Jack E.
Heidel, Mitchel K.
Heidel, Ralph R. ..
Heidel, Sharon G. ..
Helm, Harry C. ....
Helton, Clittord M.
Hernbree, Elizabeth A.
Hendrixson, Jimmy .....
Hennessee, Jackie L. .... .
Hennessee. Linda F. .
Hensley, Fred D.
Heston. Marjorie L.
Hickoy, James R. ..
Hickman, Joyce C. ....
Hicks, Nada S. .. ..
Hiland, David N. ..,,.. .
Hill, Kenny .,....,.....
Hindman, Jerry R. .
Hinds, Ronald ....
. . . . .Nashville
. .. Sale Creek
.. . Wartburg
. .. Wartburg
. . . . Oak Ridge
. . Fairview
.. .. Smithville
. ..... Decatur
. .. . Wartburg
.. . Cookeville
. . . . .Nashville
Hodge, Barbara E. . ..... Knoxville
Hodge, Roy D. .,..,. Lebanon
Holder, Claude E. . ...Chattanooga
Hollana Carol A. .. .. Cookeville
Holland, Charles R. ..... Athens
Holland, Martha E. . .... Celina
Holley, Alrfred B. .. ..... Nashville
Holmes, Robert A. . .... Cottontown
Holt, Gary L. . .... Byrdstown
Honeycutt, Terry E. .. . Harriman
Honig, Richard .... .. Murfreesboro
Hooper, Arthur W. .. Nashville
Hopper, Wayne M. ..... Dickson
Hoover, John M. .. ..... Bel Air
Hopkins, Robert J. . ..... Sparta
Hopson, Brenda S. . .. ... Knoxville
Hopwood, Thomas L. . Lawrenceburg
Horne, Ronald G. . ...... Donelson
Horne, Susan R. .... .... C ookeville
Horton, Andrea L. .... Harriman
Howard, Anna E. .. . . .Morristown
Howard Glenda C. ...... Sparta
Howard, Patty J. .. ..... Sparta
Howard Robert . .. .... Morrison
Howard, Robert L. .... ...Dayton
Howard, Ronnie D. . . . LaFollette
Howell, Anita L. .,,. Manchester
Howell, James B. .... Cookeville
Howey, James E. .... Pitman. N. J.
Huddleston, David .. . .. Chattanooga
Hudgens. Linda S. .. .. .. . Sparta
Hudson, David E. South Pittsburg
Hudson. Gwendolyn .. . . . Chattanooga
Hudson, John E. ...... ....... C owan
Hudson, Victor E. ... .. Cowan
Huitaker, Craig J. ... ... Knoxville
Huffman, Susan A. .. .. Donelson
Hughes, Douglas E. ... .. Nashville
Humble, Sammy L.
. . . .Pikeville
hen spring quarter comes, stu-
ents rarely let their studies interfere
ith their extracurricular activities.
. ,. .... Oak Ridge
Hunt, Nancy J. ..,., .
Humphrys. William T
Hunter. Harold F. ,.
Hunter. Orville B. ..
Hunter, Patricia 6.
Hunziker, Charles W.
Hutcheson, Larry D.
I-Iyde, Justice ......
Ingle. Charles H.
Inglis, Margaret T.
Irvin, Donna L. .... .
Irwin, John E.
Irwin, John M.
Irwin, Maxey H. ..
Jackson, Buddy L.
Jackson, Judith G.
Jacocks, Michael E.
Jarrell. Mary H.
Jeffers, Douglas R.
Jobson, Douglas D. ..
Johnson, Carole A.
Johnson, Carole S.
Johnson, Charles R.
Johnson, Linda K. ..
Johnson, William B.
Jones, Charles E.
Jones, E. T. ..... .
Jones, James E. .,.. .
Jones, James M.
Jones, Linda C. ..
Jones, Peggy S. ....
Jones, Thomas B. .... .
Jones, William R. ....
Jordan, James P. .,,. .
. ..... Winchester
... ...Tracy City
. . . . .Dickson
,. .,..... Knoxville
, . . . . .Nashville
. . . .McMinnville
. ..... Sparta
... . Chattanooga
.Maple Shade, N. J.
... . Madison
. . . . .Chattanooga
. . . . , . , .Silver Point
.. ,...... Nashville
Jucld, Sam H. ........ ..... L ancaster
Kautzman, William F.
Kavanagh, Michael P. ,... Camden, N. J.
Kayser, William G. ....,.... Buffalo. N. Y.
Keirn, Douglas W. ..Havre De Grace, Md.
Keller. Patricia A.
Kellogg, Harold F.
Kemp, Linda L. .... .
Kerstiens, Roy F.
Kesner, James R.
. . . . . . .Livingston
. . Tehran, Iran
Kimble, Mary L. ........ Nottingham, Pa.
Kimbrough, Robert C. ..,......,. Nashville
King, Benny M. ..,... ..... M aryville
CLASS OF '68
King, Brenda L. ......... .... C ookeville
King, Richard H. .... Brentwood
Kirk, Charles R. .,.,.. ..... J asper
Kirkpatrick, James R. ..... Nashville
Kirksey, James W. ..
Knox, Patricia A. ...
Koger, Linda S. ..
Kolski, Frank J. ....
Kraft. Roger L. ...
Krantz. June O.
Kublawi, Munir A.
Kunz, John E. .,.... .
Lamb, Harry D. .... .
Lambert, Marcia A.
Lancaster, C. Ray
Lane, Jimmy K. ....,.. .
La ngtord, Carolyn S.
Lash. Charles .,....,.
Latham, Sherrie l. ..
Lawson. Jerry W. .... .
Lawson, Margaret .
Lawson, Wayne D. ..
Lazenlay, James A. ..
Leach, Ted M. .,.., .
Ledtord, James H. ..
Lee, John L. ,,... .
Lee, Thomas S.
LeMarr, Nancy L.
Lewis. David R.
Lewis, Janie M.
Lewis, John lf. ....
Lewis, Sandra K. ....
Lipszye, Victor l. ..
Litchtord, Robert B.
Lloyd, E. Thomas ....
Long, R. Mason
Long, Sandra D.
....lrvington, N. J.
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Clinton
. . . . .Oak Ridge
. . . . .Nashville
Long, Clarence E. .,... .
. . . . . . .Old Hickory
. ...... Wartburg
Lovelace. James H. , ..... Oak Ridge
Lovell, Martha A.
Lowe, Margaret S. ..
Loyd, David A.
Lucas, Kathy A.
Luckey, David F. ..
Lynch, Paul W.
Lynch, Phillip R. ..
Lynn. Betty L.
Lynn, James A.
Lynn, Johnny J. ..
.. . . . .Soddy
Lynn, Shelba J. ............... Manchester
McAllister, William C.
McCain, Sharon D. .
McCawle John C
y, . .. . ..
McClure, Larry D. ............ Spring City
McCluskey, Waverly D. ........ Mt. Juliet
McCoin, Pamela L. ...Red Boiling Springs
McCracken, Joe H. .
McCuIley, Sharon L. ........... Cookeville
McDade, Nimrod R. Ill ......... Nashville
McDonald, Bernice l.
McDonald, Charles B.
McDonald, Tony H. ..
McDuttee, Gary D.
McDu:ltee, Larry B.
McGaha, Ronnie D. ..
McGee, Thomas A. .
. . . . .Manchester
. . . . .Manchester
McGinnis, Elena F. ............. Smithville
Mclntosh, John R. ..
Mclntyre, David E. ..... Huntingburg, lnd.
McNutt, Becky E. ............ Cowan
McPherson, Ronald C.
Mabry, Brenda F. ........ .Moss
Mabry, Roy E. , ..... ,...... N ashville
Mack, Lee G. ....,. ..... B ryan, Ohio
Mackey. Michael R. . ...... Knoxville
Mackie, Brenda J. ....,. Sparta
Maddux. Robert W. .... Nashville
Maddux, James B. ..., Cookeville
Magyar, Gary E. .... ..., H arriman
Mahler, Len K. Jr. ..... .... C ookeville
Mahler, William H. Jr. ...., Cookeville
Malone, Dennis M. .. ..... Cookeville
Malone, Donald E. .. ..,,. Cookeville
Mapes, Dennis L. .. ..... Midland
Marlow, Gary W. ,.... Baxter
Marlow, Robert C. .. ......, Oneida
Marsh, Noel F. .... ..... R ockwood
Martin, Gayle B. .... ..,... L ebanon
Martin, Glenn M. ...,... Lebanon
Martin, Herman T. ..,.. Red Springs
Martin, Houston V. .. ..... Brentwood
Martin, Rita A. .,... ......,. B axter
Martin, William A. .. , .... Livingston
Mason, Dan B. .... .... D ucktown
Mason, Davis G. .. ,... Winchester
Massey, Martha E. .,,. ...,. C ookeville
Masters, Carolyn S. . .,.... Celina
Matheny, Samuel O. ...Monterey
Mattingly, Brooke E. ,..Mechanicsville, Va.
Maxwell, Charles S. . ..,....... Hilham
May, Kenneth W. ...... ,Morristown
Mayberry, John D. .. ..... Cookeville
Mays, Janette M. ,.,. Crossville
Mayton, Aretta J. .... Harriman
Medders, Peggy J. .. ..... Columbia
Medley, Philip L. .... ..... S mithville
Medley, Steven G. ., , ...... Pikeville
Melton, Robert G. ., ..... Woodbury
Melvin, Kenneth W. . ...Durham, N. C.
Mercer, Mary L. ..... ....,.. N ashville
Merkley, Loretta J. .. ..... Crossville
Messenger, Suzanne ..., Sparta
Michaels, Robert K. . ...Rossville, Ga.
Migliore, Thurman M. ..... Cookeville
Milam, Jimmy L.
Milburn, Howard E. Jrii.
Milburn, Ricky P.
Miller, Herman G.
Miller. Jerry A.
Miller, Samuel K. ..
Minge, Harry E.
Minton, John D. .,
Misek, Laddie J. ....
Mitchell, Charles H.
Mitchell, Greear G. .
Mitchell, Paul T. .... .
Mize, Charles G.
Mode, Nora L. ..... .
Monckton, Kenneth W
Money, David L. .... .
Montooth, Janice F. .
Moore, Frank S. ..,.
Moore, Grady P.
Moore, Leslie H.
Moredock, Tommy L. .
Morehead, Ralph J. ..
Morehead, Reece J.
Morton, Nancy S. ....
Moss, David F.
Mulkey, Clyde D. ,.
. .... Oak Ridge
. , ..,,.. Nashville
. ,.,...., Clinton
... . . Byrdstown
, . , .McMinnville
. . . .Nashville
, ,...,... . .Maryville
. , . . . .Knoxville
. . . . ,Nashville
, . . , .Chattanooga
' We ' ' .:,:.- - . ' -. :...
Ly ,W . A V . -.,.,......,,., -
Mullins, Jerry W.
Mullins, Michael F.
.. .,.. Oak Ridge
Munns, James M. .. .... Kingston
Murphy, Ann E. .... .... C ookeville
Murphy, Dianne D. .. ,..,,. Cookeville
Myers, Paul T. ,..., .... C hattanooga
Nall, Bill C. ..,... .... T ullahoma
Neal, Dorothy M. .. ,....., Dunlap
Neal, Robert H. .... ...Winchester
Near, Landon M. .. ..., Cleveland
Neely, Judy A. ... ...... Livingston
Neely, Toni M. .,... Houston, Tex.
Neil, Wesley S. .... ,.,.. C larkrange
Newby, John M. ..... Donelson
Newcom, Barbara S. ,.........,. Harriman
Nichols, William L. .....,.,..,. Clarksville
Noland, Marco E. ..,,.... Chatsworth, Ga.
Norman, Brenda P. ....,,,...... Monterey
Northam, Joy L. ...... ....,.. T ullahoma
Norton, Carolyn ...,.
Norton, Richard C.
Nunally, Ann D. .... Madison
O'Dette, Robert G. .. .. . Madison
Officer, Elizabeth A. . ...... Sparta
Oliver, Anita C. ..,.,. ...... L ewisburg
Oliver, Richard A. ..... ...Chattanooga
Ollenburg, Walter A. .. ,.,..,. Nashville
Orr. Robert S. ...... .
Osborne, John A. .... ..... S myrna
Overholt, Joseph l. .. .... Newport
Overton, Robert B. ... ...Nashville
Owen, Charlsie J. ..... Sparta
Padgett, Raymond G. .. ..,. Cookeville
Page, George E. ...., ..,.. D onelson
Falk, Roy M. ,...... ,... C ookeville
Palmer, Bobby R. .. ...... Baxter
Pancake, Van R. ...... ...Nashville
Parham, Gerald M. ... ..... Memphis
Parker, Howard B. .. .... Normandy
Parker, Terry O. ,.... .... L ebanon
Parluw, Frederick L. ... ...Memphis
Parnell, Michael R.
Passon, Theodore J.
......Audubon, N. J.
Patterson, Boyd M. ....... Columbia
Patterson, Mary A. .... ..,. D onelson
Pedigo, Leo R. ................ Donelson
Pennington, James ...... ..... . Nashville
Pennington, Margaret C. .... Chattanooga
Perry, Carolyn J. ............... Crossville
Perry, Larry W. .. ....... Bethpage
Perry, Trudy L. .... ...Chattanooga
Peters, Thomas A. .. ..... Lexington
Phillips, Roger D. .. .,..... Baxter
Phillips, Willie R. .... Byrdstown
Pierce, David L. ..... ....... A thens
Pierce, Dorothy C. ... ... Centerville
Pierce, Frank E.
Pierce, Gwendolyn D.
. ...... Huntsville, Ala.
. . . , . . . . . .Cookeville
Pierce, Richard F. .... ....... N ashville
Pirkle, Jerry M. ........ .. Chattanooga
Pittman, Kenneth W. ..... Morrison
Plank, Willard T. ..... ...... D ecatur
Plummer, Dennis B. ... . . .Cookeville
Ponder, John M. ....... Hermitage
Pope, James W. ..... Lawrenceburg
Porter, James G. .... Spring City
Porter, Jimmy N. . ..... Lebanon
Porter, Thomas N. .. .... Memphis
Potter, Marcus B. .... . Kingston
Presley, Robert W. .. .. Oak Ridge
Price, Carolyn V.
Price, Howard C.
Price, Richard B.
Priest, Lillian F.
Prince, Thomas C. ....
Pritchard, Joseph E.
Pruett, Mary E. .... .
Puckett, Judy F.
. . . .Morristown
. , . .Nashville
. . .. . .Jasper
, . . .Winchester
. . . . .Columbia
. . . . .Cleveland
. . . . ,Livingston
Puckett, Sandra S. ,. ,....,...., Oneida
Puckett, Thomas C. .,........,.. Columbia
Pugh, Hatty E. ................. Nashville
Puryear, Janet G. ,.
Putman. Charles P. .. .......,. Manteagle
Pyle, Charles H.
Qualls, Margaret F.
Quann, Fred L. ............... Media, Pa.
Queen, Charles C. Jr. .... Huntsville, Ala.
Queener. Linda F.
Regain, Robert C. ..
Ragland, Roy K. ..
Rains, Gary D.
Rains, Sharon E.
Ramsey, Joe D.
Raper, Samuel E.
Ray, Patricia E. ...... .
Reed, Cheston M. Jr.
Reed, Earston T.
Reeder, Wiley L.
Reid, Farnum T. Jr.
. . . . . . ,Huntsville
. , . . .Cookeville
. . . .Jamestown
. . , ,Nashville
. . . . .Normandy
. . . . . .Cookeville
Renshaw, Sidney E. ......., Hendersonville
Rice, Arthur A. .... ,
Ring, Robert L. ....,. .
Roberts, Dursilla H.
. . . , . . .Kingsport
Roberts, William A. ...... ..... S ignal Mt.
Rodgers, Katherine S.
.... .. ...Cookeville
Rodriguez, Nelson ..... Valencia, Venezuela
Rogers, Billie C. .,.,..., Chattanooga
Roggli, John M. ........... Cowan
Rose, Thomas S. .... Nashville
Rotters, Henry C. , .... Roclcwood
Rowe, Holland F. ...,. .,.. L aiayette
Rusbridge, Samuel W. .... Evensville
The H.81P.E. Club has
its annual "work-out"!
CLASS OF '68
Russell, Sandra L. ,.... Red
Sabetto, Catherine M. ,... .
Sanderson, Lelon W. ..... .
Sartin, Charles B.
Savage, Sue .........,
Saylors, Marshall L. .
Scarlett, Michael F.
Scates, Mary K.
Scott, Brenda F. .,..,. .
Sea raves Dennis W.
. . . . .Nashville
Sell, Nancy J. ........ .... J ohnson City
Selph, James L.
Shanks, Fred W. ...... .
Shanks, Lawrence E. .
Sharpe, William S. ..
Shaver, Robert L. ...
Shell, Charles E. ..
Shell, Donald P. ....
Shields, Marcia K. ..
Shimski, Ezra ...,..........
Shipman, Edward A. ..
Shockey, David F. ..
Short, Keith F.
Shull, Sondra A. .... .
Simmonds, Ann . .,....
Simmons, James R.
Simmons, Johnny W. ..
Simmons, Kenneth F.
Simonton, Mary L.
Sims, Aquilla G. ...
Sissom, James R.
Skidmore, James E. .... ...
Slate, Conrad L. .. ..
Slater, Thomas M. ..
Smith, Bobby R. ..
Smith, Frank E.
Smith, Howard M. ..
Smith, Jerry C.
Smith, Jim B. ,...., .
Smith, Sandra J.
Smith, Virginia A. ..
Sneed, Mary E.
Spice, Rebecca A. ..
Stamps, Larry W.
Stanley, Johnny P. ....
Stansell, Leonard D. ..
Startup, Hugh R.
Steele, Paul T. ..... .
Stephens, Johnny R. .. .
. . . . .Cleveland
. . . .Byrdstotwn
.. . . ....Nashville
. Old Hickory
. . . . .Dayton
Stepp, James L. .................. Athens
Stevenson, Kenneth E. ...... Goodlettsville
Stevenson, Terry W. .. .... Fayetteville
Stewart, Bette J. . . . . . .Cookeville
Stewart, Sandra K. .... ..... S parta
Stewart, Victoria J. .. . ....... Sparta
Stinnett, Austin L. .. .... Caseyville
Stokes, Dina E. .... Clinton
Stokes, Ronald D. ...... Etowah
Stone, Sally l. .... .... K ingsport
Story, Dennis C. .. ..... ..Pulaski
Stout, Celia F. . .... .... 6 aineslooro
Strange, Jannie L. ..... ....... L enoir
Strickland, Linda S. .... Franklin
Strong, Phyllis A. ..... .......... C linton
Stubbletielcl, Ted H. Jr. ....... Springfield
Studer, Nicholas ....... Columbia
Stults, Dallas M. .... .... M onterey
Stutts, Hubert P. ... ... Dyersburg
Stutz, Charles R. .... ..Chattanooga
Sullins, Jerry E. .... Watertown
Sullivan, Gary L. ..
Summers, Larry A. .
Summers, Thelma J. .
Sutherland, Charles M.
ey, Robert H.
Carolyn J. ..
Taft, Charles O.
Tallent, James O. ..
"JH f f
. . . .Nashville
. . . .Oakdale
. . . .Monterey
Talley, Roger N. .... Chickamauga
Tarpley, Hazel M. . .... Cleveland
Tarter, Ada L. ..., ,.... H odgenville
Tate, Sarah M. .... ..., C hattanooga
Tatum, William R. .. .... Chattanooga
Taylor, Lucinda R. ,,,.. Cookeville
Taylor, Pamela E. .. ...,. Lebanon
Taylor, Rhonda K. ..,. Maryville
Taylor, Sherry L. .. .... Smithville
Teague, Bill T. ..... ,...... S oddy
Teague, James A. ..,.. Gallatin
Tedder, Eugenia .. .,.. Algood
Tetteteller, Billy H. .... Maryville
Terry, Allan P. ..... .. .Livingston
Terry, Donald R. .... ..... G allatin
Terry, Michael H. .. ...... Nashville
Thomas, James H. .. ..... Old Hickory
Thomas, Sally J. ,. ..... Kingston
Thomas, Tony E. . . . . . .Rockwood
Thompson, Ada R. .... ..... M adison
Thompson, Horace G. .... Thomasville
Thompson, Larry G. .... .... C rossville
Thompson, Marilyn E. ...... Knoxville
Thornton, Sara E. .. .... Centerville
Thurman, Dewey D. ....... Cookeville
Tittle, Louis C. .... ..... M cMinnville
Todd, Donald E. Jr. .... Wartburg
Todd, James W. .... Anderson
Todd, Mary D. .... ..., W inchester
Todd, Ray C. ..... ..... W oodbury
Tollett, Marvin D. .. ...... Crossville
Tollett, Wayne B. .. ....... Crossville
Toombs, Nora L. ..... Old Hickory
Towns, Roderick E. .. ........ Oak Ridge
Tran, Rich V. ..... ..... S aigon, Vietnam
Tripp, Nelia J. .... .....Lawrenceburg
Trott, James W. .... ....... T ullahoma
Troutt, William E. ............... Gallatin
Truon, William M. Jr. ........... Knoxville
Tubb, Jackie S. ......... Detroit, Michigan
Turck, Jacqueline M. ..... Cookeville
Turner, Perry L. Jr. . ..... Crossville
Turner, Robert L. .. ...... Rogersville
Turpin, Donald R. .. .. .Lawrenceburg
Twyman, Lindy R. ......... Nashville
Tyler, Jerry W. .... ........... Columbia
Uaananta, Paitoon ...... Bangkok, Thailand
Underwood, Lynn B.
Underwood, Ray M.
, y . , ,... ..
Vanderpool, Jackie L.
VanWagner, Susan C
Vaughn, Roy A. ....
Vaughn, Steven T. ..
Vaupel, Ellen R. ....
Veach, Clarence W.
Viar, James D. ..... .
Vick, William R.
Vines, Brenda S.
Vines, Robert D. .... .
Waddell, Martha J. .
. . . .Bell Buckle
. . . . . .Nashville
. . . .Union City
. . . . .Columbia
. . . . .Kingsport
. . . .Portland
CLASS OF '68
Wade, Joseph L. ....... .
Wakefield, James K. .,.. Fayette
Waldrop, Michael D. ...... Powell
Walker, Charles B. ,..., Nashville
Wall. Lawrence A. .... Chattanooga
Wallace, Gary M. ..... Cleveland
Wallace. Mary V. .. ..., Chattanooga
Waller, Roland D. ..... Dunedin, Fla.
Wallin, Teddy C. ..,,....,,....,. Etowah
Ward. Robert F. . ............. Oak Ridge
Warden, Donald D. .... Moses Lake, Wash.
Ware, Susan J. ..... .
Warmack, William R
Warren, Everett G. ..
Warren, Kathleen ,.... ....
Washer, Johnny E. ......, .
Washer, Phillip R. ,....,.. .
Waters, John D. ..,... St.
Watson. Ann M. ....,,... .
Watson, James R. ..
Watts, Charles O. .
Watts, James D.
Watts, Jolly F. ..
Way, James E.
Weaks, Ronald E. ..
Webb, James L.
Webb, Janet C. .,,,. .
Webb, Marilyn G.
Webb, Oscar O.
Webbar, Lady L. .... .
. . . . .Nashville
. . , . .Smithville
.. . Gainesboro
. . . . .Monterey
. . .. . .Madison
. . . . .Livingston
. . . . . .Reliance
, . . . , .Gallatin
Webster, Harry S. ....... Madison
Webster. Susan L. ,... ..,. M t. Pleasant
Welch, Sue A. ..... ...Old Hickory
Weller, Jo Ann .. ..Chattanooga
Wells, Edythe M. .. ..Chattanooga
Wells, Rebecca L. ..... Wartburg
Wert, Robert J. ..Chattanooga
West, Albert F. ..... ..., O liver Springs
West, Norina A. , ....., ,....... O neida
West, Robert E. ......... .... L ivingston
Wheeler, Charles E. Jr. .. ,... Pikeville
Wheeler, Donald S. .... .... P ikeville
Whitaker, Jere L. ..
David R. ...... . . .
. . , . .Kingsport
. . . . .Columbia
... ..... Pleasant View
White, James K. Jr. .. ,
White, Lou S. .... .
White, Robert W. .
White, William S. .
Whiteaker, Larry H.
Whiteaker, Mary F.
Whitefield, Glenn E.
, . . ....... Waverly
Whitehead, Johnathon L. ..
Whitnel, Alma D. ....... .
Whitson, David C.
Wicks, James A.
Wiles, Fred F. ,... ... ...
Wilhelm, Arthur L. .
Wilkinson, Larry D.
Williams, Joel C. .... .
Williams, Rose L. ..
Williams, Thomas E.
. . . ,Cookeville
. . . .Manchester
. . . .Cookeville
. . . . . . .Gallatin
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . .Cookeville
. ..... Donelson
. . . . . .Portland
... ..... Bartow, Fla.
Willis, Charles C-. .... ...,... C linton
Wilson, Barbara J. .,......,.. McMinnville
Wilson, Charlotte L. ....... Crab Orchard
Wilson, Jon H. ...,.. ....... N ashville
Wilson, Larry N. ....... .... C larlcsville
Wintord, Douglas B. ...... Lebanon
Winfree, Jimmie C. ..... Harriman
Directions 'From four di-
class builds the Home-
c o m i n g queen's float.
