Troy University - Palladium Yearbook (Troy, AL)

 - Class of 1972

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Troy University - Palladium Yearbook (Troy, AL) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1972 volume:

51 -.; mm Stop. Look. Listen. Slow Down. These are the signs of our times. SL0 Wfci ¥ $T • MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY . . j ?v«i . w t . « • ,. ,- PB V " V - y+ m ■ XURD AY, SUNDAY of things to do or is it of people to do things? P jUP " I 1 ■ " Jl »%M I 1 i • ' . ' • . A !»% — ' » V i " -jmm--- .. p:3 % jT. ft tfs ' v " W: :»• - 4- j| 10 Look at US . . . . W S: i- n Where do we go from here? 1972 PALLADIUM Troy State University Troy, Alabama Volume 60 Rhonda Kelly Editor-in-Chief Patti Mungenast Assistant Editor Jane Crittenden Nancy Crowe Steve Rowell Associate Editors Art Wallace Head Photographer Joe Davis Photographer Rodney Spotts Business Manager . « - w £jPvSi 8H5 c£ y- , KfBS ... -■ ' ..? - tm " $ 4 Hjf v SSSSaEt: v i sVTtkS V r v] V TMTP ' WH ' " nfMW ■ ff m s } y s u sms y y± t ' J HI lJ ii , jI Bww vJ Jb? Y HFC LP rw I J ra SfcSMi yt-jj j£$. Sf 3 ■r t » .? V r. ' fc 18 68 1 UH5 116 4 l •L rf tt Kfl 5Sl • » ' j s 22$ " Vi ;ntilaticfc ii •fe rsonaliti •vi- f Kl ies. 284 II jW[f i, .i 324 ' 364 i JfS vertisl ill H ■ A - TO Pi H CO £ 19 Homecoming Week Full of Exciting Activities Homecoming 1971 included a week full of exciting activi- ties for the student body. Monday night began the week with a dance in the Student Center. Tuesday was voting day for the Homecoming Queen and Court. The Ten Finalists were announced at the SGA movie on Wednesday night. They were Jackie Coker, Debbie Walker, Debbie Flowers, Janet Wilkinson, Libbye Lloyd, Lessie Elder, Pat Trawick, Bernice Granger, Faye Allen, and Winkie Jennings. The Alpha Phi Omega Annual Hanging Ceremony was staged Thursday af- ternoon. The Pep Rally and bonfire were held that night with the Homecoming Dance following on Friday night in the Student Center. The Queen and Court were announced at the dance. Homecoming Day was full of activities for students and all alumni and guests. The day began with the parade through downtown at 10:00. A luncheon for all alumni was held in Shackelford Dining Hall. The Homecoming Queen and her Court were presented at the pre-game show which also featured the Sound of the South. The mighty Red Wave brought excitement to all the crowds with its 21-14 victory over the Florence State Lions. The culminating event of Homecoming 1971 was the SGA Big Name Entertainment in Sartain Hall, featuring the nationally-known Hamilton, Joe Frank, and Reynolds. 20 (Standing, left to right) Janet Wilkinson, Pat Trawick, Jackie Coker. (Seated) Queen Faye Allen. Miss Faye Allen Reigned as Homecoming Queen Miss Faye Allen, a lovely brunette from Tallapoosa, Geor- gia, reigned over Homecoming activities as the 1971 Queen. First alternate was Jackie Coker of Greenville, Alabama; sec- ond alternate was Pat Trawick of Opelika, Alabama; and third alternate was Janet Wilkinson of Montgomery, Ala- bama. Miss Allen, a junior, was a member of the Sound of the South Wavettes and Alpha Delta Pi Social Sorority. Her sponsor for the Homecoming competition was Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity. Phi Mu and Tau Kappa Epsilon were the winners in the sorority and fraternity float competition, with the HPER Club winning in the Independent division. Dill Hall placed first in the Men ' s Residence Hall competition and the win- ner in the Women ' s Residence Hall division was Clements Hall. 22 mmma mmmBammm 23 24 25 Delta Psi Sage Donnie McLeod received national charter from Jim Verplanck, Grand Fourth Counselor. Sigma Pi Installed as 119th National Chapter The Delta Psi Chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity was for- mally installed Friday, November 12, 1971. Delta Psi be- came the 119th chapter of Sigma Pi and was the second chapter to be installed in Alabama. The installation took place at the Troy Holiday Inn at 2:00 p.m. and was followed by a banquet at 7:00 p.m. which an estimated one hundred persons attended. Among the guests at the banquet representing Troy State were Pres- ident and Mrs. Ralph Adams and Dean and Mrs. Donald J. Gibson. Dean Gibson was the guest speaker for the night. Among the guests present from Sigma Pi National were Dean Crook, present Executive Secretary; Thomas A. Moore, Jr., present Director of Chapter Services; Lawrence H. Bixby, present Province Archon; Col. Walter Lammond, past Grand Sage; Doug Sittason, Sage of Alpha Delta Chapter of Auburn University; and several members of Alpha Delta Chapter. 26 Delta Psi new Brothers Dana Heald, Donnie McLeod, Joe Sellers, Bill Hopper, and John Crook. mm,™ a pt Brothers representing Alpha Delta Chapter, Auburn University. Visiting officers included (left to right): Jim Verplanck; Col. Walter Lammond, Past Grand Sage; Thomas A. Moore, Jr., Director of Chapter Services; Dr. Cleveland L. Adams; Lawrence H. Bixby, Province Archon; Doug Sittason, Sage of Alpha Delta Chapter, Au- burn University. 17 Broadway Musical Camelot Featured at Troy State The Troy State University School of Fine Arts presented its first musical Production, Camelot, on November 16-17. The Broadway musical, which featured many outstanding TSU students and a number of highly unusual props, was under the direction of Phil Kelley of the TSU music depart- ment. Camelot is based on T. H. White ' s book, The Once and Future King, and the musical was composed by Lerner and Loewe. It is set during one of the most beautiful ages in man ' s history, a time of splendor and adventure. It is natu- ral for this era to be the setting of our most memorable of fairy tales. The beautiful and sparkling Queen Guinevere was por- trayed by Patti Mitchell, a junior from Crestview, Florida. Acting and singing the demanding role of King Arthur was Billy Goodwin, a junior from Courtland, Alabama. Larkin Brown played Sir Lancelot. •%.% % ■ r tW am • I HSU Billy Goodwin gave an excellent performance as King Arthur. Merlin portrayed by Mike Edwards and Sir Dinadan played by Gene Kleiderer. 28 Patti Mitchell inspired the audience with her beautiful voice and fine performance as Guinevere. 29 TSU Playmakers Present " The Miser " in November 30 The Troy State Playmakers have proven once again that the humor created by a playwright over 300 years ago can still sparkle when presented to a modern sophisticated audi- ence. The Miser, by Moliere, received skillful handling by its director, Dr. David Dye, and some first-rate acting per- formances by Troy State students. The result was another quality display of theatre, the fifth consecutive well-received show by the TSU Playmakers under Dr. Dye ' s direction and the first under Troy State ' s newly-organized School of Fine Arts. The relatively large cast for the Miser featured four vet- eran performers with the Playmakers and a host of newcom- ers. Anchoring the cast were Mike Edwards in the title role, Candace Jenison as Mariane, Gene Kleiderer as Jacques, and Larkin Brown as LaFleche. Other members of the cast included Jerome Olds, Doug Nelson, John McVay, Larry Fletcher, Barbi Brockman, Horace Carlton, Chris Street, Polly Propst, Tolly Kovak, and El Layton. The Miser was presented as a part of the American Col- lege Festival, a competition to choose ten college prod- uctions from across the nation to perform in Washington, D. C, in April 1972. Preservation Hall Band Presents Jazz Concert The Percy Humphrey Band on tour from the world fa- mous Preservation Hall in Old New Orleans appeared in concert in Smith Auditorium on November 3, 1971. Each of the members of the Preservation Hall Jazz Bands has memo- ries of the days when jazz was taking form and shape and becoming a separate kind of music. They are the people who helped make the history of New Orleans legendary mu- sic, the music which brings tales of joy, sorrow, and blues in the same spirit that made Jazz the uninhibited music of the period around the first world war. New Orleans music is happy music, it is simple in technical terms and complex in performance. It won ' t cease to exist when these wonderful people are no longer with us, but it will never be the same because New Orleans Jazz is an attitude, a freedom of the spirit, and a memory of parades and dances and a good life. It is made up of years and is played by the people who have played it for fifty years in the parishes around New Orleans. They know the music best, and they play it the way it was created. 31 32 ' 71 - ' 72 Outstanding Year for Sound of the South Miss Lynette Simmons, one of three feature twirlers. Practice, Discipline, Harmony, Music . . . Music . . . Music . . . On parade, stepping high, left — , left — , left, right, left. Marching on . . . Traveling . . . to New Orleans, Music for the multitudes, at the Saints game. Pride and accomplishment in a job well done . . . Music . . . Music . . . Music . . . Preparation begins again, hours of hard work, Yet on we go, ever striving onward, to maintain the rule, " Practice makes Perfect. ' Mr. Bruce Smiley served as Drum Major for the Sound of the South. 33 34 35 -TT rr - Leading yells for TSU were (left to right) Deborah Hilyer, Tommy Isbell, Brenda Hightower, Mike Kelly, Janet Moore, Lee Fong, Libby Lloyd, Roy Buzbee, Debbie Flowers, and Bobby Boone. 36 Talented Ten Leads Red Wave Teams to Victory The Troy State cheerleading squad boasts an outstanding crew of spirited yell leaders. These ten added much to the school spirit and enthusiasm displayed at TSU games. They just couldn ' t be beat! Cheerleading involves more than boosting the mighty Red Wave morale with yells. TSU cheerleaders composed an outstanding theatrical troop, too. Original skits done by the talented ten sent hoops of laugh- ter rumbling through Sartain Hall on many occasions. One of the other squad traditions started during ' 71- ' 72 was the series of contests that led to the weekly awarding of the " spirit seat. " This trophy was presented to the organization showing the best school spirit through the media of posters, noise makers, costumes, etc. Each of the practices, yells, chants, and stunts reflects the deep feeling of pride in TSU shared by students, alumni, and fans from all over. n ) : ' v ! ■ • - _ v ' ,y ,V; I fir Ja: 37 Saga Foods Entertained With Fashion Shows v As part of a special events program, Saga Food Services sponsored a weekly fashion show in the University dining halls. Local merchants including The Outrigger, Leon ' s, Ro- senberg ' s, Newman ' s Men Shop, The Fashion Shoppe, and Stanton ' s participated by furnishing clothing. University stu- dents modeled the latest in men ' s and women ' s attire as an entertainment feature during noon meals. v , 5 38 39 Air Force ROTC — A New Look on TSU ' s Campus Air Force ROTC is alive on the Troy State campus and doing well. Since the beginning of the program here a year ago, the cadets in the Corps have proven themselves capable of becoming Air Force officers. The detachment has been honored by special visits by such High Ranking personnel as Brigadin General Benjamin B. Cassidy, Commandant of Air Force ROTC, Colonel Jack L. Watkins, Deputy Commandant, and Colonel Peter D. Summer, Commandant of Area C. The Air Force ROTC program is represented in many areas of campus life. The cadet Corps involves members of Kappa Omicron, the football team, the cheerleaders, the track team, the Band, fraternities, and other student leader groups. Full Air Force sponsored scholarships have been awarded to the Professional Officer Course Cadets Joe Edgar, Mark Springer, Joe Mazzone, and Tom Wynn. Air Force ROTC and Troy State University look forward to a long and happy association while providing opportuni- ties and challenges for tomorrow ' s leaders. Thunderbird Leader and Cadet Rainey discuss precision flying at Craig A.F.B. Professional Officer Course Cadets: Joe Edgar, Joe Mazzone, Mark Springer, and Tom Wynn. 40 Mark Springer, Don Bush, Tom Wynn shown on a field trip to Troy ' s airport. Joe Mazzone and Staff Sergeant Snow view a T-38 Exhibit. It was physical examination time for Bernard Collier. Alton Newman, and Henry Douglas. Anna Plott, Lonnie Shackelford, and Lynette Simmons joined efforts of ROTC cadets in boosting Wave spirit at Homecoming. 41 2500 People Fill Sartain Hall for Challenge ' 72 The Challenge ' 72 Rally was the conclusion of almost a year ' s intensified work by Christian students and faculty. With great desire to proclaim the excitement possible in Je- sus Christ to as many people as possible, the plans to prod- uce a gigantic Christian rally began to take shape. Consult- ing with campus and community officials, the Challenge ' 72 Executive Committee (Dr. Nick D ' Andrea, Mr. Joe Griffin, Mr. Bo Gaylord, Andy Hepburn, Charlotte Nelson, Tommy Isbell, Vicki Gaines, and Hank Erwin) put together what presented itself to be an extraordinary rally. Then, God be- gan to work in big ways, Mr, Ron Adema of the Billy Gra- ham Association volunteered his services from Birmingham to help co-ordinate, publicity sources were secured and the budget increased. By March 1972, Challenge ' 72 was estab- lishing itself as the largest event in the history of South Alabama. Churches and civic groups from as far away as Florida became involved and prominent personalities in the Christian world volunteered to come and take part in the program — Mike Kolen of the Miami Dolphins; Mrs. Chris Ahern, Miss Mississippi of 1971; the folk singing group " The Soulseekers; " Mr. Dick Vigneulle, V.P. City Federal Savings and Loan of Birmingham; and Mr. Wales Goebel of the Wales Goebel Evangelistic Association. The event was enthusiastically endorsed by President Adams, Mayor James Ray, and even Coach Tom Landry of the Dallas Cowboys. On April 6, 1972, over 2,500 people filled Sartain Hall while over a million listened by radio on a six station state- wide hookup. Over 350 decisions for Christ were made pub- licly that night and over 2200 decisions were made preced- ing the event by high school rallies. As a result of the close cooperation among the students and citizens, the Rally budget of $3,500 was tailored to $2,400 AND IT WAS EASILY MET including an excess, and Challenge ' 72 proved to be a tremendous display in the interest still preva- lent in Jesus Christ. 42 MTOlffi ■ T 1 Jit fjH .IT L 1 " ; vS k [ t ii swkf 43 New World Record Set in Olympic Benefit Relay Troy State ' s effort in the 24-hour Olympic benefit relay held in mid-June was declared a world record by relay offi- cials in California. Runner ' s World Magazine, the originator of the event, verified the mark. Troy ' s five man team covered 227 miles, 720 yards dur- ing the 24-hour period which surpassed a 217 mile mark set by the Bushwack Bunch from Freemont, California, earlier in the spring. The relay, a nationwide effort by distance running enthu- siasts to raise money for the U. S. Olympic team ' s trip to Munich, Germany, was the only of its kind to be held in Alabama. The Troy team, made up of four Red Wave distance stars and a former U. S. Olympian, also snapped the record posted by a seven man squad which stood at 210 miles. Nick Costes, a 46-year-old member of the Troy State Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department and former Olympic Marathon runner, paced the team and ran the initial mile in Troy ' s Memorial Stadium. Costes, who reigned as a national marathon champion in the 1950 ' s, cov- ered 46 miles in the relay and ran a 5:58 time on his final mile. Rick Stetson, a Troy State distance record holder and Olympic hopeful, ran the fastest mile in the event — a 5:01 his first time out. Like Costes, Stetson covered 46 miles and turned in a 5:10 time on the final leg. Bob MacLeod, Larry Davis, and Mike Varnum, all mem- bers of TSU ' s Gulf South Conference championship cross country team, each covered 45 miles. Pledges from local merchants for each mile run ac- counted for more than $500 for the Olympic fund. The five man team averaged a 6:01 mile during the 24 hour period, however, all ran better than the 6 minute mark for the first 18 hours. Nick Costes, a former marathon national champion, ran the initial mile. 44 ■ Miss Diane Roney, Miss Pike County, handed-off to Nick Costes to begin the relay. 45 AAI1 Takes 211 Powder Puff Championship Alpha Delta Pi Sorority upset defending champion Phi Mu in the annual Sigma Pi Powder Puff Football Jamboree held during spring quarter. In an evening when tied games prevailed, the ADPi ' s broke open in the closing seconds of the championship game with Phi Mu to take the title and trophy. In earlier jamboree action, Phi Mu topped the KD ' s in a sudden death play-off. After a 0-0 tie at the end of regula- tion play, the game went into the play-off with each team attempting to score or make the deepest penetration into enemy territory. A late burst by the Phi Mu ' s carried them for 84 yards total offense to top the KD ' s 60 yard total. In the second game, AGD and ADPi battled to a 6-6 tie at the end of regulation play. ADPi won on the greatest total yards in overtime play and went on to top Phi Mu for the crown. Crowned as Powder Puff Queen was Pat Murphy who represented Alpha Gamma Delta. Queen Pat and escort Mary Ellen Ford were treated to a steak dinner compliments of Holiday Inn. ■HflK The Powder Puff Court included Bill Stewart and Dawn Wilkes, Phi Mu; Larry Hollington and Kathy Meacham, KD; and Doug Sanders and Carolyn Sullivan, ADPi. Mary Ellen Ford escorted Queen Pat Murphy, Alpha Gam entry in the Jamhoree heauty pageant. 46 . fl k B l fl ta fl W4 B W |L 1 m V The " Slop of the South " entertained with halftime festivities. 