Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN)

 - Class of 1965

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Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1965 volume:

41750 The NOCATULA Tennessee Wesleyan College Athens, Tennessee 1965 Volume XLII w 376.05 T256a 9G5 Merrier - Pfeiffer Library Tennes ee Wesleyan College Athens, Tennessee 1 - ■ ■ 5 ' -3 ' Gi5 x The 1965 NOCATULA recognizes Mrs. Claryse D. Myers Mrs. Myers A woman who for many years has been a symbol of achievement at Tennessee Wesley an College is Mrs. Claryse D. Myers. Her accomplish- ments have been applauded on previous occasions; we would like to rec- ognize them again. Mrs. Myers was born in Dawson, Texas. She remained in Texas to earn her baccalaureate degree at Texas State College for Women. She moved to Tennessee, where she was awarded her master ' s degree by George Pea- body College in Nashville. After teaching English at Chicago Training School, she came to Tennessee Wesleyan as an instructor in English, and with the exception of one year, has been associated with the college since 1934. Since Mrs. Myers became head librarian of Merner-Pfeiffer Library in 1951 , the library has become a place of increasingly intense intellectual excitement. Ten years ago it housed classrooms as well as book rooms; moreover, its periodicals collection was crowded into spaces among refer- ence works in the North Reading Room. Today the classrooms are gone; the library is completely a library— where, since the summer of 1962, there has been a room devoted exclusively to periodicals. The librarian who has guided these changes is a teacher and adminis- trator totally dedicated to her work. She has constantly looked for ways and means to make the library operate more efficiently. These have ranged from such small, but very necessary, things as insisting that all cards be kept precisely in order and that each of the countless book lists from publishers be thoroughly checked, to such unselfish efforts as visit- ing many other libraries during her vacations to seek neiu methods for improving the library of Tennessee Wesleyan. Her influence has ex- tended beyond the library to the enthusiastic promotion of everything which would sharpen the rational and cultural perception of students. However, Mrs. Myers ' greatest contribution to the improvement of the library has been her constant attitude of courage when solving the prob- lems which arise in a growing college. She has patiently directed her assist- ants in the difficult task of improving the library to its present serviceability. And so, in appreciation of her years of service to Merner-Pfeiffer Library; her untiring interest in the students of this college; her devotion to that which Tennessee Wesleyan has been; her work for that which it is; and her dreams of that which it can become; we, the senior class of 1965, dedicate this NOCATULA TO Mrs. Claryse D. Myers MERNER PFEIFFER LIBRARY MERNER PFEIFFER LIBRARY The intellectual hub of the Tennessee Wesleyan Campus is the Merner- Pfeiffer Library, whose operations and growth have been directed most recently by Mrs. Claryse D. Myers, who retires this year as Head Librarian after thirty years of dedicated service to the College. A gift of Mrs. Henry Pfeiffer of New York City, the Library was built in 1 940-1941. The cornerstone was laid in November, 1941, and the formal dedication was held on November 5, 1941, with Bishop Paul B. Kern, Mrs. Pfeiffer, and Governor Prentice Cooper par- ticipating. Under Mrs. Myers ' careful supervision, Merner-Pfeiffer Library has attained a high professional standard of operations and has greatly expanded its holdings. The building has spacious reading rooms, fireproof stack areas with shelving for 30,000 volumes, study carrells, offices, and special workrooms. Visitors and examiners for educational associations have consistently given the Library excellent and superior ratings. Enjoying a sunny Fall day on the library steps are (left to right) Jim Murrian, Kathy Oates, Debbie Adams, Gene Sledge, and Roy Sewell. Pictured below are, left, Linda Fowler and, right, Emma Martin. RITTER HALL Chatting before class-time at Ritter Hall are (left to right) Roy DeLotelle, David Hnrd, John Beller, and George McGrew. Built in 1891 to honor the memory of Elizabeth Ritter, Ritter Hall is one of the beautiful older buildings which connects a growing Tennessee Wesleyan with its past. Once owned and operated by the Woman ' s Division of the Board of Missions of the Methodist Church, Ritter Hall was a gift to the College, under the auspices of the Woman ' s Society of Christian Service. A dormitory for women until 1962, it is now a dormitory for men on the south side and women on the north, and houses offices for the Business and Education Departments and their classrooms. It was deeded to the College in 1963 by the W.S.C.S. ■ imjk MMMM £» R HHnBBSH BEENE TENNIS CENTER The brisk days of autumn and sunny days of spring both bring athlet- ically-minded students and faculty of Tennessee Wesleyan en masse to the Beene Tenni s Center ' s excellent facilities. Dinah Dean (left) and Debbie Pollard appear for a practice session at the Center, which was made pos- sible by the donation of Mr. Jones C. Beene, III and was constructed in the Fall of 1962. Honoring the memory of Jones C. Beene, Jr., the College ' s first football coach, the center has three courts available to TWC students, TWC faculty, and to members of the Athens Tennis Club. FOWLER HALL The stately entrance to the Lucy Hornsby Fowler Residence Hall for Women expresses the dignity of the Colonial architecture to be seen in many of the buildings on the Tennessee Wesleyan College campus. Leaving for classes from Fowler Residence Hall, which houses 128 female students, are (front, left to right) Lana Mynatt and Nan Hughes, and (back, left to right) Ann Waller, Norman Frazier, and Debbie Adams. Constructed in 1962 at a cost of $520,646, the residence hall commemorates Lucy Hornsby Fowler, and through her the traditional ties between the Fowler and Hornsby families and TWC. Major James Hornsby, the father of Lucy Hornsby Fowler, was an original incorporator of Tennessee Wesleyan; her husband, General James A. Fowler, was associated with the college as stu- dent, professor, trustee, and president of the Board of Trustees. The hall includes two apartments for resident supervisors, a formal lounge, two study lounges, and a recreational lounge. SHERMAN FINE ARTS COLLEGE CENTER The cultural center of the Tennessee Wesleyan College campus is the Sherman Fine Arts College Center, memorializing Mrs. Laura T. Sherman. Facilities for the Department of Music and the TWC Choir are located in the East wing of the building, while the center is occupied by the large dining hall, a private dining hall for faculty and guests, and a student lounge. The West wing houses a soda shop, book store, post office, a day students ' lounge, student publica- tion offices, the chaplain ' s office, and a small prayer chapel. The center was a gift to the College from the Holston Conference Expansion Crusade, interested friends and foundations, and Mr. Tom Sherman, an Athens businessman who is an honorary member of the TWC Board of Trus- tees. Gathered before the dining hall entrance are (left to right) Paul Reeverts, Relus Fleming, Doug Smith, Lee Quillian, Allen Dennis, Judy Johnson, and Michael Gross. ' • ' r l ? -f m ; -:■■■■ ) ' 4 tl - ■■» mgak — ' T 1 •-. r L_ i r i " -»- — — • _x_- m 10 OLD COLLEGE Yesterday and Tomorrow meet, Past and Fu- ture are blended in the building which sym- bolizes the continuity of tradition at Tennessee Wesleyan College. Begun by the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, McMinn Lodge No. 54, the institution was started with the name of Athens Female College in 1854. By the invitation of its trustees in 1857, the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, responded by providing addition- al financial support. After the sum of $2,000 was raised, Old College Building was completed at a cost of about $5,500. Two more acres of land were obtained, and Methodist sponsorship of the College was begun. During the War Between the States, Old Col- lege was used as a hospital for wounded troops. But despite the interruptions of the Civil War, the College had become a coeducational institu- tion in a decade with 52 men and 34 women stu- dents. Others were enrolled in the Preparatory Department. Mellowed with time, Old College is main- tained in faultless condition, and continues to serve the classroom needs of Tennessee Wesleyan College. Its beautifully-spacious porch is a fami- liar meeting place for students chatting about their day ' s activities. 11 Ralph W. Mohney President ADMINISTRATION Administration: (Sealed, left to right) Mr. D. T. Lotti, Dean Frank Gulley, Dean Paul Riviere, President Ralph Mohney. Dean Floyd Bowling, Chap- lain Douglass Lewis, Mr. Charles Liner, and Mr. Jack D. King. 12 Jack D. King Assistant to the President Frank Gulley, Jr. Dean of the College Floyd E. Bowling Dean of Students D. T. Lotti Business Manager Paul Riviere Dean of Admissions and Registrar Mary Rogers Dean of Women Douglass Lewis Chaplain Mary Nell Graves Administrative Secretary Charles J. Liner Director of Admissions 13 Ruth Bishop Instructor of Biology Carolyn F. Bradley Instructor of Biology William B. Cate Assistant Professor of Physical Education Harry W. Coble Associate Professor of Speech and Drama J. Van B. Coe Associate Professor of Economics and Government Buck! L. Duncan Assistant Professor of Chemistry John S. Eckman Instructor of English Mary L. Greenhoe Assistant Professor of Piano and Organ Martha B. Hale Special Instructor of Art FACULTY Louise I. Harms Assistant Professor of Library Science Andrew H. Harper, Jr. Associate Professor of Music Martha Kay Hedley Instructor of Business Administration Carl B. Honaker Professor of Chemistry and Physics B. T. Hutson Associate Professor of Business Admin- istration Doris L. Jones Instructor of English Paul Ketron Instructor of Mathematics Robert H. Mathis Instructor of History 14 Mildred Archer Associate Professor of English William H. Archer Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Fred Puett Instructor in Commercial Subjects Mark Schafer Professor of Political Science and History Eugene Rock Assistant Professor of Education Harry G. Merrill Professor of English Claryse D. Myers Associate Professor of Library Science J. Emerick Nagy Associate Professor of Education