Wingfield, Cecil W. ....,. .,.. N ashville
Winningham, E. Louise .... Livingston
VVmnmgham, Roger E .. ... Uvmgdon
Winton, Charles E. ... ...McMinnville
Wiseman, James A. .,.. Winchester
Wiser, James N. ...... .... W artrace
Wishart, Allington P. .. ,..., Knoxville
Wisner, Wayman E. Chattanooga
Witherow, Vernon D. .. ,..... Columbia
Wolf, Christine H. ... Tullahoma
Wolfe, Linda P. ..... ..... D onelson
Wolfe, Marguerite .... .,...,. M adison
Womack, Sammy E. ... ...McMinnville
Wood, Hunter L. ,. .... Jamestown
Wood, James L. ., ,.,. ..... D onelson
Woodcock, Barry E. .... .... N ashville
Wooden, Joe D. ...... ...McMinnville
Woodford. George V. .... Monterey
Woods, William G. ..,.. .... M aryville
Woolbright, Dewey W. .. ....., Monterey
Wright, Bobby H. ..... .... H ermitage
Wright, James P. .. Chattanooga
Wright. Nick S. ..... Livingston
Wright, Philip E. .... ..... C ookeville
Wright, Roberta A. .. ..... Cookeville
Wyatt, Stephen E. .. Carthage
Yates. Gail A. ,.... .,.. D ickson
Yeary, David L. .. .... Harriman
York, Amanda A. .. .... Jamestown
York, Libby L. ....... .... K noxville
Young, Carolyn A. .... Lancing
Young, Charles W. .. ... Nashville
Young, Gary F. .... ..., S mithville
Young, Jimmy D. .. ..,. Smithville
Young, Susan E. Smithville
Younkin, Dennis L. .,.. ...Flint. Mich.
Zachry, McCoy C. ..,. Nashville
ss of I969
JOHN GAITH ER
JUDY BROWN AL HARRIS
Abbott, Terry L.
Abernathy, Cynthia ..
Adair, James G.
Adams, Kenneth R.
Adsit, William F. .... .
Adwell, Charles E. Jr. .
Akens, Larry G. ..... .
Alcorn, Donald K.
Alexander, Arthur L. Jr.
Alexander, Kenneth E.
Alexander, Rosa L.
Alleyne, Janis M. .... .
Anderson, Jack D. .... ,
Anderson. Jerry S.
Anderson, Julia R.
Anderson, Pink F. ..
Apple, Larry S. ,... .
Armstrong, Clyda J. .
Arnold, Glynn H.
Ashburn, Roy L. ..,... .
Ashworth, Janice Y.
Aslinger, Harding J. Jr
Austin, Joanne ...,...
Avriett, Elizabeth A. ..
Bailey, Martha P.
Baldwin, Marcia L. ..
Baldwin, Ronald K. ..
Barker, Linda L.
Barnes, Billye J.
Barnes, Dennis R. .,
Barr, Mary E. .... .
Barrett, Terry F.
Bartel, Joan S. ..
Barton. Eddie W. ..
Barton, John D. ..
Basshan, Robert J. ,... .
Bastian, Mark H. ..
Bates, Jo A. ,,.,. .
Bean, Samuel A.
Beasley, Jimmie D.
Beaty, Delmar K. ..,..
Beazley, Thomas A. ..
Beck, Alicia J. ...... .
Beets. Elizabeth J. ..
Bell, Lanny P. ..... .
Bennett, Charles R.
Bennett, Frank Jr.
Bennett, Valerie C. .,
Bilbrey, Bobby G. .
Bilbrey, Jackie B. ....
Bilyeu, William M.
Birdwell, Glenn A.
Birdwell, Jack D. ,...
Black, Chester V. . . . .
Black, Kenneth M.
Blackburn, Clifford K. ..
Blackwood, Kerry .,..
Blocker, Mary F. ....
Boatwright, Beverly J.
Bales, James R. ..., .
Bolton, Larry W. ,... .
Bordon, David D.
Boston, Vonda F. ..
Bourne, Charles A. ..
Bowden, James A.
Bowman, David N.
Bowman, Katherine J.
Brackin, Raymond ....
Bradley, William D. ..
Brannon, Jeanie A. ,.
Breazeale, Ronnie L.
Breeden, Gary L.
Brink, Richard D. .,.. .
Brinkley, Stephen F. .,
Brooks, Lynda K. ....
Brown, Barbara J. ...
Brown, Gregory H. ..
Brown, Judy C. .... .
Judy F, ....
Wanda J. ..
Browne, Rita S. ,... . .
Browning, Anne R. ......., g
Browning, Sandra P. Red Boiling Springs
Bryant, Dona S. .......,,...,,.. Palmer
Bryant, Terry G. ... ..,...... Gallatin
Bryce, Robert N. .... Lawrenceburg
Bullock, Larry R.
Bunch, Carolyn L. ..
Burden, Sylvia L. ..
Burnett, Barbara A. ..
Burns, Charles R. ,.
Burns, Harry E.
Burris, Michael L. ..
Burris, Walter R. ,.
Burton, Ben T. .
Burton, Jimmy D. ..
Butler, Sandra F. ..
. . .Buchanan
.. .,.. Athens
. . . . . .Cookeville
Allen, Betty L. , .... . ..
Allen, Brenda J. ...... .
,... , .Nashville
. . . .Ten Mile
.... Sale Creek
, . . .Cookeville
. . . . . .Nashville
. . . . . .Rockwood
. . . .Cookeville
. . . .Nashville
. . . .Nashville
. . . . Rockwood
. .. .Oak Ridge
. . . .Nashville
. . . .Knoxville
.. . .. . .Clinton
, . . . . .Tracy City
. ..,. Jacksboro
. . . . . .Brentwood
.. . Manchester
. . , .Chattanooga
. . . . . . .Gallatin
, . . .. .Memphis
. . . .Gordonsville
. . . . .Cleveland
.. .. Hixson
.. .Lenior City
. , . . . .Maryville
. , , . .Huntsville
. . . . .Cookeville
.... . Jasper
.... , Sparta
. . . .Knoxville
. . . . , .Alcoa
. .Lake City
Byrom, Mila F. .. ...Cookeville
Cable, Francis I. ,... . .,,, McEwen
Call, Sandra L. ...,.. .,,, C olumbia
Callis, Cosandra J. ..... Nashville
Callis, Steven T. ,... Gallatin
Calvert, Bert S. .... ....., N ashville
Cameron, Anne E. .....,,... Cookeville
Camp, Chester C. ......,. Chattanooga
Campbell, Charles W. ....,... Knoxville
Cannella, Leonard J. ,...,.,. Cookeville
Cantrell, Will H. .....,. Hendersonville
Capers, Joseph G. ...,.,.. Chattanooga
Carlton, Pamela J. .. . ...., Cookeville
Carney, Edward H. ...,. Nashville
Carr, Brenda R. .... ...McMinnville
Carr, Sherril A. .... Rickman
Carter, Patricia J. .. ..,.. Cookeville
Cash. James H. ...,.. ...... K ingston
Cassetty. Steven A. ,,,. Whitleyville
Cavasos, Peggy S. .. .,,. Knoxville
Cave, William A. .,.., .... K noxville
Cavender, Ernest B. ,,.,.. Nashville
Chattin, David C. .. . ..... Chattanooga
Chamberlin, Charles D. ...... Nashville
Charles, Richard H. ...
Chester, Sandra M. ...
Claloo, Stephen S. ....
Clark, Erma L.
Clark, Wayne .,.,.
Clark, Walter D.
Clitt, Charlie M.
Cobb. William E.
Coe, Fred V. ....,. .
Cottey, Barbara L. . . ..
Coleman, Kandy L.
Coleman, Robert H.
Coley, John R. ..... .
Collier, Kenneth E. ...
. . . .White House
. . . . . . . .Knoxville
.... Franklin, Ky.
. ....... Nashville
Collins, Paul R. .......,....,. Carthage
Colquette, Kenneth B. ....... Tracy City
Conatser, Elmore R. ,,..... Old Hickory
Conley, Sarah C.
Cook, David C.
Cooley, Marian J.
Cooper, Anthony W. ..
Cooper, Gloria C. ..
Cope, Martha A. ..,. .
. . . . . .Franklin
. . . . . . .Cleveland
. . . .Byrdstown
Coppinger, B. Joan .....,.. Chattanooga
Cornelius. Robert C. Jr. .Lawrenceburg
Corum, Joyce E. ...... Castalian Springs
Coulson, Robert D. ....
Council, Judith A. ....
Covington, Michael A.
Cowan, Terry S. ...... .... Madison
Cowart, Thomas C. Jr.
Cox, Robert A. .... .
Crawley, Brenda F. .... .
Cresap, Charles E. ....
.. Annadale. Va.
. . . .Chattanooga
Croce, Joseph J. Jr. ..Gibbstown, N. J.
Crone. Maxine J. .... .
Crook, Sharon L. .... .
Crowder, James C.
Crowder, Linda D. ....
Culver, Dennis M. ....
Cundall, Ronald W. ..
Cunningham, Bradley L.
Cunningham, Jimmy P.
Curtis. James L. ..... .
. ...... Jackson
. . . . .Brownsville
. ....... Soclcly
. . . . . .Brownsville
. .......... Daisy
Cushing, Lonnie E. ....... Goodlettsville
Custer, Bonnie A. ...
Dabbs, Sandy E. ..
Dalton, Jane A. ..
Daniels, James S. ..
Daniels, Roy F. ... ...
Darden, George L. ...
Darnaby, Billy F. ............ Brownsville
Daubenspeck, Melody L.
Daugherty, Barbara J. .
Daugherty, Douglas L.
Davenport, James R. ..
.. ..... Nashville
. . . . . .Watertown
Davenport, John D. ....... Chattanooga
Davis, Linda K. ..... .
Davis, Sewell W. ..... .
.. ..... Nashville
Dawson, Margaret A. .... Harriman
Delaney, Margaret A. .
Deloach, Tom M., Jr. .
Denning. James L. Jr. .
Dennis, Charles E.
Denson, Carol J.
Denton, Jimmie L.
DePorter, Ralph G. ..
Desirey, Stephen T. ..
Dickens, William C.
Dickerson, Gary R.
Dickey, Barney P. ..
Diehl. Barbara A.
Dixson. Margaret J. ..
Dobbs, John L. .... .
Dobbs, Rodney D. ..
. . . . .McMinnville
.. ..... Gallatin
. . . . .Nashville
. . . .Kingsport
. . . . .Harriman
. . . .Kingsport
. . . .Cleveland
Dodd, Jack H. ...... .
Dodson, Lawrence M. ..
Dorland, Richard L.
Dorris, Thurman D. .
Douglas, Earl R.
Downey, Susan R.
Draper, Huland G.
Draughon, Terry W.
Dreaden, Larry T.
Drennon, Barbara J.
Driver, Buck J. .. .
Dugger, Mark W. ..
Dugger, Rose M. ..
Duke, Anthony E. .,... ..
Duncan, Barbara L. ..... .
Duncan, Brenda K.
Duncan, Estel L. .,.., ..
Duncan, Robert M.
Dunn, Eugene C. ..
Dunn, James W. .
DuPree, Mary P. ..
Durham, Priscilla J.
Durham, Ruth A.
Dyer, David C. ..
Dyer, Robert L,
Eagar, Charles C. ..
Easterly, Roger E.
Edmonds, Linda L.
Edwards, Phyllis A.
Eller, Sondra L. .... .
Elliott, Diana G.
Elliott. Jimmie L. ...
Elmore, Betty A. .. .
Elrod, Henry A. ..... .
Emery, Waymon L.
England, Bert C. .... .
Enztelder, David B.
Estes, Jerry W. ..
Eubank, Deborah J.
Evans, Dewayne M.
Evans ,Robert W. ..
Evans, Terry R. ..
Faircloth, Robert D. .
Farley, Lynda G. .
Farley, Mary F.
Farris, Linda F.
Fine, Jerry D. ... ..
Fisher, Lawrence E.
Fisher, William D. ..
Fitzgerald, E. Carol
Flatt, Sandra J.
Flowers, Jerry P. ..
Floyd, Ramona R. .
Floyd, William F.
Fly, Marcia D. ..
Ford, Priscilla K.
Foust, Joseph D. ... . .
Fox, Gary R. ,.....,.. .
Franklin, Rebecca R.
Freels, Edith L. .,,..... .
Freeman, Donald W.
Freeman, Ronnie E.
Freytag, Sara J. .... .
... . .. Soddy
. . .Nashville
. . , . .Nashville
.. .. McEwen
. .. Nashville
. .. Gallatin
. . . .Byrdstown
. . . .Ocoee
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Madison
.. Lenoir City
.. .. Hixson
.. . Gallatin
. . . . .Monroe
. . . .Lake City
. . . . .Nashville
The largest freshman
class in Tech's history,
approximately 2,3 0 0,
'fills Memorial Gym-
nasium during Fresh-
men Orientation Week.
Fuqua, Durward B.
Fuqua, Edward D. ..
Gaither, John B. ..
Garner, Larry T, ..
Gatto, Phillip F.
Gaylor, Robert L.
Geary, Raymond E.
Gentry, Eddie A. ....
Gentry, Judy E.
Gentry, Lloyd M. .
Gibbons, Janice M.
Gibbs, James G.
Giddens, David H. ..
Gilburth, Kenneth R. ..
Gilliam, Marion F.
Gilley, Jerry M. ....
Givens, Robert L.
Glover, Dale L. ..... .
Goetz, James G. Jr.
Gott, Nancy J. ...., .
Gotorth, John L.
Gooch, Alacia D. .
Goodman, Louis W. ......., .
E. .,... .
... . .Nashville
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Cookeville
. , . . .Leoma
.. . .Nashville
. . .. Newcomb
. ,,... Kingsport
...Elmont, N. Y.
.. .. . .Madison
Goodner, Anita P. ..... ...Chattanooga
Goolsby, Guy D. ..Harper Woods, Mich.
Goolsby, Larry K. ..Bloomington Springs
Gore, Janice L.
Graham, Joan M.
Grant, Gail L. .....
Grantham, Linda ..
Gray, James E.
Green, Ann C. ..,. .
Green, Dale A.
Green, Sherrie O. ...,.. .
Grace, Sharon R. ...,... .
. . . . .Oakdale
. .... Cookeville
Greenwood, David A. . ....... Jacksboro
Greenwood Pats A.
Gregory, Larry S. .
Griffith, Benny F.
Grindstati, Gene A.
Grissom, George E.
Grizzard, Sandra D.
Groce, Dale W.
Gunter, Ethel E.
Gwaltney, Lynn H. .
Hackney, Freddie A. ..
Hairston, William M. .. .
Hale, Allan R. ..... .
Hale, Judith A. ....
Hall, Bobby ........
. . . . . . .Dixon Springs
Grittith, Danny D. ....... '
. . . . . . .Richard City
. . . . .Columbia
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . .Hickman
. . . . .Kingsport
. . . . . .Gallatin
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . . .Cookeville
Hall, Roger D. ................ Portland
Hall, Spencer E. ........ .
Hamblen, James C. Jr
Hamby, Eva J. ..., .
Hamby. James ......
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .Crab Orchard
Hamill, Daniel A. .. .,........... Hixson
Hamilton, Sarah G. .
Hammock, Patsy M. .
Hammonds, Joseph E.
Hancock, Alfred R. Jr.
Hancock, Charles W.
Haney, Linda J.
Hann, Lewis A. .... .
Hannah, James H. ..
Hare, Paula F. .... .
Hargis, James C.
Harris, Alfred J.
Harris, Jerry E. .... .
Harris, Peggy S.
Harrison. William G.
Hashmi, Anwar S.
Harvey, Barbara J. ........ .
. . . .Manchester
. . . . . .Chattanooga
. .. . . . . . .Livingston
. . . . .Jackson
... .... Liberty
. . . .Lebanon
. . . . .Columbia
. . . . . . .Maryville
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . . . .Camden
. .. .Chattanooga
. . . . . . .Nashville
. . . . . .. .Jamestown
Harwood, Robert L. ......... Hohenwald
Hatfield, Floyd A. Jr.
Hattield, Jimmie S.
Hawkins, Theron D. ..
Hawkins, Wanda F. .
Hayes, John W.
Haynes, Lawrence W.
. . . .Sparta
. . . .Shelbyville
. . . . . . . .Brownsville
Head, Margaret S. ......... Springfield
Headen, Lael A. . ..... . ..
Hearington. Janice E.
Heath, Ralph D. ..... .
Hembree, Flora L,
Hendrickson, David lvl. ..... .
Henley, Daniel R. .... .
Hensley, Saundra E. ....
Henson, Baxter M. ... ..
. . . . .Cookeville
0 Hickey, Gordon R. .. ..... Rockwood
Hickman, Jerry T. .... ..... F ranklin
Hicks, Larry L. .... .... S weetwater
Higdon, Linda K. ..... Jacksboro
Hill, Elizabeth A. .. ...Rock Island
Hillis, Lonnie E. ................. Daisy
Hinds, Ella L. ............... Livingston
Hinds, James A. .... Battle Creek. Mich.
Hinson. Lois A. ............... Lebanon
Hitchcock, J. C. Jr. ,........... Dunlap
Hobbs, Janice L. ...,.. .
Hogshead, Margaret P. ..., Chattanooga
Holdreclge, Howard T. ....... Cleveland
I-loneycutt, Marvin W. .. ..... Oakdale
Hooper, James E. .... ..., N ashville
l-loots, Felix R. .....,, Hermitage
Hopkins, E. Jane . ..
Horne, Donna J. ..
Horton, Blanche C. ..
Horton, James R. ..... .
Huddleston, James D. ..
Huddleston, Judith A. .
Huddleston, Judy A.
I-Iuddleston, Sandra ...
Huclgens, Roy D. ..... .
I-Iudgens, Gerald D. Jr.
Hudson, Don V. ...... .
Hudson, Larry F. ..Red
Huffman, Bill R. ...... .
Hughes, Jane E. ..,... .
Hughes, Phyllis G. ..
Hughett, Judy A. .... .
Hunt, Susan M. ...... .
Hutcheson, Charlotte G.
Hutcheson, Nancy G. ..
Hyder, Lynda K. ,... .
Hyder, Karen S. ...
Ingle, Billy D. ..... .
Irwin, Jimmye A. .
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Cookeville
. ..,. Greenbrier
.. .... Harriman
. . . . .Tracy City
. . . . .Pikeville
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . .. .Knoxville
. . . . .Cookeville
Irwin, Patti ....,,.....
Iverson, Pamela C.
Ivey, Carole J. ..... ....., W inchester
Ivey, Jerry S. ..., ....
Jackson, Amos ..... .
Jackson, Samuel S.
Jackson, Stephen W. ..
Jackson, Thomas H.
Jaquess, Sandra E.
Jeffers, Billy R. .,... .
Jeffers, Sandra J. ....,. .
Jenkins, Robert S., Jr. .
Jennings, James D. ..
Jennings, William K. ....... McMinnville
Jewell, Beverly J. ..
Jewell, Charlene D. ..
, Ellen ........
Emma J. .... .
Johnson, Frances A ...
Johnson Frieda L. ,...
Johnson, Mary L. ..
Johnston, Sharron B.
Jones, Dwight O. ,... .
Jones, Jeffrey S.
Jones Marilyn N. ..
Jones Mary A. ..
Jones Mervyn D.
Jones Ruth M. .... .
Jones William K. ...
Judd, Tana M. ,... .
Karch, Theresa A. ..
Keahey, Danny T. .
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Gallatin
. . . . .Lebanon
. . . . .Nashville
. .... Nashville
. . . . .Tracy City
. . ...Cookeville
Kearney, Jerald F. .......... Clarkrange
Kelley, Linda E. ..... ..... C hattanooga
Kelley, Reba G. .. .... Spring City
Kelly, Katherine G. .... Knoxville
Kelly, Phillip L. ..... .... N ashville
Kemp, Donna L. .. ..... Cookeville
Kesky, Alvin ....... ..... C hattanooga
Key, Ellen C. ......... .
Kincaid, James R. Jr. ...... Chattanooga
King, Mary E.
Kin Richard H
Oak Rid e
g. . ... .... g
King, Steve L. ..... .... C hattanooga
This post-campaign muddle was NOT due to a rush to the polls to vote
Kirby, Leland F. .... Red Boiling Springs
Kirk, John P. ..Asheville,
Kirk, Larry M. ..... V ..... .
. . . . .Madison
Kirkham, Steve H. ...,....... Rockwood
Kirkpatrick, Bobby D. .... .
Kleiser, Blondie ...... ..
Knott, Charles S. ...
Krivec, John V. .,.. .
Krouse, Norma E.
Kyle, James R. ......,.. .
Kyle, Malcolm A. Jr.
Lackey, Larry S. ,....,... .
Lacy, Joyce A. .,,..... .
. . . .Nashville
. . . . .Knoxville
LaFerry, Duane N. Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.
Lamb, Jim .,.,......,.....,,. Nashville
Lambert, Carl E. ..,...... Chattanooga
Lambert. Gerald F. .... Chestnut Mound
Lambert, Leslie H. Jr.
Lambert, Sara L. ........ .
Lancaster, James C. Jr.
Land, Billy .........
Land, Gary W. ..,,. .
Lane, Donald R.
Langford, Brenda L. ..
Langley, Frieda M.
Lanham, Gwendolyn L.
Lankford, Melinda B. ..... .
Large, Sammy M. ..
Lassiter, Olivia H.
Lavender, Jack K.
Lawrence, Sharon E. ..
Lawrence, Thomas H. .
Lawson, John A. .... .
Laycock, James R. Jr. .
Ledbetter, Alda M. ..
Ledgermood, Stettin S.
Lee, Charles V.
Lee, Frances K.
Lee. Harriet A. .. ..
Lewis, James D. ..... .
Liddington, Gary L. ..
Limburg, Henry D. .
Lindler, Helen M.
Lindsley, Robert E.
Lingertelt, Billy R. ..
Linnell, Renard D. ..
Little, Linda K.
Lottis, Pollye R. ..
Long, Steve K. .... .
Looper, Shelia D.
Lovell, Charles E.
Lowe, Morrison L. ,.......
. . . .Nashville
. . .Livingston
. . . . .Oakdale
. . . .Knoxville
. .,.. Dayton
. Chapel Hill
. . . . . .Athens
. . . .Knoxville
. . . .Knoxville
. ., .Kingsport
. . . .Nashville
. . . .Kingston
. . . .Maryville
Lowry, John C. ..... Newport News, Va.
Lusk, James B. .. ....
Lyle, Stephen A.
Lynch, Linda P.
Lynn, Gary K.
Lynn, Pamela C.
. . . .Nashville
. . . .Oak Ridge
McCaleb, J. Elaine ........ Gordonsville
McCampbell, Linda S. ...South Pittsburg
McCann, Doreen D. ..... .
McCawley, Robert E. .... .
McCulley, Margaret A.
McDaniel, Nina M. ..
McDonald, Barry W. .
McDonald, Jackie F. .
McDow, Marjorie C. .
McDowell, Cheryl A. .... .
McDermitt, Paul R.
McGoldrick, Sandra D.
McGowan. Paul G. ..
McGugin, Virginia K. .
McKay, Sharon R. ...... .
McKee, Margaret E. .
McKibben, Brian R. ..
. . .Cookeville
. . . .Nashville
. . . . . .Franklin
McKinley, Carleen ........ Chattanooga
McKinney, E. Natalie
McLaughlin, Robert E. .... Chattanooga
McMahan, Arvel J. ..... Crestwood, Ky.
MacNeill, Kenneth L.
McPeters, James F. .
McReynolds, Betty S. .. ,,.. Cookeville
Mabry, Bill M. ......, ...Chattanooga
Maddux, John J. ..,. .... C ookeville
Major, Bruce L. ,,.... .,...,. D ayton
Malone, Bobby G. ,,.,. ,... C ookeville
Mangano, Joseph N. .......... Nashville
Mann, Dorothy J. .... .... Chattanooga
Mann, Virginia D. .... .... C hattanooga
Manning, Barbara E. ..... Nashville
Manos, Sandra A. .... .... S pringtielcl
Mantlo, James R. ,... ..,. S pringtield
Mantooth, John L. ..
Mapes, James A. ..
Marquardt, James E.
Martin, Gary R.
Martin, Paul T.
Massey, DiAnna ....
Masterson, Ronald F.
. ..... Old Fort
... .... Clarksville
. ..... Lenoir City
. . . . .Nashville
. . . .Gallatin
. ...... Spring City
D. .,.. Old Hickory
... .... Cookeville
Maxey, Tony ..,..,..., .... L ivingston
Maxwell. John T. Jr.
Maxwell, Teddy R. ,........ McMinnville
May, Harold D.
Mayberry, Tommy S.
Mayfield, Larry A. ....., ,,... K noxville
Medlley, Charles J. .... .,.,,. K noxville
Medley, Martha A.
Medley, Mary A.
Melton, John W. ..
... .... Clarkrange
. ,.,. Pikeville
. . .... Cookeville
Meredith, Herbert K. .... ...... A thens
Nancy C. ..
Miller, Dwight A. ..
Miller, Herbert A. .
Miller, James F.
Miller, Peggy A.