47 Delta Sigs Tour Disney World and Cape Kennedy Troy State ' s Eta Kappa chapter of Delta Sigma Pi Profes- sional Business Fraternity undertook the most ambitious professional tour in the chapter ' s history in early March, 1972. Members journeyed to Orlando and central Florida one weekend for several tours and excursions. The brothers toured Martin Marietta, a manufacturer of space and de- fense equipment, then drove to the Atlantic coast for a com- plete tour of Cape Kennedy, including Apollo 16, which journeyed to the moon in mid-April. The tour stopped at the astronaut ' s training center where the brothers saw the three Apollo 16 astronauts, Young, Duke, and Mattingly training for their mission, a rare sight for sightseers. The fraternity also spent a whole day at the newly opened Walt Disney World. There were many fascinating rides, shows, and at- tractions in this mammoth park. It all proved to be a whirl- wind but fun-filled weekend. Delta Sig financed the trip, as it does all professional tours, by various money-making pro- jects throughout the school year. The brothers feel the trip was well worth the efforts spent and another big professional tour is planned for next year. 48 49 ' The Memorandum The Playmakers winter production for 1972 was Valclov Hav- el ' s " The Memorandum " and it was presented in Smith Audito- rium on February 16-18. " The Memorandum " is a remarkably witty assault on the madness of efficiency peculiar to total bu- reaucracy. In a large office, and unknown to the Managing Direc- tor, a new language called ptydepe is installed as the official means of inter-office communication. As the play progresses, we learn that ptydepe is known to but a handful of people, that only the most resolute can learn it, and that is, when learned, almost impossible to use. The Playmakers production of " The Memoran- dum " was a delightful experience for all who were entertained by it. 51 The Troy State Opera Workshop Presents " CARMEN " by Bizet 9 Hflp tfj ' W ff X ' y T mi i liCrPm " i s. SH otj . 2£ " " Debbie Dominey . . . Carmen Jerome Olds . . . Don Jose Patti Mitchell . . . Micaela Philip Kelley . . . Escamillo Trov State ' s opera workshop production of Bizet ' s " Carmen " vas presented on March third and fourth. The opera which was )riginally written in French was performed in English and it fol- owed the style of opera comique. The four act opera which was streamlined into a two and one-half hour production featured nany Troy State students and some students from the Troy ele- mentary schools participated in the childrens chorus. Mr. Philip fCelley, opera workshop director, Dr. William Denison, chorus di- rector, and Mr. Don K. Patmon, orchestra director, combined :heir efforts and produced a fine opera. Although the plot of a gypsy girl enticing a soldier to forsake his home and country to join a smugglers band had adult appeal, the entire audience was enticed by the excitement of soldiers, gyp- sies, and toreadors, set in the backgro und of Spain. The action included violent duels, moments of rage, beautiful love scenes, and a violent death scene. Carmen is killed by Don Jose in a violent death scene outside the arena, and this ends the action of the opera. The scenes and songs are carried on in the minds of the audience which was awed by the performance. CAST OF CHARACTERS Debbie Dominey Carmen Jerome Olds Don Jose Patti Mitchell Micaela Philip Kelley Escamillo Steve Rowell Dancairo Billy Goodwin Remendado Susan Moncrief Mercedes Carol Cheatham Frasquita Tom Cason Zuniga Jimmy King Morales Barbie Brockman Old Lady Edwin Walter Guide CHORUS Christ) Arrington Gwen Brock Rathy Brogden Debe Hattaway (ail Hughes Cathy Steele Peggy Lushington Dell McManus Kathy Grigo Jerry Toole John Toole Myra Mills Lucy Stewart Carol Wells Hannah Dampier Freddie Teal Kenneth Smiley Mike Gaines Curtis Love Carnell Rodgers Leeroi Meadows 53 r o-- £ r, You ' re A Good Man Charlie Brown Good grief, an outdoor dinner buffet! The spring quarter prod- uction of " You ' re A Good Man Charlie Brown " was staged in the courtyard of Kilby Hall. Under the direction of Dr. David Dye and the vocal coaching of Mr. Philip Kelley, the production delighted many audiences during the Charlie Brown tour. The tour included performances in Ft. Payne, Abbeville, and Luverne. Music for the production was provided by a combo of piano, bass, and flute. We had spaghetti at our house three times last week. Happiness is a peanut butter and jelly sandwich. Psychiatric help five cents, please. Some mornings I get up and watch the sun rise. 55 On July fifteenth and sixteenth, nineteen seventy-one, the Troy State University Playmakers under the direction of Dr. David Dye presented Tango by Slawomir Mrozek, translated by Ralph Manheim and Teresa Dzieduscycka. Tango is lively and witty enough to command attention in any cir- cumstances, but apart from its intrinsic attractiveness, it must also be seen as a parable of modern history, with the Bohemian family reflecting the disorder of life. 57 Troy State Graduates Nearly 1,000 Students In June Graduation was a long awaited experience for the graduat- ing class of 959 students in June. The total included 769 bachelor ' s degrees, 186 master ' s degrees, and 4 associate degrees. After the invocation led by Mr. Virgil Collins and songs by Mrs. Jean Barr, Dr. Ralph Adams introduced the speaker for the occasion. Giving the Baccalaureate Address was the Honorable Theodore C. Marrs, Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense for Reserve Affairs. During the special awards part of the program, Dr. Ger- trude Schroeder was presented the Ingalls Award for Excel- lence in Classroom Teaching. Along with her certificate, she received a check for $1,000. 58 ©$£$ 59 Ifii Wait . . . You wait to enter McCall Hall . . . You wait to get your master IBM card . . . You wait to be admitted upstairs . . . You wait to see your adviser . . . You wait to get into classes . . . You wait to get your cards checked . . . You wait to get your ID picture made . . . You wait to get your parking sticker . . . If you really like Troy State then you have to learn to . . . ihurry up and wait . . . 61 The way to create a college atmosphere V Is simply to give of yourself — 63 Trying Times In these trying times Love is the Only thing that lasts Very few know our love, It exists Just for us our Heaven is now. Becky Prier 66 ••••••• .■••• ••••• • ••• • » » » « . . • • •••••• • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• rrrrwm • • • • _ _»_» •_•_••• • • ••••••_•,«•«•« • •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a wwm • •_ . _• • • •«•.••••• •.•-•. ' vCwXv. ammm •;• ' • ... ....■...,....,,.«« mmjl m H Pi O m 69 Wave Boasts a 6-3-0 Record 71 Wave Has Another Winning Season 73 Troy Austin Peay 34 A nervous Wave waits and wonders . . . Season opener . . . 4,600 Clarksville fans . . . Revenge was sweet for the Governors . . . Wave seemed unprepared for game . . . lost three of five fumbles . . . completed only two passes . . . Ron Miami re- covered a fumbled kickoff on Peay 12 yardline . . . Wave could not score . . . Heartbreak . . . tears . . . tears . . . humiliation . . . frustration . . . 74 Troy Livingston 21 20 8,500 fans . . . Cramton Bowl . . . crowd got its money ' s worth . . . scoreless first period . . . Wave trailed at half 20-7 . . . Hogan to Harden, 11 yd. pass, Wave in front 7-0 first score of game . . . Bensinger and Harden are the outstanding players of the game . . . Dunhan scores for Wave on a 2-yd. leap . . . Ho- gan to Harden and Hicks ' point after put Wave on top 21-20 . . . Tigers try to win with a 27 yd. field goal blocked by Greg Wright . . . Wave Wins . . . Victory is sweet . . . 75 mi % j a Troy 3 1 S.E. Louisiana 6 Wave established an early lead . . . Wave 369 yds. offensive . . . Defense limited Lions to 91 yds. . . . Tony Myrick, 68 yd. punt return for td . . . Wave ' s final score in fourth quarter set up by Hogan to Culbertson and carried in by Dunham . . . Troy first home game ... a big win for the Wave, but game was not as exciting as Livingston the week before . . . 76 Troy Delta 14 20 Delta Slides By Troy . . . Harper intercepts Hogan ' s pass to set up Delta ' s first score . . . Spirit still strong . . . Ra- gle goes in for score in second period to tie game . . . Delta came back in third period with two scores . . . Troy scores late in final period for last score . . . On-sides kick failed . . . Delta lets clock run out. ... A long trip back for the Wave. J Troy Jax State 42 28 365 days have passed, revenge, sweet revenge at last . . . Wave rolled up a total 438 total offense . . . Gamecocks a 209 yards total offense . . . Troy marched to paydirt seven plays after opening kickoff . . . revenge . . . Grimes scampered to game ' s first score . . . victory in sight . . . two scores for Wave in third period . . . Wave on the one . . . Ragle makes the score . . . two field goals by Hicks . . . Jax State knocked out of conference title . . . Can you dig it . . . Yeah, we can dig it . . . We ' re T-ROY STATE. 78 T 1 m|P1 JO " ft; -4 f i . » J .- 1 Troy Florence 21 14 Wave Homecoming . . . Two Wave scores in the first quarter . . . Florence ' s sixth loss of the season . . . New record of consecutive losses for Florence . . . first score on a toss from qb McLain to Mike Culbert . . . Florence td stopped by Wave mlb Wright, Lions settle for a field goal . . . School spirit . . . Troy boosts conference mark to 4-1 . . . rain . . . rain . . . rain . . . 79 - ml 2Sk • « 80 ■ » A mix Troy McNeese 7 17 Trip to Lake Charles . . . boys are tired . . . Cowboys jumped to an early lead . . . Fresh. Defensive halfback Tony Myrick gave Troy possession of the ball in Cowboy territory early in the second period . . . The Wave rolled to its first and only score of the evening with fullback Sidney Cooper getting with the call from six yards out . . . final score Cowboys 17 — Troy 7. Troy U.T.M. 21 Tension . . . UTM finds Wave a hard fighting defensive anit . . . Pacers out maneuvered . . . early in fourth quar- er Wave out front 14-0 . . . Wave shut out UTM . . . Sec- )nd time Troy has beaten UTM . . . Fight starts . . . fight causes game to be stopped . . . game ended nine seconds jefore it was officially time to stop . . . tension . . . ten- ion . . . tension . . . 81 l J n 1 ■ Troy N.E. Louisiana 7 Wave swamps Indians . . . game played in Dothan . . Hogan had a great game . . . Wave has good lead estal lished . . . Indians can ' t seem to get together after the have been hit by the Wave . . . Rubin Jones hauled in hi- ninth scoring pass of the season . . . Wave ends season or a note of harmony . . . ■ I HRE£ ' H H I e EBShj b J 1 e 3 M 1 £ m Wave Ties for G.S.C. Title The Wave boosted a 6-3 record for the 1971 season . . . another winning season at Troy State . . . Wave ties with Livingston for the Gulf South Conference Championship. . . . school spirit . . . pride . . . self-discipline . . . good players . . . form a winning team . . . Coach Archer Completes 16th Year as Basketball Coach Coach John Archer completed his sixteenth year as Wave bas- ketball coach. The season opened in mystery. New men on the Wave team added excitement to the games. Setting the pace for this year were: Learnest Martin, Harris Hollis, Mike Douthitt, Cleve Hollis, Harrell Reynolds, Tommy Taylor, Henry Davis, Steve Close, Cal Sadler, John Szeliga, Jerry Brown, and others. 14 Troy 76 Georgia S.W. 68 Troy 80 W. Carolina 91 Troy- 92 Lincoln Memorial 80 Troy 79 Livingston 83 Troy 73 Athens 109 Troy 88 Florence 87 Troy 72 Huntingdon 69 Troy 69 S.E. Louisiana 93 Troy 75 W. Florida 76 Troy 69 Delta 71 Troy 57 Delta 60 Troy 65 Jax State 64 Troy 69 Montevallo 91 Troy 100 Athens 91 Troy 87 Spring Hill 90 Troy 69 Florence 80 Troy 98 Livingston 134 Troy 85 St. Bernard 81 Troy 83 U.T.M. 87 Troy 78 St. Bernard 93 Troy 100 Jax State 90 Troy 81 Huntingdon 71 Troy 84 U.T.M. 75 Troy 77 Montevallo 86 Troy 55 Spring Hill 53 Troy 89 Livingston 78 Troy 81 U.T.M. 77 Troy 58 Delta 90 Troy 92 Georgia S.W. 67 Wave Is Second in G.S.C. Basketball 89 V f . k Wave Cross-Country Team Wins Gulf South Conference 91 Cross Country Takes District 27 Championship This year TSU had the best Cross-Country team it has had in the recent history of the school. Under the direction of Coach Anderson, the Red Wave Cross-Country team won the Gulf South Conference and the district 27 championship of the NAIA. «m 92 ampionship the A.C.C. ehampioi top man Larry Sin: y ' s only def he tennis te; v Nine Baseball Games Lost by 1 Run Although the TSU baseball team suffered a season of multiple injuries and many heartbreaks, the spirit of the team was not lost. Several individual team members had outstanding seasons. Tony McGhee was voted the most valuable player of tbe ' 72 season. His batting average was .389 for the season. Senior, Butch Brackin finished his four year career with a .327 average. Brackin plays center field for the Red Wave. 96 i ftm TEAM I 2 VISITORS I ' 0 HOME 2 97 __ ■ ,v-« ' -iM MHK w Tr - J rr« " - .- .- Yr$fTOK2 " 0M£ COO Y Season Results 6 Montevallo 5 6 Montevallo 13 2 Athens 1 5 Athens 2 Jacksonville 1 Jacksonville 2 4 Florence 5 7 Florence 3 7 Livingston 8 3 Livingston 12 6 B ' ham Southern ■7 7 Florence 9 6 Florence 5 5 Jacksonville 10 4 Florence 6 3 Livingston 5 4 Livingston 5 Athen s 1 7 Athens 6 3 Columbus 6 1 Huntingdon 5 4 Huntingdon 6 3 B ' ham Southern 14 ] too Wave Baseball Has That ' Never Say Die ' Spirit. 101 Golf Season 10-2 Troy State ' s golf team closed out their season with a 10-2 record. This is the best record the wave has boasted in se- veral years. The two losses were to St. Bernard College, the defending NAIA golf champions. The Wave finished fourth in Gulf South Conference Play as Nichols State won the top position. The Wave golfers faced one of their toughest schedules this year. Under the coaching of Jim Blair, the golfers faced such teams as Montevallo, St. Bernard, Hun- tingdon, Florence, Jacksonville State, and other teams in the Gulf South Conference Tournament. ( ;-n, - r i 103 TSU Track Team Has Its Third Straight Undefeated Season The TSU Track Team has completed its third consecutive undefeated season. The team also won the NAIA District 27 championship. At the District 27 meet four district records were set by TSU Trackmen. Rick Stetson set records in the 3 mile and in the steeple chase. James Batie beat the exist- ing record in the 220. Art Drevins set a new record in the mile. The Track Team won meets at the Alabama State Meet in Montgomery, The South-East Relays, and The Selma Invi- tational Meet. 105 106 107 108 Wfl Sportsmanship Grows Through Intramural Competition Many Troy Students participate in the busy campus world of intramural sports. Intramurals are open to all students, greek or independent. Football, basketball, volleyball, and softball provide recreation, team spirit, and competition for all who are willing to participate. Alpha Gamma Delta won the volleyball championship. Football, basketball, and soft- ball were won by Alpha. Delta Pi. In fraternity intramural action Delta Chi won basketball, and football and softball were won by Pi Kappa Phi. Independent champions were: football, the Mexican Heartburn; basketball, the Nads; and softball, the Super Stars. 109 f ' JL 1 113 114 115 AFRO Chi Alpha B.S.U y English Club jr «i .J_ . ,v Dames Club -»• 116 Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Phi Omega SPIRES German Club Kappa Omicron Delta Sigma Pi Phi Beta Lambda PSI Lambda m Argonauts . ; E. C. Challenge Life 4 . Circle K S. G. A. l BHBB f PhiMu Alpha 1 W H.P.E. Sigma Alpha Iota % K a P P Wesley D e 1 t a P i Buddy Brackin, President. A Ann Harden, Clerk. S.G.A. The Troy State Student Government Association again this year brought big names to Troy. The S.G.A. provided entertainment for students with their current movies and their student center dances. The S.G.A. has sponsored se- veral Frog Festivals and other events on campus. The senate I has helped to provide continuous service in the dining halls and helped to give the students a strong voice in the govern- ing of the Troy State Campus. Mary Ellen Ford, Secretary 118 Charlotte Nelson, Treasurer. Pat Murphy. Vice-President. 119 Wht ©rnwolttan Frank Deason, Editor. This year the Tropolitan has kept the students informed on campus events and campus controversy. The " Trop " has pres- ented controversial issues to the students and this has given the students a larger voice in their government. Editorials of this year have been of very high standard and the feelings expressed in these editorials have stirred interest in the minds of TSU students. The Trop ' s new big picture front page has served as an eye catcher and has prompted a new look for the Mary Lucy Phillips, Assistant Editor. Trop. The purpose of the Tropolitan is to cover the news, the sports, and the other campus activities. Under the direction of Editor Frank Deason, Assistant Editor Mary Lucy Phillips, and Advisor John Mecklenburg, the Trop has succeeded in its goal, to produce a top flight college newspaper. The Tropolitan is a student paper of which one can be proud. 120 i iary Stogner, Sports and Layout Editor. r ank Landrith, Circulation Manager. Bill Howell, Reporter. 121 Dallas Trip Starts Palladium Planning Members of the PALLADIUM Staff are responsible for its publication. Putting out a book of its quality and size takes untold hours, but the rewards are there, also. The PALLADIUM editor and assistant editor again this year at- tended the Associated Press Convention in Dallas. At this convention over 8,000 young journalists m et to discuss all phases of journalism. The annual PALLADIUM Beauty Pag- eant is the publication ' s major campus-wide activity. Each year at this pageant, five young ladies are chosen as the year ' s campus beauties and they appear in the Personalities section of the PALLADIUM. Rhonda Kelly served as Editor for her second year. After pictures have been made, they have to be stamped, named, la- beled, numbered, and cropped before finally being sent to the publisher. Each staff member had some part of this chore. Time is an important factor in the making of a yearbook. There are countless numbers of schedules to follow and deadlines to meet . . . even before that one final date to finish. Patti Mungenast, Assistant Editor. 122 Steve Rowell, Associate Editor in charge of organizations, sports, publications, dorms and ventilation. Rodney Spotts. Business Manager. Patti Mungenast was in charge of academics and classes. Janice Johnson and Jan Mock coordinated pictures and ideas to help make the Ventilation section. 123 M,ss Rhonda Kelly presents a copy of the 1971 PALLADIUM to Gov. George C. Wallace. The 1971 book included complete coverage of the commencement excercise when Gover- nor Wallace was awarded the honorary degree, Doctor of Humane Letters. Mr. Lamar Benton, Advisor. 124 Nancy Wright Crowe, Associate Editor. Gail Blackmon, Greek Editor. Art Wallace, Photographer Jane Crittenden, Associate Editor. 125 126 Spires The Spires Club of Troy State University is a service or- ganization which provides special services to the campus. The group is composed of junior and senior women of high moral character and high academic standing. Their services to the campus include ushering, tutoring and serving during homecoming activities. Valerie Weatherford, Pres.; Barbara Auble, Vice Pres.; Ginger Wright, Sec- Treas.; Mrs. Mary K. Mathis, Advisor; Carola Barrow; Mary Littlefield; Lois White; Donna Young; Judy Finlayson; Bonnie Maclean; Annice McDonald; Janice McDonald; Serena Schlish. Not pictured: Brenda Branch; Pamela Hicks; Mary Sharon Howell; Sheila Roberts; Linda Taylor. 