Herbert B. Neff Assistant Professor of Education Ann Puett Instructor of Art W. Charles Sallis Assistant Professor of History Harrylyn G. Sallis Assistant Professor of Music John J. Schaller Assistant Professor of Physics C. Courtney Senn ssistant Professor of Mathematics Alton L. Smith Assistant Professor of Mathematics M. Clifton Smith Associate Professor of Education, Mathe- matics and Science Carolyn F. Staley Instructor of Physical Education Yvonne Traylor Instructor of Foreign Languages Genevieve Wiggins Assistant Professor of English Jack H. Wilson Associate Professor of Religion William B. Yates Assistant Professor of Speech Evelyn M. Bowling Secretary to the Dean of Students Lee Brakebill Secretary to the Director of Admissions Vera Coe Assistant to the Librarian Maggie F.nsminger Reference Assistant in the Library Robbie Ensminger Secretary to the President Blanche L. Greene Head Resident, Lucy Hornsby Fowler Hall Ida Ruth Lewis Head Resident, Lawrence Hall Dixie C. Liner Nurse Barbara Miller Secretary to the Business Manager Jeanette Morrison Assistant to the Business Manager Reba Parsons Relief Resident, Lucy Hornsby Fowler Hall Melinda Ray Secretary to the Dean Elizabeth R. Reed Cataloging Assistant in the Library Sally Robeson Head Resident, Centennial Hal Mildred Smith Manager of the Book Store James A. Snell Manager of the Cafeteria Louie Underwood Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Betty Carolyn Ward Pe riodicals Librarian Norma Whitehead Secretary to the Assistant to the President Carolyn Williams Secretary to the Dean of Admissions and Registrar Mary Kate Wohlwend Secretary to the Librarian 16 CLASSES 17 WILLIAM CURTIS AIKEN, Greeneville, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 1,2,3,4; House Manager 2; Comptroller 4; Circle K; Choir 1,2,3,4; My Fair Lady; Delta Rho Mu, President 4; Alpha Xi Delta; " Knight of the Golden Quill. " ANNA LAURA AYTES, Dandridge, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Choir 1,2,3,4. MELVIN L. BARKER, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. SALLY CHURCH BAXTER, Falmouth, Massachusetts. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Kappa Sorority 1,2,3,4. RICHARD C. BURDETTE III, Rockville Centre, New York. Pi Kappa Phi fraternity; Circle K; Choir; Disciplinary Com- mittee, Inter-Fraternity Council; Phi Beta Lambda; Nocatula staff; Ambassador; My Fair Lady; Republican Mock National Convention. BOYD CALDWELL, Loudon, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science degree in Business. BOBBY WILSON CARTER, Concord, North Carolina. Bachelor of Arts. BARBARA DEAN CLEMENTSON, Bachelor of Science. Decatur, Tennessee. 18 EVANGELINE SUE COCHRAN, Unicoi, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science in Education. Alpha Xi Delta Sorority 3,4; Student Christian Association 3,4. MELBA MAE DAVIS, Delano, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Kappa Sorority, Treasurer 4; Senior Secretary; Women ' s Athletic Association. ALLEN F. DENNIS, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Debate 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities; Roundtable 3,4; Circle K 2,3; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Debate Award 1,2,3,4; Nocatula staff 3; New Exponent staff 2; Pi Kappa Delta 3,4; President 4; TWC Scholar 2,3. FRED LEWIS EDGMON, Ooltewah, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. HORACE MAYNARD ELLIS, III, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 4; TWC Scholar 2,3; Circle K, President 4. BEULAH AILENE EVERETT, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. RELUS K. FLEMING, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Baseball 1; Circle K; Phi Beta Lambda 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3,4; Kiwanis Award 3. EARL LYNN FREEMAN, JR., Cleveland, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. 19 ELIZABETH MARTHA GERDES, Teaneck, New Jersey. Bachelor of Arts. Student Christian Association 1,2; Round- table 2. ELVA DECKER HOWARD, Cleveland, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. LARRY WILLIAM HUFFMAN, Roanoke, Virginia. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Sec- retary 3, Vice-President 4; TWC Scholar 1; Dorm Proctor 4. NAN HUGHES, Clinton, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Kappa Delta Sorority 3,4, President 4, Pledge President 3; Vice-President of Senior Class; Roundtable, Vice- President 4; Disciplinary Committee 4; Nocatula staff. MARTIN BEMENT HUMPHREY, Alexandria, Virginia. Bachelor of Arts. Society for Advancement of Management 3, Vice-President; Phi Beta Lambda, President 4; Austin E. Welch Accounting Award 3; Accounting Lab Assistant. JAMES WILLIAM JOHNSON, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. BILL EUGENE JOHNSTON, West Milton, Ohio. Bachelor of Science. Basketball 3,4, Captain 4. WILLIAM LESTER KETCHERSID, Spring City, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Pi Gamma Mu; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Boy Representative; Senior Class President; Circle K 1,2,3,4; De- bate 4. 20 JOHN LAMBERT LEE, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 1,2,3,4; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Class Treasurer; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Phi Beta Lambda; S.A.M. 3.4. NANCY ELIZABETH LONES, Niota, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. LINDA LEE LONGMIRE, Andersonville, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Alpha Xi Delta Sorority 1,2,3,4; Secretary 2, Treasurer 3; Choir 1,2,3,4. GAIL LOWER Y, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Sigma Kappa Sorority 1,2,3,4, President 3; Nocatula staff 2; Panhellenic Council 2,4, President 4; Student Government 4; Women ' s Athletic Association. NOLA RUTH SCROGGINS LAWSON, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. CARLA ANN LAY, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. GEORGE DUDLEY LYTLE, Cleveland, Ohio. Bachelor of Science. JACK McCONNELL, Ducktown, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. 21 MARGARET LEE HALE McKENZIE, Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. LYNN PERRY MONDAY, Knoxville, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Rush Chairman 2, Pledge Educator 3, Recorder 4; Treasurer of Student Government; Beta Beta Beta. VELMA C. MORGAN, Etowah, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. RfCHARD WILLIAM MYERS, Indianapolis, Indiana. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Secretary; President of Student Government; Treasurer of Student Gov- ernment 3; Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta; Organization of Student Presidents, Chairman; Pi Gamma Mu; Inter-Frater- nity Council; Circle K, Secretary; Nocatula staff; New Ex- ponent staff; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities; Chairman of TWC Mock Republican Convention. LANA RUTH MYNATT, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Kappa Delta Sorority, Vice-President 3; Student Government, Secretary; Nocatula staff 2,3,4, Editor; Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl 3,4; Who ' s Who In Ameri- can Colleges and Universities; Panhellenic Council 3,4, Presi- dent 3; Sophomore Class Secretary; Junior Girl Representa- tive; Cheerleader. MARGARET JEANNE NEAS, Erwin, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Kappa Delta Sorority 3,4; Choir 3,4. SPENCER DOUGLAS NOE, Corydon, Indiana. Bachelor of Arts. Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 3,4; Vice-Presi- dent of Student Government 4. ROSWELL COLEMAN PERDUE, JR., Roanoke, Virginia. Bachelor of Science. Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. 22 fAMES WILLIAM PRICE, Big Stone Gap, Virginia. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. PATRICIA LEE SATTERFIELD, Knoxville, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Alpha Xi Delta Sorority 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4. MARY TROTTER STONEBURNER, Arlington, Virginia. Bachelor of Arts. Alpha Xi Delta 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, Pledge Trainer 2; New Exponent staff, Editor; Sophomore Class Girl Representative; Choir 1; Ambassador 2; Roundtable 1,2; Pan- hellenic Council 3; Pi Gamma Mu 4. MILDRED ANN SUTTON, Etowah, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Beta Beta Beta; Secretary 4; Inde- pendents 1,2. EARLENE LILNETTE SIMPSON, Oakwood, Virginia. Bachelor of Science. Beta Beta Beta; Independents. PAMELA JESSIE SNELBAKER, Woodbury, New Jersey. Bachelor of Science. Choir 1,2; Kismet; Student Christian Association; Roundtable. JAMES MICHAEL STEWART, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. CLIFTON MOFFETT STONEBURNER, Arlington. Virginia. Bachelor of Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity; Pi Gamma Mu4. 23 EDWARD WILLIAM TAYLOR, Crisfield, Maryland. Bachelor of Arts. Chi Rho 3,4. LOUISE TURNER, Etowah, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. HUGH WILLIAM WALKER, Knoxville, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Secretary 4; Student Government 1,4; New Exponent staff 3; Basketball 1,3; Beta Beta Beta; Inter- Fraternity Council 4. RICHARD ADRIAN WALKER, JR., Athens, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. CAROL ANN WALLER, Philadelphia, Tennessee. Bachelor of Science. N oca tula staff 4; Pi Kappa Phi Rose Court 3. MARILYN ROSE WARD, Sweetwater, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Alpha Xi Delta Sorority 1,2,3,4, Historian 2, Treasurer 3, Assistant Secretary 4; Choir 2; Chi Rho 3; New Exponent staff 4. LINDA LOU WESTON, Knoxville, Tennessee. Bachelor of Arts. Kappa Delta Sorority 2,3,4, Treasurer 4; Roundtable 3,4. WILLIAM HERMAN WIBEL, Boonton, New Jersey. Bachelor of Science. Bulldog 1; Nocatula staff 4; Roundtable 1,2; Proctor 4; My Fair Lady; Republican Mock National Convention. 24 PEGGY RUTH WOMACK, Athens, Tenn. Bachelor of Science. ■ iii t QP CDNVEWTIDW Could they be picketing for no classes? 25 Do you think he ' s taking our pic- ture? I don ' t believe it! ■ ■ f S Are you following me? Senior Class Officers: Hugh Walker, Boy Representative; Gail Lowery, Girl Representative; Nan Hughes, Vice-President; Melba Davis, Secretary; Bill Ketchersid, President. 26 % J- ■ -»-mu.» ' 3 ±, GOP MOCK CONVENTION Tennessee Wesleyan students found themselves in the spirit of the 1964 presidential campaign when they conducted their own Republican Convention in the spring of 1964. The Convention, directed by the Social Science Department and Wesleyan ' s Student Government, had as its National Chairman, Rick Myers, with chairmen and delegates repre- senting each state in the Union. The Convention opened with Representative William Brock (R.