. ... Cookeville
.. ..... Tullahoma
.. .... Oak Ridge
. . ..... Brownsville
. . . . . . , .McMinnville
Miller, Randolph F. ...... Chattanooga
Miller, William L. ,.,. .,..... B enton
Milligan, Janet L. ...., Sparta
Milloway, Linda J. .. ..... Gallatin
Mills, John W. ...... .... N ashville
Millsaps, Vic M.
Millsaps, George C.
Robert D. ... .... Nashville
Mitchell, Barbara A.
Mitchell, Reba J. ..
Mitchell, Thomas H.
Mitchell. William R.
.. ..,.... Daisy
... ...,..., Sparta
. ..... Spring City
... ...... Nashville
.. ..,.. Livingston
Moore, Catherine V. ....... Athens
Moore, Elvis C. ...., ..,.... N ashville
Moore, Johnny P. .... Chattanooga
Moore, Richard S. ...... Donelson
Moore, Ronald K. ..... .... D onelson
Morcombe, Johnny B. . ,.... Jamestown
Morgan, Linda L. .....,,.... Winchester
Morrisett, Joseph C. Jr.
Morrison, Michael W. .
Morton, Glenn E. ,.,. .
Moss, Katherine I.
Mullinix, June R.
Mullins, Brenda S.
Murphy, Fred A. ,... ..
Murphy, Glen A. . ,.,. .
Musgrove, Charles M. .
Napier, Denny ...,...
Napier, Dianne ..,.,
Nash, Charles L.
Neal, Bruce A.
Neal, James L.
Nelson, Stanley W.
Nethery, Cheryl L. ..
Nooner, Earl W. .... .
Nooner, Martha l. .... .
Norman, William S. ...
Oakley, Thomas W.
O'Neal. David R. ,...
Ooten, Ronald T.
Orr, Larry W. ..... .
Orten, Marsha A.
Owen, Martha N.
Pangle, Charles C. ..
Parke, Gary A.
Parker, William R. ..
Parkerson, Donna S. ..
Parks, Steven P.
Parrott, Earl Q. ..... .
Parsons, Buckie D.
Parsons. Doyle H. ..
Partin, Joy S. ....... .
Patterson, David H. ..
Patterson. Gayle L.
. . . . . . .Waverly
. .... Nashville
. . . .Maryville
. . . .Jamestown
. .... Nashville
. . . . . . .Nashville
. . ...Nashville
. . . . .Nashville
. . . . . .Madison
. . . .Chattanooga
. . . . . .Oakdale
. . . . . . .Columbia
.. Ashland City
. . . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Winchester
. . . . .Hillsboro
. . . .Newport
. . . . . .Shelbyville
. . . . .Tracy City
. . ...Nashville
. . . . .Athens
9 Patterson, Heather E. .. ..., Cookeville
The mass migration into the
dorms at the beginning of
fall quarter finds many
persons trying to decide
what to carry in first.
Payne, Linda E. .,... .
Pa ne Nada D
y , .
Payne, Yvonne M.
Pearson, Michael E. ............ Franklin
Peavyhouse, Marian G. ...... Jamestown
Pedigo, Virginia ,...,...... McMinnville
Penick, Gail E. ,,.......,.. Chattanooga
Pennington, Brenda C.
9 Perry, Judith N. ..., .
. . . . .Nashville
Petway, Gene B. Jr. .... ,,... N ashville
Phillips, Freida N.
Phillips, Gary L.
Phillips. Sally L.
Pickle, Gary L. ...... .
Picklesimer, Walter L ....
Piepmeier, Arthur L. .... ..... N ashville
Pierce, lneta L. ..... .
U Pierce, Linda M.
Pinkston, Michael ...
Pinson, Chester A. ..
Pippin, Terry L. .... .
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Chattanooga
Pittman, Tommy S. ......,. Chattanooga
Pointer, Mildred C. ,... .
. . . . .Cookeville
Poore, Dennis 5. ..... Campbellsville. Ky.
Powell, Carol A.
Powers, Dan W.
0 Powers, William B. ..
Presley, Donna K.
Presswood, Audrey M.
Price, Suzanne .....,,
Pritchett, Jerry W. ..
Oualls. Polly J. .... .
Queen, Patricia A. . ..,. .
Ouinley, Charles R. Jr
Radford, Barbara G. .
' Rahm, Joseph A.
Raines, James C.
Ramsey, Carol E.
Ramsey, Gary E. ..
Ramsey, Linda C. ..
Ramsey, Robert R. ..
Randolph, James C.
Rankin, Marion R. ..... .
Ratlitt, Darrell R.
0 Ra Jesse A
y, . ...
Ray, Linda G. ..... .
Reagan, Martin W. .
Reale, John H. ,..... .
Rector, Barbara A. ..
Reed, Billy J. ...... .
Rhinehart, Charles K.
Rhodes, Wesley B. ..
Rice, Gary L. ..... .
9 Rich, Roger T.
Rich, Shirley A.
Rich, Susan R. ..... .
Rich, William H. ..... .
Richardson, Robert L.
Ridings, Ginger K. ..
Ridings, Mickey J. ..
Rigney, Judith A.
Riley, Christopher ..
. . . . .Nashville
. .... Cleveland
. . . . .Humboldt
. . . . .Birchwood
. . . . .Cookeville
. . . . .Cookeville
.... Chattanoo a
. . . . .Nashville
.. . . Byrdstown
Schoenly, William P.
Schooltield, James R.
Schubert, Robert A.
Scott, Gary A. ..... Petersburg
Scott, Roger L. ........ Celina
Seaborn, Donald J.
Sellers, Linda R. ...,. Knoxville
Sharbel, Herbert J. ..Nashville
Shepherd, Susan R. ..... Alcoa
Shipley. Sandra M.
Shoemaker, Cheryl D. .Oneida
Shoub, Carol A. ..... Nashville
Siler, Walter R. ......, Bolivar
Simmons, Barbara A.
Simmons, Richard L.
Simpson, James M. ..Nashville
Simpson, Lawrence C.
Sims, Darnell .......... Sparta
Sims, Linda K. ,.....,., Sparta
Sisk, William M. .Chattanooga
Rives, John H. Jr.
Roberts, John J. ..
Roberts, Linda G. .,.. .
Robertson, Nettie E.
Robinson, Richard L. Jr. ..
Robinson, Sara L. .
Robinson, Stephen G.
Roderick, Roy C. ..
Rogers, Anita L. ..., . ..
Romines, Philip R.
Ross, William F.
Roy, Brenda F.
Rudolph, Linda D. .
Russell, Mildred J.
Russell, Steven C.
Ryan, Charlie M. ..
Roy, Nancy R. ......,... .
.. . .Toronto, Canada
. ........... Donelson
Ryan, E. Lindsey .... .... C hattanooga
Sackett, David R. ....., Nashville
St. Clair, Sandy ..... ..... C ookeville
Sanders, David P. .... ..,. N ashville
Savage, Michael A. .... Nashville
Sawyer, Tom W. .... .... N ashville
Saylors, Julia M. ..,..... Sparta
Saylors, Sammie L. ,....,.. Chattanooga
lt seems everyone has an exciting time at the fresh-
men's greased pig race-everyone except the pig.
Sivert, Jennifer A. ........... Kingsport
Skaggs, Jamie K. ............. Knoxville
Skelton, Carol J. ..,...., Waukegan, Ill.
.. .,..,., Blountville
Slaven, Patricia J. .
Slusher, Gary D. ..... .
Slagle, James C. ..
Smedley, William C.
Smith, Brenda C. ..
Smith, Charles M. .
Smith, Floyd R.
Smith, Gary L.
Smith, Glenda S. ..
Smith, Homer L.
Smith, Howard W. .
Smith, Jo K. ..... .
Smith, Joe L.
Smith. Kathy A.
Smith, Larry R.
Smith, Marcia .....
.. .,..... Livingston
Smith, Michael L. .
Smith, Milton E.
Smith, Patty A.
Smith, Richard L. ..
Smith, Richard Y. ..
Smith, Ruby A. ....
.... Del Rio
. 4. V ..,, Byrdstown
. ........ Pulaski
. ........ Tullahoma
.. .... Springfield
Smith, Virginia G. ........ Lafayette
Snedecor, Catherine B. ...
Sneed, Betty Jo ........,.
Sodemann, Jeffrey P. .. .
Spann, Charles S. ..... .
Sparks, Donna L. ....
Speck. Ronald F. ..
Speir, Ova L.
. . .Livingston
.. .... Sparta
. . .Cookeville
Spitler, Donna L. ........ Fairborn, Ohio
Spode-ck, Walter D. .. ....... Nashville
Spurlock, Belle L
Stalcup, Judy L
Stalcup, Michael S
Standeter Ronald L.
Stanton, Lucy L. ,.,.. .
Steele, Donna J. ,..... .
. . . .Cleveland
.. ...... Hixson
. . . .Granville
. . . .Monterey
Spradlin, Michael C. .,....... Maryville
Stephens, Robert D.
.. ...... Knoxville
Stevens, Rodney K. ...,..,,.... Pulaski
Stevenson, James T. .4.... Goodlettsville
Stewart, Linda C. ......, Algood
Stewart, Robert S. .. Spring City
Stewart, Tracy H. Chattanooga
Stidham, Judy F. ..... ...., C ookeville
Stockton, Virginia F. .. ,.... Cookeville
Stone, Michael N. .
. ......., Nashville
Stone. William C. ...Louisville, Ky.
Stout, Jerry P.
Stout, Tony ....,..
. . . . . .Granville
Stout, William T. ..,. ..,.,... B axter
Stovall, William D. ... .... Fayetteville
Stringer, David R. .... .
Strunk, Paul R. .............. Nashville
Stuart. Teresa L. .... ........ M orristown
P. ..... Morristown
Suits, Delores H. ............ Cleveland
The man on the left seems to be having trou-
ble keeping l1er pajamas from falling down.
Thoman, James R. .... ...... N ashville
Thomas, William G. ..... Cookeville
Thomas. William G.
. . ...... Ca rthage
Thomison, Jack B. .......... Fayetteville
Thompson, Jerry L. ........ Pleasant Hill
Thom son John D.
. ......... Somerville
Thompson, Linda F. ......... ..Crossville
Thompson, Ralph E.
. .Beersheba Springs
Thornton, Richard T. ....... Atlanta, Ga.
Thrailkill, Linda D. ........ Chattanooga
Tippitt, Philip E. ..
Tipps, Helen C.
Tipps, Richard D. .... ....,.. L ynchburg
Tittle. John H. ............ Chattanooga
Tittsworth, Janice M.
Tongate, Dorris C. .. .... Owensboro, Ky.
Tramel, Eddie L. ............ Dowelltown
Treadway, Judy A.
... ..... Cookeville
... ...... Columbia
. . . .Spring City
. . . .Winchester
William ...... Chattanooga
Nelson . ............ Madison
Trimmer, Diedra A.
True, Richard A.
Tucker, Gayle L. ..
Tucker, Joe W.
Tuggle, Linda D
Travis W. ...... Birmingham, Ala.
Uitelrnan, Natalie M
9 Utley. Suzanne ....
Vaden, Anne L. ....
Vaden, Carol A. ..
Vance, Charles R. .
Van Deren, Vicky ..
. ........ Millington
. ..,...... Franklin
. . . . .Gordonsville
... ..... Rockwood
W. ..... Tracy City
Van Hooser, Harold
ase, Charles A. .......... Gallatin
ase, David ..
Vaughn, James L. ..
. . . ..... Watertown
. .... Blountville
Sullivan James P
Sullivan Robert E
Sullivan, Wayne V. ...Fairview
Summa. Michael S. ...Lebanon
Summery, Edwin W. .Nashville
Sutherland, Janice E.
Swattord, Robert F.
Sweany. Katherine A. Memphis
Sykes, Ronnie ......... Liberty
Tabb, Stephen R.
Tabor, Linda S. .... Cookeville
Taggart, Anna R. ...Kingsport
Tallman, Wayne .... Nashville
Taylor, Carolyn .... Dandridge
Teal, Ethel M. ...... Crossville
Teasley, Jimmy L. .... Gallatin
Templeton, Brenda C. ..Sparta
Terry, Brenda K. ...... Oneida
Terry, Douglas W. .... Gallatin
Thaxton, Walter H. .Smithville
Vaughn, Nelson C
Veal, Sandra E. ..
Vincent, W. Scott
Vines, Susan ....,
Wade, Jack T. ...
Wagner, Nancy G. ..,... .
Waldrop, Jimmy D. ..... .
After a multitude of hand
dles, names become meaning
less to the freshmen attend
ing the faculty reception.
Wakefield, Charles M. .,.... Pulaski
Walden, Kenneth D. .,.....,... Portland
Walker, Gifford E. ..,,.... Chattanooga
Walker, Linda J. .........,..., Walland
Wallace, Margaret A. ...... McMinnville
Wallace, Rheda F. .......... Atlanta, Ga.
Waller, Stephen H. .......... Donelson
Walters, Cynthia J. ,Red Boiling Springs
Wanclelt, James C. ...,... Chattanooga
Warnack, Robert G.
Chattanooga Valley, Ga.
Warren, Randall D. ........., Lebanon
Watson, Charles B. ,...,... McMinnville
Watts, Milton H.
Webb, Linda S.
Webb, Nancy C. ...,.... Chattanooga
Webber, Charles D. ..,....... Gallatin
Weese, Samuel R. .. ..,.. Austell. Ga.
Weis, Jim R. .. ..,....... Nashville
Welborn, David W. ........ Old Hickory
Welch, George R. . .. ,.... Rockwood
Wendt, William H. .. .... .Albany, Ga.
Wert, Lincla K. ,,.... Chattanooga
West, Robert W. ,... .... O liver Springs
Wheeler, Mary N. ,...,. Pikeville
Whitaker. Margaret K. ...,...,. Nashville
White, Charles R. ...... .... H ermitage
White, Geeta R. ..., ..... C ookeville
White, Lincla E. ..,. Cookeville
White, Thomas A. ., ....White House
White, Wayne R. ,.... ..,. L enoir City
Whiteaker, Cecil K. ..,..... Cookeville
Whitehead, James T. ......... Lebanon
Wilburn, Jerry G. ..... Chattanooga
Wilkey, Ronnie T. ...,. ....... D ayton
Williams, Charles C. ....... Spring City
Williams, Charles S. ,. ...... Nashville
Williams Dan C. .... .... D echerd
Williams, Guy S. . . . . ........ Gates
Williams James S. .. Watertown
Williams Phyllis F. .... Jamestown
Williams Richard A. .. ...,.. Donelson
Williams Walter L. ..,. .... C opperhill
Williams Wanda F. ,. Jamestown
Williamson. Gary W. ...... McMinnville
Wilson, Barbara A. ..
Wilson, Kenneth D. .... ..,. N ashville
Winfree, Dewey E. .......... Carthage
Winningham, Linda C. ,...... Livingston
Wix, Judy D. ...J ..,.. ...Bethpage
Woodall, James M. ., .,... Dickson
Wooden, Hazel B. .. ..,.. Pikeville
Wootten, Larry J. ... ... . .Nashville
Wortley, Gail F. ..... Deer Lodge
Wright, Brian R. .,.,... Donelson
Wright, Jack W. ., ,. ,..... Curyville
Wright, John E. .......... Goodlettsville
Wright, Ralph D. .. . ..... Nashville
Wyatt, Fred K. Jr. ..... Carthage
Yates, Michael M. .... Humboldt
Yearout, Sandra J. .. . .Maryville
Yokley, Thomas R. .... ..... C olumbia
York Margaret E. ..... ..... C olumbia
Young, Jean L. ............... Monroe
Youngblood, William F. .... Chattanooga
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Sponsor of CLUB 1400 Since 1944 Flowers by Wire Anywhere
"The Voice of Tennessee Tech" You may reach Howard or Helen Saunders
"Say It with Flowers" at 526-6116
.GLEGMPQ at home or at the shop,
'i Y og
O 2 Twenty-four hours a day
52 West Broad
Ralph Helton, owner
0 Complete selection of variety store
0 Money saving specials each week
0 Located in Cookeville's West Side
CLEANERS AND MEN 'S
Gold Cup Socks
Brentwood Sweaters and
Jade East and
English Leather Colognes
Something New or Something Different
In Men's Wear
FORMAL WEAR-SALES AND RENTAL
118 North Cedar Avenue
Cookeville, Tennessee Phone 526-6051
Cookeville Motor Company
J.L. McCaw1ey, Sr. J. L. McCaw1ey, Jr. Ralph McCaw1ey
News of the steps of progress
from the founding of Dixie
College to the 50th anniver-
sary of Tennessee Technolo-
gical University has been
shared with readers of the . . .
The latest hits
first in phonograph
records Putnam County Coolceville
Phone 526-4011 Established in I903
17 W. Broad Cookeville
"An all-the-way with Tech booster"
WHUB AMXFM CBS RADIO
IN THE UPPER CUMBERLAND 1400 on your dial
"On the best portraits
you will jimi our name"
137 East Broad
Guns - Ammo
Fishing and Archery
0 Wilson 0 Rawlings I Riddell
0 Aluma Craft Boats 0 Johnson Motors
"Everything for the Sportsman"
109 W. Broad Cookeville, Tenn.
Shakes 0 Sumlies 0 Malts
Sandwiches 0 French Fries
Cedar Ave. and Spring St.
mx'-K . w
Around the Corner rom
n Whore. ..
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
Coca-Cola Bottling Co., Cookeville
P ge 360
A Good Store
In A Good Town
Stores in Tennessee
,,..-,, ,,.-......,,.-.,,..,.. .,, -.- , .i , r,-u
Q , Q 'K
ir - 4 ' , .
Friendly Service Above All Else . . .
jewelers Since 1900
136 East Broad Street Phone 526-4632
47 N. Cedar Ave. Cookeville, Tenn.
We sell .every blooming thing -
10 7-fax, COTTON JOHNSON, Owner
Complete laundry and dry cleaning
Phone 526-6422 0 Night 526-6746
W. R. WHITAKER 8: SON
phone 526-6354 119 Wes: Broad
Walking.9 Hungry? Need a place to take a date?
Tlaereiv no better place than . . .
Dine in a pleasant, relaxed atmosphere
ust off Campus Cookeville
PUTNAM LESLIE C. WILLIAMS
"Home of the Tech Mum"
1927-Our 39th Year-1966
Ralph H. Wirt
Flowers for All Occasions
WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS CORSAGES - CUT FLOWERS
C ARD S 211 East Broad Street
111 West First Street Phone 526-6288
Phone 526-4161 Cookeville
TODD'S FOOD VALU
Big M Shopping Center Cookeville, Tennessee
SA W M1951 ,E Wg- ?i'2s'xga'fifrgiw gg 3 "
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1 Q9 3 WANELING-. -
'DRAPER 1E 1 L I
BUILDERS HARDWARE 0 STORM DOORS AND WINDOWS 0 WINDOWS-DOORS
PANELING-PLYWOOD 0 SHEETROCK 0 FLOOR COVERING 8: TILE
INSULATIONS 0 ROOFING 8: SIDING
, K if vp
wrrivovlee 190092 ff?
fir isl-IEEJITROGKN V eg?
swam DOQRS-WINDOW? ' .
121 Poplar St. "General Line of Hardware" Cookeville
WPTN, Inc. HARDING STUDIO
AM-1550 KC '
The twin voices of
of 5267145 45 West Broad Street
Cookeville Tennessee COOKEVILLE, TENNESSEE
Kodak and Bell 61 Howell Dealer
On the Square
Usual and Unusual
"jewelers of Distinction"
52 West Broad Street
LUNCHES SHORT ORDERS
Eighth and Dixie
DINN ERS FOUNTAIN SERVICE
COOKEVILLE DRESS SHOP
A Shop for College Women
0 JONATHAN LOGAN
. BUTLE KNITS "For the very best
o JUNIOR SPORTS WEAR try Zumbrd'
310 4th Ave., So.
Phone 526-4728 Nashville Tenn
26 N. jefferson Cookeville, Tennessee
SPRING STREET NO. 1 AND NO. 2
Cookevi11e's Most Modern Markets
"Try Our Delicious Barbecue Sandwiches, Chickens and Ribs"
"Your B. F. Goodrich Store"
Recapping - Repairing - Kelfvinator Appliances - Motorola TV
407 E. Spring Phone 526-4862
WOODBINE DRY GOODS
"Clothing for the Entire Family"
On the Square
M. M. Richardson, Mgr.
Jimmie Buck, Asst. Mgr.
WINON A MOTEL
Free T.V. -Every Room
2 Miles East of Cookeville
U. S. Highway 70N
You'1'e in the
Pepsi Cola Bottling Co.
,M nk BARBER sHoP
TIRE ENGINEERS 210 Sth
JUST OFF THE CAMPUS
"We Need Your Head in Our Business'
Mgr. CECIL MONTGOMERY
549 West Broad St. Telephone 526-2222
Five-Barbers for Your Comfenienrce
Visit The . . . ' 46 East Broad Street
Merle Norman Cosmetic Studio
Open-9:00 to 5:00 Free Demonstrations Given by Appointment CALL 526-6576
Hub City Gas Company
"We Make Warm Friends"
Now FEATURES Gas Appliances
I Refrigerators Ranges
a Heaters Water Heaters
Inn O W
Tech's visitors home
. . ff! 'IW g,g5 g::, .,-.g.:.:p,, ,
Ln Cookeville Phone 'For Reservations 1 '4"A "4A"V'A'4 4A":'::::::4::: :,:: :'::' A
526-7 I 88
Mr. and Mrs. George Scribner, Owners Sparta Highway Cookeville
BOB'S SHOP FOR MEN
"You'll Never Dress Better for Less"
West Side Shopping Center
"J: 2-E-u 1
11--n an . Y
X H' V
N S O R ' S
Books - Gifts - Hobbies - Office Supplies
West Side Shopping Center o Cookeville, Tenn.
THINK FIRST OF . ..
First National Bank
Students and Faculty Welcome
HACKETTS MEAT 1 M1882
Wholesale Meat- and Amateur
Poultry and Eggs Including Expert Information
CUSTOM SLAUGHTERING R i
420 Union St.
Carthage Tennessee Nashville
' WOODFORD MOTOR COMPANY
Buick - Pontiac - Tempest - Rambler - GMC Trucks
SALES 8: SERVICE
W. Spring Street Dial 526-6186
Eat at the
B 81 B RESTAURANT
jim Powell, owner
"A Tech Booster all the Way"
Private Dining Facilities for 100
. . . ON THE ROAD TRY
THE PORTER HOUSE -Lebanon
ANCHOR SERUM COMPANY
Er., NA,-Y M ,,, l.,., . an ,
1941 Tech graduate
Golden Eagle Alt. Captain
o f Complete Line
o f Animal H ealtla
400 2nd Avenue
N. Washington and Tenth St.
0 New and Used
0 Travel Trailers
'0 Hertz Rent-a-Car
1808 Broad Street
Davidson Offset Duplicating
Gestetner Stencil Duplicating
Elliott Addressing Systems
SALES - SERVICE
Tonight is a good night to enjoy a good movie at the
PUTNAM DRI E-I THE TRE
U.S. Highway 70-Four Miles West of Cookeville
West Side Shopping Center
FE 59.95, -, Egg x,..,W.?2"v'
9w..s.ss.tm W Q
gag as E
Bulova, Hamilton, Benrus
Expert Watch Repair
East Side of Square Cookeville
Drive-in Registration at
. o.,,, ,I
24 1 none: , cgi
" is 1
CNW, 1' AIR CONDITIONED
' Telephone: Area Code 615: 526-4151
Corner Broad and Cedar
161 West Broad Cookeville, Tennessee Cookeville' Tennessee 38501
1 , , , Cookeville, Tenn.
also barriers of
' S WOODEN WARE
We Specialize in Rebuilding Motors
Distributors For G. E. Motors
Hoover Bearings 166 Second Avenue, North
Clarence T. Huddleston and Son-Owners
Nashville 5, Tennessee
228 W. Spring Phone 526-6177
Night Phone 858-6611
The Home of Old Hickory Merchandise
Specialists in School Photography and Yearbooks
Better Portraits-Finer Yearbooks- We Do Both
J. BONNER MCENTIRE
2411 Dundee Lane Nashville, Tenn. 57214
Putnam County J ! -
Auto Parts Inc.
- C784'M'L8.S'SQ8 C9886
on your aloulbfe
Assurance of Quality
National Automotive Parts
Association PERCY COHEN
ur ' h
Tel. 526-6121 and 526-6122
54 South Cedar Avenue Nashville
Cookeville Tennessee Tennessee
MU RPHY'S SHOE STORE 2
Top quality in men's and womenlv foot wear
22 W. Broad Phone 526-6724 Cookeville
Tennessee Tech students and faculty make frequent use of
numerous banking services offered by
"Serving the GROWING Upper Cumberland"
Algood 8: Baxter
and a New Branch in Village Shopping Center
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
fffafafiw V5 S .
When you go, go on . . .
Continental Trailways SAFE COMFORTABLE STATIQN
Dial 526-4455 Cookeville, Tennessee
- IIHRVDZ ' 005 CDIIPORIITIOU
Drafting EClUiPmenf and Materials Briggs 8: Stratton and Clinton Engines
Slide Rules' 'O Drafting Machines .
Complete Lzne of All Auto Parts
Cartographic and Surveying Instruments
125 East Spring St.
50 CO'-FAX AVENUE Telephone 526-6154
CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY
F. Hvllander HEWGlEY'S MUSIC SHOP
. .IL '-QHWQL k. -1.