128 Gamma Beta Phi The Troy State Chapter of Gamma Beta Phi was organ- ized in 1966. It is an educational-service organization for [students who have a 2.00 overall average or better. Each (new member must be recommended by a Society member. Gamma Beta Phi encourages advancement of the educational rdeal and promotes scholastic effort among students. During [this year Gamma Beta Phi ' s have sponsored a tutoring serv- ice which has helped many students on campus. This tutor- ling service is operated under the direction of their sponsor, [Dr. Gertrude Shroeder. Singer Wright, Sec: Bonnie MacLean, Pres.; Bettie Howard, Vice Pres.: Sue Griffin, Treas. Ginger Wright; Ester Holland; Bonnie MacLean; Kathleen Giles: Karen Ellis; Linda Low- rie; Ann Phillips; Bettie Howard; Carol Jennings; Be3s Mize; Sue Griffin; James Dunkin; Charles Rice. 129 Johnnie Boswell, Pres.; Charles Allen; Gwen Cephas; Kenneth Smiley; Lessie Elder; George Echols; Phyllis Henderson; Curtis Love; Diana Cephas, Sec; Jan Wilson; Carnell Rodgers; Miller Woodson. Afro Club The Afro Club of Troy State stimulates social and aca- demic activities on campus. The club is open to all students who wish to join. The Afros strive to relieve social and aca- demic apathy through its activities. The club coordinates civic minded activities and it involves all members and other interested students in social interaction and verbal libera- tion. Mr. Marvin Vickers is the club sponsor. 130 Kathy Reddick; Mickey Shirah; Charlotte Nelson; Libbye Lloyd; Jimmy Hodges; Joe Kitchens; Chris Meyer; Kenny Jordan; Sidney Johnson; Jimmy Johnson; Jerry Keel; Gary Miller; Joe Walker; Jerry Lane; Hank Jones; Dee Orem; Harold Tucker; Thad McCall; Jimmy Mixon; Gordon Gardner; Bill Dempsey; Charles Adams; Greg Aman; Randy Clark; Philip Spears; Dennis Koppersmith; Wayne Bovis; Phil Mika; Dennis Coxby; Don Tew; Stanley McKeese. Circle K The Circle K of Troy State University is sponsored by the Troy Kiwanis Club. The men of the Circle K serve the cam - pus and the community through club projects and service activities. The service club is active in the Blood Drive, fund raising for scholarships, and Homecoming activities. The Circle K works with the Kiwanis Club of Troy in numerous campaigns and activities each year. The sweethearts of the Circle K help to coordinate matters which need a woman ' s touch. SWEETHEARTS: Libbye Lloyd; Kathy Reddick; and Charlotte Nelson. 131 Dian Faircloth; Pat Massey; Nancy Littlefield, Sec; Charies Littlefield. Parmar, Pros.; Mary Adelphes The Adelphe Honor Society is a scholastic honorary for sophomore women. Serving our campus in many ways, the Adelphes strive to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning, and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among women in their first year at the Univer- sity. Anne Phillips, Pres.; Patti Mungenast; Cordelia Gray, Sponsor; Pennyl- White; Carol Jennings, Vice Pres.; Karen Ellis, Sec.-Treas.; Christine Sex- ton. Chi Alpha Chi Alpha is a national college program for Pentecostal students. It is designed to foster Christian fellowship among the students on campus. The activities of the Troy State Chapter of Chi Alpha are provided to afford opportunity in fellowship, service, and worship. 132 Mary Anne Moore; Gillie Presley; Sharon Hamilton; Charles Hill; Rev. James Mc- Haffie, Chaplain; Shauna Shiver; Not pictured: Mr. Wil- I liam Walters. PjWP Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is designed to provide educational and vocational leadership to business students. One of the chief objectives of the organization is to develop strong, aggressive leadership so that these future businessmen and business women may participate more effectively in the business world and community life of which they are a part. Linda Miller; Jane Vinson; Sherry Mims; Natha Middleton; Ruby Sue Wil- liams; Alice Mims; Kay Childree; Brenda Logan; Ginger Gammage; Dot Lee; Beverly Boner; Charlotte Nelson; Susan Reynolds; Sharon Hamilton; Darrell Self; James Mooney; Brenda Pierce; Leland McCray; Billy Walters, sponsor. Association of Childhood Education Under the leadership of Dr. Theo Dalton and Mrs. Tex Whaley, students whose interest lie in the area of elemen- tary education are able to express their interests through membership in the Association of Childhood Education. This organization promotes modern practices in elementary education. Through demonstrations and movies new techni- ques of teaching are learned. ACE was organized in 1963, under the direction of Dr. Dalton. Dr. Theo Dalton; Mrs. Tex Whaley; Jerri Ann Kirk; Linda Rutherford; Mary Anne Moore; Linda Mayer; Linda Marrshall; Sara Norton; Susan Oakley; Jan Millican; Eleanor Burnett; Lou Ann Griffin; Cynthia Harrison. 133 Jamer Smith; Gerald Maddox, Director; Charlotte Smith, Pres.; Bill Hancock, Vice Pres.; Wilane Catrett, Food Chairman; Sam Collins. Wesley j Foundation The TSU Wesley Foundation provides Christian fellow- ship for many Troy State students. Since the opening of its new building in 1967, the Wesley Foundation has continued to work closely with local churches to help in local and national projects. The building contains radio, television, a library, lounging areas, a kitchen and other facilities. I 134 Argonauts Seated — Wayne May, Prince Patton, Tolly Kovak, Bill Wyatl. Standing left to right — Johnny Barber, Don Toole, Gordon Gardner, Lowell Smith. Micky Shira, Charles Aplin, Gail Moody, Sweetheart. Argonauts is an organization of upperclassmen selected on the basis of scholarship and their capabilities for working with and counseling freshman men. They put their purposes into action, along with University Counseling, helping students who have problems regis- tering for courses. GAIL MOODY 1971-72 Argonaut Sweetheart 135 136 Phi Mu Alpha Founded on the TSU campus in 1960, the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfo- nia Fraternity is an honorary professional music fraternity. Each year the fraternity presents an American composers concert. Brothers usher at all musical events and Phi Mu Alpha sponsors the band concert each spring. Phi Mu Alpha exists to foster broth- erhood among music students and to promote music in America. Jeff Weaver; Don Brown; Bill Jalbert; Ski Winter; Letcher Mitchell; Rick Speigner; Jim Bell; Richard Blocker; James Connor; John Lambert; Mike Chapman; Andy Alsup; Willard Snell; Buddy Johnson; Jim Eiland; Dan Gillespie; Chuck Eiland; Conrad Driggers; Mike Robinson; Jerry Foster; Lavonne Dubose; Craig Bean; Steve McMath; Charlie Jones; Rick Kimmell; Jerry Day. f V T y T r w - w J v r i . m. A JH • 1 ' i - W k J » V f " ;■ 1 JS r e A; X 1 J 1 1 W jL ,f 1 c r n p 1 I i ' w ■ WBH mr " f M r iM . ' ft J A ■ ? i lLs r % l If? ? Bill Mosley; Walter Hubbard; Jay Solomon; Merroal Jinright; Charles Cowen; Bill Caldwell; Rickie Little; Frank Porter; Joseph Creek; Debbie Walker; Robert Stewart; Freddie Collins: Clyde Hunter; Bob Clark; Paul Anderson; Dale Fillingim; Dennis Byrd; Arnold Finkelstein; Rusty Cob b; Forrest Anglin; Bill Howell; Jackie Dykema; David Galigher; Tim Lunsford; Bill Branum; Tommy Lester. ' jrjrr r n Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity for business majors. TSU ' s Eta appa chapter experienced its most successful year during 1971-72. The ,ear ' s activities included working at the Pike County Fair, building a full- ized float for the homecoming parade, a turkey shoot and a shotgun givea- ' ay. The brothers of Delta Sig toured Orlando, Cape Kennedy, and Disney Vorld in early March. Rickie Little, Sec; Tim Lunsford, Treas.; Jay Solomon, Pres.; Debbie Walker, Sweetheart; Walter Hubbard, Vice Pres.; Freddie Collins, Vice Pres. for P.A.; Merroal Jinright, Chancellor; Bill Mosley, Historian; Joseph Creek, Advisor; Clyde Hunter, Vice Pres. 137 Carol Snell; Pat Massey; Eva Dunn; Pat Medley; Grace Early; Cynthia Head; Bess Mize; Mrs. Ralph Adams; Marlaine Beasley; Mrs. John Long; Kathy Klauss; Suzanne Perrin; Mrs. Jerry Spann; Karen Greening; Jacqueline Kimmel; Susan Saunders; Margaret Stewart; Janice Bowers; Charlotte Nelson; Christa Carlisle; Carol Cheatham; Bettie Howard; Mrs. Jean Barr. Mrs. John Long; Mrs. Jean Barr; Mrs. Ralph Adams; Mrs. Jerry Spann. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota is an international professional frater- nity for women in the field of music. The Delta Zeta Chap- ter of TSU was organized in 1963. SAI sponsors many bene- ficial projects. Among these are the International Music Fund, which provides rehabilitation through music and the Braille Music Project. The TSU chapter presents an Ameri- can composers concert in the spring of each year and also gives private lessons to students in the community. The members are active in the concert and marching bands, the clarinet choir, and the Collegiate Singers. Charlotte Nelson, C. Sec; Grace Early, R. Sec; Christa Carlisle, Chaplin; Eva Dunn, Vice Pres; Bettie Howard, Pres; Suzanne Perrin, Treas. 138 If,, Come, mv friends, Tis not too late to seek a newer world. Tennyson I am an acme of things accomplish ' d, and I am an encloser of things to be. Whitman English Club The English Club, which is in its second year at Troy State, involves English majors and minors in social activities and provides a forum for stimulating discussions of topics related to the field of English. Officers for 1971-72 are Richard Kayton, President; Sandra Tindoll, Vice President; Judy Campbell, Secretary; Robert Taylor, Treasurer. The ad- visor is Dr. Gertrude Schroeder. 139 Patti Howell; Cindy Goodwin; Jackie Norman, Pres.; Shirley Youngblood; Shir- ley Sells; Carolyn Streit; Davie Nilsted; Anne Cassady; Louise Foster, Treas.; Edna Dorrill; Beth Dubose; Mrs. Dorothy Adams, Sponsor; Emily Knight, V. Pres.; Vir- ginia Crumpler. 140 Dames Club The Dames Club is composed of women whose husbands attend Troy State. The Club keeps the objectives of advancing the interests of the univer- sity, providing social contacts, and promoting a spirit of friendliness. The Dames Club is active in the work of many campus organizations. The major project of the Dames Club is the campus nursery. The nursery operates each school day and it pro- vides care and recreation for children whose par- ents attend classes. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi was founded at TSU in 1946. The organiza- tion is a national education fraternity which fosters the growth of education. Students chosen for Kappa Delta Pi have high academic standing, are of high moral character, and have a great desire to promote education. 141 Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union of TSU provides many students with recreation and spiritual guidance. The BSU provides recre- ation for students through their ping pong tables and other fa- cilities. The BSU Choir is very active on campus and off cam- pus as well. The Monday night vespers programs are designed to involve students so that they will gain religious guidance. The BSU also provides a gathering place for Christian young people on campus. David Payne; Glenn Reed; Lou Ann Griffin; Pam Robinson; Gay Nichols; Sieve Stephens; Elbert Williams; Brenda Powell; Claire Reives; Carl Kelly. 142 1 J Challenge Life During the 1971-72 school year, Challenge Life has pre- sented a Sunday night gathering place for TSU students. Challenge Life, under its president, Hank Erwin, has pre- sented programs of a religious nature which are of interest to students and other Troy residents. The highlights of Chal- lenge Life ' s year were the programs featuring Josh Mac- Dowell and the powerful Challenge ' 72. Tommy Isbell; Diane Houston; Sherry Mills; Charlotte Nelson; John Crook; Ron Auerman; Hank Erwin; Bill Morgan; Joe Griffin; Donald Toole; Nick D ' Andrea. 143 Rick Stetson; Pat Murphy; Andrew Higdon; Prince Patton; John Springer; Toliaferro Kovac; Ricky Kaller; Johnny Long; John Friedman; Terry Peoples; Lee Fong; Tommy Isbell; Mike Edwards; Joe Sellers; Harry Wallace; Roy Sellers; John Morrell; Charles Aplin; Dickie Federinko; Eugene Heart; Geoffrey Handel; Larry Pitts; Julius Walker. Kappa Omicron Kappa Omicron is a leadership honor society for men. Members of this organization are chosen for scholarship, athletics, student government, social or religious activities, and the arts. Kappa Omi- cron hopes to encourage members to continue their leadership efforts and to inspire others to strive for excellence. Donna Brock; Ruth Ann Heggood; Kaye McCurly; Brenda Hightower; Libby Lloyd; Molly Blalock; Cindy Blackwell; Yuonne Scrog- gins; Vee Carlton; Sheryl Hicks; Ronnie Poole; Jimmy Hatcher. Not pictured: Mildred Locke; Rick Stetson; Martha Ellis. H.P.E.R. HPER is Troy State ' s physical education majors club. It is com- pleting its fourth year of organization. The members of HPER encourage interest in the profession of physical education. They also provide professional education, health and recreation. Miss Joyce Sorrell is the HPER advisor. Psi Lambda Psi Lambda is designed to promote interest in the various fields of psychology, to enable st udents to get a better understanding of job opportunities in psychology, and the behavioral sciences. They provide an opportunity for extra-curricular activities and sponsor projects of interest to club members. 145 Council for Exceptional Children Membership in the Council for Exceptional Children is open to professional persons and others interested in the education of the exceptional child. The TSU Chapter is affil- iated with the National Council for Exceptional Children and the Alabama State Federation for Exceptional Children. The purpose of this group is to promote the welfare and education of exceptional children and youth. Lucinda White; Linda Lowrie; Melinda Humphrey; Carolyn McDaniel; Kathy Merrill; Bev- erly Fulford; Mrs. Carol Lovelady; Dr. Dorothy Fleetwood; Randee Bennett; Dale Robins; Jimmy Wilkes; Jennie Pilkilton; Deborah Anderson; Charlotte Lovelady. German Club Troy State ' s German Club promotes interest in the cultural as- pects of Germany. The club is composed of Troy students who participate in the German classes taught here at Troy. Through numerous suppers, outings and projects the German club activates interest in the ways of Germany. Although membership is small, the German club is very active in campus activities such as the Homecoming parade. 146 ! Susan Bristow; Janet Whaley; Susan Beaty; Carl Smith; Charles Aplin; Gene Fucci; Mike Kindig; Johnny Morrell; Ron Clanton; Johnny Boswell; Dave Graham; Bill Graham; Tom Morgan. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega is the World ' s largest service fraternity and became the first fraternity of any kind on the Troy State University campus in 1961. The first fraternity oper- ates the Used Book Exchange, ushers for campus activities, active in community projects, and sponsors the UMOC Con- test to raise funds for student scholarships. SWEETHEARTS: Janet Whaley; Susan Bristow; Susan Beaty. Carl Smith, Advisor; Charles Aplin, Pres.; David Graham, Vice Pres.; Johnny Boswell, Sec.; Mike Kinsig, Vice Pres.; Gene Fucci, Treas. 147 7»A O v 4 P V V The Sound of the South, the Concert Band With Finesse. The transition from the show band to the concert stage is an easy step for the Sound of the South. As only the finest young musicians gain membership, they adapt themselves readily to the requirements of serious scores. Director John M. Long believes more finesse is required by the Concert Band than that demanded by the marching group. He believes that audiences like good con- cert music so the concert approach is emphasized throughout the Troy State music program. The Band presents its spring concert in April of each year and it also makes a tour each spring playing many concerts in Alabama, Georgia, and Florida. 1 -jr : mZ!fc ' -M Dr. John M. Long, Director m ■nH w ▼ | ■ _ V K r hheak 6y a , • ' ■ ' w JHr ' ' SjCs i»z; H I hP Evj rtV i is 1 d ■ vj p , , Mr. Don Patmon _ «4 W C — II. J I JSf Collegiate Singers The new director of the Collegiate Singers is Dr. William R. Denison and his accompanist is Mr. Charles Calkins. The Collegi- ate Singers is a select choir of about sixty voices chosen by audi- tion from the entire student body. Repertoire for the group in- cludes the finest choral music from the sixteenth century to the present. The Collegiates are known for the variety of their pro- grams and the versatility of the personnel. The 1971-72 season for the Collegiates included television performances in Dothan, Mont- gomery, and Birmingham, as well as a nationwide Christmas radio program. A large audience attended the Christmas Vespers in De- cember and the Spring Concert in May, both were held on the Troy Campus. A successful four-day tour in March took the Colle- giates through North Alabama, where they sang eight concerts in Birmingham, Huntsville, Hartselle, Guntersville, and Decatur. Dr. William Denison 151 _ « ! i ff 1 i I J t TSU Choir The Troy State University Choir which is composed of over three hundred and fifty members, performed selections from The Elija. The concert was held in Smith Hall Auditorium during spring quarter. The Choir which is under the direction of Mr. Philip Kelley and is accompanied by Dr. William Denison, has progressed in many ways during the academic year. Membership in the choir is non limited and nonselective. Mr. Philip Kelley 152 A.D.S. — Hank Jones, Student Director; Richard Federinko; Bill Thomas; Gene Hart; Jeff Mountz; Geoff Handel; Wayne Bovis Proctors — Phil Solomon; Prince PattOIi; Charles Aplin; Wayne Stephens; David Griggers; Eddie Harris; David Payne; Joel Smith; Bobby Tyra; Carl Garner; Dickie Comhs; Mike Wright; Julius Giv- ens. House Council — Gene Fucci; Lee Miller; J. C. Crews; Lynn Buntin; Warren Bowron; James Thrash; Bill Stephenson. 