-Tenn.) introducing the distinguished Senator from Colorado, Peter Dominick. All of the formalities and demonstrations of a National Convention were a part of the mock convention. When the campaigning was completed and the votes counted, Senator Barry Goldwater (R.-Ariz.) was selected as the Presiden- tial nominee and his running mate for the Vice-Presidency was Governor George Romney from Michigan. Merrier - Pfeiffer Library Tennessee Wesleyan College Athens, Tennessee 27 JUNIORS Junior Class Officers: (left to right) Bill Climer, Vice-President; Roy Sewell, President; Beth Hitch, Secretary; Bill Smalling, Boy Representative; Fran Freestone, Girl Representative. Not pictured: Deana Armes, Treasurer. Deana Armes Wartburg, Tennessee Larry Atkins Atlanta, Georgia Sara Austin Athens, Tennessee Faye Bacon Harrison, Tennessee Wayne Ballard Maryville, Tennessee Judith Bangs Pearl River, New York Gary Birchfield Roane Mountain, Tennessee Mary Ann Bourne Elk Creek, Virginia Helen Brandt Marshfield, Massachusetts Harri Kay Brooks Sturgis, Kentucky Linda Buttram Athens, Tennessee Willadean Brown Maryville, Tennessee 28 Frances Carden Cleveland, Tennessee Darnell Chance Knoxville, Tennessee Robert Childress La Follette, Tennessee Randhir Chopra Knoxville, Tennessee William Climer Athens, Tennessee Larry Cunningham New Albany, Indiana Joe Dake Greenback, Tennessee Mary Jane Darnell Athens, Tennessee Thomas Davis Falls of Rough, Kentucky Choo-Hua Eng Tawar, Malaysia James Fair Athens, Tennessee Linda Fowler Chattanooga, Tennessee Norman Frazier Knoxville, Tennessee Lynn Freeman Cleveland, Tennessee Frances Freestone Concord, Tennessee Shannon George Hixson, Tennessee Judy Green Clinton, Tennessee Michael Gross Trenton, Georgia 29 Cheryl Gutridge Marwille, Tennessee Thomas Gutridge Marwille, Tennessee Barbara Guy Marwille. Tennessee Gatha Hardaway Athens, Tennessee Hogan Harrison Loudon, Tennessee " William Henry Spring City. Tennessee Fitzhugh Hiltzheimer. Ill Danville, Virginia Sarah Hipp Chattanooga, Tennessee Elizabeth Hitch Marwille, Tennessee Martha Hooper Georgetown. Tennessee What did I do wrong now? Rilev Huffsteder Marwille, Tennessee Katherine Inman Sweetwater, Tennessee 30 Harold Jackson Knoxville, Tennessee David Keebler Jonesboro, Tennessee Nancy Ketchersid Rich Creek, Virginia Carolyn Ketner Morristown, Tennessee Flora Ketner Sevierville, Tennessee Richard Kile Chattanooga, Tennessee Ralph Koger Chattanooga, Tennessee Robert Lamb Athens, Tennessee Mary Ruth Lewis Gainesville, Florida Jean Liu Singapore James Long Mary Long Rosemary Lovingood Etowah, Tennessee Etowah, Tennessee Oak Ridge, Tennessee IOBP " TT " F ,g jP aW M ' W L K • W JHH Sj mh Hilda Martin Walland, Tennessee Nancy Martin Oak Ridge, Tennessee George McGrew Jasper, Tennessee Norman Mendell Athens, Tennessee John Mahoney Chattanooga, Tennessee 31 Charlotte McManus Roanoke, Alabama Betty Moon Big Springs i Tennessee Kay Murray Miami, Florida Give me a break, will you Joan Mynatt Chattanooga, Tennessee Joyce Newman Delano, Tennessee Nancy Newman Pulaski, Virginia 32 Meryl Noe Corydon, Indiana . Take that! Stephen Overall Chattanooga, Tennessee Michael Overstreet Gassaway, West Virginia James Peck Athens, Tennessee Rita Perez Athens, Tennessee Roderick Perkins Norfolk, Connecticut Alice Pickel Kingston, Tennessee 33 John Rafiq Lahore. West Pakistan Harold Reno Athens, Tennessee Lynda Roderick Athens, Tennessee Stephen Rollins Jasper, Tennessee Linda Ray Athens, Tennessee Sharon Richards Miami, Florida James Rogers Englewood, Tennessee Roy Sewel Lakeland, Florida Robert Rea Oak Ridge, Tennessee Barbara Roberts Decatur, Tennessee Jill Rogers Rogersville, Tennessee William Smalling Abingdon, Virginia Just a between-class snack. 34 Priscilla Smith Nashville, Tennessee John Stevens Orlando, Florida Margaret Swaffortl Pikeville, Tennessee Jerry Tipton Knoxville, Tennessee Jerry Townsend Calhoun, Tennessee Edmonia Ward Cleveland, Tennessee Kenneth Wells Chattanooga, Tennessee Alan Van Ostenbridge Little Falls, New Jersey James Whedbee Knoxville, Tennessee Samuel Williams Loudon, Tennessee Rose Wilson Athens, Tennessee Pete Wohlwend Athens, Tennessee 35 Sophomore Class Officers: (sealed, left to right) Pat Cole, Girl Representative; Connie Beaver, Vice-President; Mary Walker, Secretary; (standing, left to right) Shelley Griffith, Treasurer; Bill Lockerby, President; Joe Eldridge, Hoy Representative. SOPHOMORES Claude Luther Abbott Joyce Carmon Ailor Herman Clay Au Maryville, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Rossville. Georgia Costen Aytes Jo Ann Babb Dandridge, Tennessee Lenoir City, Tennessee Mary McCoy Ballew Athens, Tennessee M. Sue Barnes Blountville, Tennessee Sylvia Jean Bates Athens, Tennessee Connie Marie Beaver Rochester, Illinois Linda Mae Bishop Chattanooga, Tennessee Susan Jane Blackburn Knoxville, Tennessee Patricia Ellen Boothe Loudon, Tennessee Birney Bowmaster Knoxville, Tennessee Jeanne Journell Brock Brenda Frances Burger Englewood, Tennessee Tellico Plains, Tennessee 36 What do you mean " to the Pond " ? Hal Robert Buttram Timothy R. Carpenter, Jr Douglas Wayne Cass Virginia Evans Chism Athens, Tennessee Athens, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Cleveland, Tennessee Robert Coker Knoxville, Tennessee Joyce Cole Loudon, Tennessee Charles David Condo Hamilton, Ohio Judy Margaret Crouch Oak Ridge, Tennessee Judith Cunningham Athens, Tennessee Charles Stephen Davidson Knoxville, Tennessee Roy Stephen DeLotelle Hamilton, Ohio Donna Dixon Knoxville, Tennessee Benjamin Duggan, Jr. Knoxville, Tennessee Karen Duncan Knoxville, Tennessee Rachel Forester Edds Madison, Tennessee 37 Joseph Thomas Eldridge Walter Elmes David Floyd Ensminger janie Lou Fine J a m es Gaylord Casque Chervle Lynn Griffin Maryville, Tennessee Oak R.dge, Tennessee Athens, Tennessee Lenoir City. Tennessee New York, New York Chattanooga, Tennes Shelley Franklin Griffith Raymond Russell Hackett Barbara Jean Harrison Douglas Leon Henry John Francis Horesco Morgan Foshay Hotaline Chattanooga, Tennessee Copperhill, Tennessee Greeneville, Tennessee Kingston. Tennessee Bridgeport, Connecticut Montclair, New Jersey imi Harry Lee Howard Teddy Lee Howard David Haney Howell Oregon, Illinois Trumbull, Connecticut Copperhill, Tennessee Fred Alan Hutsell Freda Anne Humphrey Barbara Jane Idol Riceville, Tennessee Cleveland, Tennessee Corryton, Tennessee Judith Margaret Johnson Joel Thomas Jones Judith Carol Jones Eleanor Ong Kam Knoxville, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Chickamauga. Georgia Elmhurst, New York Darrold Wayne Key Howard Lamar Lamon Etowah, Tennessee Maryville, Tennessee J hVa Cloyd Robin Lawson William Herbert Lockerby Arnetta Gail Lockner Louie Don Lusk Nancy Jean Lutes Christene Sylvester Lyons Oak Ridge, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Telford, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Etowah, Tennessee 38 Michael H. McCary hattanooga, Tennessee Emma Louise Martin South Pittsburgh, Tennessee What ' s the matter, Brenda? Are you being ignored? Gill DeMaree Martin John Edward Mason Jast Ridge, Tennessee Arlington, Virginia Caroline E. Massey Lookout Mountain, Tennessee Patricia Kaye Moore Georgia Morris Dandridge, Tennessee Ten Mile, Tennessee Carolyn L. Meagher Donald Herman Moore Huntsville, Alabama Knoxville, Tennessee James Stephen Mosher Beverly Jean Murph Cleveland, Tennessee Harriman, Tennessee Greg Neal Trenton, Ohio Mary Neese Norton, Virginia Joyce Ann King Newman Linda Carol Onkst Athens, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee 39 Cassandra Jean Phillips Kingsport, Tennessee Ann Snead Pratt Altoona, Alabama Charles Reid Queent Jellico, Tennessee Lee Quillian Morristown, Tennessee- Gary Douglas Raymer Loudon, Tennessee Paul Frederick Reeverts Richard M. Reynolds Knoxville, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee John Rufus Richesin Loudon, Tennessee Patricia Lynn Roch Chatham, New Jersey Mary Rebecca Roos Nancy Ruth Rosen Knoxville, Tennessee Macungie, Pennsylvania Patrick Hale Runyan Athens, Tennessee John Oliver Saylors Crossville, Tennessee Karyl Seaman Oak Ridge, Tennessee William Scott Columbus, Ohio Richard Sharpe Knoxville, Tennessee Allen Shirley Knoxville, Tennessee 40 Alma Ward Sliger Sweetwater, Tennessee Dorothy Jean Smith Newport, Tennessee Mary Suzanne Smith Knoxville, Tennessee Mary Fair Sullins Athens, Tennessee Barbara Alice Sutton Etowah, Tennessee Phyllis Joy Thach Rossville, Georgia Jack Martin Thomas Knoxville, Tennessee You know what I mean, Ralph! Virginia L. Thompson Knoxville, Tennessee Frank Randall Trent Whitesburg, Tennessee Mary Dawn Tyler Englewood, Tennessee Mary Shannon Tyson Dalton, Georgia Kathy Ann VanAIlen Knoxville, Tennessee Timothy Ross Vestal Athens, Tennessee Sherry Vickery Gatlinburg, Tennessee 41 Richard Rollandis Voiles Mary Elizabeth Walker Knoxville, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Vincent Lee Webb Oak Ridge. Tennessee Connie Marie Weldon Athens, Tennessee Samuel West Chattanooga, Tennessee Stacy Wood Clinchco, Virginia Don ' t be shy, Lana. Jo Lynne Woods Rossville Georgia Gloria Louise Wright Greeneville, Tennessee Lila Gene Yarbrough Athens, Tennessee 42 FRESHMEN reshraan Class Officers: (left to right) Tom Brannon, President; Kathie Long, Secretary; Becky Beals. ice-President; Tim Oliver, Boy Representative. Not pictured: Collin Lord, Treasurer, and Robin Lee, ■irl Representative. Clyde Ross Abernathy Cartersville, Georgia Philip Samuel Adair Chattanooga, Tennessee Deberah Durham Adams Jacqueline Diane Adams David Earl Archer Knoxville, Tennessee Mountain City, Tennessee Norris, Tennessee Katherine Gray Badgett Maryville, Tennessee Ronnie Steve Barry )liver Springs, Tennessee Sarah Rebecca Beals Kingsport, Tennessee Dennis Spears Bellamy Surgoinsville, Tennessee John Edward Beller Annandale, Virginia John Wallace Blackburn Maryville, Tennessee William D. Blackmon Cleveland, Tennessee Dennis Edward Blevins Philadelphia, Tennessee Judy Boring Turtletown, Tennessee John Michael Bowling Athens, Tennessee Thomas Lee Brannon Oak Ridge, Tennessee Linda G. Bridges Atlanta, Georgia Frances E. Brown Morristown, Tennessee 43 Glenda Caldwell Charleston. Tennessee Hculah Cansler Alliens, Tennessee Sara Jo Card Soddy, Tennessee Carol Carter Knoxville, Tennessee Anthony Cawood Riccville, Tennessee Diane Caylor