University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 352

 

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1953 volume:

1 i ' jtA tj-i HUi THE COLONEL PRESENTS THE ANDORA U N AND THE IVERSITY OF GEORGIA rr . -l ' . . GATEWAY T FAME EDUCATORS . . . LAWYERS . . - SCIENTISTS . . . MUSICIANS . . . . . . JOURNALISTS . . . ARTISTS . . . ENGINEERS . . . WALK THE PATHS OF GEORGIA ' S CAMPUS . - . BEGIN THEIR UPWARD CLIMB IN THEIR CHOSEN FIELDS . . . REGISTKATION AIN ' T WHAT IT USED TO BE THE FUST THING YOU DO IS VOTE. AND THE LAST THING YOU DO IS VOTE! N D EKE YOUR MONEY WENT WL GILBERT INFIRMARY . . . HOME OF THE SICK AND THE NURSES! A WELL ROUNDED EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM DESIGNED TO FIT THE NEEDS OF ALL STUDENTS . . . MODERN EQUIPMENT . . - LABORATORIES . . - TOOLS . . - ADEQUATE FACILITIES . . . SPORTS . . . MODERN EDUCATIONAL METHODS R FOUR YEARS s, -y 0 . ' .JMo - ' ■ : - " ' ' ItHV ' Jt ' -- ' AWARENESS. THIS WE ' LL REMEMBER DF TH DPPDRTUNITIES SLHRDUNUING rB .a: yy .. " ' !i.:. ' ' ' -: ' ::.M.:t. ' y.yw-:i a TODAY ' S CHANGING PICTURES CREATE THE NEED FOR RESEARCH . . . RECREATION STUDY . . . LONG HOURS OF PREPARATION . . . IN ORDER THAT WE WILL BE ABLE TO TAKE OUR PLACES IN THE WORLD AND MEET ITS DEMANDS . . . TLJIi m THE MOTTO. IT SEEMS. IS " BE PREPARED " THE ROVING CAMERAMAN ' S EYE RECORDS EACH EVENT. RUBY BRANCH • EDITOR JIM LOCKHART BUSINESS M AN A G E R COPYRIGHT • 1953 TO OUH FAVORITE A «2,00« EVENT! UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA ne 1953 J- andora taff J- resent A THE STUDENTS... Wnere heu tudu THE SCHOOL 12 l Un a t n eu oUo ACTIVITIES 34 uUli a I li eu i ,ea a PUBLICATIONS 44 J heir ettowAnip SOCIAL GREEKS 52 ORGANIZATIONS 158 lielr ..J onorA PROFESSIONAL GREEKS 129 WHO ' S WHO 227 _ l l nom neu L aze BEAUTIES 150 J n Lyur L ouniru 6 oDef-etiAe ARMED SERVICES 172 or l i nom Ji heu L neer S I ' O R T S 228 -y na — Another tjeat L ompieiea CLASSES 254 IN CLOSING 335 . . . ana aeaicated tniA record to THE DIVISION OF GENERAL EXTENSION, UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, in recognition of the many ways in which it, as a unit, realizes its motto, " LEARNING HAS NO AGE LIMIT " . PHOTOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT OFF-CAMPUS CENTERS SPECIAL SERVICES 10 E . A . LOWE Director HOME CORRESPONDENCE FILM LIBRARY 11 A school is not merely the physical aspect of an educational institution: it also includes the people who comprise the staff which help make it good or bad for the individual student. Here are your adminis- tration and your campus, the people who are responsible for your scholastic well-being and the buildings in which you live and are taught, as seen through the camera ' s eye at Georgia, 1953. THE { CHOOL THE UNIVERSITY CHAPEL GILBERT MEMORIAL INFIRMARY OL UNIVERSITY CAMPUS The Colonel presents " those scenes we love so well " — Georgia buildings which we have come to know and revere, whether we are first-quarter freshmen or last-quarter seniors. Do you remember the infirmary during the influenza epidemic? The Chapel? Those plays and revues in Fine Arts ? The days you tried to take that muddy short-cut by the new library ' s skele- ton? The ever-changing CAMPUS SCENE of Georgia, 1953? THE OLD LIBRARY SCENES CHANGE . FOR THE NEW ILAH Dl ' NLAP LITTLE MEMORIAL. 15 1KH HAl I t|]iii]:w RUTHERFORD HALL ILll KILl.tC.K B B n sua nngii jsa L jSBH ■wv ' THE CUPOLA OF MYEKS HALL Here are some of the more familiar sights on the Uni- versity Campus. From old Gilmer Hall, a symbol of a past in which a War Between the States was fought and a Co- ordinate Campus which is no longer ours, to the Jennie Bell Myers Memorial Hall, the newest women ' s residence on Ag Hill, they all represent Georgia, 1953. ( ampud c ceneA MEN DF VISION HIS EXCELLENCY HERMAN TALMADGE Governor of Georgia A graduate of the University, Law Class of 1936, Governor Talmadge looks to the future of Georgia ' s educational sys- tem as evidenced by the improvements in Georgia schools in recent years. He is an alumnus often seen on the campus and is exti-emely interested in the activities of the Univer- sity. DR. HARMON W. CALDWELL Chancellor, LTniversity of Georgia A past president of the University, 1935-1948, Chancellor Caldwell, with the Board of Regents, strives to make the University even greater as they build new facilities to handle an expected growth in enrollment by 1960. He earned his B.A. degree at the University of Georgia; LL.B., Harvard; and honorary degrees of Doctor of Laws from Emory, Mer- cer, and Tulane Universities. DR. O. C. ADERHOLD President, University of Georgia Past Dean of the College of Education, Dr. Aderhold be- came president of the University in 1950, replacing Jonathan Rogers. He has attempted to build a more progressive Uni- versity and increase its facilities. Influential in planning an improved educational program for Georgia, Dr. Ader- hold has attempted to establish a more practical curriculum which will better prepare students in their chosen fields. ALVIN BISCOE Dean of Faculties J. I). BOLTON Treasurer and Comptroller J. THOMAS ASKEW Dean of Student Affaii WALTER DANXER. JR. Registrar E. A. LOWE Division of General Extension JOSEPH WTLLL MS Assistant to the President and Director of Armed Services 11:00 P.M. ON REGISTRATION DAY. ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF WILLIAM TATE Dean of Men COMER WHITEHEAD Bureau of Statistics B. C. KINNEY Plant Operations DYAR MASSEY RALPH STEPHENS Director, Public Relations Director, University Press WILLIAM CRANE Secretary, Georgia Alumni Association DAN MAGILL, JR. Director, Athletic Publicity JOHN COX Director, Men ' s Activities HAZEL SIMPSON Counselor, Coordinate Campus JOHN STORY Director, Men ' s Housing- RALPH WENZEL University Physician NELLE TUMLIN Director, Women ' s Housing and Activities ANNE SEAWELL Placement and Aid DOLORES ART AC Administrative Counselor CLAUDE DAVIDSON Consultant, Student Publications JOHN EIDSON Director, Coordinate Campus ALBERT JONES Assistant to Dean of Faculties REV. ROBERT AYERS Chaplain UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES Ti.p to Bottom: THE OLD COORDINATE LIBRARY. STIDY IN THE LAW LIBRARY. AKKIVAI. OF STRl ' CTUBAL STEEL FOR NEW LIBRARY BUILDING. EVELYN FRITZ and W. P. KELLAM Directors With the opening of the Ilah Dunlap Little Li- brary, the University libraries begin a new era in modern surroundings. The old building, a gift from George Foster Peabody in 1905, long ago became inadequate for the growing accumulation of books and papers. According to the University, the new library incorporates the latest in library science and modern fixtures. In 1800, an appropriation was made of one thou- sand dollars in order to purchase books and scientific supplies, and the present system of libraries was begun. Today, that amount would purchase only enough to fill a normal stack. From the student viewpoint, the best feature in the new library will be the abolition of the long trip to the reserve book room on Jackson Street. 22 The farmer boys, as they are sometimes called, really learn more than just farming at Georgia. They pursue an extensive course which not only indoctrinates them in the latest agricultural meth- ods in their particular fields, but with the latest methods in all fields of agriculture. Besides agricul- ture, courses in English, math, public speaking, gov- ernment, and many other areas of study are required, thus giving a well-rounded and sound education which will not only prepare them for their chosen careers, but will make them informed, valuable citi- zens. The University of Georgia is a member of the American Association of Land Grant Colleges ap- proved by the Federal Government to give instruc- tion in agriculture and related fields. The College of Agriculture is an integral part of this program, providing a coordinated program of research, col- lege training, and extension services in thirteen major fields. In the well-equipped, modern laboratories of the Ag College, students learn by doing. The University maintains a large tract of land by the South Campus where students can .see at fir.st hand the results of modern technology. C. C. MURRAY Dean Top to Bottom: LABORATORY EXPERIMENTS WITH ELECTRICITY. PRACTICAL TRAINING WITH FARM MACHINERY. LABORATORY WORK IN CHEMISTRY. L oileae of AGRICULTURE Coi leae oj- ARTS AlVD SCIEIVCES Top to Bottom : OLD COLLEGE. THE SCHOOL ' S FIRST Bl ' ILDINC. EXPERIMENTS IN THE PHYSICS LABORATORY. HISTORICAL MARKER COMMEMORATING THE FOUNDING OF FRANKLIN COI.LECK M ' nil I NIVERSITY. S. WALTER MARTIN Dean Founded in 1801 as an answer to the need for liberal education for Georgians, the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences is the oldest part of the Uni- versity. The object of the College is to give the stu- dent an opportunity to concentrate in certain fields of study which might be helpful in laying a foun- dation for professional pursuits. Thus it fulfills the precepts of a liberal education in developing the individual as a human being first, and then giving him a background that should enable him to achieve a high standard of living and a safe economic position. 24 2 2 = ? " Athens, U. S. A. " , a major fashion revue staged by the fashion promotion class of the retailing de- partment, was an example of the practical side of the College of Business Administration. It is in projects such as these that the students encounter and cope with the actual problems they would find in the business world. Many courses of this nature are included in the college curriculum, thus carrying out its purpose of providing a foundation of general culture, broadening the viewpoint, and developing sound thinking by use of theory and practice. The College of Business Administration was au- thorized in 1912 by the Board of Trustees as the School of Commerce. The curriculum is not re- stricted to purely economics and business courses, and upon completion of the four-year course, the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration is awarded. JAMES E. GATES Dean Top to Bottom ; STUDENTS STUDYIKG IN BUSINESS LIBRARY. SUMMERTIME SCENE. ATHENS, U. S. A. MR. KAMENSKY DIRECTS REVUE REHEARSALS. { oiieae oj- (l- uiineAS ADMIIVISTRATIDIV 25 L otteae of E D U C A T I D IV Tup to Bottom : TIME FOK LUNCH! PRACTICE WITH VISUAL AIDS. STl ' DENT-r ( I 1 r Pl NIC. JOHN A. DOTSON Dean Mickey Mouse 103 and Sand Box 221X are joking- ly called " the backbone of education courses. " How- ever, the College attempts to train teachers to be qualified to teach students who are .iust out of the sand box, figuratively speaking, on up to any age. Using the most modern methods, the College assists the student in subjects he wishes to teach, develops a professional attitude toward education, and de- velops skill in the use of special methods in teaching and supervision. Founded in 1903, when Chancellor W. B. Hill organized the new departments of Philosophy and Education, the George Foster Peabody College of Education is an integral, part of the chain of schools and colleges comprising the University. Before graduation, the students are given an op- portunity to test their skill by a quarter of practice teaching in a Georgia secondary school. 26 Tobacco chewing and the tales of Paul Bunyan are not a part of the curriculum of the Forestry School, but the other aspects of forestry are included. Students get a chance to get mud on their boots and blisters on their hands while taking the theory and practice in the courses of the school. The forest properties owned by the University are under the management of the students. In 1906, George Foster Peabody endowed the newly-founded school for three years. In recognition, the school was named in his honor. However, in 1908, it was absorbed by the College of Agriculture, and only in 1935 was it re-established as a separate school. Now housed in a modern building of its own on Ag. Drive, which contains everything but the field facilities of the school, it sponsors the Forestry " Field Day " , for traditional sports of lumberjacks. DONALD J. WEDDELL Dean Top to Bottom : FORESTRY BUILDING. CORRECT SAWING PROCEDURE IN THE LABORATORY. School of FORESTRY G R A S C D U A T H D D L Tc.| to Bottom: LABORATORY WORK STILL CONTINUES. THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE UNIVERSITY. PIII KAI ' I ' A IIAI.I. AM THK HOOKSTORE. GEORGE H. BOYD Dean The graduate degrees require long hours of con- centrated work, and a thesis which is much more than an overgrown term paper on a specialized sub- ject. It is the result of patient study and observa- tion. Graduate degrees have been offered by the Uni- versity since its establishment, but it was not until 1910 that a graduate school was officially opened. A graduate council operated the school until 1941, when a graduate faculty was provided. Appoint- ment to this faculty is in the hands of the president of the University. The Master ' s degree is offered in most majors, and the Ph.D. is offered in biology, English, and mathematics. In the field of education, there is the degree of Doctor of Education. 28 The School of Home Economics was founded in 1918 as the Division of Home Economics of the State College of Agriculture, and it was the first de- partment of the University to off ' er undergraduate study to women. The department reorganized in 1933 as the School of Home Economics of the Uni- versity of Georgia. While students spend much time with scientific theory, there is no lack of practical experience gained in the laboratories, nurseries, and home management houses of the school. The curricula are so arranged that students are prepared not only for a satisfactory and effective family life, but for a professional career. MRS. MAUDE HOOD Acting ' Dean Top to Bottom: LAYING OUT PATTERNS. FINAL FITTINGS. ARRANGING DISPLAYS. School of HOME ECOJVOMICS 29 S clioot of JDUHIVALIS Top to Dottom : THE COMMERCE JOURNALISM BUILDING. AMERICA ' S PREEMINENT COLLEGE WEEKLY. SITE OF THE ULTRA-MODERN PRINTING PLANT. M JOHN E. DREWRY Dean Though his wraith has never been seen drifting through the halls of the C-J Building, there are some who maintain that the spirit of Henry W. Grady is omnipresent at the School of Journalism. If he were present, he would certainly smile on the school bear- ing his name. Dr. S. V. Sanford was the first director of the School of Journalism when instruction began in 1915. In the years that followed, the school grew to include not only newspapers, but almost the com- plete field of communications. Instruction runs from the weekly newspaper to television with a curricu- lum flexible enough to allow an outside supplemen- tary major in many other fields. The Henry Grady School is the administrator of the George Foster Peabody Radio and Television Awards and renders invaluable service to Georgia journalism in other fields by acting as host to insti- tutes and conventions. 