Troy University - Palladium Yearbook (Troy, AL)

 - Class of 1967

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Troy University - Palladium Yearbook (Troy, AL) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1967 volume:

VA f % U jr X V ft fi v A cvK I THE 1967 PALLADIUM TROY STATE COLLEGE TROY, ALABAMA VOL 55 Katherine Pennington Editor Howard Walker Business Manager CONTENTS INTRODUCTION 1 COLLEGE LIFE 17 ADMINISTRATION 82 PERSONALITIES 1 78 GREEKS 142 ORGANIZATIONS 162 SPORTS 186 CLASSES 224 ADVERTISEMENTS 304 ' » s,, ' .. ' « . " When he glanced out across the Trojan plain, he was confounded by the innumerable fires burn- ing in front of Ilium, by the music of the flutes and reed pipes, and the voices of the troops. " The Iliad. TODAY. . . We are the fires of Troy State College, and. . . Our music is the music of . . . Learning. . . Participation. . . Relaxation . . . Individuality. Whether we are learning, participating, relaxing, or developing our individuality, the emphasis is " together; " and the song is ours. The college exists. It is the instrument for our. . . LEARNING . . . a never ending process. . . whether searching for knowledge in the library. . . studying and producing literary masterpieces ... or being amazed at the marvels of nature. Ill r PARTICIPATION . students in action ... a constant opportunity . . . belonging . . . RELAXATION . . J a break in the routine ... a moment to call your own . . . fun . . . peace of mind after a long day . . . S v II INDIVIDUALITY . . . self expression ... a feeling . . . conveying beauty to others . . . the skills for doing a j ob well . . . 12 The play says, " We ' ve come to a time. " But it is not the time that is important. Rather it is the " we. " It is the effort of all that makes the vision of one important . . . 14 the learning . . . participation . . . relaxation . of individuality. Each is all-significant, all-important. And the love developing of God is the measure of greatness. I • J fc I 3 onw O ' r iTlfl J S - 1 College Life 17 Orientation Week Proved Many new faces appeared on campus during die week of orientation. Freshmen and transfer students got their first look at college life during this week. It was hectic; it was confusing; it was fun; it was wonderful ... it was Troy State College and the class of ' 70 was making its appearance. Linda Knowles discovers that there is an unending variety of forms to he filled out during orientation. IBM machines speed registration considerably, 18 Valuable to New Students " ill Ml ' ■ " L n ■■ ™ — Palladium pictures are the first thing on the agenda durim orientation. Betty Sow ell " watches the birdie " for I.D. pictures. The weather is hot during orientation, so clothing is casual. 19 Improved Registration Registration means halls crowded to overflowing. The ordeal of registration eventuall) terminates with the shellinu out of m me 20 Still Brings Some Headaches J " MSP! ;% w !! Through the efforts and plans of the Student Government Association, the dread of past registra- tions was, to a large extent, eliminated. Added facilities in the area of Data Processing, curtailed much of the confusing paper work and helped to speed the process. By spreading the different phases of registration into several different huildings, the overall efficiency of student processing was greatly enhanced. Even though there has heen much progress made in this area at TSC, registration still remains as one of college ' s most trying ordeals. The lines to hecoming a TSC student were long, hut for those that made it, Registration 1966 will long be re- membered as an important landmark of their happy days at Troy. Automation has yet to replace standing in lines. " Sorry this section is closed. " was often heard by students as they tried registering for classes. 21 Rat Week Gave Freshmen A Good Start Following an age old social maxim, the newcomers to our campus had their week in which they were tested and proved to the up- perclassmen that they were worthy to continue the customs and traditions of TSC. From the beginning Rat Assembly on Monday night to the crowning of the Rat King and Queen at the Friday night dance, the entire week was re- garded as a grand success. This year ' s fresh- man class will long remember the week in which they showed themselves worthy of the TSC fold. Any hack-talk by " rats " is severely punished. All the trials and tribulations of rat week are for- gotten as tl " hootenany. gotten as the " rats " are rewarded with their own " Rats " assemble in Memorial Stadium to await the " Fun and (James planned b upperclassmen. 22 The egg throwing contest proves to be the high- light of the night. M imi Lewis and Bo Bludworth seem to be enjoying rat week acti i t i « . Intellectual activities are afforded rats during rat week. Rats provide transportation for upperclassman a ne Clark. 23 Architect ' s preliminary design of the new 1.8 million dollar library which is to be ready for use in 1969. Alumni Hall brags of being the largest New reading center helps to improve the students vocabulary and reading power. 24 College ' s Progress Marked By Constant Growth The pounding hammers measure the passing time . . . slowly, inch by inch, brick by brick, the walls of progress soar ever upward. A new science building . . . where man will gaze at microscopic worlds, lift his eyes to the heavens . . . and grope for the stars. A new library . . . housing the ideas and ideals of a hundred generations or more . . . unique ideas of a better life on earth. residence hall in Alabama The growth of TSC is shown 1 the erection of a new Science building which is to be completed by spring quarter. 25 »r ' nj Construction was completed on the new Dining Hall just prior to Homecoming. New Dining Hall Serves Over 300 Students Homecoming visitor- were the lir t lo lie x ' iscd iii tlic new Dining Hall. It was opened to the students al the beg inning " I the second quartei . The new TSC Dining hall opened just in time to provide a welcoming atmosphere for the Alumni lunch- eon during the week of Homecoming. The completely air- conditioned structure provides seating area for ap- proximately 325 students. Supplementing the service po- vided by Shackelford and Eldridge dining halls, this beautiful structure presents an eye-pleasing view and stands as an important step in progress on the TSC campus. Before the new dining hall opened, long cafeteria line- reflected the overcrowded eating conditions. 26 Students Go All Out for Recreation For everything there is a time, and when it ' s recreation time TSC students go all out. When spring fever weakens the. academic spirit, then its ..If. With a time for a rousing game of tennis 01 variety of facilities provided by the Physical Edu- cation department. TSC students find an abundance of recreational activities lo fill their leisure time. One of the many recreational activities of TSC coeds is participation in college sports such as tennis. V i ' «4 % y Almost any time of the day you will find boys enjoying the handball courts. The iame of paddle tennis enables those who participate to re- main in top physical condition. . J Mm 27 Combined Homecoming — Homecoming was a gala affair this year with all campus organizations contributing their fullest efforts. The eventful weekend be- gan with the traditional Argonaut " Hang- ing. " The height of the pre-game festivities was the pep rally in Sartain Gym. in which there was an exuberant display of homecoming spirit. The combined Homecoming-Apprecia- tion day Parade proved to he the higgest and best yet, featuring 20 hands from south Ala- bama and Georgia. The award winning floats and displays for this year were sponsored by Delta Chi fraternity, Phi Mu sorority and Alumni " B " dormitory. The Homecoming Dance, held in Kilhy Auditorium, proved to he one of the most suc- cessful social functions of the year. The Adelphes, who were in charge of decorations, worked for over a month to provide the orien- tal atmosphere which exemplified this year ' s theme. For all members of the student body, it was indeed a moment to remember. Excitement is the theme of Queen Ginger Payne ' s reign. ■ Brenda McGill and Ronnie Amnions ride the Circle K float in the parade. Willing hands work hard on Homecoming decora- lion-. 28 f L Appreciation Day Highlighted the School Year Theta Chi is prepared for tough opposition. Charles Henderson High School supports the Red wave with a float in the parade. Lots of imagination and hard work are spent on decorations for dorm displays. r T The Homecoming dance is enjoyed by many students. Students and Alumni Celebrated Together Queen Ginger Payne reigns over Home- coming festivities. The Retail Merchants of Troy are represented by a float adorned with beauties from Charles Henderson High School. 30 Alumni B wins the prize for dorm decorations. During Homecoming festivities. Alumni dined in the new dining With the blessings of Butch Cauthen. a " Demon " hall of Alumni Hall. is strung up. TSC ' s " Sound of the South " highlights the Homecoming Parade. 31 The Search For Time passes with the minutes and hours of tedious study; and the search continues; the never ending search for the parts that make up the whole. Times passes with the innumerable checks and rechecks through the multi- tude of volumes which promise to yield the answers. And times passes until at last one comes face to face with the blue books of final exams. And it is here that the hours of study pay off for some, but for others . . . times seems to stand still. If it ' s in the book, it must be so. Checking and reclieckini: helps to eliminate ei 101 32 Knowledge is a Never Ending Search The library offers a peaceful atmosphere for study. History ' s " most tested generation " in action 33 Six Dorms Competed Pat Manley portrays the " typical " day in the life of a dorm director. Third place winner, Shackelford Hall, in action on skit Night. Would you helieve ballet? Playmates Marilyn Zito, Angeline Doolong and Becky Crokett add to the Skit Night entertainment Fortunately, the judges did not count off for spelling. In Annual Skit Night This year the Skit Night Tropin changed hand- as Hamil Hall gave a delightful presentation en- titled " The Girls of Hamilena, " to take top honors of the evening. Second place winner was Dill Hall with a skit entitled. •• Visit to the Doctor ' s Office, " followed by Third place winner, Shackleford Hall. Judges for the contest included: Mis. Ralph Adams. Dr. Thomas Mew, and Dr. and Mrs. Brooks Thompson. SGA President. " ' Hoot ' Gibson presents the Skit Night Award to Carol Byrd, President of Hamil Hall. " The Girls of Hamilena " . . . trying to tell us something. Nelda Mathews adds her " winning features " to a win- ning skit. Martha Winuard sines an " Emotional " sonjr. 35 I 1 z ill , Joe Stephens in respite from the toil of learning --4WI • » - College Reveals Students Individuality moment of solitar reflection. As the many facets of a diamond reflect its dazzling light, so the faces of TSC students reflect the inner feelings of self prevalent in each individual. Even resident hall rooms reflect individual- ity. I I ftlTIM Kill USUI I .tin inn .Jlteiiiiir ljjF. urnQnnBrr 36 .,■ Si % % Every TSC student can find a place for quiet medita- tion. In moments of quiet meditation ... in the midst of exuberant activity ... in the serious work of artful creation ... all of these reflect the shining light of Troy State College. f 4 ! v Competition must be mediated by authority. k - To capture reality on paper is the constant goal of art students. 37 sure sign of spring is when the pecan harvest is gathered. The traditional answer i the parking problem. 38 The routine of life at TSC includes a world of activity. From the never ending task of signing in and out of the dorm, to the rising walls of a new academic building ... all of these are a part of life at Troy State College. Casting your vote in student elections requires much concentration. 39 I The road to knowledge is a long one . . . And we must learn to walk before we run . It takes a bit of courage to take that first small, faltering step; But soon we are well on our way to . . . Knowledge . . . Wisdom . . . and Success. • . AO 41 US ; « : - MA This Is TSC 1966-67 •A fT. " ' . WP if .- • ■ " - " ' - . ' . ' " . ■ 42 -- - And when the Inline looks hack at lliis time we passed . . . Who will have the courage to stand and say . . . We had forgotten the small, quiet, finer moments of life . . . A moment on a rainy day that was cheered by a smile . . . A lonely moment . . . brightened by a new found friend . . . A moment in which to relive the past on a certain day in June . . . The falling leaves, like the sands of an hour-glass, Measure the passing time. Seasons change . . . people change . . . But memory serves to remind us of a certain autumn day . . . A day when die wind was rising . . . and the leaves came down, Adding a certain feeling of perpetual motion to the world. s- -r ' i 43 SGA Brought Popular Groups To Campus Each Quarter p. 44 Leading off the big name entertainment for this year were Sam the Sham and the Pharaohs, who shared the billing with popu- lar singer, Del Shannon. Twenty-four year old Sam the Sham began his singing career at Arlington State College in Texas and later joined the Pharaohs in the New York area. The popularity of Del Shannon, who has sev- eral gold records to his credit, comes from his unique singing style. Second quarter entertainment features the McCoys singing group. This group won inter- national prominence with their first recording. Since their initial impact, they have toured the United States, Canada, and England with rising success and popularity. I lie McCoys furnish entertainment for Winter Quarter. Monoqement THE McCOY ' S Lyceum Attractions Included Top Entertainers Under the direction of Chairman Dr. Brooks Thompson, the Lyceum Committee brought sev- eral top entertainers and speakers to the TSC campus. Fall quarter the Committee featured an evening of Spanish music hy the Singing Boys of Monterrey. Winter quarter ' s entertainment was high- lighted hy the talent of pop singers Jack and Sally Jenkins followed hy the lyric tenor Melvin Brown. The quarter ' s entertainment was climaxed by the unique performance of violinist and harpsi- chordist Jerre and George Lucktenberg. In mid Winter Quarter lyric tenor Melvin Brown performed for TSC students. Violinist and harpsichordist Jerre and George Lucktenberg provided a unique concert during Winter Quarter. The Lyceum presented the entertaining Jack and Sally Jenkins during Winter Quarter. ... . The songs of The Singing Boys of Monterrey entertained students Fall Quarter Playmakers Provided Top Drama Fare The Playmakers under the very capable leadership of their new director, Fred Ricci, presented a year of extremely outstanding drama. Mr. Ricci ' s first TSC production. The Tempest, was a great success with Sam Morton and Jean Townsend playing the leading roles. The winter quarter production, entitled Playmakers Showcase, featured a variety of scenes from different well known plays including Bus Stop, The Dark at the Top of The Stairs. After the Fall, and many more. For the spring quarter, the playmakers chose the historical drama, Beckett. Robert Suttle, President: Judy McGaffy, Secretary; Wayne Glover. Vice President winning cast presented a winning performance l The Tempest. 46 Sam Morton played the leading role in the The Tempest. Sebastion (Jerry Tisdale) and Antonio (Robert Suttle) give life to the words of the Bard of Avon. Caliban (Ton Trobaugh ) presents a grotesque appearance. A small circle of light in the darkness ... a true artist at work. The Collegiate singers provide valuable experience for musically inclined students. Wavemen Prove Popular Throughout Southeast WAVEMEN: l? " l Henley, Medley Curry, Boh Hickman. Happj Poyster, Jimmj (liven. Linwood Erb, Richard Maxwell. Johnn) Sanders, Bob McNair, Kenneth Knight, Richard Kimmel, Richard Hand. Larrj Dodson, Jimnij Warren. John Jeffcoat, James illiams, and Pam Stephens. 48 A wealth of talent unparalleled in the nation ... the TSC Collegiate Singers. Collegiate Singers ' Music Heard Nationwide The Troy State Collegiate Singers, under the direction of Dr. Charles V. Farmer have appeared on nationwide television and radio and have sung on concert tours in the South. The group was se- lected hy Mutual Broadcasting System for six con- secutive year s as one of the nation ' s outstanding choral organizations. The " Collegiates ' have just completed a concert season of approximately 25 programs including an- nual appearances on Christmas and Easter programs on WSFA-TV, Montgomery, WTVY-TV Dothan and WTVM-TV, Columbus, Georgia; performances in churches; a tour including the larger high schools of Alabama and north Georgia; Homecoming and Christmas concerts; performance for the state meeting of Alabama Federated Women ' s Clubs in Montgom- ery and the Golden Anniversary Convention of Ala- bama Federation of Music Clubs in Selma; and for meeting of Future Teachers of America. They were doubly honored by being asked by WSFA-TV to give the initial telecast in color originating in their own studios, since this telecast was entitled " Alabama Salutes Lurleen " and was the first official appear- ance of our new Lady Governor over television after her Inauguration. The Collegiate Singers latest album in hi-fi and stereo just released, has had wide appeal and circula- tion necessitated a second pressing. Officers for the 1967 Collegiates are Pete Helms, President, Bobby Johnson, Vice President, and Toni Stephan, Secretary. Dr. Charles Farmer rehearses the Collegiates for one of their many concerts. 49 Row I: Sandra Curtis, Jenny McLemore, Amy Garvin. Row II: Linda Glenboski, Head Cheerleader; Judy Brown, Vivian Dean, Ginger Payne. Lively Cheerleaders Boost School Spirit A large portion of the credit for this year ' s intercollegiate victories may he attributed to the cheerleaders. Precision was the keynote of this year ' s squad as they spent a vast amount of time in learning new cheers and perfecting the old ones. Their enthusiastic leadership proved a boon to the spirit of TSC. Win. lose, or draw, the cheer- leaders were always avid and faithful supporters of die team. I lie enthusiasm f the ISC. cheerleaders added spirit to the Homecoming Parade. 50 T ' »ihh 51 The Troy State College Marching Band . . . " The Sound of the South. " College Band is Object of Pride to TSC The Troy State College Band has had an unusual record of accomplishments during the past year. The 1 10 piece marching hand played at all home football games and made appearances in Birmingham, Florence, Jacksonville, Ozark, and in New Orleans, Louisiana. Because of the outstanding football shows, the band was selected to play for the halftime oJ the Pittsburg Steelers-Cleveland Browns game in Birmingham, Alabama at Legion Field. The Band also played over the CBS TV Network last year at the B lue-Gray football game in Mont- gomery, Alabama where the CBS announcer called it the best halftime he had seen all year. b2 Director Johnn) Long liml- the " l ull-li u n " ' an in- aluable directing aid. ± L+ t .6 6 m The TSC Color Guard presents a sharp appearance at all parades and football games. Drum Major. Mike Jordan, tunes up the band before a parade. 53 Stan Kenton becomes honorary member of the Troy State Music Department A familiar sight at all TSC parades is the marching " Sound of the South " MAJORETTES: Suzanne Whitaker. Carole Proctor, Cheryl Clark, Lynn Johnston, Risa Wenzel. Mickey Siggers. Barbara McDonald. Elaine Miller. £ © ? f f f» 54 The flashing brass of the famous " Sound of the South. " Many Accolades Come To Troy State Bandsmen The band played at the Mardi Gras parade in Montgomery and also at the Mobile 100th Anniversary Mardi Gras Parade. The band was used over NBC TV at the inauguration of Governor Lurleen Wallace on the Huntley-Brinkley Report and was the only band used of more than 180 bands which were in the parade. The band is made up of members from seven states who make a concert tour each spring playing to hundreds of students and supporters throughout the area. The Winter Concert included Wagner ' s " Tannhauser Overture " along with many other numbers of fine band literature. The band is directed by nationally known band director. Johnny Long, five times nationally contest win- ner and listed among Who ' s Who in American Education. Head Majorette. MISS CHERYL CLARK. 55 " Them Basses ' bringing up the rear. f ffi TSC trumpeters rate a high note of approval. Drum Major, Mike Jordan, puts the band through its paces. The precision percussion section of the " Sound of the South. " 56 §5 Women From Cowart Reap Many Honors Situated at the very center of the college campus, Fletcher Jackson Cow- art Hall boasts some of the ' college ' s most outstanding; young women. Not only does Cowart boast of being home to the 1966-67 Homecoming ' Queen, but also to TSC ' s Top Campus Beauty. Residing in Cowart are the Sweethearts of Alumni and Clements Halls as well as the Sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon. The dormitory provides more than just a place to hang your hat. Within its walls is contained an atmos- phere for both recreation and study. The strategic location of Cowart is also one of its many attributes. Last summer, the lobby was re- modeled and is now one of the prettiest on campus. Mrs. Carra Adams is now serving her third year as Director. OFFICERS: Mary Jane Dale. Secretary; Judy Durden. Treasurer: Mimi Pickett, Social Chairman: Becca Seay. Vice-President: Jennie Doolittle. Pres- ident. DIRECTOR: Mrs. Carra Adams ASSISTANTS: Carol Stringfellow, Joan Vitiello. Karen hiiiham. Pal Sellers. 57 Gardner is Among Newer Residence Halls OFFICERS: Judy McDonald, President; Lulaclay Hayes. Vice- President: Amanda Johns. Secretary-Treasurer: Vieki Shoults. Social Chairman. DIRECTOR: Mrs. Doris Foster 58 The home oi 120 upperclass women. Catherine Collins Gardner Hall is one of the newest and most modern. Especially noteworth} is the House Coun- cil with ils purpose of developing Gardner Hall as a pari of the Troy State College pro- gram of lostering student self-government and social and high moral standards for its resi- dents. Dorm life is the center of college life as well as the starting place of many life-long friendships. The girls bring honor to them- selves and to Gardner Hall as thev " enter the various cultural and recreational activities on campus. ASSIST WIS: Diane Col-. Mar) Ann Ropos, C.u- roll McDaniel. J. - Le ro right: 1st row — Sue Thompson Social Chairman, Mary Helen Trotter Vice Pres., Carol Byrd, Pres. 2nd row — Susan Farrar Sec, Senators: Madonna Price. Glenda Green. Eloise Lawson Hamil Houses Nearly 150 Women Above Frosh Level Following the traditions set in the past, the 146 upperclass women now liv- ing in Loraine Estelle Hamil Hall have received many honors and awards. At present Hamil holds the WAA trophy and the WRA Vollevball trophy won in the Fall, 1966. Among the residents are representatives to Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities; members of both the Homecoming and the Basket- ball courts; sweethearts of various Fra- ternities, Service Clubs, and Men ' s Resi- dence Halls; campus beauties; and elected officials of organizations on campus. Each resident of Hamil Hall places importance on scholastic achievements and participation in various campus activities. These young ladies in everyday living exemplify the high ideals of true Ameri- can womanhood. HOUSE COUNCIL: Sitting: Brenda Mc Gill, Jeannie Gricssemer, Marion Gantt, Martha Hayes. Standing: Martha Wingard, Phyllis Parker, Carol Byrd, Pat Willis, LaPaula Clark, Linda Trawick 59 Frosfi Women Make Home in Shackleford OFFICERS: Carol Burdeshaw, Secretary-Treasurer; Diane Jones, Vice-President; Katherine Jackson, President. WW- • Edward M. Shackelford Hall, under the direction of Mis Jo Salter, is well known for il participation in campus activities.. Intramural sports, homecoming displays, participation in the homecoming parade and the annual Christmas party were highlights oi the year. Fall found the halls of Shackelford bubbling with the eager expectation of the freshmen girls housed there. As time passed, this eagerness was sustained; however, added to it was new knowledge, a new pride in Troy State and a new way of life. DIRECTOR: Miss Jo Salter VSSIS1 VNTS: Nancj Gunter, Barbara Lancaster, Paula Houghthy. Miss Sailer. Mar) I!. Deese, Glenna Byrd, Henrietta Farmer. 60 After serving for twent) years as a men ' s dormitoiy, Matthew Downer Pace Hall serves its first year as a women ' s residence hall. house council of four elected officers, the assistants, unit leaders and senators under the direction of Mis. Nettie L. Green formulates the regulations neces- sary for harmonious living. Residents ot Pace are active in honorary and social organizations. The women ol Pace have rep- resented their hall and campus as Homecoming at- tendants, campus beauties, majorettes, cheerlead- ers and memhers of the Student Government As- sociation. Pace also claims the distinction of housing the chapter rooms for all three social sororities on campus. Seated: Betty Robinson, President. Standing: Gay Dyess, Social Chairman, Linda Ethridge, Vice President, Sara Doster, Secretary-Treasurer Sorority Chapter Rooms Located in Pace DIRECTOR: Mrs. Nettie Green ASSISTANTS: Seated .-—Carolyn Adkison, Patricia Manley Standing Cynthia Buie, Marsha Lewis, Gail Ingram, Cynthia Ard 61 HOUSE COUNCIL: David Stewart, Sonny Forrester. Buford Pate, Robert Howe. Donnie Byrne. Felix Bos well. George Furgueson. Johnny Tatum, Leon L. Richards. Wilber Warren. DIRECTOR: DonCrapps Alumni Hall Provides Alumni Hall, the largest residence hall in Uabama under one roof, was dedicated to the alumni of Troy State College during Home- coming activities on October 29, 1966. Although the building is considered two separate administrative units, each with its own director-counselor and staff, the spacious, well-equipped foyer, guest lounge, recreation room, and television lounges are common to both wings A and B. Alumni Hall is one of the few residence halls in the state built around a well-planned, balanced educational and recreational pro- gram for its residents. A dormitory rs a place to sleep; a good residence hall program pro- vides twenty-four hours a da v. OFFICERS: Richard W. Fowler. Social Chairman: Dale Neuendorf. President: Buford Gavin, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Turner Styons, Vice-President. SI VFF: Seated: Bobb) Rogers, Ronnie Bryan, Bill) Ziglar, Darrell l ' .nkn. Tommj Lankford, Turner, Styons. Standing: Don Gibson, Tommj Johnson, Ronnie Cooper, David Speigner, Dale Neuendorf, Doug Johnson, Buford Gavin, Ronnie Stafford, )ii t Courson, Jerr) Blair, Johnn) Lee. 62 Most Modern Residence Facilities The modern intercommunications system, complete air conditioning, library, and facili- ties for study, relaxation, and recreation make liimni Hall one of the finest structures of its kind to be found anywhere. Buill at a cost of nearly l -j million dollars, the facility provides housing for 538 men residents. It is one more step in the plan of the Student Personnel Department to pro- vide one ot the finest residence hall programs in Uabama. DIRECTOR: Arthur H. Coker. Jr. Jimmy Parker. Wayne Brooks. Jim Stephens. Rick Williamson. Ken Deavers. Max Baxley, Hooper Morrow. Edward Gibson. Howard Walker. Earl Scott. Rusty. Crossland, Tom Crusey, Joseph L. Fail. Jr. Mike Rowers. Timothy S. Jennings. Tharel Shirah. Allan Hardy. Buddy Hood. Peter R. Lee, Arthur H. Coker. Jr.. Director. HOI SE COUNCIL: Paul Fuller. Secretary-Treasurer: Stanley Hamm, Wayne Byram, Tom Crusey, Bill) Morrison. Timim Jennings. President: Boh Hubbard. Richard Gregory, Social Chairman; Max Baxley. Vice-President: Reginald Sorrells. Bruce Damm. itliur H. Coker. Jr.. Director. 63 SWEETHEART: Dawn Phillips Jimmy Newton. Assistant; Richard McCrary, Director; Danny Oliver, Assistant. Frosh Predominate As Dill Hall Residents Richard McCrary, Director; Dawn Phillip-. Sweetheart; John I. av- ion. President; Fred Miller. Vice-President; liill Hickm an, Secretary. Opened in 1958 as a freshmen residence hall, Dill Hall has continued to be a leader among the men ' s living units on campus. During this past year, Dill Hall has once more become a predominantly freshmen residence hall. The residents of Dill have participated in many of the campuswide events. During the fall, banners flew from the top of the building each week urging the Red Wave on to victory. The Homecoming Display, one of the most beautiful on campus, added a great deal to the week-end festivities. Also, Dill residents participated in the blood drives, helped in the erection oi a Christmas tree on the campus, and added spiril to Skit Night. Hall activities have centered around the color television, the Hall library, the recreational rooms, and the Halls newspaper. " The Trophy. ' " The men of Dill Hall feel that they have contributed to the educational, recreational, and cultural activities of the Troy State campus. 64 OFFICE ASSISTANT and LIBRARIANS: Don Phillips. Ronnie McCraney, Fred Miller. Jerry Norsworthy. Bobby Shirah, John Layton. PROCTORS: Bennie Mills, John Jeffcoat, Roy Moody, Doug Brogden, Wayne Dean. Tom Beayers. Earl Allied, James Myers, Joe Pilcher. HOUSE COUNCIL: Harvey Prather. Don Phillips. Mike Griffin. Buddy Sharpless, Elmer Johnson. Danny Reese. Hillard Smith. 65 Row I: Jimmy McClendon, Bob Wingard, Scrappy Cadwell, Bob Dillion. Row II: Doug Ingram. George Dicky, Malcolm Klauss, Bunt Webb, Pat Hughes, Happy Royster, Gene Bass, Jimmj Jacobs, Tom Felter, Bill Curnuttc, Jerry Daly, Dii Ttoi ; Joe Simpson. SWEETHEART: Ginger Payne Clements Residents Rate High in School Spirit SENATORS: Pat Hughes. George Dickey, Doug Ingram. Clements Hall is very active in campus activities and provides a good atmosphere for recreation and study for its residents. Clements Hall has participated very strongly in school spirit by showing strong attendance at both pep rallies and ball games. Within the dormitory itself, the residents have shown a great deal of internal spirit. Clements Hall won the blood tropin this year by having the greatest percentage of any dormitory to donate blood to the Red Cross. A pool table and ping-pong table has been pro- vided for the recreation of the residents. A library has been started this year and is pro- gressing rapidly. A few study rooms have also been provided to enhance the educational at- mosphere. Clements Hall ' s sweetheart, Miss Ginger Payne, has represented Clements Hall well and was elected Homecoming Queen by the Student body. Row I : Don Bell, liiik Brooks, Frank Sims, Richard Tuggle, Hugh Shirah, Jimmj Thrower, Larry Fouler, Jerry Daly. Rou II: Steve Boone, Jimmj Chadwick, Johnnj Lane, Mike Bianucci, Wendell Brown, Tom Felter, John Grice, G. B. Warren Jr. Row III: Brent Webb, Jim Shaw, Jimmj Giles, Phil Ashlei Jr., Jimmj Jacobs, Mike Dickey, Wayne Wilkes. DIRECTOR: Jem Dah 66 Campus Leaders 67 Government By the SENATOR- AT-LARGE: Jim Shaw— Ft. Meade. Florida VICE-PRESIDENT: Scottie Lewis— Florala, Alabama TANUA r - ■ PUBLICITY DIRECTOR: J. Don Friedman- Tavares, Florida SECRETARY: Martha Winuard Eclnlir. .Main 68 ■k Students Rates Big Here A mainstay in the campus life at TSC is the ' voice of the students, ' the Student Government Association. This year, under the vigorous administration of President Edward " HOOT " Gibson, the Association has been instrumental in furthering the progress of nearly every phase of the educational process. Through its plan of teacher evaluation, there has been renewed and better student-administration relations. The Association played a vital part in bringing about longer library hours to better facilitate study and re- search. In general the Association added to the over-all fun of campus life through its sponsorship of such activities as: Skit Night, Rat Week, Freshmen Orientation, the Week-end Movies and Dances, and the Spring Jamboree. TREASURER: Wayne Wilkes— Chancellor, Alabama PRESIDENT: Edward " Hoot " Gibson— Demopolis, Alabama CLERK: Cheryl Wood— Phenix City. Alabama 69 SGA Gives Students SGA SECRETARIES: Gloria Hughes, Marilyn Zito. Mary I Iflt ' ii Trotter Scotty Lewis, Chairman: Martha Wingard, Secretary: Jim Shaw, Senator at Large il DICIARY: Don Schmitz, Dorothy Rohison, Jim Stephens, Joan Vitiello, Peter Chief Justice; Neal Urquhant, ttornej Gen- eral; Mar) Braswell Deese, Danny Moore, Tina Stoke-. Max Metcalf, Not pictured Dannj Oliver. 