Maryvillc, Tennessee Janice Chandler Wayne Chilcote George Christiansen Larry Cleek Diane Coffey Athens, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Stamford, Connecticut Lenoir City, Tennessee Friendsville, Tennessee John Collett Chattanooga, Tennessee Donna Cooper Powell. Tennessee Alan Cornelius Loraine Crumley Philip Davidson Robert Davis Ormond Beach, Florida Elizabethton, Tennessee Kingsport, Tennessee Fails of Rough, Kentucky Dinah Dean Karen Dcmpsey Larry Dennis Kingsport, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Athens, Tennessee Larry DeVault Marie Dozier Blountville, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Mary Lee Duck Margaret Duff Rutledge, Tennessee Lenoir City, Tennessee Margaret Edds Daniel Edwards Frank Ensley Madison, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Cleveland, Tennessee Ralph Eppling Knoxville, Tennessee 44 Anna Ferguson Kingsport, Tennessee Adele Fine Maryville, Tennessee Richard Fine Azzie Fisher Linda Ford Donald Forshay Indianapolis, Indiana Morristown, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Maryville, Tennessee Larry Geitner Brenda George William Ghormley Roger Hamiter Cleveland, Tennessee Andersonville, Tennessee Lenoir City, Tennessee Woodland, Illinois Emily Hammond Kathie Hancox Knoxville, Tennessee Maryville, Tennessee James Harris Elwynn Harrison Sharon Hatmaker Linda Henderson John Hill Athens, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Dandridge, Tennessee Sharon Hinton Clinton, Tennessee Charles Holt Oak Ridge, Tennessee 3- H U H yHH P ,-, u a BP 8 ' ■III : ' B y jus . 1 t ■« Nancy Houchins Knoxville, Tennessee Gosh! 45 Freshmen at their first ball game. Karen Housewright Kodak, Tennessee Douglas Hudson Rossville, Georgia James E. Howard Maryville, Tennessee Janice Huddleston Knoxville, Tennessee Terry Hunt Epworth, Georgia Larry Huskey Greenback, Tennessee Marion Hyatt Maryville, Tennessee James A. Jenkins Knoxville, Tennessee Sue Jolly Athens, Tennessee Toby Jones Lenoir City, Tennessee Judith Kente Marietta, Georgia Karen Ketchersid Morristown, Tennessee Janice Kyker Mary Lawley Janice Lawson Niota, Tennessee Chattanooga. Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Robin Lee Maryville, Tennessee Robert Lemons Pulaski, Virginia Elaine Lewin Oak Ridge, Tennessee Sharon Lewis Knoxville, Tennessee Mary Louise Liner Huntsville, Alabama Carolyn Lillard Decatur, Tennessee Judith Long Kingsport. Tennessee Katharyn Long Collin Lord Kingsport, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee 46 James Lowe Sam Luttrell Cleveland, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Fred McArthur Maryville, Tennessee Joe McKenry Mark McKnight Janet Mantooth Knoxville, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Judith Marcum Knoxville, Tennessee Elizabeth Mays Knoxville, Tennessee Margaret Meacham Sturgis, Kentucky Ronald Melton Athens, Tennessee Gordon Michaels Calhoun, Tennessee Joe Miller David Milsaps Curtis Mitchell Ann Moneyhun Betty Moore Sweetwater, Tennessee Philadelphia, Tennessee Athens, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee John Morelock Cleveland, Tennessee Beverly Moss Chattanooga, Tennessee Evelyn Mullins Beverly Norwood Katherine Oates Judith Oldham Athens, Tennessee Oak Ridge, Tennessee Sweetwater, Tennessee Friendsville, Tennessee Tim Oliver Knoxville, Tennessee Steve Own by Knoxville, Tennessee Judith Parris Jean Pemberton Anne Peters Athens, Tennessee Oak Ridge, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Linda Petty Loudon, Tennessee 47 Deborah Pollard Knoxville, Tennessee Helen Pot lir Macon, Georgia Sara Puelt Cabimas, Venezuela Thomas Queen Susan Quillian Mary Ann Ray Athens, Tennessee Morristown, Tennessee Lenoir City. Tennessee Michael Ray Maryville, Tennessee Marcia Reed J onr Scott Reynolds Lenoir City, Tennessee Oak Ridge, Tennessee Don Richesin Loudon, Tennessee George Rogers Bristol, Tennessee Robert Rogers Harrison, Tennessee Kirk Sampson Gary Sellers George Short John Simmons Tames T. Smith, Jr. Oakton, Virginia Kodak, Tennessee Atlanta, Georgia Cleveland, Tennessee Chattanooga. Tennessee Joe Douglas Smith, Jr. David Snavely Phyllis Sparks Dianne Stallard David Stapley Chattanooga, Tennessee Hartsville, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Albany, New York Sharon Steadman Kingsport, Tennessee Priscilla Stone Gary Tarwater Malinda Terrell Sula Thomas Ringgold, Georgia Virginia Beach, Virginia Lenoir City, Tennessee Oak Ridge, Tennessee James Thompson Athens, Tennessee 48 Janie Tipton Knoxville, Tennessee Suzanne Trent Rufus Triplett Knoxville, Tennessee Cleveland, Tennessee Lois Turner Linda Van Hoozer Charles Vaughn Etowah, Tennessee Oak Ridge, Tennessee Morristown, Tennessee Grant Walters Angela Wankan Narberth, Pennsylvania Athens, Tennessee Sylvia Ward David Warfield Oak Ridge, Tennessee Wilmington, Delaware George Warlick, III Kingston, Tennessee Lee Whisenant Lankford Whitehurst Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia Pulaski, Virginia Vernon Wise Knoxville, Tennessee Janet Womack Knoxville, Tennessee Kay Woods Morristown, Tennessee Ann Wright Kingston, Tennessee Kathleen Zirkle Oak Ridge, Tennessee Tennessee Ernie Ford Becomes Honorary Alumnus Tennessee Wesleyan College " Genial personality, native wit, relaxed manner " characterize Ernie Ford shown with Doctor Ralph W. Mohney and Doctor A. D. Holt, President of the University of Tennessee, as they listen to the special convocation address delivered by Gov- ernor Frank Clement. 50 Ernest Jennings Ford, native of Bristol, Tennessee, a lifelong Methodist and one of America ' s most popular singers and TV celebrities, was awarded the honorary degree Doctor of Music. The citation read in part: " Your genial personality, native wit, relaxed manner, specialized vo- cabulary, and wealth of humor, have kept you in constant demand before network television cameras. Your deep and meaningful Christian faith, nurtured in your home and The Methodist Church, combined with your unusual talents, have resulted in more than six million religious hymn albums being used by your admirers. " In recognition of the unusual and outstanding success which you have achieved, your ability to inspire and entertain the American people, your abiding religious faith, and your dedication to home and family, Tennessee Wesleyan College is honored to have the privilege of confer- ring upon you the honorary degree, Doctor of Music, with all of the rights and privileges there- to appertaining. " " By the authority vested in me by the Board of Trustees, I hereby confer upon you the honorary degree, Doctor of Music. 51 Special guests among the more than three hundred which filled the banquet hall included those at the speaker ' s table: Lower table (left to right) Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sherman, Reverend and Mrs. Jack King, Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Sullins, Dean and Mrs. Frank Gulley, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. McMillan, President and Mrs. Horace Barker. Upper table, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Ford, Dr. R. R. Kramer, Mr. James Loakes, Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Irwin, Mr. Ford, President and Mrs. Mohney, Governor Frank Clement, Mrs. Victor J. Sutton, David Sutton, President and Mrs. Andrew D. Holt. iSyjjSj ssiiiiiiiSsiiWi.jiiiiiii .irrri.isiiis: i; ' aii:i js ' SlSiS SiSliii iiiiiJiiisgS Ei jjf jg jiiSi gi :§§ iif liiiiliiiii i H Mini. " Jill I ' ll Wearing his newly-acquired pink doctoral hood, Doctor Ford joins his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Ford, Governor Clem- ent, Dean Gulley and President Mohney in a reception line following the convocation address. 52 ACTIVITIES 53 WHO ' S WHO Among Students In American Colleges and Universities ALLEN DENNIS Debate Team Round Table Circle K Pi Gamma Mu Pi Kappa Delta, President Tennessee Wesleyan Scholar New Exponent Staff Allen Dennis, a native of Athens, has not only found time to be a member of vari- ous organizations at Tennessee Wesley- an, but also serves as the minister of the Church of Christ at Sweetwater, and for a time during his collegiate career was Sports Editor for the Daily Post-Atheni- an. Next year, Allen plans to do grad- uate work at Mississippi State, or to work for the Federal Government as a research historian. 54 HORACE M. ELLIS, III Tennessee Wesleyan Scholar Circle K, President Phi Sigma Kappa Tennis Team Balfour Award Horace M. Ellis, III, continues in the tradition of his father, grandfather, and great-grandfather, who were students at Tennessee Wesleyan College. He has spe- cialized in foreign languages, and ex- pects to enter graduate school next year. 55 WILLIAM KETCHERSID Pi Ga mma Mu Boy Representative Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior Class, President Circle K Debate Team William Ketchersid has served the Stu- dent Body well in his tenure at Tennessee Wesleyan, having served in the Student Council and also as President of the Senior Class. He is a history major, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Newell W. Ketchersid of Spring City. 56 RICHARD MYERS Student Body President Debate Team Pi Kappa Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon Interfraternity Council Circle K Scott Key Award Son of a Presbyterian minister, Richard Myers hails from Indianapolis, Indiana. He has displayed an outstanding spirit while a student at Wesleyan and has exemplified the ideal in the positions he has held. His major has been history, and he intends to go into graduate school. 57 LANA MYNATT Kappa Delta Sorority, Vice-President Nocatula, Editor Panhellenic Council, President Sophomore Class Secretary Student Government Secretary Junior Girl Representative Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl Lana Mynatt plans a career in elemen- tary education. As a student, she has represented Wesleyan well, having served in many capacities and having been selected for many honors. Of all the stu- dents who have come to Wesleyan from Chattanooga, she certainly ranks among the best. 58 1964 May Queen, Judy Jones, her court and their escorts, (Left to right) Art Keeble, Sue Ella Hankins, David Sullins, Queen Judy Jones, Rick Myers, Jean Burton, Keith Nicholson. MAY DANCE COURT The college cafeteria was transformed for an evening into a lovely setting for the annual May Dance. Candidates for the honor of May Queen were selected by their respective classes, and these girls, with their escorts, made up the May Court. The high point of the evening came with the presen- tation and grand march of the candidates, and was climaxed by the crowning of the Queen, Judy Jones, a senior. The two runners-up, Jean Burton and Sue Ella Hankins, also seniors, were selected as her Maids of Honor. The Queen and Maids of Honor were chosen by a vote of the Student Body. The success and beauty of the evening can be largely attributed to the able assistance of Mrs. Ralph Mohney, who worked with the candidates and their escorts. The Queen and her court display radiant smiles. 