154 . Office Assistants — Loel Smith; Thad McCall; Les Corum; Mickey Shirah; Phil Mika; Eddie Barrentine; Carl Kelley; Edgar Fannin; Gary Gautney. Alumni Hall Alumni Hall, Troy ' s largest housing facility, houses 538 active young men. The men of Alumni strive to make their dormitory an active place to live. Alumni Hall is composed of two wings which are joined in the middle by a lobby, a television lounge, a recreation room and several offices. Alumni ' s newspaper the Alumni Wings kept the residents of Alumni informed during this year. For the past four sum- mers the men of Alumni have moved to B wing so that Alumni Hall could be made into a coed housing facility. JANET WILKINSON Alumni Hall Sweetheart 155 Meg Smith; Wanda Wilkins; Mary Littlefield; Elaine Smith; Linda Rutherford; Valerie Weatherford; Nancy Bates; Mary Ellen Ford. Clements Hall Action is the word that best describes Clements Hall. The women of Clements are always active in their goal for aca- demic and extracurricular participation. These young ladies have won the homecoming display contest for several years. This year they caged the Lions of Florence State to help the Wave win a homecoming victory. Numerous parties kept the women busy with planning, participating and cleaning up. Patty Russell, Prcs.; Joan Green, VicrPres.; Annabeth Neuendorf; Kay Simpson, Sec. Mary Ellen Trawick; Gloria Boatfield; Sylvia Wilson; Jo Anne Stanford; Barbara Parker. 156 Gardner Hall Gardner Hall is a busy dorm for active women. The direc- tors of Gardner try to make dormitory life as pleasant as possible. Parties and other group dorm activities serve as a means of fellowship for Gardner ' s residents. The women of Gardner grow through associations together and during the course of the academic year long lasting friendships de- velop. Through associations with others Gardner residents strive to make Troy State a better and friendlier university. Candace Jenison; Eva Dunn; Barbara Swindle; Gail Smith; Suzanne Perrin, Student Director; Brenda Pierce. Mary Ann Fawcett, Vice-Pres.; Emily Eaves, Sec; Diane Lemon, Social Chair- man; Kathy Mayer, Pres. 157 Kathy Porter; Margie Long, Pres.; Brenda Branch; Ann Hasty; Brenda Carpenter, Vice-Pres.; Ginger Jones; Cyndi Harrison; Brenda Logan, Sec; Elizabeth Gay; Susan Page, Treas. Hamil Hall Activities for each quarter kept the residents of Hamil Hall entertained this year. During Fall Quarter the minds of the women of Hamil turned to their Homecoming display. This year their theme was " The Devil Made Me Do It. " Also during Fall Quarter a Christmas party was held for needy families. The children received Christmas presents and the families received gifts of food. The highlight of Win- ter Quarter at Hamil Hall was a Valentine party. The year was rounded out by a chicken dinner and swimming party at Murphree Park. Ginger Rasbury; Nancy Tally; Charlotte Nelson; Pat Daniel; Connie Stevens; Serena Schlich; Beverly Boner. 158 Janice Green; Kathy Giles; Joan Dokay; Carol Camp; Vee Carlton; Pricilla Park; Mildred Locke, Student Director. Pace Hall Pace Hall serves as a center point for the lives of Greek women on the Troy campus. Pace Hall contains the four sorority chapter rooms. Pace is also the home of many non- ?reek women. Activities at Pace include parties, devotions, md group activities. Pace Hall builds a train of thought in a woman ' s mind which lives with her for many years. Monday nights are always busy at Pace because of the Greek chapter meetings. Women of Pace are members of many campus ictivities and therefore Pace Hall serves as a hub with its .vomen branching out to find themselves. 159 Ann Harden; Blake Northington; Delia Gatewood; Gloria Hinderson; Althea McQueen; Sandi Wood; Gwen Cephas. 160 Shackelford Hall Activities at Shackelford Hall this year included a Christmas party, participation in intramural sports, participation in the homecoming display contest, and other activities. A spring cook- out was held at Murphree Park. The cookout included swimming, eating, and singing. The women of " Shack " have led a busy life this year. I N I Cathy Harper; Joretta Butler; Joyce Huggins; Lessie Elder; Jenny Booker; Nona Holly Jinny Hardeman. About 17 hours a week are taken up by classes, about 12 hours by studying, and another 3 to 6 hours are spent sleep- ing. What do Troy State students do with the remainder of the week? Believe it or not, about 1,400 TSU students spend it in residence halls. These are some of the tales they tell: Climbing stairs till your feet have blisters . . . Borrowing clothes . . . Vending machines that gulp weekly allowances and then jam . . . Cold tile floors . . . Being in by 12:30 . . . Waiting for phone calls . . . Love Story, The Godfather, and other Juicy tidbits . . . Cafeteria food . . . Card games . . . Your deal . . . Ping Pong . . . ping pong . . . ping pong . . . ping Washing machines that overflow . . . Waiting for mail that never comes . . . Waiting for males that never come . . . House council meetings . . . Staying out till 12:35 and then catching it . . . Spilling cokes . . . Being on restriction . . . Leaky windows . . . Rodents . . . Insects . Broken bottles . . . A.D.s who understand . all been through it, too . Bugs . . . . . because they ' ve 161 i still before in tomorrow m •? i «r 164 TSU married students lead lives different from other TSU stu- dents. They are faced with marital as well as regular college prob- lems. They must cope with added responsibility. They tell these tales: Never enough food . . . Half a day at work, half a day in class, and no time at home . . . Little money . . . Bills . . . Bills . . . Bills . . . Arguments over who is going to do the dishes . . . Spills . . . broken dishes . . . broken hearts . . . Quiet moments on the sofa . . . Watching television . . . Dogs . . . Cats . . . Rats . . . Broken furniture . . . Soup and sandwich . . . cookies and beer . . . Good parties . . . bad parties . . . parties . . . Good night . . . 165 t I ' ■ Off campus students explore their new found freedom in many ways. Some ways are artistic and other ways are not artistic at all, however if one chooses to express his ideas he can do it off-campus. Here are their tales: Making a chain of beer poptops . . . Papering walls . . . painting walls . . . Getting drunk . . . getting rid of what you drank . . . going to the bathroom . . . Cooking . . . taking out garbage . . . Being free ... no bars or A.D.s . . . Making a collage . . . Never being told when to be in . . . No restrictions . . . Decorating . . . redecorating . . . Staying up all night . . . Beer cans and litter laying all around . . . Buying groceries . . . Never enough money . . . Staying on the phone for hours . . . Broken dishes . . . Living like people . . . Cookouts . . . Working till 11 . . . Praying for the weekend to come . . . Being glad you ' re on your own at last . . . 166 167 nSKjffiPH in Q 171 Governor Wallace Heads TSU Board of Trustees As head of Troy State University ' s Board of Trustees, Governor George C. Wallace fosters growth in academic standing. Governor Wallace is well known for his leadership in providing educational opportunities for the citizens of Alabama. The rich rewards reaped by our citizenry because of his steadfast interest in mental health and medical schools are also well known. Through his ideals and policies, Governor Wallace has demonstrated his desire to serve his state and the public. We are grateful for the guidance he has given education in our institution and state. GOVERNOR-GEORGE C. WALLACE Governor and Mrs. Wallace and Family 172 Troy State ' s Board of Trustees Works and Encourages Better University Life Troy State University is operated through a Board of Trustees under the direction of Governor George C. Wal- lace. Board members control the University ' s operation. This position was previously taken through the State Board of Education. The Board of Trustees is headed by chairman Mr. Mc- Dowell Lee. The members of the Board are constantly striving for the betterment of all educational facilities at Troy State. -eft to right: Mr. J. Wilbert Jordan, Mrs. Alice Moseley, Dr. Ralph Adams, Mr. McDowell Lee, Mr. Jack Giles, Judge Jack Wallace, Mr. Robert Kelly, and Mr. C. J. Hartley. Not ictured: Dr. Leroy Brown, Dr. Robert M. Guillot. Mr. Robert T. Wilson, and William S. Thomas (student representative). 173 President Adams Strives for Expansion and Growth at Troy State University President Adams serves as the administrative head of Troy State University. President Adams has had much to do with the growth and development of Troy State in the past year. A reor- ganization of the University to include new undergraduate schools has been one of his many accomplishments. Plans are now being developed for a new multimillion dollar student cen- ter. The University has increased its enrollment and the graduate program has been expanded. President Ralph Adams serves Troy State with the sincere desire to make it an educational institution of the highest caliber. 174 175 Adademic Affairs Headed by W. T. Wilks 176 " 1 ' ' " £ ¥ ' - K B fl Al _ B ( Dr. W. T. Wilks served his fourth year as Vice-President oi Academic Affairs. He is responsible for the direction and improve ment of instructional programs at the University. Faculty recruitment, budget allocation, and curriculum develop ment are connected with this office. All academic publications an also released through Dr. Wilk ' s office. Mr. Donald Gibson serves as Dean of Student Affai; Gibson, Williford Head Student Affairs The division of Student Affairs is one of the most impor- tant on campus. All programs which deal directly with students are han- dled by this division. Mr. Donald Gibson served his third year as the Dean of Student Affairs. Under his leadership, and with the capable assistance of Mr. Robert Williford, the needs and problems of Troy State ' s students are met. Mr. Robert Williford serves as Assistant Dean. 177 Business Manager Vital for Growth of University The office of Business Manager is vital to the growth and integ- rity of any university. All expenditures of funds, bids, awarding of contracts and construction of new buildings are a few of the im- portant functions of this office. Mr. Albert Whittle completed his second year as business man- ager. The office of Comptroller works directly under the business manager and is charged with keeping an accurate account of all funds. Mr. Thomas Peeks heads this office. Mr. Steve Parker heads the Office of Purchasing and Inventory Control. Mr. Parker ' s job is to save university funds through new bid procedures and close accounting of needs. Mr. Stephen Parker Mr. Jeff McClain Mr. John Mecklenburg Public Relations and Data-Processing Aid Many Mr. Jeff McClain serves Troy State as the Dean of Admin istrations. He heads the operation of the Registrar ' s Office which keeps constant records of students grades and inform- ation. Mr. John Mecklenburg is the Director of University Rela- tions. He replaced Mr. Lamar Benton who left soon after winter quarter resumed. The IBM Department at Troy State is headed by Mr. Jimmy Clark. All records and statistical information pass through his office and all checks and grade slips are issued through the IBM Department. Mr. Lamar Benton Mr. Jimmy Clark. 179 Mr. Gary Branch, Admissions Office MKSm f m Sr- Tommy Arrington Services Provided for University Students The Admissions Office is directed by Mr. Gary Branch. All in- quiries concerning Troy State University, recruiting and junior college relations are handled by this office. Student Activities are headed by Mr. Marvin Vickers. Mr. Vickers works with the Stu- dent Government Association and other organizations in coordinat- ing student activities on campus. Mr. Vickers also served as the advisor to the Interfraternity Council. Mr. A. H. Coker, Jr. acts as the Director of Housing and Conferences and he assigns all resi- dence hall ropms and schedules the use of university facilities. The office of Financial Aid is headed by Mr. Jeff Golden and Mr. Jim Bockman. All loans, scholarships, work programs, and veteran benefits are handled by this office. Mr. A. H. Coker approves use of university facilities. 180 Mr. Jeff Golden acted as Director of Financial Aid. Mr. Walter Sullivan acts as Assistant Registrar. Mr. Marvin Vickers coordinated student activities. 181 Counseling Services Open to All Students The Counseling Services Office has expanded its staff and ser- vices during the past few years. New to the Counseling Services Office is Miss Mary Jane Baker. Mr. Robert Westbrook is also back. The Counseling Office has adjusted its office hours so that it can be of more benefit to Troy State University students. This office is located in Smith Hall and available to all students. Tutors can also be assigned to any student needing academic assistance. Miss Mary Jane Baker Miss Mary Jane Baker and Mr. Robert Westbrook Seniors Aided by the Placement Office Graduating Seniors find a most needed friend in the Placement Office. Mrs. Erin Teal and her staff are always willing to help. The Placement Office provided information on all types of job opportunities. Company representatives scheduled visits regularly to the cam- pus. Mrs. Erin Teal 182 m WILLI EMITTED IflTHOUT h ticket NI) M - Mrs. Hilda Griffin SAGA Dining Hall — A Welcome Change Saga Dining Hall proved to be a welcomed change to the resident students at Troy. New to the dining hall this year were the ice cream and hamburger stands, the help-yourself- tables, and the unusual fashion shows. 183 Student Center, Physical Plant Serves Troy State University The Student Center is the most frequently used building on campus. It provides students with a cafeteria, post office, book store, and a center of general activities, all under the roof of one building. Students may obtain snacks or a com- plete meal in the Student Center cafeteria. Campus mail is directed through the TSU Post Office. The post office brings in outside mail as well as circulating on-campus handmail items. The various campus facilities are kept in proper running order by the Physical Plant. Mr. Melton Carter, head of the Physical Plant, has under his guidance the maintenance of all residence halls, office buildings, and classrooms on cam- pus. This department also contains janitorial and sanitation services. 184 Physical Plant Mr. Melton Carter, head of the Physical Plant 185 Medical Services Provided at the Rich Health Center Troy State University ' s Mary E. Rich Health Center is open for the benefit of all students. The center has an excellent staff and the most modern equipment. Facilities are available for students to remain overnight for observation and care. Through close coop- eration with Edge Memorial Hospital, Troy State University stu- dents are provided with the best possible medical service. Mrs. Gloria Creek, Director of University Health Services 186 Campus Security Maintains Law and Order J. P. Jinright, J. L. McVay, George Mc- Vay, Charles Johnson, John Lee. 187 Resource Center Offers Many Different Services A well equipped library is the center of learning in any university. For as lon g as one lives and is extended the ability to read and research he can learn. Materials on all subjects are available to students through the Wallace Resource Center. The library not only offers shelves of pertinent books, but also gives the added use of recordings, films, and slides to students. Subscriptions to many types of magazines aid in keeping students abreast with the developments of today. Newspapers from a cross section of the nation convey the news which will one day become history. ■M tt Troy State University ' s Wallace Resource Center 188 p " rs. Dollie Norris and James Clower. Mr. Bruce Mulican Mr. Thomas Seal and Mr. Larry Savoie. 189 Aerospace Studies Department Air Force ROTC provides exceptional opportunities for outstanding cadets to study National Military issues affecting the vital security interests of the United States. The diverse curriculum encourages scholarly inquiry, analysis, critical thinking, imagination, and creativ- ity. In addition to the demanding academic work, the cadets are inti- mately involved in the personalized leadership development program. Upon graduation, the cadets are commissioned as Air Force offi- cers who serve their country as professional, dedicated and responsi- ble leaders. Air Force. ROTC is also rewarding in a material sense. Full schol- arships, generous stipends and numerous other financial benefits are available to those outstanding students who meet the high standards of the commissioning program. T Sgt. L. Kelly Bradley 190 S Sgt. Michael Patterson 191 Dr. James Doubles Mr. Wayne Adams Biological Sciences Offers Variety of Courses The Department of Biological Sciences offers Troy State University students an excellent choice of majors and pro- grams including pre-medicine and dentistry, medical tech- nology, sanitary science, biology, botany, microbiology, ma- rine biology, and zoology. The Biology Department has exceptional facilities and equipment. Eight of the ten faculty members have their doc- torates. These instructors along with their students conduct research relating to the problems of pollution and the envi- ronment. Dr. D. C. Widdowson Dr. J. C. Wilkes, Chairman 192 Dr. Robert Dietz Dr. Danice Costes Dr. Donald Barras 193 Religion and Philosophy Department Under Dr. Joseph Mitchell the department of Philosophy and Religious Studies expanded its curriculum. Courses are taught in logic, philosophical ideas, all major religions, and the interpretations of the Bible. Dr. Joseph Mitchell Classics Dr. Malcom Agnew offers courses in Greek and Latin Litera- ture. The importance of these cultures in today ' s society is stressed. These courses are open to all students. Dr. Agnew came to Troy State Unviersity from Boston Uni- versity and has travelled extensively in Italy, Greece, and other European countries. Recently President Adams named Dr. Ag- new Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Malcom Agnew 194 Speech and Drama Promotes Playmakers The speech and drama department is responsible for the Playmakers productions. The Playmakers who function as the performing group of the speech and drama department represent the efforts of the speech staff to teach the art of public speaking. Although Dr. Dalton and Miss Goodwin go into retirement at the end of spring quarter, the speech and drama department will carry on in the fine tradition which they have established. r. David Dye •. Theo Dalld Mr. Fred B. Davis, Acting Chairman Dr. Joseph Roberts English Department Pursues Academic Excellence The Department of English, Journalism, and Foreign Lan- guages continues with marked success to pursue academic excellence. Exceptionally gifted faculty members with varied experiences and backgrounds bring the world to the stu- dents, and in doing so establish and maintain the excellent reputation of the department. Additional recognition came to the department this past year when the National English Honor Society, Sigma Tau Delta, established a chapter at Troy State. During the past year the department launched a bold composition program, and the results have