70 An Opportunity for Self Government Lawmaking and interpretation rests in the hands of the SGA Senate and Judiciary Com- mittee. The three main objectives of the Sen- ate are to appropriate Students funds, main- tain the polls during all student elections and to make all laws governing student activities. The Judiciary branch of the Student Government Association is composed of nine members who are appointed by the President of the SGA. This group tries all student cases concerning the breach of Senate rules and regulations. i Jjp ' iftf 8 ' . J 1 " . jf - " -nr Row 1: Martha Still, Shirley Bowen, Madonna Price, Linda Jeffcoat, Joe Pilcher, Walter Browning. Row 2: Doug Ingram, Douglas Johnson, Rubba Goodwin, Rutch Elkins, Willard Smith Row 1: Tharel Shirah, Ron Duel], Derrian Jones, John Moseley, Kat Hillman, Ann Marie Johnson Row 2: Ronnie Bryan, Miriam Smith, George Dickey, Dale Neuendorf, Bobby Rodgers, Billy Martin f dl ior ' r Row I: Lamar Smith, Wayne Brooks, Jane Mc Murtry, Jennifer Bratcher, Bill Wagner Angelyn Wright, Homer Sheppard, Sam R. Mc Nair, Howard Walker, Reginald Sorrells 71 Executive Council is Policy Making Body The Women ' s Executive Council is the chief policy making body and sets the general standards (and regulations) of all women students. The members of the council consist of a President and Secretary, elected by popular vote, and the presidents of each residence hall. H Seated: Laurie Claybrook, - Secretary ; Gloria Hughes. President, Katherine Jackson, Shackelford President, Standing: Judy McDonald, Gardner President; B. J. Wilson. Pace President; Carol Byrd. Hamil President; Jennie Doolittle, Cowart President Women ' s Judiciary Serves as Student Court The Women ' s Judiciary Council is established to handle major violations of the rules and regulations of all residences for women on campus. Seated: Gloria Hughes, President of Women ' s Executive Council: M.irth Wingard. Chairman; Laurie Claybrook, Secretary; Standing: Fay Allen. Linda Prock, Sandra Martin, Loraine Wat-oii. 72 Freshman Class Officers DANNY REESE, Montgomery, President MIKE CARROLL, Montgomery, Vice-President Sophomore Class Officers SCOOTER NORRIS, Montgomery, President LYNN JOHNSON, Troy, Treasurer KIETH SHAFENBURG, Enterprise, Secretary DONNIE GREEN, Montgomery Vice-President 73 Junior Class Officers BOBBY ROGERS, Fort Deposit, President SANDRA MARTIN, Eclectic Vice-President MARY RHODY, Greenville Treasurer JOAN VITELLO, Brentwood, N. Y. Secretary Senior Class Officers DOUG INGRAM, Tallassee Vice-President DON SGHMITZ, Montgomery t iCSKlCTl t MARGARET JENKINS, Dothan Do than BUTCH BALDIN, Birmingham Treasurer 74 •u Publications 75 Staff Realizes Goal of Books for Everyone The Palladium staff, which is headed by Editor Kathy Pennington has put many long hours and much effort into the production of this fifty fifth edition of the Palladium. Those who have devoted their time and energy into making this yearbook the best one possible realize that this will be a Palladium which will be cherished for years by all who have a copy of it. For the first time this year Palladium will be given to all students who are enrolled at Troy State. This was done because the administration and staff felt that every student should have access to their school yearbook which holds so many memories of the past year. Katherine Pennington EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Gary C. Dicker COPY EDITOR Howard Walker BUSINESS MANAGER Wallace Waites STUDENT PUBLICATIONS ADVISOR 76 Assistant Business Manager: CONNIE SPIVEY ASSISTANT EDITOR: J. Don Friedman ORGANIZATION EDITORS: Sandra Martin. Linda Jones, Mary Rhody, Ann Williams, and Mary Burns , -; I ; j f PHOTOGRAPHER: Bruce Neal I I 1 u 6£ ASSISTANT EDITOR: Martha Wingard 77 GREEK EDITORS: Jim Shaw and Sharla Lee SPORTS EDITORS: Gina Rosser, Barbara Carmichael, Nelda Mathews, and Carl Boland PERSONALITIES EDITORS: Ethelene Al- ford and Nellwyn Davis ADMINISTRATION EDITORS: Ann Johnson, Sharon Brown, Cecile Billy, and Martha Wingard I W rM T JH B ' " - " " k i t 1 ■ 3 in K 1 fl CLASS EDITORS: Carol Blackwell, Cynthia Buie. Carolyn Adkison, and Margaret Snellgrove Weekly Papers Keep Tropolitan Staff Busy The Tropolitan. student newspaper, is an inde- pendent organization under the Board of Student Publications. As a weekly publication, it is designed to acquaint the reader with Tr Slate, to record the history of the college and to arouse interest in the college ' s activities and environment. The " Trop " is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and receives a yearly rating from this organization. This year the Tropolitan played an important part in furthering the progress of TSC by comment- ing on the year ' s newsworthy events and accurately reporting the news. " Trop " advisor, Mr. Wallace Waites, lends a helping hand in meeting a late afternoon deadline. Even Tropolitan Photographer, Bruce Neal, finds it necessary to pose occasionally. Business Manager, Joe Stephens, looks over a finished product with satisfaction. " - Editor-in-Chief, Sandra Harvell Rogers plans the front page for the forthcoming weekly newspaper. Jackie Morrow, Managing Editor, reviews copy for possible error. 79 L m , T Ml , tl)l | . B " " H 1 » 1 fcfc With a Wednesday evening deadline each week, mid-week becomes a hectic time for the Tropolitan staff. The many jobs involved in publishing the paper weekly have been faithfully performed this year by Janice Prescott, John Meck- lenberg, Butch Seymour, Nick Lackeos, Gloria Lee. Walter Browning. Rachel Wilkes, Mary Pickens Wilson, Pamela Wolf, Roscmarv Milner, Alice Phillips, John Roy, Bud Wilson, Gary Meadows, Bob Corlcy, Gary Dickey, Tom Sims, Slew Met lee and I ance Stabler. 80 81 . M _ j | II i I I 1 ADMINISTRATION Alabamians Proud of First Woman Governor One of the many official tasks of Governor Lurleen B. Wallace is the signing of bills, which are presented to her by the State Legislature, into laws of the State of Alabama. The administration of the laws and policies of the State of Alabama was placed in the very capable hands of Governor Lurleen B. Wallace, the first woman governor of our state, on Jan- uary 16, 1967. Governor Wallace has been in the political spotlight for many years, and be- cause of her many contributions to her state and nation was recently named by the Gallop Poll as the sixth most admired woman in the world and the third most admired woman in the United States. Governor Wallace, the wife of George C. Wallace who served the state as governor from 1963-66, served as a very gracious first lady for four years and was the first gov- ernor ' s wife to open the Executive Mansion to tourists seven days a week. She displayed her superior intelligence and ambition by graduating from Tuscaloosa County High School at the age of fifteen. The governmental ideas of Governor Lurleen Wallace will be a continuation of the ideals and purposes which were set forth by her husband ' s administration. Certainly Alabama can be proud of her newly elected governor and her nationu ide fame! l li M " S FIRST FAMILY Peggy Sue, George, lr.. Janie Lee, George C. Wallace. Lurleen 15. Wallace, and Bohhie Jo 84 DR. RALPH ADAMS Message From The President: You have come to Troy State to further your education — to increase your knowledge of man, the world and the universe, and their past, present, and possible future; to develop some understanding of the problems of our time and other times; and to acquire the beginnings of wisdom. We, of the college ' s administration, faculty, and staff are constantly striving to provide you with the best possible means and facilities to promote this education of yours. Of knowledge, Francis Bacon once wrote: ' " Knowledge is not a couch whereon to rest a searching and restless spirit: or a terrace for a wondering mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect; or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon; or a sort of commanding ground for strife and con- tention; or a shop for profit and sale; but a rich storehouse for the glory of the Creator, and the relief of man ' s estate. Of understanding, John Locke said: " The im- provement of the understanding is for two ends; first, our own increase of knowledge; secondly, to enable us to deliver that knowledge to others. " And of wisdom, Plato remarked: ' ' Perfect wis- dom hath four parts, viz., wisdom, the principle of doing things aright; justice, the principle of doing things equally in public and private; fortitude, the principle of not flying danger, but meeting it; and temperance, the principle of subduing desires and living moderately. " 85 The office of the President has a warm, friendly atmosphere which is enhanced by the presence of Mrs. Martha Rose, the secretary to the President. For the past twenty-four years. Mrs. Rose has handled the duties of her position accurately and competently. Her work is important to the overall functioning of the President ' s of- fice; yet she is always ready to talk with students in order to help them with problems or supply needed in- formation. Dr. Adams and Mrs. Rose check correspondence of the president ' s office. ■Ml President Adam- faces the college ' s major problems with fortitude. Mrs. Hose has dedicated many ears to serving Troy State College. 86 President Adams Brings Dynamic College Growth Dr. Ralph Adams, who has been a dynamic force on the campus since his arrival in October, 1964, is known and respected by all the students. After receiving his AB degree from Birmingham-Southern and his LLB degree from the University of Alabama, he received an Honorary Doctorate from the University in August. 1965. His continuing efforts to make Troy State one of the best colleges in the State of Alabama have caused progress and achievement to be inevitable. The environment at Troy State has been enriched both academically and so- cially by the many projects which have been initiated by Dr. Adams. Troy State College is definitely grateful for its fine President. One of President Adams ' many ambitions is to know each student at TSC personally. President Adams ' thoughts are always for the de- velopment of Troy State ' s college program. Dr. and Mrs. Adams keep the doors of the President ' s Mansion open at all times to any student. Dr. Adams looks over a li-t of suggested improvements for the beautification of the campus 87 Dean Boyd is dedicated to keeping a comprehensive program of instruction functioning smoothly at TSC. Dean Boyd Serves 21 Years Here These turkish potter) Fragments and arl work represent some of Dean Bo d ' s main interests. After earning his B.S. degree from Western Kentucky State Teachers College, and his M.A. . and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Ken- tucky, Dr. G. L. Boyd was added to the faculty as Academic Dean of Troy State College. During his twenty-one years of service to this institution, Dean Boyd has watched the enrollment increase and genera] curriculum of the college improve. The promotion and upgrading of the instructional and academic standards of the college have been important aspects of his work here and have helped to make the college program what it is today. 33 Well Rounded College Needs Varied Programs Mr. Roy Jeffcoat, the Director of Special Services, maintains good alumni relations and supervises the extension centers operated by the college. Dr. R. C. Kennedy, the Director of Stu- dent Employment and Public Relations, keeps the general public informed of the events that occur at TSC, as well as finding employment for the students who need financial assistance in order to complete their college careers. Dr. Wil- liam Clipson, newly appointed to the position of Assistant Dean, is in charge of the Developing Institution Program, the Contracts and Grants Program, and the Institutional Research Program which will begin after the termination of the Self- Evaluation project. Mr. Roy Jeffcoat discusses the tentative schedule of Homecoming activities with his secretary. Dr. William Clipson ' s efforts to improve academics at Troy State know no bounds. Dr. R. C. Kennedy prepares a news release for newspapers in circulation throughout the state. Dean Gibbs ' Work Involves All Students The Dean of Students, Miss Annette Gibbs, is responsible for all areas of college life as they relate to the general operation of a growing campus. Miss Gibbs received her U.S. degree from Florence State College and her internship and M. . degree from Ohio University and became a member of Troy Stale College ' s administrative staff in 1962. In 1965. she was appointed Dean of Students and has served as an important link between faculty, students, and administration since that time. Her ready smile and effervescent personality make the office of student personnel one of the most vital offices on the campus. Troy State has become one of the best state colleges in Alabama through her untiling efforts and interest in the growth and improvement of all the academic and social standards. f y 90 Lanier Vines makes every student ' s counseling and voca- tional problems his own. Her many duties as Dean of Women and Social Director leave only occasional moments to relax for Dean Ann Harmon. Administrators Provide Many Student Services Mr. Donald Gibson, the newly appointed director of Student. Affairs, helps students with their financial problems and suggests appropriate means of securing financial aid. He is also the sponsor of the SGA and works with the officers in order to promote the college ideals. The re- sponsibility for counseling and disciplining wom- en students and for supervising the women ' s res- idence halls lies in the hands of Mrs. Ann Har- mon, Dean of Women. She is always ready to help students with their problems and makes a person feel welcome in her office. The Director of Guidance Services, Mr. F. L. Vines, is helping to institute a better method of registration, is working on revising the college catalogue so that students will know more about TSC before apply- ing for admission, and is responsible for admin- istering the college testing program. Mr. Robert Williford, Dean of Men, is responsible for the discipline of male students and the supervision of men ' s dormitories. He is constantly working for better relations between the students and the administration. Director of Student Activities, Donald J. Gibson, al- ways has a ready smile for the many students who need his advice. Dedicated to the difficult task he is called to perform, Dean Robert Williford is 100 per cent behind improvements for students. Health Center Always A Busy Place NURSES: Ann Dunn. Judy Cary, Sybil Dubose The Mary E. Rich Health Center, located in Hamil Hall, exercises some of the newest methods of caring for those who are ill. The Health Center is open 24 hours a day and there is a registered nurse on duty at all times to see that students get the proper care. The infirmary contains 18 beds which enable those who need special attention and care to be under the constant supervision of Mrs. James Reynolds, head nurse, and the other members of the well trained staff. HEAD NURSE: Mrs. James Reynolds Placement Office Locates Jobs for Many Mrs. Ervin Teal, Placement Assistant, does an excellent job of counseling with grad- uates in order to secure worthwhile positions for them. The Placement Office, although designed to find jobs for graduates, is open to all students and handles materials and applications for summer and temporary jobs which can be found throughout the United States. Many prospective employers visit the campus and work with the Placement Office to set up interviews for students interested ' in learning about the opportunities associated with the organizations represented. Mrs. Er in Tea! pauses while arranging interviews for graduating seniors. 92 Stabler Heads College Financial Activities Mr. Clay Stabler, the Business Manager of the college, is the supervisor of all the financial areas of the school. He came to Tfo) State College in 1956. and since that time has stayed constantly informed of the expendi- tures and financial status of the business of- fice, general services, maintenance depart- ment, cafeterias, bookstore, and student cen- ter. Under his direction, the complicated su- pervision and disbursement of the funds of the college has become a smoothly operating pro- cess. The Assistant Business Manager, Mr. Robert Wakefield, aids in the functioning of the Business Office through the handling of purchasing, payrolls, and student accounts. The business office is one of the busiest places on campus. Mr. Stabler capably handles all the college ' s financial dealiru Mr. Wakefield solves many a students financial dil ficulties. 93 New Registrar is Real Record Keeper Mr. Jeff McQain checks over the list of those seeking admission to this institution and those withdrawing for various reasons. The Registrar ' s Office, which is the hub of activity around TSC, handles all student records, is in charge of handling retentions, and performs all duties con- nected with admission to the college pro- gram. The Dean of Admissions and Reg- istrar, Mr. Jeff McClain, supervises the operation of the Registrar ' s Office and can be found at any time during the day doing some task that will keep this cam- pus department running smoothly. The Assistant Dean of Admissions, Mr. Walter Sullivan, and the Associate Registrar, Mrs. Nell Gibson, are concerned with ' checking for admissions and records requirements for the entering student and for providing pertinent information concerning subjects which must be taken before graduation. This Department, which is very vital to the overall .operation of the college, certainly does a very efficient job. Mr. Walter Sullivan checks the stated qualifications for admission on a prospective student. All college records, grade slips, and current statistical information which are needed h the administration and students are compiled in the IBM Department, which is under the guidance of Mr. Jimmy Clark. Here Mr. Clark wires a hoard which will print valuable information to he sent to all (1 partments. 94 Bickel and Staff See To Campus Maintenance The purpose of the Department l Build- ings and Grounds, which is under the super- vision of Mr. 0. W. Bickel. is the maintenance of all college facilities and the beautification ot the campus grounds. Mr. Bickel who is indirectly in charge of all construction on campus has as his able assistant. Mr. Melton Carter, who is in charge of the supervision of all mechanical items. The residence halls for men and women are supervised bv Mrs. Leigh Watkins who is also in c harge of the janitor- ial and maid services. The campus police help enforce the rules of the college through the aid of radio units which enable them to remain in contact with local authorities. One part time and four full time policemen are on duty to keep the col- lege students safe and the grounds secure. Looking over plans for the construction of new library on campus is Mr. 0. W. Bickel. Mrs. Leigh Watkins is instrumental in the acquisi- tion of dormitory furnishings for student use. Officers Frank Hurley, Morris Tew, Linthus McVay. and J. P. Jinright chat before beginning their dail) routine of supervising traffic regulations on the campus. Mr. Melton Carter orders materials for the maintenance of campus facilities. All Dorm Students Eat in College Cafeterias f Mrs. Martha Ward is constantly swamped with dining hall problems. ( ► J Staff members, Mrs. Cathey Talley, Mrs. Sarah Jones, Mrs. Danny Moore, Mrs. Alene Floyd, Mrs. Lera Phelps, Mrs. Margaret Barron, are a very important part of cvei day (lining hall life. The college dining halls, which are under the supervision of Mrs. Martha Ward, are con- stantly striving for improvements that will bene- fit the students and make their stay at Troy State more enjoyable. The long-awaited opening of the new dining hall, which was constructed near Alumni Hall, made the problem of standing in long lines at meal time unnecessary. The staff members, who are assisted by well-trained super- visors, strive to serve the best food available. This staff, which is composed partly of students from Troy State, employs more student workers than any other department on the campus. Head Supervisors are Mrs. Sarah Jones, Mrs. Lera Phelps, and Mrs. Sarah Berry. 96 Mrs. Wease Rose distributes students. the il for Mrs. Entys Clements. Mrs. Maggie Kyzar. and Bookstore manager, examine one of the many well stoeked bookstore. Mrs. Dot Starling, new books in the Student Center Services Used By All Students Three facilities which are patronized hy every stu- dent on the campus are the student center, post office, and bookstore. With these facilities, the students are able to secure needed supplies, food, and mail without added problems. The student center, which is alive with students at all times, is directed by Mrs. Mary Spencer and offers die best snacks available. The post office is necessary to all students who want to communicate with those not enrolle d at Troy State and is under the supervision of Mrs Wease Rose. Mrs. Dot Starling keeps the bookstore running smoothly and keeps all the nec- essary supplies available for students ' needs. Mrs. Spencer and her staff prepare balanced meal each day. and serve a v c| The cheerful atmosphere of the student center is reflected in the faces of Mrs. Rachel Newman, Mrs. Pearl Johnson, and Mrs. Eveh n Price. 97 The Student Council of the Graduate Division of Troy State College is composed of Mrs. Nannette Smith, Troy, Treasurer; Mrs. Allyne Gibson, Troy, Vice-President; Johnny Oppert, Dothan, President; Miss Sylvia Jones, Enterprise, Secretary, Dr. W. P. Lewis, Director of Graduate Division; Mrs. Margaret Hollis, Brantley, Secondary Education; Ronnie Driver, Dozier, Administration; Mrs. Carolyn Gibson, Troy; Mrs. Betty Riddle, Troy, Elementary Education, and Mr. Fred Wil- liamson, Pine Hill Masters ' Degree Plan Attracts Area Educators Troy State ' s Graduate Program has grown considerably in prestige in the past few years and will continue to unfold be- cause of other significant developments which are anticipated by Dr. Paul Lewis, Director. The academic requirement for enrolling in this post-graduate program of study is a 1.5 average in a 3.0 system or a 2.0 average for the last 45 quarters of undergraduate study; the student must also earn a satisfactory score on the GRE Aptitude Tests. An applicant who has an average of less than 2.25 for all completed graduate degree credits will be expected to earn a score of at least 400 on the GRE Verbal Ability Test or one of the advanced tests. There are now 150 students enrolled in the on-campus divsion, the Fort Rucker Center, and the Maxwell-Gunter Center. A Master ' s Degree may be obtained in any of the following fields: Elementary Education, Secondary Education, School Ad- ministration, or Foundations of Education. Dr. W. I ' . Lewis: Director of Graduate Division. 98 Dr. Thomas Mew and Dr. Robert Paxson discuss new Mrs. Pat Johnson and Mrs. Alice Thornton, look over slides to trends in the art world. be used as a teaching device. Individuality Encouraged In Art Department Dr. Robert Paxson serves as director of the Art Department of Troy State College and helps to create more worthwhile instruction for those who seek a degree in this field. This department has enforced the new policy of using the gallery for formal exhibi- tions. Many of the art courses are being revised and new ones are being added in order to promote in- dividuality in this field. Mrs. Jo Harvell and Mr. Brewton look over a painting to be hung in the art gallery. Mr. Walter discusses the basic techniques of modern art. 99 Business Department Is The loud clackety-clack of belabored typewriters and the industrious whirr of adding machines are outward manifestations of the inner acquisition of knowledge effected by the faculty of the Business Department. Striving to meet the unsatisfied demands for business teachers and personnel, the department under the direction of Dr. G. 0. Stewart trains students in the techniques and principles of business and secretarial skills. The Business Department is the largest department on cam- pus, supporting an enrollment of 870 students or one-third of the student body. Graduates are qualified to study either the professional or teaching aspects of business. This year saw three additions to the faculty. Phi Beta Lambda Fraternity was revived. Delta Sigma Pi, a professional business fraternity for men was organized at Troy State, and the Accounting Club continued to promote active participation. To improve the students grades, the faculty instituted labs for students in beginning accounting, which were supervised by stu- dents in advanced accounting classes. Mr. Eugene Sherman became a full time teacher in the Business Department. Discussing the changes in Business Department schedule are Mr. Manley Davidson, Miss Pauline Tranun, and Mr. Billy Walters. Dr. (;. O. Stewart and Mr. Steve Leverton look over one of the new text hooks. Mr. Charles Carroll discusses an accounting problem with one of lli -llllll ' llls. 100 Most Popular Here Mr. Joseph Creek pauses while planning a lesson. Mr. U. H. Batchelar demonstrates the pro- cedures of a journal entry to his accounting class. Dr. Nick Cervera is the new law instructor in the department. Mrs. Madolyn Clipson explains the principles of an adding machine. Mr. Andrew Gibson and Mr. John L. Kirk confer on one of their many daily problems. 101 Dr. W. P. Louis shares information with a student. Aspiring Teachers Prepare The Education and Psychology Department of Troy State College, headed by Dr. W. P. Lewis, is staffed with a faculty of carefully chosen, exper- ienced, and well-trained instructors who attempt to meet the ever-increasing demand for top flight teach- ers. This department prepares professional educators through the study of theories and their practical applications. The background, ideas and theories which are presented in formal classes are put into practice by student teachers at schools in the sur- rounding area. The climax of every education major ' s p rogram comes when he puts what he has been taught into action under the careful eye of an experienced educator. The Laboratory School, under the direction of Mrs. Foy Cummings, is a center of creativity where new ideas and instructional techniques are introduced on an experimental basis. The 183 students who are enrolled in this school receive the best instruction available from an experienced instructor and three student assistants who help with the individual in- struction of each of the students. This school enables Troy State students enrolled in the education program to observe the Lest teaching techniques available. Dr. Horace Nelson gathers materials for his Education classes. Mrs. Tex Whaley enjoys a past edition of the Palladium. 102 Members of the Psychologj staff include Dr. Josephine arner. Dr. Jerry Hayn Dr. R.H.Ki h. a;w Dr. Marjorie Rittenour. in Education-Psychology Its ■■■ iA ill ' The lab school supervising teachers have helped many to get their start in a career in Education. ► Mrs. Foy Cummings heads all activities at the Troy State Laboratory school. Mr. Charlie Parker is in charge of the new Reading Center. Checking the NEA Journal for up-to-date trends in teaching is Mr. Dudley Gilmore. Dr. Harris Harvill plans a field trip for his students to the State Board of Education in Montgomery. Dr. Wilda Pickett displays a winning smile. Mrs. Louise Collins Mr. R. V. Hudson and Mr. James Morris Dr. Joseph James New Frosh English Program Deemed Step Upward The steady improvement of the curriculum of the English, Speech, and Foreign Language Department can he attributed to the constant en- deavors of Dr. Phillip Wade, Department Head. The department has initiated a better course of study for freshmen students with more emphasis on basic composition, grammar, and rhetoric, which are essentials for any person who is to exist in this dynamic era. The courses of study have been made stronger and more solid through the instruction of teachers of the highest caliber from many different geographic areas of the nation. This department prepares any graduate to enter the teaching profession with greater con- fidence in his ability to present worthwhile in- formation to his students through a greater abun- dance of knowledge in this field. Dr. Philip Wade: English Department Head Mr. William Head and Mr. William Munn Mr. Wallace Waites Mrs. Lucille Boyd 104 i ' Mrs. Dorothy Adams Dr. Janette Rosenberg Mrs. Jean Mar) I LIKE BOOKS " | Mrs. Bettv Thornton Mrs. M. Study Slater and Mrs. Frances Byrd Mrs. Lucille Mussleman and Miss Thelma Goodwin Dr. Theo Dalton J ' J £k3 Mrs. Mary Lockridge 105 Dr. Leonard Trapp is the very capable Head of the History Department. History Department Today, we are more aware than ever of the truth of Pope ' s declaration that " The proper study of man is man. " Since man is seeking, in our society more than ever before, to know as much as possible about himself, his origins his history and the structure of his society and because of the pre-eminent threats facing the democratic form of government under which we live, the role of the history major has become an increas- ingly important one. A well-trained staff, the extensive resources of the nearby state capital at Montgomery, and many volumes in the college library are available to assist Dr. Leonard Trapp in offering history majors at Troy State a program designed to help them achieve competency in economics, geogra- phy, history, political science, and sociology. Dr. Raymond Demming at the never ending task of grading papers. «f Ir. Douglass Rogers and Mrs. Sylvia Cook. Mr. Paul Musselman begins the day ' s routine with a quick check of the schedule. History becomes interesting and vivid when taught by Mr. Patrick Harris. 106 Facing Greater Challenges Than Ever Dr. Sterkx spices his lectures with an occasional anecdote. Mr. John Lane and Mr. Lloyd Williams discuss class activities. Dr. Brooks Thompson takes a hreather during class. Mr. Cloyd Paskins relaxing in the " liberal " environment of his home. Mr. Grady Post compiles note for his very informative lecture. 107 Mr. Virgil Collins acts as the very capable head of the M.i 1 1 1 department. Value of Mathematics Increasing Rapidly Training pre-engineering students and math majors is the specific duty of the Math Department, headed by Mr. Virgil Collins. It must constantly meet the needs of present and future teachers of mathematics, giving the student the opportunity to learn this subject from the modern point of view. In this age of satellites and orbitting monkeys and humans, the value of mathematics is a rapidly increasing one and the role of the Math Department in our total college program will become increasingly important both in purpose and in practice. Mr. James Soles and Mr. Walter Rogers pause for a moment from their never ending task of grading papers. Mr. James Ray and Mr. Charles Norris are shown " looking up the answei . Mr. Jerry Hattaway nears the end of a problem in algebra. Mr. Jam,- O ' Neal checks a possible text for his algebra classes. Mr. buck Watford and Mr. John add to the staff of freshmen lalh instructors. 108 Music Majors Have Experiences in Many Areas Of all of the departments on Troy State ' s campus, the Music Department under the direction of Dr. Charles Farmer has the greatest public exposure. Behind-the- footlight ' s activities include piano and organ recitals, voice recitals, string-lecture, demonstrations, and other public programs. The Collegiate Singers ' Christmas tape has been presented for several years over the Mutual Broadcasting System, and this group, which is an im- portant link in public relations, has been featured in concerts throughout the state. Another important aspect of this department is the Red Wave Marching Hand, frequently called the " Sound of the South " , directed by Mr. Johnny Long. The band has participated in many parades, concerts, and shows, which has brought recognition not onlv for the Music department, but also for Troy State College. Dr. Conner and Mrs. Lyra Crapps add a wealth of talent to the music department. Mrs. DiMichele, Mr. Tom Trobaugh, Mrs. Olivia Rainer and Mrs. Barr admire the new stereo set. Dr. Charles Farmer as head of Troy State Music Department has, for many years, directed the nationally renowned Collegiate Singers. Mr. Douglass Davidson relates the finer Mr. Calkins finds a moment to catch Dr. Vollrath strikes a scholarl) | o c techniques of tube playing. up on his paper work. at the lecture stand. 