59 Mr. T.W.G. Hugh Walker, III, popular choice of the student body for Mr. T.W.C. of 1965, calls Knoxville home. His activities have included membership in Sigma Phi Epsilon, which he serves as secre- tary, Circle K, varsity basketball for two years, sports editor of The New Exponent, and boy rep- resentative of the Senior Class. A biology major, he is planning to enter graduate school next year. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Walker. Jr., of Knoxville. 60 Miss T.W.C. Melba Davis, with her friendly smile and unfailing courtesy, was chosen by the student body as Miss T.W.C. for 1965. She has majored in mathematics and secondary education, and plans to teach mathematics next year. Melba was also honored by her sorority, Sigma Kappa, by being elected treasurer this year. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Davis of Delano, Tennessee. 61 WESLEYAN STUDENT GOVERNMENT The Tennessee VVesleyan Student Government is composed of twenty-one hard-working, dynamic, and interested students in 1964-65. This body serves as the organizing board for campus activities, con- ducts student-body elections, and greatly facilitates student-faculty relationships. This year the Government has been especially active in providing Wesleyan students with a variety of entertainment through concerts, dances, and special programs. Rick Myers, President Officers of the Student Body: (left to right) Spencer Noe, Vice-Presi- dent; Lynn Monday, Treasurer; Rick Myers, President; Lana My- natt, Secretary. 62 Organization Presidents The Organization Presidents had its genesis in 1964 under the direction of Rick Myers, President of the Student Body. This organization meets month- ly and acts as a cabinet to the Presi- dent of the Student Body. Its purpose is to evaluate and coordinate all or- ganizations. {Seated, left to right) Hilda Martin, Nan Hughes, Lana Mynatt, Linda Buttram, Cyn- thia Hicks. (Standing) Rick Myers, Bill Ketchersid, Allen Dennis, Joan Mynatt, Har- ry Howard. Relus Fleming, Gail Lowery, Don Moore, Bill Smalling, Tom Brannon, Roy Sewell, Bill Aiken, Bill Lockerby. (Front row, left to right) Lana Mynatt, Fran Freestone, Robin Lee, Nan Hughes, Becky Beals, Pat Cole; (seeond row, left to right) Harry Howard, Lynn Monday, Bill Ketchersid, Connie Beaver, Gail Lowery, Bill Smalling. Bill Climer; (third row, left to right) Bill Lockerby, Joe Eldridge, Tim Oliver, Rick Myers, Roy Sewell; (fourth row, left to right) Spencer Noe, Hugh Walker, Tom Brannon. 63 (First row, left to right) Pete Wohlwend, Jim Whedbee, Larry Atkins, Bill Aiken, Bill Lockerby, Bill Ketchersid; (Second row, left to right) Ken Wells, Grant Hollenbeck, Rick Myers, Bill Climer, Dick Burdette; (Third row, left to right) Bill Smalling, Buddy Ellis, Chuck Condo, Hugh Walker, Relus Fleming, Dixie Walker; (Fourth row, left to right) Joe Eldridge, Shelley Griffith. CIRCLE K (Front to back) Buddy Ellis, President: Pete Wohlwend, Treas- urer; Bill Ketchersid, Secretary; Rick Myers, Ken Wells, Dixie Walker, Board of Directors. Circle K is a club which is based on the principles of the Ameri- can-Canadian way of life and is designed to encourage leader- ship, citizenship, and personal initiative. Membership to Circle K is selective in that only those with the most desirable personal characteristics and promise of usefulness to the campus and community are chosen. Mary Walker, Circle K Sweetheart II L 64 AMBASSADORS No other organization, probably, is more sought after than the Ambassadors. Each year fourteen students are selected to serve as official hosts for all college events related to the Offices of Development, Admissions, and Alumni Relations. They also participate in high school visitation programs which are conducted by the Ad- missions Office. (Left to right, First Row): Debbie Pollard, Judy Jones, Judy Rente. Second Row: Kay Badgett, Toll Coulter, Connie Beaver, Bill Aiken, Barbara Harrison. Tim Oliver, Becky Beals. Third Row: Judi Cunningham, Tom Brannon, Skip Craft, Dick Burdette, Margaret Edds. 65 (Seated, left to right) H. K. Brooks, Sue Barnes, Mary Walker, Becky Roos, Marilyn Ward. (Standing) Sue Jolley, Elwynn Harrison, Miss Genevieve Wiggins, Faculty Sponsor; George Christiansen, Margaret Edds, Azzie Fisher. Mary Walker, Editor of The New Exponent The New Exponent, under the editorship of Mary Walker, monthly reports the events of the campus. Using the motto, Laborantes Cum Studio (Working with Zeal) , the staff also attempts to interpret college life through creative writing. THE NEW EXPONENT STAFF 66 Lana Mynatt, Editor of the Nocatula (Seated, left to right) Kav Woods, Nan Hughes, Lana Mynatt, Ann Waller, H. K. Brooks. (Standing) Dick Burdette, Debbie Adams, Jill Rogers, George Christiansen. The Nocatula, headed this year by Lana Mynatt, has attempted to capture the spirit of Tennessee Wesleyan ' s campus. Now in its forty-second year, the Nocatula con- tinues to show the forward progress of Tennessee Wes- leyan College. NOCATULA STAFF 67 Choir Members, (first row, left to right) H. K. Brooks, Sylvia Ward, Anna Aytes, Anne Peters, Gloria Wright, Faye Bacon, Toby Jones, Nancy Ketchcrsid, Sarah Ann Hipp, Azzie Fisher, Robin Lee, Margaret Meacham; (second row, left to right) Kathy Zirkle, Sharon Hinton, Elwynn Har- rison, Pat Cole, Linda Bridges. Kathy Oates, Linda Longmire, Sara Jo Card, Connie Weldon, Pat Collins, Toni Trivette, Linda Teague, Carolyn Meagher, Sue Barnes; (third row, left to right) Ann Moneyhun, Nancy Lutes, Jeanne Neas, Debbie Adams, Lynne Woods, Steve Overall, Doug Smith, Allen Shirley, Dick Burdette, Bob Rogers, Nancy Rosen, Gay Hardaway, Pat Satterfield, Alice Picket; (fourth row, left to right) Gary Tar- water, Wayne Chilcote, Bobby Carter, Gary Burchfield, Dan Starnes, Darnell Chance, Jim Jenkins, Rufus Triplett, Dick Kile, Claude Abbott, Ted Keirn, Harry Howard, Doug Henry, David Keebler, Costen Aytes. Sue Ella Hankins learns to pronounce " Rain in Spain. ' Pictured above are the leading characters of the 1964 spring show, MY FAIR LADY. Left to right are Tom Gutridge, Sue Ella Hankins, and Mr. Harry Coble. WESLEYAN CHOIR The Tennessee Wesleyan College Choir has continued this year in its excellent tradition. With appearances in high schools, churches, and other colleges, the choir, under the vivid direction of Mr. Andrew Harper, has further extended its growing reputation. Beginning with the fall quarter, the choir opened its doors to nearly thirty new members, and total member- ship exceeded seventy voices. Preparation for a winter concert was begun immediately with such numbers as " The Night Before Christmas, " " Gloria, " a portion of the Christmas section of Handel ' s " Messiah, " and the " Fantasia on Christmas Carols. " The choir returned from Christmas holidays ready to whip a winter and early spring tour into shape. The highlight of the winter quarter was a trip to Wheat Street Baptist Church in Atlanta, Georgia, on February 13-14. A tour followed in the break between winter and spring quarters. The choir traveled principally in the southern end of the conference this year, singing in churches and high schools around the Chattanooga area. The annual Spring Show took all the efforts of each member, and opening night of " The Music Man " showed the reward of many hours of practice. The production was a great success, and another hit was chalked up for the choir. Choir Officers. {Standing, from left to right): Nancy Ketchersid, Wardrobe Mistress; Gloria Wright, Assistant Wardrobe Mistress; Faye Bacon, Assist- ant Librarian; Jeanne Neas, Social Chairman; H. K. Brooks, Publicity Chairman; Pat Satterfield, Librarian; Darnell Chance, President; Steve Overall, Treasurer; Not pictured, Anna Aytes, Secretary. SPRING SHOW 1964 -MY FAIR LADY Dance routine in " Get Me to the Church on Time. " Lundy Lovelace in his routine " Get Me To The Church On Time. " (First row, left to right) Judy Johnson, Margaret Edds, Ann -Pratt, Rachel Edds; (second row, left to right) Mary Lee Duck, Frances Freestone, Charlotte McMantis, Mr. William Yates, Coach; (third row, left to right) Jim Gillespie, Rick Myers, Allen Dennis, David Stapley, Curtis Sims, Haney Howell. WESLEYAN DEBATE TEAM The 1964-65 academic year marked another first for the Tennessee Wesleyan debate squad as they became bona fide participants in Pi Kappa Delta intercollegiate com- petition. Wesleyan is proud of its Tennessee Iota Chapter. The varsity squad closed out the last season by win- ning first place in extemporaneous speaking in the South- east Province Tournament. This year we had four re- turning varsity debaters: Allen Dennis, who has debated four years for our team, and is president of Pi Kappa Delta; Haney Howell, vice-president; Frances Freestone, secretary; and Rick Myers, recorder. Each of these three has debated for two years. The novice team proved to be one of the best in the state as they took honors in the Carson-Newman Invita- tional and won second place at the Middle Tennessee State Novice Tournament. The novice team included Curtis Sims, who has also debated varsity this year, Ann Pratt, Rachel Edds, Margaret Edds, David Stapley, Char- lotte McManus, Judy Johnson, Jim Gillespie, Bill Ketchersid, and Fred MacArthur. The varsity squad entered cross-examination competi- tion for the first time this year. They used this form of debate before civic clubs in Athens and also in an assem- bly program last January, and competed at Murray State College in Murray, Kentucky. This has been a climactic year in Wesleyan ' s forensic program. 