Manufacturers of Umbrellas-Raincoats ,,,- '
114-120 West 30th Street
720 Commerce Street
New York 1, N, Y, Nashville 5, Tennessee
JACK FROST RESTAURANT
Phone 526-4787 WELCOME TECH STUDENTS 57 W. Broad St.
The Co-eds' Fashion Center . . . P
Featuring the Best in Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
West Side Shopping Center Cookeville, Tennessee
OI1 O 1'
Y u Our Best Wishes to
The Student Body and the Faculty
from The Tennessee Polytechnic Institute
IACK SELLS JOHN S1-3XToN .sz co
P.O. Box 4124
Drive-In Prescription Service Atlanta 2, Ga,
Corner Broad 84 Dixie Cookeville
39 W. Spring Phone 526-7590 Cookevill
tt ' K
Hargrove Office Supply ik ,,,
Olivetti Underwood Agent
421 Broad St. Cookeville, Tenn.
Praxis makes the scene.
You with a neat, compact Praxis 48. crowding and piling.
common typing errors: Flying caps. lm-
proper spacing. Blurring. Unsightly morning mail, tell him about Praxis 48.
Ancl clon't forget to mention the cost:
So tomorrow, when you take in his
What a beautiful way to work your way Praxis 48 is letter perfect. Even cen- Only 5295. At this price he's likely to
through 9to 5. ters titles automatically. And more. get you one.
For this is the only electric typewriter iFact is, the only thing it c.loesn't do is
that automatically prevents the 4 most spell.i
RAI.PH'S DONUT SHOP
Open 24 hours- 7 days a week Phone Q26-4231
30 varieties of Donuts C00kCV1l1C
We specialize in cakes for all occasions Tennessee
I . .
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mf.-..v...We-W -seep-wwf -
.WW . new-4: --sl ,
Q. vii . -sing-:H R' .
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C on gmtulotiom QPN E THF
From a Builder of Roads and Highways
To the Builders of Better Men and Women
Road Builders, Inc., a leader in highway construction in the
Mid-South, is happy to extend congratulations to Tennessee
Tech on its 50th Anniversary and its first year as a Technologi-
718 Murfreesboro Road
"EVERYTHING TO WEARI'
Dry Goods, Notions
Millinery, Shoes, Clothing
Basement Five and Ten Cent Store
141 Neil St. Memphis, Tenn
-fc, c M f- - - 7 N iw .HES -.sw
ALGOOD SUPER MART
Algood Phone 537-6055 Tennessee
HIGHLAND RIM Esso
a top station with top service
On Sparta Highway near Interstate 40 Cookeville, Tennessee
"A Complete Drug Store"
0 Cosmetics 0 Candies
0 Trusses 0 Stationery
O Greeting Cards
The Best In Prescription Service
One block off the Square on
"We Call For and Deliver"
Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing
Cold Storage for
WE GIVE TOP VALUE STAMPS
Phone 537-9522 Algood, Tenn.
03 . ... A
McMurry-Roberson Q J
Inc. ul ing
Shopping Center rid S
of the Upper Cumberland 6446 and sage
The Home of Style and Quality f ,,
On the Square
Hg y P 5262107
John Stites, Owner
Nashville ihwa ' hone -
nnnn C ne ne
, hiilie zi? Q3 :' U """' , 1 E E . , .,ne g
3 1 Q 52 C
Go lelen A n n iafemez ry
ext Wzkh J
, 60 Umm o Swzmmzng Pool Phone 526-7115
o Telephone in every room a AM-FM Radio Near Interstate
o Free TV o Restaurmzt on Sparta Highway
. 1 ' - - fk5lQUALlTYE
SOUTHERN 'FQQDS J, :5gfUA'f,'2E",,?
Day or Night
WHITSON FUNERAL HOME
50 North Dixie Avenue
Branch-Baxter Funeral Home
JERE WHITSON HARDWARE COMPANY
1 wi -.- .. .-. , . ..,. .....
Frigidaire Appliances A
'. iii' QM' if ' 1 ',,:,g, " ' MX. H 1" . . 21,22 ' 'ew ,mg
One of the S0uth's Newest and Finest . . .
SOUTHERN MOTEL AND RESTAURANT
Two Minutes Wfest of Cookeville on Highway 70N
30 Ultra Modern Rooms with Baths Fine Foods and Beverages
Room Telephones, Free TV Swimming Pool
Air Conditioned 'The Family Storen
Owned and Operated
Fine Food - Quality Price
West Side Shopping Center Cookeville
Monterey Road Cookeville 526-2454
gkg PHONE 526-4314 S
Z and Youn
Phone 526-5822 CDUKEVII-LE' TENN.
P k Village Shopping Center-Cookevill T 5TnnE
Always First Quality Merchandise
At Super Save Prices
Satisfaction Guaranteed Or Your
Three Ways To Buy
Plenty of Free Parking
SHOP BIG K
Open 10 A.M. - 9 P.M., Monday - Saturday
Welcome Tech Students
Caught in a rush?
Come to us!
8th and Dixie Cookeville
155.42 - -
the world gui" of filtration
Specialists in the manufacture of equipment
for efficient handling and control of liquids.
for food and fun
0 free billiard instruction for Tecb women
o sandwiches and breakfast any time
0 billiards for a different and exciting date
just off campus Cookeville
CODY OFFICE SUPPLY
New and Used Typewriters
On the Square Phone 526-7151 Cookevill
West Side Shopping Cente
Oak and Third
Li gbt Fixtures
Li gbt-Power Wiring
Contracting and Repairing
46 S. Cedar Cookev ll
COOPER'S YOUTH WORLD
Big M Center Phone 526-5641 Cookeville
COOKEVILLE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
All Accounts Insured up to 310,000
By An Agency of the Federal Government
Cookeville Federal Savings and Loan Association
East Broad Street
Anticipate Tomorrow by Saving Today
' letterpress Engraving
' Lithographic Plates
' Color Process Plates
ALL PLATES IN THE
WERE PRODUCED BY
FORTY EIGHTYEARSOFSERVICETO PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
COME IN-DRIVE IN
COUNTER, CURB SERVICE
"Courteous, Ejficient Service'
Broad and W. Spring Street
. . . for top quality
I L' I
Daily Service To
Cookeville - Livingston
Sparta - Nashville
Supplies Knoxville - Chattanooga
N. Carolina-S. Carolina
Call 526-7169 Dial 526-7163
676 West Broad Cookeville, Tennessee 433 W. Broad Cookeville
ROBERT GUN N ELS FLORIST
.4 A ,,o FLOWERS Fon ALL OCCASIONS
Phone 526,7149 GIFTS AND NovELT1Es
, rr '
Pleasmg you means our success"
104 N. Washington Ave. Cookeville, Tenn.
The First National B ank
MMM ,fJ,0Zf.ZL:,LZf4WA1z'e dwg
SPARTA 2 10Cafi0I1S TENNESSEE
HOOPER AND HUDDLESTGN FUNERAL HOME, INC.
Modern Air-Conditioned Funeral Home
Ambulance S rvice 9,150 the new A Booster f T h
Plate Lunches and Homemade .Pies
"Home of jumbo Doubleburgeru
Next to Girls' Dorm Pop and Nova Hudson, Mgrs. Phone 526-6878
RICE MOTOR INN
THE CRAXVE ORD HOUSE
0 Cojiee Shop for 25
0 Banquet Room for 50
0 Dining Room for 75
0 Catering Service
0 50 Rooms
0 Swimming Pool
0 Music In Every Room
0 TV In Every Room
0 Telephone In Every Room
Interstate 40 and Burgess Falls Road
RANDOLPH and PARKS, INC.
TV, Radio, Hi-Fi Parts
' 1 T e
Cookevil e, enness e
Congratulations on your
50th year from
ADAMQS MANUFACTURERS OF
PROTECTIVE EQU I PM ENT
P. O. BOX 499 TELEPHONE 526-2IO9
536 E. 20th Street Cookeville, Tenn.
Another location in Sparta
on McMinnville Highway
DAIRY MART West Broad St. SHELL OIL PRODUCTS
Shakes-Malts Cookeville U-Haul Rental
Sandwiches Tennessee Trucks and Trailers
Ph 526-2979 Phone 526-6265
I , -ff' teaaaaa
, " fi D lf :.. :--:
' ' '. 4 ::: -:f' -1 :':' '
L . ..,., .,
IN STIT TIO
"We Specialize lu A Complete Liue Of Quality Iustitutiouul
Products To Serve Your Needs"
Fuits - Juices - Meats - Soups - Vegetables
Fruits - juices - Portion Control - Meats -
Seafoods of all Kinds - Vegetables - Pastries
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Coca Cola Syrup - Syrups and Toppings - Ice
Cream Cones - C02-Gas
Coca Cola Equipment Hot Chocolate Machines
jet Spray Equipment Slush Machines
RESTAURANT SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT
Wearever Products - Buffalo China - Glass-
ware - Silverware - Can Openers - Soup
Kitchens - Ice Tea Equipment
Paper Cups - Paper Napkins - Paper Towels
and Tissue - Straws - Aluminum Foil
JANITORAL SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT
Waxes - Cleaners - Mops and Brooms -
Soaps - Mop Equipment - Floor Mats -
Buffalo Valley Road
E 11 Established in 1912
Hardwood Flooring and all Kinds' of Building Lumber
Plywood, Trim, Paneling, Insulation and Slaeet Rock
Telephone 526-4191 Cookeville
ff. , M I my V M I- -W .Wf.,-- ---M VM- ----in -Y -E K M .- h- xr ,,,:.w-f-- rr-f ' it ' X 6 e 5 ,v X X W f,Q..e,f.,1-- -- -5, E Spb-Qaankv ,
Seating 60 Customers
Big M Center Cookeville
The New Science Building, Engineering Building and Freshmen Women's Dorm
McQuiddy Printing Company
709 Spence Lane
Phone 244-2 15 1
The Ceutwzl Soutlfs Leucliug Creative Printer
Proud to be Printers of the A11-American EAGLE
Stop in and visit these Tech Alumni
Mc uiddy Office Designers
110 Seventh Ave., N.
N aslJ1fille's Only Office Supply Supermarket
0 FREE OFFICE DESIGN SERVICE 0
VILLAGE HOBBY CENTER
"Visit A Night At The Races And Before Long Yozill Be Running Your Own"
In Village Shopping Center Cookeville, Tenn.
NEW WAY ROBERT ORR
RESTAURANT 8 COMPANY
Plate Lunches Serving fhe lnsfifufional and
0 Sanifaiion Needs 0 Frozen Foods
0 Restaurant Supplies 0 Canned Goods
OPEN 5 A-M-- 10 P-M- Daily 0 Coffee Roasiers 0 Paper Supplies
0 Fresh Fruiis 8: Vegetables'
P. O. Box l087 90l Sixih Ave., N.
664 W. Spring Cookeville Nashville 2, Tennessee
G O G
OF COOKEVILLE-HIGHWAY 42, NORTH OF I-40
HOLIDEX PHONE f6'l5j 526-7125
0 Eighty-four rooms
I Dining for 106
0 Banquet facilities for 200
O Private dining for small groups
0 Catering Service
0 Swimming pool
0 Telephone in each room
0 Travel information at desk
Dining room open from 6 ann. to 10 pan. daily
I THE NA
Special parties-dinners, teas, luncloeons,
banquets, and receptions are welcomed
BOB HILL- INNKEEPER
REG. U. S. PAT. OFF.
VounHo4l'haomCoa4fT6CoaAEQ Page 416
SPORTSMAN,S STORE J
"The jinesl and most complete Sportsmanis -
V ,,,, I
store between Nashville and Knoxville"
MEMBER OE THE NATIONAL
0 Hunting and Fishing Equipment '
l..li'!F!!i IE l:'I:fllIlI!1f
CHATT AN OOGA
0 Physical Fitness Equipment
0 Starcraft Boats
0 Evinrude Motors
0 Complete Hobby Line
0 Camping Equipment
We Stoela Tech Shirts and .Iacleets
THE UNION FORK 8: HOE COMPANY
Next to Spring Street Market Cookeville Phone 5264026
J. J. FOUTCH AND SONS PACKING Co.
Serving the Upper Cumberland with Bunker Hill Brand Meats
Bunker Hill Road Cookeville, Tennessee
fongratufations on your 5ot
Manufacturers of "Washington Dee Cee"
106 North Wahlut
E gl business staffs have from time to 'mme experienced difficulty in selling advertising. When Tecl1's f t
class was graduated in I929, the EAGLE sold II pages in advertising In the I966 Eagle 7I pages were sold
Th i9 fflttht g t dd d db h ptbl
29 sfa li e a encoura emen was nee e as evi ence y t e re rin eow.
i-ii I C' This Sbcice Is Reserved' irfidemory W ff
iff , I C of the Firms Whose C M ' mf
Aidueriisirgg Directors Did Not Choose to K
Siupport Tech Students ' ' '
Ei - .
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Q V M as.
E gi? Q
Charles Looper. director of placement, and a representative of a firm interviewing on campus re-
view the record of a prospective employee.
After about three years at
Tech, students begin to
think of future employ-
ment. Each year a number
of Hrms interview hundreds
of prospective employees
at Tech. During Tech's
Golden Anniversary, sev-
eral of these Hrms are using
the EAGLE as a recruiting
media. Tech seniors should
carefully consider future
employment with any of
th e following companies
with which they are quali-
Hed to work.
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN MANAGEMENT
ENGINEERING - SCIENTIFIC - BUSINESS
R f - 1
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dnnrph IE. Svvugram 8: Sanz, nr.
Louisville, Kentucky-Lawrenceburg, Indiana-Baltimore, Maryland
An lnvitation To Teach ln
The Public Schools of Metropolitan Nashville need qualified, enthu tic young
people who plan to make teaching a career.
This 90,000-pupil system, expanding at the rate of 2,000 pupils per year, will
probably be in the top twenty by 1970. A large system can have good schools
only if it has dedicated classroom teachers who have a sincere interest in its boys
and girls. We are looking for teachers who want to help us make Metropolitan
Public Schools among the best in the country.
We extend a personal invitation to all who would make tea h' g a career to '
our instructional staff in Nashville, Tennessee.
o Share Oar Fun Ancl Recreation
a Share Uur Cultural Heritage
a Share Uar On-The-fob H667
Q Share Our Privileges And Benefits
Q Share Our Excellent Working
Q Share Uar Gracious Living
o Share Uur Opportunity For
on your th year.
Sam my 13
RETAIL CREDIT COMPANY
I I I
. L. FUTURE UNLIMITED
5 "'- XX The natural gas industry offers limitless
-.R opportunities in all kinds of worlc for the
' college graduate of ambition and desire
. . . a chance to move ahead with one of
the nation's fastest growing industries.
Natural gas' is a must for industry . . .
business . . . schools and homes. Right
here in Tennessee more homes are heated
with natural gas than with any other fuel.
If you want to find out more about the
Pipeline To Opportunity, contact us.
,fgmm NATURAL GAS
1 Knoxville, Tennessee
z 29' E U'
:n z Z T 5
Z 5 i if
P gg 5'-E 'L'
The Treasury Department's Internal Revenue Service collects 95 percent of the
money used to operate our Government-more than 100 billion dollars each year.
This income-the financial life blood of our country-provides for all the essen-
tial functions of our government. It is derived from all our people through the ef-
forts of the Congress and the personnel of the Internal Revenue Service.
Rewarding careers in this vital public service await those of you who prepare in
such fields as professional accounting, criminal investigation, business analysis, law and
technical tax work.
Positions with the Internal Revenue Service are under a competitive civil service
system. This means that selection for appointment and future career opportunities
will be free from the influence of such as politics, race, religion, national origin, and
the like. All qualified persons receive equal consideration.
Representatives of the Internal Revenue Service visit college campuses at least once
each year. Your placement office will arrange an interview and will furnish you
brochures describing specific positions.
RIIJA POWER 81 LIGHT COMP
! ?-gg MOE!
nlBI'B'S it F
Once upon a time Florida was the ideal
place for fun in the sun. It still is, even
Today, Florida is not only a great place
to enjoy living - it's a mighty sensible
place to earn a living as well.
Behind the beaches and palm trees is
a rapidly growing Space Age industry
. . . some 700 new industrial plants or
major expansions a year.
Where do you "grow" from here? We in-
vite you to explore Florida and its oppor-
tunities for action-minded, well-trained
young people like yourself.
More power to you.
ANY " Helping Buildriorida
Your completion of fifty
years in an outstanding
educational program indeed
deserves the honor of your
being recognized in the
TENNESSEE TECHNOLOGICAL UNIVERSITY.
There are Job Opportunities For Electrical,
Industrial And Mechanical Engineers For Work In
Knoxville. Robertshaw is One Of The Largest
Manufacturers Of' SELF-CONTAINED TEMPERA-
TURE AND PRESSURE REGULATORS . . . PNEU-
MATIC PILOT CONTROLLERS . . . DIAPHRAGM
AND BELLOWS CONTROL VALVES . . . PRES-
SURE AND VACUUM RELIEF VALVES . . . PNEU-
MATIC AND ELECTRIC CONTROLLERS-POSI-
TIONER VALVES . . . MOTORIZED VALVES . . .
PACKLESS EXPANSION JOINTS AND VALVES
. . ,AUTOMATIC RADIATOR VALVES . . . PRES-
SURE AND TEMPERATURE SWITCHES
LIQUID LEVEL CONTROLS . .. . TRUCK, TRAC-
TOR AND AUTOMOBILE THERMOSITAATS . . .
PNEUMATIC DIFFERENTIAL PRESSURE CELLS
. . . PNEUMATIC RECORDERS . . . INDUSTRIAL
PNEUMATIC RELAYS . . . PRESSURE GAGES
. . . PRESSURE AND TEMPERATURE TRANS-
MITTERS AND RECEIVERS . . . INTERNAL COM-
BUSTION ENGINE CONTROLS AND CONTROL
SYSTEMS . . . METALLIC BELLOWS AND BEL-
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT AND MERIT SALARY IN-
CREASES - LIBERAL FRINGE BENEFITS - JOB SECURITY AT ROBERTSIIAW,
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.
. ' C? l".
FULTON SYLPHUN DIVISION
u-'-Q L. Knoxvnua, TENN. 37901
Kroger alutes Tennessee Tech On Its 50th Anniversary
Meet Kroger's Store Manager
The New Executive In Chain Store Operation
Marvin Neely, Manager, Kroger, Bowling Green, Ky.
ANOTHER OF THE CHALLENGING. HIGH INCOME CAREERS
OPEN TO COLLEGE GRADUATES IN TODAY'S FAST-MOVING
"One of the most rewarding iobs in American business is that of
store manager in a modern, forward looking grocery chain."
These are the words Marvin Neely, I96I graduate of Tennessee Tech
uses to describe his store management position with Kroger in
Bowling Green, Kentucky. Marvin takes a very special pride of
proprietorship in this operation, which is a multi-million dollar yearly
operation.. He has been well prepared and trained for this assign-
ment in some of Kroger's most successful stores while in our Manage-
ment Development Program.
Joining The Kroger Company in I96l, on graduation from college,
Marvin has moved through Kroger training and management experi-
ence rapidly. He has new responsibility with a high executive salary.
Just one ot the many exciting positions open to college graduates
in today's 'Fast-moving supermarket industry!
The door is open at Kroger for college graduates who "think big"-
in a company whose dramatic growth shows it thinks that way ,too.
Kroger-America's third largest food retailer and processor-is now
expanding throughout a 25-state area to meet the challenge ot mov-
ing more millions of dollars ot food each day to more millions of
Kroger needs men for high-income, executive positions in account-
ing, merchandising, quality control and research, marketing, adver-
tising, sales promotion, personnel administration, transportation, real
estate planning and manufacturing.
Here's opportunity in a virtually "recession-proof" business, in a
company whose sales top S2,500,000,000. At Kroger a college grad-
uate receives an excellent starting salary and-within a maximum of
I4 months-is moved into a responsible management position.
We suggest that if you have leadership abilities and are capable of
assuming responsibility that you meet with our representatives when
they are on your campus or write direct to: The Personnel Manager,
The Kroger Co., P. O. Box 329, Nashville, Tennessee 37202.
an opening f an opportunity f a career f a break f a future f a spot f a chance
a beginning f a position
marketing f sales f research administrationfengineeringf management
technology f merchandising f design
you should know what Beaunit has to offer!
Tell us about yourself now and your plans
for the challenging years ahead.
Dept. B, 261 Fifth Avenue, New York
ARE YOU INTERESTED IN
WATER RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT...
IN THE GEOCRAPHICAL AREA OF YOUR CHOICE
WITH THE CORPS OF ENGINEERS
DIVERSITY OF ACTIVITIES
The Corps of Engineers embraces virtually the entire range of modern
engineering in the construction field. Projects include research into
basic science, engineering investigations and regional planning, design,
construction, operations, maintenance, and management of hydro-
electric power dams, flood control facilities, harbors and navigable
streamsg design, construction and maintenance of family housing,
runways, hangars, roadways, hospitals, and nuclear power installations,
and construction of intercontinental ballistic missile and space launch-
ing sites. ln addition are the allied fields of cartography, geodesy and
Opportunity is provided for progressive movement toward top positions
for men with ability. You learn from top calibre professionals who
have had many years of high quality experience.
Projects are located in every State and in many foreign countries.
A CAREER NOT A IOB
The Corps offers a well defined 18-month rotational training program
for young graduate engineers covering all facets of the varied work
program. This is followed by planned career development assignments.
These assignments enable a young man to develop his special aptitudes
in the engineering field. As he progresses, special attention is given
to the development of managerial and executive abilities.
ADVANCED EDUCATION AVAILABLE
Attendance at special seminars, symposiums, and university courses
and participation in professional societies and activities are encour-
aged, and sponsored when possible. Fellowships for advanced study
and awards for outstanding achievement are also available.