109 Coach John Archer spends many anxious moments directing the Troy State cagers. HPER Programs Directed by Dr. Earl Watson, the Health Physi- cal Education and Recreation Department of Troy State College is dedicated to the proposition that the mental processes are only a part of the total per- sonality and that a healthy mind functions best in a healthy and well-developed body. Through the utiliza- tion of physical skills and practices, Dr. Watson and the faculty help to develop within the student attitudes that are essential to healthy living. This very gen- eralized approach is founded in the interrelationship of mind and body and is designed to benefit the average student. Coach Preston Griffin looks on as Dr. Watson enjoys his morning yogurt and wheat germ. wm+.f. Mrs. Shirley Canaday ' s classes are enjoyed by all studnit-. Coach Max Howell considers the action of Troy ' s last football game. One of the most recent additions to the staff of this department is Mrs. Emma Pettersen. 110 The classes which are under the supervision of Mrs. Van Watson receive the most modern instruction. Dr. William Clipson presents an interesting lecture to his class. Benefit All Students One of the strong features of the department is the intramural program which involves literally hundreds of students — after-class and evening activ- ities, such as basketball, swimming, tennis, volleyball, and other related spoils. A highly specialized pro- gram is provided for those who wish to make a career in the field of health, physical education, and recre- ation. Mrs. Patricia Allison and her students discuss basketball rules. A familiar face around many women ' s P.E. classes is Mrs. Gracie Sauers. Head Coach Billy Atkins explains the techniques involved in a new play to Assistant Coaches Billy Marsh and Phillip Creel. Miss Mary Estes compiles methods of teaching 1 Philosophy-Religion Department Added This Year The Philosophy and Religion Department, a recent addition to the academic curriculum of Troy State, is under the direction of Dr. Carl E. Purinton, who instructs students in the religion classes. The purpose of the religion courses is to help the student get a broader view of the Bible as literature and to understand himself in relation to religion. Dr. Purinton was graduated from Yale University with his PhD. degree; he has attended Bates College, Yale Divinity School and Graduate School, the American School of Oriental Research at Jerusalem, and did two years of research at Harvard. Dr. Purinton ' s lectures are more vivid and informative because of the first-hand information he has obtained through several visits to the Holy Land. Dr. Carl Purinton ' s interesting lectures on the Holy Land and religious matters enable his students to better understand their subject matter. I i i The Philosophy classes are under the di- rection of Mr. Martin Kmskopf, who attended Birmingham Southern and received a Rhodes Scholarship in 1939. He has written articles for Time and Life Magazines and was an editorial writer for a Birmingham newspaper. The courses in Philosophy were initiated in order to show students what logic really is and to study the history of philosophical ideas. This new depart- ment is certainly an asset to the college program and will continue to grow in the future. Mr. Martin Kmskopf gathers information from all available sources in order in interpret philosophical ideas and broaden the back- mound of lii students. Mr. Orville Schomberg discusses Zen Buddhism with his colleagues Mr. James Brantley and Miss Laureson Forrestor. Department head. Dr. W. T. Wilks, stays up to date on latest science development-. Wonders of Science Demand Constant Change As man ' s struggle for survival on this earth has become more and more challenging, he has become increasingly aware of the importance of understanding the nature and composition of the universe in which he exists. The goals of the Science Department are to offer a degree in science for those preparing to be scientists or teachers, to offer a degree in Sanitary Science, to supply men and women with the skills and knowledge necessary to allow them to meet the challenge of this rapidly expanding frontier of man ' s wisdom, and to prepare them to make a worthwhile contribution to society. Mr. G. 0. Spencer draws ideas from the wide range of sources to be found on his bookshelf. Dr. R. A. Dietz displays one of his prize orchids. Dr. D. C. Widdowson during a rare moment of relaxation. 113 ■ ■ 53 ■f ■ ' 1 It — ■4Mh Miss Mazie Calvert prepares a test for her Zoology class. A hectic schedule extends beyond the classroom for Dr. Edward Ward. The opening of the new addition to McCall Hall for science classes this summer will be a long awaited climax for everyone at Troy State and will enable this department to continue its steady growth. This department under the direc- tion of Dr. D. T. Wilks has requested a grant from the National Science Foundation which will be used to purchase equipment to help instruct interested students in the advanced courses of- fered. Courses in Marine Biology, which may be used as credits toward graduation, are now offered at Gulf Coast Research Laboratory, Ocean Springs, Mississippi. Mr. W. P. McLaughlin lectures to his Fresh- man Bio-Social class. Students wait anxiously as Mrs. Pearl Wilkes hands out a test. Dr. Fred A. Schimmel ponders the merits of a new text. Mr. Wayne Adams (left) entertains his fellow instruc tor, Thornton. Mr. W. T. Mr. Terrance Myers helps a student during lab session. Na Mg 1 102 «0» «4-» 47 90 K Ca Sc Ti ■ VI 8 VII 8 " ' " ; ■« 5JJ» SW 5SK S 5 57; j|-. Co 8S4J S7.U tt.91 «i. Rb Sr Y 2r Nb Te » ' „ R h pj ' , Ce As Se Br Kr o di» It 0, I, P. Fr Ra Fr Ra «2 M Dr. Billy Norman is well known for his good natured personality. Mr. John Roberts demonstrates as he lectures to a chemistry class. Mr. Edward Kantor and Dr. Sammy Ingram compare teaching methods. I (15 Mrs. Thelma Mershon checks the cards on an order of new books for the TSC Library. Head Librarian, Mr. Kenneth Croslin, is readily acclaimed one of the busiest men on campus. Library Expansion Attractive staff members Betty Joyce Parish, Mrs. Mary Hudson, Mrs. Juliana Dillard and Mrs. Pauline Williams browse through one of the many new books added to the library each month. Clarence McCartha Library houses many nec- essary materials which are readily accessible to TSC students and is supervised and directed by Mr. Ken- neth Croslin. In this building one will find over 58,000 volurties which may be used for research, study, or leisure reading. There are many staff members who eagerly aid students in the use of the library and keep the library functioning properly at all times. The listening center which is vital to those interested in the field of music, contains various musical selections and many tapes pertaining to the various fields of study found here. Mrs. Nina Swain checks all materials that leave the library. 116 Library office staff memliers Ii-. Perry M. Dalton. Mrs. Thomas A. Parnell, Mrs. Richard Rogers, Mrs. Henry Curtis, and Mrs. Gail Foster. To Include New Building The new SI. 8 million library which is to be constructed in the very near future will en- hance the academic atmosphere of the college and will provide more areas for studying and a larger selection of material. With the advent of the winter quarter, all duplicating services were moved into the new " Graphics " department of the library. An offset printing press was also purchased for this new department. BF HV I 111 Miss Lucy White processes books before they go to the shelves. Miss Ethel Sanders is always willing to lend a helping hand to students doing research projects. 17 r I 1 mm- 1 M| I I A — ii •• m y w ' Ai£. B33» ■;-• PERSONALITIES Carol Procter (center) and her attendants 1966-67 Campus Beauties. liriam Howard, Jean Loftin, Becky Crockett, and Mary Ann Hartzog reign as Judges Steve Ne hem. I.oni Studio-. I ' en- sacola, Florida; Grace Huddleston, Mont- gomery, Alabama; and Jim Robbins, Taylor Pub. Co., Birmingham, Alabama; deliberate before choosing the Campus Beauty. 120 Carol Procter is crowned 1966-67 Campus Beautv. Campus Beauty contestants, Ginger Pavne and Betty Robinson, offer each other reassurance before the contest begins. Thirty Lovelies Vied for Campus Beauty Title Sponsored by the Palladium, the An- nual Beauty Pageant proved to be a tre- mendous success this year. Approximately thirty candidates representing clubs and organ- izations all over the campus vied for the title Campus Beauty of 1967. As one of the highlights of the pre-Christmas season, decora- tions for the contest carried out the Yule-tide theme. As winner of the contest, Carole Proctor reigned over the festive Christmas Ball. Entertainment for the event was provided by the Co-Eds singing group, including Judy Sawyer. Lib Hayes, and Connie Spivey, ac- companied by Faye Allen. Also featured on the program was Maria Bigot singing selec- tions from the Broadway musical, THE SOUND OF MUSIC, and Richard Snyder backed by the Wavemen. Contestants nervously await the judges final decision. 121 Campus Beauty V ' Carole Proctor Cowart Hall As this year ' s Campus Beauty, Carole Proctor re | ) resen ted Troy State College in the state inaugural parade. Being musically in- clined, this Sophomore English major partici- pates in the hand as a majorette, the Collegiate Singers, and was chosen as last year ' s Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart. In addition to these activi- ties, Carole still finds time to devote work in the Baptist Student Union. Her leisure time is taken up with swimming, twirling the baton, sewing, and reading poetry. She is now a mem- ber of Phi Mu sorority, and was a finalist in last year ' s Beauty Pageant. 1 122 123 Beauty Becky Crockett Tropolitan Having been chosen as a member of the Homecoming Courl in both 1964 and 1965. Becky Crockett is no newcomer to the circle id beauties on the TSC campus. This lovely member 1 Kappa Delia sorority has been clioMMi a lumni Hall " A " Sweetheart, Pace Hall Sweetheart, and was last year ' s Theta Chi fraternity Sweetheart. This beauty, spon- sored by the Tropolitan, is a junior, majoring in Business Administration. When able to find time in her busy schedule, she works as a staff member of the Palladium. |2 a p ■Rb 24 mm b mmm Beauty Jean Loftin Delta Chi A sophomore majoring in ri. Jean Lof- tin still finds time ii belong to Phi lu Sorority. Sponsored In the Delta Chi Krater- nity, she was a pasi runner-up in the Dai- Mae eontest. Her oilier activities include mem- bership in the Art Club and the Women ' s As- sociation. She is also lli is year ' s Delta Chi Fraternity Sweetheart. As a hobby, Jean en- joys horseback riding, and has participated in several rodeos. 3? 125 Beauty Mary Ann Hartzog Pace Hall Sponsored by Pace Hall, this beautiful TSC co-ed from Bakerhill, Alabama, is Mary iiti Hart ' zog. A -sophomore, majoring in English, she was a member of this year ' s Homecoming Court. She is an active member of the Wesley Foundation and holds the of- fice of Devotional Chairman in this organiza- tion. Being very much interested in the hu- manities, Mary Ann lists her hobbies as play- ing the piano, singing and reading. 126 Beauty Miriam Howard Baptist Student Union No stranger to the students at TSC is Miriam Howard. As an active member of the Baptist Student Union, Miriam lias held the offices of Hostess and Social Chairman and was a Troy representative to the Ridgecrest, North Carolina Baptist Assembly. She was chosen as BSU Freshman of the Year for 1964-65. A junior, majoring in Physical Education, Miriam is the State Representative from Troy for the Women ' s Recreation Club. With a responsible eye to scholastic endeavors, Miriam was this year ' s President of Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary education fra- ternity. Miriam lists as her hobbies, horse- back riding and hiking in the woods. Homecoming Queen Ginger Payne Clements Hall A familiar face to all TSC students is Homecoming Queen Ginger Payne. The pres- entation of this eye-catching beauty was the highlight of the Homecoming festivities for 1966. This pretty miss, Co-captain of the cheerleader squad, is a Sophomore, majoring in History. She plays an active part in the Greek life on campus as vice-president of the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and is this year ' s Sweetheart of Clements Hall. 128 129 Basketball Queen Mary Helen Trotter Delta Chi Vice-President of Hamil Hall, Mary Helen Trotter reigned as Basketball Queen over the festivities of the Ninth Annual Cham- ber of Commerce Basketball Tournament. A junior, majoring in Elementary Education, Ma rv Helen participates in a variety of cam- pus activities. As an active member of Kappa Delta Sorority, she holds the office of Press Chairman. She was chosen as a finalist in the Best Dressed Woman contest. In her spare time, Mary Helen likes to work in the SGA ol I ice and play the piano. 30 Mr. and Miss TSC Penny Salter and Lamar Andrews 131 Freshman Favorites Amy Garvin and Mike Carroll things Q bettei 32 Sophomore Favorites Ginger Payne and Scooter Norris 133 Junior Favorites Martha Wingard and Bobby Rogers 134 Sen or Favorites Gloria Hughes and Doug Ingram 135 Best Dressed Mary Helen Trotter Kappa Delta This year TSC ' s Best Dressed Girl honors went to Miss Mary Helen Trotter, a junior from Troy. Mary Helen was previously recognized as an outstanding beauty at Troy State when she received this year ' s Basketball Queen crown. She also served as Vice-President of Hamil Hall and is a member of Kappa Delta Sorority. The contestants were eliminated to five final- ists after attending a coke party followed by a reception at the President ' s home. These finalists included Elaine Miller, Beverly Lisenby, Linda Green, Kathy Ledbetter and Mary Helen Trotter. Mary Helen was declared the winner after a campus wide student election. She will represent Troy State College in this year ' s National Best Dressed Girl ' s Contest which is sponsored by Glamour Magazine. Mary Helen Trotter — Best Dressed Girl Finalists: Beverly Lisenby, Kathey Ledbetter, Linda Green, and Elaine Miller Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges MARTHA WINGAR I) This outstanding junior from Eclectic, Alabama has suc- ceeded in every area of her endeavors. Having held the office of both Clerk and Secretary, she has been an import- ant figure in the work of the Student Government Associa- tion. She has proven herself in the field of journalism as Associate Editor of the Palladium for two years, Vice- President of Alpha Phi Gamma National Honorary Journal- ism Fraternity, and as a member of the Student Publica- tions Hoard. Even though committed to all of these organiza- tions, she still finds time to participate in the Womens Rec- reation Association. Spires Honor Society, Women ' s Judici- ary Council and Kappa Delta Sororitv. Having met the man) higli standards and achieve- ments set forth l the Who ' s Who Committee, twentj outstanding students were awarded the honoi this year. Judged on the basis of excellence regarding ser- vice to the college, personal character, extra-curricu- lar activities and academic standing, these students have shown themselves to be worthy l tin- honor of national recognition. ANITA SHARLA LEE Sharla has distinguished herself in the Greek world as Vs- sistant Treasurer and Secretary of the Standards Commit- tee of Phi Mu sorority. She served as President of the Pan- hellenic Council and was this years Sweetheart of Theta Chi Fraternity. A junior, majoring in Mathematics, she is a member of SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi. Spires Honor So- ciety and placed among the Top Five Best Dressed Women. KENNETH IICH EERKESE A senior, from Phenix Cifv. Alabama. Mike has served as President of Phi Alpha Theta Historj Honor Societ) and was a candidate for Rhodes Scholarship in 1966. His other activities include, membership in the " T " Club and the TSC i estling Team. 137 , I HILDA SMITH This outstanding senior from Brevvton has distinguished her- self in a multitude of campus pursuits. This year, she served as President of the Spires Honor Society, Treasurer of ACE. and Missions Chairman for the Baptist Student Union. Majoring in Elementary Education. Hilda is a member of SNEA and Kappa Delta Pi. mmmm nnn !7 :,f . ■ f [?f " 0L • k k ' W+£irfa- ■- ' M-Y . ?- 2S V V-f.) ' -7 r i k-- it?- " ' r wT ®T-A V fc ' iiggr — Who ' s Who Spotlights Twenty Top Students MARY BRASWELL DEESE Widely known among the outstanding students at Troy. Mary B.. has held a variety of offices and positions in campus student organizations. A senior from Ashford, she has parti- cipated strongly in the work of the Baptist Student T_ nion. serving this year as Associate Director of this organization. With a superior academic standing, she was chosen as the Adelphe Girl of the Year and is a member of SNEA. Major- ing in Physical Education, she has participated in the Women ' s Recreation Association and was this year ' s Pres- ident of WHPER. MACK GRIFFIN Mack is a senior majoring in Mathematics and hails from Greenville. Alabama. He has participated widely in the In- tramural Sports program at TSC and has served as a mem- ber of his dormitory Tudiciar) Committee. He is also a dis- tinguished member of Kappa Delta Pi " National Education Fraternity. CHERYL TOWERY native ol Tro . Chen! lias been nominated for a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. She has served as President and Vice- President of Sigma Alpha lota and was awarded the Dean ' s Honor ward l this foundation. Cheryl has spent an active four years at Troj as a participant in both tin- Troy Stale Land and The Collegiate Singers. 38 DONNA HUDSON Hailing from Shalimar. Florida. Donna has proven to be a great asset to the Troy State campus. A major in Music Education, she lias served as Cor- responding Secretary ' for the Music Educators Na- tional Conference. Since transferring from Pensacola Junior College in 1964, she has established an im- pressive record at TSC. Her other activities include. Collegiate Singers. College Choir. SNEA and Sigma Alpha Iota. „ ALICE M IK I AM RYALS ilh a major in English ami minors in Histor) and Spanish, Miriam brings to a close a successful lour years of academic work. She has proven to be a stalwart supporter of the Vesle Foundation, the Women ' s Gavel Club and the Spires Honor Society . She has held the positions of Vice-President of the International Club and Treas- urer and Chaplain of the Phi Mu Sorority. MARGARET MCKINNON MUSSLEM Margaret, a senior majoring in Business Education, has served as Secretary and Standards Chairman for I ' hi Mu sorority. Readily recognized as a distinguished personality on campus, she was chosen as one of the five Best Dressed Women at Troy. She has participated in numerous campus organizations, including the Wesley Foundation, Kappa Delta Pi and the Women ' s Gavel Club. NANCY GRIFFIN After an active four years at TSC, Nancy finishes with a major in Mathematics. She has served as President of the Westminster Fellowship, Vice-President of Phi Mu sorority and Treasurer of SNEA. She was a member of the Spires Honor Society and Kappa Delta Pi National Education Fraternity. JOHN PAUL MUSSLEM AN Having consistently been named to the Dean ' s List, John Paul has proven to be an outstanding academic figure on campus. A senior, majoring in Pre-Medicine, he has served as both President and Vice-President of the Wesley Founda- tion. 139 TROPOLITAN STAFF SANDRA HARVELL ROGERS Sandra has exhibited superior ability in all phases of her campus life. As Editor of the Tropolitan this year, she was a motivating influence for many changes and improvements on the TSC campus. She has taken an active part in the work of the Wesley Foundation, The Spires Honor Society, The Lyceum Committee and Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary journalism fraternity. RUDOLPH ALLEN PEUHS Rudolph, a senior from Lynn Haven. Florida, majoring in Art, has excelled in all phases of education during his course of study here at Troy Slate, lie has been active in Alpha Kho Tau, SNEA, the Collegiate Singers, and Kappa Delta Pi. GLORIA PENELOPE SALTER Penny demonstrates her capabilities in many phases of campus life. A history and social science major from Camden, Alabama, she is a member of the Superior Students Committee, Spires Honor Society and the Adelphes. Some of the many honors she has received at TSC include: Circle K Sweetheart, Delta Chi Pledge Sweetheart, Treasurer of Kappa Delta Sorority, and Attendant in the Cotton Rail Queen ' s Court. NANCY LUVERNE MERRIWETHER Nancy has served as President and was a charter member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. As a major in Mathematics, she is a member of SNEA and the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics. Her other activities include. Majorette with the TSC Marching Band, Women ' s Gavel Club. Baptist Stu dent Union and the Panhellenic Council. 140 ■ I jasag T ttM ■5552 Bf €fc h S55S WHI B A rT |F ' fil ■ LINDA TURNER BOYER After an active four years, Linda finishes with a Bachelor of Arts in English. She. has been an outstanding campus personality as a member of the Playmakers, the Collegiate Singers, the Women ' s Gavel Club, the Adelphes, the Spires Honor Society and the International Club. In the Greek world, she has participated in Alpha Psi Omega, Kappa Delta Sorority, Kappa Delta Pi and was a Representative to the Panhellenic Council. She also served as a member of the Hamil House Council, and Chairman of the Women ' s Judiciary. DOROTHY ROBIS() Dorothy, a math major from Evergreen is one of the most outstanding women at TSC and has been active in SGA activities for the past four years. She has served as President of Adelphes, President of Wom- en ' s Executive Council, Membership Chair- man of Kappa Delta Sorority. Kappa Delta Pi, Spires Honor Society, Circle K Sweetheart, Superior Students Committee, Student Affairs Committee, and was se- lected the AAUW Outstanding Woman in Campus Activities. HENRY LIDE Henry, a senior from, Selma, is majoring in English with minors in Spanish and History. He has been an active participant in many of the Playmaker ' s productions and is a member of Alpha Psi Omega national Drama Fraternity. He has held positions on both the Freshman Council and the Executive Council of the Baptist Student Union. MARY ANGELA CAYLOR A senior from Union Springs, Angela will conclude her undergraduate training this spring with a major in Mathematics and Education, and minors in Music and English. She has participated in the Baptist Student Union and the Wesley Foundation activities. She has served as Secretary, President, and Advisor to Sigma Alpha Iota Music Fraternity and has been a member of the Collegiate Singers. Even with these activities Angela still finds time to participate in the Adelphes, SNEA, and Kappa Delta Pi. 141 SH8 utti » GREEKS Dean Harmon, Brenda Wilson, Nancy Merriwether, Denise McDonald, Teresa Clark, Sharla Lee, Claudia Bolick. Martha Wingard, Vicki Griggs, Miriam Johnson Sororities Work Together in Panhellenic Group Under the direction of Panhellinic Dean, Ann Harmon, the Women ' s Panhellinic Associa- tion strives to promote friendly relations among sororities on compus. The purpose of this group is to further intellectual accomplishment and scholarship, maintain high social standards and compile the rules governing rushing, pledging and initiation. During the fall quarter, the organization sponsored the panhellinic Open House to acquaint all girls on campus with the sorority system. Through the combined efforts of the Inter- Fraternity Council and the Panhellinic Associa- tion, this year ' s Greek Week activties proved to be the best yet. OITICKRS: Brenda Wilson, Treasurer; Sharla Lee, President: Claudia Bolick, Vice-President. 144 Dave O ' Neal. Jack Roche, Tom Herzog, John E. White, Pete Woodham. Robert Williford. Roiv II: Rusty Crossland, Wayne Wilkes. Inter-Fraternity Council Solves Greek Problems The Inter-Fraternity Council serves as the gov- erning body for fraternity activties at Troy State College. Its purpose is to develop good will and cooperation between the various fraternities and to act as a deliberative body for solving fraternity problems. The council consists of the president and a representative from each fraternity. Dean Robert Willi ford. Inter-Fraternity Council Advisor. j f »» SB... l l ■ hS m H OFFICERS: John White, President: Bob Wingard, Secretary- Treasurer. 145 President Nancy Merriwether receives charter from National Presi- dent, Miss Maxine Blake. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi became the first secret so- ciety in the world for college women, and the mother of the entire sorority system. Epsilon Kappa Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi began in the fall of 1966, when seven girls organized a local sorority and applied for chapter to Alpha Delta Pi sorority. The charter was granted and on January 28, 1967, became the 115th chapter. Many honors have come to Alpha Delta Pi in its months as a colony and installed chapter. Some of the honors are Pi Kappa Phi Pledge Sweetheart, Accounting Club Sweetheart, one of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities, two Spires, four cheerleaders, Clements Hall Sweetheart, four dormitory officers, Home- coming Queen, one Aldelphe, one dormitory Senator, Vice-President of Kappa Delta Pi, two members in SNEA, and winner of the U.M.O.C. trophy for their winning candidate. In addition, Alpha Delta Pi has actively participated in other clubs and activities on campus. At installation party A D Pi ' s open their first gift. 146 Outstanding pledges receive the chapter ' s honor awards. Award winners include Linda Glenboski, Ginger Payne. Margaret Calloway. Nancy Merriwether. Balis Lan- caster and Brenda Wilson. krf A A n OFFICERS: Patsy McLeod, Corresponding Secretary; Teresa Clark, Senior Panhellenic Delegate; Nancy Merriw ether, President; Ginger Payne, Vice-President; Standing; Patsy Whitehurst, Treasurer; Babs Lan- caster, Recording Secretary; Brenda Wilson, Junior Panhellenic Delegate; Gay Dyess, Membership Chair- man. Carolyn Bowers Judy Brown Teresa Clark Sandra Curtis Diane Dunn Gay Dyess Diddy Hardin Barbara Hintz Katherine Jackson Babs Lancaster Patsy McLeod Deborah Marsh Nancy Merriwether Ginger Paulk Ginger Payne Sandra Perdue Bettie Robinson Marie Ross Martha Shaw Martha Stratton Patsy Whitehurst Brenda Wilson Marilyn Zito OFFICERS: Sunnie Hall, President; Dorothy Robison, Member- ship Chairman; Penny Salter, Treasurer; Linda Boyer, Editor; Martha Wingard, Secretary; and Claudia Bolich, Vice-President Kappa Delta ' s preferential party, which was held at the Troy Country Club, was a source of in- spiration to both members and rushees. Kappa Delta The idea of forming a chapter of Kappa Delta on the Troy State campus had its beginning in Spring of 1965. In July of the same year what had once been a dream became a reality, and Delta Delta found its place as the 105th chapter of the vast sisterhood of Kappa Delta. On January 15, 1967, Delta Delta celebrated its first anniversary as an official Kappa Delta Chapter. Delta Delta Chapter started the 1966-67 year off with rush in the Fall, and pledged four- teen girls. Rush was a pleasure for it offered the members a chance to meet many of the new girls on our campus, and the new chapter room added to the fun and fellowship shared by rushees and Kappa Delta Members alike. The philanthropic projects this year have included helping to give a Christmas party for a group of children at the Alabama Baptist Chil- dren ' s Home and taking some needed articles to the Mclnnis Road School for the Handicapped in Montgomery. Open houses, teas, pledge swaps with campus fraternities and attending a Bridal Fashion Show in Montgomery have been high- lights of the social events of the year. Many of the Kappa Delta members have distinguished themselves this year in campus ac- tivities. Besides having members in almost every campus organization, they have acquired several outstanding honors. These include President of the Woman ' s Executive Council, SGA Clerk and Secretary, Delta Chi Pledge Sweetheart, Alumni Hall Sweetheart, Miss TSC, Basketball Queen, and Best Dressed Girl. The White Rose of Kappa Delta, which stands for the purity and beauty of the purposes of the sorority, encourages its members to strive to be more outstanding in all phases of life. 148 Sand) Adkinson Kendra Baker Claudia Bolich, Carol Burdeshaw Can.l Bvrd Jane Clark Jenny ( ' lark Beckv Crockett Susan Farrar Wanda Greene Sunnie Hall Martha Hayes Carroll Hilboldt Gloria Hughes Terry Jackson Margaret Jenkins Linda Jones Judy Jordan Barbara King Norma Lambert Kathleen Ledbetter Beverly Lisenby Denise Mc Donald Kathy Morris Sue Mullins Carol Murphy- Patricia Beeves Sylvia Riddle Dorothy Robison Martha Rouse Gloria Penelope Salter Becca Seay Pamela Stinson Justine Stokes Mary Helen Trotter Linda Lou Turner Ann Williams Eilene Williford Martha Wingard Chervl Wood K A o v M ' 4 4 if: 149 Phi Mu entertains guests in chapter room for Valentine ' s party. lk W rt rj LLJ1 1 I F A A j I 1 LIipIIb T i r Phi Mu Sorority, the first Greek Organization for women to get its charter on the Troy State College campus, has had many accomplishments in its first year. Not only have these been in the field of beauty but in scholarship as well. Out of the four fraternities on campus Phi Mu claims the sweethearts of all four with Sharla Lee, Theta Chi; Jean Loftin, Delta Chi; Linda Morrow, Pi Kappa Phi; and Ann Hawkins, Tau Kappa Ep- silon. Phi Mu has several Campus beauties. Carole Proctor reigns as the Campus Beauty with Jean Loftin as runner-up. Vicki Griggs was chosen as Best-Dressed Girl on campus with Sharla Lee and Margaret Mussleman being in the top five best dressed girls. Last year during the first Greek Week on Troy ' s campus, Phi Mu received the honor of winning the first place trophy for having the most points accumu- lated during the sorority competition events. Linda Morrow was selected from twelve Greek Goddesses to reign as " Miss Venus " over the festivities. Cheryl Clark was second runner-up with other Greek God- desses including Sharla Lee and Jean Loftin. The Annual UMOC contest of 1966 was won by Phi Mu ' s candidate, Billy Gamble. During Homecoming of this year, Phi Mu had the number one float among the sororities featuring the oriental theme " Sayonara Demons. " Linda Mor- row was in the Homecoming Court. Linda Green, a sophomore, was voted to be in the Basketball Court. In the field of scholarship, Phi Mu had four girls to be nominated for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Sybil Chapman, Suzanne Johnston, Sandra Ballentine, Lyn Johnston, Jane Johnson, Donna Jocobs Carole Proctor, Julia Nichols, Sylvia Payne, Ginger Cree l, Patty la n. Sii .mnc Jnhn-tim, Kay Maxey, Judy Owens, Elsie Haw- kins 50 M OFFICERS: Nancy Griffin, Vice-President; Miriam Ryals, Treasurer, Vicki Griggs, President; Shark Lee, Panhellinic President; Miriam Johnson, Panhellinic Representative; Cheryl Clark, Corresponding Secretary; Kay Ferrell, Recording Secretary; Carolyn Bowden, Membership Director. Beverly Baack Sandra Ballentine Carolyn Bowden Sybil Chapman Cheryl Clark Ginger Creel Linda Green Mary Guinn Brenda Hale Ann Hawkins Elsie Hawkins Jane Ellen Johnson Kay Johnson Lynn Johnston Miriam Johnson Sharla Lee Judy Locklier Jean Loftin Kay Maxey Linda Morrow Sylvia Payne Miriam Ryals Elizabeth Sowell Linda Weeks OFFICERS: Pete Beulow, Rush Chairman; Rusty Crossland, IFC Representative; Charles Mask, Treasurer; Tommy Nichols, Pledge Trainer; Jack Corbitt, Secretary; Wayne Wilks, President; Tom Crusey, Parliamentarian; Paul Scribner, Scholarship Chairman; and Stanley Hamm, Vice-President President Wayne Wilks accepts the trophy for the first place Homecoming float from IFC President Max Metcalf. WMMmM ■ mm : m p i% r s; I i ' hi Delta Chi Delta Chi is the senior social fraternity at Troy State College. The charter was granted April 2, 1966, making it the first national social fra- ternity on campus. The fraternity is first dedicated to the college and second to itself. The brothers of Delta Chi had the highest overall grade point average of any dorm, club, or fraternity for the entire school year of 1965-66 and for this won an academic trophy. Delta Chi strives toward developing a well- rounded individual who contributes to all phases of campus life and who will continue to be an out- standing citizen. The brothers take pride in campus leader- ship and participation in a variety of activities with the main objective being the betterment of TSC by contributing to its growth and develop- ment. A few of the many achievements include: first place Homecoming float for the past two years; President, IFC; Treasurer, Student Gov- ernment Association; Senator-at-Large, Student Government Association; Runner-up, Mr. TSC; Class Favorites; Senators, Student Government Association; Supreme Court Members; President. Sophomore Class; President and Vice-President, Freshman Class; Sorority Teas; and Pledge Swaps. The Delta Chi brothers are active in most clubs and organizations. Wherever one finds campus leadership, he will find a Delta Chi. The Delta Chi Sweetheart and Pledge Sweetheart accent tlie beauts of the winning entr) in the Homecoming parade. A source of inspiration to all Delta Chi brothers this year has been the Delta Chi Sweetheart. Jean Loftin. 