30 The jury returned a verdict of " Guilty as charged " , but there was no jail sentence served. It wa s just another case in the practice court at which seniors try disputes before a judge and jury with all the pitfalls of a real courtroom. As a result of the quality of the law curriculum, the Lumpkin Law School has been approved by the American Bar Association and the Board of Regents of the State of New York. With ratings such as these, graduates are able to take the bar examination in other states. In 1843, the first law courses were offered by the University, but there was no law school until 1859. The first professor of law was Joseph Henry Lump- kin, for whom the school is named. He later became the first chief justice of the Supreme Court of Geor- gia. J. ALTON HOSCH Dean Top to ISottiim: IT TAKES A LOT OF RESEARCH FOR ONE CASE. TRIAL IN PRACTICE COURT. LUMPKIN LAW SCHOOL. School of LAW School Of- PHARMACY T..p til Bottom: ACCl ' RATE MEASUREMENT OF DRUGS IN THE LABORATORY. THE PHARMACY BUILDING (NEW COLLEGE). MANUFACTIRING I.A liOK ATORY. KENNETH L. WATERS Dean The " Pill-Rollers in white coats " take courses in practically everything connected with the Pharma- ceutical profession, and even learn to wrap odd- shaped bottles and boxes neatly. They also provide a valuable service to the University, for many of the medicines used in the Infirmary are prepared in the laboratories of the School of Pharmacy. Housed in the second oldest building on the cam- pus, which was recently completely remodeled, the students work in spotless laboratories under the conditions they would encounter in actual practice. Even the prescriptions are purposely illegible so that the student will be able to decipher the writing of some doctors. The Pharmacy School is second in age as a de- partment of the University. It was founded in 1903, on the recommendation of Chancellor W. B. Hill, as the first unit in the general program of expansion. - — 1 1 , 32 The boys (Girls, too) in the white jackets on Ag. Hill are not looking for students who show psycho- logical disturbances, but for animals needing treat- ment. These white clad figures belong to the School of Veterinary Medicine. In 1918, the University ofl ' ered the degree of Doc- tor of Veterinary Medicine, but the course was abol- ished in 1933. and was re-established in 1946. After several years in an old frame building, the school moved to a modern brick building on Agriculture Drive. One of the largest buildings on the University campus, it houses all of the school of Vet Medicine, a complete hospital for University animals, and space for research. The school has a limited enrollment, and only a fixed quota of students are accepted each year to prevent overcrowding. THOMAS J. JONES Di-an DISSECTION I.V AN.4TOMV COl ' RSES. . DMINISTERING ANESTHESIA. COOPERATION IN SURGERY. School of VETERIIVAHY MEDICIJVE y k ' % K : " . ssa : ' THAT WAS A GOOD ONE I I EVILS OF SPRING QUARTER; These are the winter activities — the last photographs taken for the 1953 PANDORA. Here is your Military Bali, your March of Dimes Ball, your frolics, and your haunts: your Modern Georgia. Here it is that we have recorded your last memories of goodnights, on the dormitory porch, that hayride you almost didn ' t make, and that date you almost broke. And here, too, is the Senior Parade and the Senior Dance, and your mem- ories of that last long black-clad procession through old Sanford Stadium. ««kS ' THE LONG WAIT. T0 I A ' ■ " v,• xj.V■c;,:V•J L A y IVITIES he olonel and OH LOOK. THE LONE RANGER IS ON. WELL, HERE WE ARE! ZJke f- andora J- reSent G A W J I A CRAMMING FOR EXAMS NOW DIE. VARMINT! OF COURSE ITS RIGHT. ANOTHER (J E O R (J I A FIRST . ATHEIVS, U. S. A IS IT SAFE? THE SUN SHINES ON GEORGIA LASSIES. STATES OF PREPAREDNESS. (;entlemen of the campus— check that make-up ! AFTER A DAY OF SPIT AND POLISH . . . THE 1953 MILITARY BALL With Blue Barron and His Orchestra . . Annual Formal of the Advanced R.O.T.C. Cadets PANPORA, THE PRESS. AND THE BRASS, AND THE I.EADOUT. FOLKS! ARDUIVD THE CAMPUS THE MILK BALI,. ( ARNIVAL CAPERS. AN ARTIST THINKS. GENTLEMEN? AND SO TO BED. 40 BYE, BYE TBABITIOIV RUM. W. C. AND JOAN. AND COORDINATE CAMPUS m WELL. WHERE ' S OUR DRIVER? THIS IS JLST THE FIRST LOAD. THE OLD NOISE MAKER GOES ALONl 41 MORE S N A I S OF w AND ANOTHER PRINT FOR PANDORA. SOLEMN FACES FOR A GAY ' OCCASION. 42 THE COLONEL SALUTES GEORGIA ' S VISITORS FROM OTHER LAUDS AMBASSADORS WITHOUT PORTFOLIOS BEAl ' TIFUL SMILE OK INDIA. ENJOYING THE PRINCE HOTEL GROUNDS. HANDS BRIDGE THE N. TIONS. 43 Here are your publications, those representatives of lost sleep, lost friends, and those good grades you wanted to make but didn ' t have time for. These are the staffs which worked far into the night at times when there was a dance or a party they wanted to attend, or a movie they wanted to see. These publications, then, are the results of Saturdays spent in offices, of broken dates, and of trips to the River not taken. They are the results, too, of devotion. hard work — and a boundless satisfaction in reporting SCOOPS BUDGET WON ' T BALANCE! news and recording memories of Georgia, 1953. :.... f ' V ' y 3 vi ' l ' . ' .J I] 1 ' UBUCATIONS iW tm. Rl ' BY BRANCH . . . Editor ' s headaches JIM LOCKHART . . . Old Moneybags THE STAFF RUBY BRANCH Editor-in-Chief JAMES LOCKHART Business Manager GARY STRADLING Managing Editor BOB MARSDEN . . . Head Photographer, General Extension TOM MOBLEY Fraternities Editor DARRELL MOSELEY Organizations Editor JACKEE MORRISON Sororities Editor CHARLIE JOHNSON Sports Editor DANNY VOSS Cartoons Editor SHIRLEY WITHERS, DOT VEAZEY, CAROL SKEELS, JACKIE SHATTLES, H. J. AKINS Assistants V I GARY STKADLING . . . Where was he? TOM MOBLEY . . . Efficient bachelor BOB MARSDEN . . . And his helper P A N D D R The Pandora published its first edition in 1887, and dedicated it " To the women of Athens " . Since that time, when only a few men students were represented in its pages, the Pandora has grown until this year more students than ever before appear in the class sections. Yearly activities of the staff include the presentation of the Pandora Beauty Revue, at which time the University beauty queen and court are chosen. A banquet in honor of new staff members is held in the latter part of spring quarter. CENSORING BOARD: THE EDITOR. NELLE TUMLIN. JOHN COX. CL.ALDE DAVIDSON . . . . dviser THK EDITORS CONFER. IS THIS REPORTING? THE RED AND BLAEK America ' s Pre-eminent College Newspaper has come a long way from its first issue, published No- vember 24, 1893. Developing from a small sports- sheet with a front page devoted to the Vanderbilt football loss. The Red and Black weekly publishes from eight to sixteen pages of campus news, fea- tures, and pictures. A change which took place dur- ing winter quarter and which was greatly endorsed by the student body was moving publication date from Friday to Thursday, thus enabling students who leave campus for the week-end to read about current campus events before the news is " stale. " JAMES SHEPPARD Editor, Spring, 1952 DON SEGRAVES Editor, Fall. 19.52 48 HAROLD RHODEN Editor, Winter, 1953 Left: DAN ' KITCHENS, Editor, Spring, 1953. Right: THEODORE OGLESBY, Business Manager, 1952-53. Below: FIRST EDITION. ..VD BUCK. VOL 1. 1 hi:i;sii CALFNl ' AK Uil, ct l iitiltnunl I ' Atk, AUnnU. .„„„ irii; ,ii..| ih ll rn.» t.v. M-V. M. (■ V in N. w I " " •■«-• Alllhr. N.... J. [l. ' iii,»ili, ' i.i.ii, ..1..1 r-i K.,|. ATIIKNS. (i .. N(i i: ||!i:i: 24. 1893. Ml. 1. tii. TEE ESCESI m. FINK l ' l.AVlX(i UVoll: TKVM nKSI ' ITKTlIK SV ' illl: The KM„ i;„,l.K._ ,..,.._ tatn the scak-o of victory in foot.] ball galuwfl tumed ber back !U]imrvly on the Univenity boys in their hiBl : ' match with Vanarrhilt and tk ' nii l ' " ' on |;in.i iitni.ir.v I atron;; lin,-. j Th.t. ni ,li„..,!al roi.l.lay an.lat Van.lerbilt .ur«4 d pity with a I cor.v half ,,:..! i»„ |,1K..| into thi .aRon. ' flying we lj,..-. in vbieh CapUin plat vtlc whi.h wa» I., uarry thi in to Killir gained 1.1 Tarda Iwfore he » a„ the xronndn. Ju.t U-fore the Kanie wa tackled by Hrova. I hvKiMi ihe team were ahowu Uie The TenneMFeana lined up in a ' i.-r..-.fnl ..-..nrle.y received in llaah, and the neat •criramage look V „f S.-U lle. K.fteen hai,.l.„me large place five yard, nearer Georgia,. ,1 ■■ " ' ' l.n.:,„il„.iuuni» wer.- .em to goal. Steady gain, leuene.) thia i - M.i a .n|Krh American di.lane.-, and aoo ' it a touch down - ! " I ' anI Fleming, the waa made by Dortoh. The uekling ■leitli the coniplinienta of of SUackelfar.!, Ilalaey and Warren " " " ' ' ' ' ■ tlid much to break the oncoming " ' ' ■ ' " ' n ' ily men ran rn.h, hut II waa of no avail. ihe Vaii.l.rl.ill The University then took the bail lylhere lowing :in.l .t.irl.d with the Deland wedge I j.re».nled «noh which gained 8 yard, with Hutler . .i„k,:,-j ...lol.l.inue to ihe ,0- hugging the oval. Sbackel ' .11. d " Terh-tea y r.-a.Hou of ,dded five around right end -,i ilieirldiiek ,»,:.ier.. and Kloekiiig. .CnlUnii .lowned him. Al thi " . ,01,1, .111.1 black, M,ll..l ui,it.;rni« that „f the game our men diacloard fi Kai.l.-.l It a. an evil oinen. rillving | " .w.r. and ability not l-k K«me •». ge, eaaily rattle.l. ' " ■ " ; »f Two fumble, ihi ' ii proved 1,,,,1 , IViucelon, Wiis ehovi, by V.vn.ler- forlunate, a«ShaekeUor.l w- ,. , Ulllo act a. referee and Sir. l " . .11. ,„ ,,„„,. The ball Hew gni. l-- ' le«, of aiiderbilt IJniver.ity, to through the air to a |Hiiiit 40 y,. , ;,ii ael a. uinpiie. nearer Vjnderbilta goal. , .,e of a„. erbili won the io.» and took borlol. causlil it but Krick. got one, an " ' c ball. ,, .,, j,, , j,.,,, ,,„,, ,|| ,.,.,, ,,;,„ faillo The men lined ., follow.: advance onlv five vavK Hv a fnin- At Iht •Mr V. I. ll.oid.- Ihal frequently Smith, on which was a FilekN m.inj; in bold " " ' lei. ' passed " " Kley " - ' ■ m:r: " ' " " ' » ■ iSelman. Kienilnt:. Ih.-n " ven one eneouragitig sniib- around iii a in the struggle againsi oveiwhcllu I ' a—ed the . ing odds of weight, scieiico and ex. laring bil p rience. eliarai-ler. Twice it seemed as if she were ' ' " ■ • ■■ ' ■ ' ' •■ about to grant them a touchdown, ' " ' " bnt twice she changed her iniml. ' • " " ' ' " wd In the first instance she hoodooed f " " " ' " " " ' referee ' s miinl, so that he gave the , B " " 4.all which .eemed deatine.l to ero.s! " ' ' " ' allendanee nimil.ered not Vanderbilf. goal line to one of ! iban 4ufl. alth.mgli the w.-ilhel theip players, although both Shack. I ' ' ' ' ■ ' " ' beautiful with an Indian • ;,i,i .|, „„i ' ik. point of iut rfereno elford and Smith were bugging the Summer a(lerno..n as lovely a. any | „,„ ,|„,„„ f„„|,|„ „,.. , .,„.,v,,,|, I- " » " ' l- • ' - " •■I-, . apt, „„. University. Ain.ekle. Klllrvll. ' " ' • " " " " ■ I..I, .: 1 i,.._i. Hrowii advaucd 1 yar-ls Itureli. fencr. |i„y|„.„_ received a slight bun. Four yardi llli:lil liiLinl. ilihli rhrau,!. ' was the neit gain, " .iid in the ful Iteht Taekl... K lowing seriinuiage, Shackelfor.l RlBli. Ka.l. Ilaanei. , ,,,|| ,, ..,,„„„■■ j„„ ,„„„ ,„„„g „ Then llro plit UWd.d Iht ju or..ihei ailed at 3 aces, bill aheil th. clock the 111 his idei cklilig by catch. Uerage weighlof Uiiivereity, nu? ig him just below ll ek. Two f Vanderbilt, 1. 1.1. .notly contested " turti « " gained To siiiuloariae the playing that three .iiid four yar HH tfully. ' ' ifollowcd, Vanderbilt ' s strongest 1 ' bily eight , we-en. uevdetl rk ' for a loiiehdown, but in the la.t ce scrimmage, ICeferee ( r«nbcrry, e.l. had bucked of the [ijuieknesa with which they started the I ' l pla. id the kicking of Com •cak points were their high • ' ■ of ladies al the spheroid like grim death and the University ha.i tile ball at the be l « ' euuil that ginning of the scriiuinage. race were not i She disappointed lis the second I " -■ ' ■ " » ' " " ' " " ' ' ■ time l.y letting the roughly handled i ' ' ' ! " • alleiidai pigskhi advance within six yards of «■ " " ' ' »■•» " I " Vanderbilt ' s goal an l then per The Vanderbilt Buading Captain liutler and the | depen.lent of the inapimliou of the ! i„ other hacks who counseled about j fairer sex. t The Ul ■- ■ the raaiur to |K!r.isl in the use of I . lthough i.« learned of thiw ' uekli.ig ' an.r V " " " " ' " " ' b ' blu the turtleback which resulted only ;,ehool. f.ir young ladies in the city.! work, and particularly in the ,,oiul Had ekliiig which was very much like i that of beginners, and their lack of •codiugly aligbl. inicfereuce for ilieir back, when n secin to be in- ] ihev had caught a punt and started Wanl ' s CM by handing the ball Vanderbilt. .- lthough Shackeir.,r l and Smith both held the ball, an.l ll gli the pri-suiup. lion w.as strongly in the Universi. tjr ' a faTor in case of a doubt, since the ball w«a hers al the ontael, ih ix ' feree gave it to l orteli, who had n il and claimed iu en for tbi. deciaion. oubl pile of .trugglingjl ' legs, arms and beads and no gain.] one of them sent any When the boy. arrive.l in Nash to the game, ville, they were met at the deput ' This waawmiewh by detachment of Vanderbilt men j pointraent to the m. who greeted them warmly, gave fess themselves, tli their college yell, and told a re- girl, of Nashville m poru-r on the Nashville " Daily I pression on tllein. Athens is far | which acted a. a fearful handicap ' wa« to Vanderbilt ' s atuck and ADleric.0 that the Oeorgia boys superior to Naah.ille in this Mp,.« „„ every inovemeill. The game ' sho ' rtly thev had made another wereaano, heavy looking act of as U . " Lacy Cobb " and " Home will prove a valuable exlH-ri. ' nce if louch.lown- ' B«n, apparently ID eiccllenl trmin. ' School " ha»« become almost ai es. ' it baa impresscl the men with the eoxn»o«o ov nnlui paoii- ilmonte, not|uf getting down the field under a i " Shack, ireseiitation i ball ami throwing the opposing full ' had a ehaii : back before hecoubl make any eon | touchdown, of a disad- siderahle gain. Coiisei|uently some ' straight to they con. fine advance, were made on puuta I The Unii the pretty by Ualsi.y and Hutler. eonraged. a deepim I Its gnaleal weakness wa. its line, back for li robably have as the ball was going and, rbilt ' a goal, rsily waa naturally di. 1 after holding Tayb r PIJBLICATIDIVS (JENTI.KMAN OK THE PRESS. DO YOU SPELL CAT WITH TWO T ' S ? CHECKING R B CUTS. 50 CAN ' T FIND A THING. THE OTHER BUSINESS MANAGER CAN WRITE TOO . SIGMA CHI DERBY AOPIS ROSE BALL In 1865, a greek letter group called Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on the University campus causing much debate in Phi Kappa and Demosthenian literary societies. They wondered just what the effect of a third greek letter would be. In the years that followed. there was a fast growth of fraternities, joined by sororities soon after the admission of women to the university. While they were esoteric in their beginnings, Greeks have developed into an integral part of the social and cultural life of the campus. THERE ' S A CLOWN IN EVERY CROWD. EEKS. FIRST ROW: Taylor, O. L.; Zion, M.; Langston, L.; Adams, C; Holladay, H. SECOND ROW: Kickey, J.; Garner, J.; Finley, E.; Hill, E. THIRD ROW: Miller, C; Ebersole, D.; Sullivan, J.; Bauer- band, B.; Holland, J. FOURTH ROW: Seigler, H.; Lockhart, J.; Hamilton, J.; Brown, L.; Hull, L.; Sims, H. FIFTH ROW: Brooks, M.; Kelly, G.; Lamb, D.; Griffin, B.; Brown, C. SIXTH ROW: Morrison. M.; Crossin, R.; Cox, J.; Chambers, E.; Strickland, S.; Bruner, J.; Weiner, B.; Widener, H. 54 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The University of Georgia Inte rfraternity Coun- cil, composed of two representatives from each of the social fraternities on campus, provides a strong central agency for mutual cooperation among its members. One of the earliest instances of results obtained by the form of endeavor came in 1886, when a pioneer group of Greeks published the first Pandoi ' a. The passing years have seen many instances of the fine accomplishments which may be obtained when the spirit and resources of Georgia ' s fraterni- ties are put to their fullest use. The period since World War II especially has been one of the finest chapters in the history of the I.F.C. The Homecoming Dances, traditionally sponsored by the Council, mark a high point in the campus- wide social year. These dances, held on one of the major football week-ends each fall, provide the best available entertainment to the entire student body and to hundreds of visitors and alumni. But the true spirit of the Interfraternity Council is not shown in the glitter and glamour of Home- coming. Rather, it is manifested in the hard, behind- the-scenes work of oflicers, committees, and indi- vidual members throughout the year. The " Fraternity Way " , originally a rushing pub- lication, has been expanded and revised so as to emphasize first the opportunities offered to all stu- dents by the University of Georgia. Copies of this magazine, published entirely by the I.F.C. with no financial aid from any outside source, have been sent to high schools throughout the state and are avail- able to students at all times. Greek Week, which is fast becoming a tradition at Georgia, stands four-square on the principles of closer cooperation between the fraternities, the alumni, the school, and the community. This worth- while program of activities, centered about a splen- did group of community service projects, is held each spring and promises to be one of the finest achieve- ments of the I.F.C. The supervision of fraternity rushing is an im- portant task of the Interfraternity Council. In an effort to better acquaint all students with the true facts, open panel discussions of fraternity life at Georgia are held by fraternity men and members of the faculty. The encouragement of scholarship is a definite aim of the I.F.C. Each year the Council awards a trophy to the fraternity having the highest scholas- tic average. A needy sophomore annually receives aid from the I.F.C. Scholarship Fund. OFFICERS HOWARD HOLLADAY President CHARLIE ADAMS Vice President LEROY LANGSTON Secretary CHARLIE PETTAWAY Treasurer AWAITING LEAD-OUT AT HOMECOMING DANCE Left to right: Pettaway, C; HoUaday, H.; Langston, L.; Adams, C. FIRST ROW: Zion, M.: Miller. I).: IJalsor, A.; IJaiUl, A.: Aronson, B.; Benerofe, A.; Gilner, M.; (iordon, M. SECOND ROW: Klien, H.; Rose, S.; Kaplan, R.; Frank, D.; Taffel, J.; Zimmerman, J.; Kahn, Z.; Miller, P.; Siegel, A. THIRD ROW: Karesh, S.; Chester, B.; Simonowitz, M.; Frauge, .1.; Kalin, H.; Goodman, H.; Rosenfeld, M.; Asher, M. FOURTH ROW: Green, P.: Burgerm, R.; Michaelove, H.; Cohen, M.; Feinberg, R.; Golivesky, L.; Smolowe, B.; Ber- liner, H.; Simowitz, N.; Silverman, M. omicron chapter 56 ALPHA EPSILD P I Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at New York University in 1913. The colors of the fraternity are blue and gold, and its flower is the yellow rose. The present exoteric periodical is the " Lion. " There are 64 chapters of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternities in the United States and one in Canada. Omicron Chapter was founded at the University of Georgia in 1926. It is the sixteenth fraternity to be founded on the cam pus. Omicron ' s achievements for 1951 were that of having the highest scholastic average of all the fra- ternities. OFFICERS HENRY MKHALOVE Master MARVIN ZION Lt. Master PAUL MILLER Scribe BENNY ARONSON Exchequer ALVIN N. SIEGEL Corresponding Scribe ARTHUR BARTELL Member at Large ADVISERS HARRY LOAF NATHAN JAY SIDNEY GOLDBERG BOB BLUMBERG Left to light: MILLER. P.. ARONSON. B.. MICHALOVE. H.. ZION. M.. SIEGEL. A. AIN ' T GOT NO BUDDY :i27 s. milled ;e avenue 57 h FIRST ROW: Bauerband, R.; Mrs. J. W. Stone, Housemother; Briscoe, D. SECOND ROW: Moore, J.; White, H. THIRD ROW: English, F.; Harper, E.; Pulver, M.; Haddad, G. FOURTH ROW: Newsome, L.; Lovett, B.; Kent, P.; Seig- ler, H. FIFTH ROW: Rowan, J.; Whiddon, W.; Smith, T.; Hawkins, H.; Roberts, R. ulpka etu chcttytei r pi 58 ALPHA GAMMA H H Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in the fall of 1904, at Ohio State University. Since that time, 34 chapters have been organized throughout the United States. The Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity is similar in organization to other general social fraternities except that its membership is restricted to students in agriculture and related subjects. The fraternity publishes a quarterlv magazine, called the SICKLE AND SHEAF, and a monthlv, called the NATION- AL CRESCENT. Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in 1927, by a group of men interested in agricultural fraternalism. Some of the prominent men connected with the University system who are alumni of Alpha Eta chapter are Dr. C. C. Murray, Dean of College of Agriculture ; H. B. Henderson, Head of Dairv Department ; and W. A. Sutton, State 4-H Club Leader. The fraternity ' s annual dance is the Founders ' Day Dance. The flower is the pink rose ; the sweet- heart is Sue West ; and the colors are green and gold. Alpha Gamma Rho is governed by brotherhood, and through brotherhood it seeks to better the mem- bers ' future by promoting common interest in agri- culture, the basic industry. OFFICERS BOB BAUERBAND President DONALD BRISCOE Vice President HEROLD SEIGLER Treasurer TOMMY SIGMAN Secretary ROBERT E. ROBERTS Pledge Master Bi IH Ht . SCiwr i m 1 f ■J lfl ■ Hi 1 V ft. k ■ ' ' jM Ja.. Bl 1 - ' v ' d H fcl Hk .„ " ' 1 mgy o THEY REALLY RAISE CANE AT GEORGIA! 785 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE 59 FIRST ROW: Amos, B.; Camp, A.; Williamson, L.; Cooper, E.; Adams, C; Wolson, R.; Carrol, J. SECOND ROW: Tribble, A.; Lanier, A.; Neves, J.; Owen, J.; Miss Julie Nolan; Kolp, S.; Bostwick, B.; Collier, R.; Carswell, S. THIRD ROW: Blackerby, P.; Crowe, B.; Mallet, B.; Burns, J.; Medders, E.; Seckinger, M.; Killingsworth, A. FOURTH ROW: Camp, B.; Cowart, J.; Hanson, V.; Stark, H.; Scarlett, R.; Harper, J. FIFTH ROW: Matthews. C; Hub, N.; Fretwell, H.; Atkins, B.; Matthews, J.; Mims, D.; Innes, B. SIXTH ROW: Clark, C; Rush, J.; Mobley, E.; Messina, C; Burns, F. SEVENTH ROW: Wynn, F.; Davis, W.; Anderson, J.; Ben- nett, T. ciliphu betu r cnapter 60 ALPHA T D M E G A A U Alpha Tail Omega was the first Greek letter fraternity organized after the War Between the States. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, by three young Confederate veterans who wanted a fraternity which would know " no North, no South, no East, no West. " Since the establishment of the first chapter at Virginia Military Institute in 1865, over 60,000 men have been initiated into 117 chapters throughout the United States and Canada. A large number of these men who wear the Maltese Cross have become outstanding leaders in their respective fields. Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was founded on the University of Georgia campus in 1878, and has since been in almost continuous op- eration as a leading fraternity at Georgia. Sam Kolp represented Alpha Beta in the Semi- annual ATO Congress held last June in Swamp- scott, Massachusetts. The highlight of the conven- tion was the election of an Alpha Beta alumnus, the Rev. J. Milton Richardson of Atlanta and Houston, as national president of the fraternity. Among the highlights of the ATO social season were the Halloween and Homecoming festivities, the Christmas party for underprivileged chikh-en, the White Tea Rose formal, the Founders ' Day ban- quet, and the spring house party. OFFICERS SAM KOLP President VICTOR HANSON Vice President BRUCE BOSTWICK Secretary CHARLIE ADAMS Treasurer R; V. n • ' ' ' % ■ ' S Left to right: TRIBBLE, A.. BOSTWICK. B.. HANSON. V.. KOLP, S.. ADAMS. C. VISITING ALUMNUS FROM SING-SING S. MILLEDGE AVENUE FIRST ROW: Smith, G.; Wilson, H.; C ' olsson. S.; Roberts, T.; Kehoe, B.; Maughans, H.; Knight, J.; McCormick, J.; Ed- wards, W. SECOND ROW: Lyons, T.; Lester, J.; O ' Kelley, E.; Snider, B.; Smart, J.; Drewrv, M.; Thompson, M.; Carter, L.; John- son, H.; Vance, B.; Trotter, R.; Cutcliff, J.; Drewry, M.; Nunnallv, C; Clifton, J. THIRD ROW: Almand, B.; King. C.; Watkins. 1!.: White- head, C; Rogers, B.; Hopper, D.; Johnston, E.; Hopkins, A.; Adler, M.; Williams, C: Gladin, C; Schick, L. FOURTH ROW: Beall, S.; Smith, D.; McWhorter, H.; Bracy, J.; Mulherin, B.; Harvey, W.; Newton, B.; Bishop, D.; McClain, L. etu ckapter 62 CHI PHI Chi Phi, the oldest national social fraternity, was founded at Princeton University in 1825. Eta Chapter was established on the University campus in 1867. It was the second to be founded. Eta Chapter has such famous men on its rolls as Thomas Connally, Henry Grady, Louis Le- Conte, John Donalson, Benjamin Hill, and many others. The floral emblem is the sunflower ; official publication, the Chi Phi Chakett; the colors, scarlet and blue. OFFICERS JOHN KNIGHT President BILL VANCE Vice President ALEC HOPKINS Secretary HARRY MAUGANS Treasurer WHAT COULD DRAW SMILES LIKE THESE? Left to riKht : M()K(. S. H.. KNIGHT, J., VANCE, B., CLIFTON, J.. DREWRY. M., RHYNE, J. 290 S. LUMPKIN STREET 63 FIRST ROW: Akins, H.; Carter. C; Hill, M.; DeBacker. L.; Chambers, S.; Hill, E.; Gilmore, A.; Kent, S.; Myers, R.; Hawley, H.; Flannagan, G. SECOND ROW: Taber, A.; Timmons, R.; Wilder, J.; David- son, R.; Holland, J.; Jones, H.; Grammer, J.; Crawford, T. THIRD ROW: Askew, M.; Adams, C; Hodgson, B.; Boylston, A.; Hodnett, M. FOURTH ROW: English, J.; Brown, C; Robinson. J.; Thomp- son, J.; Stowe, H.; Braswell. F.; Hill. B.; MtGriff, W.; Ogden, L.; Langford, A. FIFTH ROW: Silcox, M.; Turner, J.; Flythe, B.; Hall. J.; Cook, v.; Poole, D.; Chandler, R.; Oldenburg, C; Imlay, G. . . alpha, alpha delta chapter 64 CHI P S I Chi Psi was founded at Union College in 1841 and is the oldest National Fraternity on the Georgia campus. Chi Psi is the only Conservative National Fraternity at the University. Alpha Alpha Delta was founded in 1890. The fraternitv magazine is the PURPLE AND GOLD; colors are purple and gold. Alpha Alpha Delta has excelled in all campus events and has won many honors since its founding. By being conservative in the number of its mem- bers the chapter believes that brotherhood is gained to its fullest extent. The Chi Psis had their annual joint party with the Sigma Nus at Dan Bridges ' and a fine time was had by all. Music was furnished by Jim Harris and band. Founder ' s Day Banquet was held Fall Quar- ter with a large attendence by the brothers and alumni. A new sponsor was elected Fall Quarter — Bud Bell. A Christmas Party was held with children from the Salvation Army being entertained. Bob " Santa Claus " Hill gave the children their toys. The annual softball game was held with the Phi Mu sorority spring quarter. A joint party was held with Sigma Kappa Chi fraternity from the Atlanta Di- vision of the University of Georgia. Many of the troops were seen flipping over and jumping in the fish pond at the annual Roll Over Romp held spring quarter. All the brothers and their dates came barefooted and dressed in beach attire. OFFICERS ERNIE HILL .. President H. J. AKINS Vice President GENE DORSEY Secretary MARTIN SILCOX Treasurer DOKSEV. I... SUA u . M.. AKINS, II.. HILL. E. RIDING HIGH 645 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE 65 J FIRST ROW: Hunter, J.; Troupe, R.; Lee, O.; Martin, F.; Mrs. Overstreet; Beusse, C; Buchannan, J. SECOND ROW: Godfrey, C; Garrison, C; Walker, R.; Gog- gins, J.; Scott, W.; Hodges, J. THIRD ROW: Dayne, R.; Withers, R.; Shadgett, A.; Cum- mins, D.; Hires, J.; Russell, J.; Smith, P. FOURTH ROW: Bo wen, W.; Branch, C; Cox, C; Williams, T.; Clemence, W.; Cumbie, W. FIFTH ROW: Westbrook, T.; Hardigree, B.; Hickman, D.; Hammond, J.; O ' Daniels, J.; Russell, W. SIXTH ROW: Wallace, W.; Crane, D. betu dettu cnupter 66 DELTA TAIJ DELTA Delta Tail Delta is one of the oldest national fraternities, having been founded at Bethany Col- lege in 1859. It is the only fraternity of North- South origin, for it developed from the amalgama- tion of a northern fraternal order with the famous Rainbow Society, an anti-abolitionist group at the University of Mississippi. Today there are 86 col- lege chapters and more than 46,000 living members. Beta Delta Chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Georgia in 1882, the eighth fraternity on the campus. The flower is the Iris ; the colors are purple , white, and gold ; the magazine is the " Rain- bow. " The Delts ' annual formal was held winter quar- ter, and Jenie Lee was crowned beauty queen. Other social events included the Halloween Costume Party and the Sadie Hawkins ' dance, held in honor of Delt Al Capp. Homecoming for the Delts this year was classed as a big success. Through the expert supervision of Charlie Godfrey, we erected a display on our front lawn. Visiting us at the chapter were several of our alumni and also the chapter from Tech. OFFICERS GIRARD N. CAMPBELL President ROBERT L. WITHERS Vice President ROBERT A. TROUPE Treasurer WILLIAM C. CUMBIE Corresponding Sec. JOHN ARTHUR RUSSELL Recording Sec. FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN WILLIAM TATE JUDGE HENRY WEST Left to light: PAYNE, C., RUSSELL. J.. WmiERS, R.. TROUP. R.. CRUMBIE. W " YOU GOTTA GO TO THAT LONESOME VALLEY 125 N. MILLEDGE AVENUE 67 FIRST ROW: Bradley, W.; Driftmier, R.; Palmer, V.; Den- nis, E.; Hair, W.; Ebersole, C; Dobbins, B. SECOND ROW: Collier, F.; Carswell, W.; Dismukes, G.; Law, G.; Harrison, G.; Pope, M.; LeGette, J.; Ramsey, R.; Pound, M.; Blackburn, O. THIRD ROW: Stegal. J.; Bowden, P.; Hodges, C; Ray, W.; Mrs. Varnedoe; Knight, T.; Fambro, P.; Cobb, H.; Sparks, W.; Jones, F. FOURTH ROW: Rinker, W.; Stolz, H.; Moorman, J.; Mathis, J.; Simmons, M.; Gray bill, C; Simonton, R.; Bentley, T.; Farmer, T.; Hutchins, J.; Bumgardner, D.; Bishop, N.; Buc- hanan, C. ; Hey ward, A. FIFTH ROW: Callihan, C; Compton, W.; Farmer, M.; Boyd, S.; Haynes, J.; Little, R.; Harrison, D.; Sligh, C; Holman, P.; Sanders, T.; Franks, P.; Tabor, E.; Nelson, C; McQuarrie, R.; Price, J. 9 awimci Ci namer ipi 68 KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha was founded in 1865 at Wash- ington and Lee under the inspiration and guidance of the great Southern leader, Robert E. Lee. Its ideals of noble southern heritage have expanded through the years until now KA has a total of 77 chapters with 38,000 members. Gamma Chapter, third fraternity established at Georgia in 1868, is the oldest KA chapter in con- tinuous operation and has initiated more members than any other fraternity on the Georgia campus. Many campus landmarks, such as Herty Drive, San- ford Stadium, and Clark Howell Dormitory, are named for KAs. The magazine is the Journal ; flow- ers are the Magnolia and Red Rose; and the colors are crimson and gold. Highlight of the Kappa Alpha social year is the annual Old South Ball, sponsored jointly by the Tech, Emory, Mercer, and Georgia KA chapters. Other social events include the Kappa Alpha For- mal, the Cowboy Ball, and informal parties. OFFICERS DAVE EBERSOLE I ORIS BLACKBURN II BOWDEN DOBBINS III Left to right: BLACKBURN. ( .. EBERSOLE. D.. DOBBINS. B. THE STARS AND BARS ON OLD PEACHTREE 187 NORTH MILLEDGE AVENUE : ' t :■ ' «, ' 69 FIRST ROW: Kennemer. J.; Hobbv, C; Smith, C; Garrett, W.; Terrill, J.; Kotes, H. SECOND ROW: Bledsoe, C; Brown, L.; Basford, B.; Mrs. T. White; White, R.; Kelly, G.; Paulk, J. THIRD ROW: Cox, C; Perez, A.; Cronin, R.; Chastain, J.; Frew, J.; Beason, R.; Foy, W. FOURTH ROW: Burton, R.; Kensler, E.; Cannes, L.; Griffin, W.; McKay, W.; Tanner, J.; Kelly, H. FIFTH ROW: Malcom. P.; Peters, J.; Orris, N.; Smykia, P.; Gresham, S.; Maxwell, T. SIXTH ROW: Mobley, J.; Malinowski, F.; Heckman, H.; Crews, A.; Broome, D. • . . betci IcLmbclu cnupter 70 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at tiie University of Virginia on December 10, 1869. Since that time, it has grown steadily and achieved a po- sition among the top four fraternities in the nation, both in number of chapters and in number of initi- ates. In 1901, the Beta Lambda chapter was found- ed at the University of Georgia. An endowment fund, which yearly gives aid to Kappa Sigs in schools throughout the country and also finances new homes for Kappa Sigma chapters, is one of the national fraternity ' s most prized achievements. A few of the Kappa Sigs who have gained worldwide recognition are Warren Austin, Drew Pearson, Estes Kefauver, Lowell Thomas, Hoagy Carmichael, and Edward R. Murrow. The most progressive step for the chapter in recent years was the acquisition, in 1952, of a new house on Milledge Avenue. Beta Lambda annually chooses a Sorority of the Year from the University. The fraternity hon- ors the sorority by presenting it with a huge trophy in commemoration of its achievement. The trophy will be presented for fifteen years, after which the sorority having won the award the most times will retire it permanently. Fall social life was highlighted by a pledge dance and numerous weekend house dances. The annual Brother-Sister Formal with the Chi Omegas was held winter quarter. Beverly Bassford, an ADPi pledge, was elected sweetheart, and was presented with the Fulghum Memorial Sweetheart Trophy, which was given to the chapter by alumnus Tom Fulghum in memory of his wife. Joan Dockery, a Tri-Delt pledge, was chosen as sponsor for the Pandora and Miss Home- coming beauty contests. OFFICERS LON CARNES Grand Master J. W. PAULK Grand Procurator HAL HECKMAN Grand Master of Ceremonies RODNEY WHITE Grand Scribe GEORGE KELLY Grand Treasurer Left to right: WHITE. R., CARNES. L.. PALLK. J. ■GOD REST YE. MERRY GENTLEMEN " 324 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE 71 AXA FIRST ROW: Salazar, A.; Widener. H.; Welch, F.; Williams, J.; Flanagan, C; Woodard, D.; Hahn, E.; Exley, S. SECOND ROW: Sailors, J.; Watson, G.; Whitlev, H.; Walker G.; Cook, B.; Ivy, S. THIRD ROW: Taylor, J.; Smart, G.; Andrews, H.; Shrove, R. ; Agnew, F. ; Vandiver, C. FOURTH ROW: Drew, T.; Brown, S.; Utter, C; Kohler, E.; Bruner, J.; Bethea, J. FIFTH ROW: Strickland, S.; Calhoun, J.; Webber, P.; Wil- liams, N. SIXTH ROW: Weaver, F.; Smith, C; Wood, K.; Lloyd, C; Stradling, G. SEVENTH ROW: Green, R.; Stallings, W.; Brandon, G.; Shell, J.; Hogan, L. nu zeiu ta cnatyter ipi 72 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha has become, in the forty- three years of its existence, the largest national so- cial fraternity. There are 140 active chapters of Lambda Chi in 48 states and three provinces of Canada, plus numerous colonies about the country. In 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University. In 1939 Theta Kappa Nu merged with Lambda Chi. Nu Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Georgia in 1915, the 14th fraternity to appear on the campus. Since that time Lambda Chi has grown on the Georgia campus through its active program of scholastic, athletic, and social endeavor. It has turned out many men who have made a lasting impression on the nation and the campus. The fraternity flower is the white rose, the magazine is the Cross and Crescent, and the colors are purple, green and gold. The sweetheart is Eve Roebuck, an A. D. Pi from College Park, Georgia. Through the year various parties were held. In the fall quarter the Harvest Ball and Barbecue were held. Winter quarter we held our formal dance, the Sweetheart Ball. In the spring we held our house party at St. Simon ' s Island. OFFICERS JOHN BRUNER President GEORGE BRANDON Vice President STEVE STRICKLAND Secretary FRANK WELCH Treasurer .JAMES TAYLOR Ritualist HUDSON WHITLEY Social Chairman Left to right, first row: WELCH. F.. TAYLOR. J.: second BRUNER, J.. HOGAN. L., STRICKLAND, S. BRANDON. G.. AND THERE ' S MORE ON THE OTHER MANTEL, PLEDGE! " 248 PRINCE AVENUE 73 J FIRST ROW: Hobbs, W.; Henning, E.; Wood, W.; Thomas. T.; Horton, B. SECOND ROW: Malsberger, K.; Hickey, J.; Hayes, Z.; Tan- ner, J. THIRD ROW: Taylor, A.; Dye, P.; Tanner, B.; Griffin, T.; Brandenberger, F.; Hudson, S.; Evereh, W. FOURTH ROW: Felton, J.; Cook, D.; Mikie, B.; Proctor, J.; Horton, S.; Baggersley, J.; Snllivan, C. FIFTH