59-T I -LH I
FOR ADDITIONAL INFURMQTISN . . . and an illustrated brochure :S flig
"Y C ", 't t t e . S. Arm En ineer District, ouis-
viIII:LIrCo2II1eserof VHgIzneLers, P. 0. Boxy 59,gLouisviIIe, Kentucky C 0 R P S OF EN G I N E E
DEPARTMENT OF ARMY
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
Barker: james D.-284
Abbott, Terry L.-343
Abel, jackson D.-325
Adair, james G.-343
Adams, Charles R.-325
Adams, j. Thomas-283
Adams, Kenneth R.-343
Adamson, Rebecca S.-325
Adcox, Larry W.-325
Aclsit, Wm. Forrest-343
Adwell, Charles E.-343
Agee, Carl E.-284
Agee, Celia j.-325
Ahern, Theresa j.-325
Aiken, Darla G.-325
Akens, Larry G.-343
Akin, Richard L.-325
Alcorn, Donald K.-343
Alcorn, john David-317
Alexander, Kenneth E.-343
Barton, Eddie Wayne-343
Barton, john Douglas-343
Bassham, Robert john-343
Bastian, Mark Haynie-343
Bates, jo Ann-343
Bates, Margaret Ann-297
Batten, Grady Owen-325
Baugh, William Bowman-325
Baxter, Charles R.-325
Baxter, john Tracy-317
Bayat, Makooi F.-325
Bean, Donald M., jr.-284
Bean, Samuel Albert-343
Beasley, jimmie D.-343
Beasley, john Perry-325
Beasley, Padge H.-264
Beasley, Patricia C.-325
Beasley, Thomas WN., III-325
Beasley, Tony Loren-297
Beasley Ward C. jr.-274
Beason: Harris Ci-274
Bradley, Larry Harold-326
Bradley, Obie H.--326
Bradley, XVm. David-343
Branham, Sandra Kay-298
Brannon, Bonnie Lynn-326
Brannon, Jeanie Ann-343
Breazeale, Ronald Lee-343
Bredwell, james, jr.-326
Breeden, Gary Lee-343
Breeding, Charlie Lee-326
Brewer, Donald L.-264
Brewer, Robert H., jr.-326
Brimer, Robert A.-326
Brink, Dorothy Louise-326
Brink, Richard D.-343
Alexander, Linda G.-297
Alexander, Rosa L.-343
Alexander, Wm. Alvin-325
Alfred, William M.-325
Allen, Betty L.-343
Allen, Brenda j.-343
Allen, Charles H.-284
Allen, jimmy F.-325
Allen, john A.-317
Allen, Judy L.-525
Allen, Linda E.-325
Alley, Billy D.-325
Alleyne, janis M.-343
Alvezi. Walter E.-325
Ammons, David C.-325
Amonett, Bonnie S.-325
Anderson, Andrea G.-E525
Anderson, Frank H.-325
Anderson, Howard R.-317
Anderson, jack D.-343
Anderson, jerry L.-284
Anderson, jerry S.-343
Andersoni jimmy I.-317
Anderson, julia R.-343
Anderson, Pink F.-343
Anderson, Roy R.-325
Anderson Mlm. Boyd-297
Andersoni Vtlilliam E.-325
Andrews, Carole j.-325
Beaty, Delmar Keith-343
Beaty, Larry Bruce-317
Beaty, Rodney Steve-325
Beaube, Allen Victore-325
Beazley, Thomas Aaron-343
Beck, Alicia jo-343
Becker, Robert S.-325
Beckham, Thomas Elmo-3l7
Beets, Elizabeth jean-343
Bell, Donna Sue-317
Bell, james Fredrick-284
Bell, Lanny Partin-343
Bennett, Archie Wayne-326
Bennett, Charles RavM343
Bennett, Frank, jr.-343
Bennett, Harold E.-326
Bennett, Larry Foster-317
Bennett, Leroy F.-326
Bennett, Rankin P.-264
Bennett, Valerie C.-343
Bentley, Raymond E.-297
Bergstrom, Ruth Ann-326
Berkcmeier, jerry L.-326
Berkowich, Leonard D.-326
Bernard, Robert M.-326
Bess, Kenneth Mc.-326
Bess, Linda Gail-317
Bettis, Lynn S.-284
Bevelheimer, Fred O.-326
Bickford, Charlotte G.-326
Biggs, William Thomas-317
Bilbrcy, Ben Thomas-326
Annis, Barbara j.-317
Apple, Martha L.-317
Armstrong, Clyda j.-343
Armstrong, Robert T.-325
Armstrong, Wm. Lawton-274
Arnold, Glynn H.-343
Arnold, Philip K.-325
Arp, Ella P.-325
Artman, jerry Michael-264
Ashburn, Nita F.-325
Ashburn, Roy Lee-343
Ashworth, Janice Y.-343
Aslinger, Harding, jr.-343
Assad, Mohammad Ali-325
Atchison, Paul C., jr.-284
Austin, Merrill D., II-325
Austin, William Todd-325
Avriett, Elizabeth A.-343
Aycock, Carolyn F.-317
Ayers, james O., jr.-325
Babilino, Robert F.-325
Bagwell, Wm. Richard-297
Bilbrey, jackie B.-343
Bilbrey, jim Buford-284
Bilbrey, Keith James-274
Bilbrey, Nancy Ann-326
Bilbrey, Peggy jean-297
Bilbrcy, Rose Leigh-317
Brinkley, Stephen F.-343
Brocc, Fred Lynn-284
Brock, Everett C. Ill'-284
Brown, Charles D.-274
Brown, Charles F.-264
Brown, Frances Ann-326
Brown, Gregory Hansel-343
Brown, james Seay, jr.-264
Brown, judy Carol-343
Brown, judy Frances-343
Brown, julie Ann-298
Brown, Margaret Pate-298
Brown, Michael Alan-3l7
Brown, Peggy Lee-326
Brown, Rebecca Sue-326
Brown, Rita Sue-343
Brown, Ronald Eugene-326
Brown, Thomas Xvalker-326
Browning, Anne Rhea-343
Browning, Sandra P.-343
Broylcs, jo Anne-326
Bruce, Cornelia Ann-326
Bruce, Guirm Allen-326
Bruce, Kathryn Ann-326
Bruce, Ruth Ann-275
anles Allcn 326
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Bryan, janice Carole-326
Bryant, Dona Sharon-343
Hamilton M. II-326
Bryanti james Douglzis-326
Bryant, Lewis Arlen-326
Bryant: Terry Gene-343
Bryce, Robert Nation-343
Buchanan, Winder, III-317
Buck, john Clay-264
Baerg, Ronald A.-325
Bailey, Dennis julian-325
Bailey, john Harold-274
Bailey, Kathryn E.-264
Bailey, Martha Gail-343
Baker, David Harrison-325
Baker, john Charles-284
Baker, Ronnie Gene-325
Baker, Susan Clayton-343
Baker, Wanda jolene-325
in, Doris Elaine-325
Baldwin, Marcia Lynn-343
Baldwin, Ronald Kent-343
Ballard, Ronald Wm.-297
Ballinger, Glenn T.-274
Barbee, john Larry-325
Barber, jerry Dean-325
Barker, janice Diane-317
Barker, Linda Lou-343
Barnes, Billy Garrett-525
Barnes, Billye jean-343
Barnes, Bobby j.-317
Barnes, Bobby joe-264
Barnes, Dennis R.-343
Barnes, Frank Y., jr.-325
Barnes Harry E.-325
Billingsley, Sandra C.-326
Bilyeu, WVilliam M.-343
Bingham, Ronald Ray-297
Binkley, Paul Smith-326
Birch, Harold john-326
Birdwell, Glenn Allen-343
Birdwell, jack Dudney-343
Birdwell, Phyllis j.-326
Birtlwell, Stanley B.-264
Bishop, Donald F.-317
Bishop, Nancy jo-297
Bivens, Steve Dale-326
Black, Chester V., jr.-343
Black, Kenneth Monroe-343
Black, Sharron Gayle-326
Black, William Roger-326
Blackburn. Clifford K.-343
Blackwood, jonathan K.-343
Blake, janet Louise-326
Blakney, Dennis Floyd-326
Blalock, Donald M.-326
Blalock, Roy Wayne-272
Bledsoe, Wayne Thomas-272
Blocker, Mary Frances-343
Blye, Billie june-326
Boatman, Carl Horace-317
Boatwright, Beverly 1.-343
Bobo, Linda Clara-297
Bohan, james Patrick-326
Bohanan, Linda Lou-317
Bohannon, Kenneth D.-326
Bolden, Fred I., jr.-326
Boles, james R., jr.-343
Bolinger, Ronald Otto-326
Buckner, Marvin C.-317
Burney, james Henry-327
Burns, Charles Ray-343
Burns, Harry E., jr.-343
Burns, james E., jr.-327
Burress, jonnie Lynn-264
Burris, james Edward-327
Burris, Michael Lynn-343
Burris, Walter Roy-343
Burton, Ben Terry-343
Burton, jimmy David-343
Busby, Michael Ray-284
Bush, Charles Edward-284
Bush, Chester Lynn-337
Bussey, Carey Bob-327
Butler, Sandra Faith-343
Buttrey, Wm. Douglas-327
Byars, Brenda Duke-275
Byars, james S.-275
Byars, William Perry-327
Byrd, Rodger Brent-327
Byrom, Mila Frances-344
Cable, Francis Isaac-344
Caldwell, Claudia C.-264
Caldwell, Donald YV.-317
Caldwell, Elizabeth S.-327
Caldwell, Robert Leo-317
Call, Sandra L.-344
Calliham, Robert N., jr.-527
Callis, Cosandra Jean-344
Callis, Steven Thomas-344
Calvert, Bert Sanders-344
Cameron, Anne E.-344
Camp, Chester C., II-344
Camp, Ray Malone-327
Campbell, Carl W., jr.-327
Campbell, Charles W.-344
Campbell, Donald j.-284
Campbell, Ronald D.-327
Campbell, Wfilliam M.-327
Cannella, Leonard jay-344
Cantrell, Carolyn E.-327
Cantrell, Harry Edwin-327
Cantrell, VVill Hart-344
Cantrell, XVm. Edward-264
Capers, joseph Gerald-344
Caplenor. Ray j.-327
Carden, Clifford C.-285
Carey, Thomas john, jr.-327
Carlisle, Vlfayne G.-317
Carlton, Pamela jean-344
Carney, Edward Harold-344
Carney, Richard H.-327
Carpenter, Harold F.-327
Carr, Brenda Ruth-344
Carr, Hugh, jr.-317
Carr. jane Marie-264
Carr, Lonnie Grey-327
Carr. Sherril Ann-344
Carrick, Barbara Sue-327
Carrington, Alice F.-275
Carrington, David M.-327
Carrington, Sam V., jr.-285
Buford, judy Eliz.-326
Bullard, Wesley Alan-326
Bullock, Larry R.-343
Bumbalough, julia C.-326
Bundy, Charles A.-327
Bunn, john Charles, II-284
Carroll, Sandra jo-327
Carson, james Gerald-327
Carter, Carol D.-317
Carter, Carol Dianne-265
Carter, joyce Marie-327
Burden, Sylvia Louise-343
Burgess, Gary Kell-327
Burgess, Linda Gail-275
Burgess, Ronald Mc.-327
Burgess, Wm. jerry-517
lvalter E., jr.-275
Bumett, Barbara Anne-343
Burnett, june Carole-327
Carty, Terry Blaine-527
Caruthers, Linda Kay-317
Caruthers, Roger K.-327
Carver, Stanley C.-327
Casey, Ralph David-327
Cash, james Hamlin-344
Cassady, janie Nell-317
Dogwoods in bloom help make Tech's campus more beautiful.
V it i J.?.5QL e i
Barnett, james Robert-825
Barnett, johnny Mack-325
Barnhill, Theodore M.-325
Barr, Mary Elizabeth-343
Barrett Terrell F.-343
Barrel, joan Sandra-343
Barth, Francis A.-317
Barth, jean Ann-325
Bostick, George W.-326
Bowden, james Allen-343
Bowden, Samuel Don-317
Bowers, Gary Lee-326
tt, john C.-325
tt, Larry E.-325
Bartlett, Sharon Ann-325
Bartlett, William Ray-317
Bartley, Hugh Edward-317
Bowman, David Noel-343
Bowman, john Wright-264
Bowman, Katherine j.-343
Boyd, Lou Ann-297
Boyd, Robert Lee, jr.-326
Boyd, Ruth Mildred-326
Bracey, Paul P., jr.-326
Brach, Carol Lind-264
Brach, Patricia Ann-326
Bradley, Charles R.-326
Cassetty, Charles H.-265
Cassetty, Steven A.-344
Casson, Tony Roburn-285
Castle, William A., III-327
Castleman, Joseph R.-285
Cate, Robert Thomas-327
Cathey, Jolm H., Jr.-285
Cato, Ronald Lee-327
Cavasos, Gary Edward-265
Cavasos, Peggy Sharon-344
Cave, Wm. Arthur, Jr.-344
Cavender, Ernest B.-344
Challin, David Curtis-344
Chailin, Donald Lee-317
Challin, Thomas E., Jr.-327
Chamberlin, Charles D.-344
Champion, Robert Lee-327
Chandler, Donnie Ford-285
Chapman. Philip E.-327
Charles, Richard I-I.-344
Cheatham, Claude H., Jr.-285
Chesnutt, James Roy-327
Chester, VVayne Willis-285
Childs, I-lcnry F.-265
Childs, Jolm Samuel-327
Chittick, Jane Ellen-327
Chmura, James Henry-265
Choate, Joyce Evelyn-327
Christian, Harold P.-527
Christian, Margaret R.-327
Clabo, Stephen S.-344
Clapp, Lon Clayton-327
Clark, Betty Kaye-317
Clark, David L.-327
Clark, Douglas M.-265
Clark, Erma Louise-344
Clark, Larry Righter-317
Clark, Roy Wayne-344
Clark, Roy L., III-327
Clark, Walter Douglas-344
Clarke, William A,-327
Clarkson, Russell T.-327
Clayton, Jolm Mark-327
Clemmons, Michael K.-327
Clendenen. James B.-327
Clift, C. Margaret-344
Clouse, Ronald Ray-327
Cobb, Wm. Eugene-344
Coble, Barbara L,-285
Cochran, Paul Eugene-327
Cochran, Reba Darlene-327
Cody, Robert Lee-317
Coe, Fred Vinson-344
Collelt, Joyce Maria-327
Cotfey, Barbara Lynn-344
Cole, Charlie Ray-E527
Coleman, Billy James-275
Coleman, David L.-285
Coleman Kandy Lee-344
Coleman Nancy Ann-265
Robert H .-344
Coley, Jolm Randall-344
Collier, Kenneth Earl-344
Collier, Roger Dale-327
Collins, Jerry Lynn-327
Collins, Oliver Jack-327
Collins, Paul Ray-344
Colquctte, Kenneth B.-344
Colvard, Landon, Jr.-327
Combs, Joe Curtis-327
Combs, John Francis-285
Compton, James Edward-327
Conatser, Elmore Ray-344
Conley, Sarah C.-344
Cook, Barbara Jean-328
Cook, David Cleo-S44
Cook, Martha Jane-328
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Cooley, Marian Joy-344
Coombs, Jolm Wynne-328
Cooper, Anthony W.-344
Cooper, Brenda Lou-328
Cooper, Elizabeth A.-328
Cooper, Gloria C.-344
Cooper, M. Steven-328
Cooper, Mary Kathleen-328
Cooper, Wayne David-286
Coots, Judy Anne-328
Coots, Sarah E.-328
Cope, Barbara Sue-328
Cope, Martha Ann-344
Copeland, James Ellis-328
Copeland, Kent Ellis-328
Cornelius, Robert, Jr.-344
Corum, Joyce Elaine-344
Coulson, Robert Doyle-344
Council, Judith Anne-344
Courter, Albert F., III-328
Covey, Leeman 1-larper-328
Covington, Charles B.-328
Covington, Michael A.-344
Cowan, Mora Lynn-328
Cowan, Terry Sewell--34-l
Cowart, Thomas C., Jr.-344
Cowart, lVilliam T.-328
Cox, Charlsie Ann-328
Cox, James William-328
Cox, Robert Allen-34-l
Cox, Sandra Lane-328
Coxey, Charles N., Jr.-328
Crabb, Michael Allen-317
Crabtree, Janet Lea-317
Crabtree, Linda Sue-328
Crabtree, Roderick R.-275
Crabtree, Terry Ray-328
Crabtree, YVm. Larry-286
Craig, Jerry Glen-328
Craig, Stanley James-328
Craighead, Donald W.-317
Crain, Donald R., Jr.-328
Cranch, Robert Bailey-275
Crawford, Cheri Lee-328
Crawford, Thomas C.-273
Crawley, Brenda Faye-344
Creasy, Charles Lee-328
Cresap, Charles E., III-344
Cripps, Hugh Don-328
Croce, Joseph John, Jr.--344
Crocker, Kenneth W.-328
Crone, Janice M.-344
Crook, John Hobson-328
Crook, Sharon Lee-344
Cross, Ronnie Joy-328
Grossman, Warren S.-328
Crosswy, Janice Lynne-E528
Crouch, Lynn D.-328
Crouse, Hallie E.-328
Crowder, James C.-344
Crowder, Jolm III-317
Crowder, Linda Diane-344
Crownover, Jerry W.-328
Crownover, Jimmy Leon-328
Crozier, Mary Ann-323
Culver, Billie Jean-328
Culver, Dennis M.-344
Cunningham, Ben D., Jr.-328
Cunningham, Bradley I.-344
Cunningham, James P.-344
Curtis, James Leroy-344
Curtis, Linda Joyce-328
Curtis, Patricia Ann-328
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Cushing, Lonnie E., Jr.-344
Custer, Bonnie Aleda-344
Cuthbert, Frankie Lee-273
Cutrell, Henry Thomas-528
Dabbs, Sandra Elaine-344
Dagnan, Don Carlos-328
Dalton, Jane Ann-344
Dzunani, Viharilal R.-317
Daniel, Jolm M.-328
Daniels, James Steve-344
Daniels, Roy Franklin-344
Daniels, Thomas F.-328
Darden, George L., Jr.-344
Darmond, David E.-265
Darnaby, Billy Foster-344
Darrah, David E.-265
Daubenspeck, Melody L.-344
Daugherty, Barbara J.-344
Daugherty, Douglas L.-344
Davenport, James R.-344
Davenport, John D.-344
Daves, James Benjamin-328
Davidson, Thos. Walter-317
Davidson, Troy Kay-286
Dwiggins, James Clay-317
Dye, Wm. Avery-273
Dyer, David Chapin-345
Dyer, Everett B., lll-286
Dyer, Franklin Carl-329
Dyer, Linda Geraldine-329
Dyer, Robert Lee-345
Dyer, Ronald Lee-329
Eachus, Rebecca Lynn-329
Eager, Charles C.-345
Eakins, Dennis Wayne-329
Easterly, Martin Eric-329
Easterly, Roger E.-345
Eaton, Darius V., Jr.-329
Eck, Harold Louis, Jr.-329
Eckert, Gene Louis-329
Davis, Amelia Ann-317
Davis, Donald Jackie-317
Davis Douglas Fain-328
Davis, Janie Margaret-328
Davis, Joseph Hu.-328
Davis, Linda K.-344
Davis, Robert Wilson-328
Davis, Sara Ann-328
Davis, Sewell Wills-344
Davis, Wm. Frederick-328
Davis, William Marvin-317
Dawson, James P., Jr.-329
Dawson, ltlargaret Anna-344
Day, Mary Inez-317
Dayhuff, Warren Edwin-517
Deal, Bobby Aden-286
Deck, Billy Cecil-329
Deck, Lois Marie-329
Deck, Mary Louise-317
Decker, James Michael-329
Deitrick, Roger E.-265
Delaney, Margaret Ann-344
Denney, Roy Cordell-329
Dennis, Charles E.-344
Denny, David Ralph-329
Denny, Janice Marie-329
De Porter, Ralph G.-344
Denson, Carol Jane-344
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Denton, Clyde Thomas-329
Denton, Gary Michael-329
Denton, Jimmie Lee-344
Derryberry, Cornelia A.-329
Desirey, Stephen T.-344
DeVandry, Donald E.-329
Devereaux, William J.-329
Dickens, Wm. Conway-344
Dickerson, Edwin R.-229
Dickerson, Gary Alan-329
Dickerson, Gary R.-344
Dickey, Allen Reid-286
Dickey, Barney Paul-344
Dickinson, Richard C.-265
Diehl, Barbara Anne-344
Dillehay, Billy B.-3l7
Dillon, Douglas Lee-529
Dixon, Dorothy Ellen-317
Dixon, Henry Powell-329
Dixson, Margaret J.-344
Dobbs, John Lanier-344
Dobbs, Rodney Darrell-344
Dockum, Dennis W.-329
Dodd, Jack Harper-345
Dodson, Daniel Powell-329
Dodson, Lawrence M.-345
Dodson, Leland Hicks-329
Dominick, Robert Carl-329
Donaldson, Jackie M. B.-329
Dorland, Richard Lynn-345
Dorris, John Ray-273
Dorris, Thurman Dean-345
Doty, George Howard-317
Douglas, Earl Ray-345
Dowcll, Nancy E.-329
Downey, Donald Eugene-329
Downey, Susan Ruth-345
Downing, Richard Lee-329
Draper, l-luland Glen-345
Draper, Lynn Carroll-329
Draper, Marshall B.-299
Draper, Mary Linda-273
Draughon, Terry Wayne-345
Dreadon, Larry Dean-345
Drennon, Barbara Jo-345
Driver, Buck Jolm L.-345
Dryden, David Vernon-317
Du Bose, Becky Evelyn-317
Dudney, John Larry-329
Dugger, Mark Wayne-345
Dugger, Rose Mary-345
Duke, Anthony Everett-345
Duke Marvin Richard-329
Duke, Norma Carol-317
Duke, Norman Dwight-329
Duncan, Barbara L.-345
Duncan, Brenda Kay-345
Duncan, Estel Lee-345
Duncan, Robert M., Jr.-345
Dunham, Judy Dianne-317
Dunn, Eugene C., Jr.-345
Dunn, Glen Allen-329
Dunn, James William-345
Dupree, Mary Patricia-345
Durham, Priscilla J.-345
Durham, Ruth Amelia-345
Duzak, Warren Charles-329
Edmonds, Linda Loma-345
Edmondson, Larry E.-329
Edwards, Bryan Dagger-265
Edwards, Harry M.-286
Edwards, Horace F.-299
Edwards, Michael J.-329
Edwards, Phyllis Ann-345
Elam, Robert O., Jr.-286
Eldridge, Larry E.-329
Eldridge, Linda Gray-317
Elizer, Frank Dickson-329
Elkins, Edmund H., lll-286
Eller, Sondra Lee-345
Elliott, Diana Gayle-345
Elliott, Jimmie Lee-545
Ellis, Farris Gerald-286
Ellis, Roy Frazier-266
Elmore, Betty Ann-345
Elrod, Henry A.-345
Elrod, James E., Jr.-287
Embry, Robert Taylor-273
Emery, David Ralph-273
Emeiy, Waymon Lloyd-345
England, Bert C.-345
Enzfeldcr, David B.-345
Erickson, Pamela Gaye-299
Estes, Jerry Wayne-345
Eubank, Deborah Jane-345
Evans, Dewayne M.-345
Evans, Robert Wayne-345
Evans, Stephen Carl-273
Evans, Terry Robert-345
Everett, Carolyn Sue-317
Evetts, Sondal Dean-317
Ewing, Mary Sue F.-299
Ezell, Camilla Sue-266
Ezell, Theo Howard-266
Faircloth, Robert D.-345
Fallert, David Orval-317
Farley, Lynda Gayle-345
Farley, Mary Francis-34-5
Farmer, Daniel Cecil-310
Farmer, Rhonda Gail-266
Farr, Peggy Katheryn-330
Farrell, Nicholas P.-330
Farris, Linda Faye-S45
Farris, Ralph Clayton-330
Fasick, Jolm David-276
Faulx, Catheen Linda-330
Fenton, Bruce Charles-287
Ferguson, Don E., Jr.-350
Ferguson, James E.-287
Ferguson, Nancy H.-299
Ferguson, Randall C.-330
Ferrell, Sam N., Jr.-276
Fidler, Frances Eliz.-317
Fields, Roy James-287
Filson, Dixie Lynn-330
Fine, Jerry David-345
Finney, Jolm Curtis-287
Fisher, Clifton M.-287
Fisher, Lawrence E.-3-15
Fisher, Wm. David-345
Fitzgerald, Ella C.-345
Fitzgerald, Ralph, Jr.-330
Fitzner, Kenneth XV.-299
Fitzner, Vikki D.-299
Fitzpatrick, Terry S.-330
Flatt, Larry Douglas-330
Flatt, Sandra Jane-345
Fleming, Lloyd E.-266
Fletcher, David Allen-330
Flowers, Jerry Paul-345
Floyd, Charlie Lee, Jr.-287
Floyd, Eddie Thomas-318
Floyd, Ramona Rose-345
Floyd, Ruth Ann-3l8
Floyd, Serena Heard-318
Floyd, Wm. Franklin-345
Fly, Marcia Dianne-345
Follis, Patricia L.-318
Ford, Catherine Lee-3l8
Ford, Charles Kenneth-276
Ford, Priscilla K.-345
Foster, Bobby Ray-330
Foust, Joe David-345
Foust, Vickie Jane-330
Foutch, Donnie Ray-330
Fowlkes, William A.-318
Fox, Freddie Aron-330
Fox, Gary Raymond-345
Fox, Wesley Eugene, Jr.-299
Frady, Jerry Donavin-330
Francis, Lynn L.-330
Franklin, Janice Faye-330
Franklin, Rebecca R.-345
Franklin, Terry Ray-330
Frasier, Valerie Rose-330
Frazier, Edward L., Jr.-330
Freeland, Albert IV.-318
Freels, lidith Lynn-3115
Frcels, John R., Jr.-310
Freeman, Donald Wayne-345
Freeman, Ronnie E.-345
French, Bill Burns, Jr.-318
Freytag, Allen Byron-287
Freytag, Sara Jo-345
Frounlelker, Robert Effi-Ili
Frye, Ann I-l.-330
Frye, Kenneth Reid-276
Frye, Vernon Wesley-3250
Fuqua, Durward Benton-Kelli
Fuqua, Edward Denton-3116
liusarini, Donald F.-330
Fusarini, Robert Carl-264i
Gallin, Robert Dodson-287
Gaines, Samuel Lynn-330
Gaither, John Braxton-340
Galbreath, James M.-330
Galbreath, Jolm C., Jr.-287
Cant, Ronald Edward-330
Garcia, Alberto M.-266
Garner, Larry Thomas-346
Garren, James Le Ron-3l8
Gates, Shirley Ann-318
Gates, William Thomas-276
Gatto, Phillip Frank-3116
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Gauldin, Nancy Anne-3250
Gaw, Jerry Claude-350
aw, Nancy McNeil W.-318
Grillin, James Ray-276
Grillith, Benny F.-346
Grillilh, Charles N.-287
Grillith, Kenneth D.-331
Grillith, Lowell T.-270
Griggs, James Raymond-266
Grimes, Donnie Ray-331
Grimm, Carol Ann-331
Grisham, Darrell Lee-32ll
Grishom, Larry M.-3l8
Grissom, George li.-346
Grissom, Louis P.-510
Grizzard, Sandra D.-3415
Groce, Dale Ivagster-346
Groce, Gary Micliael-318
Groseclose, Jamie H.-331
glaylor, Robert Lee-346
Vicki A. Kilby-3240
Gnepe, Susan Kathleen-318
Guess, Frankie Norma-318
Gunnels, Betty Lee-33l
Gunter, Danny Lloyd-Eifll
Gunter, Ethel E.-346
Gunter, Gary Ivayne-331
Gupton, Terry Alan-SSI
Guthrie, Virginia Lee-fifil
Guyn, Richard Lee-331
Gwaltney, Lynn lrloyte-346
Haaby, Cary Lawrence-33l
Hackney, Freddie A.-346
I-laese, Randy Lee-Bill
Haga, Bruce Gordon-331
Hagan, Albert Dwain-331
Hagewood, Alvin J.-310
Hageivood, Mark D.-331
Halle, Connie J.-331
Hailey, 'lihomas Allen-S18
Hairston, Wm. Michael-346
Hale, Allan Richard-3-I6
Hale Delbert WVillian1-299
Geary. Max Douglas, Jr.-Illfit
Geer, Ronald Gus-266
Geldmeicr, David C.-E530
Gentry, Eddie Anthony-3415
Gentry, Garry Dale-518
Gentry, Judy li.-EMG
Gentry, Lloyd Max-346
George, Paula B.-330
Geren, George Willard-330
Gernt, Patricia C.-310
Giannini, Kathy J.-330
Gibbons, Janice Marie-346
Gibbons, Larry Eugene-287
Gibbons, Linda Kay C.-318
Gibbs, James Gilbert-346
Gibbs, Vivien P.-330
Gibson, Gary Michael-330
Halel Hugh Glynn-331
Hale: Mary Kathryn-331
Hale, Nancy Elizabeth-331
Hale, Peggy Diane-331
Hale, Randy Michael-318
Halfacre, Joe Virgil-2715
Halfacre, Noah E.-331
Hall, Brenda Kaye-331
Hall, Hannah Laura-fifil
Hall, Henry Douglas-331
Hall, James C.-331
Hall, James lidward-3 I 8
Hall, Roger Dale-346
Hall, Ronald Lynn-318
Gibson, Mary Nina-330
Gibson, Steven Hugh-276
Giddens, David Harold-3116
Gillin, Gerald Leon-3230
Gilbert, Carl Edward-330
Gilburth, Kenneth R.-346
Gilchrist, James M.-330
Gill, Bobby Wayne-318
Gill, Ronald Alden-330
Gilley, Jerry Melvin-346
Gilliam, Marion F., Jr.-3-iii
Girdley, Donna C.-310
Girgis, Charles N.-33l
Givens, Robert Lee-346
Glover, Dale Louis-346
Goddard, Norven Lee-318
Goetz, James G., Jr.-346
Golf, Barbara Ann-318
Golf, Nancy Jane-346
Goforth, John Leroy-346
Golding, Warren E.-331
Gooch, Alacia Deloris-346
Goodman, L. Wayne-346
Goodner, Anita P.-346
Goodwin, Gary Myron-Eliil
Goodwin, Jimmie Dale-33l
Goodwin, Stephen J.-287
Guolsby, Guy Doyle-346
Goolsby, Larry Kent-346
Gordon, Bonnie Kay-2lili
Gordon, Lewis T.-331
Gore, Barry Maurice-287
Gore, Charles F.-331
Gore, Janice Latricia-346
Gower, Roland Edward-33l
Gower, INrn. Clarence-287
Grace, Sharon Rosella-346
Graham, Joan Marie-EMIS
Granstall, Willie B.-331
Grant, Danny Ray-331
Grant, Gail Lea-346
Grantham, Linda Ann-5116
Graves, Calvin W.-El3l
Gray, James Edward-B46
Gray, Buell Edmond-287
Gray, Martha Belle-2615
Green, Anna Carol-346
Green, Dale Allen-346
Green, Dallas Lee-331
Green, James F.-276
Green, .lantes Nelson-331
Green, Kathy Mary-33l
Green, Nancy l'atricia-2951
Green, Sherrie Owen-346
Greene, Dwayne D.-331
Greenwood, David A.-346
Greenwood, Mary F.-299
Greenwood, Patricia A.-346
Greer, Athur Stephen-331
Greer, Travis Adrian-331
Greeson, James E.-331
Gregg, Jerry Thomas-331
Gregory, Larry S.-346
Gregory, Linda Faye-331
Gribble, Anna Ruth-318
I-lambleu, James C., Jr,-346
Hamby, Eva Jean-346
Hamby, James A.-346
Hamby, Linda S.-331
Hamill, Daniel Alan-346
Hamilton, Mar Helen-318'
Hamilton, Snrali G.-346
Hammock, Patsy Marie-346
Hammond, Arnold Gene-331
Hammond, Harrison M.-331
Harumonds, Joseph E.-3116
Hampton, Linn Alan-331
Hampton, Michael D.-331
Hampton, Ronnie Clyde-318
Hancock, Alfred R., Jr.-346
Hancock, Charles W.-3-iii
Hancock, Thomas H.-Elfil
Handy, William Ray-287
Haney, Franklin Mc. A.-Elltl
Haney, Linda Joyce-546
Hankins, Jerry Cecil-288
Hann, Lewis Anderson-EMG
Hannah, James Harold-3'lli
Hardcastle, Herbert D.-El3l
I-lardison, Don. C.-331
Hardison, joel B.-300
Hardy, Arthur Allan-2137
Hare, Paula Frances-3110
Hargis, James Clay, Jr.-346
Harkins, YVayne David-33l
Harless, Judy C.-331
Harper, George Ralph-BSI
Harper, Wm. Franklin-318
Harrell, Linda Ann-331
Harrell, Thomas L.-33l
Harrelson, David A.-fifil
Harrington, Brenda J.-flfll
Harris, Alfred J.-346
Harris, Carolyn J.-318
Hatcher, Harold A., Jr.-318
llatiield, Ann Gail-318
Hatfield, Floyd A., Jr.-346
Hatfield, Jimmie S.-S46
Hawkins, James R.-332
Hawkins, Theron D., III-3-iii
Hawkins, Wanda Faye-346
Hayes, James Ray-532
Hayes, John William-346
Hayes, Phillip R.-288
Hayes, Wanda Fay-332
Haynes, Lawrence, Jr.-346
Haynes, Warren M.-332
Haynes, Samuel Larry-SIS
Haynes, Wm. Roger, Jr.-288
Hays, Stephen Hall-300
Head, Margaret S.-346
Head, Robert O.-318
Head, l'Villiarn I., Jr.-332
1-leaps, Barry Bernard-332
Ilearington, Janice E.-346
Hearn, Travis Lee, III-318
Heath, Ralph Dwight-546
Hebden, Lael Aubrey-346
Heidel, Jack Edward-332
Heidel, Mitchel Ray-332
Heidel, Ralph Russell-332
Heidel, Sharon Gayle-332
Helm, Harry Clay-332
Helton, Cli ord M.-332
Helton, Gerald Ray. .