152 Ted Baxter Steven Boone Arthur Bryan Pete Buelow Gordon Burgess Jack Corbitt Rusty Crossland Tom Crusey Richard Fagan James Levoid Green Randal Green Winston Griggs Wallace Hill " Doc " ' Hooten Jon Johnson Robert Johnson Floyd Johnston Rusty Knorr Charles Mask Max Metcalf Doug Moseley Tommy Nichols Marion Norris Johnny Parducci John Perdue Jack Rouell Paul Scribner Jim Shaw- Bill Spivey Bobby Torrillo Brent Webb Buddv Weston Wa) ne Wilkes Carl illiams Reginald Williams ttfift e f -i £ f f ' j £$ « n iMftoa. A x 153 ►»%1 Pi Kappa Phi Dave O ' Neal, IFC Representative; Jim Russell, Warden; Danny Sprayberry, Treasurer; Lamar Andrews, Archon; Buddy Tomaini, Historian; John Enslen, Chaplain The year has been an eventful one socially for Pi Kapps. Being termed the " Pi Kappa Partiers, " they can boast of as many social func- tions as any other two fraternities on campus. Besides their fabulous rush parties, some of their major parties were the joint Theta Chi party, the Founders Day Ball, the Jungle Party, and the Rose Ball formal. The year also saw the Pi Kapps reap many honors, including the following: Sponsored winner of the Miss Venus contest Spring 1966; first place tie, Greek Week, Spring 1966, Spring Sports Trophy; first place; Intramural football; first place; Fraternity football, first place; Fraternity handball, first place, Fraternity basketball, Win- ner of Winter Sports Trophy; eleven members in varsity athletics; Mr. TSC, four brothers in UMOC contest; member in Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities; President of the Senior Class; Vice-President of the Senior Class; President of SNEA; Justice SGA Supreme Court; Senior Class Favorite; Secretary -Treasurer of IFC; Two brothers SGA Senators; past Presi- dent of the SGA; nine brothers chosen as Argo- nauts, President Vice-President, and Secretary of Clements Hall, President of Alumni Hall Wing B. WINTER QUARTER PLEDGES The Rose of Pi Kappa Phi, Miss Linda Morrow. B uster Bradshaw, Elmer Johnson. Jack Ryals, Ronnie Barnes, Carl Zorn, Wesley Wood, Bo Bo Lowery, David Walker, Edd Gibson, George Harrison, Donald Rice, J. Don Friedman Would you believe a hanging platform for pledges? Ilnw alioul the homecoming float? 154 ■ I James Gary Adams Lamar Andrews Bo Barrow Ansley Brown Scrappy Cadwell Johnny Cawthorne Wayne Dean George G. Dickey John E. Enslen Butch Etheridge Billy Gamble Jimmy A. Giles Lamar Haggard Doug Ingram Tim Jennings Bobby Kefly Jules Lang Paul Nix Dave O ' Neal Joe Prevost Steve Rogers Vince Roses Jack Russell Don Schmitz Danny Sprayberry Denny Tomaini Bobby Trawick Bob Wingard ! f . , fj iiilAMA r i liA f A r, r. n K 155 Louis Moffett and the Invaders provided music and entertainment for the fall quarter rush party. ' Hide your bottles, the fuzz has arrived. " « Avl JR 156 Tau Kappa Epsilon This year proved to be a highly success- ful one for the TEKES of Troy. The fall quarter accomplishments included winning the first place trophy in the Red Cross Blood Drive, second place float in the Homecoming parade and maintaining an Information Serv- ice for new freshmen students. The fall quar- ter saw six new members added to the active roster. The winter quarter ' s activities were high- lighted by the activation of the group ' s new fraternity house. A tremendous service to the student body was the publication and distribu- tion of the TEKE Student Directory. The winter quarter open rush party was a great success with music provided by Louis Moffitt and the Invaders. The quarter ' s activities were climaxed when the TEKES and Delta Chi ' s merged for a weekend of fun and festivities which proved an important step toward Inter- Fraternal unity. TKE Sweetheart, MISS ANN HAWKINS Fall quarter pledges enter into the fraternit) spirit at the fall quarter open rush smoker. OFFICERS: Lamar McDavid, Historian; Stan Tew, Sergeant-at-Arms; Phil Pollard, Chaplain; Dusty Rhodes, Treasurer; Bill Cherry, Secretary; Clifford Browning. Vice President; Pete Woodham, President. James Brown Buddy Browning Bill Cherry Joe Cline Raymond Davis Gunter Deininger Darrell Green Ed Gumpf Richard A. Hamilton Robert L. Hollon Lou J. Logan Lamar McDavid Hugh Meeks Larry W. Owen Phil Pollard Ed Porter Derward Rhodes, Jr. Charles Lee Robbins Stan Tew Charles Stagner Hale Walker Henry Williford Kenneth Wood Pete Woodham Jim Wvnn o £5 i ii Cl c o T K E 157 Theta Chi 1 The newly chartered Zeta Theta chapter of Theta Chi at Troy State College has struggled hard during its infancy to achieve the high ideals set by the National Fraternity. It had the first Fraternity House at Troy where young men could live together in a true brotherhood. This is a big white house on South Brundidge Street and is often referred to as - the " OX " house because of the large Greek letters on the front. Theta Chi has an annual Dream Girl- Ball in OFFICERS: Lamar Smith, Secretary; Ed Mazzacco, Marshal; the s P rin g that is reall Y " swank. " That night we John E. White, President; and Charles Baldwin, Treasurer. crown a charming young lady, such as our present Miss Sharla Lee, as the " Dream Girl of Theta Chi. " We are known in all intramural functions. We pro- mote college spirit. We help charitable organizations through our annual car smash. We support the faculty of the college through an annual free car wash just for them. The past year has been a very profitable for Theta Chi. We tied for first place in the Greek Week events and earned the Fraternity grade trophy twice. We have placed men in almost all the high offices on campus in social activities and student affairs. Our membership includes many class officers and even the Vice-President of the S.G.A. To be a Theta Chi is to be a part of fifty-five thousand Brothers all over the world, that would go out of their way to help you. To develop the " real you " to the fullest extent. It ' s not hard to see why being a Theta Chi is such an honor and a privilege. Theta Chis celebrate paddle ceremony : ' : 1 58 y £ Theta Chi wins first place and was presented the Creek Week Trophy. Dream Girl of Theta Chi. MISS SHARLA LEE Gilbert Adams Charles Baldwin Rex Bell Ralph Ba nn Ronnie Cooper Jerry Courson Denny Clumpier Dr. Robert Dietz Bon Duell James Graham Preston Griffin James Hastings Tom Herzog Bobert Keffee Chester Lee Scotty Lewis Ed McAllister Ronald A. Marler Edward Mazzacco James Mitchell Richard Myers Terry Myers Dan Parker Robert Roche John Salerno Keith Shafenberg Homer Sheppard Elmer Lamar Smith Guy Smith Nicholas Spadavecchia Richard Stewart Dr. Earl Watson John White Donald Whitmer William Corbet Wilson tAtAiAiAtA iMAiAtAmA iAAMA AiA AdtAdAiAdA 4 Jtf f4 e x 159 60 Troy State ' s Greek Activities Vary Widely This year proved to be a memorable one in the Greek circles at Troy State College. High- lights of the year included the activation of the TEKE house. Alpha Delta Pi was founded, all groups added to the success of the homecoming festivities, Greek Week plans were made, and membership showed a substantial increase over last year. w 161 o STUDENT CENTE ORGANIZATIONS Honor, Service, Guidance Symbolize Adelphes This year ' s Adelphe group continued their tradition of aid- ing freshman women students and orienting them to campus life. They took an active part in homecoming festivities l providing the material and ef- fort in decorating for the for- mal homecoming dance. Out- standing among the activities of the year was the organiza- tion ' s presentation of a skit at Christmas time for the girls of Shackelford Hall. In all aspects of the groups activities this year, thev upheld the ideals symbolic in their key, signifying honor, service, and guidance. .|ml l. Uiff.-x. Paula llciu»l Diane Hugjjins. Martha Kirk. Anne Wise. Ju«l Vickrey. Kav Johnson. Pat Norris, Linda Glenboski Sealed: Ginnj Henderson, Sandra Hinson, Diane Franklin, Charlotte Rawls, Standing Glenne Byrd, Mary li..u.||. s.unK WCilnii. M;n ili.i In-. |uill;i Kirkland OFFICERS; Charlotte Rawls, President: Sand) Weibelt; Secretary-Treasurer, (Hen- na B nl : Vice-President 164 Gil Dominquez, President; Bob Dillon, Vice-President: Roy Roberts Row II: Norman Moore, Brent Webb, Steve Boone, Row III: Earl Allied, Robert Torillo, John Hooten Ron II : James Myers, Tom Beavers, Robert Q. Johnson. Sweetheart— MISS JOELLEN HORNSBY Argonauts Provide Freshman Counsel The Argonauts honoraiy service organization for men has proved a boon to the past progressive year at TSC. The club has worked hard trying to make TSC a better institution of education. This year the members helped with Home- coming preparations and was of great assistance in the Rat Week activities. Throughout the year the members aided the freshman men with their counceling service in all men ' s dorms. Under the guidance of President Gil Dominguez, the club boasts a membership of twenty-seven active members. Robert Lindsey, Tharel Shirah, David Crockett Row II: Wayne Dean, Reggie Sorrells, Ben Thompson Roiv III: Felix Boswell, Wayne Byram Row IV: Ronnie Minis. Jimmy Giles. Row V : Jim Ferguson, Larry Avant Roiv VI: Walter Jones, A. J. Coker, Jr., Sponsor 165 t r Sealed; Ann Wells, Lula Cla Hays, Freddie Alford, Jeanette Hendrix, Cingei Curtis, Miriam Rvals, Freda Malian, Penne Price, Standing: Mrs. Madolyn Clipson (Sponsor). Martha Still, Danise Mcllnnald. Jane Clark, Nancy Merri weather, Jennifer Harris, Amanda Johns Women Get Speaking Experience in Gavel Club fl I ICKKS: Jane Clark. Treasurer: Linda Week . Ldinational Vice President: Gin::ei Curtis: Parliamentarian. Hack row; Miriam Ryals, Sergeant at Vrms; Amanda Johns, dministrative Vice-President: 165 Linda Reynolds, President The Women ' s Gavel Club, an af- filiate of Toastmaster ' s International, be- gan in 1962. under the sponsorship ol Mrs. William Clipson. The club has been very active for the past five years in help- ing its members become accustomed to speaking before a group. The group has been quite active in social functions on campus, sponsoring a social event at least once a year. The club always has a car in the homecoming parade and in the college Appreciation Day parade. The Club meets twice monthly. t each club meeting, speeches are given; usually tour tit five prepared speeches b member-- ol the Club. Constructive criti- cism is given alter all the speeches are given. Most members sax that it has helped them in public speaking more than any other organization on the campus. Men ' s Gavel Club Brings Congressman to Campus Left to right: Jack Clayton. William Franklin. J. Don Friedman. Glenn Seale, Rick Williamson. Jimmy Parker, Wayne Brooks, Joe Shofner. Mr. Davidson. David Speigner. Hooper Morrow, Dwight Wells, Ray Roberts Under the guidance of President Wayne Brooks and faculty advisor, Mr. Davidson, the sixteen mem- bers of the Men ' s Gavel Club had one of their most successful years. The year was highlighted by the Club ' s sponsorship of Representative William L. Dickinson as a guest speaker to the student body. The group also had the unique experience of visiting and participating in a program with the Parlance Gavel Club of Kilbv Prison. Spires Work for Campus Beautification Composed of junior and senior women of high moral and scholastic standing, the Spires Honor Society has done much to improve scholarship at TSC. Members of this organization are required to have a 2.0 average or above. Organized in 1962, the original purpose of the Spires was to orient transfer students to the Troy State Campus. This year the Spires under- took the projects of campus beautifica- tion and adopted a special class of elementary school children. Seated: Julia Frazier, Elmeda Parish, Vice-President; Hilda Smith, President; Marion Gantt, Secretary; Margaret Giddens, Standing: Margaret Green, Patsy Whitehurst, Dorothy Robinson, Carlanda Green, Stephanie Cook, Shirley Williams, Linda Turner, Penelope Salter, Rebecca Guy, Martha Wingard, Tina Stokes, Sharla Lee, Frances Thorne, Karen Kennedy 167 FACULTY MEMBERS: Dr. Horace Nelson, Ellen Solomon, Tex Whaley, Dr. W. P. Lewis. Nellie Hitt, Dr. Josephine Warner, Rhetta Johnson. Kappa Delta Pi Sponsors Scholarship Fund In accordance with its theme for this year, " Education Around the World, " Kappa Delta Pi National Education Fraternity, has made tremendous progress in the area of pro- fessional education. Through its project, the L. S. Vanderford Memorial Scholarship Fund, which is matched by the National Defense Fund, the organization has made a great con- tribution toward financial aid to students. OFFICERS: Owen MrCord, Secrrtai - Treasurer: Patsj Whitehurst, Vice-President; Miriam Howard, President; Dr. Horace Nelson, Counselor. Gwen McCord. Pat- Whitehurst. Miriam Howard. Francis Thome, Dorothy Rohison. Julia Frazier. Penelope Salter. Donna Hudson, Jane Colgan, Sarah Baxter, Linda Boyer, Johnn) Wright, Ted Morris. Bennj Rice, Boh Taunton. 168 Alpha Phi Gamma Rewards Student Journalists Serving purposes of honor and recognition in Journalism. Alpha Phi Gamma promotes cordial relations be- tween students and members of the pro- fession. The Gamma Rho chapter at Troy State College was organized in 1964 under the direction of Advisor Wallace Waites. Members are chosen from students above the Freshman rank who demonstrate sufficient in- terest and ability in the Journalistic arts. Seated: Bud Wilson, Treasurer; Jackie Morrow, Secretary; Martha Wingard, Vice-President; Bar- bara Chisum, President. Standing: Ray Green, Joe Stephens, Mary Rhody, Bill Simmons, Margaret Snellgrove, Connie Spivey, Sandra Rogers, Wal- lace Waites. Not pictured: Gary Dickey, Sandra Martin. Drama Program Boosted By Alpha Psi Omega With the help of Director Fred Ricci, the Eta Sigma Cast of Alpha Psi Omega national honorary dramatics fraternity has made great strides in im- proving the cultural atmosphere at Troy State. Mem- bers of this organization contributed much time and effort to the successful production of The Tempest in the fall. Throughout the year, students enjoyed selected movies which were sponsored by this group. Row I: Martha Ellis, Thelma Goodwin, Angela Nobles, Ellen Leonard. Judy McGaffey, Ruth Heite. Row II: Sam Morton, Bill Spive . Robert Suttle. Fred Ricci. Henry Lide. Row II: Wayne Glover. James Warren, Frank Calhoun. Thomas Trobaugh, Dale Shaw, Richard Cunningham. 169 SAI Honors Top Women in Music Adding an entertaining light to our campus, the Sigma Upha Iota music fraternity for women sponsored the American Composers concert in the spring and organized the Campus Capers program. Members of this group are music majors and minors and are required to have a 2.0 average in all music courses. This fraternity has the distinction of being the only honorary music fraternity to be installed in the national organization. Seated; Glendora Roling; Vice-President; Cheryl Towery, President; Tricia Rowlette, recording secretary, Standing: Marta Johnston, Editor; Julia Bush, Reporter; Shirty Wright, Sergeant-at-Arms; Gladys Colley, Treasurer; Drusilla Crosly, Chaplain SPONSORS: Mrs. Jean Barr, Mrs. Lyra Crapps, Mrs. Olivia Rainer Row . Marta Johnston, Drusilla Crosby, Carol Taylor, Gladys Colley, Kathleen Hillman, Julia Rush. Row II: Shirley Wright, Faye Allen, Donna Hudson, Tricia Rowlette, Glen Dora Roling, Wanda Shipman, Cheryl Towery. Row III: Dr. Patricia Connor, Brenda DiMichell, Mrs. Rainer, Mrs. Cl ipps, Irene Krueger, Mrs. Ervin, Angie Caylor, Mrs. Ban. 70 Row I: Jo.- S impson, Tim Kirk- land, K(kJ Henley, Medley Curry, Royce Reagan Hon II: John Jef- coat, Denneth Knight, IVtc Helms, Charles Pyron, Jimmy Gantl Rou III: Richard Gregory, Henri) Smily, Linwood Erb, Bill Hick- man. John Key, Richard Snyder Row IV: Mike Jordan. Ronnie Mills, Bill Jalbert, Bobby John- son, Tommy Johnson. Tom Preer Phi Mu Alpha Outstanding Music Fraternity ■K Su J (0% , j f w8 ' wt j K 1 Pi 1 uH Phi Mu Alpha is a national Honor Fraternity representing the music profes- sion. This group does much to advance the cause of music on the TSC campus. The Brotherhood, under the direction of faculty sponsor, Dr. Charles Farmer, serves to develop a true fraternal spirit among its members and encourages loyal- ty to Troy State College. PLED GES: Ricky Brooks, Gary Stringfellow, James Williams, Samuel McNair. Ron II: Frank Sims, Richard Fowler, Mike Carroll, Richard Kimmel. Richard Hand. Rote III: Larry Dodson. Joseph Sanders. David Crosly, Bob Hickman. R. L. Maxwell Rmv IV: David Willis. Tec McVay, Bill Mallory Bobby Johnson, Program Chairman; Joe Simpson, Secretary; Mike Jordan, President; Tim Kirkland. Historian; Tom Preer, Treasurer; Bill Hickman, Warden 171 Religious Council Works for All Church Groups Jiimm Parker. Howard Schack. Suzanne Williford. Jamie Blaekman. Teresa (I. nk. Jd Itlount. Karl Mired. Ronnie Stafford orking as a coordinator between local churches and students on campus, iht- Religious Council is of vital im- portance in enriching the religious life at Tn Slate. For the first time this year, the group sponsored a Re- ligious Fmphasi Week, which proved an inspiring experience for all. The Council strives to bring about closer relationship between students of all denominations. Advisor for the group is Mrs. Ralph Adams. Westminster Fellowship Serves Presbyterians Sponsored by the First Presbyterian Church of Troy, the Westminster Fellowship has been a line inspiration to many TSC students. This organiza- tion oilers Christian fellow- ship to all college students of all denominations. Meeting on Sunda) nights, the organization provides a light supper fol- lowed by discussion groups. Vim Griffin, Jim Crosby, Pat Ree ' ■-. Kath) I .edbetter, V ice- President; Drusilla Crosby, Pres- ident : Jamie Pilackman. Kileen illiford, Jack Giles, larol) n Vndress, Reverend Clelland. Not pictured Suzanne Williford. Sec- retai -Treasurer. 171 COUNCIL OFFICERS: Bobbj Perry, Sn iclai Tit ' .i-uiri : IU nnette (iilih-. Facult) il isoi ; Jo Blount. M.S.M. Chairman; Damn Oliver. Program Chairman; Rev. Robert Col- lins. Pastor-Director Wesley Foundation Begins Planning for Center Boasting over 40 members, the Wesley Methodist Foundation continued to contribute to die religious and spiritual life of our campus. Under the guidance of President John Paul Mussleman and Faculty Ad- visor Annette Gibbs, the organization made great strides of improvement this year. With an eye to the future, the group has acquired a double lot adjoining the campus, which will he the site of die Methodist Student Center. Social activities are as much a part of this club as they are of any other club. Row I; Mi- Anette Cibbs, Facult} Advisor; Frances Thome, Martha Lee, Margarel Mussleman, Jean Turney, Eton Nicholson, Susan Ashcraft, Sarah McLeod, .1 " Blounl Ron III: John Paul Mussleman, Bobby Peny, Gene Hardin. John David V Ison. Mik. ' Griffin, Mark Coleman, Damn Oliver, Reverend Robert Collins, Paster-Director. 73 Varied Religious Program Offered By BSU a collegiate EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: 1st row: Carol Taylor, Miriam Howard, Mary B. Deese, Larry Barnes, President; Tommy Lankford, Hilda Smith 2nd row. Wendell Brown, Margaret (ween, Henry Lide, Charles Seal, Vice President; Bill Hickman, Bonnie Robinson, Secretary Vespers The Baptist Student Union i organization of Southern Baptists. It is de- signed to provide spiritual leadership and fel- lowship to all students. Most of the activities are held in the Baptist Student Center located just behind the college student center. It is open every day and night with facilities including a game room, binary, chapel, prayer room, kitchen, and lounge. The center offers a place for rec- reation, inspiration, or relaxation. Services and activities include every Monday and Thursday evening ' at 6:30 p.m., featuring a special program designed for college students; discussion ever) Friday even- ing; Mission activities; Young Woman ' s Auxiliary and Young Men ' s Fellowship ac- tivities. Another major activity of the Baptist Student Union is its summer missions program which sent 1 7 Troy State College students to various parts of this country and to Thailand this past summer. The five Baptist Churches of Troy in cooperation with Alabama Baptist State Con- vention employ a full-time director. Dr. Am- merman, who serves as director of the center and of the Baptist Student Union activities. The director administers the entire program as well as serving as a counselor to students. endel Briggance, Interim M.ii mi el Gi een, Secretarj I )irector VDVISOR1 COl NCIL: 1st row: Margie 1! ks, Vnn Wise. David Zciglcr. Martha Kirk, Ann McQueen, Fr an Gregorj 2nd row: Sandra Fowler, Carolyn Cherry, Clenna Byrd. Marion Gantt, Pat Findley, Kail Aired 74 Newman Club Inspires Catholic Students The Newman Club, A national Catholic students organization, provides an atmosphere of fellowship and inspiration for many TSC students. Sponsored locally by the St. Martin ' s Catholic Church, meetings are held regularly at the New- man Club building located next to the church. Faculty sponsor is Mr. John Archer. Bob Sutphens, Jerry Imbriacco, Father Kula Circuit Riders Prepare for Methodist Ministry Under the leadership of faculty sponsor, Mr. Lloyd Williams, the Circuit Riders serve to create a deeper and stronger spiritual committment of their members through faith, fellowship, service, self-discipline and example. The membership is composed of those students who are seeking to prepare themselves for the ministry of the Methodist Church. Bill, Simmons, Mike Whitehead, Earl Temple, Hugh Shiran, Bobby Holiday, Sandy Simmons, Rev. Maxy, Mr. Williams, Richard Cuningham 175 ■ Dames Club Members Put Hubby Through OFFICERS: Diane Sims, Secretary; Harriet Glenn, President; Jimmie Bevis, Vice President; Meredith Moore, Treasurer. Standing: Linda McCaleb, Ann Greathouse, Sue Sweat, Lynda Gorman, Elaine McCarty, Dean Harmon, Mrs. Adams. Jeannette Neustaedter, Torn Jones, Suzanne Walker, Sharon Walker. The Dames Club was established at Troy State College on October 22, 1965. Since that time the dub has added tremendously to the campus community life. Composed exclusively of student wives, the club features an annual bake sale. One of the major projects for this year was the establishment of a nursery school for the children of Troy State students. 76 Phi Beta Lambda Supplements Business Studies Phi Beta Lambda, professional business fraternity, was designed to provide educa- tional, vocational, and leadership experience for business students at TSC. This year ' s acti- vity has been a coordinated effort toward en- couraging improvement in scholarship, pro- moting school loyalty and strengthening the confidence of students in themselves and in their work. This year ' s programs were high- lighted by visits from local business men as guest speakers, thus providing a correlation of experience and academic training. OFFICERS: Lisa Wood. Publicity Chairman; Linda Jeffcoat, Vice- President; Frank Ready. Treasurer; Betty L. Greene. Secretary: Jerr McLendon, President SPONSOR: William F. Walters Diane Beech, Judy Johnston. Phyllis Kelley. John W. Roy, Jim Hastings, Henry Reynolds. ' V ' ' ' : " :v.u: ' :: ;i;:7;. : J . , :2:; Eunice Kilpatrick. Sylvia Bryant, Fred Weems. Coit Edwards. Robert Lee, Joseph Adams. Richard Stewart. John Woodson, A. S. Rogers, Doug Ingram Donnie Byrne 177 Circle K Brings Kiwanis Spirit To Campus | : Sponsored by the Troy and Dothan Kiwanis Clubs, Circle K offers many services to the TSC Campus. The organization has provided ushers at a variety of campus functions, escorts at the Peanut Festival Ball; it has been a great help at orientation and registration, and, in a benevo- lent vein, they have undertaken the project of adopting an Indian girl. Respect for this club and its members and the ideals for which it stands, runs high on the Troy State Campus. OFFICERS: Fred Weems, Secretary; Wayne Byram, President; Charles Hutchison, Vice-President; Charles Oliver, Treasurer Row I: Richard Gregory, Tliarel Shirah. Charles Oliver, Charlie Chester Goolshy, Phillip Moncrief, Wayne Buxh, Max Basley, Mr. W. R. Rogers Vdviser, Bob Cary, Mr. James O ' Neal, Vdviser Hutchinson, Fred Weems, Wayne Byram, Roic II: Tommy Kirker, Wayne Giddens, Norman Moore, 178 k»a Row I: Pete Lee, Tom Sims, Jerry Imbriacco, Thomas J. Grant, Jr., Hal Larkin, Martin 0. Juve, Frank Gorman, Robert Sweat, Freddie Biggs, Danny Oliver. Row II: James C. Dunn Ron Christian, Bob Sutphen, Richard Stewart, Howard Schack. Lou Keller, Mr. Nick Cervera, Mr. Cloyd Paskins, Norm Langlois. Alpha Phi Omega Operates Used Book Exchange Nu Omicron chapter of Alpha Phi Omega has been instrumental in many ways in adding to the efficiency of various aspects of the col- lege campus. Projects and services undertaken by this seivice fraternity include ushering at school functions, participation in such events as the Homecoming-Appreciation day parade, and maintaining a used book exchange. ' lpba Vlp ©mega NATIONAL SERVICE FRATERNITY SWEETHEARTS: Jean Atkins. Carol Johnson, Jurlv Smith • Danny Oliver. President: Mr. Nick Cervera, Adviser; Pete Lee. Treasurer; Mr. Cloyd Paskins, Adviser; .Thomas J. Grant. Jr.. Vice-President: Freddie Biggs, Secretary 179 Future Teachers Grow Through SNEA The Celeste Darby Chapter of the Student National Education Association is affiliated with the state and national education associations. Through its purposes of acquainting future teachers with the history, ethics, and programs of the teach- ing profession, it serves as a great help to student teachers preparing to enter the profession. Its monthly meetings are varied and interesting, con- sisting of panel discussions, group discussions, and guest speakers. The SNEA acts as a tremendous influence on high school students anticipating a career in the field of teaching by sponsoring the District III Future Teachers of America Convention, Nancy Law, Sandra Martin, E lon Nickolson. Toni Stephan. Norma 1 -i 1 1 • n ,r t c n t r » t • a u a • 1 t • t v ht .u xtr ' 1 v f held each tall on the I roy State Campus. Lambert, Linda Hendricks, Lanier latum, Martha Wingard, Kent J t Poitevint Dora Fleming, Marsha Lewis. Henrietta Farmer, Carol Byrd, Terry Neustaedter, Jeannette Neustaedter. Etheline Alford, Doug Johnson Jean Olds, Buena Snellgrove, Rebecca Guy, Kathey Pennington, Lythaniel Smith, Diane Dunn, Betty Wachob, Don Schmitz, Jackie McCord (tl •TIGERS: Don Schmitz, President: Jane Clark, Social Chairman; Nancy Griffin, Treasurer; Mar- sha Lewis, Secretary; Carol Byrd. Vice-Presi- dent; Karen Whigham, Reporter: Doug Johnson, Program Chairman. 180 « ACE Prepares for Elementary Teaching The Association for Childhood Educa- tion International serve primarily those stu- dents whose interests lie in the area of Ele- mentary Education. The purposes of this organization include, promoting desirable con- ditions, programs, and practices in the ele- mentary school; raising the standard of preparation and encouraging continued pro- fessional growth of teachers and leaders in this field; bringing into active cooperation all groups concerned with children in the school, the home, and community; and informing the public of the needs of children and how the school program must be adjusted to fit those needs. Honorary Art Group Among New Clubs The recently organized Delta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Pi honorary art fraternity consists of upper- classmen art majors who are outstanding in the field of art. Kappa Pi has been a direct influence in promoting art interest among college students, bring- ing art departments of various colleges closer together through its activities, stimulating higher scholarship, and recognizing potential and professional ability. This fraternity has added to the cultural atmosphere at TSC by sponsoring various exhibits and activities relating to the field of art. Ed Gamber, Mark Brewton, Mimi Pickett, Jan Clayton. Kenneth Santora, Bob Lawrance, Nancy Reed 181 Illllimir Row I: I. McClendon, A. Vaughn, S. Leverton, J. Parker, J. Flowers, B. Wagner, J. Roy, Nelda Mathews, R. Tuggle, J. Hasting?, B. Baldwin, F. Weems, F. Biggs, J. Harrison, J. Creek, R. Carr, J. Giles Row II: T. Nichols, J. Shaw, F. Gorman, J. Gettys, D. Marsh, J. Burns, R. Keefe Row III: R. Walsh, J. Adams, T. Morgan, J. Coker, J. Smith, F. Jones, G. Bates, D. Binkley, G. Seale, B. Sweat Row IV: J. Kyle, X. Taylor, J. Woodson, C. Deal, C. Williams, 0. Wooten Row V: R. Williamson, II. Morrow, R. Greene, J. Adams. Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity Formed Tau Sigma Chi Colony of Delta Sigma Pi was organized at Troy State College, Winter Quarter, 1967. Approximately 40 men majoring in Business Administration believed that a professional Business fraternity would do much for the Business Department and the school as a whole. Delta Sigma Pi is a collegiate professional fraternity in commerce and business administration. A major objective is to bring students of business administration together in a variety of activities which will create fraternal friendship that will continue into the business world. It also provides for fraternal relations with business leaders and educators, for fraternal relations with business leaders and educator, an exchange of business research designed to provide the undergraduate member with knowledge of his chosen field that cannot be gained in the classroom or from texdiooks. John Roy, Vice-President; Steve Leverton, Advisor; Bill Wagner, Senior Vice-President; Jim Hastings, Treasurer; Richard Tuggle, President: Joseph reek. Advisor Sweetheart, NELDA MATHEWS 182 Women ' s Athletics Fostered By WAA Throughout the academic year, the Women ' s Athletic Association plans sports and other activties for the pleasure of all women students at TSC. The only requirement for membership in this organization is participation. This year ' s activities included: Vol- leyball, tennis, archery, basketball, Softball, swim- ming, golf and track. OFFICERS: President — Dee Dee Redmon Secretary-Treasurer — Hetty Ann Warhol) Publicity — Marsha Lewis Faculty Advisors — Mrs. Sauers and Mrs. Petterson Rotv I: Betty Wachob, Anne DeRienzo, Ruth Heite, Andrea Russo, Barbara Keller, Sue Thompson, Linda Jones, Marth Wingard, Jane Clark, Sunnie Hall, Corinne McCartha, Norma Lambert, Sandra Holt. Roiv II: Betty Warren, Dora Fleming, Mildred Jones, Cathy Sloan, Linda Otten, Beverly Gilbert, Carol Goodman, Marsha Lewis, Judy Jordon, Margaret Jenkins, Susan Farrar, Carol Murphy, Mary Helen Trotter. Row III: Foye Givens, Gayle Ingram, Betty Dwyer, Pat Willis, Shirley Walls, Carol Byrd, Sylvia Riddle, Madonna Price, Margaret, Green, Qualeen Whitehead, Gloria Hughes, Andrea Pope, Sharon Hill, Dee Dee Redmon O A v Row I: Eileen Williford, Jenny Clark, Kendra Baker, Nell Whidby, Lee Kearley, Donna Hannon, Sandra Jamison, Martha Kirk, Mary Lou Jones, Anne Wise, Joy Hardwick, Janice Hayes. Row II: Beverly Lisenby, Rebecca, Seay, Sybil Day, Eleanor Sullivan, Barbara Brooks, Judy Smith, Ann Williams, Wanda Greene, Barbara Lonyay, Mary ' Ruth Butler, Judy Martin, Glenda Wright, Sandy ADkinson. Row III: Martha Hayes, Claudin Bolish, Suzanne Noll, Julia Cox, Joellen Hornsby, Delanith Floyd, Carolyn Cherry, Hilda Smith, Cheryl Wood, Jennie Young, Elenor Green, Edwina Kelly, Virginia Phillips 183 HPER Majors Organize for Wider Experiences Row I: Miss Estes, Sponsor; Barbara Keller, Publicity; Ruth Heite, Vice-President; Mary B. Deese, President; Miriam Howard, State Repre- sentative. Row II: Sandra Curtis, Ann DeRienzo, Janice Hayes, Lee Kearly, Sandra Jamison, Martha Stratton, Betty Wachob, Sue Thompson. Row III: Dora Fleming, Betty Warren, Martha Still, Shirley Walls, Marsha Lewis, Carolyn Bowden, Foy Givens. Row IV: Joan Vitiello, Mildred Jones, Pat Willis, Cathy Falsone, Linda Otten, Joy Hardwich, Deedee Redmon. The Women ' s Health, Physical Education and Recreation Major ' s Club is the professional organization of women ma- jors and minors in the field of physical education. This club was organized to foster a concern for progress in health, physical education, and recreation, to advance the standards of the profession, to encourage greater social and professional cooperation among the major and minor students, faculty and alumni of this field, and to provide an opportunity for professional participation and growth. 