ROW: Fisch, B.; Gordv. H.; Phillips, R.; Pate. B.; Gordy, F.; Crittenden, R.; Allen, B.; Elliott, H. SIXTH ROW: Pritchett, A.; DeVaughn, J.; Robinson, T.; Letts, J.; Williams. R.; Askew, B.; Fletcher, N.; Thurston, J. SEVENTH ROW: Mullov, M.; Trimble, A.; Herndon. T.; Dickey, D.; Land. T.; Wilcoxen, C. eoruLu a aeora tph cnapter 74 HI D E L T T H E T A A Phi Delta Theta was founded on December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. With 104 years of growth, maturity, and prestige behind it. Phi Delta Theta begins its second century boasting 114 active chapters and 84,000 living members in 43 states and six provinces of Canada. Phi Delta Theta is a member of the Miami Triad and is the second largest social fraternity. Georgia Alpha was the fourth fraternity to be established on the campus, being formed in 1871. The colors of the fraternity are blue and white. Scattered throughout the United States and parts of Canada at the leading universities, these colors are seen frequently at major functions. Phi Delta Theta won the Interfraternity sing in the spring of 1952. OFFICERS JIM HICKEY President KENNETH MALSBERGER Vice President JOHN W. TANNER Secretary ZACK C. HAYES, III Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS ALBERT JONES TYRUS BUTLER Left to right: HAYNES, Z., TANNEK. J., HICKEY. J.. MALSBERGER, K. A JOLLY CREW WITH A SIGMA NU 524 PRINXE AVENUE 75 FIRST ROW: Appleman, E.; Berick, F.; Blau, J.; Lind, D.; Saliterman, A. SECOND ROW: Pass, D.; Ruhr, L.; Cooper, H.; Kirk, E.; Weiner, B. THIRD ROW: Joel, L.; Smith. A.; Eicholtz, B.; Levy, R. Malvin, P. . . . ma a nauter 76 PHI EPSILDN P I Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at tiie City College of New York in 1904, and now boasts thirty-seven active chapters and over ten thousand members. Phi Ep is the first Greek-letter Social Fraternity to appropriate funds for activities out- side its own organization. Mu, Phi Ep ' s oldest chapter, was organized in 1898. Mu was the twelfth chapter on the Georgia campus and the oldest local of its kind in existence. The Phi Ep welcome mat is always out to all stu- dents on the University of Georgia campus. For many years it sponsored the famous " Tea Party. " The fraternity colors are purple and gold, the flower is the white carnation, and the magazine is the Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly. OFFICERS DONALD JOEL Superior HERBIE G ILBERT _ Vice-Superior BYRON ECHOLTZ Treasurer LYONS JOEL Secretary EDWARD KIRK Recording Secretary i .H MMMM. HONEY CHILE! Left to liKht : (;1LBKRT. H.. JOEL. D.. JOEL. L. 750 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE 77 FIRST ROW: Clements, L.; Allan, B.; Gaskins, P.; Kidd, R.; Hadaway, R.; Bjenkin, L. SECOND ROW: Tavlor, O.; Wiley. A.; Filipkowski, C; Barn- hill, R.; English, J. THIRD ROW: Clements, E.; Morrison, J.; Findlev, E.; Smith, P.; Barfield, A.; Payne, L. . . . bet a XL cnapter 78 PHI K A P P T A U A Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami Univer- sity, Oxford, Ohio, March 17, 1906. It has now grown to include 70 chapters and 20,000 living mem- be rs, ranking it 14th in size among 60 college Greek letter societies. Phi Kappa Tau came to the Uni- versity of Georgia campus in the fall of 1948, and received its charter on March 10, 1950, as Beta Xi. Some of the outstanding social functions which occurred this year included the carnation ball, the annual hobo convention, Apache party, and Riviera party. The fraternity flower is the red carnation and the colors are gold and Harvard red. OFFICERS RICHARD E. HADAWAY President AMOS .1. BARFIELD Vice President DRYAN L. ALLAN Secretary LENNART H. BJERKIN Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN R. CARRAKER DEAN D. J. WEDDELL DR. EMIL S TROLESTON DR. A. L. KLECKNER Left to right: ALLAN, B., BAKFIELD. A.. TAYLOR. O.. BJERKIN. L. RARE MOMENTS 470 HILL STRKK 79 1 il:s T i; i V: (iarrett, I " .; C ' happell, .; t ' ashin. H.; Stinson, R.; Reeves, N.; Ayres, B.; Morrison, B. SECOND ROW: Hilburn, L.; Earle, E.; Clarke, B.; Lockhart, D.; Rutland, T.; Jackson, J.; Hornbuckle. B. THIRD ROW: Hall, T.; Aron, A.; Grubb, D.; Willis, T.; Walker, F.; Lovelace, T. FOURTH ROW: Brown, B.; McElroy. I).; Guy, W.; Waldron, G.; Benson, C; Stephens, P. FIFTH ROW: Bridses. G.; Patterson, P.; Tolleson. M.. Mar- tin, E.; Roberts, I).; Harner, J. SIXTH ROW: Kandel, G.; Tavlor, B.; Donaldson, P.; Drew, J.; Simonton, R.; Evans. G.; Zipperer, E.; Sapp, J.; Morgan, S.; Simon, T.; Reaves, E. SEVENTH ROW: Fussell, F.; Cochran, .1.; Wheeler, B.; Eades, B.; Easterlin, B.; Griffin, D.; Baker, H.; Burt, B.: Downes, C; Strickland, H.; Smith, .1.; Griffin, G.; Crossin, T. alpka ma cnapter 80 PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha was founded March 1, 1868, by six Confedei ' ate veterans at the University of Virginia. It has at present more than 1000 chap- ters and over 40,000 living members. Pi Kappa Alpha is represented on the campuses of leading colleges and universities throughout the United States. There are three strong chapters in Georgia. The fraternity magazine is The Shield and Diamond. The colors are garnet and gold, and the flower is the lily of the valley. OFFICERS ROLAND STUBBS President BUSTER .MORRISON Vice President LARRY BENNETT Secretary TEX CROSSIN Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS HUBERT OWENS FRAZIER HART JOHN COX " SPEC " TOWNS PAUL W. CHAPMAN HOWELL HOLLIS BYRON WARNER Left to lit-ht: DAVIS. J.. MORRISON. B.. STIBBS, R.. CROSSIN. T.. BENNETT, L. THOSE WHO CAN ' T SING JUST GRIN. 198 SOUTH HULL STREET 81 FIRST ROW: Sims, H.; Bramblett, B.; Orr, B.; Griffith, B.; Rice, M.; Brown, C; Miller, C; Tucker, R.; Woolen, L. SECOND ROW: Bramblett, L.; Birdsong, B.; Bradfield, J.; Sims, .1.; Langston, L.; Phillips, J.; Whittaker, B. THIRD ROW: Farmer, .1.; Ingram, B.; Nutt, F.; Copeland, R.; Rice, F. FOURTH ROW: Alford, J.; McQueig, R.; Richards. J. FIFTH ROW: Cook, D.; Brown, B. . . . tctmbdci cnctpter ipi 82 PI K A P P P H I A Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity was founded at the College of Charleston in 1904, and Lambda Chapter was founded on the University of Georgia campus as the thirteenth fraternity. The colors are gold and white, the flower is the red rose, and the of- ficial publication is THE STAR AND LAMP. The major social event of Pi Kappa Phi is the Rose Ball, at which time " The Rose of Pi Kappa Phi " is crowned. OFFICERS DAVE COOK Archon BUDDY DeWITT Treasurer BILL BROWN Secretary CURTIS BROWN Steward JIMMY ALFORD Historian BILL WILLIS Warden BILL BIRDSONG Chaplain BUCK INGRAM House Manager Left to right: AI.FOHD. J.. DcWHT, I!.. t()(IK, I).. IIUOWN. ( .. BROWN, B. 599 PRINCE AVENUE 83 FIRST ROW: Parkerson, W.; Posey, W.; Stelljes, G.; Adams, C; Thompson, N.; Reams, A. SECOND ROW: Laite, W.; Marlow, C; Hamilton, J.; Wel- born, S.; Mays, T.; Drew, W.; Kirkland, P.; Thurman, W. THIRD ROW: Parker, B.; Quinn, R.; Karrh, T.; Rue, A.; Wickham, N.; Tillman, E.; Phillips. C; Reed, R.; Church, C; Save, B. FOURTH ROW: Edwards, B.; Ford, J.; Sullivan, J.; Young. B.; Grant, C; Fleming, J.; Buracker, S.; Troutman, F.; Caus- well, P.; Simpson, H. FIFTH ROW: Adams. 1„: l)t auKhn, L.; Haugabook. R.; Entrekin. H.; 15o« man, I!.; Hints, .J.; Morris. B.; Tavlor, M. SIXTH ROW: Martin. R.; Grubbs. C; Barnett, M.; Newton, P.; Clark, B.; Davis, V.; Murrah, N.; Peacock, C; Bowles. P. SEVENTH ROW: Coram. J.; Basford, W.; Cushman, P.; Strickland. B.; Graham, D.; Fruehauf. B.; Banks. J.; Caus- well. J.; Simpson, H.; Stevenson, F.; Boardman, B. EIGHTH ROW: Howell, E.; Terrell, J.; Graham, D.; Bower, J.; Cowart, J.; Murray, B.; Smith, T.; Lawrence, A.; Griffin, J.; Waters, C; Griffin, A.; Houston, L.; Warren, J. • • • aeoraiu beta cnapter 84 SIGMA ALPHA E P S I L D Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the largest national fra- ternity, was founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. Georgia Beta Chapter was the first fra- ternity established on the University campus and has been one of SAE ' s most outstanding chapters. The magazine is the RECORD ; the colors, blue and gold ; and the flower, the violet. Last year, the SAEs won the coveted Gover- nor ' s trophy for the fifteenth time in eighteen at- tempts. The major social event is the Magnolia Ball, consisting of a barbecue, parade and costume ball at which the Magnolia Queen is crowned. OFFICERS JOE HAMILTON Eminent Archon ALAN RUE Eminent Deputy Archon BILLY WICKHAM Eminent Recorder GEORGE STELLJES Eminent Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS " SPEC " LANDRUM ROOSEVELT WALKER MAGNOLIA BALL QUARTET Left to light: STELLJES, G.. WICKHAM, W.. RUE. A., HAMILTON, J. 247 PULASKI STREEI 85 FIRST ROW: Harmon, M.; Waggoner, E.; Racklev, J.; Gar- ner, J.; Smith, E.; Harley, J.; Dottery, M.; Mahaffey, J. SECOND ROW: Blair, B.; Auld, B.; King, E.; Moreire, P.; Akins, B. THIRD ROW: Mallard, M.; Tyre, R.; Minick, R.; Henderson, R.; McKinnon, E.; Blitch, J.; Seller, F.; Askew, B. FOURTH ROW: Warner, B.; Knight, R.; Lee, F.; Young, B.; Hawes, H.; Ward, C; Whitefield, P. FIFTH ROW: Richardson, B.; Dillon, B.; Salter, C; Cam- mack, J.; Hooper, J.; Hightower, B. SIXTH ROW: Starkey, D.; Wagner, B.; Saunders, D.; Chand- ler, K.; Davis, E. SEVENTH ROW: Zeigler, C; Porter, N.; George, R.; Rich- ardson, M.; Ferguson, J.; Owen, D. delti U Ci nupter 86 SIGMA CHI Delta Chapter of Sigma Chi was established on the Georgia campus in 1872, early in the history of Sigma Chi, nineteenth fraternity in founding. Sigma Chi is composed of 125 chapters in the United States and Canada. S igma Chi ' s national event, The Sigma Chi Derby, originated with Delta Chapter in 1935. Delta has won the Governor ' s Trophy two out of five years and ranks high in scholastic standing. Colors are blue and gold. On November 8th, Delta held its 80th anniver- sary celebration. The day was highlighted by the 17th annual Sigma Chi Derby in the afternoon, followed by a banquet and the Sweetheart Ball that evening. In winter quarter the Sleezy Dance was the featured social, and the Sigs came attired in the " sleeziest " costumes which could be thrown together. Sororities were invited to the house one night each week, and house dances were held on the weekends. In spring quarter the Go to Hell Dance was a colorful affair. A weekend house party and several river parties completed the social activities of the year for Delta. OFFICERS HOWARD HOLLIDAY President HULETT SUMLIN Vice President BOB GEORGE Secretary RUBYN KNIGHT __ Treasurer FACULTY DR. H. B. RITCHIE E. A. LOWE P E M B E R S DR. A E. TERRY D. M. FIELD . Left to right: GEORGE, B.. KNIGHT, R.. HOLLIDAY. H.. SUMLIN. H. SWKKTHKARTS OP SIi:MA CHI fwrr ww p T .JS Wl m ' : £ BI BI i a ' ' — ' r— — " - ' w S H ■B— 1 4sn S. MII.LKDGE AVEMTE 87 FIRST ROW: Griffith, V.; Burell, L.; Googe, B.; Clayton. G.; Harper, W.; Turnipseed, V.; Boddie, Fran; Lundy, W.; De- bow, J.; House, B.; Chambers, E.; Bonner, W.; McMellon, W.; Freeman, M. SECOND ROW: Wilbanks, N.; Fetzer, E.; Murphy, L.; Scog- gins, B.; Myers, G.; Cooper, G.; Newsome, W.; Cannon, B.; Busey, T.; Champion, J.; Reinhardt, B.; Lynn, J.; Cardem, W.; Gray, L.; Martin, E.; Ford, K.; Chandler, A.; Wilson, G. THIRD ROW: Brav, C; Bell. C; Leachman, C; Stevenson, B.; Grant, B.; Hardin, C; I ' arris, W.; Norris, H.; Cook, E.; Reynolds, A.; Alexander, J.; Gleaton, E.; Scott, L.; Turner, G.; Wilkerson, C; Mulson, B.; Beckham, F.; Smith, B.; Wil- son, G. FOURTH ROW: Williams, T.; Towns, J.; House, B. G.; Find- ley, G.; Haley, G.; Bell, R.; Galec, W.; Banner. B.; Boyett, E.; Johnson. J.; Connell, E.; Lockerman, J.; Tipton, R.; Chat- ham, C; Awtry, B.; Brown, D. nu Ci nupter ipi 88 SIGMA IV U Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 by three Civil War veterans, Sigma Nu now in- cludes 115 active chapters in 47 states and Canada. Mu chapter of Sigma Nu was established in 1873 as the seventh oldest fraternity at the Univer- sity. The national journal is the " Delta, " the flower, the white rose, and the colors are gold, black, and white. The chapter ' s French-chateau type house over- looking the Oconee River on River Road was com- pleted in 1942. Considered one of the most beautiful in the South, the house holds 45 members and a house mother. Its other facilities include a base- ment for parties equipped with a pool table, bar, and dance floor, a TV set and den, and a terrace for spring and summer dances. Annual social events include the Shipwreck Party during fall quarter, the Alamo Scout Ball in winter quarter, the White Star Formal in the spring, and the Saddle Shoe Stomp, summer quar- ter ' s only campuswide fraternity-sponsored social event. An annual house party and numerous house dances add to the well-rounded social program. Outstanding Sigma Nus on the campus hold the following positions : president of Delta Theta Phi legal fraternity ; president of Student Union ; vice president of the freshman class ; and president of Phi Delta Chi, pharmacy fraternity. The chapter is represented in Gridiron, ODK, Blue Key, Delta Sigma Pi, Student Union board, X Club, and the football team. OFFICERS BOB SMITH Commander TOM BUSEY Lieutenant Commander EARNEST BROOKINS Recorder DOUGLAS McCURDY Treasurer Left to right : SMITH. R.. BUSEY. T.. BROOKINS. E.. McCURDY. D. Sir.MA NUs HONOR FRAN BODDIE, CHAPTER SWEETHEART RIVER ROAD fAiHif iii i AifagriL ' iisi 89 FIRST ROW: Cohen, H.; Berrent, L.; Jayson, H.; Orkin, S.; Ghingold, N.; Harelik, E.; Sussman, H.; Silverman, B.; Med- din, D. SECOND ROW: Toporek, E.; Silverman, R.; p-einberg, S.; Lieman, J.; Rabinowitz, L.; Stoloff, M.; Benamy, M.; Silver M.; Jolles, I. THIRD ROW: Gordon, R.; Friedland, I.: Udinsky, R.; Mil- ler, C; Mrs. Woods; Brooks, M.; Podem, M.; Stine, H.- Goldstein, A. FOURTH ROW: Waronker, W.; Hoffman, P.; Shapiro, P.; Lichenstein, M.; Weiss, S.; Chestney, D. FIFTH ROW: Blair, M.; Rabinowitz, H.; Alpern, B.; Cohen, L.; Edelstein, J.; Jacobson, J.; Greenburg, E.; Weinstin, S. nu a napter ipi 90 TAU EPSILDIV PHI Tail Epsilon Phi was founded at Columbia Uni- versity in 1910, featuring lavender and white as the fraternity colors and the lily-of-the-valley as the flower. Nu Chapter was founded at Georgia in 1919. The prides of the house are the Campus Scholar- ship Trophy held for the past four years, Simone Alpern as sweetheart, and the Tau Ep ' s first annual Shipwreck Party. In September, that big rush week smile got Nu Chapter sixteen pledges, and the Tau Eps came through with first place for the fraternities in the 26th Annual Stunt Night. Frat election came up in November. STC Miller, Big Dad Blair, Atlanta boys, and Turk rallied forces for the oncoming Tau Ep political campaign. As was predicted by Univac and the Savannah boys. Silver was elected chancellor. Tau Eps big intramural football team came in third — from the bottom, that is. The pledge dance was very successful, but Home- coming was like bedlam. M. D. Jayson didn ' t calm it down any, though we owe him thanks for the decorations. The end of the year brought with it the familiar cramming for exams with the foresight of a flow- ing New Year. The motto for 1953 — " For the Frat. " OFFICERS MURRY SILVER President ISSAC JOLLES Vice President CHARLES MILLER Secretary LEON ROBINOWITZ Treasurer Left to right: Friedland. I.; Miller, C; Silver, M.: JoUes, I. THESE TEPs ARE REALLY HEP! U55 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE. 91 FIRST ROW: Tragesser, E.; Eppolito, J.; Whitley, C; lav- lor. A.; Hull, L.; Frazier, W.; McDonald, D.; Galgano, V. SECOND ROW: Burton, R.; Slater, C; Douglas, J.; Wren, W.; Dotson, H.; Pleger, G. THIRD ROW: Diet sen, D.: Salafia, J.; McLean, J.; Griffin, W.; Dent. W.; Graff, J.; Bernhardt. R.; Meade. W. . . . delta beta cnapter ipi 92 T H E T A C H I Theta Chi Fraternity is among the oldest Greek-letter fraternities, being founded in 1856, at Norwich University, Norwich, Vermont. From a small group of military students has grown one of the largest national fraternities with 109 active chapters. Delta Beta Chapter at the University of Geor- gia was chartered on December 10, 1949, thus be- coming the nineteenth fraternity on the campus. The chapter has since received recognition for excel- lence in scholarship. Rebel Reunion, the regional convention, was held here in spring quarter. The national magazine, THE RATTLE OF THETA CHI, is published bimonthly. The colors are military red and white, and the flower is the red carnation. Theta Chi ' s motto is, " Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for Alma Mater. " Theta Chi won men ' s division for Homecoming decorations this school year. OFFICERS WILLIAM L. GRIFFIN President .lOHN M. McLEAN Vice President VICTOR P. GALGANO -- Secretary GARRY L. PLEGER Treasurer JAMES E. WHITEHEAD Marshall FACULTY ALVIN B. BISCOE, SR. MAJOR S. L. TOUMEY MEMBERS EUGENE F. TRAGESSER Left to right: GALGANO. V.. GRIFFIN. W.. McLEAN. J.. PLEGER, G. IT WAS OUR BUTTS THAT GOT CLIPPED 419 S. MILLEDfJE AVENUE I ' tCH iS trimmedHnth r 93 I G M A 163 WADDELL STREET. Founded at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indi- ana, on February 26, 1897, Sigma Pi is the oldest fra- ternity founded west of the Ohio River with the exception of the Miami Triad. Originally named Tau Phi Delta, it absorbed several small local fraternities until it emerged in 1907 as Sigma Pi Fraternity of the United States. In 1947, a colony was established at the University of Georgia and installed as Alpha Phi Chapter in October, 1948. The chapter purchased the Crawford W. Long home in 1949 and underwent a period of growth until the beginning of the Korean War in June, 1950. The chapter was composed mainly of reservists and the resulting call decreased the ranks. As a result of the graduation of most of the re- maining brothers in 1951, and a reduction in enroll- ment, the house was leased and meetings held at the home of Lt. Col. Tuttle Smith. The school year of 1953 brought an increased membership and new plans for the year. The colors are lavender and white, the flower is the lavender orchid, the magazine is the EMERALD, and the annual formal is the Orchid Ball. OFFICERS JAMES LOCKHART President WILLIAM LEWIS Secretary-Treasurer LT. COL. TUTTLE S.MITH Adviser Officers, Lett to Right: T. F. SMITH. T. J. LOCKHAKT NITIATION BANQUET. nuk)6 " SQUEEZE ME " GNIP-GNOP. YOU LOSE. STATUE OF LIBERTY ' PI KAPPA ALPHA nasjJ ipi BK; time OPERATORS! V i ' WISHING hours ' % i 9=A.M.To4 P.M. % MONDAY THROUOH FRIDAY POSITIVELY NO ADMITTANCE SATURDAY SUNDAY HOLIDAYS AND HERE COMES THE WINNAH, FEETLEBAUM ! LET ' S SCRAMBLE FOR THE ADPi HOUSE . . . M HI ■ i B 3i Kt 1 [ ' iii!