70 (Top to bottom) Mr. William Yates, Rick Myers, Haney Howell, Allen Dennis, Frances Freestone. The squad was quite busy in that they participated in many tournaments which were: Maryville College Novice Tour- nament, Appalachian State, Carson-Newman Novice Tour- nament, Middle Tennessee State Novice Debate and Judg- ing Tournament, Old Gray Mare Cross-Examination Tour- nament, Tennessee Wesleyan Novice Invitational, Tennes- see Intercollegiate Forensic Meet, the South Atlantic Fo- rensic Tournament, the University of Tennesssee Invita- tional, the National Pi Kappa Delta Convention at Tacoma, Washington, and the Virginia Intermont Women ' s Foren- sic Tournament. Honorary members of our Pi Kappa Delta, Tennessee Iota Chapter, include Ralph W. Mohney, Nell Mohney, Jack D. King, Harry Coble, Fred Puett, Neal Ensminger, and Dean Grant. Graduate members include Tommy Bur- nett, R. V. Jennings, and Bill Albritton. The director of our forensic program and sponsor of Pi Kappa Delta is William B. Yates, assistant professor of speech. (Top to bottom) Rick Myers, Hanev Howell, Allen Dennis, Curtis Sims. BBS 71 (First row, left to right) Helen Potter, Nancy Ketchersid, Lynne Woods, Freda Humphrey, Mary Ann Bourne, Emma Martin, Toni Trivette, Bar- bara Guy: (second row, left to right) Sylvia Ward, Pat Collins, Larry DeVault, Gary Birchfield, Pete Wohlwend, Nancy Jo Newman, Jim Whedbee, Choo-Hua Eng, Harry Howard. Dr. Wilson; (third row, left to right) Chaplain Lewis, Kathy Oates, Steve Davidson, David Ensminger, Steve Overall, Edward Taylor, John Horesco, Pat Satterfield, Sue Barnes. CHI RHO STUDENT CHRISTIAN Chi Rho is an organization composed of students who are entering or considering a church-related vocation. The club meets monthly for periods of fellowship and discussion, with its purpose being to better acquaint members with various responsibilities which they will face in their vocations. ASSOCIATION The Student Christian Association, under the sponsor- ship of the Religious Life Council, meets once a week for study and services of worship. The Association spon- sors several community and world projects, deputation teams to area colleges and churches, and recreational and social events. Each student is eligible to become a member of the Association. (Left to right) Harry Howard, Nancy Ketchersid, Steve Davidso n, Rachel Edds, Chaplain Lewis, Deana Arms, Bill Ketchersid, Pat Collins. 72 INDEPENDENTS The Independents is an organization whose primary pur- pose is the sponsorship of the intramural athletic pro- gram. No other organization on campus involves more people than the intramural program. (First row, left to right) Beverly Murph, Libby Mays, Brenda Burger; (second row, left to right) Emma Lou Martin, Nancy Lutes, Georgia Morris, Kathy Zirkle; (third roxu, left to right) Barbara Idol, Mary Ann Bourne, Nancy Jo Newman. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association is organized to en- courage voluntary athletic programs and group sports for women. The W.A.A. is also the advisor of the in- tramural program for girls. Field hockey, volleyball, basketball, archery, tennis, and Softball are among the sports in which the W.A.A. participates. (First row, left to right) Connie Beaver, Linda Buttram. Sula Thomas, Judy Jones, Joan Mynatt, Nancy Houchins, Adele Fine, Nancy Lutes Janice Lawson; (second row left to right) Rose Wilson, Cynthia Wilson, Connie Weldon, Becky Roos, Lynne Woods, Karen Duncan. Susan Blackburn, Emma Martin Georgia Morris, Beverly Murph, Brenda Burger, Robin Lee; (third row, left to right) Joyce Newman, Melba Davis, Caroline Massey, Jean Pemberton, Beverly Norwood, Emily Hammond, Judy Parris, Susan Quillian, Pat Satterfield, Suzanne Smith, Judy Marcum, Elwynn Harrison; (fourth row, left to right) Margaret Edds, Debby Pollard, Judy Rente, Mary Walker, Kathy Oates, Cheryle Griffin. 73 PI GAMMA MU Pi Gamma Mu was installed at Tennessee Wesleyan in the spring of 1962, and has un- dertaken the task of encouraging the study of the social sciences by stimulating interest in them among students and faculty. Member- ship in the society is granted to those who have shown unusual interest and aptitude in the study of such sciences. Pi Gamma Mu. (Front row, left to right) Mary Frances Stoneburner, Barbara Clement- son; (second row, left to right) Dr. Schafer, Mr. Mathis, Mr. Coe, Spencer Noe, Bill Ketchersid. DELTA RHO MU Delta Rho Mu was organized for those students major- ing or minoring in music and who have completed six or more credit hours with a 3.0 average in the depart- ment. The membership is maintained through a con- tinued average within the department, as well as by a point system of activity contributing to the general musical life of the campus. Delta Rho Mu (Seated) Alice Pickel; (first row, left to right) Bill Aiken, Sara jo Card, Lois Turner. Faye Bacon, Sharon Hinton, Mrs. Sallis- (second row, lefttonght) Ami i Wright, Carolyn Meagher, Toni Trivette, Anna Aytes, Anne Peters; (third row, left to rihg t) Norman Mendell Jeanne Neas, Debbie Adams, Gloria Wright, Darnell Chance. S ' ' ' 74 Pi Beta Lambda. (Left to right, first row): Rosemary Lovingood, Brenda Burger, Miss Hedley, Ken Wells, Dick Burdette, Frances Freestone, Vir- ginia Chism, Martin Humphrey, Mr. Hutson, Jill Rogers, Martha Hooper; second row: Mary Ann Bourne. Janet Mantooth, Linda Henderson, Tom Dupree, George Christiansen, Costen Aytes, John Stevens, John Lee, Relus Fleming, John Collett, Dan Edwards. John Simmons, Linda Bishop, George Davidson; back row: Hobert Perdue, Norman Frazier, Ralph Koger, Roswell Perdue, Rufus Triplett, Grant Hollenbeck, Truman Tucker, Joe Miller, William Blackmon, Ron Marshall, Alan Cornelius. PI BETA LAMBDA BETA BETA BETA Pi Beta Lambda was begun in the Winter Quarter of 1965 with forty-two members. It is a national organiza- tion for students at the college and university level who are preparing for careers in business, industry, or busi- ness education. The Eta Omega chapter of Beta Beta Beta, a national hon- orary biological society, was installed at Tennessee Wesleyan in the spring of 1962. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate sound scholarship, to promote the dissemina- tion of scientific truth, and to encourage investigation in the life sciences. The activities include regular meetings, outings, and attendance at regional meetings by appointed delegates. Beta Beta Beta. (Left to right) front row: Miss Bradley, Beverly Murph, Mildred Sutton, Earlene Simpson, Sally Baxter; back row: Gill Martin, Gary Birchfield, Mike McCary, Hugh Walker, Lynn Monday. 75 ROUNDTABLE Roundtable. (Left to right) front row: Louis Butts, Nan Hughes, Dr. Schafcr, Judi Cunningham, Bill Ketchersid; standing: Becky Roos, Margaret Edds, Linda Onkst. MR. UGLY Hal Buttram was crowned Mr. Ugly at the annual Mr. Ugly Dance spon- sored by the Freshman Class. Pictured with the King is his escort, Susan Blackburn. ' ••I pa w K . ' « « ' ■ ♦ » ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •.•-•. ' • • • m ♦ ♦ w ♦ ♦ ♦ • » » • ♦ ! A t»r • ♦ • AV » « • ♦ ♦ ♦ v y4B A » ♦ ♦ • ♦ ♦ • Ji ►: ft ♦ ♦ ♦ . ♦ ♦ « ..i i .-«♦♦♦ i ■ l» •v » • • A ... fc ♦ MA » ♦ ■ ♦ ♦ . w; ♦ ♦ « ♦ ♦ ♦ » • • % ♦ • ♦ ♦ • . r ' 1 ♦ -l • ♦ • ■ ' Lj 4 « • • St ♦ ♦ ♦. . . • K » • ♦ ♦ I . . . ' IE ty.j H • • • ' 4 , ••♦ I j| ■l • ♦ ♦ • »•• fK 1 K 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ ' ' ' V 1 MM • ••• • • • • i. I. • • llv.v. lr« ••••• 76 77 1964-65 brought the Alpha Xi Delts an abundance of wealth in various fields. Rush brought to the chapter a mint, in the form of fifteen top pledges. One of the pledges, Sara Jo Card, is a featured soloist with the Wesleyan Choir. A golden touch was added to the sorority room last spring when Alpha Xi ' s brought home the Greek Weekend Trophy. Harri Kay Brooks proudly reigns as Greek Queen. The golden quill shines brightly on three sisters chosen as sweethearts. Harri Kay Brooks is sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon; Suzanne Smith, Rose of Pi Kappa Phi; and Mary Walker, sweetheart of Circle K. Serving as Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts is Kay Murray. ALPHA XI DELTA Leading the cheers for the Wesleyan Bulldogs were H. K. Brooks and Mary Walker. Connie Beaver and Judi Cunningham were selected as Wesleyan Ambassadors. Alpha Xi ' s show an interest in school activities as Mary Walker is editor of the New Exponent and H. K. Brooks is co-editor of the Nocatula. Leading the sophomore class as officers are three Alpha Xi ' s: Connie Beaver, vice-presi- dent; Mary Walker, secretary; and Pat Cole, girl repre- sentative. Alpha Xi ' s are proud of sister Kay Murray who won the intramural archery trophy. Philanthropic projects play an important part in the life of our Alpha Xi chapter. For the annual project, the Alpha Xi ' s are supporting a Negro community center near Atlanta, Georgia. Alpha Xi Dream Man, Bill Smalling, was honored at the annual sweetheart party, Snowman ' s Ski Chalet. The Alpha Xi Rose Formal was the bright point of winter quarter as sisters celebrated their founder ' s day with this dance at Springbrook Country Club. Miss Martha Hedley is deeply appreciated for her work as our faculty advisor. (First row, left to right) Pat Collins, Helen Potter, Hilda Martin, Janice Kyker. Beverly Moss. Priscilla Stone, Faye Bacon. Brenda George; (second row, left to right) Mary Frances Stoneburner, Elwynn Harrison, Pat Cole, Linda Bridges, Marion Hyatt; (third row, left to right) Suzanne Smith, Connie Beaver, Mary Walker, Mary Lawley, Sara Jo Card, Linda Longmire; (fourth row, left to right) Kathy Oates, Pat Satterfield, Linda Hen- derson. Judy Marcum, Sue Barnes, Sue Cochran; (fifth row, left to right) H. K. Brooks, Cheryle Griffin, Sharon Richards, Mary Neese; (sixth row, left to right) Sharon Steadman, Kay Murray, Judi Cunningham, Freda Humphrey. 78 (above) Alpha Xi Delta ex- citement at pledging. (right) Bill Smalling, Alpha Xi Delta Dream Man. (left) Alpha Xi Delta Officers: (seated) Hilda Martin, President; Faye Bacon, Vice-President; (stand- ing) Judi Cunningham, Pledge Trainer; H. K. Brooks, Secretary; Judy Green, Treasurer. 79 KAPPA DELTA Two new trophies graced the sorority room this fall. They are the Scholarship Cup for maintaining the highest average among the sororities, and the trophy which was awarded to Sue Ella Hankins, Most Outstanding Sorority Woman. Fall rush brought us nineteen new pledges. In- formal rush skit was an adaptation of " Graduation Day " which won the Talent Night competition in Greek Week- end last spring. Reception at Blakeslee Hall, (above) Roy " Luke " Sewell, King of Diamonds (below) Kappa Delta Officers: (seated) Becky Roos, Editor; Nan Hughes, President; Susan Blackburn, Vice-President; (standing) Joan Mynatt, Secretary; Virginia Thompson, Membership Chairman; Rachel Edds, Treasurer. 