84 Brown Belter Teaches Judo-Karate Members Those students interested in the martial arts find an excellent opportunity to develop their skill in the Troy State Judo and Karate Club. Although primarily limited to club competition and inter-club tournaments, outings of previous years have yielded victories at Alabama, Spring Hill and Maxwell Air Force Base. This year Charles Oliver, First Degree Brown Belt, was in charge of the club and gave instruction. Row I: Andy Aplin, Secretary-Treasurer; Charles Oliver, Presi- dent; Cleon Justic, Vice-President. Row II: Mike Opitz, Jim Lang-ton. Row III: Dave Gordon, Selman Ellisor, Jim Shea. Sponsor: William Munn. Circle " K " Club Organizations Add Much to Homecoming Baptist Student Union - Spires Honor Society Womens Athletic Association Extracurricular organizations play an im- portant part in building a well rounded indi- vidual. At TSC, all clubs and organizations work together toward building a wholesome school spirit and a pride of belonging to the best. Phi Mu Alpha sweetheart 185 SUMNER SART ImSSSmTmm §«r353 1 HH 1 1 - f — ■■ ■ i ■ ■ -L $0 SPORTS - sp " - " " Head Coach Billy Atkins came to Troy State after a year at Jordan High School in Columbus, Georgia. A graduate of Auburn University, Coach Atkins was voted the Must Valuable Player on the 1957 National Championship Team and holds the all time scoring record of V 2 points. He was named to the 1961 All-Pro AFL team while playing with the Buffalo Mills. During this period he led the team and league in punting and pass interceptions, and played in the AFL All-Star Game. Line Coach Bill Marsh joined the Red Wave in 1966. Coach Marsh graduated from Howard College in 1957 and now holds a Mas- ter ' s Degree from the Univ. of Ala. His coaching career includes positions at Trussville High School, Fla. State Univ., West End High School, and the Univ. of Tampa. Defensive Backfield Coach Phillip Creel is a native of Dothan, Alabama and is a graduate of Auburn Univ. Formerly a member of Coach Atkins ' staff at Jordan High School, he adds another part to the Red Wave ' s winning combina- tion. Assistant Line Coach Max Howell set an im- pressive high school record as All-Conference and All-State Guard at Autauga Co. High School in 1958. He was ranked All-Conference in 1961 as a TSC gridder. Before joining the staff at TSC, he served as Coach at Carroll High School in Ozark and Bay County High School in Panama City, Florida. BILLY ATKINS Head Coach STAFf 1 1 ! PHILLIP CREEL Defensive Back Field Coach BILE MARSH Line Coach .-■•to. ' ••• . ' •«■ - . I Row : Tommy Moffitt, Frank Elmore, David Cooper, Bennie Rex Johnson, J. A. Williams, Robert Harden, Dennis Doyle, Michael Cumbee, Kenneth Duncan, Virgil Hartsfield, Paul Brinsfield, Hugh Cole, Row II Jim Gillespie, Eddie Brand, Sonny Hendrix, Jimmy Hedrick, Bill Russell, Harry Ninas, Danny Moore, Alvin Dees, Johnny Caldwell, Philli p Chambless, Jim Nation, Row III Frank Watts, James Michelfilder, Danny Grant, Dowis Johnson, Jimmy Kirby, James Freeman, Steve Woodall, Ron Helton, Jerry Yeager, Dwight Faulk, Terry Watson, Gary Loggins, Row IV: Tommy Brewer, Warren Vaughan, Sim Byrd, Mickey Redd, Ronnie Shelly, Andy White, Bo Barrow, Jeff Cotton, Bobby Floyd. Atkins Rebuilds Red Wave For 5-5 Tally The 1966 football season started and ended in victory. It was a year of thrills, happiness, gloom, frus- tration, and disappointment, and elation for Coach Billy Atkins and his staff. At kick-off time for the Gordon game and the start of a new coaching career for Coach Atkins, there was a big question on the minds of Troy fans as for prospects in ' 66. Inexperience was the name of the game, with only six returning lettermen. All doubts and fears were wiped away after the Wave rolled for a 48-7 opening victory . After ten weeks of football, the new coaching staff handed the fans a 5 and 5 season. Whether following victory or defeat, each succeeding game was faced with the same winning desire and spirit. Outstanding senior for the year is Dwight Faulk, who, along with classmate Bennie Rex Johnson will be missed for their leadership and drive next year. With the loss of only these two seniors, the prospects look great for Quarterback Byrd and Company in ' 67. MAX HOWELL Assistant Line Coach 189 Injured early in the game, halfback Andy White awaits the diagnosis of seriousness. Gridders Show New Style in Season Opener Victory, which came to the Troy State gridders only once the entire campaign of ' 65. came in a most memorable fashion against the undermanned Gordon Military College. On the passing of sophomore quarterback Sim Byrd and the receiving of freshman flanker- back, Danny Grant, who was on the receiving end of four touchdown tosses from Byrd, the Red Wave humbled Gordon. Troy ' s opening night ended with a victorious score of 48-7. .J A referee, caught in the action, ducks to avoid with Troy halfback J. Sullivan. the oncoming collision J. A. Williams turns the comer with help From pulling guard and an unidentified a e blocker. Wave Falls To Bulldogs 14-13 On a rain-soaked field in hostile territory, the Red Wave let what they hoped would be victory number two slip by in a 14-13 thriller to Samford Univ. Troy State, though outweighed 20 pounds per man. let their opponents know they were ready to play football. The passing of Sim Byrd, running of Jeff Cotton, receiving of Danny Grant and kicking of Danny Moore contributed to the Red Wave offense. The Mighty Wave struck first on a 50 yard run by Cotton. When the Red Wave drive gave out of gas on the 15 yard line. Danny Moore came in to make it 3-0 on a 25 yard field goal. Samford came roaring hack to make it 7-3. A 45 yard Byrd to Grant pass led to 7 points. Another Moore field goal late in the second quarter made it 13-7 at half time. In the fourth quarter Samford put it on ice 14-13. The de- fensive team made a gallant showing against over- whelming odds. The statistics belonged to Troy State hut . . . After the 48-7 romp over Cordon the pep rally cries were. " Burn the Bulldog .. " ' J. A. Williams is alone hut running as the entire Samford team finally gangs up on him after a long gain. Danny Moore hreaks the ice with a perfect field goal early in the second quarter. Moore added another field goal and an extra point for a total of seven points and high scoring honors for the game. 191 mw Picking his way through the maze of fallen defenders. Jeff Cotton sets up Bobby Floyd for a block. Through the excellent blocking efforts of Danny Grant, Frank Elmore turns upfield untouched. Sweet Victory: Tigers Toppled, 37-28 Quick, on-the-spot repairs are the specialty of the man- agers and trainers. Here trainer Billy Morrison makes an adjustment in Paul Brinsfield ' s equipment. Coming back strong in the second half was the story of the Troy State-Livingston State game. Under clear skies, the Red Wave started out slowly, but was matched by an equally slow Tiger squad. Nearing the end of the first half, Troy ' s offensive team started moving the ball, but could not stay in gear long enough to raise the score. The second half showed drastic changes, but the Livings- ton team also moved the ball successfully. In the resultant offensive duel, the Troy State eleven proved to be the stronger, ending 37-28. Pouring on the speed, halfback Frank Watts leaves Livingston defenders eating his dust. J Underdog Wavers Blast Arkansas State, 41-7 Arkansas State Teachers College came to Troy with a team that was a three-touchdown favorite over the Red Wave, but Coach Billy Atkins ' men had other ideas. When the dust settled, after 60 minutes of football, Troy State had surprised the pigskin world with a amazing 41-7 win under their belts. Taking a brief breather on the sidelines, Don Hatcher watches the action. David Cooper fights off a block, linebacker Jim Gillespie moves in for the kill. The scene is mass confusion as Wave blockers try to open a hole for an unidentified back. 193 ■p Delta Dumped in Pro-Style Finish, 20-16 A tough Delta State team, from Missis- sippi, came into the football happy state of Alabama to take on the fast-coming Red Wavers. This game is considered the highpoint of the 1966 season, as the Red Wave sent the Statesmen back to the hump-back state licking the wounds of a 20-16 upset victory at the hands of TSC ' s gridders. This win gave Troy a three game winning streak and the football picture never looked brighter. The squad boasted a 4-1 record and was ranked 10th in the nation in total offense by the NCAA, with an average of 423.5-yards of real-estate per Danny Grant takes out a defensive man giving half- back Jeff Cotton a clear path to yardage. Reflecting the exhausting pace, tackle Terry Watson sits one out to IC-I. Before the »;ame. a moment of silence and some last-minute instructions from head coach Billy Atkins. 194 The Troy State College Red Wave lost to Jacksonville State College 27-6 in a game played under adverse weather conditions. It rained inter- mittently all day and continued throughout the game. The Gamecocks broke the Red Wave ' s back rapidly, as they ran the opening kickoff back 100 yards for a touchdown. Troy was never able to recover. Troy State scored in the second quarter when Jeff Cotton went around left end from the one foot mark. Moore ' s PAT was blocked. The score at halftime was 20-6. There was a big battle of the bands as Johnny Long ' s Sound of the South met the Jax State band. The Troy State bandsmen put on their usual fan- tastic halftime performance. Neither team scored in the third quarter. Jax State added another score in the fourth quarter. Final score: Jacksonville State College 27 — Troy State College 6. Rain, rain, rain and the band played on! Trojans Lose To Jax State 27-6 In Rain Tommy Brewer dies in for a head-on tarkle. Team manger, Billy Morrison, lost 10 pounds running in dry footballs that night. Sim Byrd ' s faking enabled Jeff Cotton to break through the line. 195 " TSC entry in the Florence homecoming parade. Butch Etheridge is the one on the right Red Wave Falls To Lions 35-34 Scrappy Cadwell was well equipped for any Florence onslaught. A thrilling fourth quarter effort was not enough, as Troy State dropped a 35-34 decision to Florence State. With a minute left in the game, the Wave elected to win, rather than a sure tie. The two point conversion failed. The first quarter was a see-saw battle. Jeff Cotton plunged over for the Wave to make it 6-0. The attempted extra point failed. Florence came roaring back and at half time led 21-6. The Red Wave came on strong in the second half. Cotton added another score and Frank Watts scored on a two point conversion. The Wave still had a lot of catching up to do, being behind 35-14 at the end of the third quarter. In the fourth quarter Troy ran wild, scoring on a 6 yard Byrd to Grant pass. Troy added two points on a Byrd to Ron Helton pass play. Cotton then scored his third touchdown of the day on a 5 yard run. The two point conversion failed. With only seconds remain- ing, Frank Watts picked up three yards and 6 points to set the stage for the win or lose conversion attempt. The famous Atkins ' stance. Fierce blocking in the line enabled Cotton to go up the middle. 196 !■■ After setting the team, quarterback Sim Byrd checks the line before calling signals. Red Wave Clipped 14-7 In Homecoming Loss An enthusiastic crowd of 10,000 watched the Red Wave put up a gallant fight against Northwestern Louisiana, before falling to the Demons, 14-7. The following week, the Demons were picked as the number one small college team in the nation. Jeff Cotten scored the only Red Wave touchdown, and was the top rusher in the contest. Facing a tough blitz. Bvrd tosses another pass at the last minute. The man with the last shot at the ball carrier is the safety man. Here safety Ronnie Shellev moves up fast with Tonnm Moffitl coming in for assistance. 197 Troy Drops Fourth In A Row To UTMB The Troy State Red Wave dropped number 5, the fourth in a row to the Volunteers of the University of Tennessee, Martin Branch. The score was 30-7. To say it wasn ' t Troy State ' s day might he an under- statement. The Volunteers picked up four touchdowns and a safety. Quarterback Sim Byrd connected with end Jim- my Hendrix for 10 yard- and then put the Red Wave on the scoreboard with a 9 yard pass to half- back Danny Grant late in the fourth quarter. Damn Moore kicked the extra point. The Red Wave now had a 4-5 record and had high hopes of rebounding into a break even season. Host of Red Wave tacklers hold U.T.M.B. to short gain. Final Game Ends With Fifth Win After four losses in a row, a long trip and another homecoming; the Wave broke the spell on the passing of Sim Byrd, the receiving of Jimmy Hedrick and the toe of Danny Moore. Coach Billy Atkins ' gridders dominated the first quarter and scored on a 12 yard Byrd to Hedrick pass. Moore added the extra point. Later in the second quarter another Troy drive bogged down and Moore was called on to boot a 25 yard field goal. Moore ' s attempt was good and at the half the Wave led 10-0. Louisiana came roaring back after the half and notched a 7 point T.D. Late in the third quarter Byrd and Hedrick combined their talents to add another score. The Troy State defense had to dig in and hold off a Louisiana College comeback. Jim Kirby played an outstanding de- iensive game and picked up a key interception in the fourth quarter. The Wave ran out the clock to give them a 16-7 victory over the Wildcats and a 5-5 mark for the season. Not bad for a team that included 26 freshmen and 10 sopho- mores out of a total of 45 players. Defensive stars, Jim Kirby and Dwight Faulk, stop Louisiana College halfback for no gain. Jeff Cotton rambles behind pullini: mianl. l in Decs. 198 Basketball 199 Coach Archer ' s Three Seniors Pace Troy In his eleven years as head basketball men- tor at Troy State College, Coach John Arthur Archer has compiled one of the most enviable records in organized basketball. He was well over the 235 mark in total number of victories by the end of the 1966-67 season. This was Coach Archer ' s eleventh and Troy ' s fifteenth straight winning season. Just one more feather in his cap is the fact that this is the sixth con- secutive year Coach Archer ' s teams have won 20 or more games in a single season. Assistant Coach Jake Popham is an old hand on the Sartain basketball court. Coach Popham played outstanding ball for Troy in his junior and senior years. As assistant coach, he has taken over all duties as far as freshman basketball is concerned. 1966-67 saw his team play their first regularly scheduled season to a 5-3 record. RICHARD MOOREFIELD Trainer-Manager JAKE POPHAM— Assistant Coach JOHN A. ARCHER Head Coach 200 BBM To 25-6 Record Troy State Opposition 81 Manatee College 54 83 Baldwin College 72 89 Lake City College 57 86 Georgia Southwestern 50 74 Birmingham Southern 70 100 Athens College 80 89 Alabama College 56 95 Greenville College 64 46 Jersey City State 45 80 Yugoslav National Team 96 78 Concord College 73 91 Rio Grande College 75 74 Franklin College 65 98 Monmouth College 67 74 Huntington College 73 79 Livingston State 77 59 Florence State 67 97 Athens College 111 90 Birmingham Southern 79 88 St. Bernard College 75 73 Spring Hill College 57 89 Alabama College 76 86 Armstrong College 82 99 Jacksonville State 95 92 Florence State 80 64 Spring Hill College 40 56 Samford University 69 83 St. Bernard College 120 74 Jacksonville State 83 75 Samford University 74 100 Livingston State ACC Tournament 91 LAMAR ANDREWS senior STEVE HOLLEY Senior 201 Basketball Team Is Nationally Ranked The 1966-67 edition of the Red Wave Basketball Team was a typical success. In fact, it outdid itself. At different times, the Trojan cagers were ranked na- tionally; once 20th and once 14th. This was the first time a Troy team has made the national check sheets. The Wave ' s starting five were taller and faster this year. This was offset, somewhat, by a weaker bench. By not going to the bench as often as in years past, Coach Archer worked his first quint to many impressive and resounding victories. Troy won the unofficial title of Alabama Small College Champion in the 1966-67 season. For the first time, a college was able to beat all the other ten " small- er " basketball teams in the state. Troy was this team, thus, making more history at Troy State College. JERRY IMBRIACCO Sophomore FRANK LOWERY Junior JOHN ENSLEN Junior 202 ROY SPEARS Sophomore LARRY THORPE Senior At times a short rest is better than two points " SONNY " FORRESTER Sophomore 203 n» ROGER CALDWELL Sophomore DOUG CARMICHAEL Junior Troy ' s fans are large in number and lug in spirit. ! »acli An licr ami Jerr Iniln iaccn discuss mid-game strategy. 204 Troy Frosh Bounce To 5-3 Opening Year DAVID STEWART Freshman Troy State ' s freshman basketball team established a successful season for 1966-67. This was the first time the frosh cagers have had a full schedule for themselves. Their overall record of 5 victories and 3 losses made assistant coach, Jake Popham, proud. One outstanding point is that only two games were with junior colleges. The team was especially happy with their close victory over the Auburn Freshmen, 82-80. Coach Popham says his main objective is to " de- velop individuals to help the varsity in future year. " This he has accomplished. With completion of the nine- game 1966-67 freshman basketball season, Red Wave fans had sufficient glimpses of several up-and-coming underclassmen who should provide the support for good varsity teams for some years to come. _ " m 0 aM d W ' tiir k BS m A m JOE MARTIN Freshman ERNIE PAUL Freshman 205 mm T First Full Freshman Schedule Successful FROSH BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Troy State Opposition 78 South Georgia 81 78 South Georgia 72 82 Auburn 80 76 Alabama Christian 79 133 Wallace Junior College 97 82 Russell-Southern Mills 64 81 Wallace Junior College 76 78 Huntingdon 86 MICKEY REDD Freshman ROBERT HOWE Freshman BILE FAIR Freshman 206 Spring Sports 207 Athletic Program Includes Spring Sports PHILLIP CREEL— Baseball NICHOLAS COSTES— Cross Country and Track I 208 Coach Creel graduated from Dothan High School in 1961, and Auburn University in 1965. He is 23 years old and came to Troy from Jordan High School in Columbus Georgia. Coach Creel is in charge of the defensive backfield during football season, and handles the baseball team in the Spring. Coach Nicholas George Costes is one man who has really been there. In fact, he graduated there. That is, State Teachers College, Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania. Coach Costes has been at Troy since 1957, and has assumed all track and cross country duties, accordingly. Coach Preston Griffin is a 1965 graduate of Troy State College. He has done further grad- uate work at the University of Alabama. Since returning to Troy, Coach Griffin has seen two consecutive winning years as the tennis coach. Coach Max Howell is also a Troy State College alumnus. He was an all conference tackle for the Red Wave in 1961. Assistant line coach, physical education instructor, golf, and wrestling are his responsibilities as a coach and faculty member. PRESTON CKIITIN Trnnis MAX HOWELL- Golf and Wrestlins Henry Barksdale, Dave O ' Neal, Sam Robinson, Warren Hanchey Golfers In NAIA Playoffs for Second Year H The Red Wave Golf Team continued their domination of the Alabama Collegiate Con- ference with a 16-4 record. The clubmen finished their league matches with a 5-2 mark. Through steady play, the team won the ACC championship for the fourth straight year. The golf team added another outstanding record to varsity sports at TSC. As District 22 NAIA champs, the team played in the national NAIA meet at Shawnee, Oklahoma. With the return of Dave O ' Neal and Warren Hanchey, number one and two men on last year ' s team, Troy State can expect another excellent season in 1967. Troy ' s number one golfer, Dave O ' Neal exhibits the correct follow-through. 209 Row I: Johnny Tatum, Mark Coleman, David Walker; Row II: Bob Sutphens, Rob- ert Burkett, Louis Bell, John Smith; Row III: Jay Stringer, Clyde Hartzell, Kyle Wat- son, Row IV: Arthur Anderson, Jimmy Andrews, Larry Coker CLYDE HARTZELL and MARK COLEMAN Sprinters ARTHUR ANDERSON Shot Put 210 Troy ' s Track Team Rebuilds In 7-11-1 Year The improving Red Wave track team was still unable to emerge from the lost column in the 1966 season. The team finished the season winning 7, losing 11, and tying 1. The team was led by re- turning letterman Pete Lee who was a triple threat in the high jump, broad jump and pole vault. The cindermen are coached by Nicholas Costes whose enthusiasm for track is exemplified by the determina- tion of his team. BOB JOINER— High Jump and Shot Put JOHNNY TATUM and KYLE WATSON Middle Distance KYLE WATSON, JAY STRINGER. LOUIS BELL, and JOHNNY TATUM Mile Relay Team 21 PETE LEE— High Jump and Pole Vault Cindermen Slate Toughest Schedule Ever ROBERT BURKETT and LARRY COKER Milers TRACK 1967 Taylor University Jacksonville State Samford University Marion Institute Jefferson State Jacksonville State Samford University Marion Institute Jefferson State Samford University Jacksonville State Livingston State Samford University Marion Institute Jefferson State I Vi STRINGER and LOUIS BELL Milers 212 Cross-Country Posts Winning Record of 9-3 The old days are gone. At one time, Troy dominated all cross country meets in the Alabama Collegiate Confer- ence. Coach Costes states that his " problem is that the better athletes are participating in other sports. " Though it was not a losing season, the distance runners were hampered by a lack of depth. There were no returning lettermen from 1965. Ken Deavers was the leader for Troy in all meets, though he did not win first place honors in every start. For a team that had never been in competition before, Troy can be proud of this phase of their thinclads. The Red Wave placed second in the ACC, fifth in the Troy Chamber of Commerce meet, and had a 9-3 overall record for 1966. Ken Deavers pounds out last mile in Troy Chamber of Commerce meet. Steve Tindall. Ken Deavers, John Tatum, Larry Coker, Randall Watson 213 That wrestling is Troy ' s newest intercollegiate sport is exemplified by the fact that there are only freshmen and sophomores on the team. This new type of competi- tion has been at Troy for only two years. Yet, the opposing teams are all four year institutions. Most well known of these would be Georgia Tech and VPI. VPI is one of the oldest participants in this sport, and is considered among the best. There are no ACC schools with a wrestling team, though plans are for a conference schedule in the future. Outstanding for the wave is Boh Murphey. Many coaches have stated that he is one of the best 167 pound freshman wrestlers in the country. Along with Bob, Coach Howell says " Tomaini, Rogers, Warren, and Waters are the nucleous " of his team. STEVE ROGERS Red Wave ' s Newest Team Wins 5 and Loses 7 JIM WARREN TIIAREE SHIRAH 214 i i J m ■ B JI Bm ' - 1 1 1 1 f!5 QY5TA iYSTA T £ v4 f 5 RES TUNG tfSTUJff 3 5 3 6 r 5T AT 3 . flfcSTLIMi ' 3i Jj Buddy Tamaini, Bob Murphy, Steve Rogers, Steve Rimer, Jim Warren, Wayne Waters, Mickey Parish, Tharel Shirah, Richard Myers CHUCK CLONINGER STEVE ROGERS BUDDY TOMAINI 215 BILL McCLEOD P» BOBBY BOGEBS BBLCF. BARNES LEON RICHARDS 216 i ft 1?f WTOWR 9i » • !«»■ Rusty Davis, King Bond, Hank Garrett, Bruce Barnes, Bill McCleod, Leon Richards, Mike West, Gunter Deininger, Ronnie Bell Tennis Team Wins 1 1 and Loses 6 In 1 966 After completing an 11-6 season, and plac- ing third in tournament play in the Alabama Collegiate Conference, Coach Preston Griffin is looking forward to 1967. He has stated that " as far as he can determine, this is the finest quality team in aspects of ability and desire " that he has seen at Troy. There are four returning lettermen on the 1967 version of the Red Wave netmen. Hank Garrett is the number one man, and will serve as the team captain. The second man on the team will be Bruce Barnes. Bruce is a freshman, and has a great future at Troy State. With this talent and experience, Coach Griffin looks forward to his best year yet. Captain HANK GARRETT 217 F " Netmen Have Ability And Experience To Win LEON RICHARDS Captain HANK GARRETT and COACH GRIFFEN BRUCE BARNES BILL McCLEOI) 218 Intramurals 219 Recreation Provided Through Intramurals Intramurals have become the largest activity at Troy. The sports range from touch football in the Fall to softbal] in the Spring. Other activities in- cluded in the program are basketball, handball, and golf. Participants are drawn from the dorms, fra- ternities, or any other group or individual desiring competition. With the presence of ping pong tables and pool tables in the dorms, there is competition in the in- door sports. Included in the over-all intramural pro- gram are the interdorm competitions. The highlight of these are the golf matches in the Spring. The intramural program is presented by the athletic department, with Dr. Earl Watson as the director. Students are hired to officiate the games and matches. Evidence of the growth of the program is the division of the basketball league into two divisions, with a four team playoff for the champion- ship. There is a hall up there somewhere. Harrison drives across the center stripe. A quick pass to the man under the basket for two points. JP M J iSifc 1 ■ ' J fl wiL . t£k t H |H ml T r i D i i ; ' t f M ■ Ml | 210 The campus {jolf course i- the scene f mam matches. Basketball is a game in which height and stamina count. The rules say " holding the hand so as to blind your opponent is illegal. " Wl» WRA Provides Competition And Relaxation The Women ' s Recreation Association is made up of all women regularly enrolled at Troy State College. The participating teams come from the dorms, sororities, and other organizations on cam- pus. During the year, there have been interdorm volleyball and basketball tournaments. Softball, and field and track events are planned for the spring. Individual sports include tennis, bad- minton, table tennis, and swimming. Occasionally invitations from other colleges are received. Then the best women athletes from Troy State are picked, and usually bring home the banners. Not only is ability necessary, but also drive and determination. Let see, Jane 72, Mary 68, Wilma 70, John ( ), " . Jack LOO, Marvin 99 Let it never be said that there is a di ision line between students and [acuity. 222 There are occasional distractions on the tennis courts. The two most important things to remember are to keep your eye on the ball and follow-through. The girls exhibit their best soccer form. 223 tfekfc! 4ft« CLASSES m EEH Vbrams, James Montgomery Achtemeier, Allan Prattville Adams, Ben Teal — Clio Adams Nan — Enterprise Adams, Sandra Dianne — Greenville Adkinson, Sandra Carole— Z)« ew7 e Amnions. Lou Ellen — Troy Amos, Newton — Enterprise Vnderson, Dale — Deatsville A in In--. Norma — Honoraville Andress, Robert Jr. — Greenville Jimmy Andrews — Montgomery Anglin, Forrest — Panama City, Florida Arant, Bill — Wetumpka Arnette, Harry — Enterprise Ashley, Susan — Montgomery Atchison, Frank — Montgomery Atkins. Jean — Greenville Austin, Bernie — Bunks Bailey, Kenneth — Wetumpka Baker, Penny — Frisco City Ballenger, Tom — Anniston Barkett, Carol — Ozark Barnes, Bruce — Birmingham Barton, Max — Andalusia Bashell, Tommy — Tuskegee Bass, Carolyn — Napier Field Bass, Gene — Wetumpka Bass, James— Montgomery Baxter, Susan — Dothan I h ,4k • A M k h Freshmen Begin College As Lowly Rats Bayne, Eugene — Selma Beach, Donald Franklin — Albany, Georgia Beasley, Thomas R. — Montgomery Beasley, Willard Randy Highland Home Becker. Alvin Charles — Mont. Bell, Gurnee Sr. — Montgomery Bell, Helen Elaine — Tallassee Bennett, Bonnie — Pensacola, Florida Berry, Fred — Montgomery Berry, Ray Lansdale Brits, Clif Okeechobee, Florida Bigger, Carol — Montgomery Bigot, Maria Ft. Walton, Florida Blackmon, Jamie 7Vcn Blair. Julia — Brool.h n Blair, Nancy Margaret Kinston Blissitte, II. Scott I an liuren Arkansas Bloodgood, Greg L.— Oakhurst New Jersey 226 Bludsworth, Bo — De Funiak Springs, Florida Boggan, John Wayne — Luverne Boland, Carl — Perry, Georgia Booker, Larry — Selma Booker, Terry — Selma Boswell, Judy — Troy Boutwell, Joe — Troy Bowen, Mary ' Nann — LaPine Braddon, Sidney Adair — Headland Bradley, Sandra Faye — Montgomery Brady, Bobby — Enterprise Bragg, Rebecca Ann — Elba Braswell, Jr., William Allen — Eufaula Briggs, Michael Eugene — Warner Robins, Georgia Britt, Richard A.— Mobile Bro k, Elizabeth Faye — Montgomery Brown, Cindy Montgomery Brown, Clarence Darrow — Ozark Brown, Dianne Singleton — Troy Brown, James — Montgomery Brown. Michael Montgomery Brown, Raymond R. — Jacksonville, Florida Brown, Rodney — Roanoke Brown, Walter Graham — Troy Browder, James Harry — Prattville Bryan, Gerald — Goshen Bryan, Margaret Jean — Elba Bryant, Andrea — Montgomery Buckner, Francis Joy — Blakely, Georgia Bufford, Joe — Dothan $ fif f Rat Week for freshmen brings an outlet of tensions and pressures for the older and much wiser upperclassmen. 227 m Burch, Donna Louise — Samson Burdeshaw, Janet Carol Do than Burgess, Thomas G. — Wetumpka Burkett, Mike -Morris Burkett. Robert- Pigeon Creek Burrell, Diane Opp Burt, Virginia — Greenville Bush, Faye — Wetumpka Bush. Hudson, Clayton, Jr. Ft. Deposit Bush, Susan J.— Montgomery Butler, Ann — Atmore Butler, Ann Barksdale — Selma Butler, Clyde — Selma Butler, Mary Ruth — Greenville Butts, Malcolm Oliver — Luverne B ars, Van — Phenix City Campbell, David C. — Montgomery Campbell, John David— Montgomery Campbell, Stephen — Troy Campbell, Vince — Montgomery Capps, Johnny — Auburn Cardwell, Joe — Montgomery Carlisle, Jiminx Montgomery Carmichael, Jimmy — Selmn Carr, I.eigh — Montgomery Littleton. Carothers B.. 11 -Montgomery Carroll, Mike- Montgomery Casina, Brenda Ann — Montgomery Catiett, Waylon Lamar — Brantley Cavanaugh, Mary Tun— Greenville iJ Instructors Are Graded By Students th Chambless, Philip — Columbus, Georgia Champion Gloria Ann — Montgomery Chillis, Cynthia Louise — Hartford Christ, Udo K. G.—Opp Christensen, Trixie Lee — Foley Clements, Patricia Jane Montgomery Clement-. Sue Ft. Walton. Florida Clower, James Michael Rrundige ( ioddiiiji. Janet — Montgomei I Coker. I. an ( ). Greenville Hugh — Sylacauga •num. John M. I. Deposit loleman, Kaye Excel lollins, PeggJ nn Selma !on va . I .11 1 Ft Deposit look. Bobbie Jean Banks looper, Garj Stephen Opp looper, Da id V est Point. Gt 228 Colics. .1. lines Robert Troy Courson, John Frank — Troy Cowan, Tallassee Cox. Julia Stockton Craig, Sue uothan Crane, Susan Barbee Tuscaloosa Morgan, Ronald Cran-ton Montgomery Creel, Cin»er I ' ensacola. Florida Crosly. William David Xewport News, Virgin in ( iumbee, Mike Roanoke Cunningham, Man — Enterprise Curnutte, William Albert Montgomery Curry, Ren Montgomery Curtis, Joseph B. — Troy Cutts, Jackie Faye En inula Czap, Judith E., — Enterprise ( ' lark. Lamar Bakerhill Daniel. Cared Ann Orlando, Florida Davis, Herbert Motes — Troy Davis, Jo — Plantersville Da is. John — Georgiana Davis, Larry— Selma Da is. Miki — Dothan Davis, Retlia Jo- -Brantley Davis, Tommy R. — Fort Davis Davison, Art — Almore Day, Joy Carol Hueytown Day, Sherry Jean — Montgomery Day. Sybil — Almore Dean, David- Montgomery A locked door never stopped an eager learner. 