{jljgM|8 %M W bh liiif 8 1 b Hi SS IP " g RIGHT AROUND HOME. TTK A MAN THAT MOP. PLEIXiE! 96 PI KAPPA PHI g BROTHERHOOD. naiJd GOOD EXAMPLES OF GEORGIA ' S WILD LIFE. PHI KAPPA T A U Sn SIGMA ALPHA t P S I L D IV J ONE MINT JULEP, SUH! A CHEER. SHE ' S HERE. JUST BEFORE THE BAHTLE. MOTHER. i FIRST ROW: Lipsey, E.; Hirsch, B.; Douslas, S.; Goldsmith, T.; Terry, N.; Williams, R.; Martin, J.; Hill, S.; Alex- ander, M. SECOND ROW: Stanton, M.; Hawkins, L.; Huie, E.; MacMullin, P.; A lbert, M.; Betters, A.; Thompson, M.; Lucas, J.; Richardson, L.; Holler, B.; Warren, V.; Ellis, M. THIRD ROW: Levine, E.; Hodgson, M.; Odum, P.; Boddie, F.; Moltack, D.; Kemp, J.; Jay, J.; Walker, A. 100 PAN HELLENIC C D U IV C I L The Panhellenic Constitution and By-laws state that ' the name of this organization shall be the University of Georgia Panhellenic ' but there is no definition following this term. The word panhellen- ism means the entirety of a diversified group, im- plying a common bond or union of this group, and this is one of the main goals the Council tries to achieve. The purpose of the Panhellenic Council is five-fold: to maintain on a high plane fraternity life and inter-fraternity relations within our college; to fur- ther fine intellectual accomplishments and scholar- ship ; to co-operate with the college administration in the maintenance of high social standards ; to be a forum for the discussion of questions of interest in the college and fraternity world ; to compile rules governing rushing, pledging, initiation on this cam- pus. In sponsoring a trophy given each quarter to the sorority with the highest scholarship, Panhellenic fosters a competitive .spirit among the sororities for higher scholarship. Panhellenic cooperates with the college adminis- tration, and with Athens organizations whenever a charitable drive is on in the city. The Council also adopts a foreign student each year, helps finance his stay here at the University, and sponsors a yearly charitable drive. Each year a Panhellenic Workshop is held to iron out individual sorority problems such as housing, finance, scholarship, or a big problem such as rush- ing. This workshop is open to everyone who wishes to participate, and the meetings last at least two days, terminating at a group meeting where each of the committees submits its suggestions for a more successful Panhellenic year. OFFICERS TERRY GOLDSMITH President PHYLLIS MacMULLEN Vice President LULL RICHARDSON Secretary BEVERLY HIRSCH Treasurer SHIRLEY DOUGLASS Scholarship Chairman INFORMAL DISCUSSION. LEFT TO RIGHT: Douglass, S.: Hir.sch, B.; Goldsmith. T.; MacMul- lin. P.; Richardson, L. 101 FIRST ROW: Vick. M.; Sigler, A.; Callicott, M.; Hull, I. SECOND ROW: Church, M.; Wilkerson, J.; Walker, A.; War- ren, v.; McCamy, M. THIRD ROW: Underwood, C; Harrison, M.; Mahone, J.; Chapman, L. FOURTH ROW: Cousins, V.; Klinedinst, J.; Goldsmith, T. Chapman, B. ; Sparks, J. FIFTH ROW: Lanier, M.; Greenlee, M. . . . betu siamu citupter 102 ALPHA CHI D M E G A Alpha Chi Omega was founded at DePauw University in 1885, and Beta Sigma chapter was established on the University of Georgia campus in 1937. An international sorority, Alpha Chi Ome- ga has seventy-eight active chapters. The fraternity flower is the red carnation, and the colors are scar- let and olive green. Some of the leading functions of the year in- clude Hera Day and State Day. Every spring the sorority presents Alpha Chi Olympics, a derby for fraternity men. Members of Beta Sigma chapter have proven outstanding in such activities as Wesley Founda- tion, the band and orchestra, WAA, UGRA, URSA, Alpha Lambda Delta, GEA, and Homecon Club. Alpha Chi Omega also boasts a member of Pan- dora Beauty Court and the president of Panhellenic. OFFICERS VIRGINIA WARREN President ANDREE COILE Vice President JANICE KLINEDURST Recording Secretary VIRGINIA COUSINS Corresponding Secretary SHARLENE S.MITH Treasurer ALPHA CHI OLYMPICS WINNERS . 185 NORTH MILLEDGE AVENl ' E 103 FIRST ROW: ( to . iii-. ,1.; Inf. h. S.; l ' :iiker, G.; Odom, P.; Boddie, F.; I ' arks. J.; Mcdowan, 1 ' .; Davis, S.; Basford, B. SECOND ROW: Buchanan. S.; Zeigler, S.; Clements, P.; DuPriest, M.; Johnston, P.; Tankersley, B.; Brooks, S.; Hill, B.; Roebuck, E.; Gunn, E.; Grant, N.; Dellinger, A.; More. E.; Wynn. W.; Dobbs, B. THIRD ROW: Duerner, J.; Holms. A.; Railey. H.; Cunning- ham. A.; Simonton. S.; Wells, E.; Bynum, E.; Mrs. Bryan. E.; ZelteroNMT. .1.; Ili ,)n. I).; Zetterower, H.; Gray, O.; Ken- nedy. M.; aters. A.; .Myers. B. FOURTH ROW: Lawrence. J.; Simmons. S.; Elliott. J.; Lam- beth, C; Wallace, P.; Williamson, D.; Ridlehuber, B.; Harris, P.; Weaver, M.; Johnson. E.; Prather. D. ; Womack. B. ; John- son. M.; Ivins. N.; Veal. B.; Baker. L. beti a nu Ci iiamer pi 104 ALPHA DELTA PI The first chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was found- ed at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, May 15, 1851. In 1933 Beta Nu chapter was originated at the University of Georgia. The flower is the violet, and the colors are blue and white. Outstanding accomplishments of the year in- clude Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, a member of Pan- dora Beauty Court, a member of Homecoming Court, Modern Venus, Gator Bowl queen, and treasurer of the freshman class. Alpha Delta Pi won the Sigma Chi Derby this year, and one of its members was crowned Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. Beta Nu chapter is well repre- sented in the business fraternity, home economics fraternity, and Z Club. Social events of the year include the Blue and White Formal held winter quarter, the Founder ' s Day Banquet, and the state convention for Alpha Delta Pi which took place this spring. OFFICERS FRAN BODDIE President . NN WEEKS Vice President PEGGY McGOWAN Corresponding Secretary JACKIE PARKS Recording Secretary SUE DAVIS Treasurer ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY MEMBERS .MISS CLIFFORD LEWIS DR. JOHN W. NUTTYCOMBE, Faculty Advisor Left to litht: WEEKS. A.. BODDIE. F.. PARKS. J.. McCOWAN. P.. DAVIS. S. THE ADPI SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI 150 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE -■- ♦ft ' " " " ! 105 FIRST ROW: Rhvne. M.; Fanior, D.; Davis, M.; Williams. R.; Bolters, A.; Shakleford, H.; Fortune, E. SECOND ROW: Blair, M.; Birchley, D.; Griffin, S.; Middle- brooks, S.; Ridley, M.; Baldwin, J.; Williamson, B.; Luly, D. THIRD ROW: Smith, S.; Exley, H.; Home, M.; Mrs. McGee, Housemother; Peacock, P.; Baker, S.; Barrow, J.; Brown, A. FOURTH ROW: Withers, S.; Stokes, B.; Dunn, S.; Adams, J.; Meeks, M.; Carsello. M.; Slattery, C. FIFTH ROW: Davey, S.; Ragsdale, B.; Dieson, C; Kitchens, B.; Ray. G.; Carter, M.; Thompson, M. • • • f ammcL a tpna ckupter r ipi 106 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpha Gamma Delta was founded May 2, 1904, at Syracuse University. There are now sixty-two active chapters throughout the United States and Canada. Gamma Alpha chapter was organized at the University of Georgia on May 29, 1932. The fraternity colors are red, buff, and green, and the flower is the red and buff rose. The pin is a pearled Alpha mounted on a gold Gamma and Delta. Outstanding accomplishments of the year in- clude University Theatre Productions, representa- tion in intramurals, and honorable mention for the Stunt Night skit. Gamma Alpha chapter had two members in the Pandora Beauty Revue and is well represented in such organizations as WAA, Alpha Lambda Delta, Women ' s Glee Club, Homecon Club, Student Union, GEA, Phi Chi Theta, and Sigma Alpha Iota. Gamma Alpha of Alpha Gamma Delta intro- duced their pledges at the fall quarter pledge dance. The winter Candyland Ball and spring rush party round out the social year. OFFICERS ROSE WILLIAMS President ANNE BOTTERS Vice President EDDIE FORTUNE Secretary JANET BOND Treasurer SHIRLEY GRIFFEN House President Left to rieht: BOTTERS. A.. WILLIAMS, K.. KOKTLNt. E. ALPHA GAM CANDYLAND BALL iSII SOUTH MILLEDCE AVENl ' E 107 KIKST i;()W: Huie, E.; Hildreth, J.; Graf, S.; Ulivo, M.; Albert, M.; Allen, P.; Norris, C. SECOND ROW: Ellis, P.; Tillman. L.; Hoban, N.; Privette, M.; Ludwig, B.A.; Camp, J.; Avent, J.; Lummus, J. THIRD liOW: I ' crkins, .1.: .Ii.iU ' s, A.: Eidson, A.; Neidlinger, J.; Kamsay, C; Uavis, P.; Deloach, M.; Thompson, M. FOURTH ROW: Stewart, A.; Averitt, G.; Morse, M.; Creal, M.; Collins, J.: Bird, E.; Prior, P.; Weekley. M.; Conaway, P.; Davidson, M.; Bonnell, P. . . . lambdc u Mama a ' ■f namer ipi 108 ALPHA DMICRDIV P I Well-represented in campus organizations, members of the Lambda Sigma chapter held numer- ous positions in student activities, including presi- dencies of Theta Sigma Phi, Woman ' s Glee Club, and Pioneer Club. Alpha Omicron Pi also boasts members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, Phi Chi Theta, URSA, A Cappella Choir, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Alpha Lambda Delta. The outstanding functions of the year include the pledge hayride and Founder ' s Day Banquet fall quarter, the Rose Ball held during winter quarter, and the spring house party. Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, in 1897. The flower is the Jacqueminot rose and the colors are red and white. The pin features the Greek letters jew- eled with rubies and pearls. Lambda Sigma chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was established at the University of Georgia in 1935. There are fifty-two active members. OFFICERS EMILY HUIE President MARILYN PRIVETTE Vice President PHYLLIS ALLEN Recordins Secretary PAT ELLIS Corresponding ' Secretary ZELDA LYNK Treasurer THE AOPi CHAPTER DURING RUSH WEEK 90 SOUTH MILLEDGE AVENUE 109 FIRST ROW: Lokey, K.; Maflett, S.; Boswell, D.; Weiner, N.; Seyburn, H.; Arnold. C; Gnrdy, B.; Yost, J.; Mayes, N.; Gannon, E. ; Brantley, P. SECOND ROW: Moss, L. Going, G.; Eberhardt, E.; Bell, M.; Rackley, J.; Lindsay, J.; Cofer, N.; Bott, D.; Story, C; Strip- ling, T. THIRD ROW: McCurry, E.; Inman, E.; Sharpe, C; Harrell, J.; (Juillian, C; Pilcher, B.; Antley, I.; Jay, J.; Elder. L.; Brumback, M. FOURTH ROW: Thompson, V.; Guy, J.; Peeples, C; McDon- ald, B.; Taylor, D.; Edmonds. M.; West, S.; Mobley, J.; Sams, A.; Sullivan, J. FIFTH ROW: Estes, L.; Merry, M.; Patton, A.; Nolan, J.; Crovvther, B.; Howard, D.; Quillian, B.; Martin, J.; Davis, J.; Siblev, K. ma betct cnapter 110 C H I OMEGA Mu Beta chapter of Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. There are 110 active chapters at present. The fraternity flower is the white carnation, and the colors are cardinal and straw. The chapter gives an award each year for outstanding achievement in social science. Members of Chi Omega participate in leading campus activities, including WAA, Dolphin Club, UGRA, Women ' s Glee Club, WSGA, Pan-Hellenic, Pioneer Club, Student Union, Art Student ' s League, Coordinate Clips, and Red and Black. Chi Omega also had representatives in the Pandora Beauty Court and Who ' s Who. Fall quarter was opened with the pledge dance, 80on followed by the Christmas party. Winter quar- ter formal. Founder ' s Day Banquet, spring hay- ride, and lawn dance rounded out the year ' s social activities. OFFICERS JAN MARTIN President JANE JAY Vice President MAY MERRY Secretary LISA STEINER Treasurer Left to right : ( ROWTHER, B.. JAY, J.. MARTIN. J.. STEINER. I... MERRV. M CHI OMEGA HOMECOMING DECORATIONS. 397 S. MILLEDGE AVENI ' E 111 FIRST ROW: Davenport, M.; (iilmoiL ' , A.; Stevens. A.; As- kin, D.; Dickinson, N.; Maxwell, J.; Drake, S.; Bateman, M.; Wise, C. SECOND ROW: Cheek, M.; Larsen, J.; Rawlins, B.; McGuire, B.; Buck, J.; Lumpkin, C; Dunaway, E.; Rice, P. THIRD ROW: Casey, B.; Dismukes, A.; Little, B.; MacMullin, I ' .; Reagin, A.; LaBruce, L.; Yon, C. Fol RTIl i;(i V: r.:u(.ii, J.; Smith, C; Arnold, P.; Line- baugh, L.; Reading, A.; Compher, M.; McGuire. L. FIFTH ROW: Twitty, L.; Coleman, F.; Chappell. D.; Morri- son. J.; Moore. J.; Gammon, N.; Smith, P. SIXTH ROW: Lehning, N.; Andrews, S.; Hughes, L.; Jones, C; Guy, M.; Youngblood, M. . . . cilipha. rko cnapter T IfJi 112 DELTA DELTA DELTA Alpha Rho chapter of Delta Delta Delta boasts all the officers of Professional Panhellenic Council, two members of Who ' s Who, Vice President of the Senior Class, Vice President of Panhellenic Council, a member of the Pandora beauty court, and a mem- ber of the Hom ecoming court. Tri Deltas are also active in other organizations, holding offices in Theta Sigma Phi, Digamma Kappa, Phi Chi Theta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Student Council. Delta Delta Delta was founded in 1889 at Bos- ton University. Alpha Rho chapter was established at the University of Georgia in March, 1934. The fraternity flow-er is the pansy, and the colors ai ' e silver, gold, and blue. The year ' s social activities included the pledge dance, the annual Crescent Ball, and the spring houseparty. OFFICERS PHYLLIS MacMULLIN President JANE McMULLIN Vice President NANCY LEHNING Secretary LAURA McGUIRE Treasurer Left to right, standing; MOORE. J.. MtGUIRE, L.. LERNING. N. Seated: GILMORE. A., MacMULLIN, P., McMULLIN. J. TRI DELT PLEDGE DANCE. MILLEDfiE AVENUE 113 I 4 FIRST ROW: Robinson, D.; Gleason, S.; Foster, B.; Richard- son, L.; Allen, M.; Densy, C.; Robinson, D. SECOND ROW: Adams, J.; Downs, E.; Ford, S.; Delamater, P.; Newman, N.; Hopkins, M.; Grant, P. THIRD ROW: Perryman, J.; Linch, M.; Lynn, M.; Roberts, H.; Johnson, P.; Carlton, J.; Frost, S.; FOURTH ROW: Sawyer, J.: Rutland, E.; Thurston. S.: Bell, M.; Hulme, V.; Ellis, E.; Laird. D. FIFTH ROW: Cole. A.; Kemp, J.; Cooney. N.; Rife. C. f ummu uetti u a nuuter ipi 114 KAPPA ALPHA T H E T A Members of the Gamma Delta chapter of Kap- pa Alpha Theta were prominent in sports and cam- pus activities, including winning second place in the volleyball tournament, officers of Mortar Board, Co- ordinate Student Council, WSG, WAA, and the fresh- man class. They received honorable mention Stunt Night, and they are represented in Z Club and Who ' s Who. Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, in 1870. It was the first Greek letter fraternity known among wom- en. Gamma Delta chapter was founded at the Uni- versity of Georgia in 1935. The fraternity colors are black and gold, and the flower is the black and gold pansy. This year the chapter was awarded the first place intramural trophy. The Spring formal and house party, a wiener roast and hayride, and the pledge dance were the social highlights of the sorority this year. OFFICERS LUCILLE RICHARDSON President BUD BELL Vice President FRANCES MOCK Corresponding Secretary NELLE NEWTON Recording Secretary ALICE COLE Treasurer ELEANORE ELLIS House Manager DO THEY BELONt; TO THE CAKPENTER ' S UNION? .