Hembree, Elizabeth A.-332
Hembree, Flora Lou-346
Hembree, Viola Rhea-318
Henderson, Robbie F.-300
Hendren, Gary Wayne-318
Hendrickson, David M.-346
Ilendrixson, Jimmy T.-332
Henley, Daniel R.-346
Hennessee, David C.-319
Hennessce, Jackie L.-332
I-Iennessee. Linda Fay-332
Henry, Anna P.-319
Henry, Wm. Patrick-267
Hensley, Fred Douglas-332
Hensley, Saundra E.-346
Henson, Baxter M.-346
Henson, Lynda Joyce-267
Herd, Jackie Paul-3l9
Heston, Marjorie Lee-332
Hickey, Gordon R., III-3-I6
Hickey, James Royce-332
Hickman, Jerry T.-3415
Hickman, Joyce C.-332
Hicks, Larry Lynn-346
Hicks, Nada Sharon-332
Higdon, Linda Kay-346
Higginbotltam, Danny L.-319
I-Iigginbotham, Nancy L.-332
Hiland, David Neil-332
Hill, Bobby Carl-288
Hill, Earl Zane-276
Hill, Elizabeth Ann-346
Hill, Kenny Franklin-332
Hill, Mary Louise-310
Hill, Tommie IV.-288
Hillis, Lonnie Eugene-S46
Hindman, Jerry Ray-332
I-linds, Ella Louise-346
Hinds, James Albert-346
Hinson Loi Ann - 16
Horton, Blanche C.-347
Horton, Horton Wade-319
Horton, James R.-El-17
Howard, Anna E.-332
Howard, Brenda Jo-310
Howard, Glenda Carol-332
Howard, Patty June-332
Howard, Rebecca Ruth-310
Howard, Robert Lee-332
Howard, Ronnie David-332
Howell, Anita Louise-332
Howell, James Buford-352
Howell, Peggy Faye-319
Howcy, .lames Edwin-532
Howland, Howard P., Jr.-3l9
Huddleston, David C.-332
Huddleston, Earl M., Jr.-2743
Huddleston, James D.4347
Huddleston, Judith A.-347
Huddleston, Judy Ann-3-i7
Huddleston Kathryn D.-300
Hudgens, Linda Sue-332
Hudgens, Roy Douglas-347
Hudgins, Gerald D., Jr.-S47
Hudson, David Earl-332
Hudson, Don Vinton-347
Hudson, Garry Randall-319
Hudson, Gwendolyn D. A.-332
Hudson, John Edward-332
Hudson, Larry Fred-347
Hudson, Victor E.-332
Huffakcr, Craig J.-332
Huflman, Bill Ray-347
Huffman, Monica Jean-319
Hallman, Susan Arlene-332
Douglas E., Jr.-332
Hughes, Julie Anne-319
I-lughes, Phyllis Gail-347
Hughett, .ludy Ann-347
Humble, Sammy Lee-332
Hulnphrys, Wm. Terry-333
Hungerford, Thomas W.-276
Hunt, Karen Sue-319
Hunt, Nancy Jo-333
Hunt, Susan Marie-347
Hunter, Clyde Glenn-277
Hunter, Harold F.-333
Hunter, Orville B., Jr.-333
Hunter, Patricia Gail-333
Hunziker, Charles W.-333
Hurst, John C.-288
Hurst, Ronald H.-319
Hutcheson, Larry Dean-333
Hutcheson, Nancy Gail-347
Hutchins, Johnny L.-319
Hyde, Justice, Jr.-333
Hyder, Karen Sue-347
lngle, Billy Donovan-347
Ingle, Shirley Jo-319
Inglis, Margaret T.-333
Ingram, Dwain Tyrone-283
Irvin, Donna Loncile-333
Irvine, Vcrle N. Saucy-319
Irwin, J immye Alice-347
, John Emert-333
Irwin, Jolm Mikel-333
Irwin, Loy Patricia-347
Irwin, Maxey Hewlon-333
Islam, Akm Ashralul-319
, s -3'
Hitchcock, J. G., Jr.-347
llobbs, Janice L.-347
Hobbs, Robert Edgar-319
Iverson, Pamela Carol-347
Ivey, Carole Jean-347
Ivey, Jerry Stephen-347
Hodge, Barbara Elaine-332
Hodge, Roy David-332
Hogan, Colin A.-267
Hogshead, Margaret P.-347
Holder, Claude E., Jr.-332
I-Ioldredge, Howard T.-347
Holland, Carol Ann-332
Holland, Charles Reed-332
Holland, Leon Gordon-319
Holland, Martha Ii.-332
Holland, Sherry I-I.-300
Holland, Ivalter T.. Jr.-276
Holley, Alfred B., Jr.-332
Hollis, Joseph Dixon-319
Holmes, Robert Allen-332
Jackson, Buddy Lee-333
Jackson, Charles M.-BIO
Jackson, Glenda Sue-EH9
Jackson, John lVaverly-319
Jackson, Judy Shearin-333
Jackson, Samuel S.-347
Jackson, Stephen WV.-347
Jackson, Thomas H.-347
Jacobs, Judy C..-319
Jacocks, Michael E.-333
James, Jerry Wallace-Slll
Jaquess, Sandra Ethel-347
Jarrell, Marv Helen-333
Holt Bob Layne-319
Z Gary Lee-332
Harris, Chichi A.-318
Harris, Frank B., Jr.-33l
Harris, Frank Olin, Jr.-288
Harris, G. Robert-331
Harris, James Gehrig-267
Harris, Jerry Edward-3-I6
Harris, Judy Claire-318
Harris, Karla Lynn-331
Harris, Larry Henry-276
Harris, Peggy Sue-3415
Harrison, David Mc.-Eifll
Harrison, Emory C., Jr.-300
Harrison, William E.-331
Harrison, Wm. Graves-346
Hartbarger, Billy R.-E531
Hartman, Harold D.-288
Harvey, Barbara June-346
Harville, Bobby G.-331
I-Iarville, James R.-318
Harwell, James W.-318
Harwell, Thomas Wayne-318
Harwood, Robert Leon-346
Hashmi, Anwar Shah-546
Haskins, Dan D., Jr.-332
Hasty, Charles L.-338
Hasty, Jolm Leroy-332
Holt, John Dennis-BIO
Holt, Jolm Page, III-288
Holt, Roger D.-319
Holt, William Haynes-288
Honeycutt, Marvin W.-347
Honeycutt, Nancy Lou-300
Honeycult, Terry E.-332
Honig, Richard David-332
Hooper, Arthur W.-332
Hooper, Barbara J.-3l9
Hooper, Helen Ann-3l9
Hooper, James Elbert-347
Hooper, Xvayne Michael-332
Hoots, Felix Roach, Jr.-547
Hoover, Jolm Martin-332
Hopkins, Janie Joann-300
Hopkins, Robert John-332
Hopper, David Lynn-288
Hopson. Brenda Sue-532
Hopwood, Thomas Lee-332
l-lopwood, Vtlm. Henry, Jr.-319
Horn, Janice Sue-510
Horne, Donna Jane-347
Horne, Ronald Gaither-3552
Horne, Susan Rae-332
Horton, Andrea Louise-332
Jeflers, Billy Ray-347
Jeffers, Dennis Edgar-277
Jelfers, Douglas Ray-333
Jeffers, Jack Randall-267
Jeffers, Sandra Jo-347
Jennings, James Dr-347
Jennings, John D.-288
Jennings, Wm. Kenneth-347
Jett, Gary Thomas-310
Jewell, Beverly Jean-347
Jewell, Charlene D.-347
Jobson, Douglas David-333
Johnson, Carole Ann-333
Johnson, Carole Sue-333
Johnson, Charles R.-3253
Johnson, Emma Jewel-347
Johnson, Floyd J.-28'B
Johnson, Frances Ann-347
Jolmson, Frieda L.-547
Johnson, Gladys Ellen-3-I7
Johnson, Howard T.-319
Johnson Jack Michael-288
Johnsoni Jerry Ronald-2 77
Johnsonl John Wilcox-319
Johnson: Linda Kay-333
Maddox, Jolm Zell-
Johnson, Mary Louise-347
Johnson, Ralph Edward-267
Johnson, Sarah Ann-347
Johnson, William B.-333
Johnson, Wm. Joseph-300
Johnston, Jo Anne-333
Johnston, Sharron B.-347
Jolley, James B., Jr.-289
Lamb, Harr Dean-334
Lambert, Gerald lf.-348
Lambert, Leslie H., Jr.-348
Lambert, Marcia Agnes-333
Lambert, Sara Louise-348
Lancaster, Danny Ray-334
r, James A.-348
r, Wanda June-320
McDowell, Cheryl Ann-34 8
Jolly, Peggy Ann-311
Jones, Barbara Ann-267
Jones, Charles Emmett-333
Jones, Dwight Oliver-347
Jones, Edwina Sue-319
Jones, Elbert Curtis-333
Jones, Gary Conrad-
Jones, James Edward-333
Jones, James Matson-333
Jones, Jellrey Scott-347
Jones, Larry Douglas-319
Jones, Linda Carol-333
Jones, Marilyn Nadine-347
Jones, Mary Ann-547
Jones, Mervyn David-547
Jones, Ottis Lee-319
Jones, Peter Edward-500
Jones, Peggy Sue-333
Jones, Phyllis Ann-300
Jones, Robert Allen-289
Jones, Ruth Mervin-347
Jones, Thurmond G., Jr.-277
Jones, Wm. Kenneth-347
Jones, William Roscoe-333
Land, Billy, Jr.-348
Land, Gary Wilson-348
Lane, Donald Richard-348
Lane, Jimmy Keith-334
Lane, Jolm Thomas-320
Langford, Brenda L.-348
Langford, Carol F.-311
Langford, Carolyn Sue-334
Langley, Frieda M.-348
Lanham, Gwendolyn L.-E548
Lankford, Melinda B.-348
Large, Sammy Martin-348
Lash, Charles Patrick-334
Lassiter, Olivia H.-348
Latham, Sherrie lone-334
Lavender, Jack K.-348
Lawrence, Gerald R.-289
Lawrence, Sharon E.-348
Lawrence, Thomas, Ill-3-18
McCain, Sharon Dell-337
McCampbe1l, Linda S.-348
McCann, Doreen Dae-348
McCaw1cy, Essie C.-337
McCawley, John Clark-337
McCawley, Robert E.-3-18
McClure, Jolm E.-267
McClure, Larry Don-337
McCloskey, Waverly D.-337
McCoin, Patricia Lou-337
McCormick, Jimmy Lee-311
McCracken, Joe H.-337
MeCulley, Glenda G.
McCulley, Margaret A.-348
McCulley, Sharon Lee-337
McDade, Nimrod R., Jr.-334
McDaniel, Jackie C.-320
McDaniel, Nina M.-348
McReynolds, Betty S.-349
Mabry, Brenda Faye-335
Mabry, Kenneth R.-320
Mabry, Roy Ellis, Jr.-335
Maddox, Robert W ayne-335
Maddux, James Buford-335
Maddux, John Jared, Jr.-349
Maddux, Robert Noel-320
Magyar, Gary Eugene-335
Mahler, Len K., Jr.-335
Mahler, William H., Jr.-335
Mainord, Doris Marie-320
Majors, Bruce L.-349
Malone, Bobby Glen-349
Malone, Carrie Nelle-320
McDaniel, Tommy Leon-320
McDern1itt, Paul R.-348'
McDonald, Barry W.-348
McDonald, Bernice I.-357
McDonald, Bobbie R.-301
McDonald, Carol Joan-320
McDonald, Charles B.-337
McDonald, Jackie F.-348
Mcnonhaf Tony Hal-337
McDow, Marjorie C.-548
Malone, Donald E.-335
Mangano, Joseph N., Jr.-349
Mann, Dorothy Jean-349
Mann, Virginia Dale-349
Manning, Barbara E.-349
Mansfield, James H., Jr.-320
Mantlo, James Ronald-349
Mantooth, John Lee-349
Mapes, Dennis L.-335
Mapes, James Alan-349
Marcum, Michael Rhea-289
Laycock, James R., II-348
Jordan, James Patrick-333
Jordan, Larry M.-289
Judd, Hinson Marshall-277
Judd, James Hayden, Jr.-267
Judd, Tana Marie-347
Judd, Wanda Sue-311
Karch, Theresa Ann-347
Kautzman, William F. J.-333
Kavanagh, Michael P.-333
Kayser, Walter G., Jr.-333
Kcahey, Danny Tyrone-347
Kearney, Jerald F.-347
Keathley, Joseph Lyle-277
Kelly, Charles Warren-289
Keirn, Douglas Wayne-333
Keisling, Larry Dale-301
Keith, Robert Garland-333
Kellar, Barbara C.-301
Kelley. Charlotte Sue-301
Kelley, Linda Ellen-347
Kelley, Reba Gail-347
Kelly, James H., Jr.-277
Kelly, Katherine G.-347
Kelly, Lily Anne-319
Kelly, Philip Lee-347
Kemp, Donna Louise-347
Kemp, Linda Lou-333
Kennedy, Charles M., Jr.-267
Kerley, Charles Ray-319
Kerley, Edward Wayne-311
Kern, Han'y G., Jr.-289
Kern, Vera L.-319
Kerr, Charles William-319
Kerstiens, Roy F .-333
Kesner, James Robert-333
Key, Ellen Carolyn-347
Key, Freida Vance-319
Keyes, Laura R.-333
Keylon, Linda C.-267
Kibler, Shirley Lue-Sli
Kidd, Michael Latham-277
Kidwell, Sihyl Elaine-Ellll
Killen, Jo A.-319
Killen Sandra L.-319
Kimble, Mary Lou-333
Kimbrough, Leland D.-289
Kimbrough, Robert C.-33
Kincaid, James R., Jr.-347
Lawson, Jerry Wayne-334
Lawson, John Andrew-348
Lawson, Margaret E.-334
Lawson, Ronnie S.-289
Lazenby. James Alan-334
Leach, Ted Michael-334
Ledbetter, Aida Maria-348
Ledbetter, Lowell A.-277
Ledbetter, Ronald R.-267
Ledbetter, Vivian F.-277
Ledford, James Henry-334
ood, Steflan S.-348
Lee, Charles Vance-348
Lee, Frances Kay-348'
Lee, Harriet Ann-348
Lee, Jolm Lewis, Jr.-334
Lee, Thomas Sherrill-334
Leffew, Robert Joe-267
Lemmons, Samuel N.-311
Leonetti, Jolm A., Jr.-267
Lewis, David Raymond-334
Lewis, James Dwight-348
Lewis, Janie Marie-334
Lewis, Michael E.-311
Lewis, Russell Warren-289
Lewis, Sandra Kay-334
Liddington, Donna C.-320
Liddington, Gary Lee-348
Liechty, James R.-289
Liles, Linna Jean-320
Limbaugh, Donald G.-277
Limburg, Henry Duane-348
Linder, Helen Mae-348
Linder, Mary Sue-30l
Lindsley, Robert Earl-348
Ling, Neng Yu-320
Lingerfelt, Billy Ray-348
Linnell, Renard David-348
Lintz, Ronald Ray-301
Lipscomb, Joe Mac, Jr.-320
Lipszyc, Victor I-334
Litchford, Robert B.-334
Little, Bruce Allen-311
Little, Linda Kaye-348
Little, Patricia A.-E511
Little, Virginia J.-E501
Litton, Ronald Keith-320
Lloyd, Eric Thomas-334
Lottis, Jimmie Robert-311
Loftis, Mary Frances-277
King, Brenda Lois-334
King, Mary Ellen-347
King, Michael S.-319
King, Richard Hartley-334
King, Robert L.-320
King, Steve Lee-347
Kirby, Leland Fay-348
Loftis, Pollye Ruth-348
Logan, Mary Ruth-320
Lohr, Albert Destern-267
Long, Clarence Edward-334
Long, Robert James M .-334
Long, Sandra Danette-334
Long, Steven Kenneth-348'
Long, Wayne Marshall-289
Looper, Sllelia Diana-348
Kirk, John Phillip-348
Kirk, Larry Michael-348
Kirkham, Steve H.-348
Kirkpatrick, James R.-334
Kirkpatrick, Bobby D.-348
Kirksey, James W., Jr.-334
Kittrell, Robert E.-320
Knott, Charles Shelby-348
Koger, J. D. -311
Koger, Linda Faye, J.-334
Kolski, Frank John -334
ar, Jeannie Faye-Fill
Lovelace, James H.-334
Lovell, Charles E.-348
Lovell, Connie Jean-320
Lovell, Martha Anne-334
Lowe, Margaret S.-334
Lowe, Morrison L., III-348
Lowery, Carolyn Love-311
Lowry, John Clinton-348
Loyd, David Andrew-334
Loyd, Ernest Wendell-301
Loyd, Robert Claude-320
Lucas, Katherine A.-334
Lunsford, Ernest S.-278
Lusk, James Buckner-348
Luttrell, William B.-289
Lyle, Stephen Anthony-348
Lynch, Linda Patricia-348
McDullee, Gary D,-337
McDuIlee, Larry B.-337
McGee, Thomas Allen-337
McGinnis, Elena F.-337
McGoldrich, Sandra D,-348
McGowan, Patil Cari-348
McGugin, Virginia K.-548
McHenry, Claude E.-320
Mclntosh, Jolm R.-337
Mclntyre, David E.-337
McKay, Sharon R.-348
McKee, Margaret E.-348
McKibben, Brian R.-348
McKinney, Estelle N.-349
McLaughlin, Robert E.-349
McMahan, Arrel J.-349
McMillan, Robert M.-320
McMinn, Wm. Warren-302
McMnrry, Charlotte A.-320
h'lCNllll, Becky Elene-337
McPeters, Alberta S.-302
McPeters, Helen Ann-302
McPeters, James F .-349
McPeters, Keith R.-320
McPherson, Ronald C.-335
Marlow, Gary Wayne-335
Marlow, Robert C.-335
Marquardt, james Earl-3119
Marsh, Noel Fletcher-335
Marshall, Wm. Patrick-320
Martin, Gary Ray-549
Martin, Gayle Bland-335
Martin, Glenn Mark-335
Martin, Herman T., Jr.-335
Martin, Houston V., Jr.-335
Martin, James Harry-320
Martin, Jimmy Wvalton-3ll
Martin, Paul T., Jr.-349
Martin, Rita Ann-335
Martin, Robert Neal-320
Martin, Yvilliam Alan-335
Martin, William Dean-311
Mason, Dan Barron-335
Mason, Davis Grant-335
Massey, Dennis Gerald-349
Massey, Martha E.-335
Masters, Aaron Earl-320
Masters, Carolyn Sue-335
Masters, Laura Leigh-320
Masters Walter B.-289
Mastersbn, Ronald F.-3-49
Matheney, Raymond D.-340
Keeping up with world events is an important parl: of a college education
Krantz, Ova June-334
Krivec, Jolm Vernon-348
Krouse, Nomla E.-348
Kunz, Jolm Eric-334
Kyle, James Richard-348
Kyle, Malcolm A. J r.-348
Lackey, Beverly T.-301
Lackey, Johnny Leroy-289
Lacy, Joyce Ann-348
Laferry, Duane Neal-348
Lafever, Linda Lee-311
Lynch, Paul VVayne-334
Lynch, Phillip R.-334
Lynn, Betty Lois-534
Lynn, James Arlis-334'
Lynn, Johnny Joe-334
Lynn, Pamela Carol-348
Lynn, Patricia Ann-278
Lynn, Shelba Jean-337
McBride, Johnny D.-320
Matheny, Samuel Owen-335
Mathews, justo Elias-278
Mathias, Kenneth Ray-278
Mattingly, Brooke E..-335
Maxwell, Brenda Gail-320
Maxwell, Charles S.-335
Maxwell, john T., jr.-349
Maxwell, Madonna Lou-302
Maxwell, Teddy R.-349
May, Harold Dale-349
May, Kenneth Wayne-335
Mayberry, john Dow-335
Mayberry, Tommy Sue-349
Mayheld, Larry Allan-349
Mayo, Thomas Alvin-320
Mays, Edith Marie-320
Mays, janette Marie-335
Mayton, Aretta june-335
Meadows, jack Lee-302
Meadows, janet Dudney-302
Means, Robert Edward-335
Medley, Charles james-349
Medley, Donald R.-320
Medley, Martha Ann-349
Medley, Mary Alice-349
Medley, Philip Luther-335
Medley, Steven Greer-335
Mclhorn, james Edward-289
Melton, jolm Wayne-349
Melton, Robert Glenn-335
Melton, W. B. Allen-302
Melvin, Kenneth Wayne-335
Mercer, Mary Lou-335
Meredith, Hubert A.-349
Merkley, Loretta jane-335
Metcalf, john F.-278
Michaels, Robert K.-335
Mielke, Nancy C.-349
Murphy, Glen Arthur-349
Murray, james C., jr.-290
Musgrove, Charles Mc.-349
Myers, Margaret Kern-302
Myers, Paul Terry-336
Myers, Ray, jr.-302
Nall, Billie Craig-336
Pcndergrass, Larry R.-290
Petlick, Gail E.-350
Pennington, Brenda C.-350
Pennington, james Q.-336
Pennington, Luther C.-321
Penuel, Glen Dale, jr.-290
Perkerson, Michael F.-321
Perkins, june C. K.-268
Perkins, Richard G., jr.-290
Price, Howard Clay-337
Price, Richard Burton-337
Priest, Lillian F.-337
Prince, Thomas C.-337
Prince, XVm. Edward-291
Pritchard, joseph E.-337
Pritchett, jerry W.-350
Pruett, Mary Emilane-337
Nash, Connie K.-312
Neal, Bruce Allen-349
Neal, Dorothy Marie-336
Neal, james Larry-349
Neal, Robert Hamlin-336
Neal, Zelma Lou-302
Neblett, jcllrey W.-349
Neely, judy Ann-336
Neely, Mary Etta-302
Neely, Terry VVayne-268
Neely, Toni Marie-336
Neely, Wm. Robert-320
Neil, Wesley Shade-336
Nelson, Gary Eley-320
Nelson, Stanley W.-349
Netliery, Cheryl Lou-349
Newberry, Frank, jr.-312
Newby, john Michael-336
Newcomb, Barbara Sue-336
Nichols, Harry B.-3l2
Nichols, Kenny S.-321
Nichols, William L.-336
Niekens, jack Keaton-321
Niles, Charles S., jr.-290
Nix, Robert Snow-279
Noel, john F., jr.-268
Noland, Marco E.-336
Nooner, Earl Wayne, jr.-349
Nooner, Martha I.-349
Carl Dexter, jr.-321
Perry, Carolyn jean-336
Perry, james Allison-268
Perry, judith Noel-350
Perry, Larry Wayne-336
Perry, Ronald Dwight-268
l erry, Trudy Lajette-336
Peters, Thomas D., jr.-386
Peterson, Allan Wayne-321
Pettvay, Gene Brown, jr.-350
Phillips, Anita jewel-312
Phillips, Dan Kenneth-291
Phillips, Freida N.-350
Phillips, james H.-321
Phillips, Roger Dale-336
Phillips, Sally L.-350
Phillips Willie R.-336
imen, Walter L.-350
Piepineier, Arthur, jr.-350
Pierce, David Lee-336
Pierce, Dorothy Carol-336
Pierce. Frank Edward-336
Pierce, Gwendolyn D.--336
Pierce, Ineta Lou 3 0
Pinkstbn, james M.-350
Pinkston, Margaret A.-321
Puckett, julia F.-337
Puckett, Sandra Sue-337
Puckett, Thomas C.-337
Pugh, Harriet E,-337
Purkey, Roy T., jr.-321
Puryear, janet Gayle-337
Puryear, john Ray-321
Putman, Charles P.-337
Pyle, Charles H.-337
Qualls, Margaret Faye-337
Qualls, Polly jewell-350
Quann, Fred Lorenz-337
Quarles, john Dillard-291
Queen, Charles C., jr.-337
Queen, Patricia Ann-350
Queener, jack Ray-321
Qucener, Linda Faye-337
Quinley, Charles R., jr.-550
Rzullord, Barbara Gail-350
Ragain, Robert C.-537
Ragland, Roy Kenneth-337
Ragsdale, Ernest Lee-321
Ragsdale, Michael XV.-32l
Rahm, joseph Alan-350
Raines, james Carroll-350
Rains, Gary Darrell-337
Migliore, Thurman Nl.-335
Milam, jimmy L.-335
M i l.t in
ohn Sidne 1
, ' . J Y-3 2
Milburn, Howard E., jr.-335
Milburn, Ricky Powell-335
Miller, Dwight Alan-349
Miller, Herbert Andy-349
Miller, Herman Gale-335
Miller, james li., jr.-349
Miller, james Vllillard-268
Miller, jerly Allen-335
Miller, Neil T., jr.-290
Miller, Peggy Ann-349
Miller, Randolph F.-349
Norman, Brenda Faye-336