80 (First row, left to right) Joy Thach, Karen Duncan, Lynne Woods, Judy Rente, Kathy Hancox, Susan Blackburn; (second row , left to right) Robin Lee, Janice Lawson, Diane Stallard, Nancy Houchins, Judy Parris; (third row, left to right) Sarah Ann Hipp, Linda Onkst, Becky Roos, Linda Weston, Janie Tipton, Debbie Pollard; (fourth row, left to right) Kathy Van Allen, Carolyn Meagher, Rachel Edds, Jeanne Neas, Jill Rogers; (fifth row, left to right) Judy Jones, Barbara Knight, Emily Hammond, Susan Quillian, Adele Fine; (sixth row, left to right) Margaret Edds, Vir- ginia Thompson, Mary Louise Liner, Judy Johnson, Kay Badgett; (seventh row, left to right) Karen Dempsey, Lana Mynatt, Nan Hughes, Sylvia Bates, Joan Mynatt. The start of a new year brought many honors to the Kappa Deltas. Lana Mynatt was elected to Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, secretary of the Stu- dent Government, and was re-elected Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl. Lynne Woods and Susan Blackburn are Sigma Phi Epsilon Queens of Hearts, Judy Jones and Jill Rogers are members of the Pi Kappa Phi Rose Court, and Elaine Lewin is Sig Ep Pledge Princess. Also, Nan Hughes is vice-president of the Senior Class and Robin Lee was elected Freshman Girl Representative. Serving the Wesleyan Bulldogs as cheer- leaders are Joan Mynatt, head cheerleader; Susan Blackburn and Sylvia Bates. The pledge class sponsored the second annual Hootenanny in February, and again this year it was a great success. A few of the service projects we have sponsored are: " adopting " an underprivileged girl, assisting with the March of Dimes and the Heart Fund, and assisting the Athens Lion ' s Club in their annual sight-saving campaign. Jllfe, 81 SIGMA KAPPA Sigma Kappa sisters worked hard and had lots of fun on their spring Rush Retreat at Watts Bar Lake. The rewards reaped came in the form of eighteen wonderful pledges. Our projects for the year have been numerous. At the present, we are in the process of redecorating our chapter room. Funds for this project have been greatly enhanced by a .f 100.00 contribution from our Pledge Class. (First row, left to right) Margaret Duff. Linda Fowler, Donna Adams, Helen Brandt, Barbara Guy; (second row, left to right) Beverly Norwood. Carol Wallace, Linda Buttram, Frances Brown, Diane Coffey, Sharon Hinton; (third row, left to right) Toby Jones, Connie Weldon, Judy Bangs, Rose Wilson, Joyce Newman; (fourth row, left to right) Gail Lowery, Caroline Massey, Donna Cooper, Carmon Ailor, Jean Pemberton, Melba Davis; (fifth row, left to right) Sally Baxter, Sara Puett, Sula Thomas. Carolyn Ketner, Cynthia Hicks Wilson. 82 Sisters Linda Buttram and Cynthia Hicks Wilson had the pleasure of attending the 1964 Sigma Kappa Convention at Hot Springs, Arkansas. This indeed was a rare treat. They met with other sisters from all over the United States for a week of both work and pleasure. The week was climaxed by the announcement that our next convention will be in Puerto Rico! Honors Day brought many new trophies to our trophy case. The place of honor is occupied by our sports plaque, which we have won for the past two years. Gamma Psi Chapter was honored with the visit of our National President, Mrs. Betty Douglas. While visiting our chapter, she attended the Initiation Banquet. Sister Cynthia Wilson and Pledge Donna Adams were the recipients of the Best Active and Best Pledge awards presented by Mrs. Douglas. The Sorority is very proud of the following individual honors: President of Governing Board for Dorms, Maxine Bennett; President of Fowler Hall, President of Panhellenic Council, Girl Representative, Gail Lowery; Miss T. W. C, Melba Davis; Most Athletic Woman 1964, Cheerleader, President of Women ' s Athletic Association, Linda Buttram; Pi Kappa Phi Rose Court, Judy Bangs. Sigma Kappa Sweetheart for this year is Mr. Doug Raymer. (right) Doug Raymer, Sigma Kappa Sweetheart (seated) (below) Melba Davis, Treasurer; Cynthia Hicks Wilson, President; Gail Lowery, Second Vice-President; (standing) Joyce Newman, Registrar; Sally Baxter, First Vice-President; Judy Bangs, Secretary. S3 (Front row, left to right) Dr. Schafer, Tom Dupree, Richard Lebos, Roy Sewell, Lana Mynatt, Norman Frazier; (second row, left to right) Lynn Freeman, George Rogers, Doug Hudson, Larry Cleek, David Warfield, Bo Mahoney, (third row, left to right) Tim Vestal, Steve Rawlings, David Hurd, Jim Lowe, Don Lusk; (fourth row, left to right) Mike Gross, Bob Lemons, John Beller, John Saylors, Doug Smith, Relus Fleming, Fred McMurray; (fifth row, left to right) Paul Reeverts, Russell Hackett, J, C. Burris, Greg Neal, Doug Raymer, Ralph Koger, Fitz Hiltzheimer, Tye Harber; (sixth row, left to right) Tommy Davis. Rosvvell Perdue, Chuck Condo, John Lee, Lanky Whitehurst, Fred McArthur, Meryl Noe, Roy DeLotelle, Buddy Ellis. PHI SIGMA KAPPA The first major national fraternity installed on the cam- pus of Tennessee Wesleyan College, Phi Sigma Kappa, combines the tradition of a well established national fraternity with the sincere friendliness and vigorous ac- tivity of a thriving young group. As the Phi Sig brothers cheered their intramural teams to victory, the chapter won the campus championships in both football (6-0) and volleyball (5-0) this fall. Social activities included a dance honoring new pledges, the an- nual Thanksgiving banquet, and a Faculty Tea honoring our beautiful Moonlight Girl, Miss Lana Mynatt. Civic activities included a " Toys for Tots " drive at Christmas. Later activities during the year included a Founders ' Day Banquet, when the chapter gathered with its alumni, and the annual formal banquet and dance, the Carnation Ball. Phi Sigma Kappa, one of the older national college fraternities, was founded on March 15, 1873, at Massachu- setts State College in Amherst, Massachusetts. Conservative in its policies of growth, the Fraternity now has seventy- eight chapters over the United States, with 35,000 living members. Omicron Tetarton Chapter was initiated into this national organization on December 5, 1959. The Phi Sig chapter at Tennessee Wesleyan is striving to create its own tradition of a strongly united brotherhood which is friendly to all students and campus groups, and to achieve a balanced emphasis on scholarship, social activi- ties, and sports. Omicron Tetarton also maintains close ties with the complex of Phi Sigma Kappa chapters in East Tennessee, located at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville, and at East Tennessee State University in Johnson City, Tennessee. This interchange adds much in fun and convenience to the cosmopolitan outlook which Phi Sigma Kappa seeks to cultivate. It is also a prime objective of the chapter to contribute to the climate of high academic standards and personal friendliness so re- markable on the campus of Tennessee Wesleyan College. Faculty co-advisors are Dr. Mark Schafer, Chairman of the College ' s Division of Social Sciences, and Dr. Harry Merrill, III, Chairman of the Humanities Division and the Department of English. 84 Phi Sigs and dates enjoy barbecue on the patio. «; (below) Phi Sigma Kappa Officers: (left to right) David Hurd, Sen- tinel; Norman Frazier, Treasurer; Relus Fleming, President; John Lee. Secretary; Fitz Hiltzheimer, Pledge Trainer; Luke Sewell. Inductor! Lana Mynatt, Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl. 85 Pi Kapp ' s Winter Retreat in Gatlinburg. (above) Pi Kappa Phi Rose, Suzanne Smith, (riglit) Pi Kappa Phi Officers: (left to riglit) Harry Howard, Historian; David Kee- bler, Treasurer; Don Moore, Archon; Dick Burdette, Warden; Joe Eldridge, Secretary. (First row, left to right) Suzanne Smith, Judy Bangs. Alan Van Ostenbridge, Judy Jones, Jill Rogers; (second row, left to right) Larry DeVault. Harry Howard, Howard Lamon, Don Forshay; (third row, left to right) Dick Burdette, Joe Eldridge, Dave Suavely, Ron Martin, Steve Davidson, Toll Coulter; (fourth row, left to right) Mike Ray. Joel Jones, Joe Dake, Don Moore, Steve Ownby, Harold Jackson, Sam Luttrell. PI KAPPA PHI April 17, 1965, the first anniversary of the chartering of the Beta Psi Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, marked the end of one of the most decisive years for the Gold and White on the Tennessee Wesleyan College Campus. The brothers of Beta Psi are proud to be a part of a great, grow- ing fraternity, founded December 10, 1904, at Charleston College, South Carolina, now encompassing 53 chapters. The Fall of 1964 found a scrappy Pi Kappa Phi football team battling to a second-place tie. The annual pancake supper was, as usual, packed full of hungry students eager to consume Burkett ' s delicious Pi Kapp flapjacks. Pi Kapps ascended to various positions of campus leader- ship during this decisive year: Joe Eldridge, Outstanding Freshman Award; Toll Coulter and David Keebler served as IFC officers; Harry Howard became Student Christian Association President; Joe Eldridge served his second term as Class Representative on the Student Government; Toll Coulter, Dick Burdette, and Don Forshay were Ambassa- dors. In these and many other ways, Pi Kapps answered the challenge to help make Tennessee Wesleyan one of the lead- ing small colleges in the South. Indeed, no flower that grows is like our Rose, Miss Suz- anne Smith, of Knoxville, Tennessee. Her grace and charm have added immeasurably to the spirit of the Pi Kapp house. She is assisted by her court: Misses Judy Bangs, Judy Jones, and Jill Rogers. The annual Planning Retreat was held February 19-21, in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Despite snow and plenty to do, much was accomplished in the way of strategy formulation for the coming year. Pi Kappa Phi is proud to be the sponsor of Tennessee Wesleyan ' s first campus-wide All-Sing. Competitors will come from all Greek and independent groups, and trophies will be given for large and small groups. We believe this All-Sing will become a vital and highly anticipated part of campus activities. The brothers of Beta Psi are glad to be a part of an expanding fraternity system, here and elsewhere, for we, along with the other two fraternities and three sororities on campus, be- lieve in the ideals of the early Greek societies. The spirit of Pi Kappa Phi can truly be summed up in the words: " Nothing shall tear us asunder. " 87 (First row, left to right) Bob Lamb, Lynn Monday, Jack McConnell, Jay Smith, Bill Lockerby, Harri Kay Brooks, Richard Voiles, Stuart Ham- mond, Kirk Sampson, Rod Perkins, Tim Oliver; (second row, left to right) John Simmons, Roger Hamiter, Bill Ghormley, Terry Hunt, Darnell Chance, John Van Schoor, Cliff Stoneburner, Larry