thus far ex- ceeded the most optimistic predictions. In fact, the English curriculum retains its flexibility in order to enable students to prepare for a wide variety of employment opportunities which demand technical and creative skills in communica- tion, education, entertainment and commerce. Legislative approval was recently granted the proposed Hall School of Journalism, and solid foundations are being laid for a center of excellence in communications skill and technology. New programs will be developed and outstanding faculty will be recruited to assist Troy State University in preparing gradu- ates who will fulfill the myriad needs and demands of our rapidly changing, complex society. Miss Betty Hamlet 196 i Dr. William Pixton Miss Cordelia Gray Miss Mary Middleton Mrs. Louise Collins Mrs. Lucille Mussleman Dr. Alain Franz 197 English Department Mr. Gary Mayer Mrs. Mary Hilyer 198 Mi s Christina Clarke I 199 History Department Expands The Department of History and Social Science grew from four- teen to seventeen faculty members with the addition of Dr. Szaz, Political Science; Mr. James Allen, U. S. History; Mr. Richard Kenworthy, Medieval-Renaissance History; and Mr. Curtis Porter, Russian History. The Department added new courses in Political Science en- abling it to offer a minor for non-teaching degree candidates and has modified the majors in Social Science to strengthen them. General Studies Sociology was offered for the first time and ap- peared to be quite popular. In the Winter Quarter, this department joined the School of Business and the Department of English in advocating pre-registra- tion in hopes that it might eventually lead to pre-registration via computer as the University improves its computer capability. Dr. Duam: Tway, Chairman 200 Mrs. Mary Mathis rjfyiz Mr. Paul Mussleman riyi Dr. Michael Szaz Dr. Ray Mathis Mr. Cloyd Paskins 201 Mr. James Williams J ( ' - Mr. Pat Harris hi Mr. Richard Kenworthy Mr. James B. Allen 202 - _ a »- J » — te. IP T — 1 ' » r . m Dr. Milton McPherson Dr. Norma Mitchell )r. Leonard Tra [ ' I ' Dr. Nicholas D ' Andrea 203 Dr. Vito Destito Mr. James O ' Neal Math Department Strives to Meet the Student ' s Needs Today man is faced with problems and solutions unique to any society of the past. Stress is placed in the field of math and engi- neering. In this age of rocketry and space travel the role of mathe- matics is increasing in value. The Mathematics Department, under the direction of Mr. Virgil Collins, offers background courses for students planning to spe- cialize in math or engineering. Mr. Virgil Collins, Chairman 204 Luck Watford Dr. Edward Barnett r. John W. Lee Mr. James Rav 205 Dr. John Muller Dr. Billy Norman Physical Science Department Anticipates Change This year the Physical Science Department engaged in a Departmental Self-Study in connection with Southern Asso- ciation Accreditation. As a result of this study, curriculum changes were recommended and approved in the physics program. One change which might be of general interest is the introduction of a calculus based beginning physics course in addition to the course presently offered. The rele- vance of the Physical Science Department may be seen in the fact that many of the problems confronted by society have resulted from man ' s unwise use of scientific knowledge and technology. The solution to these problems cannot be found in a single discipline, but certainly the chemists, the physicists, and geologists will contribute to finding solutions. 206 Dr. Edward Ward, Chairman Business Department Stresses Individuality The Business Department stresses individuality in the business world and tries to help each student achieve a sense of personal worth. The Business Department is one of the largest departments on campus and has made rapid strides in upgrading its faculty and curriculum. Several fac- ulty members are working on their doctoral degrees. During the past few years the Business Department expanded its number of majors and the amount of course content re- quired of business majors. Dr. Clifford Eubanks, Dean Mr. Dean Allmon 208 Mrs. Johnnie Andress Mr. Rhett Butler Mrs. Barbara Barganier Dr. G. T. Stewart 209 Bu siness Department Mr. Hillman Batchelor Dr. Nicholas Cevera 210 LL BAINt WEALTH JCLUDING -ERS OF PURI MOM b WA! FT, EITHER OR LATI Mr. Joseph Creek Mr. Wayne Dansby r. Thomas Eason 211 Education-Psychology Serves Specific Needs Former California Superintendent of Education, Dr. Max Rafferty now serves Troy State University as the Dean of the School of Education. Under the leadership of Dr. Raf- ferty and Chairman Dr. Robert Lewis, the Education-Psy- chology Department is constantly developing new programs which are designed to serve the specific needs of Troy State students. Dr. W. P. Lewis, Chairman Dr. Dorothy Fleetwood 212 4r. T. Michael Covin Dr. Rufus Hughes Dr. Horace Nelson 213 Education-Psychology Mr. James Brantley Miss l,iirin la White Dr. Richard Buckley 214 Dr. Lester Stewari 9f Mrs. Tex Whaley Mrs. Gurley Wilks Mr. Carroll Cumbee Mr. Joseph Harrington 215 Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department Physical fitness is an important stimulus to mental activity. Through the use of modern developmental processes in physical education, students are given excellent preparation for the future. Classes are offered in a wide range of health and recreational fields. A highly specialized program is provided for those who wish to obtain a major in Troy State ' s HPER Department. The HPER majors sponsored a Hootenanny featuring a folk dance con- test. They were very active in the Southeast Alabama Special Olympics this spring. Dr. Rudy Argenti, Chairman Mr. Nicholas Cosies Mr. Joe Ha 216 £ m liss Joyce Sorrell John Archer Mrs. Gracie Sauers 217 Art Department The art department at Troy State University lends proof to the talent found on campus. New programs and innovations in the art field are constantly being incorporated into the course offerings of the Art Department. Students on campus are given access to the most modern equipment, including ceramic kilns, photographic equipment, and studio areas. Works are exhibited throughout the library and school. Dr. Robert Paxson, Chairman Mr. Woodi Ishmael 218 219 Music Department The Troy State Music Department has undergone a re- markable growth during the past few years. The music cur- riculum has been greatly strengthened and now offers the Bachelor of Music Education degree including 72 hours of required music courses. The quality of performance of mu- sic organizations has been raised to a high level of excel- lence. The music staff has also grown with the department. In- stitutions where the music faculty have studied include Indi- ana University, Chicago Musical College, University of Michigan, Florida State University, and other outstanding schools. One purpose of the Music Department is to train students whose primary aim is to become teachers of music in the music-major area. A second purpose is to meet the needs of all the stude nts of the college by the enrichment of their personal development through participation in musical activ- ities and through the general exposure to and study of mu- sic, developing understanding of its meaning as an art and experience. Music Opportunities at Troy Include: A 350 voice University choir The Collegiate Singers Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Sigma Alpha Iota The Opera Workshop The 200 Piece Marching Band The Symphonic Band The University Stage Band Dr. John Long, department head. 220 1- - ir. Don Patmon Mrs. Linda Barrett Mr. George Patterson 221 Mr. James Mahaffcy 222 Miss Sarah Ann Whaley and Dr. Carl Vollrath Nursing School Begins Its Second Program I The newer program in the School of Nursing is a two year course of studies in nursing. With facilities for this program in Montgomery, the faculty is planning to begin classes next fall. This type of nursing program is new to this region of the state, and will help meet the educational and health needs of the people in south-central Alabama. The first nursing content courses were taught this fall to students in the four year nursing program and these students next year will comprise the first graduates of TSU School of Nursing. This School should experience much growth in the next few years. Sister Lucille Marie Beauchamp Miss Joyce Haymon Miss Susan Parks 224 I Mrs. Mercedes Munsen k pr. Bettye Jane Smith Miss Martha Ray Harris Mrs. Pat Horch Miss Betty Thomas 225 r i ?w ' f o 227 Ventilation, a New Section of the Palladium. Contents: News, Current Events, and Pictures. 228 229 In St. Louis, Missouri, one housing project is This housing project was only ten years old. Non-maintenance, crime, and governmental buck- passing was the reason for its de- cay; yet no steps were taken to prevent the new project from falling to the same fate. 230 orn down to make way for another. , r«. 111 mm mnonH « mm ii m w n if 1 Ii ■j ! • ' %L Wallace : A Hard Worker, A Go Getter, and A Fiery Speaker. A True American and A True Alabamian. Governor Wallace Was Shot, But the Campaign Was Carried On. Recovery is a hard road but a man with de- termination can travel it quickly. Pollution Is a National Problem 234 MP lu.Jl. I Pollution Is a Troy State Problem. At Least We ' re Doing Something About It. 235 4 Senator Muskie of Maine 236 Campaign Trail Senator McGovern of South Dakota Gov. George Wallace of Alabama Senator John Sparkman visits Troy while on the campaign trail. 237 President Nixon was virtually unopposed in the Republican race. Senator Humphrey of Minnesota T Kt0 r- rhe Railroad: America ' s history Maker is Looking or Help. 241 Man Walks on the Moon 242 Again . . . 243 Happenings Around Campus Are Varied 245 246 247 J. Edgar Hoover Dies 248 Stye Mfonlpmtqi Wtoux im Established 1828 HAROLD E. MARTIN Editor and Publisher william h. Mcdonald Editorial Page Editor GUYTON PARKS General Manager BEN R. DAVIS Managing Editor J. Edgar Hoover ANY MAN who dominated a federal agency as long as J. Edgar Hoover, who took over the scandal - ridden FBI in 1924, had to make enemies. Most of Hoover ' s enemies were the right ones — communists, for example, whose ranks the FBI infiltrated to such an extent the party had internal security problems greater than those it posed for the nation. Hoover hated communism with all the passion of an evangelist denouncing the devil. This may have led him to excesses of vigilance, as did his 48 years of unprecedented power. But, by and large, the FBI remained pure. No inside scandal ever touched it after Hoover commenced cleaning up the agency founded in 1908 after demands by President Theodore Roosevelt. Even Sen. Sam Ervin, North Carolina ' s sensitive defender of civil liberties, recently said that of all the agencies investigating Americans — Army Intelligence, the CIA, etc. — the FBI had the best record of scrupulous adherence to American principles. Hoover remained too long in the office, well beyond the time when he should have relinquished his powers to a younger man. This longevity prompted the demands for his retirement — that and the fact that to many leftists he was the devil. When Hoover took command in 1924, there were less than 500 agents. Today the massive organization employs some 15,000 in all, including 6,700 agents. Whatever errors of excess and judgment Hoover may have made, they were eclipsed by his exemplary service to the country he loved without apology or qualification, despising all of its enemies, from common crooks to subversives. His death at 77 eliminates one of the presidential campaign issues — to replace him. But to most Americans, the nation has lost a great patriot who, on balance, contributed more to national security and the fight against crime than any man, or hundreds of men. His successor will not find it easy to measure up to Hoover ' s service and dedication— if, in- deed, that is remotely possible. J. Edgar Hoover was more than the nation ' s No. 1 cop. He was an institution, a legend, and will remain so in death, whatever the detractors and debunkers write of him. He served too long, but he served exceedingly well, with unques- tionable loyalty and conspicuous integrity and efficiency. He did create a cult of personality over the agency, but how else could it have performed so well in peace and war without a tough, taskmaster? And J. Edgar Hoover was as tough a man as the country is ever likely to see. That quality created hatred, but for the most part it was the kind of hatred generated by fear among those of criminal or subversive bent, plus hysterical leftists forever decrying the " police state " that didn ' t exist because Hoover wouldn ' t permit it to exist. He did the job he was commissioned to do, reappointed by every President under whom he served. The FBI was his life, it has been said. More precisely, the United States was his life. 249 Busy Times and Quiet Moments Help Students to Find Solitude 250 t|C CSfc r r i».i y V , j( ; r ■ - -i • »-. This is not the end, It is not even the beginning of the end, It is rather the end of the beginning. ... Sir Winston Churchill . • 4%, km X y «t i " .T T- ' « " 254 Will It Ever End? •mi 256 How Will Life Be For Them? 257 wm v ' m %» i i j 1 ft? £$ ■ £ ?■ CO H O CO raw • V " 259 Beauties Named at PALLADIUM Sponsored Pageant The annual campus beauty pageant was held in mid-No- vember in Smith Auditorium. Five young women were cho- sen from a field of forty-five contestants to appear in the Personalities section of the 1972 PALLADIUM as Campus Beauties. There were: Janet Wilkinson, Pat Trawick, Phyllis Jennings, Faye Allen, and Susan Graddy. The contestants appeared in evening wear and were judged on poise, choice of attire, and beauty. During an intermission, the audience | was entertained by Jim Bell ' s Jazz Band as they present© several popular and jazz numbers. Escorts for the evenin were Benny Pinckard, Mike Kelly, Charlie Hovan, an Woody Canter. Serving as Master of Ceremonies was Mr Joe Griffin. 260 Phyll Jennings ' - 3 Trawick A r p» 4 is. S r : ' -- £V ' —-Z l . « w w 1 i Av Janet tVilkinson ofi ►, 1 V S i»i • ! W L ' Susan Graddy Pageant Finalists Patty Russell Deborah Hilyer 266 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges BETTIE ANN HOWARD . . . Sigma Alpha Iota, President . . . Gamma Beta Phi, Vice President . . . Adelphes . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . T.S.U. Marching and Concert Bands . . . Opera Orchestra for " Car- ousel, " " Cosi fan Tutte, " " Camelot, " and " Carmen " . . . T.S.U. Stage Band . . . Dean ' s List. w — a lt VALERIE DEAN WEATHER- FORD . . . Alpha Gamma Delta, Treasurer . . . Adelphes . . . Spires, President . . . English Club . . . Assistant Director of Clements Hall . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Dean ' s List. tj0 % • -.. 268 W 0 . SUZANNE PERRIN . . . Adelphes . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Sigma Alpha Iota, Treasurer . . . Music Ed- ucator ' s National Conference, Secretary . . . T.S.U. Band . . . S.N.E.A. . . . Student Director of Gardner Hall . . . Opera Workshop Orchestra. LINDA MARIE TAYLOR . . . Wesley . . . Kappa Beta Pi . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Baptist Student Union . . . ACE . . . Adelphes . . . Spires . . . House Council . . . Intramural Girls Sports . . . De- an ' s List. f J PAMELA POWELL HICKS . . . Spires . . . . . Student National Education Association Gamma Beta Phi . . Dean ' s List. 269 BRENDA DEANE BRANCH . . . Spires . . . Association for Child- hood Education International . . . English Club . . . Hamil Hall House Council . . . Dean ' s List. EMILY JOYCE MADDOX . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Association for Childhood Education International . . . Dean ' s List. ♦ J { ' B H 270 CHERYL LEE WILLIAMS . . . George Wallace Leadership Scholarship . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . Alpha Psi Omega . . . Playmakers, Secretary . . . S.G.A. Senator . . . Adelphes . . . English Club . . . French Club . . . Sigma Tau Delta . . . Dean ' s List. Km ; ■? ■ % " JtW-ir MARGARET TYE YANCE . . . Adelphes Honor Society . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Student National Education Association, President . . . Dean ' s List. LOIS LYNETTE WHITE . . . Spires, Vice President . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Deseret Club, President . . . Religious Council, Secre- tary-Treasurer . . . Collegiate Singers . . . As- sistant Director of Hamil Hall. H. LEE FONG, JR. . . . Argonauts, Secretary- Treasurer ... Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, Secre- tary . . . Student Government Association, Treasurer, Senator . . . TSU Cheerleaders, Head Cheerleader . . . University All-Council for Teachers ' Education Committee member . . . Dean ' s List . . . Kappa Delta Pi, President . . . Alpha Gamma Delta Big Brother . . . Phi Mu Fella. 271 JOHN CHARLES FRIEDMAN . . . Dean ' s List . . Lambda, Program Chairman . . . Alpha Phi Omega Methodist minister for Campground and Petrey . . trict Executive Board of Boy Scouts of America. RUEVA ALVI DUNN and Concert Bands . National Conference . . . . Sigma Alpha Iota . TSU Marching Music Educators Gamma Beta Phi . Assistant Direc- tor .. . Alumni House Council . . . Student National Education Association . . . Adelphes . . . Opera Workshop. 272 RICK ANTHONY STETSON . . . Delta Chi Fraternity . . . Alpha Psi Omega . . . Playmak- ers, Vice President . . . Captain, Cross Country Team . . . Conference Three Mile Champion . . . School Record Holder, Two and Three Miles . . . Dean ' s List . . . Who ' s Who of Col- lege Athletes . . . Tropolitan, Sports Editor . . . Kappa Omicron . . . Named Most Out- standing Senior Man by Troy Chamber of Com- merce. MARY SUE GRIFFIN . . . Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society . . . Adelphes . . . House Coun- cil, Treasurer . . . German Club, Secretary . . . SNEA . . . Dean ' s List. ' r y NANCY COLLEEN PARMAR ... Chi Alpha, Secretary-Trea- surer, President . . . Religious Council, Vice President, Repre- sentative . . . Challenge Life . . . Adelphes . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . Collegiate Singers . . . Dean ' s List. i 1 273 BARBARA NEEL VANGELDEREN Kappa Delta Pi . . . ACE. Dean ' s List Z RICHARD WYCK KELLER . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . TSU Band, Section Leader . . . Stage Band . . . Brass Choir . . . University Choir . . . French Club . . . Underwater Explorers . . . Opera Workshop Orchestra . . . Dean ' s List . . . f ' ENC. CHARLOTTE NELSON . . . SGA, Sena- tor, Treasurer . . . Outstanding Freshman Girl . . . TSU Band . . . Adelphes . . . Challenge Life . . . Baptist Student Union . . . Gamma Beta Phi ... Sigma Alpha Iota, Outstanding Pledge, Corresponding Secretary . . . Phi Beta Lambda, Trea- surer, State President . . . Circle K Sweetheart . . . K-ettes, .Vice President . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . Intramural Sports . . . Student National Education Association . . . Editor of Shackleford Hall Newspaper . . . Dean ' s List. % m f. 274 y» JULIAN BYRON BRACKIN, JR. . . . S.G.A., President, Vice President, Senator . . . Kappa Omicron, President . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Dean ' s List . . . Delta Chi Fraternity . . . University Standing Committees, Food Services Advisory, Student Affairs, Publications, Homecoming, Athletic Policy, Administra- tive Council . . . Assistant Director . . . Phi Mu Sweet- heart . . . Phi Mu Pledge Class Sweetheart . . . Alumni • Hall Judiciary. MAUREEN GAIL MULVANEY . . . Delta Chi White Carnation Girl . . . Alpha Delta Pi, Vice President, Pledge Class President, Pledge of the Year . . . S.G.A, Senator, Clerk, Chairman of Student-Faculty Committee . . . T.S.U. Band, Secretary-Treasurer . . . House Council of Cle- ments Hall . . . CEC Club . . . Newman Club, Vice President . . . Assistant Director of Shack- elford and Pace Halls . . . WRA Sports. 275 JOHN EVERETT MORRELL . . . Alpha Phi Omega . . . Outstanding College Athletes of America . . . TSU Track Team . . . TSU Track Team Academic Award . . . Dean ' s List. KANDIS LEIGH SCUDDER . . . NAEA . . . Res- idence Hall Vice Presi dent . . . Art Chairman for Homecoming and Little Sister Weekends for resi- dence hall . . . Dean ' s List. RHONDA KELLY . . . Alpha Gamma Delta, President . . . Most Outstanding Senior Woman for 1972 by TSU Faculty Wives Club . . . Alpha Omega, Corre- sponding Secretary, First Vice President . . . George C. Wal- lace Leadership Scholarship . . . Panhellenic Council, Rush Pub- licity Chairman, Senior Delegate for Alpha Omega and Alpha Gamma Delta . . . Shackelford House Judiciary, President . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . National Council of Teachers of Mathe- matics . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Assistant Director of Cle- ments Hall . . . TSU Publica- tions Board . . . Dean ' s List . . . Most Outstanding Senior Woman for 1972 by the Troy Chamber of Commerce . . . PALLADIUM, Greek Editor, Ed itor-in-Chief for three years. 276 MICHELE ARMSTRONG ANDREWS . . . Women ' s Recreation Association, Secretary . . . HPER Majors Club, Executive Council . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . De- an ' s List. PRISCILLA JANE PARK . . . Alpha Delta Pi, Vice Presi- dent, Pledge Trainer . . . Panhellenic Council, President . . . Association of Childhood Education . . . Assistant Di- rector of Pace Hall . . . Member of Sound of the South, Wavette . . . Pace Hall House Judiciary. 277 ir SHEILA ROBERTS PENN . . . SGA, Senator from Pace Hall, Finance Committee . . . Pace Hall House Council . . . Biology Club . . . English Club . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Spires . . . Nominated for Danforth Fellowship . . . Outstanding English Student . . . Dean ' s List . . . Alpha Delta Pi, Pledge Class Standards Chairman, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Corresponding Secretary, Scholarship Chairman, Standards Board, Executive Board, Nominee for Dorothy Shaw Leadership Award . . . Panhellenic Council, Senior Delegate for Alpha Delta Pi. ) MARY SHARON MUNGENAST HOWELL . . . Spires . . . Playmakers, Treasurer, Publicity Chairman . . . SGA, Senator, Publicity Chairman, Dining Hall Committee, Stu- dent Affairs Committee . . . President of Shackelford Hall . . . Assistant Director of Shackelford and Clements Halls . . . Adelphe . . . Newman Club, Vice President . . . Pan- hellenic Council . . . Alpha Omega, President . . . Alpha Gamma Delta . . . PALLADIUM Staff . . . Outstanding Freshman Woman 1969 ... Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister ... Pi Kappa Phi Rose . . . Dean ' s List. JANICE CHERYL HANNAH . . . Kappa Delta Pi . . . Council for Exceptional Children . . . Dean ' s List. o I ■i ml ( 278 ANNE MILDRED HARDEN . . . Adelphes . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Traffic Appeals Court Judge . . . SGA, Sena- tor, Chairman Faculty Student Relations Committee, Clerk, Student Delegate for Lyceum Committee . . . Student Dele- gate for Alumni Relations . . . Assistant Director of Alumni and Shackelford Halls . . . Alpha Delta Pi, Chaplain, As- sistant Scholarship Chairman, Parliamentarian . . . Dean ' s List. ' I ?. RONALD CARY HART . . . Color Guard Captain TSU Sound of the South . . . TSU Concert Band . . . SGA, Senator, Chairman Senate Committees, Registration Committee, Traffic and Parking Com- mittee . . . Argonaut . . . Alumni Hall Staff . . . Delta Chi Fraternity . . . MENC . . . SCONA Representative . . . House Judiciary. Not Pictured: REBECCA ANN MANLEY . . . Sigma Alpha Iota, President, Corresponding Secretary, Secretary . . . President of Shackelford Hall, President of Clements Hall . . . Collegiates, Secretary . . . Opera Workshop, Set Designer for five productions . . . Carousel Cast. JANE HOWTON . . . SGA, Senator, Summer Provisional Secre- tary .. . PALLADIUM Staff . . . Traffic Appeals Court . . . Psi Lambda . . . Clements Hall House Council . . . Dean ' s List. DONNA KAY YOUNG . . . Gamma Beta Phi . . . Spires . . . Association of Childhood Education . . . Assistant Director of a residence hall. 279 Stetson and Lloyd Named Mr. Mr. Rick Stetson and Miss Libby Lloyd have been named Mr. and Miss Troy State University for 1972. They were nominated by student organizations, passed through a screening committee, and finally selected by student vote. Mr. and Miss TSU are selected on the bases of academic achievement, participation in campus activities, personality, leadership ability, and overall contribution to student life while at Troy State. Libby, a junior from Greenville, Alabama, is majoring in physical education and minoring in mathematics. She is ac- tive in HPER Club where she serves the group as secretary, Adelphe Honor Society, and Challenge Life. She has also served as a cheerleader, Circle K Sweetheart, and Sigma Pi Little Sister. Rick came to Troy from Barrington, Illinois. He gradu- ated in June of this year with a degree in physical education and speech. While at Troy State, he was a member of Delta Chi Fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega, Playmakers (Vice-Presi- dent), Tropolitan Staff (Sports Editor), Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges, Who ' s Who of College Ath- letes, Dean ' s List, and Kappa Omicron. He was Captain of the Cross Country Team, Conference Three Mile Champion, and the school record holder for the two and three mile run. Rick was also selected the Most Outstanding Senior Man for 1972. Miss Libby Lloyd 280 281 Outstanding Students Named At Honors Day Honors Day 1972 ceremonies took place in the audito- rium of Smith Hall on Thursday, May 25. This year ' s pro- gram was planned by a committee made up of representa- tives of every honor society on campus with the overall planning done by members of Phi Kappa Phi. Recognized for outstanding achievement in their respec- tive fields were Julian Byron Brackin, Jr. (Phi Beta Kappa Association Award and Colonel Dames of America Award in History); Carol Dawn Jennings (Phi Kappa Phi Scholastic Award); Diana Lee Dunbar (Adelphe ' s Outstanding Fresh- man Girl Award); Nancy Colleen Parmar (Spires ' Scholastic and Service Award); Bonnie Jean MacLean (Gamma Beta Phi Member Award); Sheila Roberts Penn (Bernard E. Wil- liams Award in English); Robert Melvin Howard (Colonial Dames of America Award in History); Emily Watford Mad- dox (R.H. Ervin Award in Education); George H. Wallace (Accounting Award); Roger Poulin (Delta Sigma Pi Scholar- ship Key); Suzanne Perrin (Sigma Alpha Iota Dean ' s Award); Rhonda Ledlow Vistart (Senior Award in Music); and Michael Edwards (Alpha Psi Omega Speech and Thea- ter Award). Other students recognized were Pamela Powell Hicks (Biological Science Award); Glenda J. Sander (Stu- dent Nurses Award); Thomas Wynn, Jr. (Distinguished Ca- det Award); and Anna R. Plott (General Military Course Cadet Award). Members of the faculty and student body tapped for Phi Kappa Phi, Adelphes, Spires, Kappa Omicron, and Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges were also honored at the Honors Day ceremony. Adelphe ' s Outstanding Freshman Girl Award went to Diana Lee Dunbar. Carol Dawn Jennings accepted the Phi Kappa Phi Scholastic Award. 282 Dr. Ralph Adams and Dr. Max Rafferty were present at the luncheon honoring Rick Stetson, Most Outstanding Senior Man, and Rhonda Kelly, Most Outstanding Senior Woman for 1972. Julian Byron Brackin, Jr. and Robert Melvin Howard received the Colonial Dames of America Award in History. Bonnie Jean MacLean was presented the Gamma Beta Phi Member Award. 283 V 1 H toM I III 00 285 Interfraternity Council The TSU Interfraternity Council is composed of (seated from left) Don Greene, Theta Chi; Mr. Marvin Vickers, advisor; and Rick Jones, Pi Kappa Phi. Other members arc (standing from left) Bob Winebarger, Tau Kappa Epsilon; David Gibson, Delta Chi; Greg Harvell, Theta Chi; Larry Dahn, Delta Chi; Peter Comer, Pi Kappa Phi; Larn Hollington, Pi Kappa Phi; Robert Reed, Sigma Pi; and Bill Marrs, Sigma Pi. pi, . . . senate of greek leaders . . . meetings . . . planning, organizing . . . better men — better fraternities ... en- couragement for academic achievement . . . sports leadership . . . solves problems . . . greek week . . . stud- ies .. . parties . . . and again meetings . . . coordination, . . . friendship . . . work . . . ifc . . . 286 Panhellenic Council lembers of Panhellenic Council are (seated from left) Debbie Baker, Kappa Delta; Katie Sugrue, Kappe Delta; Carolyn Sullivan, Alpha Delta Pi; Jimmie Helms, Alpha Delta Pi; and ane Bonapfel, Alpha Delta Pi. Other members are (standing from left) Deborah Anderson, Alpha Gamma Delta; Carmie Parrish, Kappa Delta; Vicki Favors, Phi Mu; Nancy Wiley, ilpha Gamma Delta; Suzanne Arrington, Phi Mu; and Patty Culp, Phi Mu. . . . " panhellenic spirit " . . . governing body of all sorori- ties . . . rush, rush, rush — our busiest time of the year . . . rules and regulations . . . maintain high social and academic relationships among sororities . . . panhellenic workshop . . . greek week . . . 287 Alpha Delta Pi Not pictured: 1. Lynda Bryan 2. Cornelia Crum 3. Debbie Dominey 4. Jan Eason 5. Anne Harden 6. Sharon Ivey 7. Candace Jenison 8. Rose Jennings 9. Bev Johnson 10. Beverly McGlon 11. Priscilla Park 12. Sheila R. Penn 13. Janice Rains 14. Cynthia Shockley 15. Sally Tangen 16. Brenda Younger 17. Jane Chatham 18. Laura Dozier 19. Betty Gramling 20. Debbie Johnson 21. Karen Jordan 22. Sharon Scales 23. Gloria Wilkerson 24. Beth Cottingham 25. Nancy Holman 26. Susan Thompson 27. Gail Wildes 1. Wanda Cox 13. Carolyn Sullivan 2. Gaye Gottleber 14. Lynette Simmons 3. Francine Mancuso 15. Beth Owens 4. Terri Ruff 16. Pam McKenzie 5. Susan Cashwell 17. Jane Bonaphel 6. Patti Mitchell 18. Julia Keen 7. Mary Ann Puccio 19. Faye Allen 8. Suzy Dennis 20. Karen Thomas 9. Maureen Mulvaney 21. Deborah Hillyer 10. Marion McCurry 22. Jimmie Helms 11. Blake Northington 23. Gail McCarley 12. Lucy Stewart 24. Rosemary Massingill 288 . . . first place theta chi grand prix . . . helped in leukemia drive ...ad pi ' s are . . . who ' s who . . . beauties . . . homecoming queen . . . stars in playmaker and opera work- shop productions . . . cheerleaders . . . feature twirlers . . . wavettes . . . little sisters for all five fraternities ... we re- member . . . homecoming . . . rush . . . colors of blue and white . . . black diamond formal . . . sisters are . . . happy . . . proud . . . friendly ... we are alpha delta pi ' s . . . dee Bennet i Thompson Margie Wright 8, Carola Barrow 9. Charlotte Lovela 10. Patty McLamb 11. Karie Paschal 1 12. Becky Waddail 16. Pam Wal 17. Rhonda 1 18. Gail 19. Lynn 20. Sara 21. Dah 22. Patty Ru 23. Beverly , 24. Janet Wilkenson 25. Mary Ellen Ford Patti Mungenast Vb pictured: 1. Pam Cash ' . Carol Chancy Kathy Griego Elaine Griffin . cmily Mann . Sylvia Russell . . Sherrie Sellers 8. Beverly Taylor n . Brenda Wombolt Joyce Wood m Pat Pope 1. Angie Poul 15. Jane Crittenden 16. Marilyn Singlelo 17. Linda Norrell 18. Ginger Bates 19. Nancy Bates 20. Diana? Lee Dunbar 21. Nancy Wiley Huie 22. Pau lie, Nolan 23. Linda Thomas 24. Valeria W. Messirk 25. Wanda Wilkins II I I £«sr- L L 1 1 K 290 V Y: . A i IK Vir- ? g sororities in scholarsl clings . . . posters at pep rallies for our " pillow case " people . yellow roses . . . lots of smiles old on february 6 . . . active ir scholastic he sweethearts, dorm 1 H ndlelights and v ngs . . . posters at pep rallies . . . winning the spirit seat r our " pillow case " people . . . jeremiah ... red and How roses . . . lots of smiles — and tears . . . one year d on february 6 . . . active in all parts of campus life — sga, little sisters and pledge cl, homecoming attendant, cheerlead hday parties at pike county lake . during spring quarter . . . panhellenic ident . . . maggie . . . most outstanding senior and iman women for 1972 . . . " Una turner and the ike- " at the spring formal . . . boones farm . . . slick, - ethel, mac, beaz, tutor, monkey, sara moo, two bits, eb, It ... so many people have come across our. ; year ... if only for a short while — are remem- red . J • A j4»ie anc ' special closeness ... a " traumatic that ' s alpha gamma delta 1971-72 . . . cl. 5ff £ R y X • v mat a Del .»• Delta Chi 1. Ricky Pugh 2. Phil Caldwell 3. Chase Riddle 4. Reid Dempsey 5. Mitch Broughton 6. Bill West 7. Charles Adams 8. Mike Maske 9. James Stanley 10. Ricky Schultz 11. Jerry McLendon 12. Bill Stuart 13. Johnny Holley 14. Ricky Hatcher 15. John Pratt 16. John Lindsey 17. Donald Barber 18. Harry Kearley 19. Jim Tatum 20. Bob Sharpless 21. Mark Kelly 22. Tom Cason 23. Larry Dahn 24. Roy Buzbee 25. Bill Gibbs 26. Newt Morris 27. Larry Turner 28. Jeff Jones 29. Freddie Teal 30. Phil Solomon 31. Terry Morgan 32. David Feibelman 33. John Price 34. David Gibson 35. Larry Davis 36. Sammy Lindsey 37. Tom Romary . . . won intramural basketball . . . active in all phases of fraternal life . . . goodwill projects . . . blood drive . . . needy family project . . . heart fund basketball game . . . fun at house . . . parties on Saturday night . . . good times . . . beach party . . . brothers for life . . . friendship . . . co-operation ... a delta chi for life . . . 292 Not pictured: 1. Donald Anderson 2. Michael Armstrong 3. John Dick Barr 4. James Bensinger 5. Bobby Boone 6. Harry Brackin 7. Buddy Brackin 8. Joey Colquett 9. John Doran 10. Wilburn Gandy 11. Robert Graham 12. Thomas Guthrie 13. Michael Hall 14. Andy Hepburn 15. Michael Herring 16. Andy Hepburn 17. John Long 18. Curtis Massey 19. Henry Massler 20. Gary Rountree 21. Rick Stetson 22. Allen Tucker 23. Chris Tyra 24. Steve Walters 25. John White 26. George Williams 27. Alan Adams 28. Gilbert Carlisle 29. Michael Dagostin 30. David Griggs 31. David Johnson 32. Wade Jones 33. Mike Kelly 34. Larry Livingston 35. Ronnie McClure 36. William Sherrill 37. Dale Taylor 38. Rabb Vernon 39. Steve Campbell 40. James Perkins 41. Billy Culbertson 42. John Espy 43. Edward Evans 44. Lewis Harden 45. Kenneth McLain 46. Lee Moody 47. Joe Pridgen 48. Robert Propst 49. Oliver Scott 50. David Stinson 51. James Thomas 293 . ? . . . won red cross blood drive . . served the community by taking candy and cards to troy nursing home . . . read- ing to the blind . . . supporting a " qhild» in india . . . con- tributing to a crippled children ' s hospital in Virginia . . this year kd ' s were . . . beautie . . . cheerleaders . . . color guard members . . . little sisters ' . . . sweethearts . . . white carnation girls ... pi kap rose . . . involved, this is the kappa delta life . . . that ' s what it ' s all about 294 1. Reba Garrett 2. Jan Shiver 3. Kathy Clark 4. Linda Campbell 5. Kathleen Tharin 6. Barbara Beck 7. Cheryl Gibson 8. Phylis Jennings 9. Jackie Smart 10. Pam Morton 11. Jane Campbell 12. Diane Johnson 13. Debbie Dixon 14. Lois Gary 15. Carie Petrey 16. Sandy Motes 17. Julie Colley ■I 18. Kay Child ree 19. Karen Hughes 20. Diane Reeves 21. Debbie Baker 22. Lee Helton 23. Christie Jackson 24. Kay McCurley 25. Susan Smith 26. Carol Macnutt 27. Ann Searcy 28. Ann Woodall 29. Kathy Hayes 30. Joan Hall 31. Susan Graddy 33. Kathy Meacham 34. Kathy Sugrue ' IJtiffilMBH w 10. MaBcth Will . PaOicia ' Wood f tfl§ $ i 4 « 296 PhiMu Not Pictured: 1. Belinda Brent 2. Carol Camp 3. Jackie Coker 4. Shea Gellerstedt 5. Karen Gibson 6. Carole Hatlaway 7. Kitty Holland 8. Kathy Hudson 9. Sally S. Majors 10. Vicki Park 11. Dee Sanford 12. Jenne Pinkard 13. Vicki Vinson 14. Ann Dowling 15. Becky Beall 16. Deborah Kilcrease 17. Donna Wolff . . . first place homecoming float . . . first social soror- ity on campus . . . always on the go . . . working to- gether ... on project ss hope . . . collecting for mia ' s and pow ' s . . . sponsoring a korean orphan . . . phi mu ' s are . . . cheerleaders . . . twirlers . . . beauties . . . sweethearts for delta chi and alpha phi omega . . . fraternity little sisters . . . pledge class sweethearts . . . in the homecoming court ... in spite of these honors a phi mu is . . . fun-loving in her formal . . . mischievous in her maxi . . . courteous in her cut-offs . . . genuine in her jersey . . . sister — mother — friend . . . she is my phi mu sister . . . 