Norman, Wm. Scott-549
Norred, Carolyn F.-321
Norris, Donnie Ray-321
Northam, joy L.-336
North, Thomas Pogue-321
Northam, Trellis jo-312
Norton, Nancy Carolyn-336
Norton, Richard C.-336
Nunally, Ann Daley-336
Nunnally, james M., jr.-321
Pippin, Terry Leland-350
Pirkle, jerry Milton-336
Pittman, Kenneth W.-336
Pittman, Tommy S.-350
Plank, Thomas Willard-336
Plummer, Dennis B.-336
Poarch, Glenda Faye-268
Pointer, Mildred Cole-350
Ponder, john Milton-336
Poole, Larry Rogers-321
Poore, Dennis Stuart-350
Pope, james William-336
Pope, Wiley Wayne-291
Rains, Ronald G.-269
Rains, Sharon Elaine-337
Ramey, Lannie Brent-291
Ramsey, Carol Elaine-350
Ramsey, Gary Edward-350
Ramsey, james Ronald-32l
joe Dodd, jr.-337
Ramsey, Linda Annette-350
Ramsey, Marshall, Jr.-321
Rantsey, Robert Riley--350
Randolph, james C.-350
Miller, Samuel Kinsey-335
Miller, Wm. Louis-349
Milligan, janet L.-349
Milloway, Linda jane-349
Mills, john Walter-349
Millsaps, George C.-349
Millsaps, Victor M.-349
Minge, Harry Everett-335
Minser, Wilham G.-268
Minser, Wm. George III-320
Minton, john David-335
Minton, Robert D., jr.-349
Misek, Laddie jerone-335
Oak, Albert Charley-321
Oakley, Thomas Wilson-349
O'Dell, Canzada Ann-321
Odette, Robert Grant-336
Odom, Carolyn Martha-321
Oflicer, Elizabeth A.-336
Oliver, Anita Claire-336
Oliver, Richard Alan-336
O'Neal, David Richard-349
Ooten, Garland Dean--290
Ooten, Ronald Terry-349
0'Rear, Larry Greg-321
Ollenburg. Walter A.-
Porter, jimmy Noel-336
Porter, Thomas Neal-336
Potter, Delmar Lea-269
Potter, Marcus B., jr.-336
Powell, Carol Ann-350
Powell, Sharon Ann-321
Powers, Dana Wilson-350
Powers, Douglas, jr,-321
Powers, VVm. Benny-350
Presley, Donna Kay-350
Presley, Robert W.-336
Pressler, joseph K.-321
Rankin, james Dallas-279
Rankin, Marion R., jr.-350
Raper, Samuel Eugene-337
Rapking, Glenn David-321
Ratliff, Darrell Ray-350
Ray, jesse Allen, jr.-350
Ray, Linda Gale-350
Ray, Patricia E.-337
Rayburn, Thomas M., jr.-321
Reagan, james Monroe-321
Reagan, Martin Wm.-350
Reale, jolm Hugh-350
Rector, Barbara Anne-350
Reed, Billy joe-350
Reed, Charles M., jr.-337
Mitchell, Barbara Ann-349
Mitchell, Charles H.-335
Mitchell, Greear G.-335
Mitchell, Howard A.-320
Mitchell, Norma j.-520
Mitchell, Patil Terry-335
Mitchell, Reba june-349
Mitchell, Samntie G.-268
Mitchell, Thomas l-I.-349
Mitchell, Wm. Richard-349
Mize, Charles Gerald-335
Mode, Nora Laverne-335
Monckton, Kenneth Wm.-335
Monroe, Horton L., jr.-302
Montooth, janice Faye-335
Moore, Catherine V.-349
Moore, Charles Arnold-320
Moore, Charles Edward-312
Moore, Prank Summers-335
Moore, Grady Phillip-335
Moore, johnny Paul-349
Moore, Leslie Howard-335
Moore, Richard Martin-302
Moore, Richard Scott-549
Moore, Robert Lynn-312
Moore, Ronald Kelly-349
Moore, NVilma Leotia-320
Moores, Milton Ross-320
Morcombe, johnny B.-349
Orr, Larry Wayne-349
Orr, Robert S., IV-536
Orten, Marsha Ann-349
Osborne, Gary Keith-336
Overton, Robert B., III-336
Owen, Charlsie j.-336
Owen, Martha N.-349
Owens, joseph Herman-290
Pace, Billy joe-279
Padgett, Raymond G.-336
Page, George Donald-290
Page, George E.. .ll'--335
Palk, Roy Monroe-336
Palmer, Bobby R.-336
Palmer, lilrerett W.-321
Palmer, Linda Sue-321
Pancake, Van Roy-336
Pangle, Charles C., III-349
Panter, Vvilliani C.-321
Pardue, jerry johnson-268 v
Parham, Gerald Mobley-330
Paris, Robert Hunter-321
Parke, Gary Allen-349
Parker, Howard B.-336
Parker, Terry Owen-336
Parker, William R.-349
Parkerson, Donna Sue-349
Parks, john Charles-290
Parks, Steven Paul-349
Parlow, Frederick L.-336
Traffic court gives students accused of viola-
tions a chance to 'cell their side of the story.
Moredock, Tommy Lavon-335
Morehead, Ralph james-335
Morehead, Reece joe B.-335
Morelock, Anita M.-302
Morgan, Alton Roger-302
Morgan, john Ronald-290
Morgan, Linda Lee-341-9
Morrisett, joseph, jr.-349
Morrison, Robert C.-2759
Morton, Glenn Edwin-349
Morton, Nancy Sharon-335
Mosely, Ralph Ii.-278
Moss, David Frederick-335
Moss, Katherine Irene-549
Moyers, Danny W.-320
Mulkey, Clyde David-335
Mullinix, june R.-349
Mullins, Brenda Sue-349
Mullins, jerry W.-336
Mullins, Michael F.-336
Munns, james M.. III-336
Murphy, Ann Elizabeth-36
Murphy, Dianne Carol-336
Murphy, Fred Anthony-349
Parnell, Michael Ray-336
Parrott, Earl Quinton-349
Parsons, Buckie D.-349
Parsons, Doyle Holt-349
Partin, joy Sue-349
Passon, Theodore J.. .lf--335
Patterson, Boyd M.-336
Patterson, David H.-349
Patterson, Gayle L,-349
Patterson, Mary Anita-336
Patton, Clarence D., jr.-312
Patton, Norma D,-312
u, Skevos George-321
Payne, Linda li.-350
Payne, Nada Dean-350
Payne, Yvonne Maria-350
Pearce, jerry Dale-290
Pearson, Michael E.-350
Peavyhonse, jane Ann-321
Peavyhouse, Marion G.-350
Pedigo, joe Fred-268
Pedigo, Leo Richard-336
Presswood, Audrey Mae-350 Reed, Earston T.-337
Preston, Charles, III-279 Reeder, Wiley Lanier-337
Price, Carolyn V.-337 Reedy, Roger Dale-321
Reeves, Derril W.-321
Reid, Farnum T., Jr.-337
Remick, Roger Antone-321
Reneau, Mary Loyd
Renero, Ollie P.-201
Renfro, Claudia Anne-Sill
Reushaw, Sidney E.-337
Rhea, Richard Lee-291
RlIll'IC'llill'l. Charles K.-3.mU
Rhodes, Xvesley Bryan-350
Rhyne, Anna Louise-269
Rice, Arthur Alan-337
Rice, Gary Lee-350
Rich, Janice Dalton-312
Rich, Obra Ord-304
Rich, Roger Travis-350
Rich, Shirley Anne-350
Rich, Susan Ruth-350
Rich, Wm. l-lagood li.-350
Richardson, Donna J.-269
Richardson, james L.-269
Richardson, Kay Lowry-321
Richardson, Robert L.-350
Rouse, Robert N., Jr.-292
Rowe, Holland Foster-337
Rowe, Lucy Rosemary-322
Roy, Brenda Faye-351
Roy, Nancy Raye-351
Rucker, Richard F.-292
Rudolph, Linda Dale-351
Rusbridge, Samuel XV.-537
Russell, Gaylen E.-322
Russell, Joseph A.-279
Russell, Mildred jane-351
Russell, Sandra Lee-338
Russell, Steven C.-351
Rutherford, Ellen S.-279
Rutherford, George E.-351
Ryan, Charlie Michael-35l
Ryan, Erlene Rebecca-3011
Sabetto, Catherine M.-388
Sabo, james Paul-279
Sackett, David Ray-351
Sain, William Oris-270
Sharp, Richard Hal-322
Sharpe, William S.-338
Shattuck, Eugene A.-304
Shaver, Robert Lynn-338
Shearin, Hubert M.-322
Shell, Charles Edward-338
Shell, Donald Paul-338
Shepherd, Susan R.-351
Sherrill, David Louis-279
Shields, Marcia K.-338
Shipley, Sandra Marie-351
Shipman, Edward A.-338
Shockey, David F.-338
Shoemaker, Cheryl Dee-351
Short, Ann Sheldon-313
Short, Keith Freeland-338
Short, Nancy Carolyn-304
Shouh, Carol Anne-351
Shull, Sandra Alice-338
Siler, Walter Ransom-351
Simmons, Alben F.-292
Simmons, Barbara Ann-351
Ridings, Ginger Kay-550
Ridings, Mickey joe-350
Rigney, Judith Ann-350
Riley, Christopher N.-350
Ring, Robet't L.-337
Rinks, Richard Comer-291
Roberts Charles G.-321 SZWIOVS
Ritchey, Charles N.-312
Rivers, ,Ierolyn Ruth-313
Rives, john H., jr.-351
Robbins, Billy james-32l
Roberson, Donald Lee-291
Roberson, Ernest C.-322
Roberson, Mary G.-313
Roberson, Robert Lee-269
Roberson, NVm. Fred-269
Z jixnmie I-I.-321
Roberts, john joseph-351
Roberts, john Wilson-321
Roberts, Linda Gail-351
Roberts, Linda Sue-321
Roberts, Marylin Snow-313
Roberts, William A.-337
Robertson, Carl Wayne-269
Robertson, Nettie E.-351
Robinson, Richard, jr.-351
Robinson, Robert D.-279
Robinson, Sara L,-351
Robinson, Stephen G.-351
St. Clair, Sandra Lee-351
Sanborn, Charles, lll-292
Sanders, David P., III-351
Sanders, Gary Randal-322
Sanders, R. B., jr.-304
Sanderson, Lelon W.-338
Sargent, Robert Maury-292
Sartin, Charles B.-338
Savage, Mable Sue-338
Savage, Michael Allen-351
Sawyer, Tom Xvayne-351
Saylors, julia Mae-351
Saylors, Marshall Lee-338
, Gerald W.-EHS
, james Robert-338
ohn NV 338
, .l --
, Ken F.-338
Spradlin, Michael C.-552
Springer, James L., jr.-
Springlield, Ronald L.-270
Spurlock, Belle L.-352
Stalcnp, Judy Lynn-352
Stalcup, Michael S.-352
Stallings, Mary Sue-322
Statnps, jimmy joe-322
Stamps, Larry l'Vayne-338
Stancil, Leola Anne-322 Sc 305
Standefer, Ronald L.-352
Stantliler, Margaret A.-322
Stanley, ,Iohn Paul-338
Stanton, Lucy Lea-352
Stark, Kathryn Jane-322
Starks, l-Iarold R.-293
Startup, Hugh Richard-38
Steele, Donna jean-352
Steele, Patil Thomas-338
Steelman, Deanna Gail-352
Stephens, Johnny R.-358
Stepp, james Luther-338
Stevens, Rodney Kemp-352
Stevenson, james T.-352
Stevenson, Rennith E.-338
Stevenson, Terry W.-338
Stewart, Bette ,lo-338
Stewart, Gary Edward-270
Stewart, Glen Weldon-270
Roderick, Roy C.-351
Rodgers, Katherine S.-337
Rogers, Attila Louise-351
Rogers, Billie C.-337
Rogers, Hewitt C.-29l
Rogers, john Wm.-322
Rogers, Sharon J.-322
, Stephen A.-270
Roggli, john Michael-337
es, Philip Ray-351
Rose, Thomas Stetson-337
Scandlyn, Elizabeth A.-322
Scarlett, Michael F.-338
SKIZIICS, Mary K.-338
Scltick, .latnes Wm., Jr.-322
Schin, Frank Wm., jr.-304
Schoenly, Wm. Peter-351
Schoollield, James R.-351
Schubert, Robert A.-351
Schultz, Shirley Sue-322
Scoggin, Milton O., III-279
Scott, Brenda Faye-338
Scott, Gary Alton-351
Scott, Roger Lee-351
Seaborn, Donald James-351
Seagraves, Dennis W.-338
Seat, ,Indy Dianne-322
Sell, Nancy jean-339
Sellers, Linda Ruth-351
Sells, Judy Carol-522
Selph, james Leon-338
Settle. Patricia Ann-279
Sexton, Roy Denver, Jr.-304
Sexton, Wendell Duel-322
Shadden, Sammy Terry-292
Shadden, Virgil Amos-292
Shadrick, Dennie Joel-322
Simms, Claude Norwood-322
Simms, Vincent Dean-322
Simonton, Mary L.-338
Simpson, james Melvin-351
Simpson, Lawrence, jr.-35l
Sims, Aquilla Gee-338
Sims. Linda Kay-351
Sisemore, Daniel jack-322
Sisk, Wm. McBride, Il-351
Sissom, James Ray-338'
Sisson, Wendell Q.-270
Sivert, jennifer Anne-351
Skaggs, Ann Lynn-322 Xc 304
Skaggs, jamie Kay-351
Skelton, Carol janet-351
Skelton, Michael Wm.-322
Skidmore, Cecil R.-279
Skidmore, james E., Jr.-338
Skiles, Eugene T.-322
Slagle, Henry T., Jr.-292
Slagle, james C., jr.-351
Slate, Conrad Lowell-338
Slater, Thomas M.-338
Slatton, Barbara jean-313
Slaven, Patricia jean-351
Slusher, Gary Dwight-351
Stewartj Robert S.-352
Stewart, Sandra Kay-338
Stewart, Tracy Hamill-352
Stidhani, ,Indy Faye-352
Stinnett, Austin Lee-338
Stockton, Virginia F.-352
Stokes, Ronald Dudley-838
Stone, Gus Elvy, jr.-305
Stone, Michael N.-352
ipher, George R.-293
Stout, jerry Phillip-352
Stout, Sarah Frances-322
Stout, Tony T.-352
Stottt, William Terry-352
Stovall, Wm. David, Jr.-352
Stovall, Frcdizt Gale-322
Strange, jannie Lou-338
gs gf R s
Smetlley, William C.-3.5!
Smith, Barbara Gayle-322
Smith, Billy Leon-322
Smith Bobby Ray-279
Smith Bobby R.-338
Smith Floyd Ray-351
Smith Frank Edward-338
Smith Gary Leonard-351
Smith Glenda Sue-351
Smith Harold Richard-322
Smith l-lomer Lynn-351
Smith Howard Mason-338
Smith Howard Wayne-351
Smith, James Bernard-338
Smith James T., III-304
Smith Jerald Dale-292
Smith jerry Cooper-338
Smith jerry Douglas-292
Smith jo Kathleen B.-351
Smith Joe Lynn-351
Smith, Marvena Rose-322
Smith, Michael L.-351
Smith, Milton Elliott-351
Stnith Patricia Ann-351
Smith Richard Layne-351
Richard Y., Jr.-351
Smith, Ruby Ann-351
Smith, Sandra Joyce-338
Smith, Virginia Ann-338
Smith, Virginia Gail-351
Smith, Wanda Sue-304
Strickland, Linda Sue-358
Stringer, David R.-352
Strong, Phyllis Ann-338
Strunk, Patil Richard-352
Stuart, Sidney White-293
Stuart, Teresa Lynn-352
Stubblelield, Ted, jr.-338
Studer, Sebastian, Jr.-338
Stnlts, Dallas Morgan-338
Stutts, Hubert P., jr.-338
Stutz, Charles Ronald-338
Suarez, Enrique A.-293
Suits, Delores Helen-352
Sullins, Jerry Earl-338
Sullivan, Gary L.-359
Sullivan, Donald P.-293
Sullivan, James P.-352
Sullivan, Robert E., Jr.-352
Sullivan, Wayne V.-352
Ross, William Fitts-351 Shanks, Fred W.-338
Ross, William Gray-322 Shanks, Lawrence E.-338
Rottcrs, llenry C.-337 Sharbel, Herbert J.-351
Smithfield, David A.-322
Smithson, Charles, jr.-293
Suedecor, Catherine B.-351
Sneed, Betty jo-351
Sneed, Mary Elizabeth-338
Snyder, Alva Darlene-322
Sodemann, Jelfrey P.-351
Solomon, Thomas C., III-279
Sonnen, john Kennedy-322
Sowders, Teddy Luther-322
Spangler, Hugh Lamar-313
Spann, Charles S., jr.-351
Sparkman, Camilla Kay-305
Sparkman, joe B., Jr.-305
Sparks, Donna Louise-351
Speakman, James N.-293
Speck, Ronald Floyd-351
Speich, Garry Duane-305
Speir, l-Iarley Joe-322
Speir, Ova Linda-551
Spice, Rebecca Ann-338
Spitlcr, Donna Lee-351
Spodeck, Walter David-351
Summers, Larry Alan-339
Summers, Thelma Jean-339
Summey, Edwin William-352
Sumner, David Anson-293
Sutherland, Charles M.-338
Sutherland, Janice E.-352
Swallord, Cheryl Ann-323 8: 3
Swafford, john Hughes-323
Swatlord, Robert F.-352
Swallows, jerry Dale-270
Swallows, Ralph Lee-323
Sweany, Katherine A.-352
Sweat, Patricia Ann-323
Sweeney, Robert H.-338
Swift, Sidney Mack-279
Sykes, Ronald Harper-352
Taber, Brenda Faye-339
Tabor, Carolyn J.-339
Tabor, Linda Sue-352
Taft, Charles Oliver-339
Taggart, Anna Ruth-352
Tallent, James Q.-339
Talley, Roger Neal-339
Tallman, Larry Wayne-352
Tarpley, Hazel Marie-339
Tarpy, james Michael-323
Tarter, Ada Lynn-339
fate, Jerry Kenneth-305
Tate, Sarah Marie-339
Tatum, William Reed-339
Taylor, Carolyn Craig-352
Taylor, Ernest Norman-282
Taylor, Lucinda Rose-339
Taylor, Marshall T.-323
Taylor, Pamela Edna-339
Taylor, Rhonda Kaye-339
Taylor, Robert Elmer-323
Taylor, Sherry Lynn-339
Teague, Bill Albert-339
Teague, James A.-339
Teal, Ethel Mae-352
Teasley, Jimmy Lee-352
Terr , Douglas Wayne-352
White, Donnie Ray-340
Telletellcr, Billy H.-339
Templeton, Brenda C.-352
Tennyson, Alfred, jr.-270
Terry, Michael H.-339
Terry, Roger Keith-270
I'extor, Gail Marie-323
Thurman G., jr.-293
Walter H., Il-352
Thomas, james Alfred-323
Thomas, james Houston-339
Thomas, Neva Ann-323
Thomas, Ronald David-282
Thomas, Sally jo-339
Thomas, Nllilliam Glen-352
Thomas, Wm. Guy-352
Thompson, Ada R.-339
Thompson, jack B., jr.-352
Thompson, Bettye C.-323
Thompson, Frances C,-305
Thompson, Horace G., jr.-339
, john Dee-352
, Larry Flack-339 ik 3
Thompson Linda Faye-352
Thompson Marilyn E.-339
Thompson Patil Edward-271
Thompson Ralph E.-352
Shirley S.-323 R 305
Walker, Gilford Edgar-353
Thompson, Wm. Felbert-20
Thornton, Sara Eliz.-339
Thrailkill, Linda D.-352
Thurman, Dewey D.-339
Thurman, Lawrence, jr.-323
Tiesler, james Thomas-323
Tippens, Clark B., III-293
Tippitt, Philip li.-352
Tipps, Helen Carol-352
Tipps, Richard D.-352
Tittle, jolm l-larvey-352
Tittle, Louis C.-339
Tittswortlt, Janice M.-352
Todd, Donald E., jr.-339
Todd, james W.-339
Todd, Mary Dee-339
Todd, Mary jaequeline-306
Todd, Ray C.-339
Tollett, Marvin Dale-339
Tollett, Wayne Burton-Elfl9
Tongate, Dorris C.-352
Toombs, Nora Lee-339
Towns, Roderick E.-339
'l"ramel, Eddie Lewis-E352
Tran, llicb Van-339
Treadway, judy Ann-352
Treadway, Terrence P.-271
Trewhitt, Barbara C.-271
Trewliitt, Gloria j.-306
Trimmer, Diedre Ann-352
Tripp, Nelia jean-339
Trolinger, Svilliam D.-306
Troll, jatnes NV., jr.-330
Troutt, W'illiam li.-339
Troutt, William Ewing-339
True, Richard Alan-352
Tubb, jackie S.-339
Tutzker, Carol Wiggins-323
john David, jr.-282
Vance: Gray Epps, jr.-339
Van Deren, Vicky-2552
Vanderpool, jack R.-313
Tucker, Gayle Lynn-352
Tucker, Joe Wayne-352
Tuell, George Reid-282
Toggle, Linda Dianne-352
Tuggle, Mlm. Damon, jr.-352
Tune, Michael Wm.-294
Cl 'u rne r
jacqueline M. R.-339
, Nelson XV., jr.-E552
Turner, Perry L., jr.-339
Turner, Robert Lewis-330
Van Dyke, john Wm.-323
Van Hooser, Harold W.-352
Vantrease, Charles A.-352
Vantrease, David Lehn-352
Van Wagner, Susan C.-339
Vaughan, Roy Allen-339
Vaughn, james Leland-352
Vauglm, Nelson C.-353
Vaughn, Steven Tltotnas-339
Vaupel, 1-Lllen Roselyn-339
Veach, Clarence W.-339
Veal, Sandra Elaine-353
Ventrice, Marie Busek-294
Viar, james DeWitt-339
Vick, tVtn. Robert-339
Vickers, David L., Sr.-323
Vines, Brenda Sue-339
Vines, Hugh Wendell-339
Vines, Susan Ozella-353
Waddell, Martha j.-339
Wade, jack Thomas-353
Wade, joseph Larry-340
Wade, William David-323 Sc 294
Wagner, Nancy Gene-353
Wakefield, Charles Mc.-353
Wakclield, james K.-340
Walden, Kenneth D.-353
Waldrop, jimmy D.-353
Waldrop, Michael Dean-340
Wheeler, jackie Wayne-306
Wheeler, Mary Nelle-353
Whitaker, jere Lynn-340
Whitaker, Margaret K,-353
White, Charles R.-353
White. Getta Rose-353
White, james Guy, ll-323
White, james Keene, jr.-340
White, james Parris-271
White, Linda Iillen-353
White, Lou S.-340
White, Thomas Alan-353
White, Thomas R., jr.-294
White, W. C.-306
White, NVayne Ralph-353
White, NVilliant Robert.-340
Nllhite, William S.-340
Whiteaker, Cecil K.-353
Whitcaker, Larry l-l.-340
Whiteaker, Mary F.-340
Whitelield, Glenn li.-340
Whitehead, james 'l'.-353
urner, Travis XVayne-352
Turpin, Donald Ross-339
Tyler, jerry Wayne-339
Ullelmann, Natalie M.-352
Uhles, Mary Betty-306
Umberger, Frank K., Ill-294
Underwood, Lynn B.-339
Underwood, Ray M.-339
Upton, Betty Sue-323
Walker, Anita E.-323
Whitley, Edward A.-282
Whitnel, Alma Dee-3-'10
Whitson, Dare C.-3410
Whittenbarger, jim ll.-27l
Wicks, james A.-340
Wieland, Cynthia Ann-313
Wilbnrn, jerry Grant-353
Wilbttrn, Kenneth L.-306
Wiles, lfred F.-340
Wilhelm, Arthur Lee-340
Wilkes, jerry Marker-EHS
Wilkey, Ronnie Terry-353
Wilkinson, Larry Dale-Ii-40
Walker, john Davis-323
Walker, Larry Richard-323
Walker, Linda jane-353
Wall, Lawrence Allen-340
Wallace, Gary M.-340
Wallace, jane Rachel-282
WVallace, Margaret Ann-353
Wallace Mary V.-340
Contact between local students and foreign
students is great for international relations!