22© I leebel, Roy — Mifflinville, Pennsylvania Deloney, Robert M.— Ozark Dewberry, John Danny -Montgomery Diaz, Ronald— Prattville Diamond, Paul A. Greenville Dickson. Sarah Teresa — Prattville Dion, Mike — Goldsboro, North Carolina Dodson, Larry — Enterprise Donaldson, Dianne — Elba Donaldson, Rhonda — Samson Donaldson. Glenda — Opp Dorman, Janett — Opp Dorrill, Syble Ann — Brundige Dozier, Alan Montgomery Draughon, Wells R. - Geneva Driggers, Barbara Jean — Union Springs Driggars, James L. — Dothan Duell, Dennis — Enterprise Dudley, Richard Eugene — Opelika Dunaway, Barbara — Elba Duncan, Kenny — Moultrie, Georgia Durden, Tim — New Port Rickey, Florida Ealuin, Peggy — Red Level Easterling, Carol — Montgomery El bridge, Linda— Sanjord, Florida Elton, Kim — Paris, France Evans, Herman — Lapine Ev ans, Sara Dean — Montgomery Farrior, William Dickson — Letohatchie W;Ji Study Group Evaluates Parking Problem Karri-. Johnnie Sue— Elba Farrow. Jr., Charles T.— Eclectic Faulk. Jimmy Dee — Greenville Faulkner. Hetty — Union Springs Felder. Jimmj Michel llonceville Fenn. Eugenia Smitht— Troy Feralin, Steven Earl Eufaula Ferguson. John R. — Ozark Finlay, Linda Sue — Tallahassee Finney. James Larry — Tallassee Flanders, I lorence Milton. Florida Flowers, Jesse .1. Jai I. Flynn, Joe Dexter- Rutledge Foreman, l ' l nee Lurli -Brundidge Foshee, Shirle) Red Level Foster, Darin) Lamar Montgomery Foster, James Snead Montgomery V " hi. Richard W. Gn enville 230 Fouler. Sulane Mobile Fox, Howard Jr. Montgomery France, Alan Wallace Montgomery Franklin. William Michael Andalusia Fra ier. Claude— Andalusia Free, Larry Kay Laverne Freeman, Lewis J.— Montgomery Freeman. Jack Montgomery Freeman, Janice- Moultrie, Georgia Freeman, Jimmy- Moultrie, Georgia Furlow, Mary Lucy — Montgomery Furqueron, George M. — Ozark Cantt, Rose — Gantl Gardner, Carole Jean— Hartford Gardner, Wayne C.—Marbury Garvin, Amy Ruth- Montgomery Gates, Elizabeth— Hartford Gatlin, James — Andalusia Gibson, Tony — Union Springs Giddens, Robert Cole — Forest Home Gillespie. Jim — Clayton. Georgia Gillis, James Patrick — Pensacola, Florida Golson, Penelope — Autaugai tile Goodwin, Bubba — Montgomery Goolsby, Chester Lynn — Montgomery Gordon, David — Montgomery Goza, Dwight — Fort Payne Graham, Brysene — Wetumpka Grant, Ruby — Brantley Greene, Roberta— Dadeiille r . Residents of Clements Hall make themselves at home. 231 Green, James Gwindle — Montgomery Green, Maurice — Opelika (.urn, I li-nni ( h ni llonorai Me Grice, David Midland City Griffin, Enid- Wicksburg Griffin, Mike Thomasi ille Grigg-, William P. — Headland ( .iinipl. Ed Montgomery Hall, Mary Alice — Union Springs Haiiin, Joan — Troy Hamilton, Richard A. — Opp Hanan, Morris — Mon tgomery Hand, Richard — Demopolis Hand, Rarny — Montgomery Hanna, Johnny Montgomery Hanvvay, Billy — Tallahassee Florida Harrell, Alford — Florala Hardin, Diddy — Montgomery Hardin, Elizabeth — Montgomery Hargeit, Michael — Daleville Harris, Daniel — Troy Harris, Mary — Goshen Harrison, Daniel — Florala Hartley, Gail — Montgomery Handle, Wendell— Red. Level Haucke, Sharron — Nokomis, Florida Hawkins, Barbara Ann — Elba Hay nes, Deborah — Taltassee Heartsill, Clyde — Ft. Deposit Hedges, Susan — Ft. Walton Beach, Florida e? e x , o r . £ e -© • ' " dCW i..V dih f £ C i Fall Quarter Enrollment Reaches New High A Hedriek, Jimmy — LaGrange, Georgia Heller, Naomi — Montgomery Helms. Clifford — Montgomery Hemby, Terry Gail — Opp Henry, Rebecca — Montgomery Henderson. Priscilla — Florala Herold. Esther Mae — Tallahassee, Florida Hethcox, Richard E. — Tallassee Hicknan, Rob — Enterprise Hicks, Alex — Hartford Hildrcth, Marjorie — Enterprise Hines, Gail Eujaula Hodges. Donnie — Montgomery Hogg. Julianne Dothan Holder. Donnie — Greenville Holladay. Hobby Glenuood Holmes, Hrenda — Brundidge Hartsfield. WixgH—Sylacauga 232 Hood, Larry — Montgomery Hopkins, David — Selma Hoppe, Philip — Mobile Horn, James Larry — Brantley Hornhieck, Linda- Montgomery Hornsby, Larry Claxton — Neiv Brockton Hornsby, Joellen — Dothan Hovey — Michael Ross — Louisville Howard, Sue — Montgomery Howell, Richard -Selma Hudi non, Kathy — Lanett Hudson, Jimmy — Selma Huggins, James David — Linden Hughes, Connie — Montgomery Hughes, Doris — Chancellor Hughes, Linda — Brantly Hughes, Peggy — Geneva Hutto, Dennis — Ozark Hutto, Neal— Elba Hyde, Mary — Evergreen Ingram, Carl — Tallassee Ingram, Gloria — Brundidge Jackson, Charles — Dothan Jackson, Katherine — Montgomery Jackson, Terry — Dothan Jackson, William- -Montgomery Jackson, Joe- -Glenwood Jackson, John — Brundidge Jamison, Sandra — Lanett Jeffcoat, Blake — Troy r hjikJM f Only one to a customer please. 233 Jehle, Charles Montgomery Jenkins, Ned Montgomery Jinright, Howard Jr. — Troy Johns, Mike Frisco City Johnson, Jane Ellen Johnson City. Tennessee Johnson, Jeffrey Troy Johnson, Marilyn— Se ma Johnson, Andrew Atlanta Georgia Johnson, Anne Goshen Johnson, Ann Marie Columbus Georgia Johnson, Donna Montgomery Johnson, Edsel Jr. —Eiijaula Johnson, Elmer Jr. — Dothan Johnson, Ethel- Rutledge Johnson, James — Dozier Johnson, Judith Evergreen Johnson, Nedra — Cottonwood Johnson, Smithy — Ozark Johnson, Terry — Andalusia Johnson, Winnie — Coosada Johnston, Judy — Cottonwood Johnston, John — Wetumpka Johnston, Susanne -Br undid ge Jones, Derrian — Selma Jones, Julia — Geneva Jones, Robbie — Troy Jones, Beverly — Clanton Jones, Joe — Jay, Florida Jones, David — Sopchoppy, Florida Jones, Mary Lou- Billingsley New Library Hours Provide Sunday Opening - . wkJfk Jones, William — Pensacola Florida Jordan, Jerry — Dothan Jordan, James — Montgomery Jordan, Janice — Opp Kahlbau, Kathryn — Pensacola, Florida Kalunian, Brenda- Prattville Kendrick, Bin — Montgomery Kelley, Patricia — Florida Kelley, Edwina — Enterprise Kelley, Sheila — Montgomery Kelly. Shelia Dothan Kennedy, James — Dothan Kenney, Janice Tullassee Kent. Clifton — Lee, Florida Kersey, Max Opp Kidd, Thomas Jr. Brantley Kinimel. Richard Panama City Florida Kinp, Barbara — Luverne 234 King, Sujane — Georgiana Kirker, Thomas B. Jr.- Montgomery Kirkland, Jack — Honks Kirkland, George— Ash ford Knight, Richard Gearld - Deatsville Knighton, Billie- Biakely, Georgia Knorr, Rusty — Montgomery Knowles, Linda — Ozark Krape, Harry— Nanticoke, Pennsylvania Krauss, Juan — Elbertn Lacartt-r, Patrick — Couarts Land), Jerome — Dothan Lambert, Ronnie — Andalusia Lamkin, John — Troy Lamkin, Kathryn — Troy Lancaster, George — Lockhart Lane, Martha — Atmore Langford, LyraAnn — Opp Lanham, Mike — Greenville Lanier, Mary Tyler — Wetumpka Lawrence, James Donald — Opp Lavender, Tommy — Ozark Lafferty, David — Grand Bay Ledbetter, Kathleen — Troy Lee, Gloria — Troy Lee, Linda — Lanett Lee, Roger — Midland City Lett, Ed — Birmingham Lewis, John Franklin Lewis, Mimi — Montgomery P m £ ff 1 " Can I speak to both of them at once? " 235 Lindsey, Leroy Jr. Opp Little, John — Montgomery Locklar, Wayne- Troy Loftin, Sara- llartjord Long, Thomas Skipperville Long, Randall Joseph Montgomery Lowery, Rebecca Samson I owrey, Allen Benjamin — Montgomery I.un-fonl, Fa e Troy I, uric. Rod Dothan McCain, Su .ui Montgomery Mi (I, II. hi, Dannj Tallassee McCormick, Janice Ann Montgomery McCutchen, Linda Dale — Montgomery Mc Daniel, Alice — Banks Mel ).iniel, Revis Sulligenl McDougald, Sue Luvene McGee, Steve Martin — Dothan McGough, Jerry Ronald — Conielsville McKcnzie, Mary Jo — Montgomery Mr Lee id, li lane hard — Camden McMillan, Kenneth Wayne— Montgomery McMurtry, Jane — Keystone Heights, Florida McNair, Samuel Ramsey — Montgomery McNeal Bettye Sue — Tallassee McNeill, Shirley Faye — Andalusia McSween, Robert — Montgomery McVay, Ted — Demopolis Mallory, William— Elba Manning, John— Georgiana 4 M xAaA f-. . } (TTf f. - ± .hs.± Ingram Honored As Alumnus Of The Year Mattox, Judy — Jay, Florida Mangram, Craig — Opelika Marsh, Deborah — Brundidge Martin, Joe — Perry, Georgia Martin, Sherry — Georgiana Martin, Judy — Dothan Mason, Rachel — Andalusia Mayo, Patricia- Montgomery Mays, Donna Quincy, Florida Means George — Kissimmve, Florida Mecklenburg, John — Crown Point, Indiana Medlock, Rodney Phenix City Meek. Mary- Eclet tic Meeks, Hugh — Montgomery Merrill. William Montgomery Merrill. Man Dozicr Merrill, George Ashjord Messick, Charlcs--Se m ; 236 Messick, Jimmy — Goshen Messick, Ruth — Troy Messick, Larry Joe — Goshen Michelfelder, Jimmy- Hanceville Middaugh, Marie Monleviillo Miller. William I!. Andalusia Mills, Byron II. Montgomery Milstead, Deborah Kay- Colorado Springs, Colorado Minis, Ricky Montgomery Mitchell, Jerry L.—Dothan Mitchell, Mary Maude— Troy Monaghan, Dennis James — Shalimar, Florida Money, Cleve E. — Liuerne Moody, Franklin R. — Luverne Moore, Gregory Gordon — Lawton Moore, Patsy Jean — Elba Morgan, Alvin L. — Montgomery Morgan, Robert Elliott Selma Morgan, Wanda — Troy Morris. Dianne Brundidge Morris, Kathy Ann — Selma Morris, David — Prattville Morrison, John D. — Eufaula Moseley, Leslie Tyrone — Greenville Motes, Robert — Troy Moxley, Susan — Ardmore, Oklahoma Moulton, Mike — Fort W ' alton Beach Florida Mueller, Karen Lisa — Arlington, Virginia Mullins. William Edward — Ozark Munson, James M. — Montgomery The student center means a center of activity. 237 Murphy, nn Montgomery Murphy, Donald Prattville Mm i ' li . Elaine — Abbeville Mm |ili . Mike — Notasulga Murphy, Robert —Huntsville Murphy, Susan— Dozier Yiiirin, Donna Phenix City Neal, Bruce Montgomery i i ■- ' . I! mn — Montgomery Nellums, Mike — Pcnsacola, Florida wU, Susan — Phenix City Newman, Joe — Phenix City Newsome, Judy — Ozark Newton, James — Prattville Newton, Kathy — Ozark Nichols, Julia — Geneva Ninas, Rusty — Columbus, Georgia Norrell, Gary — Tallassee, Florida Novotny, Elizabeth Jo — Robertsdale Ogletree, Walter — Georgetown, Georgia Olsen, Dennis — Fairhope Oppy, Ralph — Selma Ousley, Danny — Warm Springs, Georgia Overton, Beverly — Montgomery Owen, Tim — Troy Owens. Elmer — Troy Owens, Sandy — Montgomery Pace, Linda — Wetumpka Panhorst. Betsy — Montgomery Paramore, Janis — Cottenwood n $ (3 kJrk McCann Ended Lengthy Service To College Parish. Jerry — Opp Park. Althea — Brundidge Paulk, Ginger — Union Springs Payne, John — Lapine Payne. Sylvia — Montgomery Perdue. Sandra— Fort Deposit Philip-. Dawn — Montgomery Phillips, Brenda — Colquitt, Georgia Pittman, Donna— Opp Pierce, Laura— Greenville Pippin. Handy — Pensacola, Florida Petty. Richard — Selma ugg, Joe Hollywood, Florida oole, Bonnie — Prattville orter, Gloria Miami Springs Florida owe, Sharon f ' l ' p rescott, Janice Troy i i( e, Pamela Montgomery 238 Prather, Jeannie Marie Bagdad, Florida Pritchett, Barbara Jo — Union Springs Prock, Linda — Forest Park, Georgia Pi nil I, David — Troy Pugh, Pat — Clayton Purvis. Pal Doth un Quails, Dorothy — Troy Raley, Phillip Andalusia Randol, Mary — Reed, Patti- Montgomery Reese, Danny — Montgomery Reid, Arthur— Montgomery Renfroe, Bobby— Troy Revel], William— Opp Reynolds, Richard— Banks Rhodes, Dusty— Wetumpka Riley, Anthony— Greenfield, Indiana Richards, Leon — Panama City, Florida Richards, Linda — Phenix City Richhurg, Mart — Opp Riemer, Steve— Elberon, New Jersey Riddle, Mary — Troy Riggs, Gretchen — Fairhope Roberts, George — Abbeville Robertson, John — Enterprise Robinson, Martha — Eujaula Rogers, Jeffery — Montgomery Rodgers, Nelma — Brundidge Ross, Jaunett — Opp Roten, Frances — Troy " It says it doesn ' t know the answer. " 239 T Rouse, Martha Montgomery ' . " I l.i|i|i " Montgomery Russell, In in I.ut erne Russell, Donald- Rumcr Rutland, Chuck Columbus, Georgia Rutland. Millie Troy Ryals, Jackie Dothan Sander-, Clenda I. in erne Sanders, Joseph C. — Troy Sanders. Jimmy Ray Goshen Sasser, Stanley Wyatt — Andalusia Savola, Jack — Pensacola, Florida Sayer, Wanda Dale— Praltrille Seal. David E. — Andalusia Scale, James Ronald — Greenville Sellars, Lee — Montgomery Sellers, Jerry Muck—Headland Sessions, Linda R. — Fairfield Seymour, Elle B. — Hopewell, Virginia Sanders, Elmer — Troy Seymour, Judith Anne — Honoraville Sharpe, Christine Ellen — Mobile Sharpless, Buddy — Ft. Walton Beach, Florida Shaw, Martha C. — Montgomery Shiver, Martha — Atmore Shiver, Jerry — Opp Simmons, Jenifer — Montgomery Simmons, Ricky — Opp Simms, Sheryll Ann — Dothan Sipper, Cheryl La Juan — Luverne Howell And Stabler Named Vice-Presidents Skinner, Carol — Wetumpka Skipper, Janie — Destin, Florida Smith, Bohby Layne — Dothan Smith Elizabeth Carolyn — Daytona Beach, Florida Smith, Harold Kendall— C lio Smith, Johnny — Dozier Smith, Judy Carol Eujaula Smith, Kenneth Ray — Phenix City Smith. Linda Jean — Phenix City Smith. Philip — Andalusia Smith, Robert H. — Wetumpka Smith. Rosalyn Troy Smith, Suellen -Greenville Smith. Thomas Eugene Luverne Smith. Willard Montgomery Smith, Wyndham F. Montgomery Smithy. Elizabeth Ozark Snell, Katrina Ozark 240 Ml Sncllgrovc, Garrett Austin — Ozark Solomon, Suzanne — Abbeville Sowell, Florence E. — Montgomery Spear, Linda June — Dothan Spencer, Jine — Troy Spivey, Dwytte — Andalusia Stabler, Steve G. — Greenville Stallworth, Eva Laine — Beatrice Stanford, Eva Yvonne — Ozark Stanley, Ben — Opp Stanley, Steve — Opp Starr, Dick — Opelika Starr, Ken W. — Auburn Steed Rita E. — Brundidge Steele, Grady Malcolm — Eujaula Stewart, Wray — Cantonment, Florida Stewart, John David — Perry, Florida Stinson, Annette — Gcorgiana Stinson, Pamela — Dothan Stokes, Isaac — Andalusia Strachan, John M. — Mobile Strength, James Newton — Prattville Strickland, Beth — Montgomery Strickland, Ed — Montgomery Strickland, Jerry W. — Florala Stringer, Gerald — Greenville Stubbs, Judy — Ozark Suggs, J. Burnice — Montgomery Sullivan, Dennis — Montgomery Sullivan, Eleanor Ruth — Montgomery f${) ' !U J j fe ( P o ? n 3T 4; A ' M , tJ.Mtrh. fh ffl A Jm dim Picture Not Available Available l iil Students concentrate on the fine art of Ball Room Dancing. 241 Sullivan, Jerome — Gordo Sullivan, Lewis Alsobrook — h ' ewnan, Georgia Sullivan, Paul N.— Mill brook Sumerlin, Brenda Louise — Selma Sutton, Sammy —Ariton Sylvies, Eugene F. — Phenix City Tail, Sarah Ann — Camden Talbot, Patricia — Florala Talley, Linda Dell — Luverne Tant, James Earl — Phenix City Tarleton, Murray — Montgomery Tates, Timothy — Opelika Taunton, Alan — Tallassee Taylor, Linda — Red Level Taylor, Sue Green — Troy Tew, James Earl — Dothan Thagard, Leslie — Ozark Thomas, Carlton — Colquitt, Georgia Thomas, Dennis A. — Union Springs Thomas, Phillip Rex — Hartford Thomas, James M. — W ' etumpka Thompson, Jane — Midway Thompson, Alex — Montgomery Thompson, Billy — Troy Thome, Sherry — Montgomery Till, Kay — Forest Home Tiller, Rebecca Ann — Fairfield Tindell, Steve E. — Montgomery Tisdale, Charlie W. — Andalusia Tolbert, Tommy — Troy fa ft Ci p Tau Kappa Epsilon Wins Blood Donation Trophy U.M Trice. Mary Anne — Prattville Trip, Alford — Montgomery Tubbs, Glenn — Montgomery Turk, John — Eatontown, New Jersey Turk, Martha Jo — Auburn Turner, Billy L. — Greenville Turner, Dyke — Montgomery Turner, George W. — Dothan Turney. Berta Jean — Auburn Tyler. Barbara C..i c -Enterprise Van Dyken, Sandra I. — Fort Walters Texas Voyles, Sandra Slieryl — Troy Walker. David Melbourne. Florida Wall, Cary— Belle Glade. Florida Walker. Charles Blue Springs Walker. Stanley II.- Fairhope ' Walter, Linda L. 77 Walton. Hay -Opelika 242 Wambles, Charles Edward— Andalusia Ward, Kenny Molino an en, Richard L — Troy hi. ii. Joe Enterprise Warrick, Larry P. Ozark Watts, Marion Frank— Jasper Watson, Randall Kyle Headland Wat-en. Mice Excel Watson, Terry — Eufaula Welch. ( !her 1 I. in erne Weldon, Danny — Wetumpka West, James Montgomery Whidley, Nell— Safford Whitaker, Suzanne Wetumpka While, Andrew -Blithely, Georgia White, James Douglas — West Point, Georgia White, John Robert-— Prattville White, John Timothy— Bakerhill Whitman, Linda Ann — Montgomery Whit worth, Allen — Montgomery Wilkes, Mardi— Troy Wilkinson, Ronald Glen — Fort Deposit Wilkinson, Sammy — Blue Springs Williams, Juanita — Uriah Williams. R. J.—Dothan Williams, Marsha Lee — Montgomery Williams, James G. — Panama City, Florida Williams, James Edwin — Edison, Georgia Williams, J. A.— Millport Williamson, Jimmy — Luverne A£Jb .Md« MJfMJfc k Two Great pastimes . . . sleeping and eating. 24? Williamson, Pat — Luverne Wiiliford, Henry — Montgomery, Rebecca — Troy illiford, Suzanne — Troy Willis, Dave — Florala ilson, Mar Ida — Troy Wilson, Mary Pickens — Troy Wingaid, Debi — Montgomery Wingard, Joe — Eau Gallic, Florida Wingaid, Wi lliam Bert— Montgomery Witherington, Johnny — Troy Wolf, Pamela— Robcrtsdale Wood, Toni — Montgomery Wood, Brenda Jean — Ozark Woodall, Steve — Villa Rica, Georgia Woods, Margaret Rose — Clanton Woodson, John Daniel — Montgomery Wright, Glenda C.—Marbury Yarbrough, Barbara — Geneva Zorn, Carl — Dothan • i 244 Sophomores 24 c Adam-. ( Jrace Midway Adkinson, Travis — Dothan Alford, Andrea- Montgomery Alford, Pat — Luverne Allred, p]arl — Andalusia Anderson, George K. — Caryville, Florida Anderson, Ziba McGowin — Pine Apple Andress, Carolyn M. — Troy Ard, Cynthia Ann— Pensacola, Florida Armstrong, Judy — Head and Arnold, Bruce — Slocomb Ashcraft, Susan — Troy Austin, Robert D. — Troy Avant, Larry — Pruttville Ayers, Thomas — Atlanta, Georgia Baaek, Beverly — Andalusia Baker, Kendra — Dcntona Beach, Florida Barnes, Ronnie — Mobile Bass, Donald W.— Dothan Baxter, Ted — Manasquan, Neiv Jersey Sophomores Sponsor Christmas Dance Beavers, Thomas— Enterprise Bell, Phillip— Ashford Benton, Elizabeth — Opp Benton, Sarah — Montgomery Berry, Mike — Dothan Berry hill, Margie — Ashford Bess, Judy — Florala Bishop, Mike — Cairo, Georgia Blackwell, Carol — Phenix City Bloodgood, Gregory L. — Oakhurst, New Jersey Blount, Martha Jo — Troy Bockman, Jim Cray- Phenix City I! le, Steven Ray — Sidney, Ohio Bostick, Patricia — Headland Boswell, Felix — Montgomery 246 Bowdoin, Claudene — Elba Bowen, Eric A. — Lapine Boychuck, Russ — Montgomery Bozeman Louise F.- Elbn Bradley, Paul- - Green ville Bradley, Ralph — Kinston Bratcher, Jennifer E. Georgianna Breedlove, Celia — Prattville Brinsfield, Paul — Atlanta, Georgia Brodbeck, Martin A. — Fairhope Broeck, Sharon L. Ten — Daytona, Beach, Florida Brooks, Margie — Phenix City Brooks, Patrica — New Brockton Brooks, Richard Gerald — Montgomery Brooks, Ricky — Montgomery Brown, Judy — Clayton Bryan, Margaret — Elba Bryant, Vann Edward — Greensboro, Florida Burleson, Douglass Michael — Chancellor Burton, Richard — Prattville Butler, Larry — Dozier Bryam, Charles — Hueytown Byrd, Amelia — Frisco City Byrd, Billy— Ozark Bytd, Glenna Sue — Dothan WiMJ Jr " 1 1 « ,kt: ± ±+A A t, Mm. A L I Students find a moment of relaxation and enjoyment between classes in the Student Center. 247 Byrd, Sherry — Andalusia Byrd, Sim — Montgomery Caldwell, Johnnie L. — Thomaston, Georgia Caldwell, Roger Mac — Daderville Callaway, Margaret — Hope Hull Campbell, Dale — Andalusia Cann, Alfred — Enterprise Carmichael, Mark — Ozark Carter, Jeff — Albuquerque, New Mexico Carter, Jon — Seymore, Indiana Canthen, William -Montgomery Cawthorne, Johnny — Montgomery Chance, Bobby — Gantt Chandler, Linda — Wetumpka Chapman, Sybil — Troy Cherry, Bill — Montgomery Clark, Jenny — Ozark Clark, Teresa — Montgomery Cline, Joe — Pensdcola, Florida ( ' " In. I. ( ndgel DdlhlUI f College Acquires Medical Facility Colley, Gladys — Wetumpka Cooper, Ronald — Atmore Coston, Margaret — Union Springs Crockett, Davy — Dothan Crosby, Drusilla — Montgomery Crosby, James A. — Montgomery Crossland. Rusty — Tenafly, New Jersey ( " rump. Fred -Pensacola, Florida Curry, Medley — Montgomery Dagostin. Frank — Dothan Dale, Mary Jane — Enterprise Dansby, Bobby — Eufaula Dansby, Carol — Eufaula Davis, John Fort Walton Beach, Florida D,i is, Max I. Troy 248 Davis, Raymond— Dothan Dean, Vivian — Georgianna Dean, Wayne A. — Flomuton Dees, Alvin— Evergreen Del 1, Rosemary — Dothan Dickey, George G. — Montgomery Dillon, Robert — Melbourne, Florida Dominquez, Gil — Hialeah, Florida Dooling, Angeline — Geneva Hosier. Sara- Ozark Dour, Samuel Kieth— McKenzie Dowling, John Carroll— Enterprise Doyle, Dennis Michael — Jacksonville, Florida Driggers, Janie — Geneva Duke, June — Selma Duncan, Garland H.— Selma Dunn, James C. — Ozark Durden, Judy— Dothan Dwight. Julian — Letohatchie Eagerton, Larry — New Brockton Eaton, Jayne — Montgomery Eddins, Fred — Frisco City Eddins, Larry Carol — Frisco City Edwards, Carl Lee — Geneva Eiland, Marilyn— River Falls kkAhJtm Beards Hospital in downtown Troy was donat ed to the college by Doctors William T. Stewart and J. 0. Colley. 249 Filer-, Toinnn H. Montgomery Elijah, George II. Hope Hull Ellison, Selman Lee DeFuniak Springs, Florida Enilct. Lam Lee Bainbridge, Georgia Erl), Linwood Shaw Montgomery Erk, Holier! Orlando, Florida Etheridge, Robert Dothan Everage, Mar Virginia--Opp Fagan, Richard — Springfield, Massachusetts Falkner, Cornelia- Headland Farrar, Elizabeth-- Phenix City Fenn, Thomas Calvin — Troy Ferguson, Jim — Ocala, Florida Ferguson, Ronnie — Marbury Fernald, Laurance N. — St. Pelersbury, Florida Fillingim, Dale — Pensacola, Florida Finlay, Mary — Enterprise Fleming, Carolyn- -Geneva Floyd, Delanilh — Atmore Forrester, Sonny — Dothan C , L} u ,.±m.k ' . A New Dining Hall Opens . . . Seats 350 t h Francis, Patricia — Montgomery Franklin, Diane — Straughn Free, Connie — Geneva Fowler. Saundra — Dothan Fuller, Marion— Elba Gantt. Jimmy — Montgomery Garrard, Joan — Okeechobee, Florida Gay, Wayne — Andalusia George, Debbie M. — San Bernardino, California Gibbs, Janet L. Panama City, Florida Glass, James T. — Prattiille Glenn, Mary Ann — Ozark Glover, Wayne S. Turkey (reek, Florida Godwin, W. S. Pine Apple Goolsby, Dudley Eugene — Pinckard 250 Gordon, Walter — Cresvieiv, Florida (, Danny — Ozark Grant, John L. — Gulf Breeze, Florida Green, Darrell C— Montgomery Green, Linda Lee — Sanjord, Florida Green, Betty L. — Montgomery Green, Louise — Troy Gregory, Fran — Rutledge Griffith. Rodney- Tallassee Gumpf, Ed — Montgomery Hale, Brenda— Ozark Hanna, Jane — Montgomery Hannon, Donna — Tallassee Hard wick. Joy — Abbeville Harper, William A. — Panama City, Florida Hartin, Dianne — Honoraville Hartzog, Mary Ann — Bakerhill Hasenmyer, David — Montgomery Hastings, James Jeffery — Sarasota, Florida Hatcher, Don — Pensacola, Florida Hawkins, Ann — Eujaula Hawkins, Mary Elsie — Eufaula Hayes, Janice Marie — Chipley, Florida Hayes, Lih — Neiv Brockton Headley, David E. — Troy a e » - hMsMJfA " ?% New dining hall opens with a dinner for the faculty and special guests. 251 " Henderson, Ginny Bay Minette Henley, Ro ] — Montgomery Herndon, Barbara- Abbeville Herring, Ronnie - Montgomery Hickman, Lamar — Dot ban Hicks, Henry Sollie — Eujaula Higdon, Mary McKenzie Hill, Ann — Montgomery Hill, Ellen — Marianna Florida Hillman, Kathy — Brewton Hilyer, Joseph E. — Shorterville Hinson, Sandra — Cojfee Springs Hintz, Barbara — Montgome ry Hogan, Charlotte — Dotfian Hollan, Barbara — Lock hart Holley, Willis — Panama City, Florida Holman, W. Adrian — Ozark Hoot en, John — Flora la Hokkes, Peggy — Foley Home, Billy — Enterprise h A Playmakers Present Superb Performance " The Tempest " House, Rebecca — Lanett Howard, Tyson — Loivndesboro Howe, Robert — Montgomery Howell, Janice — Fairfax Hubbard, Mary Anne — Talladega Hubbard, Ted— Monte vallo Hudman, Jerry — Wetumpka Hudson. Joan— Montgomery Humphrey, Marigwenn — Georgianna Hunt, Sandra — Prattville Imbriaceo, Jerry Elizabeth. Xrw Jersey Jefcoat, John S.- Montgomery Jennings. Timothy — Montgomery Johnson. Brooks, Montgomery Johnson, Joe — Americas, Georgia 252 Johnson, Kay Andalusia Johnson, Larry — Panama City Florida Johnson, Robert — Demopolis Johnson, Tommy Montgomery Johnston, C. Floyd — Eclectic Johnston, Lynn — Eufaula Jones, David — Pensacola, Florida Jones, Jerry — Enterprise Joyner, Charles — Panama City Florida Juve, Martin— Little Neck, New York Kearlev, Lee — Flomaton Kelly, Bobby— Troy Kervin, Mona — McKenzie Killebrew, Allen — Montgomery Kinney, Helen — Montgomery Kirk, Martha— Dothan Knott, Ray— Prattville Know] ton, A ois—Robertsdale Kyle. John — Uriah Lane, Johnny — Pensacola, Florida Lane, Martha— A tmore Langford, Sula — Straughn Lawrence, Ann — Troy Lawrence, Deborah — Naples, Florida Lee, Martha — Cullman Playmakers Earl Scott. Ruth Newton and Henry Lide portray a scene from The Tempest. Richard Burton and Earl Scott were among many who worked long hours to make The Tempest a succe-s. 25? Lee, Rebecca a h I,«r, Kolirrt Montgomery Lester, Joe Glen wood Lindsey, Robert — Huntsville Little, Charles Luverne 1 iveakos, Dora — Greenville Loflin, Donna — Goshen Loftin, Jean — Montgomery Loggins, Gary — Dothan Lonyay, Barbara- -Phenix City McCall, Van — Enterprise McCarty, Michael— Dothan McCraney, Ronnie — Ashjord McCullough, Claudia, — Pratlville McDavid, Lamar — Montgomery McDonald, Denise — Fairhope McDonald, Melodie— Mobile McDougald, Martha — Luverne McGauly, Martha — Montgomery Mclnnis, James — Kinston JiA A -._ , ... dik JIM Alumni Hall Features Modern Facilities If Jk 1 McKissick, Roy — Montgomery McLeod, Patsy — Mobile McMillan, Francine — Montgomery McMillan, Neil, — Pensaeol Florida McMillian, Robert — Luverne McNeil, Ken — Montgomery Maddox, Warren — Bushnell Florida Maples, Ka mond — Selma Marler, Glenda — Elba Marshall. Robert — Montgomery Martin. William- Pratlville Massey, Shirley Highland Home Mathews, Mike Mobile Maxey, Kay — Montgomery May, Linda Sanford, Florida 254 Mayo, George — Montgomery Meadows, .1. Evers Andalusia Meigs Frank M. II Phenix City Miller, Keith — Enterprise Mills, Joanne— Luverne Mills, Thomas L. Jr. — Goshen Minis, Ronnie L. — Abbeville Miner, Karen — Sarasoia, Florida Mitchell, Jimmy- Montgomery Moffitl, Richard Thomas Jr. — Henderson, Tennessee Moore, Norman — Foley Moore, Rebecca — Bayou la Batre Moore, Virginia — Luverne Morrow, Judy — Selma Moseley, Doug — Montgomery Muller, Mary J. — Atmore Murphy, James R. — Greenville Myers, James Elmer — Wetumpka Myers, Richard — Lebanon, Indiana Nation, Jimmy E. Snow Rogen ' s Newton, Ruth — Ozark Nixon, Gwen — Crestview, Florida Noll, Suzanne — Montgomery Norris, Marion Snider — Montgomery Norris, Patricia— Dozier : If MMi v ft ft " I ' ll learn to smoke these things if it takes until my senior year. " Problems are solved by friendly discussion. 255 Norsworthy, Freida— Brewton Oswald, Hoy Montgomery Owen, Judith Gail — Gordon Owens, Harold Marianna, Florida Owens, Kenneth Ray — Montgomery Parducci, Johnny— Montgomery Parker, Darrell Wayne — Brundidge Payne, Ginger — Jackson Pelhani, Joseph K. — Graceville, Florida Perry, Ben — Montgomery Pettis, Robert Charles — Panama City, Florida Petty, Dorothy,— Highland Home Pickett, Mimi — Union Springs Pinckard, Lee — Elba Pipkin, Marvin — Atmore Pippen, Larry — Vernon, Florida Pittman, Sharon — Opp Pollard, Phil A.- -Montgomery Pouncey, Martha Nan — Goshen Powell, Paul E. — Florala JifL £ r» M M TSC Groups Perform At Inauguration Fete Prather, Harvey W. — Bagdad, Florida Price, Penny — Montgomery Proctor, Carole — Elba Proctor, Jack — Greensboro, Florida Pyron, Charles — Montgomery Ragin, Jack — Montezuma, Georgia Ramsey. Mary Frances — Andalusia Ray, James Jr. — Troy Reed, Malcolm — McLellan, Florida Reynolds, Jerry Montgomery Rice, Joe Dothan Riley, Roy B. Echo Robbins, Lee ' irginia Beach, Virginia Roberts. Roy — Columbia Robinson, Bettie Atmore 256 Rogers, Ned A.—Pineville, West Virginia Rogers, Steve — Enterprise Roses, Vincent W. — Pensacola, Florida Ross, Marie — Blue Springs Roth, George S. — Falls Church, Virginia Roundtree, Charlotte, Highland Home Roundtrec, Ted — Montgomery Rowell, Mary — Pensacola, Florida Rushing, Jimmy — Wetumpka Russell, Jack — Phenix City Sanders, James D. — Dothan Sanders, James E. — Montgomery Savola, Jack 0. — Pensacola, Florida Scribner, Paul C. Jr. — Coral Gables, Florida Schwab, Andy — Montgomery Scruggs, James R. — Excel Seals, Mary Faye—Cottondale, Florida Seay, Becca — Enterprise Shafenberg, Keith — Enterprise Sharp, Suzanne — Dothan Shaw, Dale — Mobile Shaw, Sandi — Union Springs Shipman, Wanda D. — Troy Shirah, Tharel — Clio Simpson, Joe — Opp k 4 1 The Red Wave ' ' Sound of l cipates in the Inauguration Parade. 257 Sims, Frank H. — Dothan Smith, Chuck — Montgomery Smith, Guy F. — Selma Smith, Helon — Abbeville Smith, Murgo — Pensacola, Florida Smith, Miriam — Coffee Springs Sorrells, Reginald — Cottonwood Sparks, Lowery H. — Pensacola, Florida Sprayberry, Daniel D.— Dothan Stagner, Charles — Montgomery Stall worth, Judith — Beatrice Stephens, Ann — Troy Stevens, Billy — Greenville Stinnette, Patty — Montgomery Stinson, Judy — Georgiana Stringfellow, Gary — Bay Minette Stripling, Margene — Troy Strozier, Jane — Fairhope Studdard, Alice — Troy Styons, Turner — Jamesville, North Carolina ft O C) JL Mk mtri Many Registration Problems Eliminated k !±Jih Suttle, Robert — Montgomery Sutton, Nedra — Headland Talbot, Mary Evelyn — Brundidge Tarter, Judy Martin — Ozark Taylor, Charlotte — Opp Taylor, Georgia Anne — Eufaula Taylor, Nickey C. — Opp Taylor. Timoth) — Greenville Tew, Jerry — Union Springs Tew, Tern — Headland Tew, Stanley Mason Montgomery Thomas, Sheldon S. Xicevillc, Florida Thompson. Julian — Jasper. Florida Thompson, Ray Enterprise Tidmarsh, Patricia- Ashville, North Carolina 258 Todd, Bettj Mobile Tomaini, l enn Hicksville, New Y ork Torrillo, l!i lili Montgomery Trawick, Bobby — Blakely, Georgia Traylor, lone Montgomery Trotter, Mary Helen — Troy Turner. Becky- Dothan Vamer, Martha E. — Union Springs Vicker, Walter Pern Enterprise Viekery, Judy — Huxjord Waites, El wood — Wetumpka Ward, Kathy Havana, Florida Watson, Lorraine (Jeorgiana Watts, Herman T. — Union Springs Webb, Brent E.— Sidney, Ohio Wel J , Carl B. — Lynn Haven, Florida Webb, Larry A. — Pensacola, Florida )X ebb, W. Damon — Montgomery W eldon, Jeanette — Montgomery Wells, Mary— Dothan Wilkerson, Walt — Enterprise Williams, Debby — Opp Williams, Ann Green — Troy Williams, Garry — Bayou La Batre Williams, Randy — Ceorgiana Williams, Rebecca — Clayton m (I ft fL • y 4 h .A ± h 1- 1 . A l Ml Who say? you have to he beautiful to date a football player? 25? Williams, Reginald — Montgomery Williford, Eileen — Troy Willis, Mailene -Elba Vt ilson, Brenda Faye Deatsville Wise, Cleta Anne — Dothan Wood, Cheryl Phenix City Wood, Philip — Selma Wright, Angelyn — Hartford Wyrosdick, Peggy — Luverne Yeager, Jerre — Fairhope Young, Stephen — Montgomery Ziegler, David — Miami, Florida Zwahlen, Ginger — Miami, Florida Henderson, Marie — Crestview, Florida Talhot, Frances May — Troy ' €M £| mb i Most weekends during the year found students enjoying SGA sponsored dances. 260 Juniors 261 dams, Brenda — Andalusia Adkinson, Carolyn- Mobile Anderson, Kenny- Caryville, Florida Aplin, George — Troy Armstrong, Tom— Monroe, Georgia Ashurst, Joan — Tallassee Attaway, Gerald Birmingham Autery, Frank — Montgomery Autery, John — Greenville Baca, Elena — San Diego, California Bailey, Sue — Frisco City Baker, George — De Funiak Springs, Florida Baldwin, Brenda — Altha, Florida Barganier, Bichard — Montgomery Barkley, Edward — Fairhope Barrentine, Peggy — Duthan Bartlett, Sandra — FJothan Batts, Thomas — Ozark Baxley, Max — Samson Baxter, Sarah — Dothan Juniors Host To Seniors At Annual Cotton Ball +4 Benson, Sandra — Pensacola, Florida Biannucci, Mike — Stockton, California Billy, Cecile — Montgomery Birchfield, Carole — New Brockton Bludsworth, Joe — Ozark Bowers, Carolyn — Evergreen Boyd, Kathy — LaPine Brannan, Roheit—Stockbridge, Georgia Brogden, Douglas McKenzie Brogdon, Terry — Wetumpka Brown, Ansley — Montgomery Brown. Bronwy — Phenix City Brown, John — Autaugm Me Brown, Margaret — Ocala, Florida Brown, Sharon — Montgomery 262 Brown, William — Phenix City Bryan, Ronnie Hurt lord Beulow, Pete — Enterprise Buie, Cynthia- Dotkan Bullock, Gale Montgomery Burgess, Gorden — Florida Burkett, Sue — Samson Burns, Jim — Breuton Burns, Mary — Phenix City Busby, Robert- -Montgomery Bush. Bobby — Phenix City Byrne, Charles — Fairhope Byrns, Dennis — Fairhope Caldwell, James — Orlando. Florida Capshaw, Meredith — Geneva Carlisle, Roger — Selma Carlson, Linda — Waycross, Georgia Carmichael, Barbara — Ozark Carmichael, Cosby — Selma Carroll, Doratha — Graceville, Florida Carter, J. N. — Selma Catrett. Linda — Glenwood Chad wick, James — Montgomery Chancey, Barbara — Shalimar, Florida Cherry, Carolyn — Ashford ( f| $ IN and out ... in and out . . . never a break in the routine. 