•SSS SOrTH MII.I.EnCK AVENUE 115 FIRST ROW: Shirley, J.; Chandler, E.; Lowndes, E.; Hahn, P.; Hawkins, M.; Sisk, P.; Keese, J.; Dorminey, J.; Gresham, S.; Barrett, L. SECOND ROW: McMillian, T.; Allen, S.; Sellers, N.; McTeer, M.; Stroup, L.; Carmichael, E.; MacArthur, M.; Garrard, J.; Tasker, J. THIRD ROW: Powell, M.; Holmes. S.; Parker, B.; Stebbins, J.; Taylor, J.; Williams, J.; Delmore, B.; Council, A.; Wilkes, M.; Pratt, S.; Kyser, H. FOURTH ROW: Allen, H.; Sheppard, J.; Lewis, P.; Shuman, M.; Whelchel, C; Harvey, K.; McLachan, M.; Dalberg, A.; Coburn, S. . . . diamci pni clxauter ipi 116 KAPPA DELTA Sigma Phi chapter was established on the Uni- versity of Georgia campus twenty-eight years ago. Kappa Delta sorority was founded October 23, 1897, at the State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia. At present there are eighty active chapters and 217 alumnae chapters. The fraternity flower is the white rose, and the colors are olive green and pearl white. The Kappa Delta pin is a diamond shield. The year ' s leading social events are the Dia- mond Ball, the Pledge Dance, Founders ' Day, and the spring house party. Members of the Sigma Phi chapter were well represented in campus activities this year, including Who ' s Who, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omicron, UGRA Council, Dolphin Club, WAA, Alpha Lambda Delta, Art Student ' s League, Zodiac, and ACE. OFFICERS MARY LOUISE STAINTON President MARCIA MacLACHLAN Vice President DOROTHY BURDASHAW Secretary JOY TASKER Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG MARGARET BICKLEY ANNE SEWELL KD RUSH PARTY Left to riKht: HAWKINS. L.. MacLACHLIN. M.. STAUNTON. M.. BURDASHAV 1084 PRINCE AVENUE 117 FIRST ROW: Gibson, P.; Griesby. J.; Feimster, E.; Pound, E.; Gardner, S.; Alexander. M.; Lundvall. M.; Marbut, P.; Daniel, R. SECOND ROW: Lar arde. K.; Owens, B.; Jordan, W.; Mrs. G. K. Ander; Hill, M.; Seymour, S.; Wright. J.; Black, D. THIRD ROW: Mc-.Manus, S.; Stubbs. M.: Shiver, C; Hill, S.; Brown, S.; Arkwright, S.; latum. S.; McNeil, D. FOURTH ROW: Oaks, O. J.; Ellis. M.; Nowell, U.; Clark, D.; Wilhoit, N.; Douglass, E.; Bieknell, L.; Pearson, B. . . . dlamu upsilon cnupter 118 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Mon- mouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870. There are eighty-two active chapters. Delta Upsilon chap- ter was established at the University of Georgia in 1948. The fraternity flower is the fleur-de-lis, its pin is the golden key, and its colors are light and dark blue. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Student Council, Tennis Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, Philosophy Club, Dolphin Club, and Student Union are some of the organiza- tions Delta Upsilon chapter is active in. Kappa Kappa Gamma also had representatives in Z Club, Mortar Board, Pandora Beauty Court, and Student Government. This sorority also boasts the Home- coming Queen. Social functions include the pledge dance, win- ter formal, spring rush house party, and the Alumni Luncheon. OFFICERS MARY ALEXANDER President SUZANNE GARDNER Vice President KATHLEEN LaGARDE Secretary MARILYN LUNDVALL Treasurer Left Ic. lit ' ht: (;AK1)NER. S., AI.F X AN ' DEK. M.. I,a(;ARDE. K.. LUNDVALI,. M. A GROUP OF KKGs 1001 PRINCE AVENUE ii in 119 FIRST ROW: Doty, F. Stanley, M.: Miller, T.; Ellis, M.; Boyett, M. SECOND ROW: I ' eavv, P.: Barrel. A.; Gholston. M.; Willis, M.; Chandler, M.; Perkins, J. THIRD ROW: Alcorn, D.; Sealy, S.; Madraris, J.; Lucchese, J.; Yow, J. FOURTH ROW: Nunnally, B.; Snow. H.; Caverly, P.; Ben- nett, D.: Darley, B.; Wright, D. FIFTH ROW: Hodgson, M.; Morgan, H.; Head, J.; Fanning, S.; Millis, K. ulpnu ulpna cnupter 120 PHI M U Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College, Ma- con, Georgia, March 4, 1852. Last June at conven- tion, which was held at Wesleyan, the sorority cele- brated its 100th anniversary. Members from all of Phi Mus sixty-six active chapters were represent- ed. Alpha Alpha chapter of Phi Mu was established in 1921, the pioneer sorority on the University of Georgia campus. The colors are rose and white, and the fraternity flower is the enchantress carna- tion. Members of Phi Mu are active in WAA and Women ' s Glee Club, and Alpha Alpha chapter boasts the PANDORA Beauty Queen and a member of her court, as well as a member of the Homecoming Court and two cheerleaders. Outstanding social functions of the year in- clude the pledge dance held fall quarter, the Pink and White Formal, winter quarter, and the spring house party. OFFICERS BECKY BROWN President BETTY DAVISON Secretary ROSE BUTLER Treasurer Left Ki liirht : DAVISON. B.. BROWN, B.. BUTLER. R. 654 SOUTH MILLEDGE AVENUE 121 FIRST ROW: Brackett, F.; Beall, N.; TribbU-, R.; Weather- ford, J.; Elder, C; Waller, M.; Abbot, M.; Terry, N.; Allen, C; Holler, B. SECOND ROW: Stewart, R.; Samples, P.; Brice, J.; Ed- wards, A.; Johnston, J.; Collier, L.; Speir, C; Hudson, B.; Grady, S.; Harrell, J.; English, S. TlIiRD ROW: Chambers. C; Cobb, J.; Moore, V.; Stegall, B.; Dugger, E.; Westbrook, S.; Noland, P.; Davis, D.; Er- win, L. FOURTH ROW: Seidelberg, B.; Adams, M.; Anderson, L.; Mobley, N.; Anderson, A.; Jarrell, N.; Thornton, J. eoraici aeora alpha chapter 122 PI BETA PHI Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded at the University of Georgia in the fall of 1938. It was originated at Monmouth College in Illinois on April 28, 1867. The Pi Beta Phi colors are wine and silver blue, and its flower is the wine carnation. The sorority now has more than 98 active chapters in the United States and Canada. Fall quarter is highlighted by the annual Hal- loween party for pledges. The Valentine dance is given during the winter quarter, and in the spring the Stardust Ball is held. Shortly before the Christ- mas holidays, the Pi Beta Phis had a Christmas party for needy children. Its members are active in many leading campus activities, including Bulldog Club, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, Thalian Blackfriars, Red and Black, Who ' s Who, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Theta Sigma Phi. OFFICERS BARBARA HOLLER President JOYCE COBB Vice President CHERRYE MONTGOMERY Recording Secretary PAT NOLAND CorrespondinR Secretary ANN PHILLIPS Treasurer Left to light: HALI.EK. B.. PHILLIPS. A.. MONTCJOMERV, C. COBB. J. " BE A CLOWN. BE A CLOWN . . . 886 SOUTH MILLEDGE AVENUE 123 FIRST ROW: Lipsey, E.; Burka. A.; Silverman, G.; Hiish, B. ; Dessauer, K.; Berkman, S. LAST ROW: Fox, L.; Levy, M.; Tannenbaum, M.; Reisman, H.; Katz, I.; Hartnian, B.; Lipsey, D.; Goldberg, J.; Warren, J.; Spandorfer, B. . . . eta cnupter 124 SIGMA DELT l T A U Sigma Delta Tau was founded on the Cornell University campus on March 25, 1917. Eta chapter was organized on the University of Georgia campus in 1924, and the chapter was renewed in 1945. The colors of Sigma Delta Tau are cafe au lait and old blue, and the flower is the yellow tea rose. A full calendar of social events gave Sigma Delta Tau a well-rounded year. A pledge dance was given in honor of all the new pledges in the fall. The spring brought a big weekend for Sigma Delta Tau. A formal, a pajama party, and a breakfast com- posed the calendar for the weekend. Members of Eta chapter held numerous posi- tions in student activities, including the presiding judge for Woman ' s Student Government, a varsity cheerleader, and vice president of the Junior class. Sigma Delta Tau also boasts members in the dance club, Panhellenic council, and is represented in Who ' s Who. OFFICERS BEVERLY HIRSH President AUDREY BURKA Vice President ELSA LIPSEY Secretary LOIS FOX Treasurer CONVERSATION UNLIMITED! Left to right: BURKA, A., LIPSEY. E. Standing: HIRSH, B„ FOX. L. 846 SOUTH MILLEDGE 125 FIRST ROW: Dominick, B.; Kesler, J.; Nicholson, A.; Hires, S.; Bennett, K.; Wallace, G.; Pierce, Wright, S.; Pearson, S. SECOND ROW: Brandt, C; Thompson, U.; Dean, F.; Tuggle, J.; McLendon, B.; Ellis, E.; Duda, D.; Kolp, A.; Deal, P. THIRD ROW: Douglas, S.; D ' Antignac, L.; Rice. M.; King, G.; Everett, M.; Gulledse, S.; Fields, H.; Surrey, V.; Min- chew, S. FOURTH ROW: Rowland. H.; Kendrick, S.; Ral, P.; Buck- ley, G.; Speer, J.; Hendricks, D.; Noell, A.; Brown, L.; Lu- cas, J. • • • f amma P i cnamer 126 Z E T A ALP T A U H A Zeta Tail Alpha, international fraternity for women, was founded at Longwood College, Farm- ville, Virginia, October 15, 1898. The pin is a shield with a raised shield on the surface. The fraternity colors are turquoise blue and steel gray. Gamma Pi Chapter was installed at the University of Geor- gia November 5, 1949. It is the youngest on the campus. Some of the outstanding sorority functions throughout the year include the Cinderella Ball, the annual pledge party, the Christmas party for mem.- bers and alumnae, the spring house party, and the spring formal, Zeta Wonderland. Zeta Tau Alpha activities on campus include Mortar Board, Zodiac Club, Theta Sigma Phi, Di- Gamma Kappa, URSA, and Phi Chi Theta. Gamma Pi chapter also boasts a member of the Pandora beauty court. OFFICERS SHIRLEY DOUGLAS President ALICE HROWN Vice President M.VKY I5R. NNEN Corresponding Secretary ANN NOELL Recording Secretary CHARLOTTE PEARSON Treasurer FIVE hearts: 94S PRINCE AVENl ' E 127 DELTA PHI E P S I L D IV Delta Phi Epsilon was founded at New York University in 1917, and the Psi chapter was estab- lished at the University of Georgia in 1935. Royal purple and pure gold are the fraternity colors and the flower is the pansy. Members of the Psi chapter are active in nu- merous activities, including Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, Thalian Blackfriars, Dance Club, Hillel Foundation, URSA, and UGRA. Outstanding work is also done by Delta Phi Epsilon in the Pion- eer Club, Student Union, Homecon Club, Coordinate Clips, Student Government, and Chorus. Spring rush parties. Anniversary Weekend, pledge formal, and the scholarship banquet helped to make the Delta Phi Epsilon social year a success. OFFICERS UOLOKES MOLTACK President ELAINE LEVINE Vice President FAYE SETZER Secretary DELL SPECTOR Treasurer E. Seated: SPEC- DELTA PHI EPSILON PARTY CAPERS 624 S. MILLEDGE AVENUE 128 ►j. PROFESBIONHL Left to right, FIRST ROW: Morrison, Jackee; Hildreth, Judy; Hale, Virginia; Larsen, Joan; Youngblood, Mary Virginia; Stevens, Ann. SECOND ROW: Daven- port, Margaret; Earn- hardt, Mary Jane; Cofer, Anita. The purpose of Professional Panhellenic Council is to establish and maintain cooperation among pro- fessional fraternities, to elevate professional stand- ards among these fraternities, and to insure a po- sition of prominence and respect for the women ' s professional fraternities on the campus. Member- ship is composed of representatives of the follow- ing professional fraternities : Theta Sigma Phi, Zeta Phi Eta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Phi Chi Theta, and Phi Delta Delta. Activities of Professional Panhellenic Council each year include a fall quarter tea for transfer students and a spring quarter banquet honoring The Professional Woman of the Year. MEMBERS Jackee Morrison Mary Virginia Youngblood Judy Hildreth Margaret Davenport Ann Stevens Joan Larsen Virginia Hale Mary Jane Earnhardt Anita Cofer Mary Ann Crawford Ethel Skelton OFFICERS MARY VIRCtL L YOUNGBLOOD President JOAN LARSEN Vice President JACKEE MORRISON Secretary ANN STEVENS Treasurer PROFESSIONAL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 130 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Guillebeau, J.; Hale, L.; Grantham, v.; Webb. H.; Dr. Nutty- combe; Bridges, J.; Moss. T.; Klotz. H. SECOND ROW: Kelly, G.: Ogden. L.; Talley. L.; Ber- liner. H.; Jones. H.; Draw- dy, L.; Branyon. D.; Alea, J. ALPHA EPSILDN DELTA Left to right, FIRST ROW: Grantham. V.; Drawdy, L. Kelly, G.; Dr. Nuttycombe. SECOND ROW: Ogden, L.; Guillebeau, J.; Alea, J. Alpha Epsilon Delta, national honor society for premedical students, was foinided at the University of Alabama on April 28, 1926. The object of the society is to encourage excellence in premedical .scholarship, to stimulate appreciation of premedical education in the study of medicine, to promote co- operation between medical and premedical students and educators in developing an adequate program for premedical education, and to bring together in- terested students. New members are initiated quarterly on the basis of personal and academic qualifications. A banquet is held annually in the spring quarter for new mem- bers of the preceding school year. OFFICERS VERNON GRANTHAM President JAMES GUILLEBEAU Vice President LYNN OGDEN Treasurer LOIS DRAWDY Secretary GENE KELLY Historian JORGE ALEA Reporter DR. NUTTYCOMBE Faculty Adviser 131 ' ' IrT r r I I BACK ROW: Mills, S.; Garner. B.; Troelston, E.; Davis, T. FRONT ROW: Wray, B.; Corsaro, J.; Black, J. 320 SOUTH LUMPKIN STREET ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fra- ternity, was founded at New York University on October 5, 1904. Alpha Epsilon Chapter was in- stalled May 13, 1922. The purposes of the organi- zation are to further the individual welfare of its members ; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance ; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals there- in ; and to promote and advance in institutions of collegiate rank, courses leading to degrees in busi- ness administration. Yearly events of Alpha Kappa Psi include a Founder ' s Day Banquet, a Birthday Anniversary Ball, and participation in the Southeastern District Convention for which they were the host chapter this year. The " Galley Gab " is the quarterly publication published by the Georgia Chapter. The yellow rose is the fraternity ' s flower and the colors are blue and gold. OFFICERS BOYD W. GARNER President THOMAS E. DAVIS Vice President JOHNSON T. BLACK Secretary ARTHUR B. WRAY Treasurer FIRST ROW: Bates, L.; Roane, A.; Arnold, M.; Bryan. B.; Cox, R.; Gordan, J.; Lovelace, T. SECOND ROW: Stowe, H.; Deal, J.; Wray, B.; Cuilom, S.; Wikle. C; Tant, B.; Joiner, B. THIRD ROW: McDonald, D.; Massa, R.; Lovelady, J.; Corsoro, J. FOURTH ROW: Thompson. T.; Hill, E.; Harding, D.; Garner, B.; Troelston. E.; Hull, K.; Mills, O.; Mims, M. Black, J.; Davis, T. tl 132 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Dorsey, G.; Bishop. N.; Chapman. B.; Klein, H.; Willis, E. SECOND ROW: Rogers, J.; King, E.; Tannenberg, C: Simowitz. M.; Barnes, D.; Kimbrough. B.; Drew, J.; Brittain, M. THIRD ROW: Allison, H.; Green, R.; Bell. C; Strick- land, S.; Champion, J.; Bibb. B.; Davis, T. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Left to right, FIRST ROW: Dorsey, G.; Chapman, B.; Bishop. N.; Drew. J. SECOND ROW: Davis. T.; Brittain. R.; Hall. T. £i 1 • (A 1 iM f H ill i4u J m Jg l Alpha Phi Omega was founded at Lafayette Col- lege, Easton, Pennsylvania, December 16, 1925. A service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega renders service to its campus, community, and nation. The fra- ternity has a definite program of activities in which the pledges and members direct their energies for the benefit of their fellowmen. Perhaps the most valuable of the services rendered to the campus by Beta Zeta chapter is the sponsoring of the annual March of Dimes drive, culminating in a campus-wide dance. An annual Founder ' s Day Banquet featuring guest speakers is also held. Membership is limited to men who have had Scout training, because they have been reared in the spirit 3f the Scout oath, law, and the daily good turn, and will likely desire to render service throughout their college lives. Alpha Phi Omega, with 132 chapters in the United States, is the largest Greek letter club in the world. OFFICERS GENE DORSEY President BOB CHAP.MAN Vice President TOXY HALL Recording Secretary JIM DREW Corresponding Secretary NORMAN BISHOP Treasurer 133 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Hlalock. H.; Holbrook, H.; Smith, R. SECOND ROW: Richardson, J.; Johnson, J. 1324 SOUTH LUMPKIN STREET ALPHA PS] Alpha Psi was founded with the purpose of pro- moting a stronger bond between the veterinary col- leges in the United States and Canada, to create a better feeling among students of all veterinary col- leges, and to infuse a deeper interest in the study of veterinary science. The fraternity was established in 1907 at Ohio State University and now has 11 chapters at Veterinary Schools throughout the United States. Lambda, the youngest chapter, was founded at Georgia in 1948 by a group of veterinary and preveterinary students who had been pledges of Theta Chapter at Auburn. The veterinarians ' fraternity retired the Volley Ball, Basketball, Bowling, Badminton, Horseshoes, Football, and the President ' s trophies this year after having won them three years in succession. In ad- dition the fraternity has the Track, Golf, Handball, Tennis, and Swimming trophies in its possession. ANITA COFER Vice President Vox. Its annual functions include the Placebo Ball and other social functions spaced throughout the year. The fraternity flower is the carnation ; its colors are blue and gold. OFFICERS HAROLD HOLBROOK President ROY SMITH Vice President HORACE BLALOCK Secretary JOE JOHNSON Treasurer JOHN RICHARDSON Corresponding Secretary Left to right, FIRST ROW: Robinson, K.; Blalock, H.; Tumlin, J.; Smith, G.; Fulcher, O.; Stetson, L. SECOND ROW: Rutledge, J.; Forbes, D.; Shackleton, C; Ketner, C.; Johnson, J.; Gibbs, M.; Sester, M.; Andrews, W. THIRD ROW: Veatch, J.; Givens, P.; Dickson, W.; Wheeler, F.; Ellett, E. FOURTH ROW: Hite, S.; Salter, M.; Austin, L.; Rhodes, I. FIFTH ROW: Walbert, D.; Midyette, N.; Pearson, W.; Stinson, H.; Kimsey, J. SIXTH ROW: Mules, D.; Smith. R.; Benson, A.; Richardson, J. SEVENTH ROW: Brown, E.; Mitchell, F.; Gounaris, T.; Tippens, J.; Patton, C. EIGHTH ROW: Bedwell, L.; Webb, B.; Holbrook, H.; Walker, J. 134 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Sester, M. Given, P.; Womack, B. Justice, W.; Knauff, 1). Harris, L. SECOND ROW: Powell. S.; Clark. W.; Kite, S.: Kimsey, M.; Hagin. M. THIRD ROW: Torrence, G.; Shirley, J.; Spooner, C; Whatley, C; Thomp- son, P.; Haussler, F.; Thomas, C. FOURTH ROW: Niles, J.; Purser, J.; McCorkle. C; Wright, E.; Jones. J. FIFTH ROW: Sewell, I. Stringer, B.; Brannon, C. Biles, J.; Rhodes, I. Bunce, P.; Bras well. B. SIXTH ROW: Sowell, R.; Ford, K.; Hill, R.; Miller, J.; Lee, D.; Lewis, M.; Keating, E. SEVENTH ROW: Lewis. B.; Krabill, V.; Elliott. G.; Morris, H. ALPHA ZETA Left to right, Womack, P.; Justice, W.; Knauff, D.; Harris. L.; Morris, H. The University of Georgia chapter of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity, was char- tered in 1914. The fraternity was founded to ad- vance the profession of agriculture and to honor those students who have demonstrated high scholar- ship, character, and qualities of leadership. Alpha Zeta maintained a booth at registration which supplied information to agriculture freshmen. During fall quarter, a smoker was held for upper- classmen and freshmen, and in the fall and spring, banquets were held for initiates. Alpha Zeta ' s most widely known project last year was a " Keep the Campus Clean Week " , which contributed greatly to the beautification of the campus. The national publi- cation is the A Z Quarterly. OFFICERS BILL JUSTICE Chancellor NORFLEET MIDYETTE Censor W. L. MAR HARRIS Scribe DONALD KNAUFF Chronicler BOBBY WOMACK Treasurer HERSHELL HARLEY Guide 135 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Morrison, J.; Stradling, G.; Darby, B. SECOND ROW: Shapiro, P.; McCoy, B.; Butler, F.; Florence, G. Alpha Chapter of Digamma Kappa, honorary so- ciety for radio journalism majors, was founded at the University of Georgia in 1939. The purpose of Digamma Kappa is to promote interest and enthusi- asm among the students of the medium of radio and to give those outstanding students opportunity for professional experience. Digamma Kappa helps register and record at all the journalism institutes such as the Radio Institute, Industrial Editor ' s Institute, and the Georgia State Press Association convention. Each spring a ban- quet is given for the members, to which an out-of- town speaker is invited. The fraternity key is a replica of the old carbon microphone. OFFICERS GARY STRADLING President JACKEE MORRISON Secretary-Treasurer FRANK BUTLER Faculty Adviser DIGAMMA KAPPA Left to right: Morrison, J.; Stradling, G.; Butler, F. 136 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Corn, J.; Dorsey, G.; Port wood, B.; Sanders, R.; Holton, N. SECOND ROW: Huff, R.; Stobbs, R.; Johnson, F. 590 SOUTH LUMPKIN STREET DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity in the field of commerce and business administration, founded at New York University November 7, 1907. Pi Chapter was activated February 18, 1922. The purpose of Delta Sigma Pi is to foster the study of business in universities ; to encourage schol- arship, social activity, and the association of stu- dents for their mutual advancement by research and practice ; to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. A house party and other informal parties are held each quarter. In addition to these, a Founders ' Day banquet and dance are held in fall quarter and an anniversary dance is given winter quarter. The colors are old gold and royal purple, and the flower is the red rose. This year Pi Chapter was represented at the na- tional convention held in Denver, Colorado. Each quarter the fraternity maintains an information booth at registration for the benefit of business ma- OFFICERS BOYCE PORTWOOD Headmaster GENE DORSEY Senior Warden BILL SOLOMAN Junior Warden NOAH HOLTON Treasurer ROLAND STUBBS Chancellor JACK CORN Scribe FAYNE JOHNSON Historian JAMES HAILE Master of Festivities BRYANT BOWER Master of Ceremonies ROBERT SANDERS House Manager JEFF COBB Faculty Adviser Left to right, FIRST ROW: Portwood, B.; Dorsey, G.; Huff. R.; Corn, J. SECOND ROW: Sanders, R. THIRD ROW: Hennessy, J.; Huff, F.; Drew, J.; Johnson, F. FOURTH ROW: Mataxas, J.; Settle, B.; Jindra, B.; Holton, N.; Hand, G. FIFTH ROW: Carter, J.; Potts, C; Harrison, H.; Jordon, C; McClure, J. SIXTH ROW: Holladay, H.; Stubbs, R.; Brown, G. 137 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Reed, W.; Johnson, C; Keene, K.; Hogan, v.; Pope, M.; Pal- mour, C; McLeod, L.; Cook, U. SECOND ROW: Burger, R. ; Conlin, A.; Johnson, T.; Love, J.; Cork, R. Delta Theta Phi was formed in 1900 by the com- bination of three different legal fraternities. Delta Phi D elta of Cleveland Law School, Alpha Kappa Phi of Northwestern University and Theta Lambda Phi of Dickinson. It is now the largest legal fra- ternity in the United States, with 79 chapters and 30 active alumni chapters. The fraternity was or- ganized at Georgia in 1904. The purpose of Delta Theta Phi is to give mutual help to members and pledges in scholastic work and dedication to high ethical standards of the legal pro- fession. The fraternity works in coordination with the Law School in striving to raise personal moral standards. Fall quarter, Delta Theta Phi had a banquet at the Holman Hotel honoring the freshmen students of the Law School, a barbecue-outing at rustic Pine Crest, and a rededication dinner for brothers. Events of the winter quarter included initiation of new members, and the Barrister ' s Ball Addendum — an event concurrent with the Barrister ' s Ball. New officers were elected, and the spring quarter found Delta Theta Phi working out a program to give each member a part in the administrative work of a fraternity, and to train each one to meet the civic responsibilities which are cast on lawyers. OFFICERS CECIL PALMOUR Dean LARRY McLEOD Vice-Dean DAVID COOK Tribune VINCENT HOGAN Master of Rolls MARION POPE Master of Ritual HOWELL THOMAS Chancellor Exchequer KENNETH KEENE Bailiff DELTA THETA P H I Left to right, SEATED: Cook, D.; Palmour, C; Hogan, V. STANDING: Thomas, H.; McLeod, L. 138 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Kepp, L. Spears, J.; Leverett, J. Eidam, B. ; Brewton, C. Matthews, J. SECOND ROW: Young, B.; Norris, E.; Lipscomb. F.; Hardman, J.; Taylor, G.; Thompson, G.; Mer- rill, W.; Kitchens, M. THIRD ROW: Marel, R. White, B. ; Lipscomb, G. Bryan, T.; Edwards, W. Dekle, T.; Clifton, W. KAPPA P S I Left to right, White, B.; Bryan, T.; Lipscomb, G.; Kitchens, M.; Spears, J. Kappa Psi, national pharmaceutical professional fraternity, was founded May 30, 1879, at Paissell Military Academy, New Haven, Connecticut. Gamma Phi Chapter was founded May 23, 1951, under the guidance of Dr. Woodrow R. Bryum. Membership in Kappa Psi is limited to students in good scholastic standing within the Pharmacy School. The purpose of the fraternity is to conduct a fra- ternal organization for the mutual benefit of the members; to inculcate indu.stry, sobriety, mutual fellowship and esteem, courage of mind and heart, and to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. The colors are scarlet and cadet gray, the flower is the red carnation, and the magazine is THE MASK. Kappa Psi sponsors quarterly dances, the high- lig ht of which is an annual Christmas party and dance for local underprivileged children, held in con- junction with other Pharmacy School organizations. OFFICERS GEORGE H. LIPSCOMB Regent JULE C. SPEARS Vice Regent THOMAS E. BRYAN Secretary HAL H. McNAIR Treasurer MELVIN E. KITCHENS Historian WILLIAM R. WHITE Chaplain W. FRANK DOBBS Grand Council Deputy 139 i ' ' it I Left to right, FIRST ROW: Spooner, C; Fendig, A.; Benefield, D. SECOND ROW: Justice, B.; Tumlin, J.; Harris, L. THIRD ROW: Lundy, W.; Barnum, E. ; Parker, H. FOURTH ROW: Butler, T. ; Dr. Proctor; Sheppard, J.; Scarborough, J. FIFTH ROW: Beverly, P.; Holladay, H.; Dean Wed- dell; Griner, W. Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership society for men, was founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee University and now has circles in 65 leading colleges and universities. Alpha Upsilon Circle was founded at Georgia in 1935. Membership in ODK is based on leadership, schol- arship, and outstanding participation in one or more of the following fields : publications, music, forensics, service and campus life, and consecration to demo- cratic ideas. Some of the outstanding activities of Omicron Delta Kappa are the erection of a Christmas tree near Academic Building, a joint initiation ceremony with Georgia Tech and Emory University, and coun- seling students. Bimonthly dinner meetings are held, and this year representatives were sent to the National Conclave in Roanoke, Virginia. OFFICERS CECIL SPOONER President DEWEY BENEFIELD Vice President JAMES SHEPPARD Secretary BILL JUSTICE Treasurer QMICRDN DELTA KAPPA Left to 1 140 Left to right: Risher, Roop, G.; Biitl Williams, R.; Lindsey, 1363 SOUTH M Omega Tau Sigma, the only international profes- sional fraternity in the field of veterinary medicine, was founded in 1948. Its purpose is to encourage and foster the development of well-rounded, ethical veterinarians and through them create a better pro- fession on the basis of friendship, cooperation, and respect for fellow men. Georgia ' s Eta chapter was established through the efforts of veterinary students who formed a club and petitioned Grand Council through the Zeta Chap- ter of Auburn. Omega Tau Sigma holds a Halloween party at Memorial Park, a spaghetti supper on Homecoming weekend, and an annual touch-football game between pledges and members. Their Ladies ' Auxiliary as- sisted them in presenting parties after the football games. The fraternity spring activities include an annual White Carnation Ball and a picnic for mem- bers and their dates. The fraternity publication is " The Shroud " . OFFICERS MACK BUTLER President BILL AUSTIN Vice President GARY ROOP Secretary ARIS LINDSEY Treasurer OMEGA TAU SIGMA Left to right, FIRST ROW: Gi.ssendan- ner, J.; OQuinn, J.; Wil- liams, J.; Williams, R.; Rosenberg. M.; Sanders, D.; Docker V, K.; Collins, D.; Allen, T.; Neserke, G.; Dickinson, R. SECOND ROW: Howze. L.; Roeder, J.; Powell, S.; Barker, W.; Peterson, R.; Jones, G.; Jones, F.; Gaines, G.; Brown, D.; Brown, P.; Roop, G.; Luce, R. THIRD ROW; Barkdale, M.; McElveen, C; Clark- son, T.; Faulkner, C; Cor- dell. G.; Shirley, J.; King, J.; Eskew, R.; Loper, K.; Lynch. D.; Butler, M.; King, C; Thompson, W. FOURTH ROW: Palmer, Dr. J.: McDowell, E.; Beard, C; Ellison, P.; Hol- lingsworth, W.; Ashbv, W.; Lee, D.; Hutto, W.; Meade, Dr. H.; Morrison, M.; Krabill, V.; Lindsey, A.; Kleckner, Dr. A.; Risher, D.; Stoddard, Dr. E. 141 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Thompson, H.; Hill, E.; Gaines, F.; Brooliins, E.; Mull, W.; Drew, C; Struble, R. SECOND ROW: Johnson, W.; Smith, R.; Lenoir, Dr. J. J.; Cheney, P.; Ruth, T.; Bray, C; Beverly. P. The purpose of Phi Alpha Delta is to form a strong bond among the members of the different classes at the various law schools; to form a strong link be- tween the schools and their former students ; to establish a widespread exchange for the interchange of business, information, and matters of common interest for its members ; to aid the development of fraternal and brotherly sentiments ; to cultivate a closer bond of friendship and the attainment of a higher, broader culture than that afforded by the regular college course ; and to foster under the in- fluences of intimate friendships those principles that tend to form a higher type of manhood. The fraternity holds a number of dances and stag parties during the year, and fraternal luncheons featuring outstanding speakers from the legal pro- fession are held every month. OFFICERS ROBERT SMITH Justice BILL MULL Vice Justice WILLIAM JOHNSON Clerk ED ROSS Treasurer ERNEST BROOKINS Marshal PHI ALPHA DELTA Left to right: Smith, R.; Brookins, E.; Mull, W.; Johnson, W 142 Left to I ' iKht, FIRST ROW: Baldwin H.; Martin, H.; Bower, B. Blackburn, O.; Mallet, W. Felton, J.; Young, W. Bcntley, T. SECOND ROW: Jolles, I. Hopkins, A.; Griffith, J. Ogletree, F.; Cumming R. ; Professor McWhorter Mobley, J.; OTonnor, F ' . Barnum, E.; Anderson, W THIRD ROW: Cann, S. Harp, W.; Siems, C; Chi livis, N.; Adams, C. Grossi, C; Henning, E. PHI DELTA PHI Left to right: Mobley, J.; Ogletree, P.; Cummins, R.; Dillon, T. Phi Delta Phi International Legal Fraternity is the oldest existing professional fraternity in Amer- ica. Membership numbers 64,764 at 79 active Stu- dent Inns. Wilson Inn, founded at the University on May 22, 1922, has remained in active existence with the purpose of promoting a higher standard of schol- arship, professional ethics, and culture in this and other law schools and in the profession at large. Phi Delta Phi publications. The Brief and The Directories, enhance the interchange of legal busi- ness between its members. Wilson Inn offers annually the Phi Delta Phi Award to the student in the Freshman Law Class attaining the highest average. The Inn holds bi- monthly luncheon meetings where legal scholars are invited to discuss various legal problems and topics of interest. OFFICERS 1). ROBERT CUMMING, JR Magister THOMAS J. DILLON Exchequer J. FRANK OGLETREE, JR Clerk lOHN H. MOBLEY Historian ROBERT L. McWHORTER Faculty .4dviscr 143 M B, Hi I P H u i mii Left to right, FIRST ROW: Wallace, G.; Brown, A.; Stevens, A.; Johnson, L.; Heath, P. SECOND ROW: Allen, Patsy; Brannen, M.; Hale, v.; Allen. Phyllis. Phi Chi Theta, international women ' s business fraternity, was founded in New York City, January 4, 1926. Alpha Epsilon chapter was founded at Georgia on May 18, 1947. Phi Chi Theta seeks to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women in business careers. The fraternity holds two rush parties in fall and spring quarters. A banquet honoring new members is held following initiation, and a Founders ' Day Banquet is held in March. A national counselor, elected every other year, is the official parliamentarian and advisor of the chap- ter, and accompanies the official delegate to the Na- tional Biennial Convention where national officers are elected. The Phi Chi Theta pin is gold, crowned with pearls. The colors are gold and lavender, and the flower is the iris. A key is awarded annually to the outstanding senior woman in the business school on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and extra- curricular activities. OFFICERS VIRGINIA HALE President GLORIA WALLACE First Vice President LIZ JOHNSON Second Vice President ANN BROWN Secretary PATSY ALLEN Corresponding Secretary PEGGY HEATH Treasurer VIRGINIA HALE National Counselor DR. GLENN SUTTON Faculty Adviser MRS. HAROLD HECKMAN Patroness HAROLD HECKMAN Patron PHI CHI THETA Left to right: Wallace. G.; Johnson. L.; Brannen, M.; Hale, V.; Brown, A. 144 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Yates, J.; Thomas, T.; Hull, L. SECOND ROW: Clifton, V.; Webb. W.; Tanner, J. THIRD ROW: Lundy, W.; Patty, W.; Eidam, B. FOURTH ROW: Hard- man, J.; Cartledge, D.; Jones, H.; Maret, R. PHI ETA SIGMA Left to right: Maret, R.; Thomas. T.; Eidam, B. Phi Eta Sigma is a national freshman scholastic fraternity offering every aspiring male freshman recognition of his scholastic achievement. Member- ship is available to any freshman who makes an average of 90 or above for his first two quarters or 88 for his first three quarters. OFFICERS RANDALL MARET President TED THOMAS Vice President BEN EIDAM Secretary-Treasurer DEAN WILLIAM TATE Faculty Adviser 145 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Austin. S, Alexander, D. ; Weems, A Sears, H.; Cofer, A Jones, L. ; Feilds, C; Dav- enport, M. SECOND ROW: Abney, F.; Abbott, M.; Goodwin, C; Estes, L. THIRD ROW: Bowman, E.; Mattison, H.; Abott, M.; MacMullin, 1 ' .; Shef- field, V. FOURTH ROW: Sosebee, F.; Lynk. Z.; Gladdin, N.; Dean Hood ; Youngblood, M. FIFTH ROW: Miss Calla- way; Miss Dykes; Clay, B.; King, A.; Miss Mc- Phaul; Shaw, M.; Mrs. Alexander. Phi Upsilon Omicron, national honorary profes- sional home economics fraternity, was founded at the College of Agriculture of the University of Minnesota, February 10, lOO ' O. Chi Chapter was founded at the University of Georgia, May 16, 1934. The purpose of Phi Upsilon Omicron is to estab- lish and strengthen bonds of friendship, to promote the moral and intellectual development of its mem- bers, and to advance and promote home economics. Chi Chapter holds its Founders ' Day Banquet during the winter quarter. OFFICERS MARGARET DAVENPORT President ANITA COFER Vice-Presidenl MARY VIRGINIA YOUNGBLOOD . . . Recording Secretarj CAROLYN GOODWIN Corresponding Secretary LELAND ESTES Treasurer FRANCES SOSEBEE Historian MARYLU SHAW Librarian SARA AUSTIN Chaplain CARMEN FEILD Candle Editor PHI UPSILON D M I C R D N Left to right: Estes, L.; Youngblood, M.; Davenport, M.; Cofer, A.; Good- win. C. 146 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Rodriguez, A.; Woodward, J.; Nix, L.; Wall, J. SECOND ROW: Lytle, R.; Lynch, W.; Huff, C; Hale. L.; Dr. Huff. THIRD ROW: Brown, E.; Dr. Barrow. i Ill III If 111 ' ' " Bk Kr AM K. WT ..