1. Patti Culp 17. Deborah Wiggins 2. Deegie Lake 18. Janet Moore 3. Carol Boman 19. Beth Woods 4. Sherry Hollis 20. Sue Dorsey 5. Christy Arrington 21. Sandra Sher rer 6. Tina Gaffey 22. Carla Carroll 7. Nancy Ptomey 23. Susan Mayfield 8. Tommie Lyn Wise 24. Bobby Boone, Sweetheart 9. Martha McKinney 25. Deborah Mitchell 10. Ann Bruce 26. Donna Trawick 11. Tad Riddle 27. Shay Patton 12. Dee Mitchem 28. Susan Traylor 13. Suzanne See 29. Dawn Wilkes 14. Rachel Rawls 30. Vicki Favors 15. Janet Whaley 31. Pat Trawick 16. Suzanne Arrington 297 Pi Kappa Phi . . . most improved chapter . . . first place ifc football . . . brothers participated in . . . intramural football, bas- ketball ... ifc basketball . . . heart fund . . . cancer drive . . . varsity athletics . . . chosen as . . . sorority sweet- hearts . . . big brothers . . . pledge class sweethearts . . . fellows . . . a d pi king of diamonds ... ifc secretary . . . famous parties include . . . beach party . . . rose formal — " sand ' s inn " . . . jungle party . . . community projects . . . soar project . . . special Olympics . . . brotherhood . . . co-operation ... pi kappa phi — a fraternity for life 1. Larry Hollington 2. Ferrell Hattaway 3. Ronnie Whitehead 4. Olan Harden 5. Bill Chapman 6. Wesly Avera 7. David Sprayberry 8. John Jay 9. Steve Wright 10. Samuel Fredrick 11. Butch Brakin 12. Gail Graham 13. Tony Robinson 14. Ricky Jones 15. Wiley Sprayberry 16. Butch Speed 17. Bobby Head 18. Steve Taylor 19. Rick Swain 20. Tommy Eiland 21. Floyd Rodgers 22. Bobby Kelly 23. Benny Pinkard 24. Jim Dodd 25. Jackie Jackson 26. Danny Manry 27. Frank Petry 28. Joel Palmar 29. Phil Murphy 30. Mike McGill 31. Tom Ray 32. Charlie Azar 33. James Hurley 34. Sonny Whitehurst 35. Phil Basset 36. Huey Greene 37. Woody Bozeman 38. Woody Canter 39. Bill Tindol 40. Curtis Hillman 41. James Cumbie 42. Carl Espy 43. Pam Morton 44. Linda Eiland 45. Ginger DeVaughn 46. Kathy Meashem 47. Linda Bryan 48. Debbie Dominey 49. Carla Bozeman 50. Pety Comer 298 1. Joe Barker 2. Buddy Blake 3. James Bowden 4. Robert Brigham 5. Al Brassell 6. Jim Cannon 7. Dean Crosby 8. Rufus Davis 9. Ron Drinkard 10. Steve Feralin 11. Lee Fong 13. Eddie Harris 14. James Hendricks 15. Stan O ' Neal • ' 16. Brice PauV 17. Terry Peoples 18. Sonny Pursell 19. Jerry Renfroe 20. Doug Robbins 21. Wayne Saxon 22. Phil Spear 23. William Stokes 25. Danny Carmichael 26. Thomas Deloach 27. Larry Hornsby 28. Tomm Mo, k 29. Jimmy Dubose 30. Woody Bozeman 31. Edgar Fannin 32. John David Jones 33. Eddie Barrentine 34. Johnny Grimes 35. Harry Hogan mm in 1 300 Sigma Pi . . . won academic trophy 3rd year in a row . . . leadership prevalent . . . participated in the community . . . charity drive for needy family . . . first place heart fund drive . . . strongest desire is to learn . . . stud- ies .. . classes . . . team of individuals . . . yet work well together . . . and with others ... a team of sigma pi individuals . . . 1. Bill Marrs Not pictured: 2. Denny Pearce 1. Daniel Canning 3. Lonnie Porter 2. George Davis 4. John Crook 3. Mark Heald 5. Sonny Ketchum 4. William Hopper 6. Mike Grubbs 5. Add Hutcheson 7. Robin Reid 6. Tommy Isbell 8. Donn Dorminey 7. Donald McLeod 9. Joey Williams 8. William Watts 0. Bynum Duren 9. William Richards 1. Tommy Head 10. Joe Sellers 2. Robert Bowden 11. Keith Starling 3. Tony Gish 12. Robert Taylor 13. Ray Scarborough 14. Oscar LeCompte 301 302 Tau Kappa Epsilon Not Pictured: 1. Roy Bailey 2. Wade Hampton 3. Doug Brock 4. Richard Clark 5 Frank Corbin James Cross 7. O ' Neal Evans 8. Charlie Hovan 9. Chip Hughes 10. Jerry Key 11. David Lane 12. Anthony Lai 13. Steve Marti- 1 14. Chuck McC 15. Tom Mil 16. Tim Moore 17. James Pope 18. Billy Rikard 19. Wayne Rickles 20. Glynn Stewart 21. Lee Stringfellow 22. John Wiley 23. Lynn Buntin 24. Gary Gibson 25. Archie Lammon 26. Bill Watson 27. Larry Free 28. Robert Winebarger 1. Larry Lane 2. Dan Hastie 3. Ray Gavin 4. Charles Gross 5. Charles Hovan 6. David Simpson 7. Rick Boyett | 8. Steve Schotters 9. Paul Wallace " 10. Janice Bowers 11. Thomas Cole 12. O ' Neal Evans 1 13. Bill Keeney | 14. Charlie Adams 15. Freddie Henderson 10. r red Hoff 17. Anthony LaPorte 18. Charlie Parker 19. Jim Pope 20. Susan Surrels, sweetheart 21. Scott Spots 22. Richard Berry 23. Gary Bennett 24. Art Wallace 25. Sonny Kitchens 26. Ron Britt 27. Diane Wright 28. Charlie Wright 29. Billy Wilson 30. Joe Jehle I Theta Chi . . . sponsored grand prix . . . brothers worked together on . . . intramural sports . . . ifc . . . brother became ifc president . . . attended atlanta ifc convention ... so- cial fraternity . . _. old and new brothers come to meet . . . rebel reunion convention . . . friendship . . . togetherness . . . smokers . . . pledging . . . theta chi always 304 Not Pictured: 1. Thomas Adams 2. James Cook 3. Louis Crawford 4. Don Crowder 5. Jeffrey Greene 6. Donald Jones 7. Robert Kurz 8. Allen Mote 9. John Reynolds 10. Joe Riley 11. Dominiek Satornino 12. Kenneth White 13. David Wright 14. Neil Traylor 15. Michael Coleman 16. Wayne Flipse 17. Greg Harvel 18. Mitchell Martin 19. Douglas Nelson 20. Michael Tatum 1. John West 2. Sam Vining 3. Steve Stublefield 4. Trip Brooks 5. Lee Snyder 6. Jon Reeves 7. Pat Roberts 8. Phil Walker 9. Gary Zardavets 10. Dickie Combs 11. Skip McNiell 12. Whit Traylor 13. Bill Gamble 14. Ken White 15. Joe Stanley 16. Berry Diamond 17. Jim Robinson 18. Cecil West 19. Ox V 305 Another Successful Greek Week . . . greek week . . . full of activities . . . torch run . . . greek games . . . sororities — fraternities participate . . . sisters and brothers strive hard . . . determination put forth . . . desire to win . . . sack race . . . flour hunt . . . greek sing . . . pie eating contest . . . miss venus contest . . . selection of mr. and miss greek tsu . . . dance . . . good times . . . fun times . . . another successful greek week ends . . . More Greek Week Activities 308 Christy Arrington Selected as Miss Venus 1iss Venus, Christy Arrington . . . highlight of greek week . . . sororities — fraternities spon- sor contestants . . . who will win? ... a parade of pretty girls . . . the crowd cheers ... a hard decision for the judges . . . final announcement — the new miss venus — Christy Arrington . . . the crowd applauds . . . Donna Reynolds provided entertainment during intermission. Miss Venus (seated) and her court (standing from left): Janet Wilkinson, 4th; Sher- rie Sellers, 1st; Susan Graddy, 2nd; and Deegie Lake, 3rd. Sherman and Jernigan Named Mr. and Ms. Greek TSU . . . another highlight of greek week . . . nominated on the basis of . . . work — spirit done towards furthering the greek system on campus . . . suspense mounts . . . an- nouncement during the miss venus contest . . . mrs. jerni- gan and mr. sherman are mr. and ms. greek tsu for 1972 Mrs. Merle Jernigan is Ms. Greek TSU. 310 Sororities Entertain Miss Alabama 1972 • Ceil Jenkins (second from left) pauses to chat with Phi Mu sisters (from left). Sue Dorsey, Suzanne Arrington, and Susan Traylor. . . . miss alabama visits tsu . . . sororities have tea to honor her . . . the place — phi mu chapter room . . . girls come . . . meet . . . chat . . . with ceil Jenkins, miss ala- bama 1972 . . . 311 AAn Wins @X Grand Prix . . . alphie roars on . . . sisters . . . run . . . push . . . drive hard . . . determination put forth . . . cheers from the crowds . . . alpha delta pi ' s ... run hard . . . strive . . . win . . . alphie roars again . . . 312 Best Rush Ever . . . rush . . . rush . . . rush . . . busy . . . sisters . . . meet . . . plan . . . give parties . . . prospective members come . . . mee t sisters ... go to parties . . . choose a sorority . . . sisters meet girls at . . . ice water teas . . . theme parties . . . preferential parties . . . new pledges join the sisterhood at squeal parties . . . another rush is over . . . Upha Gamma Delta sisters at the old Alpha Gam- Sisters make things hot but enjoyable down in Kappa Delta ' s Hades lin ' House. iirls enjoyed the Alpha Delta Pi theme party. Phi Mu ' s chat with prospective members. A , f ' 1 1 315 316 317 3 Ut pm ifowyh Uta mm tut ohca, any §w 1j wx M " tnflt u mv w o v ami knanm O em brmy tfr ami mman utimn, wu mjb w CL nm-. 5iet Mb net ae i V ntyuA it, Wv O Snow net paM my again. 318 r 319 t 320 imS. Si 3 IwJj Wi£j0v OhM O d puSrv th lmL amty Ov mom tkm L| ab(m tm uxtvu semmnM $k b. Sout QJ m JKit w mm m rmm lAmL uw»fo mtmu tkms ht w rmWv ntm-, Jkm | V ltt tknq ttwts Mhjilit t |uti . . | C7 w vein q m w wna time- nm ij m amn tm mil u w umm Sww wtiujb. jlm ' wmts- mmi ' tm ami tuna umhsexl rjm tm utm tunes am mam trim uia turns cAna bow tm times tnct aw amort Wv tm bow times, z) w rmWv dwv abw to- pusi i tm amas amii m myself ml . 321 m 9 322 J d my mna, am urn m u Wv jp m not in 1ms umU t lm op % ym mMums. And $wl m net tiv mis umU % urn up % mim. ijoa aw you am. qJ am 3, Ana. i| b wanet m ItiJ. win mi , " 3UU d U 323 I " • Hw . QMk. fc ,»- ' ♦ BHWI C 2 in u 325 Undergraduates Bob Adams, 1 Charlie Adams, 1 Curtis Adams, 2 Harry Adams, 3 Larry Aldridge, 2 Rhonda Alford, 1 Beverly Allen. 2 £% .1 Fay Allen, 3 Jane Allen, 1 Judy Allen, 2 Andy AIsup, 1 Deborah Anderson, 2 Delbra J. Anderson, 2 Charles Alpin, 2 Deborah Armstrong, 3 Patrica D. Arnetl, 2 Doris Arnold, 3 Christy Arrington, 1 Suzanne Arrington, 2 Pamela Asher, 1 Jill Atkinson, 3 Teddy Avery, 1 Marily Bagnall, 1 Carol Baker, 2 Diann Baker, 1 Ronnie E. Baker, 3 JohnC. Ballard, 3 Kennelh Barbee, 2 Pamela Barney, 1 Joseph D. Barker. 2 , 327 328 era Champion, 3 I Chancy, 1 irah Cherry, 1 y Chesser, 1 r Chisholm, 1 Connie Cook, 3 Rita Coppedge, 1 Judy Cornwell, 1 330 Debbie Couller, 1 Guy Courtney, 3 Philip Craddock, 1 iwPVkIH ' 41 J. C. Crews, 2 Harry Crook, 1 John Crook, 2 Marsha Daniel, 1 Palty Daniel, 3 Ann Davis, 2 Larry Davis, 1 Mary Davis, 1 Mary E. Davis, 2 Theda DeBice. 3 Kathy Dees, 1 Micky DeLoarh, 1 I k • 331 ( z Sylvia Ford. 1 B onila Foster. 2 Donald Foster. 3 Cathy Fowler. 2 IS Jebbie French. 1 ick. Fryer. 1 ' •tan Gaberlavage. 3 Tina Gaffey. 1 Mike Gaines, 1 Vicki Gaines, 2 R. D. Galigher. 2 Betlye Gantt. 2 Ins Ganlt. 2 V - Kay Gardner, 1 Carl Gamer, 3 Gary Gautney. 1 Thomas Gaylard, 2 Bennett Gibson. 2 Anthony Gish. 2 Nancy Givens. 2 Tony Glenboski, 1 Hazel Goode. 1 Jack Goolsby, 2 Susan Graddy. 3 Gail Graham, 2 Betty Gramling, 2 Phillip Cranberry, 3 Becky Grant, 1 Nadine Grant. 1 Shirley Gray, 3 Allen Greene, 2 Karen Greening, 1 At Griffin, 1 John Griffin, 3 Eileen Griffith. 2 i 333 ' jl 334 H fr eborah Huggins, 2 }yce Huggins, 1 nee Hughes, 1 nl Hughes, 3 «ul Hughes. 2 i- li Hultquist. 1 vin Huni. 1 vid Hum, 3 Mildred Hunter, 1 Gerald Hust, 2 W dall Hutcheson. 3 Julianne Hullo, 3 Nancy Hulto, 2 Debra Ingram, 2 Marcia Ivey, 1 Joseph Jablecki. 3 Alan James. 3 Anne James, 3 John James, 1 David Jeffcoat. 2 Glenda Jeffcoat, 1 Carol Jennings, 2 Phyllis Jennings, 1 Belh Jernigan. 3 Bobby Jocelyn. 2 Brenda Johnson, 2 Carol Johnson, 3 Debbie Johnson. 2 Don Johnson, 3 Johnny Johnson. 1 Katie M. Johnson, 1 Lena P. Johnson, 2 Linda Johnson, 2 Nancy Johnson, 3 Pal Johnson, 2 Rodney Johnson, 2 Sidney Johnson, 3 336 Tim Johnson, 2 Pal Johnston, 2 Sieve Johnston, 3 Annye J. Jones, 3 Bobby Jones. 2 Carole Jones, 2 Charlie L. Jones, 2 Gary Jones, 2 Billy Jones, 1 Billy Jones, 3 n H Ginger Jones, 2 Marvin Jones. 3 Nancy Jones, 3 Richard Jones, 2 Henry Jordan, 2 Kenneth Jordan, 3 James Judd, 1 David Keadle. 2 Ronnie Keel. 2 Joseph Kelly, 3 Kathryn Keliey, 3 Jack Kenner, 3 Sheryl Kercheval, 1 David Kerner, 1 Crosby Kervin, 1 Sonny Ketchum, 3 Debbie Kilcrease, 1 Mary Ann Kilpatrick, 3 Margaret Kimberiing, 1 Janie Kimbrough, 3 Mike Kindig. 2 ± Eva King, 3 Jimmy King, 2 Yumiko Kirino, 1 Rex Kirk, 1 Joe Kitchens, 2 Rhonda Krutchen, 3 Katherine Klauss, 2 Brenda Knight, 3 Patricia Knighl. 1 Don Knox, 1 Dennis Koppersmith, 1 Tolly Kovac, 2 Vivian Kyser, 1 337 John Lambert, 3 Jerry Lane, 3 Linda Larigan, 1 Jo Ann Larkin, 3 Kaye Larrimore, ] Joyce Law, 1 Carol Lawrence, 3 fc 338 . ' David Lawrence, 2 Joyce Lee, 1 Margaret Lee, 2 Patricia Lee, 3 Brenda Legg, 2 Joan Lewis, 1 Mike Lewis, 1 Patricia Lewis, 2 Dwight Lindsey, 2 Libbye Lloyd, 3 Beth Lockwood, 3 Fran Loftin, 2 Brenda Logan, 3 Debbie Loggins, 2 Melvin Lolley, 1 Roger Long, 3 ; k Ronnie Long, 3 Charlotte Lovelady, 3 Linda Lowrie, 3 Peggy Lushington, 2 Larry Maddox, 3 Francine Mancuso, 2 Danny Manry, 3 Allison Marsh. 1 Linda Marshall, 3 Martha Marshall, 3 Danny Martin, 1 Deborah Martin, 2 Henry Massler, 2 Cecelia Mathis, 2 Judy Matthews, 2 Wayne May, 2 ■ a Susan Mayfield, 1 Pamela Maynard. 2 Chuck MrCall. 1 Elizabeth Mi Call. 3 Thad Mcail, 2 Cail Mearley, 2 Bill MeCluskey. 2 George McComas, 3 Darleane McCord, 2 _l Alice McCormick, 1 Everclte McCurdy, 2 Kaye McCurley, 3 Joseph McDonald, 3 Jana McDougald, 1 Crickett McDuffie, 1 Bonnie McDurmonl, 3 Paul McFillin, 2 Pam McGee, 1 Beverly McGlon, 3 Libba McHearg, 2 Pamela McKenzie, 3 Martha McKinney, 1 Robert MrKinnon, 3 Patty McLamb, 2 Cayle McLeod, 2 Dell McNanus, 2 340 John MrSwain, 3 Linda McSwean, 3 Patricia Medley, 2 Randall Meeks. 1 Mike Meisser, 3 Harry Melton, 2 Sandra Meredith, 3 Doreen Merrill, 2 Elaine Mezick, 3 Bob Middleton. 1 David Miller. 1 Jane Miller, 1 Sharon Miller, 2 Wilfred Miller Jan Milligan, 2 Joy Milliner, 3 Larry Milliner. 1 Stephen Mims, 2 i M Dee Mitcham. 2 Rebecca Mobley. 2 Gail Moody, 2 Diane Moore, 3 Janet Moore, 3 Mary Anne Moore, 3 Herman Morgan, 1 Lynda Morgan, 3 Kenneth Moscley, 2 Jeff Mountz, 3 Pal t j Mungenast, 3 Patrick Murphy, 3 Phil Murphy, 3 Rita Myers, 3 Barbara Myrick, 3 Delilah Myrick, 3 Ruth Ann Myrick, 3 Jean Neale, 2 Shelby Neese, 1 Phyllis Nelson. 3 341 m Richard Nelson, 1 LaDonna Nestor, 3 Annabeth Neuendorf, 2 Randy Newman. 3 Gay Nichols. 3 George Nichols, 3 Don Norrell, 2 Blake Norlhington, 2 Bill Nunnelee, 1 Margie Older, 1 Debra Osburn, 1 Sandra Ostrom, 1 George Outwater, 3 342 : M : y % Carol Overstreet, 1 Wanda Overstreet, 3 Beth Owen, 1 Becky Padgett, 3 Susan Page, 3 f William Pair, 1 Fred Parantha, 1 Vicki Parducci, 3 Barbara Parker, 1 Becky Parker, 2 Cathy Parker, 1 feSRffll Nancy Parmer, 6 Carmilita Parrish, 2 Harriet Parrish, 2 Jack Parrish, 1 Patti Parrish, 2 Claire Parsons, 1 Karie Paschal], 1 Richard Pate, 3 s vk Donna Phillips, 1 Margaret Phillips, 2 Michael Phillips, 1 Brenda Pierce, 3 Jeanne Pinckard, 1 Beth Pladson, 3 Anna Plolt, 1 Prince Palton, 2 Terry Peeples, 3 Richard Penton, 3 Tommy Peoples, 3 Marianne Perrin, 2 Marsha Pettus, 1 Virginia Pettus, 1 ,--.F u,n u,n ' .■■■■[ if 343 Oliver Scott, 1 David Scroggins, 2 Yvonne Scroggins, 2 Jeanne Sego, 2 Joe Sellers, 2 Mary Sellers, 2 t «s» t Ik Timothy Smith, 1 Deborah Snell, 3 Wiltard Snell. 1 Patricia Snider. 2 Solomon, 3 hoda Soloman, 1 Jiry Jo Somerset. 1 Bonnie Sorrells, 3 Butch Speed, 3 William Speed, 1 A Rick Speigner, 3 Bill Spivey. 3 Anne Splitgoerber, 2 Frankie Sport, 3 Scott Spoils. 3 Mark Springer, 3 Ken Slacey. 3 Jo Anne Stanford, 2 Joe Slacey. 3 t Annette Stark, 2 Keith Starling, 1 Jo Ann Stephens, 3 Billy Stephenson, 1 Elizabeth Stewart. 3 Lucy Stewart. 1 Margaret Stewart, 1 Danny Slinson, 2 i. Joy Stinson, 1 Virginia Stinson, 1 Gary Stogner, 2 Steve Stokes. 2 Susan Studstill. 1 Nancy Summerhill. 1 Barbara Swindle, 3 Carolyn Sullivan, 2 347 Mary Allyn Syler, 3 John Szeliga, 1 Nancy Talley, 3 Deborah Tatum, 2 Jim Tatum, 2 Bev Taylor, 1 Brenda Taylor, 1 -my 348 Charlie Taylor, 1 Dale Taylor, 1 Jennifer Taylor, 2 Kim Taylor, 1 Larry Taylor, 3 Nancy Taylor, 1 Debbie Thompson, 1 Pam Thompson, 1 Susan Thompson, 1 Randy Thorn, 2 V Sandra Teague, 2 Hiram Templeton, 1 Steven Terry, 1 Anelyn Tew, 2 Frank Therman, 1 Karen Sue Thomas, 3 James Thrash, 2 Jeff Threlkeld, 1 Brenda Thurmond, 1 Sharon Tidwell, 2 Sandra Till. 2 m 9 £ Mary Ellen Trawick, 3 Marsha Tyner, 1 Paula Vaughan. 1 Samuel Vining. 1 Debbie Vinson. 3 Phyllis Vowell, 1 Becky Waddail. 2 Debbie Walker, 2 Helen Walker. 3 Joe Walker. 3 Patricia Walker, 3 Jack Waller. 2 Kenny Walter. 1 Sharon Walters. 2 Kathy Wambles. 1 Cathy Ward. 1 Toni Waters, 3 Judy Watson. 1 Judy Watson. 1 Patty Watson, 1 Theresa Jane Watson. 1 Terry Watson. 1 Terry Weatherly, 1 Jeffrie Weaver. 2 John Weaver. 2 Kay Week.. 1 349 350 Aubrey Weibeh, 3 Kenneth Weil, 3 Carol Wells. 3 Sharron Wells, 2 Janel Whaley, 2 Robert Whisenhunl, 3 Penny White, 2 Debbie Whited, 1 Linda Widdowson. 1 Debra Wiggins, 2 Brenda Wildes. 1 James Wildes, 3 Wanda Wilkins, 3 Janel Wilkinson 351 Seniors Ty Adams Lorella Adkinson Barbara Alliums Dolisca Anderson Dusty Andrews 352 Lavon Clark Robert Clark Patsy Clements Jackie Coker Aliee Collins Henry Collins Terrie Collins Charlotte Cook 353 : f James Cook John Councilman James Crawley Jane Critlenden James Cross Fred Crowe Nancy Crowe Connie Crum Linda Crusey Edna Cureton Betty Jo Davis Palsy Davis Rodney Davis Samuel Davis Jerry Day Linda Dean Mil Ion Dcas Donna Deason William Dempsey Berniee Donaldson Gail Dowling Joel Dunlap Willie Dunn Diane DuPrirsl John Dykema Deborah Dykes Emily Eavea Linda Eiland Tommy Eiland f •iFrnJ V|,., Cindy Hartley Donna Haueke Mane Heath Erma Helm Steven Helms 355 356 p 357 359 360 Jackie Saturday Wayne Saxon Serena Schlich J Mary Seott Donald Seal Darrell Self Shirley Sells Jean Senn Shawna Shiver Larry Simmons Candy Sluga Elaine Smith Hazel Smith Margaret Smith Stephen Smith Lamar Smitherman Carol Snell Suellen Snowden Ronnie Sowards Ronda Spires James Spoils John Steed Chris Stephens Connie Stephens Sandra Stewart Barbara Strickland Celia Sullivan Charles Suydam James Sylar Sally Tangen Brenda Taylor Linda Taylor 361 Rohrrt Taylor Lucinda Thigpen Bill Thomas Linda Thomas Ramlall Thompson 362 Gene Threailgiil Susan Traylor Jerry Turner George Turniuseed James Vance Roberta Vangoethem Judy Varner PanBj Walden Lauresa Walker Beverly Wallaee Keloth Anne Ward George Watson Valerie Wealherford Douglas Weathers Jeff Weaver Bill West Barbara While Lois While Sher l While Ronald Whitehead Will Whilehead Sandra Wilkes Pamela Wilkinson Annie Williams Cheryl Williams Rub) Sue Williams Cinny Wilson Jamie Wilson Zorina Windsor Mark Wissel Ann Woodall Martha Woodhan Miller Woodson Ginger Wright Johnn Wnghl Margie Wright Ennis Wyrosdick Margaret Yance Gail Yarbrough Donna Young Shirley Youngblood 363 -fefteUsttidl TaJt tin v ™ Lway Timekeepers, " HEAYY SmUXO BLVB CAfflM, mini bim 9 Kbutnm A ' naya j ar otTtb.il, 1868, es e Turn ill ana an beaomlnf provar. «WMT«1 reitabttttr. Ibr ere aartlao- • te (An la the array end Innln Ian) e tnftb»wneh,nyii " V . _ • tawttnatt— of the Hn Jthftl rprhwutbelnMriebrfmerin. Tbeni renin prodooed by as other Heeee,fer r • nannrimirn insoint of ldetb tarfprnnpenentoth edeaWle cMdlnrnte tMdn te the mV AILWAY TIMUKKPBB bee «■ ▼! Ml i -inr. boeotlfal white enanot dial. bendvwtthoaperior regulated avrreneaA, fW mmS Jm p omUm( tt M Pries mc dean, |64Bt nan, $1 «B additional for " retell readily at from «N to $80 web. - often theneJs, Day Time Travel Made Comfortable Buys a $12.00 Couch. V AXITX BYEB OFFERED. Parlor Gars with Cafe Serv- ice, Observation and Smok- ing Boons K±) Tucyaru on rtcht |w p|or«« and £ 5L ' ! ' write Today for territory ea t simple iMip , THE MAUD UIHT GO.. rmtUrr, 1 T R»»rr «U CHICAGO, ILL, Here ' s economy: Less ice; less salt; one quart aerated into three pints. Lightning Freezer. A fcttotifol child ' s took la three colon free. Ad- dreee Nortk Bros. Mff. Co Philadelphia. Ps. IT COSTS NOTHING .to try our Sawing Machines. W. rahl p direct from factory to panmi- mar. SaMaf.BUpronU.Md»T» free trial. 