263 Childers, Sandra — Foley Clark, Billy -Louisville (lark. Cheryl— Elba ( lark. James (hurl, ( lark. Jane hurl, Clark, Mikel — Slocomh Clark, Patricia— Fort Walton Beach, Florida Clark, Wayne Montgomery Clemmons, Archie — Caryville, Florida Clenney, Lavon — Colquitt, Georgia Collins, Charles — Montgomery Collins, Joe — Panama City, Florida Comstock, Kerry — Fort Myers, Florida Council, Dorothy — Brundidge Cook, Stephanie — Florida Cook, Don — Birmingham Coots, Dianne — Bay Minette Crockett, Becky — Satellite Beach, Florida Crumpler, Denny — Troy Crusey, Tom — Sidney, Ohio Playmakers Provide Top Performance of Beckett t mhiiMi, Currie, James — Guljport, Mississippi Daughtry, Jerry — Newton Davis, Ed — Montgomery Davis, Gail — Lumpkin, Georgia Davis, Nellwyn — Samson Deal, Charles — Opp Deason, Diane — Prattville Deavers, Ken — Dozier Deininger, Gunter — Munich, Germany Deloney, Jerry — Ozark Dickey. Rexton- Glenwood Doolittle. Jennie Montgomer) Duke, David — Montgomery Dukes, Joyce Dothan Dunn, Diane — Troy. 264 Dwyer, Betty— fficfcswV e, New York Eddins, William —Westville, Florida Enslen, John — Montgomery Falsone, Cathy Hicksville, New York Fanner, Henrietta- Greenville Feller, Thomas — Pensacola, Florida Finch, Sheila — Samson Findley, Patricia Red Level Finstad, Paul — Stone Mountain, Georgia Foster. Fay— Greenville Fowler, Nora — Troy Franklin, Joseph — Luverne Franklin, Sharon — Rut edge Freeman, Tom — Dothan Friedman, J. Don — Tavares, Florida Fuller, Paul — Fort Walton Beach, Florida Garrett, Charles — Lynn Haven, Florida Gettys, Alfred — St. Petersburg, Florida Gavin, Ruford — Camden Gihson, Edward " Hoot " — Demopolis Giddens, Margaret — Montgomery Gilbert, Beverly — Blakely, Georgia Giles, Jimmy — Atlanta, Georgia Gilliland, Ray — Billingsby The creative process . . . from raw materials ... to a work of art. 265 Givens, Foyi icei Me, Florida Graham, James 0. Panama ( ' it . Florida i .1 ill. mi. Vicki Sarasota, Florida i I " iniin Gordon — Do than • Ireen, larlanda Clay ton Green, Margaret Talladega Greene, Wanda Florala Grice, John M. DeFuniak Springs, Florida Guinn, Mar) Gilma Troy (■mill r. Ramona G. — Dotlmn Cu . Marguerite — Montgomery Haggard. Lamar — Montgomery Harris. Judith G. — Bonifay, Florida Florida Harris, Judith G. Bonifay, Florida Hatcher, Roger — Columbus, Georgia Hayes, Doris — Milton, Florida Hayes, .Martha — Brewton Hendricks, Linda — Jackson, Mississippi Hendricks, Sue — Jay, Florida Herzog, Tom — Montgomery f f ft(%r j dA , ' Greeks Show Progress As AAfl Goes National C$ jhM M liM Hickman. William W. — Enterprise Hill, Sharon Lee — Montgomery Hill. Wallace— Se ma Hnlladay. Bobby S. — Goshen Hollon, Robert- Montgomery Holt, Sandra — Samson Howard, Miriam — Troy Hughes, Jeannie - Greenville Hughes. Lester Patrick — Geneva Hutcheson. Rebecca Sue — DeFuniak; Springs, Florida Hutchinson. Charles — Florala Jacobs, Donna — Pensacola, Florida Jacobs, Jimmy " Jake " — Dotlmn Jeffcoat, Jack — Ozark Jewell, Janelh — Graceville, Florida 266 Jinright, Charles Montgomery Johns, Charles E. — Mobile Johnson, Girol — Panama City, Florida Johnson, .Marcus E. — Samson Johnson, Miriam Montgomery Johnson, Tommy K. — Ft. Walton Beach, Florida Johnston, Ann — Brundidge Jones. Billy — Pensacola, Florida Jones, Gary R. — Billingsley Jones, Lee — Sajjord Jones. Linda Lou — Enterprise Jones. Nancy Jane — Bonijay, Florida Justice, Phyllis — Hartford Kendrick, Judy — Troy Kennedy, Karen — Greenville Kilpatrick, Eunice — Troy King, Charles B. — Grand Ridge, Florida Kirkland, Aquilla Ann — Abbeville Knowles, Betty — Headland Lambert, Norma— Andalusia Lancaster, Babs — Montgomery Lang, Jules — Douglas, Georgia Langston, James — Montgomery Larkin, Robert F. — Dothan Law, Nancy — Union Springs ' Aw forget it, they are out of scotch. 267 Lawrence, James Donald- Opp Layton, John Ashjord I i e, Johnny- Cordon I ee, Sharla Donalsonville, Georgia Leitch, Carolyn Warianna, Florida Lev, is, Marsha Gt neva Lewis, Scotly — Honda Lide, Henrj Selma Lilly, Donna — Ft. Rucker Lindsay, Thresia (hurl, Lindsley, Jane Marler — Foley Liveakos, George H. — Greenville Locklier, Judy — Flomaton I owery, Frank — Ocoee, Tennessee Lund in, Gail — Milton, Florida Lui ie, Doug -Dothan McAliley, Mike — Genera McCord, Jacquelyn- Prattville McCoy, Mickey — Geneva McDonald, Ellen— Mobile mAh, a° ' ■ " fd A Payne Elected Homecoming Queen fiA McDonald, Judy — Wetumpka McDuffie, Linda Enterprise McGill, Brenda— Bay Minette McGowan, Linda Montgomery Mclnvale, Kathleen — Georgiana McLemore, Jenny — Phenix City McLeod, Sarah— Dothan MeKinley, Gerald Clark — Fountain Manley, Pat— Montgomery Manning, Kay — Milton, Florida Marsh, Dalbert — Enterprise Martin, I ' aulotu — Abbeville Martin. Sandra — Eclectic Mashburn, Linda Lee — Trussville Mathews, Nelda — Dothan 268 Mazzacco, Edward — Long Branch, New Jersey Meriwether, Ben Montgomery Metcalf, Max Opp Miller, Fred Mack Flomaton Milner, Rosemarj Pensacola, Florida Moates, Venita Enterprise Moorefield, Richard Columbus, Georgia Moore, Danny Dothan Morgan, H. O. — Dothan Moring, Cynthia Montgomery Morrison, Billy — Dothan Moseley, John T. — Montgomery Mosley, Mary Louise — Fort Deposit Moll. Thomas David — Red Level Murphy, Carol — Andalusia Murphy, William — Abbeville Myers, Ira Grady — Montgomery Nelson, Richard J. — Montgomery Neuendorf, Dale — Greenville Neustaedter, Terry Lee — Pensacola, Florida Newton, Rebecca — Ashjord Nowling, Elton — Jay, Florida Oliver, Charles — Enterprise Oliver, Danny — Dothan O ' Neal, Dave— Troy r o o c u n p p ft f 6 P MiA r p t a 4 I r. :.k+! L f iM Homecoming Queen Ginger Payne surveys parade activities. 269 O ' Neill, Norma -Montgomery Opitz, Mik — Montgomery ( Iwen, Larrj Red Lei el Padgett, Vivian- Panama City, Florida I ' .ni-li. DomxUl— Headland Parker, Dan Trenton, Florida Parker, Darrell— Claud Parker, Phyllis M. — Fairhope Pate, Buford H. — Camden Peak, Ellis Lee — Troy Pennington, Katlierine — Savannah, Georgia Perry, Patricia Ann — Bradenton, Florida Perry, Robert — Hurtsboro Phelps, Lena— Greenville Phillips, Don — Headland Philpott, Mike — Louisville Pierce, Thomas — Opp Pilcher, Joseph — Ft. Walton, Florida Poitevint, Kent — Dothan Powell, Texal E. — Andalusia in A+ A A M Dill ' s First Resident Becomes Aid Officer Price, Robert — Lockhart Reaves, Douglas — Camden Reeves, Rodney — Dothan Reynolds, Robert — Abbeville Rhody, Mary — Greenville Rice, Theresa — Prattville Riddle, Sylvia— Phenix City Robb, Linwood — Pensacola, Florida Robbins, Ramona — Albany, Georgia Robinson, Sam R. — Eujaula Kit. ( li.ulotte — Eujaula Rogers, Archer S. — Hayneville Rogers, Bobb) Fort Deposit Rosser, Gina — Newton Row lette, Tricia (hurl, 270 Roy, John W. Pensacola, Florida Salerno, John — Long Brunch, New Jersey Saunders, Juanita — Westville, Florida Savoie, Lawrence It. Walton Beach, Florida Schaeffer, Bettj St. Petersburg, Florida Sebring, Darrell — Montgomery Sellers, Patsy — Montgomery Sewell, Janellt — Graceville, Florida Shell, Jettie Owassa Shirah, Bobby — Blue Springs Shoults, Vicki — Selma Sims, Marshall — Frisco City Sims, Thomas — Enterprise Skinner, Patricia — Monroeiille Smith, Betty — Ozark Smith, Joseph — Ozark Smith, Lythanial — Eujaula Snellgrove, Buena — New Brockton Snellgrove, Margaret — Dothan Snyder, Richard — Panama City, Florida Spears, Roy — Samson Speigner, David — Enterprise Spivey, Connie — Phenix City St. Pierre, Arthur — Lowell, Massachusetts Stabler, Lance — Ft. Walton. Florida Stafford. Hubert — W ' estville, Florida Steadham, Diane — Fairhope Stephan, Toni — Crestview, Florida Stevens. Mitchell — Evergreen Stone, Billy — Troy Strickland, James Ray — Carlowiille Stringfellow, Carol — Ashford Sutphen, Robert — Hicksville, Neiv York Tate, Thomas — Camden Tatum, Johnny — Montgomery Tatum, Lanier — Deatsville Taylor, Frances J. — Stapleton Taylor, Janice — Highland Home Tew, Bobby — Dothan Thompson, Sue — Valparaiso, Florida mm ■ L +m±1i± ■■■ ' ft ft 271 Thorpe, Larry — Atlanta, Georgia Threadgill, Bill— Troy Tidwell, Raymond — Cantonment, Florida Tisdale, Jerome — Selma Tom I in, Billy — W etumpha Trawiek, GillxTt — Ozark Trii ., Donna — Florida Venkler, Chester L. — Panama City, Florida Vitiello, Joan — Brentwood, New York Walker, Howard- Cottonwood Waters, Annette — Newton Waters, James F. — Enterprise Weems, Fred — Ft. Walton, Florida Williams, Anna Martin — Clayton Williams, Glenn — Geneva Williams, Shirley — Foley Williamson, Rick — Greenville Wilson, Ben — Brundidge Wilson, Bud — Montgomery Wingard, Robert — Eclectic Q IP Q (ft Dr. Mew Introduces " Happening " To TSC Wingard, Martha — Eclectic Wise, Deathra — Valparaiso, Florida Winner, Mike — Mobile Wood, Kenneth — Gantt Wood, Lisa- -Headland Wright, Shirley — Selma Zito, Marilyn — Melbourne, Florida Hamilton, Stirling H. — Greenville 272 : y m m Seniors 273 Abbott, Sara — Phenix City Abernathy, Douglas — Montgomery Adams. Gilbert — Lillian Adams, Joe— Louisville Adams, Nelle — Headland Adkins, Gerald — Dolhan Akrens. Donald — Pensacola Florida Akright. Jane — Atmore Alford, Etheline — Samson Alford, Freddie — Geneva Allen. Faye — Enterprise Andrews. Lamar — Ozark Appling, Penny — Columbia Ashler. Phil Jr. — Pensacola Florida Ballentine. Sandra — Montgomery Barefoot. Thomas — Brockton Barnes, Larry — Geneva Barrow, Jim — Brew ton Bass, Penny — Opp Bastien, Carol — Headland Bastien. Wilfred Jr. — Dolhan Bales. Gary — Immokalee, Florida Beall, Velinda — Brantley Beatv. Glenda — Louisville 274 Beaty, James — Louisville Belcher. Donna — Union Springs Bell, Rex — Panama City, Florida Bickel, Vickey. Troy Biggs. Frederick — Monroeville Blair, Leonard — Jacksonville, Florida Bond, Sue Carol — Ozark Bowden, Carolyn — Greenvdle Bowen, Shirley — Rockford Bowers, Michael — Destin, Florida Brahham, Agnes — Union Springs Brigance, James Wendell — Dillingsley Mary Helen Trotter Named Best Dressed Girl Dean Harmon and the Spires undertook a campus beautification project. 275 Brooks, Gail — Montgomery Brooks. Wayne E. — Repton Brown, Margaret Jo -Dothan Brown. Mary E. — Enterprise Brown, Wendell — Evergreen Browning, Buddy — Orlando, Florida Bruce, Ruby Leslie — Elba Bryan, Arthur — Opp Bryan, Linda Carol — Opp Bryan. Millard Jackson — Foley Bryson, Ralph Jay — Selma Bush. Julia Lee — Eujaula Byrd, Patricia Carol — Hartford Cadwell. Mert Jr. — Bainbridge, Georgia Calhoun, Sallie Grubbs — Columbia Gary, Robert — Evergreen Casion, Carol Blish— Union Springs Caylor, Mary Angela— Union Springs Chambers, Larry — Montgomery Chisum, Barbara — Andalusia Clark. La Paula — Montgomery Claybrook, Lauria Lavinn — Luverne Clayton. Jack — Smith Clayton, Janith — W ' illiamston, South Carolina 276 Clem, Harry Taylor — Gcorgiana Cobern, Elizabeth — Montgomery Coleman, Ann Harrelson — Dothan Coleman, Karen Whigham — Samson P :ola. Coleman. Donald Claude Florida Combs, Henry E. — Scuddy, Kentucky Conley, James Kent — Bartoiv, Florida Connor, Frances Nicoli — Troy Copper, Elizabeth Peters — Andalusia Courson, Jerry L. — Jacksonville, Florida Craft, Lawrence — Pike Road Crosby, Dennis — Foley TSC Gagers Win Chamber Of Commerce Tourney Gloria Lee gropes for the right words for her editorial. " Yes, I know what Dickey ' s column said! " 277 Crowell, Thomas — Letahatchie Cunningham. John Richard — Petrey Curtis, Ginger — Troy Curtis. Sandra — Troy Daniels. Charles — Milton, Florida Davis, Ivey — Dozier Davis, Shirley Ann — Dothan Day, Vickie — Atmore Deese, Mary Braswell — Ashjord De Rienzo, Anne — Manhattan, New York Drake, Mary — De Funiak Springs, Florida Duell, Ron — Enterprise Dunn, Gloria — Troy Edwards, Coit D. — Frostburg, Maryland Ellis, Martha A. — Auburn Euhanks. Earl L. — Ashjord Farrar, Susan — Phenix City Fail. Joseph Lavne Jr. — Luverne Ferrell. Kay — May Minette Fleming. Dora Ann — Geneva Ford, John Donaldson — Montgomery Fowler. Larry — Dothan Francisco, Donald Clark — Pensacola, Florida Franklin. William G. Jr. — Opp 278 Frazier. Julia Almyra — Andalusia Gantt. Marion — Gantt Gassett, Carl D. — Ozark Gibbs, Terry — Florala Gibson, Jerry W. — Rutledge Gillis, George Clay — Dolhan Good, Betty Jean — Foley Gooden, Durwood Lamar — Opp 1l " ' i Gooden. Lynda Bryant — Opp Granberry, Bill — fleadland Grant, Thomas J. Jr. — Parsippany, New Jersey Green, Glenda — Clayton V y Collegiate Singers Brought Out New Album 279 Green, James Levoid — Coffee Springs Green, Sudie — Midland City Green, Wanda — Bainbridge, Georgia Greene, Randall L. — Clayton Greene, Raymond Madison — Montgomery Gregory, Jean — Neivville Gregory, Richard — Eclectic Griesemer, Jean — Pottstown, Pennsylvania Griffin, Mack — Greenville Griffin, Nancy — Troy Griggs, Durwood Winston, Jr. Headland Griggs, Vicki — Samson Griswold, Ewell — Jack Gunter, Jeanie — Dothan Guthrie, Herman Keith — Theodore Guy, Rebecca — Prichard Hall, Sunny — Havana, Florida Hammond, Carol Yarbrough — Geneva Hancock, Dorothy Jennine — Phenix City Harrelson, Jimmy L. — Sanford Harris, Jennifer — Troy Harrison, John — Selma Hart, Jean — Graceville, Florida Harvey, James Malcomb — Andalusia 280 ■ I Hayes, Lulaclay — Greenville Headley, Sarah — Selma Heite, Ruth — Bradenlon, Florida Helms, Jackie — Neiv Brockton Highfill, Mitch— Winter Garden, Florida Holley, Steve — Samson Hood, Edward — Selma Hudson, Donna — Shalimar, Florida Hudson, William — Highland Home Hughes, George — Geneva Hughes, Gloria — Auburndale, Florida Ingram, Doug — Tallassee Jeff Cotton Wins UMOC Contest Some reach eagerly for the books of Knowledge; others can ' t bear to look. 28 Jeffcoat, Linda — Elba Jenkins, Margaret — Dothan Johns, Amanda — Gantt Johnson, Doug — Greenville Johnson, Roger — Uriah Johnson, Sheron — Seale Johnston, Marta — Eclectic Jones, James — Miami, Florida Jones, Julellyn — Newton Jordan, Judy — Opp Keller, Barbara — Troy Keller, Louis D. — New Brunswick, New Jersey Kelley, Ann Wilson — Troy Key, Amelia Rue — Dothan Kicklighter, Ray- — Mershon, Georgia Kimbro, Nell Raborn — Andalusia Kirkland, Clifton — Headland Kirkland, Lawson C, Jr. — Eufaula Knighten, Barbara Jane — Highland Home Knowles, Brenda Sharon — Columbia Krueger, Irene — Foley Langlois, Norm — Jeivett City, Connecticut Lankford, Robert Thomas — Gantt Lawson, Eloise — Montgomery 282 Lee, Chester Weston — Donalsonville, Georgia Lee, Peter R. Islip, New York Leonard, Ellen — Mobile Little, Larry — Autaugaville McAllister, Robert Edward — Pensacola, Florida McCartha, Corinne Cowen — Troy McCartha, Tim — Troy McCord, Gwendolyn — Prattville McCutchin, Betty T. — Eujaula McDaniel, Carroll — Enterprise McFall, Paul — Pensacola, Florida McGhee, Larry Nyle — Ozark f ffy Andrews And Salter Share Honors of Mr. -Miss TSC One will find students enjoying all forms of music around the campus. 283 McLendon, Jerry L. — Columbia McQueen, Ann — East Tallassee Mahan, Freda — Creslvieiv, Florida Marchman, Martha Doughtie — Ozark Marier, Freddie Andrews — Troy Marler, Ronald A. — Tuscaloosa Mask, Charl es — Montgomery Mayo, Margaret H. — Niceville, Florida Meadows, Gary — Hartford Merriwether, Nancy — Monroeville Messer, Peggy — Grand Ridge, Florida Moncrief, Phillip — Montgomery Moody, Roy — Kinston Morgan, Thomas Henry III — Pensacola, Florida Morris, James Ted — Panama City, Florida Morris, Ralph — Phenix City Morrison, Juliette — Bakerhill Morrow, Jackland Ann — Greenville Morrow. Linda — Pensacola, Florida Morton, Samuel Chandler — Greenville Mount, Sue — Dothan Mullins, Mary Sue— Ozark Mussleman, John Paul — Troy Mussleman, Margaret McKinnon — Troy 284 Myers, Ruth — Blountstown, Florida Nelson, Carolyn- — Ashford Nelson, Elaine — Daleville Neustaedter, Jeannette Morris — Milton, Florida Newton, James Neil — Greenville Nichols, Tommy — Montgomery Nichols, Walter P. — Montgomery Nicholson, Martha Elon — Bainbridge, Georgia Nix, Paul — Bainbridge, Georgia Nobles, Angela — Kinston Nobles, Wayne — Montgomery Olds, Jean — Louisville PS - - Ill IA Mrs. Rose Retires As President ' s Secretary y x Student teachers gain rewarding experiences through their work with children. 285 Otten, Linda — Hicksville, New York Padgett, Max — Bonifay, Florida Parish, Elmeda Armstrong — Dothan Parish, Joseph Edward — Clayton Paro, Donald L. — Pensacola, Florida Peel, Betty Jane — Louisville Peffer, Joseph — Avon Park, Florida Penuel, Ronald Lloyd — Ashford Perdue, John — Greenville Pittman, Marilyn — Westville, Florida Popham, Jake — Waycross, Georgia Porter, Edward H. Blountstoivn, Florida Prevost, Joseph P. — Panama City, Florida Price, Madonna — Molino, Florida Ragland, John — Jasper Redmon, Ollice N. — Palmetto, Florida Reed, Nancy — Mobile Reeder, James M. — Slocomb Reese, Mike — Pheni.x City Reynolds, Linda — Donalsonville, Georgia Rhodes, Derward B., Jr. — Foley Richarme, Harold — Milton, Florida Riddle, Roger D.- — DeFuniak Springs, Florida Roberts, Joan Carole — Brundidge 286 Robinson, Bonne — Niceville, Florida Robison, Dorothy Ruth — Evergreen Roche, Robert J. — Vernon, Florida Rogers, Sandra Harvell — Troy Roling, James C. — Troy Ropos, Mary Ann — Elberta Russell, James Garcia — Andalusia Russo, Andrea — Sarasota, Florida Ryals, Alice Miriam — Troy Salter, Penny — Camden Schack, Howard E. — Hicksville, New York Schmitz, Donald — Montgomery 287 l Schomberg, Randall James — Phenix City Scott, Keith — Dothan Seale, Glenn Jr. — Evergreen Seidemann, Constance — Brentwood, New York Shaw, James Howell — Fort Meade, Florida Shelley, Colista Ann — Headland Shelley, Vicki Dianne — Headland Sheppard, Homer E., Jr. — Pensacola, Florida Shirah, Hugh — Columbus, Georgia Shofner, Joe — Milton, Floirda Simmons, Linda — Vernon, Florida Simmons, William David — Dothan Skipper, Laurie — Ozark Sloan, Catherine — Mobile Smiley, Benny — Breuton Smith, Hilda — Brewton Smith, James Clyde Jr. — Montgomery Smith, Lamar — Atmore Spadavecchia, Nicholas P. — Long Branch, New Jersey Stafford, Ronald J. — Pensacola, Florida Stanko, William Scott, Kissimmee, Florida Stephens, H. Joe — Montgomery Stephens, John — Savannah, Georgia Stevens, Sharon — Greenville 288 Stewart, Richard B. — Panama City, Florida Still. Martha Anne — Dothan Stinson, Billy Joe — Greenville Stokes. Justine — Andalusia Stopa. Joseph S. Jr. — Chicago, Illinois Strange, Sammy — Havana, Florida Stratton. Martha Ann — Troy Sweat, Robert I. — Bradenlon, Florida Taylor, Carol — Montgomery Teal, Gloria Faye — Abbeville Temple, Earle H. — Dozier Thorne, Frances Marie — Crestview, Florida Reading Center Meets Students 9 Needs Various forms of relaxation prevail on the campus of TSC. 289 Thrower. James W. — Dothan Tillery, Billy W.— Cen Towery, Cheryl Lynn — Troy Trawick, Linda — Bay Minelte Triplett. Carol — Lynn Haven, Florida Trotter, Ann Laverne — Shady Grove Tuggle, Richard — Fori Meade, Florida Turner, Linda Lou — Enterprise Urquhart, Diana — Fort W alton Beach, Florida Urquhart, H. Neal — Fort Walton Beach. Florida Vaughan, Henry Asa III — Tuskegee Vice, Judith Grantham — Mobile Vice, Wiley D. — Troy Wachoh, Betty — Panama City, Florida Wagner. John William Jr. — Sarasota, Florida Walker, Hale— Mobile Waller. Charles — Ashford Walls, Shirley— Phenix City Warren, Betty Jane — Rutledge Warren, Wilbur — Enterprise Watson. Carl H. — Georgiana Weeks, Linda — Dothan Wells, Ann Mclnnis — Enterprise Wells, Donald Dwight — Dothan 290 White, Carolyn Bell — Flomaton White, John E. — Andalusia Whitehurst, Patsy — Mobile Whitmer, Donald Alan — Troy Wilkes, Rachel— Elba Wilkes, Wayne — Coffee Springs Williams, Carl — Headland Willis, Pat— New York City, New York Wilson, Judy Hugghins — Andalusia Wilson, Nedra Melissa — Glenwood Wood, Marilu— Titus Woodham, Pete — Opp Site Selected For Wesley Foundation Building " Hoot " sizes up the situation. Alright, where did they put the funny papers. 291 • 4 tfj M A c 1 mM M iA hMiM u Woolbright. John B. — Boynton Beach, Florida Wright, Johnny — Brundidge Yarbrough, Thera Faye — Midland City Brown, Sue — Flomaton Baldwin, Charles Lester — Birmingham East, John Michael — Phenix City Faulk, Dwight — Honoraville Gardner, Kenneth L. — Frisco City Johnson. Bennie Rex — Ashjord Keeffe, Robert — Andalusia Lee, Roger Allen — Selma Michnowicz, Casimir J. — Steubenville, Ohio Rutledge, Wes — Pensacola, Florida Youngblood, Larry W. — Enterprise Ziglar, Billy Jack — Jack 292 Senior Directory ABBOTT, SARA JANE B.S., Elementary Education-History; SNEA ABERNATHY, DOUGLAS B.S., Business Administration-Social Science, History ADAMS, GILBERT B.S., Sanitary Science; Theta Chi; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College ADAMS, JOE B.S., Business Administration-Art; Choir; Collegiates ADAMS, NELLE SOLOMON B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA; Playmakers; Gavel Cluh, Pres. ADKINS, GERALD D. B.S., Accounting-Business; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College; Accounting Club AKRENS, DONALD B.S., History-Counseling; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College AKRIGHT, JANE B.S., Social Science-English; Tropoli- tan Staff; Kappa Delta Pi ALFORD, ETHELENE B.S., Elementary Education-English; WAA; Adelphes; Palladium Staff; SNEA ALFORD, FREDDIE MAULDIN B.S., English-Business Education; Women ' s Gavel Club; Dames Club: WAA; SNEA ALLEN, FAYE B.M.E., Music Education-Applied Piano; BSU, Music Chrmn., Freshman Council, Program Services Chrmn.; Collegiates, Accompanist; Madrigals; Adelphes; SAI, Sergeant-at-Arms; Women ' s Judiciary, Jr.-Sr. Representa- tive; MENC, Treasurer; SNEA ANDREWS, LAMAR B.S., Math; Transfer, Vanderbilt U; Basketball Team; " T " Club; Pi Kappa Phi, Pres; SGA, Vice-Pres.; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Mr. TSC APPLING, PENNY B.S., Psychology-History, Social Science; Hamil House Council; SNEA ASHLER, PHIL JR. B.S., General Science-Math, Psychol- ogy; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; Canterbury Club, Pres. ; Proctor, Clem- ents Hall BALDWIN, CHARLES LESTER B.S., Business Administration-Mar- keting; Theta Chi, Treasurer; Sr. Class Treasurer BALLENTINE, SANDRA B.S., Elementary Education; Choir; Phi Mu; WAA; SNEA; ACE; WHPER BAREFOOT, THOMAS WINSTON B.S., Physical Science, Math-Geogra- phy; Clements House Council; Track Team, Crosscountry BARNES, LARRY B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing; BSU-Greater Council, Pres, Vice- Pres. Summer Council; Jr. Class Sen- ator; House Council BARROW, JIM B.S., History-Social Science, Mar- keting; Argonauts; Football Team; Pi Kappa Phi, Archon; IFC Repre- sentative BASS, PENNY B.S., English-History, Social Studies; Choir; Gavel Club; Alpha Delta Pi, Historian BASTIEN, CAROL LANGFORD B.S., English-Social Science, History; Adelphes; Dames Club; SNEA BASTIEN, WILFRED THOMAS B.S., Economics, General Business BATES, GARY BEALL, VELINDA ELIZABETH B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; SNEA BEATY, GLENDA FAYE B.S., Elementary Education; Dames Club; International Club; SNEA BEATY, JAMES LARRY B.S., Math-Physical Science; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi BELCHER, DONNA DUPREE B.S., Elementary Education; Band; ACE; Collegiates; Women ' s Gavel Club; Phi Mu; SNEA BELL, REX DONALD B.S., Math-Chemistry, Biology; Trans- fer, Chipola Jr. College, Auburn U.; Theta Chi, Chaplain; BSU-Summer Choir, Communications Committee, Worship Committee; Proctor, Clements Hall BICKEL, VICKEY WYLENE B.S., Elementary Education; Religious Council BIGGS, FREDERICK EARLE B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing, Social Science; APO, Sec; Ar- gonauts: Phi Beta Lambda BLAIR, LEONARD GERALD B.S., Business Administration, Market- in g; Track Team; Theta Chi; Dill Hall-Proctor, Ass ' t Director; Forum Club, Pres.; Alumni Hall, Ass ' t Di- rector; Student Health Services Com- mittee BOND, SUE CAROL B.S., Elementary Education-History, Social Science; Dames Club; SNEA: ACE BOWDEN, CAROLYN B.S., Physical Education-Business Transfer, U. of Alabama; Choir; WHPER; WAA; Phi Mu BOWEN, SHIRLEY B.S., Math-Chemistry, Physical Science; BSU; WAA; Adelphes; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Spires; Senator, Gardner Hall BOWERS, MICHAEL JOSEPH B.S., Physical Education-Social Science, History; BSU, Greater Council; Hper; Palladium, Sports Editor; APO; Pres., Jr. Class, Sr. Class; Jr. Class Favor- ite; " T " Club; Cross-Country Track Team; SNEA; Historian, Clements BRABHAM, AGNES GREEN B.S., Math-English; Kappa Delta Pi; Spires BRIGANCE, JAMES WENDELL B.A., Physical Education-Counseling; BSU — Freshmen Council, Advisory Council; Ministries Chrmn; Pres., As- sociate Director; Argonauts BROOKS, GAIL B.M.E., Music Education; Choir; MENC; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. Col- lege BROOKS, WAYNE E. B.S., Marketing, Business Administra- tion; Proctor, Pace Hall; Men ' s Gavel Club, Vice-Pres., Pres.; SGA Senator; Chrmn. of Senate Rules Committee; Proctor, Alumni Hall BROWN, MARGARET JO B.S., Physical Education-English; Sec., Shackelford; Cheerleader; Band; Gav- el Club; SNEA; WAA BROWN, MARY E. B.S., Business Administration-Secre- tarial Science; SNEA BROWN, SUE B.S. Elementary Education-History; International Club, Sec.; Choir; Band; BSU; SNEA BROWN, WENDELL B.S., Math, Physical Science; BSU Executive Council; Clements Hall Staff BROWNING, BUDDY B.S., English-Social Science; TKE, Best Pledge Award BRUCE, RUBY LESLIE B.S., English-History, Social Science; SNEA; 351 Magazine BRYAN, ARTHUR BRYAN, LINDA CAROL B.S., Elementary Education-History, Social Science; SNEA BRYAN, MILLARD JACKSON B.S., History-Geography; SNEA; Dill Hall House Council BRYSON, RALPH JAY B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing; Theta Chi, Sergeant-at-Arms; Pace House Council Advisor; Kappa Delta Pi; Adelphes; SNEA; Who ' s Who in American Col- legs and Universities CHAMBERS, LARRY N. B.S., Busniess Administration-History, Marketing; Transfer, Snead College CHISUM, BARBARA B.S., Elementary Education-History; Tropolitan Staff; Copy Editor; BSU; Alpha Phi Gamma, Pres. ; Choir; SNEA CLARK, LA PAULA B.S., Business Education-English; BSU, Executive Council, Missions Commit- tee; SNEA; Hamil House Council CLAYBROOK, LAURIE LAVINN B.S., Elementary Education; Women ' s Judiciary, Sec; Collegiates CLAYTON, JACK B.S., Business Administration-Physical Science; Gavel Club, Vice-Pres. CLAYTON, JANITH B.S., Art-Social Science; Transfer, An- derson Jr. College; Kappa Pi, Pres. CLEM, HARRY TAYLOR COBERN, ELIZABETH B.S., Elementary Education; Phi Mu, Ritualistic Chrmn.; Waa; Best Dressed Contest COLEMAN, ANNE HARRELSON B.S., Elementary Education; ACE; SNEA; Transfer, Auburn U. COLEMAN, KAREN WHIGHAM B.S., Elementary Education; ACE; Adelphes; SNEA, Reporter; Assistant Dorm Director, Cowart COLEMAN, DONALD CLAUDE B.S., English-Psychology; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; Wesley; Col- legiates; Choir; Circuit Riders; Circle K; Cross-country Track Team; Proc- tor, Clements Hall COMBS, HENRY E. B.S., Psychology-Biological Science CONLEY, JAMES KENT B.S., Business Administration-Account- BUSH, B.S., JULIA LEE Business Education-Social Science; Collegiates; SAI, Reporter; Shackelford House Council BYRD, PATRICIA CAROL B.S., Physical Education-Business Ed- ucation; Kappa Delta; Pres., Hamil Hall; Women ' s Executive Council; BSU; WHPER; WAA; Treasurer, Sophomore Class; Sec, Jr. Class; SNEA — Parliamentarian, Sec-Treas., Vice-Pres. C A DWELL. BERT JR. B.S., Accounting-Business Administra- tion, Social Science; Dill Hall Ju- diciary; Accounting Club; Phi Beta Lambda; Transfer, U. of Georgia CALHOUN, SALLIE GRUBBS B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; Transfer, Auburn CARY, ROBERT B.S., Elementary Education; AEA; Circle K, Sec SNEA: CASION, CAROL BLISH B.S., English-History; Transfer, Co- lumbus Jr. College; Cheerleader; SNEA; APO Sweetheart; Appreciation Day Court; Capt., Representative in Miss Cheerleader USA Contest CAYLOR, MARY ANGELA B.S., Math, Education-Music, English; Collegiates; Wesley; SAI, Sec, Pres., 294 ing, History; Phi Beta Lambda; Mr. TSC Candidate; Clements Hall Treas- ury CONNOR, FRANCES NICOLI B.S., Elementary Education; ACE; SNEA COPPER, ELIZABETH PETERS B.S., Education; Trasfer, Arkansas State Teacher ' s College COURSON, JERRY B.S., Business Administration, Account- ing; Theta Chi CRAFT, LAWRENCE B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing CROSBY, DENNIS CROWELL, THOMAS B.S., Math-Physical Science CUNNINGHAM, JOHN RICHARD B.S., History-Social Studies, Speech; APO; Playmakers; Circuit Riders CURTIS, MARY VIRGINIA B.S., Math-Social Science, History; Westminster Fellowship ; Religious Council, Pres. ; Gavel Club, Parlia- mentarian CURTIS, SANDRA B.S., Physical Education-History; WHPER; WAA; Cheerleader.; Alpha Delta Pi DANIELS, CHARLES B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing-Social Science; Baseball DAVIS, IVEY LOUVILLA B.S. Elementary Education DAVIS, SHIRLEY ANN B.S., Business Education-English; Phi Beta Lambda; Gavel Club DAY, VICKIE E. B.S., Art-Psyhcology, Social Science; Cowart Hall Officer; Wesley; Alpha Rho Tau; Best Dressed Contest DEESE, MARY BRASWELL B.S., Physical Education-Math; BSU— Outstanding Freshman, Freshman Council, Devotional and Ministries Chrmn., State BSU Missions Chrmn., Summer Missionary; Adelphe, Fresh- man Girl of the Year; WHPER; SNEA; WAA; Basketball Queen ' s Court; SGA Judiciary Court, Associ- ate Justice; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities DE RIENZO, ANNE B.S., Physical Education-English; WAA, Vice-Pres., Pres.; WHPER DRAKE, MARY B.S., Social Science-English; Transfer, Okaloosa — Walton Jr. College DUELL, RON B.S., History; Theta Chi; Sr. Class Senator DUNN, GLORIA JEAN B.S., Elementary Education-Art; Al- pha Rho Tau; SNEA; Band EAST, JOHN MICHAEL B.S., Elementary Education-Physical Education, History; Wrestling: " T " Club; Clements, Dill House Council EDWARDS, COIT D. B.S., Accounting-Business Administra- tion ELLIS, MARTHA A. B.S., History, Social Science-Speech; Playmakers, Sec.; Alpha Psi Omega; Alpha Phi Gamma; Copy Editor, Tro- politan Staff EUBANKS, EARL L. B.S., Economics-Business Administra- tion; Sec., Clements House Council; Phi Beta Lambda ; Delta Sigma Pi FARRAR, SUSAN B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; Kappa Delta; WAA; SNEA; Sec, Hamil Hall FAIL, JOSEPH LAYNE JR. B.S., Biology-Math; Argonauts; BSU; SGA, Constitution Committee, Tempo- rary Vice-Pres; Jr. Class Senator; Ass ' t Director, Pace, Alumni FAULK, DWIGHT FERRELL, EVELYN KAY B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA: Phi Mu, Historian, Sec. FLEMING, DORA ANN B.S., Physical Education-Biological Science; BSU; WAA; WHPER, Sec.; SNEA FORD, JOHN DONALDSON B.S., Art-Business, History FOWLER, LARRY B.S., Social Science, History-Geogra- p hy ; Kappa Delta Pi FRANCISCO. DONALD CLARK B.S. History-Psychology, Social Science; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. Col- lege FRANKLIN, WILLIAM G. JR. B.S., Business Administration, Eco- nomics; Gavel Club FRAZIER, JULIA ALMYRA B.S., Elementary Education-French; SNEA; ACE; Adelphes; Spires; Kap- pa Delta Pi; Choir GANTT, MARION B.S. Elementary Education-History, Social Science; BSU, Librarian; Adelphes; Spires, Sec; Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA; Hamil House Council GARDNER, KENNETH L. B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; Theta Chi, Ass ' t Sergeant-at-Arms, Charter Member GASSETT, CARL D. B.S., Music-Social Science, History; Transfer, Norman Jr. College; Col- legiates GIBBS, TERRY B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing GIBSON, JERRY W. B.S., History-Geography, English GILLIS, GEORGE CLAY B.S., Elementary Education-English; Senator, SGA, Dill Hall GOOD, BETTY JEAN B.S., Elementary Education-Business Education GOODEN, DURWOOD LAMAR B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing GOODEN, LYNDA BRYANT B.S., Business Education-Social Science; Transfer, Alabama Christian College GRANBERRY, BILL B.S., Biological Science-Social Science, Business: Delta Chi; Freshman Class Senator GRANT, THOMAS JR. GREEN, GLENDA B.S., Math-English; Hamil House Council, Senator; SNEA GREEN, JAMES LEVOID GREEN, SUDIE B.S., Business Administration-History; Band GREEN, WANDA MCDANIEL B.S., Elementary Education-History; NEA; Kappa Delta Pi 295 GREENE, RANDALL L. B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing: Delta Chi GREENE, RAY B.S., History-Geography, Social Science; Transfer, U. of Alabama; Tropolitan Staff, Sports Editor; Alpha Phi Gamma GREGORY, JEAN B.S., Medical Technology; Lambda Tau; Choir; WAA Pres., GREGORY, RICHARD B.S., Psychology, Marketing-Business Administration; Band; Wavemen; Cir- cle K; Phi Mu Alpha; Collegiates; Pi Kappa Phi; Sec, Clements Hall: In- ternational Delegate of Circle K; Choir GRIESEMER, JEAN B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science; Transfer, Meridian Jr. Col- lege; SNEA; AEA GRIFFIN, C. MACK B.S., Math-Phvsical Science; Kappa Delta Pi GRIFFIN, NANCY B.S., Math-Physical Science; Phi Mu, Pledge Director, Vice-Pres., Scholar- ship Chrmn.; Westminster; Kappa Delta Pi; Treasurer, SNEA; Spires; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities GRIGGS, DURWOOD WINSTON JR. B.S., Math-Physical Science; SNEA; Delta Chi — Pres., IFC Representative; Scholarship Award; Clements Hall Ju- diciary Council GRIGGS, VICKI B.S., Elementary Education- Art; Christmas Queen; Basketball Queen; Homecoming Court; Best Dressed Girl; Phi Mu — Chaplain, Rush Chrmn., Ri- tualistics Chrmn.; WAA GRISWOLD, EWELL B.S., Business Education-Counseling GUNTER, JEANIE B.S., Elementary Education GUTHRIE, HERMAN KEITH B.S., History -English; BSU Advisory Council; Trojan Rifles GUY, REBECCA ANN B.S., Elementary Education-History; Transfer, Gulf Coast Jr, College; Wes- ley; Spires; SNEA HALL, SUNNY B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; Kappa Delta, Pres.; ACE; SNEA HAMMOND, CAROL YARBROUGH B.S., English-Art HANCOCK, DOROTHY JENNINE B.S.. Business Education-English; SNEA; Wesley HARRELSON, JIMMY L. B.S., Math-Science; Sec.