Waller, Roland Dudley-340
Waller, Stephen I-1.-353
Waller, Tommy Dow-294
Wallin, Teddy Clifton-340
Walling, Carolyn Marie-271
Walling, Patricia A.-323
Walters, Cynthia jean-353
Wandell, james Craig-353
Ward, Gayle G.-313
Ward, Robert C.-271
Ward, Robert Frank-340
Warden, Donald Dean-340
Ware, Susan j.-3-l0
Warmack, William R.-3-40
Warnack, Robert Gary-353
Warren, Everett Gene-340
Warren, Randall Dee-353
Warren, Robert Ray-282
Washer, jolmny E.-340
Waters, john Delbert-340
Watkins, Edward Wayne-323
Watson, Ann Marie-340
Watson, Cecilia N.-306
Watson, Charles B.-353
Watson, james Russell-S40
Watters, George Wayne-323
Watts, Charles Oliver-340
Watts, james Davis-340
Watts, julia Ann-340
Xvatts, Milton Howard-353
Way, james E.-3-l0
Vlleaks, Ronald Eugene-340
Weaver, Paula D.-306
, Donald Wayne-294
Willeford, Gerald C.-313
Williams, Amy Marinda-306
Williams, Charles, jr.-353
Williams, Charles S.-353
Williams, Daniel C.-353
Williams, Guy Stephen-353
Williams, james C.-294
Williams, james S., jr.-353
Williams joel Carl-340
Williams: Mary Elaine-306
, Phillips N.-353, 29-l
Williams, Rose Lou-3-10
Williams, Sara M.-306
Williams, Thomas li.-340
Xvilliams, Walter Lee--353
Williams Wanda lfaye-353
Williamson, Gary W.-353
Willis, Charles G.-340
Willis, Freddy Warner-294
, Tracy M.-323
Wilson, Barbara A.-353
Wilson Barbara j.-340
Wilson, jon Harmon-340
Wilson, Kenneth Drew-353
Wilson, Larry Newton-340
Wilson, Larwence li., jr.-294
Wilson. Thomas Gerald-282
l, Douglas B.-340
Webb, George E., jr.-340
Webb, George William-325 lk 29-1
Webb, james David-294
XVebb, james Larry-340
Webb, james Lee-282
Webb, janet C.-840
Webb, Linda Sue-353
Webb, Marilyn G.-3-10
Webb, Nancy Cheryl-353
Webb, Osrar 0.-340
Webber, Charles David-353
Webber, Lady Merryman-340
lvebster, Gordon D.-271
Webster, Harry S.-340
XVt-bster, Susan Litton-340
Weese, Samuel Reno-353
Weis, james Richard-353
Welch, Donald Ray-323
Welch. George Rickey-353
Welch. Sue Ann-340
Weller, jo Ann-340
Wells, Iidythe M.-E540
Yvells, Marilyn Ann--323
Wells, Rebecca Lynn-340
Wells. Vernon F., jr.-282
Wendt, Wm. I-larvcy-353
Wert, l.inda Kay-353
Wert, Robert john, jr.-340
West, Albert Edward-3110
lVest, Charles Milton-271
Mlcst, jerry Evertt-3l3
XVL-st, Norina Anna-340
XVest, Robert 12.-3-10
Yvest, Robert William-353
Whaley. Vera Sue-306
er, Charles E., jr.-3-'l0
er, Donald S.-340
Winfree, Dewey Estes-353
Winlrce, ,linnnie Cole-341
Winfree, Sam Kenneth-313
Wingfield, Cecil Xvood-341
Wininger, J. D.. JT--232
Winningham, Elsie L.-341
XVinningham, Linda C.-353
Winningham, Roger E.-341
Winters, Ronald Lee-271
Vlinton, Charles Edwin-341
Wise, jimmie Howard-306
YViseman, james A.-341
XViser, james N.-341
Wishart, Allington 1'.-341
Xvisner, Wayman Edward-3-il
Witherow, Vernon D.-Sell
Witt, Edward Eugene-282
Wix, judy Diane-353
Wolf, Christine I-I.--341
X'Volfe, Alva Nell-306
Wolfe, Linda P,-34l
Wolgamott, Hazel A.-322
Womack, Sammy E,-34l
Wood, Hunter Lee-fl4l
Wood, james LeRoy-325
Wood, james L.-341
Woodall, james M.-353
XVoodard, james l'Vm., jr.-341
Wooden, Hazel Bernice-E353
Wooden, joe Donald-341
Woodl'ord. George V.-S41
Woodmore, Larry H.-294
Woods. William Gary-34l
Woolbright, Dewey W.-3-ll
Woolbright, William C.-282
Wootten, Larry joseph-353
Vtlortley, Gail F.-353
Wright, Bobby Howard-3-ll
Xtlright, Brian R.-353
Wright, Howard F.-294
Wright, jack Warren-353
VVright, james Perry-341
Xfilright, john Edward-353
Wright, Linda Sue-306
Wright, Nick Steve-34l
Mlrigbt, Philip Edward-341
XVright, Ralph Dudley-353
Xvright Roberta Ann-341
YVrye, Robert Gerald-323
Wyatt, Fred King, jr.-353
Wyatt, Gury Patton-323
Wyatt, Stephen Ensor-341
Yamuni, John Michael-282
Yates, Gail Alvin-34l
Yates, Michael Matllis-353
Adatus, William H .-200
Adkins, Marvin G.-272
Alexander, Frank D.-282
Allen, Vernon R.-262
Anderson, Peter D.-282
Arthur, Neal T.-232
Ashburn, Howard G.-2151
Atkinson, Ronald O.-2Gl
Ayers, Harold E.-273
Badgley, XY. H., Jr.-262
Ballal, S. K.-2152
Bannister, YVilliam W.-261
Bassett, Robert J.-257
Beal, Sp.5 Samuel L.-282
Beard, Jacob T. B.-261
Bedwell, Robert L.-309
Boles, Ralph C.-283
Bonner, William H.-273
Bonta, Capt. Stanley G.-282
Box, Donald L.-282
Boyer, Capt. Kenneth S.-282
Brewster, Paul G.-262
B ro w n
Brown, James S.-281
Brown: Raymond H.-296
Nichols, Glen L.-273
Bruce, Claude WV.-262
Bryan, Lucile M.-257
Buck, James P.-257
Bullington, John A,-282
Bullion, George XV. M.-308
Busse, Norman G.-272
Bush, Capt. Xllilliam A.-282
Byrom, J. Marvin-282
Byrom, Mary A.-296
Cameron, Billie CMrs.j-272
Cannella, Albert A.-282
Childress, Robert Q.-282
Chung, T. J.-282
Clark, John B.-262
Cook, Don R.-272
Cooper, Albert H.-312
Cooper, John J.-296
Cooper, Mattie Sue-257
Crain, C. Robert-296
Craun, Horace D.-282
Crawford, Leonard-253, 255
Crawford, Lloyd XV.-282
Creek, Joseph XV.-273
Culp, Frederick L.-260
Daryanani, G. T,-282
Deason, Dewey H.-282
Diemer, Richard D.-262
Dimmick, Ralph W.-262
Ditty, Mattye M.-257
Dixon, Edmond D.-262
Dixon, John L.-282
Dooley, Elmo S.-262
Algood Super Mart-E388
Anchor Serum Co.-375
B k B Restaurant-374
Ben Franklin Store-355
Bob's Shop for Men-370
Borden Electric Company-59
Yearout, Sandra Jean-353
Yeary, David Lee-341
Yokley, Thomas R.-353
York, Amanda Anne-341
York, Libby L.-341
York, Margaret F.-353
Young, Carolyn Ann-341
Young, Charles W.-341
Young, Gary Frank-341
Young, Jean I..-353
Young, Jerry Leon-
Young, Jimmy D.-294
Young, Jimmy Daniel-541
Young, Joan Lee-351
Young, Ronnie Dean-323
Young, Susan E.-341
Doran, James M.-262
Dotson, James R.-296
Drost, Raymond A.-296
DuBey, Robert E.-296
Duke, Albert L.-281
Duke, John R.-296
Dunham, J udy-272
Duuckel, Ralph L.-283
Dyer, Barbara Sue-257
Iiblen, R. H.-256
Estes, O. T.-283
Eyler, Clement M.-262
Floyd, lVilliam K.-262
Fox, Jack E.-262
Fraley, Capt. Robert R.-282
Fraser, Richard H.-260
Frounfelker, R. C.-283
Funk, Harold C.-308
Filson, R. E.-262
Clisson, Charles O.-283
Gresham, Vernon C.-283
Grilhth, Mary Lil-257
Gunn, Capt. Ernest R.-283
Kearl, R. Reid-283
Keenam, S!Maj. Claud W.-283
Keene, Charles J.-295
Reylon, Wanda J.--259
Lancaster, Melba D.-261
Lawson, Hoyle D.-295
Lentz, James Gary-262
Lewis, X'Villiam H.-28l
Lineberry, S!Sgt. Rex-283
Liu, Cheng Lung-283
Lukas, Richard C.-262
Lutin, Philip A.-283
Martin, Robert E.-2625
Massey, G. Harold-253, 255
McClain, Capt. James D.-283
McDearman, Jon R.-283
McGee, Sidney L.-260
Meyer, David L.-263
Minor, Mary F.-257
Moody, src. Allen C.-283
Hearn, Edell M.-295
I-lejazi, Hasan A.-283
Henderson, J. M.-283
Henry, Annette B.-257
Reuben C 6
' . .-2 2
Huddleston, WV. J.-308
Hughes, James H.-283
Hyder, W. Clyde-308
Inman, Conrad Ray-296
Jared, Collie B.-296
ns. William W.-262
Jewell, J. P.-262
Jones, Ronald E.-256
Jones, lvilliam J.-262
Jones, William L.-253, 254
Jordan, O. Ray-262
Jumper, Sidney R.-260
Moran, T. L.-256
Moss, Donovan D.-263
Moss, Frank R.-256
Moss, Reba C.-257
Muenter, Capt. Wvilliam
Murphy, Elizabeth-253, 254
Norwood, Lt. Col. James NV.-283
Norred, Robert G.-295
Nunn, Norman I...-261
Overall, P. V.-296
Owen, John E.-263
Pangle, Charles C.-308
Parham, Bobby T.-308
Paris, James E.-283
Patel, Homi K.-283
Patterson, Col. William G.-282
Pennebaker, G. B.-263
Peters, Martin-253, 255
Philpot, C. P.-284
Phipps, Cecil G.-252
Brown Greer Co. fRern'sJ-391
Brown's Drive In-402
Brown tk Watson-357
Carl Bean Dairy Queen-357
Center Chemical Company-364
Chattanooga Handle Company-415
City Auto Parts-402
Clarence Stewart Auto Sales-375
Cody Ollice Supply-399
College Barber Shop-369
Cookeville Dress Shop-366
Drug Com pany-389
Cookeville Electric Motor Co.-379
Cookeville Federal Savings-400
Cookeville Motor Co.-355
Cookeville Planning Mill-410
Cookeville Publishing Co.-356
Cookeville Shirt Company-416
Draper Lumber Co.-363
Dunn's Auto Parts-38'2
Piepmeier, Ester L.-296
Prescott, YV. S.-253, 254
Pullie, M!Sgt. George M.-283
Quillen, M. P.-253, 254
Rains, Jane Griflen-257
Raulerson, SFC. Leslie L.-283
Richmond, Miser R.-263
Rose, Lt, Col. Charles N., Jr.-28
Ross, Joe Carl-263
Rutledge, XValter K.-273
Savage, Richard P.-263
Scott, Maj. Edward M.-283
Sehor, Milos M.-263
Sharpe, Chas. N.-263
Shook, L. O.-293
Singer, Alvin VV.-253
Sissom, L. E.-282
Skinner, J. T.-263
Snelgrove, C. P.-255
Spiltnan, J. E.-273
Stephenson, Paul G.-263
Stern, Daniel H.-263
Stradley. l'Vm, D.-296
Sulilett, Robert L.-263
Sullivan, Capt. John F.-283
Thompson, S!Sgt. Howard L.-2
Thompson, James L.-296
Thorne, Joe A.-273
Toline, Francis R.-283
Tolleson, Sherwell K.-295
Turck, Merton, Jr.-295
Ventrice, Carl A.-263
Walenga, Father Ed.-263
Ward, Elbert F.-263
Warren, John WV.-260
Watson, James M.-283
Welch, SFC. Billy-283
YVilliams, Maj. Edmund R.-2
Wright, J. Richard-283
Wynn, Robert H.-283
East Tennessee Natural Gas Co.-419
F. Hollander 8: Son, Inc.-383
First National Bank, Cookeville-372
First National Bank of Sparta-405
Florida Power and Light-421
-lf Sc W Amusement Co.-356
George C. Dury-373
H ackett's Meat Co.-373
"I'II give you 45 minutes l:o cul: ihal: out!
at ,, .i
S Z' ez U11
Zlazfvsn, W. My
we i 521: it
es Zgm Sf
Hargrove Oihce Supply-386
Hcwg1ey's Music Co.-383
Highland Enterprises, Inc.-376
Highland Rim Esso-389
Hi Ho Restaurant-395
Hooper and Huddleston-405
Hub City Gas-370
jack Frost's Restaurant-383
jack Sells Drugs-385
jenkins and Darwin Bros., Inc.-359
J. I. Foutch 8: Sons Packing Co.-415
John Sexton and Co.-385
Maddux Hardware Co.-564
Mnddux Harley-Davidson Sales-385
Memphis News Co.-388
Merle Norman Cosmetics-369
Metro Board of Education-418
Murphy's Shoe Store-380
Pcnsi Cola Bottling Company-368
Putnam County Auto Parts, Inc.-380
Putnam Printing Co.-362
Ralph's Donut Shop-386
Randolph 84 Parks, Inc.-407
Retail Credit Company-419
Rice Motor Inn-406
Robertshaw Controls Company-422
Royal Crown Bottling Co.-378'
Scagrams and Sons, Inc.-417
Southern Bell Dairies-392
Southern Woodenware, Inc.-379
Spring Street Market-366
Tennessee Carolina Transport-402
Titsworth 8: Denny Motor Co.-377
Todd's Food Valu-562
U. S. Army Engineers District Corp of
U. S. Treasury Department-420
Village Hobby Center-413
West Side Drugs-399
Whntson Hardware and Funeral Home-
Wholesale Building Materials-390
Woodbine Dry Goods-367
W. R. Whitaker 8: Co.-360
eadline are lonely hour
Before reading this bit of wit for half-witj, read
the copy on page 122. There you should find an "ef-
ficiently-runu yearbook. That yearbook is pure fan-
Sure, you conceive the idea, the perfect way to
portray the information you have or usually don't
have. Next you labor over the "just-right" layout for
those perfectly planned pictures. Then comes a pro-
cess that can only be equalled by combining the sports
of seeking a needle in the proverbial haystack and Ht-
ting round pegs in square holes.
A foggy translation of the above would include
the agony of cancelled picture appointments, the
backache of drawing and redrawing layouts and the
headaches of working Hsundown to sunup" followed
by 8 a.m. classes.
It takes several persons to edit and publish a uni-
versity yearbook, although one wonders where most
of them are by final deadlines.
No one, however, wondered as to the whereabouts
of Bonnie Gordon, organizations editor, who left a
"dear Ed" note on my desk two weeks before dead-
lines stating that she was joining "Sing-Out '66."
Leaving one-third of her section un finishedg she wasn't
the only one "singing out."
Ken Johnson, a noble fellow, took a part in a play
at the local theater leaving two weeks' work to be done
on the history section. l'm not really knocking Ken,
he did burn the "4 a.1n. oil" one morning after a full
night of play rehearsal. Co-editor of the history sec-
tion Lyndel Sparkman Wasn't an all-star at copy writ-
ing, but she more than compensated for it on cutlines.
Completing ll2 pages of classes was quite an ac-
complishment for Jane Osborn, a second year trooper.
She is very deserving of the editorship for next year.
Good luck, Jane.
Claude Conn in his first year as a section editor
worked untiringly on student life but probably wishes
he had stayed on co-op until after final deadlines.
Claude is a camera bug, specializing in telephoto.
Mr. Sportsman, Ralph Shell, is top notch in sports
copy. Doing a repeat performance on the sports sec-
tion, Shell will be a hard man to follow.
Our man of leisure, Jim White, thought he had it
made after completing his features section. However,
his security was short lived when I approached him as
an old high school chum for help on the incomplete
history pages. He and I heard the National Anthem
47 times in the last weeks of drudgery.
Completing the list of section editors, it comes
time for a few words about the Eagle workscholars.
Some of them seemed to think they were assigned to
the staff in an advisory capacity only and were able to
maintain this misunderstanding for some time. When
they did get down to work, it was found that they
used the Biblical method of typing-seek and ye shall
find. There were some real workers, however, and to
these I wish excellent grades since this is their ticket
back to the staff next year.
Having worked on the Eagle for the past four
years, the book has become a part of me. Yet, there
is one editor who has gone me one better, one year
better that is. Tony Beasley retires from yearbook
service after a five-year hitch, the last three years as
business manager. Tony seems to be a permanent
fixture in the ole' office, and it's hard to believe that
he and I are now "has beensf' We have spent many
hours in the past few years drinking coffee, with
guitar in hand, and procrastinating work as we told
fC0ntinuecl on page 438j
fC0ntinued from page 437j
ourselves the book would come out no matter what.
You know, it always did. Sometimes the going was
rough, but somehow we made it.
Hix Stubbleiield, advisor. What do you say about
a man who has the patience to guide an inexperienced
editor and staff in only two years from a 324 page
book to a 440 page book that will stand as a record of
the Golden Anniversary of Tennessee Tech. This
book stands as a symbol of his tireless efforts to in-
crease the quality of Tech's publications. I am proud
to have served under him.
On the other extreme there were those whose
views conflicted with the Eagles policy of representing
the clubs by their activities. To those Qwho, I doubt,
know much about the publication of a yearbookj I
would say that it was a necessary stepg however, aside
from its necessity, I feel it is the staff's job and re-
sponsibility to put out the yearbook and not to be
dictated by those who do not share that work nor the
A second disappointment came in the features
section. Although it was explained by our engraver
that a full, black-background vignette was not feasible
for the class beauty pictures, I can't understand how
other yearbooks are able to obtain the desired effect.
To Mr. Landrum and Mr. Bradshaw at McQuiddy
Printing Company I say, thanks. I have never worked
with two nicer or more patient guys.
About 10 days after the final deadline was met, an
attack of appendicitis and a minor operation later
found me sacked out for a few days in the local hos-
pital. Even though the word was out that it was a
mental breakdown, I welcomed the "vacation" from
the late hours and early classes. However, I soon
found that time, tide, and yearbooks wait for no man
when Mr. Stubblefield appeared bedside with page
proofs to be edited.
As my last few words as editor, I would like to
wish Jane and her staff the best and may they learn
from our mistakes.
M H . .
In honor of those
who are retiring
J. M. HENDERSON
Henderson Hall was named in
honor of J. M. Henderson who
came fo Tech in I924. It is
through his efforis thai much
of the foundation was laid for
today's dynamic College of
DR. CECIL G. PHIPPS
Professor of Mathematics
came to Tech in I960
ANNE GRACE O'CALLAGHAN EDWARD G. CORNELIUS
Assistant Professor of Music Professor of Business Administration
came to Tech in I962 came 'co Tech in l95I
A state-supported university offering the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Master of Arts, with
high academic standards, a well trained faculty, and many new plant facilities.
A convenient location in the midst of a diversified recreational and scenic area. An outstanding R.O.T.C. program.
Splendid training at low cost in three undergraduate collees-Education, Arts and Sciences, and Engineering Qinclud-
ing strong pre-professional curriculaj-two undergraduate schools-Business Administration and Agriculture and
Home Economics-and the Graduate School.
Emphasis upon a student-centered program with particular attention to the individual on one of Aruerica's friendliest
Tuition free to residents of Tennessee.
Address correspondence with the university as follows:
General Administrative Policies ....,......... .... . ..................... P resident
Admissions and General Inquiries ...... Dean ot Admissions and Records
Alumni Affairs .,,,........... .. . ..... Director of Alumni and Development
College and Career Days .......... .........,..... D ean of Admissions and Records
Degree Requirements, .,.......,, Dean of the school in which the curriculum is offered
Financial Aid, Scholarships, Student Employment , .... ,. .,... Dean of Student Services
General Academic Policies .,,................... .. ..... Dean of the Faculty
Graduate Studies ,,.......,..., ,..... .... ....., D e a n of Graduate School
In-Service Classes for Teachers
Off-Campus Classes ....,,,. .,... C hairman, ln-Service Education Department
Saturday Classes on Campus, ,. ............ Co-ordinator, Saturday Program
Room Reservations ............ .......... D ean ot Student Services
Transcripts ot Record ........ ,... D ean of Admissions and Records
Tennessee Technological University
.' . V, . . rv- , .1 I ,U AA Z.. ,. - , .1 1 " 2' ' "' ' ' ' ' H: L' '
.. , V 9. '-w- .. ., .... , . A ,V , ' . ,Q 1 4, -, gg, :..,1,..:+ .'.-3:3-14.ipn::g,Q.gi-V Lim.,-.1i.i1..:3Ei:.e35ziQ.iQi3,if:4,54fudg:fx-g:gsa1aq.:.....-an ..- A, :L4,gg,,,f:,-,-:-ef asa.: f-' wwf-
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