Atkins, Shelley Griffith; (third row, left to right) Jim Emery, Collin Lord, Dr. Carl Honaker, Bob Childress, Gill Martin, Rick Myers, Bill Aiken, Phil Adair, Hal Buttram; (fourth row, left to right) Joel West, Bill Scott, Jeff Morelock, Bill Smalling, Bill Climer, Jim Price, Clyde Perry, Alan Cornelius; (fifth row, left to right) Jack Austin, Bimey Bowmaster, Grant Hollenbeck, Ken Wells. Steve Overall, Pat Runyan, Bob Coker, Skip Craft, David Ensminger, Bo Short; (sixth row, left to right) Joe Miller, Larry Huffman, Dick Kile, Tim Carpenter, Grey Maples, Hugh Walker, Ralph Eppling. SIGMA PHI EPSILON The Brotherhood of Sigma Phi Epsilon returned to school this fall with spirit. This spirit was given a boost when it was learned that they had received the Scholar- ship Trophy for having the highest accumulative average among fraternities for 1963-64. Rick Myers ably led the Student Government as Presi- dent of the Student Body, and Lynn Monday was elected Treasurer of the Student Government. Other Government officers were: Hugh Walker, Senior Boy Representative; Bill Climer, Junior Vice-President; Bill Lockerby, Sopho- more President; and Tim Oliver, Freshman Boy Repre- sentative. Rick Myers was selected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Bill Small- ing was selected Alpha Xi Delta Dream Man; and Hugh Walker was selected by the Student Body as Mr. T. W. C. This year, on the social agenda, we led off with our Annual Beatnik Party where the Pledges selected Miss Elaine Lewin as Pledge Princess. At Christmas we played Santa to a group of underprivileged children of Athens at our annual Christmas Party. Winter Quarter we honored Miss Harri Kay Brooks, our sweetheart, at the annual Sweetheart Dance. Also honored were the Queens of Hearts: Misses Kay Murray, Barbara Harrison, Susan Blackburn, and Lynne Woods. Spring quarter brought our Spring Banquet and Awards Night, which is the highlight of the year for the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 88 Christmas Party for underprivileged children, (above) Harri Kay Brooks, Sweetheart of the Golden Heart, (right) Sigma Phi Epsilon Officers: (seated) Hugh Walker, Historian; Larry Huffman, Vice-President; (standing) Lynn Monday, Secretary; Bill Smalling, President; Bill Aiken, Treasurer. 89 GREEK WEEKEND 1964 Norman Jackson receiving trophy for Phi Sigma Kappa. Pi Kappa Phi discusses plans for their first place skit. Kappa Delta ' s winning skit " Graduation Night: 90 Greek Weekend, held during spring quarter, plays a tremendous role in strengthening the fraternity system at Tennessee Wesleyan College. The activities of 1964 ' s Greek Weekend began with a Friday night skit competition. From among the sororities, Kappa Delta won first place with the theme " Graduation Night. " Sigma Kappa sorority took second place. Pi Kappa Phi took first position among the frater- nities; Phi Sigma Kappa, second. Field events on Saturday included egg-tossing, sack-racing, three-legged racing, etc. for the girls. Alpha Xi Delta sorority emerged victorious as close competition prevailed. The fraternities engaged in more strenuous activities. Phi Sigma Kappa was for the second con- secutive year tops in field events. Saturday night featured a banquet and dance as a finale of a memorable weekend. Tro- phies were awarded to the winners of the earlier competitions, and Greek King and Queen were announced. Milton Mcllwain of Sigma Phi Epsilon reigned as King and Harri Kay Brooks of Alpha Xi Delta was Queen. Other nominees for Queen were: Sue Ella Hankins, Kappa Delta; Linda Buttram, Sigma Kappa. Nominees for King were: Jack Edmonds, Pi Kappa Phi; and Joe Bowden, Phi Sigma Kappa. (Left to right) Mrs. Ralph Mohney. Milton Mcllwain, Harri Kay Brooks. Dr Ralph Mohney. k uto y4 91 (Left to right) Hard Kay Brooks, Alpha Xi Delta; Sally Baxter, Sigma Kappa; Lana Mynatt, Kappa Delta; Gail Lowery, President of I ' anhellenic Council; Linda Butlram, Sig- ma Kappa; Susan Blackburn, Kappa Delta; Mary Walker, Alpha Xi Delta. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of so- rority life on the Wesleyan campus, making all the rules for rushing, pledging, and initiation concerning the sororities. The activities of " Greek Week " form an important part of the work of the Council. Two dele- gates from each of the three sororities make up the Council. The president of the Panhellenic Council is elected each year from the representative delegates. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The Inter-Fraternity Council is set up to promote the fraternity system on the Wesleyan campus. The Council governs the fraternity rush rules, establishes committees for intramural athletics, and organizes the functions of " Greek Week. " Three representatives from each of the three fraternities make up the Council, with a president elected independently each year by the IFC. (Left to right) Meryl Noe, Phi Sigma Kappa; Bill Smalling, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Toll Coulter, Pi Kappa Phi; Alan Van Ostenbridge, Pi Kappa Phi; Roy Sewell. President of the Inter-Fraternity Council; Hugh Walker, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Relus Fleming. Phi Sigma Kappa; Don Moore, Pi Kappa Phi; Chuck Condo, Phi Sigma Kappa; Rick Myers, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 92 ATHLETICS 93 WESLEYAN BULLDOGS 94 The 1965 Tennessee Wesleyan basketball team is composed of: (Left to right) Troy Giles, man- ager; David Hurd, Larry Cunningham, Tommy Davis, Doug Raymer, Tommy Cain, John Lee, Coach Cate, Bill Johnston, Ronnie Barry. Roy DeLotelle, Clyde Abernathy, John Saylors, Bobby Davis; John Simmons, manager. (Front) Joan Mynatt, Head Cheerleader; (left to right) Sylvia Bates, Mary Walker, Li nda Buttram, Harri Kay Brooks, Susan Blackburn. 95 — a mi. Bill Johnston, Co-Captain, Senior Tommy Davis, Co-Captain, Senior BASKETBALL John Lee, Senior Lacking in height, but a bushel of hustle! That ' s the best way we can think of to describe the 1964-65 edition of the team we call the Tennessee Wes- leyan College Bulldogs. Any other team so short on height in a conference that puts a premium on the big man might have fallen into mediocrity, but not the Bulldogs. Bill Johnston, the soft-spoken senior from West Mil- ton, Ohio, absorbed a deep personal tragedy— the death of his infant son— but roared back to turn in some of the finest performances ever evidenced on the TWC boards. Even at 6 ' 5 " , Bill was often dwarfed by opposing players during the season, but always gave a good ac- count of himself. The other co-captain was the red-haired Kentuckian with the lazy gait, oF TD himself, Tommy Davis. Give him a shot and it usually ripped the netcords. The shot which never seemed to arch enough to clear the front rim, did more often than not. Larry Cunningham, Junior College transfer, also con- tributed a lion ' s share to the Bulldogs ' success. The be- spectacled Indianan, who alternated between scaring the crowd and wowing them with his daringly reckless style of play, caused Coach Cate to take more than one deep breath during the season with an unorthodox shot which somehow twisted in with the special type of " English " which only Larry knows how to apply. Freshman Ronnie Barry made a name for himself on a nationwide scale with his outstanding field goal per- centage, and always seemed to come through with a clutch goal when it was needed most. Who will ever forget his hook shot in the tight moments of the 74-71 loss to the Eagles? Doug Raymer John Saylors Roy DcLotelle David Hurd Larry Cunningham Bobbv Davis Clyde Abernathy Tommy Cain All of the team spoke loudly at times, too, as Doug Raymer, Clyde Abernathy, Roy DeLotelle, David Hurd, John Lee, and Tommy Cain all had their moments of glory during the season. Then, going to the guards, we have " Mr. Cool " himself, John Saylors. The fancy dribbler, with the deadeye from the keyhole, probably evokes more confidence from the crowd than any other member of the team when he ' s dribbling the ball. Johnny never seemed to lose the ball, and if he found himself free at the head of the circle, it was nets for the basketball. Not since Jerry Edmonds made his debut as a freshman in 1958-59 has a fresh- man had such success as the other red-haired Caneyvillian, Bobby Davis. Folks who started calling him " Tommy ' s little brother " soon found he had a name, too, and knew him well before the season was over. Bob, playmaker supreme, shooter ex- traordinary, and foul-shooter superb, played well in every phase of the game— even rebounding— and if he leaves anything to be desired as a guard, it is yet to be dis- covered. These are our boys— fellows we ' d be proud to have represent us anywhere, both for their athletic ability and for their friendliness and good example of conduct, both on the floor and off during this school year. These are twelve nice fellows. Ronnie Barry 97 TENNIS The season record for the tennis team was six won and six lost. They placed third in the V.S.A.C. Tennis Tournament. The team pictured left to right is: (Kneeling) Buddy Ellis 4, Jim Mosher 6, Kenny Gross 2. (Standing) Ned Saxman I. Raymond Barr 3, Mr. Van ( oe, Coach. (Not present) Johnny Huddleston 5 and Howard La- mon. manager. Ned Saxman, winner of the 1964 singles of the V.S.A.C. Tennis Tournament. Wll|| | WWW WgWW ll- i- ' - • v:,, . iti iiJ- - r ffi Ned Saxman and Raymond Barr, winners of the 1964 doubles in the V.S.A.C. Tennis Tournament. to ffifc Ned Saxman, Number One man on Wesleyan ' s Tennis Team, in action. GOLF Gol£ Team. (Left to right) Dick Evans. Jimmy Ellis, Howard N. Hinds. Coach; Steve Kyker, Dannv Johnson. Jii2 K 99 = E=:U Winner of Football Intramurals. (Left to right) first row: Richard Lebos, Lynn Freeman, Norman Frazier, Doug Hudson, Tim Vestal, Ralph Ro- ger, Meryl Noe, Greg Neal; second row: Don Lusk, Bob Lemons, Relus Fleming, Tye Harber, Fitz Hiltzheimer, John Beller, Paul Reeverts; third row: George Rogers, Jim Lowe, Doug Smith, David Warfield, Lanky Whitehurst, Larry Cleek, Steve Rollins, Roy Sewell. INTRAMURALS A tournament in football, basketball, volley- ball, or softball is in progress most of the time during the season. In no other activity on campus does one find the spirit that is generated in Wesleyan ' s Intramural program. This program offers exercise and competitive sport to those individuals and groups who may or may not rate themselves as varsity or professional players. For Reference Not to be taken from this room


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