-Treas., Dill Hall; R.A. Counselor HARRIS, JENNIFER B.S., History-Social Science; Kappa Delta Pi; Sec, Women ' s Gavel Club; Alpha Delta Pi HARRISON, JOHN B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing, History; Student Director of In- tramural Sports HART, JEAN B.S., English-Speech; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College; BSU HARVEY, JAMES MALCOMB B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing; Gavel Club, Treasurer HAYES, LULACLAY B.S., Art-History; Transfer, Alabama College; Alpha Rho Tau, Sec; Gavel Club; Kappa Pi; Gardner Hall, Sen- ator, Vice-Pres. HEADLEY, SARAH B.S., Math-Biological Science, History; Spires HEITE, RUTH B.S., Physical Education-Speech; Transfer, Manatee Jr. College; WAA; WHPER, Vice-Pres. HELMS, JACKIE L. B.S., Math-Business Administration; SNEA HIGHFILL, MITCHELL HARRY B.S., Math-Physical Education; " T " Club; Football; Track Team; SNEA; Clements House Council; Transfer, Clemson U. HOLLEY, STEVE T. B.S., Marketing-Business Administra- tion; Basketball Team; " T " Club HOOD, EDWARD B. JR. B.S., History-Business Administration, Speech; Ass ' t Director, Alumni; Proc- tor, Pace Hall; BSU, Advisory Council HUDSON, DONNA B.M.E., Music Education; Transfer. Pensacola Jr. College; Collegiates Choir; MENC, Corresponding Sec; SAI;SNEA III DSON. WII I.IAM T. HUGHES, GEORGE BARNES B.S-, Business Administration, Account- ing; Transfer, Auburn U. HUGHES, GLORIA DIANE B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; Sec, Freshman Class; WAA; SGA, Clerk, Sec, Social Com- mittee; ACE; SNEA; Kappa Delta, Chaplain, Activties Chrmn.; Pres., Women ' s Executive Council; Women ' s Judiciary INGRAM, DOUG B.S., Marketing-Business Administra- tion; Freshman Favorite; Pres., Pace Hall; Proctor, Clements Hall; SGA Senator; Vice-Pres., Sr. Class; Phi Beta Lambda; Pi Kappa Phi, Sec. JEFFCOAT, LINDA FAYE B.S., Business Administration-English; WAA; BSU: Palladium Staff; Sen- ator, Gardner Hall; SNEA JENKINS, MARGARET ANN B.S., Business Education-Physical Ed- ucation; Cheerleader, Co-captain: WHPER; WAA; Band; Kappa Delta; Basketball Queen ' s Court: Sec, Sr. Class; SNEA JOHNS, AMANDA LYNNE B.S., English-Social Science, History ; Sec, Gardner Hall; Gavel Club, Ad- ministrative Vice-Pres. JOHNSON, BENNIE REX JOHNSON, DOUGLAS MILTON B.S., Social Science, History-English; Senator, Pace Hall, Sophomore-Jr.-Sr.- Class; Proctor. Dill Hall; Ass ' t Direc- tor, Alumni Hall, Clements Hall: Chrmn., Senate Constitution Commit- tee; SNEA, Program Chrmn. JOHNSON, ROGER W. B.S., Biology-Chemistry, English JOHNSON, SHERON B.S.. Elementary Education-English JOHNSTON, MARTA B.S., Elementary Education-Music; Shackelford House Council; Band; Collegiates; Adelphes; Spires; SNEA; MENC; SAI, Editor; Attendant, Ap- preciation Day Queen. Christmas Queen JONES, JAMES DURWOOD B.S.. Business Administration, Account- ing; Intramural Sports; Argonauts; SGA, Social Chrmn. JONES, JULELLYN B.S.. Elementary Education-Art; Alpha Rho Tau: Choir 296 JORDAN. JUDY B.S., Social Science, History-English; Adelphes; Kappa Delta; WAA; SNEA KEEFFE, ROBERT H. B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing; Theta Chi; Pla makers KELLER, BARBARA B.S., Physical Education-History; Newman Club; WHPER; WAA KELLER, LOUIS D. B.S., Psychology-Physical Education, Social Science; Baseball; Newman Club; " T " Club: Choir; APO KELLEY, ANN WILSON B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA KEY, AMELIA RUE B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; BSU; SNEA KICKLIGHTER, RAY B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing; Football Team; " H " Club KIMBRO, NELL RABORN B.S., Elementary Education KIRKLAND, CLIFTON TIMOTHY B.S.. Music-English; Transfer Marion Institute; Phi Mu Alpha; Band; MENC;BSU— Chrmn., Choir KIRKLAND, LAWSON C. JR. B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing KNIGHTEN, BARBARA JANE KNOWLES, BRENDA SHARON B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA KRUEGER, IRENE B.M.E., Music Education-Music; Col- legiates; Adelphes; MENC; SAI, Treas- urer LANGLOIS, NORM B.S., Physical Education-Speech, His- tory; LANKFORD, ROBERT THOMAS B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; Kappa Delta Pi; SNEA, Parliamentarian LAWSON, ELOISE B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; House Council — Cowart, Hamil;SNEA; ACE; WAA LEE, CUSTER WESTON B.S., History-Geography, Social Science; Theta Chi — iFC Representa- tive, Sec, Scholarship Chrmn.; Col- legiates; Phi Alpha Theta; Choir LEE, PETER R. B.S., Physical Education-Counseling; Argonauts; Track Team; " T " Club; Cross Country Track; SGA — Attorney General, Chief Justice, Ass ' t Director; APO LEE, ROGER ALLEN B.S., Sanitary Science-Chemistry LEONARD, ELLEN B.S., History-English; Choir; Alpha- Psi Omega; Playmakers; Collegiates L1DE, HENRY B.A., English-Spanish, History; Play- makers, Vice-Pres. — " The Waves " , ' ' Where ' s Charley? " , " The Spider " , " Tempest " ; BSU — Freshman Council. Executive Council, Summer Councils; International Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Psi Omega; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities LITTLE, LARRY B.S., Biology-Physical Science MCALLISTER, ROBERT EDWARD B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; Theta Chi, Treasurer MCCARTHA, CORINNE COWEN MCCARTHA. TIM B.S., Sanitary Science-Chemistry MCCORD, GWENDOLYN B.S., Elementary Education-History; Adelphe; Kappa Delta Pi, Sec.-Treas. ; Spires; Committee of Admission to Professional Education; SNEA MCCUTCHIN, BETTY T. B.S., Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Spires; SNEA MCDANIEL, CARROLL ANN B.S., Elementary Education; ACE. Sec; BSU; SNEA; Ass ' t, Gardner Hall MCFALL, PAUL B.S., Elementary Education-History: Kappa Delta Pi MCGHEE, LARRY NYLE B.S.. Business Administration; Market- MCLENDON, JERRY L. B.S., Business Administration. Psy- chology-Marketing; Clements House Council: Argonauts, Sec-Treas.: Phi Beta Lambda, Pres. MCQUEEN, ANN B.S.. Math-English; BSU— YWA Pres., Freshman Council, Advisory Council, Hostess, Librarian; Shackelford House Council; National Council for Teachers of Math. : SNEA MAIIAN. FREDA B.S., History-Social Science; Transfer, Okaloosa Walton Jr. College: Gavel Club MARCHMAN, MARTHA DOUGHTIE B.S., Business Education-Social Science, History; Alpha Phi Mu, Recording Sec; Phi Beta Lambda; Choir: Kappa Delia Pi; Gavel Club. Vic I ' m-.: SNEA MARLER, FREDDIE ANDREWS B.S., Art-English; Transfer. Alabama College; Alpha Rho Tau; Kappa Phi MARLER, RONALD A. B.A., History-Social Science; Theta Chi, IFC Representative, Pledge Mar- shall, Vice-Pres.; SGA Senator. Rules Committee; Transfer. Pensacola Jr. College MASK, CHARLES B.S., Social Science-Geography; Delta Chi. Treasurer: SNEA MAYO, MARGARET H. B.S.. English-History; Wesley; Choir: SNEA MEADOWS, GARY B.S.. History-Social Science, English MERR1WETHER, NANCY B.S., Math-Business Education; Trans- fer, Judson College; Band, Majorette; Gavel Club; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres.; BSU, Ministry Committee; National Council for Teachers of Math: Pan- hellenic; SNEA MESSER, PEGGY B.S., English-Speech; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College; Collegiates Tropolitan Staff MICHNOWICZ, CASMIR J. MONCRIEF, PHILLIP B.S., Biology-Physical Science, Math; House Council— Pace Hall, Dill Hall; Circle K MOODY, ROY B.S., Economics-Social Science, Busi- ness Administration MORGAN, THOMAS HENRY III B.S.. Busine-s Administration, Eco- nomics; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. Col- lege: Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; Chrmn., UMOC Contest; Intramural Sports MORRIS, JAMES TED B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History: Kappa Delta Pi MORRIS, RALPH B.S., English, History; Clements House Council; Pi Kappa Phi; Intramural Ball; Young Democrats Club MORRISON, JULIETTE B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA MORROW, JECKLAND ANN B.A., Elementary Education-History; Tropolitan Staff — Copy Editor, Man- aping Editor; Alpha Phi Gamma, Sec; WAA; SNEA; ACE, Vice-Pres. MORROW, LINDA B.S., Elementary Education; Phi Mu — Social Director, Ass ' t Treas., Ass ' t Rush Chrmn.; WAA; NEA; Home- coming Attendant; " Miss Venus " of Greek Goddess Contest; Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart MORTON, SAMUEL CHANDLER B.A., English-History, Art; Troy Arts Festival; Tropolitan Staff, Cartoonist; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Psi Omega; Playmakers MOUNT, SUE B.S., Social Science, History-Psychol- ogy, English; Gardner House Council; BSU, Freshman Council MULLINS, MARY SUE B.S., Business Education-Social Science; Kappa Delta, Magazine Chrmn.; Hamil House Council; SNEA; Transfer, Auburn U. MUSSLEMAN, JOHN PAUL B.S., Chemistry-Math; Wesley— Vice- Pres., Pres. MUSSLEMAN, MARGARET MCKINNON B.S., Business Education-English; Wes- ley; Gavel Club; Phi Mu; Top Five Best Dressed ; Kappa Delta Pi MYERS, RUTH B.S., Elementary Education; ACE; SNEA NELSON, CAROLYN B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA; ACE; Sec-Treas., Hamil Hall NELSON, MARY ELAINE B.S., Elementary Education. History; BSU; SNEA NEUSTAEDTER, JEANNETTE MORRIS B.S., Elementary Education-English: Adelphes; ACE; AEA; NEA; Dames Club NEWTON, JAMES NEIL B.S., Business Education-History; SGA Supreme Court; Circle K; SNEA NICHOLS, THOMAS PARKER B.S., Marketing-Business Administra- tion, Art; Delta Chi, Social Chrmn.. Sgt.-at-Arms, Charter Member, Rush Chrmn., Pledge Counselor; Band; In- tramural Basketball, Softball NICHOLS, WALTER P. 298 NICHOLSON, MARTHA ELON B.A., Social Science-English; SNEA; Transfer; Wesley; Palladium NIX, PAUL B.S., Business-History; " T " Club; 440 yd. Relay Record; Football, Track Teams; Pi Kappa Phi — Charter Mem- ber, Social Chrmn., Warden, Ass ' t Pledgemaster; ACC Record NOBLES, ANGELA B.S., Business Education-Speech; Play- makers; Choir; Alpha Psi Omega; Publicity, Program Director, Drama Dept.; Transfer, Judson College NOBLES, WAYNE B.S., Social Science, History-Biology OLDS, JEAN B.S., Art, Business Education-Math; BSU, Greater Council; Alpha Rho Tau; Choir; Gavel Club; SNEA OTTEN, LINDA B.S., Physical Education; WAA; WHPER, Pres.; Women ' s Tennis, Bas- ketball Team; Most Outstanding Ath- lete, Jr.; AAHPER PADGETT, MAX B.S., Business Administration, Mar- keting; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College; Intramural Softball; Phi Beta Lambda PARISH, ELMEDA ARMSTRONG B.S., General Science, Social Science- English; Transfer, Alabama College, Auburn U.; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi; Vice-Pres., Spires PARISH, JOSEPH EDWARD B.S., Economics-History. Social Science PARO, DONALD L. B.S., Science-Counseling; Science Club, Newman Club; Circle K; SNEA; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College PEEL, BETTY JANE B.S., Business Education; Palladium PEFFER, GEORGE JOSEPH III B.S., Business Administration-History, Social Science PENUEL, RONALD LLOYD B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing, History, Social Science; Clements House Council; Gavel Club PERDUE, JOHN B.S., Marketing-Business Administra- tion, Speech; Delta Chi; Phi Beta Lambda; Playmakers; Palladium Staff ; Student Senator PITTMAN, MARILYN B.S., English-Counseling, Psychology; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College POPE, ANDREA POPHAM, JAKE B.S., Biology-History; Varsity Basket- ball; " T " Club; Student Coach, Bas- ketball; Pres., Wing A Alumni Hall PORTER, EDWARD H. B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College; Tau Kappa Epsilon PREVOST, JOSEPH P. B.A., History, Social Science-Geogra- phy; Collegiates; Phi Mu Alpha; Band Pi Kappa Phi: Dill House Council PRICE. MADONNA LOUISE B.S., Physical Education-Art; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; BSU; SNEA; WAA; SGA Senator; Hamil House Council RAGLAND, JOHN B.S., Social Science-Physcial Educa- tion; Track, Cross-Country Team; Ar- gonauts REDMON, OLLICE " DEE DEE " B.S., Physical Education-History; Transfer, Manatee Jr. College; Hamil House Council; WAA, Vice-Pres.; WHPER REED, NANCY B.S., Art History, Esthetics-Psychology; Psi Lambda, Vice-Pres., Sec.-Treas.; Newman Club; Alpha Rho Tau; Kappa Phi, Vice-Pres.; Trojan Rifles, Sec; NAEA REEDER, JAMES B.S., Physical Education-History, Bi- ology REESE, KENNETH MICHAEL B.S., History-Geography, Social Science; Transfer, Columbus College; Intramural Sports; Phi Alpha Theta, Pres.; Wrestling; " T " Club REYNOLDS, LINDA B.S., Elementary Education-Art; Trans- fer, La Grange College; SNEA; WAA; Alpha Rho Tau; Gavel Club, Pres. RHODES, DERWARD B. JR. B.S., Accounting-Business Administra- tion; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Historian, Treasurer RICHARME, HAROLD B.S.. Physical Science-Math RIDDLE, ROGER D. B.S., Biology-Social Science; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College ROBERTS, JOAN CAROLE B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA ROBINSON, BONNIE B.A., History-English; SNEA; BSU, Executive Council ROBISON, DOROTHY RUTH B.S., Math-English; Adelphes, Pres.; Homecoming Court; Circle K Sweet- heart; SGA Supreme Court: Pres., Women ' s Executive Council; Women ' s Judicial ) Committee; Student Affairs Committee; Kappa Delta, Membership Chrmn.; Kappa Delta Pi; Spires; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; AAUW Outstanding Woman in Campus Activities; Superior Student Committee ROCHE, ROBERT J. B.A.. Business Education-Social Science, History; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College; Theta Chi ROGERS, SANDRA HARVELL B.S., English-History; Wesley; Alpha Phi Gamma; Tropolitan Staff, Editor; Spires; Lyceum Committee ROLING, JAMES C. B.S., History-Geography; Playmakers; Collegiates; Tropolitan Staff ROPOS, MARY ANN B.S., Elementary Education-History, Social Science; Newman Club; Sec, Religious Council; Ass ' t, Gardner RUSSELL, JAMES GARCIA B.A., English, History; Clements, Pres., Vice-Pres.; Vice-Pres., Jr. Class; Delta Chi, Pledge Pres.; Ass ' t Editor, Palla- dium RUSSO, ANDREA B.S.. Elementary Education-Social Studies; Transfer, Manatee Jr. College; Newman Club, Vice-Pres.; WAA; SNEA; Hamil House Council RUTLEDGE, WES RYALS, ALICE MIRIAM B.A., English-History, Spanish; Inter- national Club, Vice-Pres.; Wesley; Phi Mu — Treas., Chaplain: Gavel Club: Spires SALTER, GLORIA PENELOPE B.S., History, Social Science-Counsel- ing; Adelphes, Sec.-Treas.; Attendant — Appreciation Day Court, Basketball Queen ' s Court, Cotton Ball Court: In- ternational Club. Sec; Circle K Sweet- heart; Delta Chi Pledge Sweetheart; Kappa Delta, Treasurer; Spires; Su- perior Students Committee: Kappa Delta Pi; SNEA; College Social Com- mittee; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities; Miss TSC SCHACK, HOWARD E. SCHMITZ, DONALD B.S.. Historv-English: Argonauts; Cir- cle K; Proctor, Pace Hall; SGA Treas- urer; Sr. Class, Pres.; Pres., SNEA; SGA Judiciary; Pi Kappa Phi; Proc- tor, Alumni; Student Teaching Council 299 SCHOMBURG, RANDALL JAMES B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing, History; Intramural Sports; Fi Kappa Phi SCOTT, KEITH B.S.. Business Administration, Market- ing SEALE, GLENN JR. B.S., Business Administration-Speech; Pies., Freshman Class; Gavel Club, Sec., Vice-Pres. ; Playmakers; Fi Kap- pa Phi SEIDEMANN, CONSTANCE B.S., Biology-Chemistry; Transfer, Jacksonville LJ. SHAW, JAMES " JIM " HOWELL B.S., Marketing-Esthetics; Delta Chi — Regional Delegate, Charter Member, Pledge Class Pres., Chrmn., Greek Week; Gavel Club; SGA Senator-at- Large; Palladium Staff; Phi Beta Lambda; Troy Trojans; Clements, Vice-Pres.; Runner-up in LiL ' Abner Contest; Proctor, Clements Hall SHELLEY, COLISTA ANN B.S., Business Education-English; SNEA SHELLEY, VICKI DIANNE B.S., Elementary Education; SNEA SHEPPARD, HOMER E. B.S., Marketing-Psychology; SGA Senator; Theta Chi, Rush Chrmn.; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College SHIRAH, HUGH E. B.S., History-Speech SHOFNER, JOE B.S., Business Administration, Account- ing; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; Gavel Club, Treas. SIMMONS, LINDA B.S., Elementary Education; Transfer, Chipola Jr. College SIMMONS, WILLIAM DAVID B.S., Business Administration-Psychol- ogy; Palladium Staff, Business and Advertising Manager, Circle K, Sec- Treas.; Alpha Phi Gamma; Wesley; Tropolitan Staff, Reporter, Business Staff; BSU Intramurals Basketball; Member of Methodist Ministers; Cheer- leader SKIPPER, LAURIE B.S., History, Social Science-English; SNEA SLOAN, CATHERINE B.S., Physical Education-English; WAA, Publicity Manager; WIIPER; AAWHPER; Women ' s Tennis, Basket- ball Teams SMILEY, ROBERT BENJAMIN B.S., Music-History, English; Collegi- ates; Phi Mu Alpha; MENC; Band SMITH, HILDA B.S., Elementary Education-History; BSU — Freshman Council, Children ' s Home Rep., Worship Chrmn., Missions Chrmn.; SNEA; ACE; Adelphes; Spires, Pres. SMITH, JAMES CLYDE JR. SMITH, LAMAR SPADAVECCHIA, NICHOLAS P. B.S., Elementary Education-History, Social Science; SNEA; ACE, Pres.; Theta Chi; Librarian; Clements Ju- diciary Committee STAFFORD, RONALD J. B.S., History, Social Science-Counseling STANKO, WILLIAM SCOTT B.S., History-Social Science, Psychol- ogy; Argonauts STEPHENS, H. JOE B.S., History-Social Science, Psychol- ogy-Engiish; Young Republican Club — Treasurer, President; Tropolitan Staff — Business Manager; Alpha Phi Gamma; S.N.E.A.; Students Publica- tions Board STEPHENS, JOHN B.S., Science-English; Transfer, Brew- ton-Parker Jr. College; Letterman; Football; T Club; House Council; Judiciary Committee Clements Hall STEVENS, SHARON B.A., English-History Social Science; Tropolitan Staff: Young Republicans STEWART, RICHARD B. B.S., Marketing, Business Administra- tion; Transfer — Gulf Coast Jr. College; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Beta Lamada; Theta Chi STILL, MARTHA ANNE B.S. Physical Education-English W.A.A.; W.H.P.E.R.; S.N.E.A.; S.G.A. Senator; Women ' s Gavel Club STINSON, BILLY JOE B.S., Business Administration-History, Social Science STOKES, JUSTINE B.S., English-Social Science, History; Adelphes; Kappa Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Spires; WAA; SNEA; SGA Judi- ciary Court STOPA, JOSEPH S. JR. STRANGE, SAMMY B.S., History, Social Science-Art; Transfer, Norman College, Florida State U.; Alpha Rho Tau; Newman Club STRATTON, MARTHA ANN B.S.. Physical - Education-English; WRA; WHPER: Alpha Delta Pi SWEAT, ROBERT I. B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing; APO, Pres.; Newman Club 300 TAYLOR, CAROL B.S., Business Education-Music; RSU — Advisorv. Executive Council-: SAI; SNEA; Jr. Class Favorite; Adelphes TEAL, GLORIA FAYE B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science; SNEA TEMPLE, EARLE H. JR. B.S.. History-Psychology, Speech: Cir- cuit Riders THORNE, FRANCES MARIE B.A., History-Spanish; Wesley; Kappa Delta Pi; Spires THROWER, JAMES W. B.S., General Science, Math: Proctor, Clements Hall TILLERY, BILLY W. B.S., Business Administration-History; Phi Beta Lambda TOWERY, CHERYL LYNN B.M.E., Music-Music; Collegiates; Band; SAI — Vice-Pres., Dean ' s Honor Award, Seward of Honor. Pres.: MENC; Kappa Delta Pi: All College Council on Teacher Education; Spires Candidate; Nominee for Woodrow Thilson Fellowship TRAWICK, LINDA FAYE B.S.. Social Science-English; BSU; Psi Lambda; SNEA; Gavel Club: House Council. Hamil Hall TRIPLETT, CAROL DIANE B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science; Transfer. Gulf Coast Jr. Col- lege; SNEA TROTTER, ANN LAVERNE B.S., Biological Science-Physical Science; Wesley; SNEA TUGGLE, RICHARD B.S., Business Administration, market- ing-Social Science; Clements — House Council, Proctor, Ass ' t Director; Phi Beta Lambda: Delta Sigma Pi, Pres. TURNER, LINDA LOU B.A., English-Spanish; Playmakers: Choir; Collegiates International Club; Adelphes; Alpha Psi Omega; Gavel Club; Circle K Sweetheart; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Delta — Editor, Panhellenic Rep.; Chrmn., Women ' s Judiciary; Spires URQUHART, DIANA B.S., History, Social Science-Biological Science; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. Col- lege: Spires URQUHART, H. NEAL B.S., Math-Physical Social Science; Transfer, Pensacola Jr. College; House Council Rep.; Senator; Att. Gen. VAUGHN, HENRY ASA III VICE, JUDITH GRANTHAM VICE, WILEY D. B.S., English-Business Administration, Social Science; Circle K; Varsity Foot- ball WACHOB, BETTY B.S., Physical Education-History; Transfer. Gulf Coast Jr. College; WAA; WHPER; SNEA WAGNER, JOHN WILLIAM JR. B.S., Marketing Business Administra- tion-History, Social Science; Transfer, Florida State U.; SGA Commuter Sen- ator; Senior Vice Pres. Delta Sigma PI. WALKER, HALE B.S., Accounting-Business Administra- tion; Cross-Country Track WALLER, CHARLES B.S., Sanitary Science WALLS, SHIRLEY ELAINE B.S., Physical Education-Speech; WAA: WHPER; AAWHPER: WHPER Ass ' t; SNEA; Girl ' s Basket- ball Team WARREN, BETTY JANE B.S., Physical Education-Business Edu- cation; WRA; WHPER: AAHPER WARREN, WILBUR B.S., Business-Physical Science, Math; Argonauts; Golf Team WATSON, CARL H. JR. B.S., Math, Art WEEKS, LINDA SUE B.S., English-Social Science, History; Transfer, Florence State College; Gavel Club, Pres.; Phi Mu— Vice-Pres., Pres. of Panhellenic Council; Choir; WAA; BSU, Greater Council WELLS, ANN MCINNIS B.S., Business Administration, Secre- tarial Science; Gavel Club WELLS, DONALD DWIGHT B.S., Business Administration, Market- ing: Freshman Class Senator; Senate Rules Committee; Gavel Club: Busi- ness Club WHITE. CAROLYN BELL B.S., Elementary Education; Choir; Alpha Rho Tau: Modern Dance Club; Hamil — Dorm Officer, House Council WHITE, JOHN EDWARD B.S., History-Social Science, Geogra- phy; Transfer, U. of Southern Miss.; Theta Chi — IFC Council Rep., Rush Chrmn.. Social Chrmn.. Pres.; Vice- Pres., Pres.— IFC WHITEHURST, PATSY L. B.S., Elemental Education-French; Alpha Delta Pi. Treas.; Ml College Council on Teacher Education; Adel- phes; Spires; k,i|)| a Delia I ' i. Vice- Pres.: SNEA; CE WHITMER, DON U ALAN B.S., Business Administration-Market- ing: Transfer, Manatee Jr. College; Theta Chi, Pledge marshall, IFC Rep.; Senate WILKES. RACHEL B.S., Busine-s Education-History; Tropolitan Staff WILKES, WAYNE B.S., Business Administration-Account- ing; Argonauts: SGA, Treas.; Delta Chi, Vice-Pres.: Clements Hall, House Council, Ass ' t Director WILLIAMS, CARL B.S., Marketing: Delta Chi WILLIS, PATRICIA FRANCES B.S., Physical Education-English; WAA, Pres., Most Outstanding Ath- lete; WHPER; Women ' s Tennis, Bas- ketball Teams WILSON, JUDY HUGGHINS B.S., Elementary Education-Art WILSON, NEDRA MELISSA B.S., Elementary Education WOOD. MARILU S. B.S., Tau B.S., Medical Technology; Lambda WOODHAM, PETE B.A.. Psychology, Biology-French; Transfer, VPI; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sgt.-at-Arms, Pledge Trainer, Pres. WOOLBRIGHT. JOHN B. B.S., Math-Physical Education: TSC Golf Team WRIGHT. JOHNNY B.S., Math-Physical Science; SNEA: Kappa Delta Pi YARBROUGH, THERA FAYE B.S., Elementary Education-Social Science, History; BSU; SNEA YOUNGBLOOD. LARRY Y. B.S., Physical Science-Math; Argonauts ZIGLAR, BILLY JACK B.S., Business Education-Social Science; BSU; Dill Hall Social Chrmn., Staff; " Forum " ; SM : Staff. Alumni Hall Young Democrats 301 « ■ ■ Ji mi ■» IUI m . :11 ■. , . . . There will be fime And indeed there will be time For the yellow smoke that slides along the street, Rubbing its back upon the window-panes; There will be time, there will be time To prepare a face to meet the faces that you meet; There will be time to murder and create, And time for all the works and days of hands That lift and drop a question on your plate; Time for you and time for me And time yet for a hundred indecisions, And for a hundred visions and revisions Before the taking of a toast and tea. T. S. Eliot hg ■ ' %£ ■ eUe so e» «ROB£RT tAUOHIIINf f tfi ' SlfSiTUi AFFAIR T 43 5 j- Ml ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of CITY OF TROY 306 Harry Baker, The Jeweler A Supporter and Booster of TROY STATE COLLEGE PHONE 566-1585 ' It ' s a Meal On a Whoppa Bun ' The WHOPPAburger A GREAT NAME IN CLOTHING NEWMAN ' S Men ' s Shop " Suits the South " 116 N. Three Notch 566-0557 Troy, Ala. THE EXQUISITE FURNITURE SHOPPE WOOD FURNITURE CO. Compliments of CAFE ' on the Square Welcome to CANCELLATION SHOE STORE SAVE Money on Name Brand Shoes and First Class Shoe Repairs 109 Elm St. MOONEYHAM ' S CANCELLATION SHOES 307 Compliments Of L L DOZIER TROY, ALABAMA ! LAWRENCE HARDWARE Wilson Sporting Goods Browning Guns and Ammunition Houseware Paints 56 E. Court Square PHONE 566-0688 TROY, ALABAMA TROY BANK TRUST COMPANY " Banking to Make a Better Community " TROY, ALABAMA PHONE 566-1490 308 ROBERT R. DUNN, INC. CONCRETE PLANT PHONE 566-3292 Radio Dispatched Trucks Open 6:30 am Monday thru Saturday noon. Special orders delivered at any time. All Mixes Are Special Laboratory Design Mixers ROSENBERG ' S A Leading Fashion Institution For More Than 70 Years. On the " GROW " with T.S.C PHONE 566-0134 Compliments of RED WAVE AND DARI-DELITE DRIVE-INS Located 231 By-Pass TROY, ALABAMA J jJSKUL In " Stau-Fresh " i t- Plastic Bags COLONIAL BAKING COMPANY Hi-Way 80 West and Newcomb St. MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 310 Compliments of CITY DRUG Especially Catering to the Campus Crowd 112 Elm St. 566-3180 Troy, Ala. INGRAMS RESTAURANT GRADY and MARGARET INGRAM U.S. 231 Bypass at U.S. 29 " Good Southern Cooking " Troy, Ala. TROY MAID BAKERY " Fresher by at Least 50 Miles " Your Every Bakery Need Pilce County ' s Only Bakery PHONE 566-2663 Troy, Alabama For Wholesome Clean Fun and Recreation Be Behind the Eight-Ball With TROY BILLIARD North Three Notch St. At 107 Walnut Troy, Ala. " You Can Find the Best in Cleaning Business " Visit 1 TROY LAUNDRY CLEANERS Compliments of BAMBOO RESTAURANT On the By-Pass and Riverside Cafe on the Square 1 I RITE PRICE APPLIANCE, INC. Television and Appliances RCA Victor— Whirlpool— Philco PHONE 566-3310 204 N. 3-Notch St. SALES SERVICE BYRD DRUG COMPANY 81 N. Court Sq. Troy, Ala. PHONE 566-0100 311 BEST WISHES TO TROY STATE COLLEGE THRIFTY STORES W IIIIIIII11II1IEEM MWMMMIBM 1 ■VI ■ .1 L £2£ fife _ We are very fond of you and are proud of the progress you are making toward becoming a larger institution. The relation- ship between the City of Troy and Troy State College has always been on the upward move. We are proud to have been a part of this progress. Always look for our continued loyal support. We would enjoy having you visit our store! THRIFTY STORES where shopping is least expensive TROY ANDALUSIA GREENVILLE CLANTON SYLACAUGA 312 FIRST FARMERS AND MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK ' The Bank With a Thought tor Your Future " PHONE 566-2270 TROY, ALA. 313 HOOPER STOCK YARDS MONTGOMERY, ALA. The South ' s Finest Livestock Auction Market Located on Highway 3 1 S. Near the Intersection of Highway 80 W. A-way from Downtown Traffic There are No Parking Problems VISIT US AND SEE THE DIFFERENCE! INSTITUTIONAL FOOD HANDLING AND CLUB ROOM EQUIPMENT FURNITURE CHINA SILVERWARE THE HELBURN CO., INC. 412 Montgomery Street Phone 262-8346 MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Compliments of SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Compliments of GREEN DRUGS Court at Fairview MONTGOMERY, ALA. 607 N. Three Notch 566-4740 TROY 314 unday inner SCHLOSS KAHN, INC. MONTGOMERY I , ALABAMA 315 CUSTOM BUILT TRUCK BODIES TRAILERS -SPECIAL PURPOSE COACHES PANEL DELIVERY VANS • alOminum van bodies I •WALK-IN VANS • PICK-UP TOPPERS CATTLE RACKS FARM WAGONS if FIELD TEST LABORATORY UNITS LYNCOACH TRUCK CO. 566-4330 231 BY-PASS - TROY The Smart Place To Go . . For Good Things To Eat Your Near by WINN-DIXIE STORE KWIK CHEK HILLS WINN-DIXIE Compliments of ROYAL TIRE SERVICE TROY, ALA. 566-1130 CAPITOL PAPER CO. JIMMY HAMMITT Sales Representative PHONE 794-4544 DOTHAN. ALA. TROY SUPER SERVICE KEY ' S BAIT AND TACKLE " Prompt Service Day or Night " On the Bypass TROY, ALA. Look!! When I want your opinion, I ' ll tell you what to say. For Quality Parts At Lowest Prices For The Best See the Man From See GAP PIKE PLYMOUTH Genuine Auto Parts TROY, ALA. 102 Academy St. TROY, ALA. Billy Jinwright Robert Armstrong i ■■ WISE OFFICE SUPPLY, INC. Complete Office Outfitters And THE GIFT MART Gifts For All Occasions Hallmark Cards GIFT MART WISE OFFICE SUPPLY 566-4752 566-3790 Oldsmobile — Chevrolet — Cadillac MARY CHEVROLET COMPANY Sales And Service Phone 566-2740 TROY, ALA. Compliments of BRADLEY " Plumbing and Heating, Inc. " P.O. Box 1002 MONTGOMERY, ALA. For The Best Cleaning in Town or Anywhere Around Be Sure You Visit BILL ' S CLEANERS " Fast and Efficient Service " 213 Academy TROY, ALA. Phone 566-1207 317 CAPITOL PAPER CO. Jimmy Hammitt Sales Representative Phone 794-4544 DOTHAN, ALA. PHIL ADAMS MOTOR CO. FORD Try Total Performance . For A Change! 566 -3400 TROY, ALA. MOTEL TROY Restaurant and Lounge 231 By Pass TROY, ALABAMA HOLMAN JOHNSON Photographer 113 N. Three Notch TROY CARTER RAY Pure Oil Distributor TROY 566-3370 When It ' s Flowers Be Sure It ' s Ours JEAN ' S FLOWERS AND GIFTS Phone 566-2480 110 W. Madison For Parts See TROY AUTO PARTS INC. 201 Walnut 566-1663 TROY TROY ( kyg£ J Sunnuland MESSENGER SAUSAGE— HAMS— BACON— POULTRY SUNNYLAND • PACKING Daily and Sunday COMPANY Established 1866 • DOTHAN, ALABAMA Don ' t Miss a Visit SHERER ' S GRAND BURGER to WALDO ' S " Home of Mr. Big Burger " In Hotel Troy OZARK TROY DOTHAN Where the Students Gather Pizza Ravioli Spaghetti BRUCE AND JONES CLEANERS TROY Mrs. George (Chrisline) Gilmore, Jr. MOTORS INC. " Where You Keep Your TROY. ALA. Clothes Alive. " 319 Compliments of BARBER MILK COMPANY J. C. Harden and Sons Producer and Distributor Pike County ' s Only Local Dairy " Phone 566-3112 Troy, Ala. i WHALEY LUMBER Clean Clothes At AND r i CONSTRUCTION CO. MODERN " Contractors And Builders " CLEANERS Lumber, Other Building Materials, 2 locations: Mill Work, and Ready Mixed Concrete 509 S. Brundridge 566-2892 And 204 Walnut 566-0277 566-4630 P.O. Box 465 TROY, ALABAMA TROY, ALABAMA 320 4= W Located U.S. 231 At 29 WLiuuuii RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE 60 Guest Rooms, Mtg. Rooms to 300 Outdoor Pool and Patio Reservations for Parents or Friends Just Call 566-1150 The Perfect Place to Bring Your Date: Enjoy Delicious Meals in Our Dining Room Then Meet All the Crowd in The Trojan Lounge Specializing In: Fraternity And Sorority Banquets THE PIKE and THE STARLITE DRIVE-IN Mgr. Jimtny Gaylard ' We have enjoyed serving you while at TSC " 321 Alabama ' s Finest Since 1927 PATRONS WILMA ' S BEAUTY SALON ALABAMA WAREHOUSE COLLEGE ESSO 322 -And The Editor Went Wild! ■I ■ ■n £3 »f3 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made ' ■

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