1IT.M .old, ffirruM ■i- All arteihnnte tree. a i » •••••• ■ia_ ?i - r e»oVi ' »AV»ii IlllowaaadoataJoyg.andtaatlmoaJ.r. free. Writ. at one. for oor apeclal rrHrttoffar. AddTOee, CASH BUYERS ' ONION. IStf-lM W.T«nB«renStnB- 45,Cblea o,lli. V3 I, D| nitf«i 111 f Wu. la " la i h»T«B0al « in ■ " = handing WW pronna EclMIeaaoromeot nnl NO FT eiMjubere Omni oa application. to. Attn CHAM As I. U] Le rte block, m A — GUNS, Military Faroon Aim Ekoumi Faam AV.,nfuTa «rtinenii Jet Coral, and 8 tool i Sohuyler, Hartley 19 Maiden Lano 23 John 15 Huo dT3ntfheln,F 47 Bamftoa St Btanlaf] onir io orata In atlrar or two , package, for U rente. Wei fetK S i f Pi- le or two am • nar.D ddrna.g I . Pi. W IDS HELIX NEEDLES • (XX, Minrf a f O ai a i i sad Importer!, Offloe way, Jaoflaara BaUdlag, ear. Wenb 9ireot, - ore (. DiBA noHROfcEYE Water [uito Shield or Guard. «AVKva rATDnu-r«r tho Amy, Naay. TmeWre, Mek or Woendod, or any one win la troahlad wtth naaaaJeen, fJn, or Jo . ftWfronWnatetofi •anpteant OnoamrlttoftltS. cVadrtanaOdr- ewler. The jane whalebone hnfam It jwe ton tho tee and tba abat eteetfr, or KdVwa an round. It 4c fteSeet the breath- ' " " S " . £■ •J? " • » •■■ r ». rit • " M«imlniai»n ofttontMd. n y K " • • • " • • N » t »■»■ o n aho,ML AmoU wanted In aUaarla. WRITE FOR FREE SAMPLES. lAdler Manlntnahn, HW. 03 JO. ta-Ti. »» ' ■ aiu.aaj6,aAio.rtft »J.oo,fU.»,awi MOBTHSBN JUTBBEJR CO, 8314 Oth Aww.K, Mlanaspolla, Minn. AOENTrt WANTDX LANDS.— A Rare Opportunity for all Want !agFara ,| a U»U!fl»£awrM a4atau M nn of Hamnoaton. ft mllaa naibaaat a nSadaMna ; daw eU . matot baat Ark nO and nana tattaCnawi fib to fsOMraera. Tamaaaff. r«r HB lafonattn apply to fc BYRNra. Hamnoatoa, Saw Jarar |«ri wwi. awrrrd. RaaU to Ih. naA— Ua o Via. «inat Waarf. QiiaPlanoa InTlian 8. Inrlading nti lowaja, Kiiabaa- . k laeb. % 8t.rllnBa.4a c W. can umra apaarda of flOO Kaay paymanta. If Intaraai d do not fall to wrur at one Any piano not proving aiaotly aa rap r «enli«l may b«ratornadatonrMper ». LVOM A MLALV, . «« Adaa ft, CHICAGO, Fiah ' s Patent Lamp» Heating Apparatus. From ona to fourtean quart of water ballad with an ordinary Karoaana Lamp, or Oaa. Summer fire ditpermi vttK Pead for UluatratMl I ' oiuphlet which will bo ant by wail free. AtfcnU wanu-d. WM..D. KI-SSFXL, Aft 206 P«ri Street, New York ■JTAXD. •U.OSW Baby Carriapi aad Go ' Carta at Factory Wholesale prfea. oWJrtAatONTHI Wawu — . SOU ezpnaai paid, to a»U amr • Tirtttitol liunuri, aad IS otbir ' oewisi l clrculara i ' . 8HAWACUKS.S Hi «l [bwYohk. An Ito Mia imlpMi to (to United Smaa forth . meMfiTMtrtto Railway Timekeepers, WITH HEAYY 8TEUINO STLYR CASES, ImaijuiiT anar-as tea Ajutt Balm. Jfraavilaaaye Tfiirfi ill N—popw Fab. K. 1981, mjii «H» aa«» ' a boom 4n banarnlna prorar. htolmrthalraaai rarraad raUaMliry. Thayan aaraaa- Uri T»laabm wofflearetoU ar»ya»dtra-»Ur».- Tto inw awl A« » Ouatta, of Phlladdpabv la te Kamhar offlay t, miawlaf thai watoh, aayii-Wa an pteaaad to ase that tha Importation of tba Hi Pi ' i iriimUfitir aiim anleth i that inch i nary entarprlaa aa their, ao riohly marita. TbaaewaaoV aa an ao-dtlaa pndoead by no othar Haaea,far aieaad lag aibar ■niualawa la point of neamcj and «u- aaao . FldeUrr and nromptaaa to their patron reader 9m Hoaaa a deaVable mediant for trader, la tba army. " Tto RAILWAY TIMEKEEPER he man eous aa an.ra eua, baeoUfal whlu enamel dial, h auperior regulated movement, umrmtti (a run aid k p txetiltnt Urn t Priaa par i of balf dotaa, Stt. Br mail. $1 66 additional for pottage. Should retail readily at from «S0 to ISO each. Hat aold ia qna tttiaa of laa than all. 04.95 Buys a $12.00 Couch. Q | UKST yi AXLE KVKR OKFKBED. M! , amnm-a . ■ t Naw )aaw ' p Day Time Travel Made Comfortable Parlor Cars with Cafe Serv- ice, Observation and Smok- ing Rooms. K$J hortiK. VrH. today for territory anl aample lamp. THI MAIIO UOHT 60.. raatatr. 1 T W »rr at- CHICAGO, ILL. Here ' s economy: Less ice; less salt; one quart aerated into three pints. Lightning Freezer. A totoUrol child ' took la tana colon fraa. Ad dnnNorttBroa.Mlk.CoM PhlUdalpaU. Pa. IT COSTS NOTHING to try oar Sewing Heehlnea. w. •hip direct from factory to eo n a- — ageata pro a u. 30 days llTJOaaold. Werrutad Jliwiiaiiii IpiaatnaadeaaUocneaadteatimonlala free. Write a onaa for oar apaeiai rrairhtofer. Addraee, CASH BUYERS ' TJHION. IS» 104 W.VaaBoatmBt B- 45,Calca«-o,LU. BLOODS HELIX NEEDLES BLOOD A CO., Hi ni itott i r are and Importer , Offlee •36 Broadway, Moffat Building, ear. Worth Street, ManuUcturm of anparlor Naadlaa tor alt Sewing Ma. Bend tor Clreu ' ar. Musquito Shield or Guard. J. UAVKNM I ' ATCNT.-For Ito Army. Nary. Travelere, Hick ar Wounded, or any onawb-i la troubled with mayialleai, Ska, or daat PrWfroto8Tf»nlitofi Sample rent frnoatvraiptnf SI W. Brad .tamp f.e- dr- eular. Tb« fine whalabaaa frame hreae It away from tto baa. and tto abet eteatlr, ar rtttoa. keep It down all round. It dont atort taa brrath- to or elerplng, aad la worth thru tin, iU price. J. IIAVKN A CO., thtonly MaoutoeliiT-reof the a letd. aa ao Right or Ueencea have been A. No Neman 8C, M.Y. RoomKo.81 Agnate wealed la all parte. DrBAACfHOHKOfc EYEWATER WRITE FOR FREE SAMPLES. Liter Martlnlnehea.StW.f ' SL Se.15.SXOH. «s.76,asJO. tAav.na. Ocutt ' I2.S0, 13.15. fiao. SUA f7.0O.tU.5O. etc XORTHXKK KVBnBR CO, 3314 Oth Aw . K Minneapolis Mlaa. AflKNTS WANTBX LANDS.— A Rare Opportonity for all Waat lug Famu, la thr laiy Saw Eaatoad aHtlamal af Hammontoa. 80 mllm aoataaaat af PnTtadatpUa 1 aaa dl. maiat bmt frnk aeU aad aurkato at Ito Cawatj f» (• SvOperaera. Tarmaaar . 1 ' or (an iatoramtton apply to X. f. RYRNPA. Hammontoa, Saw Jama larirnaa. awrrrd. Roato »n th« land.— Taava Vina fin at Wharf. FUladalpala, at TJ A. SI. ar S)t . M. far Haaaaaof PIANO FotSISO Ahwthabaat « took of fln.PtanoM In than 8. Inrladlna nti lowaja. KuaW iitcht% Btarlln««.Ao r «• can my.) on npanraa ©fllOU. Kaay paymaata If lntar«at.d do not fall to wruvatonra Any piano not pronn exaetly aa rap- n ntad may b. ratarnad at oar rxp p«(. LVOMAHXALV, . •« Vd.»« -U CHICAGO. Fash ' s Patent Lamp Heating Apparatus. From ooa to fourteaa qoarta of water boUnd with an ordinary Karoaaaa Lamp, ar Oaa. Svmmtr fim ijxrmdvflK Rend for Uloatraa-d laniphlet which will t «t by mail frea. Atfcnbt waatrd. WM. a RITWELL, Aft iWU IVarl Streat, KewYork. si Fsctory Wbcitasw Pries. ■and for ntU OATALOUUB 365 nuHHBSssm! Standing L to R: Commissioner Winford Kelly and Commissioner Al Gibbs — Seated: Mayor James Ray The City of Troy is proud of TROY STATE UNIVERSITY Look For Our New Branch »;Q»»1 TROY BANK TRUST COMPANY Banking to Make a Better Community — S lember Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Main Office — 300 North Three Notch Street Southeastern Branch — 801 George Wallace Drive A FULL SERVICE BANK 367 Ill FIR ST FARMERS Merchants NATIONAL BANK FIRST FARMERS MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK OF TROY The Bank With a Plan for Your Future member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Phone 566-2270 A FULL SERVICE BANK member Federal Reserve System Helping is Our Business Troy, Alabama 368 o YOUR FAVORITE COSMETICS CANDIES GIFTS COMPLETE CARD AND NOVELTY SHOP " A COMPLETE DRUG CENTER " FIRST AID SUPPLIES — VITAMINS PHOTO EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES TAPE PLAYERS 4 AND 8 TRACK TAPES PRESCRIPTIONS CITY-WIDE DELIVERY DIAL 566-3 180 4B 400 Parlclane Shopping Center 3 Blocks From Campus PRESCRIPTIONS Registered Pharmacist On Duty At All Times BankAmericaro • BABY SPECIALTIES • SICK ROOM NEEDS E • COMPLETE COSMETIC DELIVERY DEPARTMENT For Our MAX FACTOR - CODY - CORDAY Customers — FOUNTAIN SERVICE — Have Your Doctor Call Us Your Prescription YOU HAVE FOUND US THANK YOU 566-4740 HE HAS OUR NIGHT NUMBER G. P. GREEN - Owner II BankAmericaro " " " " ; " : ' . ; ' ! " ' ' -.-■ " " . " II I " ' » « ■ GREEN ' S DRUGS 607 N. THREE NOTCH 369 Who built the world ' s larges brewery? • A , -; ' i mm nn L ' V W ■ • ' Ml ■:• ' ' ! I ■ ■ ■ H B % ' V ( =! 1 1 , m .. MS, | »wu £ . . , , •f ' l 5 Ms weiset U5 M R BEEP , W ■citpffnx t «? ' AND BOTTLED BJ ' Wun. MO L ».,C M ? . MC I£70N t — L CITY BEVERA BILL HORN You did. ROY, INC. 370 (and we JIM INGRAM TAILOR DRY CLEANER " for your every cleaning need " Phone 566-1774 Pickup and Delivery Service 109 Market Street ,J (B!@g BY »D DRUG COMPANY BATTERIES TIRES (Gulf) ACCESSORIES L. H. CHAPMAN, DISTRIBUTOR P. O. BOX 405 - - - TROY, ALA. 36081 BYRD DRUG COMPANY 81 North Court Square PHONE— 566-0100 ' 7e Do More Than Sell Newsoaoers ' The frog Mtsmqet Serving Pike County Since 1866 ROYAL TIRE SERVICE, INC. 301 North Three Notch Street Phone 566-1140 TROY SUPER SERV and KEY ' S BAIT TACKLE " Prompt Service Day or Night " On the BY-PASS — TROY 371 COLONIAL BAKING COMPANY the " eight-hour " loaf In " Stay-Fresh Plastic Bags Hi-Way 80 West and Newcomb St. Montgomery, Alabama _r SINCE 1859 EVERYTHING IS Quwajife i, TO SATISFY - OR MONEY BACK! CAFE ON THE SQUARE Riverside Cafe iWMIIMIIiniMlii] I BEST INSURANCE ALWAYS L TROY, ALABAMA TROY ONE-HOUR CLEANERS Drive-in 204 North Three Notch St. HARRY BAKER The Jeweler 12 North Three Notch St. 566-1585 WISE OFFICE SUPPLY INC. complete office outfitters THE GIFT MART Gifts for All Occasions Hallmark Cards WISE OFFICE SUPPLY 566-3790 GIFT MART 566-4752 INGRAM ' S CURB MARKET Open 6 A.M. — 10 P.M. Seven Days a Week 101 Fairview Street 566-2593 For all your insurance needs see MRS. BETTY W. KING 62 South Court Square, Troy Dial 566-2644 Stanton ' s Where Fashions Begin STANTON ' S a pleasant place to shop — downtown For your formal rentals by After Six . . . it ' s Stanton ' s in downtown Troy Shop the Stanton ' s nearest you Troy • Sylacauga • Andalusia 374 THE SOUTHS MOST MODERN AND DISTINCTIVE FOOD SERVICE SPECIALISTS • CANNED AND FROZEN FOODS • FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT • PAPER AND DISPOSABLES The Home of • MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES " Dedicated To Serving Those Who Serve Food " life Montgomery, Ala. Winning Combination SYNCO DRUGS prescription specialists We Fill All Doctor ' s Prescriptions Dorthy Gray Cosmetics 200 North Three Notch Street Phone 566-2610 TROY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE let ' s get together during 1972 " the family clothing store " WALTER ' S CLOTHING STORE 1 09 South Three Notch Street 566-1216 375 L Dairy Fresh Corp. ■i " ?? CLEAN FRESH FLAVOR Compliments of S. D. WINN CIGAR CO. New York Life Insurance Company DAVID D. CONRAD, Rep. Walter ' s Biding Troy, Alabama MOONEYHAM ' S SHOES The shoe of tomorrow ... we have it today 60 South Court Square Troy, Alabama FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIR 566-3724 GOODWIN BROTHERS, INC. RESTAURANT AND PAPER SUPPLIES FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT 3 1 9 Jefferson St. Phone 264- 1 405 Montgomery, Ala. 36101 MOMAR NCORPORATED MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS Sends Congratulations and Best Wishes Gym Floor Seals Cleaners — Waxes Insecticides Maintenance Equip. Toronto, Ontario 376 INSTITUTIONAL FOOD HANDLING AND CLUB ROOM EQUIPMENT FURNITURE CHINA SILVERWARE S. H. KRESS CO. Troy Plaza Shopping Center THE HELBURN CO., INC 412 Montgomery Street Phone 262-8346 MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA The Store for You and Your Family The Fashion Shoppe Corner of the Square Troy, Alabama HOLMAN JOHNSON PHOTOGRAPHER 133 North Three Notch Street 566-4588 L P. Gas Service Co., Inc. • Metered Gas Service • Propane Gas and Appliances 1 500 North Three Notch St. Troy, Alabama 566-1670 377 HENDERSON, BLACK GREENE, INC. hardware and building materials building contractors 110 Pike St. 566-4133 TROY, ALABAMA I 378 Serving You With Fine Things for Your Home for Over 100 Years WOOD FURNITURE CO. 200 South Market Street 566-0907 Auto Parts • Tools Accessories MODERN CLEANERS 2 locations • 509 South Brundidge St. CALL 566-2892 • 204 Walnut Street CALL 566-0277 " Plymouth Makes It " PIKE PLYMOUTH 400 North Three Notch Street 566-3102 PARKER WALLER AGENCY Box 249 Greenville, Alabama " a supply e ifte. 604 North Three Notch St. 566-0640 PARKER M. WALLER PARKER M. WALLER, JR. Specializing In Student Accident, Health an d Group Insurance 379 vWhite ood STORE A FOOD TOWN RITE PRICE FURNITURE APPLIANCES INC. • Furniture • Television • Appliances RCA Victor— Whirlpool 1004 South Brundidge Street 566-3310 TROY AUTO PARTS, INC. Headquarters for Automotive Parts Imported Parts and Supplies TROY AUTO PARTS TROY AUTO PARTS 2 Uptown 1 1 18 S. Brundidge St. 566 3210 566-5250 RED WHITE FOOD TOWN 1007 South Brundidge St. 566-4060 r O ' NEAL MOTORS Dodge • Chrysler • Dodge Trucks 2 1 2 Academy Street, Troy Phone 566-1624 THE APOTHECARY Prescription Service 314 West Walnut Street 566-3620 1223 380 ' »■ ' • Bobby Boone creates an estate with the stroke of a pen. Looking on are Ralph Black and Sam Hall agents for mjnun,, " nteeptmce ewfomu " THE PREFERRED PLAN FOR A COLLEGE MAN " 1223 S. Brundidge St. h. 566-0429 P.O. Box 413 Troy, Alabama 381 AMERICA WELCOME TO TROY HOME OF CHAMPIONS SOUND OF THE SOUTH 0 U VVU. U.S. Highway 231 at Intersection of U.S. Highway 29 RESTAURANT 566-1150 LOUNGE Buy the best... buy [Texaco] BLACK BOTTS OIL CO., INC. Distributor TEXACO PRODUCTS Troy, Alabama 566-1950 When Its Flowers Be Sure They ' re Ours JEAN ' S FLOWERS AND GIFTS PHONE 566-2480 110 West Madison PIKE PROPANE GAS AND APPLIANCE CO. • We Sell . . . • We Service . . . All Gas Appliances 566-1340 Day 566-4048 Night U.S. Hwy. 231 - Troy FASHION KLEAN CLEANERS Across From the Post Office Phone 566-2074 MRS. GEORGE (Christine) GILMORE. JR. MARY CHEVROLET CO. Chevrolet Cadillac Oldsmobile Sales and Service 507 North Three Notch 566-2740 383 384 TRAILERS MOBILE HOMES TRAILER PARK WE RENT - BUY - SELL BANK FINANCING TERMS L. L. DOZIER Office Next to Gulf Station Intersection of George Wallace Drive and U.S. Hwy. 231 566-3807 W. L. STEWART Owner TELEPHONE 566-4090 42 Units VIKING MOTOR LODGE U. S. HIGHWAYS 231 29 TROY, ALABAMA 36081 FREE COLOR TV IN EVERY ROOM SWIMMING POOL and YEAR-ROUND AIR CONDITIONING Try Total Performance FORD orcC PHIL ADAMS MOTOR CO. 3 1 2 North Three Notch Street 566-3400 s 2 S Sim Si V | t ft V 1 h| . 7I 1 1 • I 1 1 WHALIY LVMIIt 4 CMtfTWCIKM « 1 • T R Y F URNITU RE MART, INC. America ' s Fastest Growing Drug Stored Chain I lo LoxrLnJr F ■ ?ENITH TROY PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Congratulations Seniors TROY FURNITURE MART " We Sell to Sell Again " I I I Youngblood St. Ph. 566-2052 HER MAJESTY SHOPPE Gifts and Hair Fashion Items WILMAS the best in hair fashion BOYD AND PORTER, INC. • household appliances • house wares • gifts • insurance 66 West Court Square 566-0781 Priced ai ihown at Uniroyal home and auto centeri throughout the country; Competitively priced at Uniroyal dealt SHIRLEY TIRE COMPANY OLD TROY MOTORS BUILDING BankAmericaro HIGHWAY 231 only Uniroyal makes JJ)| rjjQ }[{£ 566-2574 TWER PAW WTBF TROY 970 On Your Radio Dial DAVIS GRAND-BURGERS " Best Hamburger Ever " DRIVE-IN • DINING ROOM CALL 566-1984 Your order will be Ready in MINUTES W T B Quality First, that ' s the difference at BILLS CLEANERS located behind the Post Office 386 9 a.m. — 9 p.m. 6 days a week 566-5416 Bank Americard — Master Charge Troy Plaza — Troy Troy Motor Company KELLY ' S Since 1941 • B. F. Goodrich • Kelvinator • Motorola HOUR RECAPPING Where Your Business Is Appreciated the Most • TROY • BRUNDIDGE 388 Get off to a flying start • 6A370 . ? ■ Fnrnll in AIR FflRHF ROTH (lorn u at 3I2EEB] HAMBURGERS HOME OF THE Bifi Hfifi , 1 PORE BEEF BURGER IN PARK LANE SHOPPING CENTER — TROY Delta Chi Fraternity Troy State Chapter 213 West Walnut Street Troy, Alabama 36081 MISS PAT TRAWICK White Carnation Girls: (front row left to right) Emily Mann. AGD; Beverly Allen. AGD; Ginger Rasbury, KD; (back row left to right) Gail McCarley, ADPi; Yvonne Hubert, Ind.; Connie Cook, Ind.; Ann Woodall, KD. Not pictured are Kathy Hudson and Beth Woods from Phi Mu. MISS CHRISTY ARRINGTON Advisors: Mr. Joe Griffin, Dr. Gene Hanson, Mr. Erving Wood. Not pictured are Dean Gary Branch. Mr. John Klutz, Mr. Tom Arrington, and Mr. Robert West- brook. The White Carnation Girls and Sweethearts are our pick and choice. They represent some of the most attractive and dedicated girls on our campus. Their charm and poise are constant assets to the Brothers of the Bond and our continuous efforts to maintain Delta Chi Fraternity as an elite group of gentlemen. The men who advise our fraternity are providing a constant source of advice and counsel. Their dedication to our generation will always be remembered with admiration and deep appreciation. 391 LAST WORD W d This book started more than a year ago — seems like five It ' s fact now, no longer a dream. It ' s real and it has rea meaning for real people, that is, for the people who realh bother to care if it matters Some people will appreciate our efforts. Others won ' t tak the time to pick up their PALLADIUMS at all. If yoi happen to care this book is not the same as last year ' s. It can ' t be. It ' s still got some tradition, a dirty word. No — tradition exists and must be recorded. Tradition is histon and this is a history book Here, in its own frame, between two covers, is i study of a university and its community, if it matters. To each person who has been a part! or apart as the case may bej of this university, Troy State is a different plac ( with a different ston For each person, the PALLADIUM shouk be a different book — with a unique ke to unlock memories when you wipe the dus off this volume and thumb through it tei years from now Perhap: the words and pictures found here will hel 5 you tell your own version of the ston A young staff built the book — mostl inexperience! We built a professional book by thousands c hours of hard work and problems — problem overcome by help from our friend- So in the final hours spent in completing thi book, I ' m struck with the true significant of our efforts. Thanks must be said I misters Benton, Gibson, and Meeklenbur nd to Dr. Adams for their great guidam and patience as we worked More thanks to Jim Robbins of Taylo Publishing Company, Steve Neshem of Lon Studios, and to Debbie Sanders in tl office across the ha I The staff, who overworked, were the best. 1 Patti, Steve, Art, Rodnev Nancy, Jane, Gail, Jan, an Janice, I thank yoi There were others, too. Roommati and friends sometimes caught th blunt end of our short tempers am ill moods. I thank you all. On months of " gotta get this yearboc out ' are ended. It ' s over. If some ways it feels goo Editor-in-Chief ■ ■ f ■ ■ ' 4 I « V I ■ h HI ■ ■ » » I I ■ ■ flfi ■ L


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