-■■ ' ■ • " ■ .- .. - i w PI MU EPSILDN Left to right: Wall. J.: Hale. L.; Huff, C. Pi Mil Epsilon, honorary mathematical organiza- tion, was founded at Syracuse University, Albany, New York, May 25, 1914. The organization is dedi- cated to the promotion of interest and scholarship in mathematics. Georgia ' s Alpha Chapter was founded March 2, 1934. Membership is limited to students and faculty who have distinguished records in the field of mathematics. OFFICERS J. GRAHAM WALL President LOIS SUE HALE Vice President DAVID T. WALKER Secretary CHARLES W. HUFF Treasurer 147 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Colaiacove, P.; Seagraves. I).; Bene- field, D.; Crabbe, K.; Kitchens, D. BACK ROW: Tribble, B.; Boatright. D.; Roberts, D.; Rhoden, H.; Johnson, C. y ' i 1 ! SIGMA DELTA CHI Left to riifht: Benefield, I).; Rhoden, H.; Colaiacove, P. The University of Georgia is one of the few South- ern institutions having a chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity. The Georgia chapter Avas installed in 1928. Its mem- bership is restricted to those male students with good scholastic standing whose professional jour- nalistic work is of meritorious character. Sigma Delta Chi is responsible for the publication, " Henry W. Grady ' s Stamp of Approval " , which gives biographical information about graduating seniors and is sent to employing executives in various phases of journalism. The fraternity also provides regis- tering officers, ushers, and other assistance for the institutes and special occasions of the School of Journalism. This organization sponsors extra-curricular jour- nalistic activities which aim to promote higher ideals in the School and in the state. The University chap- ter organized the Atlanta professional chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, in which Grady alumni are promi- nent. The Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Award is pre- sented to those in the upper 10 per cent of the gradu- ating class. OFFICERS DEWEY BENEFIELD President DAN MATTHEWS Vice President HAROLD RHODEN Secretary PHIL COLAIACOVE Treasurer DON SEAGRAVES Pledge Master 148 Left to right: Foster, J. Morrison, J.; Compton, S. Moore, J.; West brook, S. Hildreth, J.; Bartlett, J. Branch, R.; Marshall. L. Vacalis, D. Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism fraternity for women, was founded at the University of Wash- ington in 1909. The chapter was established in 1929. The purpose of Theta Sigma Phi is to unite women engaging in journalism ; to confer honor upon women who distinguish themselves in journalism; to achieve definite standards in journalism; to im- prove working conditions for women in the field ; and to inspire members to greater individual effort. The pin is a linotype matrix in gold with the letters Theta Sigma Phi inscribed thereon. The colors are green and lavender. Girls are pledged every quarter on the basis of good scholarship and journalistic achievement. Promising sophomores, at the end of their sopho- more year, juniors, seniors, and graduate students are eligible for membership. Activities of Theta Sigma Phi include helping to register at all of the Press Institutes and contribu- ting articles to the " Matrix " , national quarterly magazine. OFFICERS JUDY HILDRETH President JACKEE MORRISON Vice President JEAN MOORE Secretary EMILY HUIE Treasurer FRANCES MOCK Archives THETA SIGMA PHI Morrison, J.; Hildreth, J.; Moore, J. 149 BEAUTIES OF THE HOMECOMING COURT BEGINNING OF THE PANDORA JUDGE ' S DELIBERATION THE ANXIOUS WAIT FOR CUES IN THE REVUE LE ABOUT Perhaps the most coveted title among University co-eds is that of Miss Pandora. This official repre- sentative of both the yearbook and the school had been chosen in various ways until an enterprising editor presented the first Pandora Beauty Revue seven- teen years ago, a practice which has been followed since that time. The 1953 revue, which drew one of the largest audiences in Pandora history, was presented in Fine Arts Auditorium November 18, 1952, and included representa tives from thirty-nine organiza- tions. The set, which was designed and constructed by the staff, was a Winter Wonderland scene made of a series of ramps, cloth, trees, and artificial ice and snow. Blue lights formed a silhouette of each contest- ant and her escort, then lavender floods and other blue lights followed her over the ramps, at the turns, and to her escort, who awaited her at the end of the long " Z " . Judges Charlen Deemer and John A. Long, assisted by " Surprise Judge " Walker Chidsey, chose the win- ners who are pictured on the following pages. Further contests honored feminine pulchritude on the campus, and finalists of the Homecoming, Ag Fair, and Military Ball sponsors ' competitions were named, and are included in the Beauty Section for the first time. T y % ' . EAUTIES ivIiAd l ictoria aJjlune ( Bennett - - - PRESENTED BY PI KAPPA ALPHA MISS PAIVDORA DF 1953 The Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, Miss Victoria Diane Bennett, costumed in deep red velvet and carrying a muff of white sweetheart roses, glided down snowy ramps in November to win the title, " Miss Pandora of 1953. " The dark-haired beauty is a native of Waycross. in the heart of South Georgia, and is a member of the Phi Mu sorority. She is a candidate for an A.B. degree in sociology, and her post-graduate plans include welfare work. Among the many honors and gifts Miss Pandora of 19.53 received were her silver crown of snow-covered purple or- chids; her sixteen-inch gold loving cup, which was presented by the staff; an invitation to model a .$100,000 dress of pearls which was on display at a local jeweler ' s; a pearl necklace; and entrance in the Miss Athens contest. 153 if .0- ' fvllAd nne i [IcnoU don A sparkling brunette sophomore and the pride of Zeta Tau Alpha, Anne Nicholson, escorted by Steve Strickland, was the first contestant entered in the beauty revue. Wearing seafoam green net. and carrying a muff of white gardenias, she captured the judges " attention both on and off the stage and won a place on the court. Anne is working toward a B.B.A. degree in secretarial science. She is an avid sports fan, loves to dance, and enjoys church work. - JJ A arte Ljost Proudly escorted by Leonard Hull, Jr.. the newly-elected Sweetheart of Theta Chi. Jane Yost, walked across the Winter Wonderland setting straight into the Pandora beauty court last November. The lovely blonde with the big smile wore a red net gown appliqued in white, and carried a red muff of white carnations. Jane is a candidate for a B.S.H.E. degree, and her hobbies are badminton and swimming. Blonde Carol Wallis justified the Pandora judges ' decision New Year ' s Day, when, as the official representative of the University, she copped the queen ' s title at the ' Gator Bowl football classic. A future air lines hostess, the College Park sophomore is majoring in education, and appears as a second-time court member. Gowned in royal blue net over taffeta of lighter blue, Carol was es- corted in the revue by Bruz Boardman and represented Alpha Delta Pi. y mammk Since entering the University last year as a student in the College of Arts and Sciences, O ' Joy Oaks has been Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta and attendant to both the Homecoming Queen and Miss Pandora during 1951-52. In the Seventeenth Annual Beauty Revue, attired in white net banded with ice blue satin and carrying an ice blue muff of bronze chrysanthemums, O ' Joy represented Kappa Kappa Gamma. Her escort was Dick Phillips. The vivacious education major is undecided about post-graduate plans. V m« ox, Oak m. Oerr WM ¥ er - Marriage as a full-time career constitutes the post-graduate plans of Terrv Miller, the Sweetheart of Kappa Alpha fraternity. The ener- getic Phi Mu is working toward a B.B.A. degree, with leisure time being devoted to water sports. Dressed in white net and carrying red roses on a white muff, Terry was escorted down the ramps on the Fine Arts Auditorium stage by Dave Ebersole. ; - y jJ cJLouide Uc ousins One of the University ' s most attractive future sehoolmarms, Louise Cousins, appears in the Pandora beauty court for the second consecu- tive year. Louise ' s favorite pastime is dancing, and she calls the Chi Omega house " home " . Escorted along the snow-covered ramps by Leon Houston, Louise made a graceful picture in her white net evening dress, which was complemented by a pink satin trim and a muif of pink carnations. f A ' jJ ( laudette Ulnderwood - Petite Athenian Claudette Underwood, a junior in the College of Arts and Sciences, is a Girl Scout leader whose hobby is tap dancing. She is working toward a B.S. degree in zoology, which is the first major step toward a career as a medical technician. For the 1953 revue, Claudette chose a champagne net ensemble, which was complemented by a muff of red roses. She was escorted by Howard McWhorter and sponsored by her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega. - m. PUL WacWJL A four-time Pandora court winner, a girl-of-the-week, and a fra- ternity sweetheart, Phyllis MacMullin looks forward to a career as an air lines hostess. The twenty-two year old senior in the School of Home Economics was sponsored this year by Delta Delta Delta. Carrying a gold muff of bronze chrysanthemums, Phyllis was cos- tumed in green and bronze net. H r escort was Dekle Coney. CHARLOTTE FRIEDMAN . Alpha Epsilon I ' i PHYLLIS r.RANDY . . . Alpha Gamma Delta SUE WEST Alpha (iamma Rho FROM THESE. A QUEEN WAS CROWNED ANNE KIDSUN Upha Umicion I ' i ,Jl LIE NOLAN. . . . Alpha Tau Omega MARTHA THOiMl ' SON BUD BELL Chi Psi CHARLENE FRAM . Clark Howell Dorm. JUNE SMITH Delta Sigma Pi EK.HMA LEE Delta I an Delta AGNES CARPENTER . Grand Old Party 163 MARY HAR.MON .loe lir..» ii I ),.r milui - SALLY SEALY .... John MiUedst- Hall BEVERLY IJAHM . . Kappa Alpha Theta MARY MASON Kappa Delta ■ nn m Fi H ' •; HI m. A j HHHi Vt B " 7 J ' ll I ' Hi L. . JOAN DOCKERY Kappa Sigma BEVERLY OWENS Phi Delta Phi NAN(Y MAYES I ' hi Delia Theta BETTYE TA IE hi Kappa I ' aii KAREN KENNON 164 MELBA RICE Fi Kappa Phi ELINOR TILLMAN . Sigma Alpha Epsilon ELSIE SMITH Sigma Chi H 1 1 1 1 @H 4 f j H g m jMr ► " S H 1 r N ' ' 1 r _ , fr ' .i ■ 101 ■ |9 KliZ H E n ij m Hk- " I ip i BARBARA HARTMAN . Sigma Delta Tau FRANCES BODDIE Sigma Nu JAN MARTIN Sigma Pi BARBARA HALLEK Tau Epsilon Phi SARA HALE Triquetra SALLY TATLM Winnie Davis Hall 165 T f h: 1 U i i n THE LONG WAIT. P AlVD D R A THE LAST-MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS . AND THE JUDGES BE(;AN THEIR TASK. PRESEIVTS IMPATIENCE BEGAN TO SHOW. Wus Patricia WcQ. ee Miss Patricia Anne McGee. a sophomore in the School of Home Economics, was crowned Queen of Agricultural Hill during winter quarter. Dressed in a blue taffeta gown, she was escorted by Hyman Roberts, who was crowned King. OUEEN OF THE AG HILL CARNIVAL m. mina WifU 1952 W. Idd Aordi J4. omecomin f 41 1 A twenty-year-old senior from Atlanta, Wilhelmina Jordan com- peted with scores of women students for the title of Miss Homecoming last November. She was presented to the Georgia-Georgia Tech foot- ball game crowds dressed in a black suit with black and white acces- sories, and carried the gold loving cup and bouquet of red carnations given to her by the Inter-Fraternity Council. I v lidd Joanna S pandorffe er Miss Arlene (Bunny) Spandorfer, a Sigma Delta Tau who hails from Norfolk, Vir- ginia, was presented as March of Dimes Queen during the annual winter quarter dance held for that drive. She was gowned in white net and carried the gold loving cup given her by Alpha Phi Omega, which sponsored the affair. Bunny was entered in the contest by Alpha Epsilon Pi. MARCH DF DIMES QUEEN MILITARY SPONSORS Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Joyce Land, Sarah Bush, Jane Wornom. SECOND ROW: Gwen Taylor, Betty Myers, Mary Lu Powell, Barbara Wyatt, Diane Williamson, Elaine Wiley. THIRD ROW: Marilyn Tannenbaum, Nancy Capraro, Betty Foster, Harriett Roberts, Ginger West, Jackie Bates, Mary Ellen Laine. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Hobby, Carol Wise, Patsy Odum, Jane Hogan, Mary Williamson, Eddie Fortune, Ingermarie Andersen, Monica Ulivo. J ' l HEMORIAL DAY PARADE. RECEIVING LINE AT THE MILITARY BALL. In 1801, the forerunner of today ' s R.O.T.C. came into being to protect the new university and Athens from marauding Indians. Men from the Georgia military units have partici- pated in every war fought by the United States since 1801. In 1864, Chancellor Lipscomb closed the Uni- versity — almost all his students were in the Confed- erate Army. The Senior Class of 1917 enlisted in a body. Many Georgia alumnus gave their life during World War I, and Memorial Hall was built in their memory. From 1918 to 1941, there was a period of continual growth. The " Monkey Drill " squads of the Georgia " Hoss Calv ' ry " were known throughout the South. The Department of Armed Services now maintains officer training in the United States Air Force and the United States Army. « i{f r 1 s - 1 1 DOCTOR JOSEPH WILLIAMS Director, Department of Armed Services DEPARTMENT DF ARMED SERVICES Left to right, FIRST ROW: Ewing, O., M Sgt.; Butler, C, M Sgt.; Taylor, J., SFC; Beck. H., M Sgt.; Bodeniek, C. SFC; Boone, J., SFC; Jerni- gan, T., SFC; Williams, L.. M Sgt.; Merrits, C, Sgt. SECOND ROW: Ezzard, W., Capt.; Davies, W., Maj.; Burt, W., Col.; Smith, T., Lt. Col.; Piburn, E., Capt.; Vail, J., Capt. Left to right, FIRST ROW: Kendig, R., Lt. Col.; Deck, W., Maj.; Keller, E., Maj.; Tourney, S., Maj.; French, A., Capt.; Yearty, J., Lt.; Back, W., Capt. SECOND ROW: Stayton, R., M Sgt.; Bennett, L., M Sgt.; Christal, J., T Sgt.; Simmons, H.. M Sgt.; Flovd, M., M Sgt.; Smith, G., M Sgt.; Robertson, M., M Sgt.; Tedder, A., T Sgt.; Fields, K., S Sgt. REGIMENTAL STAFF COL. ROBERT McQUARRIE Commander LT. COL. WILLL IM COBB Executive Officer MAJOR WESLEY HARRIS S-1 L .IOR WILLLVM LEWIS S-2 L JOK GEORGE CRAWFORD S-3 INFANTRY BATTALION LT. COL. DAVID LAMB Commander MAJOR BOBBY WOMACK Executive Officer INFANTRY BATTALION m J ». , .. ' - iMr flt ' tf : -w ' j ?i ' i ' i:f- % : ¥ COMPANY E CAI ' T. I K. BRASVVELL Company Commander CAPT. JOE SCICHILONE Deputy Commander LT. WILLIAM C. CUMBIE Executive Officer Platoon Leaders LT. WILLIAM VANCE 1st LT. L. J. KEPP 2nd LT. TOBE C. KARRH 3rd COMPANY F CAPT. A. CAPRARA Company Commander CAPT. ROBERT MORRISON Deputy Commander LT. PHILIP C ' OLAICOVO Executive Officer Platoon Leaders LT. JAMES KENNEDY 1st LT. JAMES JAMISON 2nd LT. HAROLD BROWN 3rd — i COMPANY G CAPT. C. J. HOBBY Company Commander m i CAPT. MERRIL ARNOLD Deputy Commander LT. R. A. TROUP Executive Officer Platoon Leaders LT. G. E. FLORENCE 1st » !» LT. H. C. HAWES 2nd M..,0 LT. B. F. WELLS 3rd A R M D R E D BATTALION A COMPANY CAPT. C. E. CHANDLER Commander CAPT. E. P. JONES Deputy Commander LT. WM. H. WALLACE Executive Officer PLATOON LEADERS First: Lt. R. D. Jones Second: Lt. R. A. Smitti Third: Lt. B. H. Thomas .-« .. . ifv-U aii PiecJi UKSJI B COMPANY CAPT. L. V. HOGAN Commander LT. T. W. JACKSON Executive Officer PLATOON LEADERS First: Lt. J. Buchanan Second: Lt. R. B. Cohen Third: Lt. J. A. Hill i. f. l ■Mfiraim.jMiwi C COMPANY CAPT. C. B. GRANT Commander CAPT. W. G. MOODY Deputy Commander LT. A. J. LOVELADY Executive Officer PLATOON LEADERS jj ' First: Lt. T. X. Wiley Second: Lt. E. E. Arnold Third: Lt. W. O. Tribble ■•f ! ' L R.O.T.C. RIFLE TEAM FIRST ROW: Flovd. M.; Horton, B.; Hall, K.; Thierault. N.; Dav, B.; Albea, V.; Hammond, C; Se- Kraves, M.; I ' ulliam, M.; Ewing, O. SECOND ROW: Smith. P.; Lovett. W.; Hawkins, H.; Helton, W.; Tol- nas, T. ; Land, I).; Morrison, J.; Thompson, R.; Vail, J. ARMY BAND CAPT. F. O. LAWSON Leader LT. EDWARD D. MOBLEY Drum Major RIFLE TEAM; ARMY HAND A. F. STUDENT INSTRUCTORS AIR FORCE STUDENT INSTRUCTORS FIRST ROW: Wells, J.; Dorsey, E.; Simpson, R.; Hornbuckle, R.; Westberry, J.; Roberts, W.; Wil- son, G.; Hudson, E. SECOND ROW: Turner, H.; Paulk. J.; Kimsev, M.; Fendig, A.; Ham- ilton, J.; Stubbs, R.; Thompson, F. WING STAFF COL. GEORGE C. PHILLIPS Wing Commander LT. COL. CHARLES A. COLLAT Executive Officer MAJ. ASA R. PHILLIPS A-3 MAJ. WILLIAM J. H03BS, JR. A-4 CAPT. THEODORE N. OGLESBY P.I.O. M SGT. EUGENE M. CALLAWAY Sergeant Major GROUP I LT. COL. JAMES P. DALEY Group Commander MAJ. JACK W. CORN Group Executive Officer CAPT. MECULLEY H. DREWRY S-3 CAPT. RODERICK M. BUSBEE S-4 LT. TOM G. BROWN P.I.O. M SGT. BILLY H. SNIDER Sergeant Major A I R FORCE WING GROUP II LT. COL. ROBERT K. WEST Group Commander MAJ. STELL B. ASKEW Group Executive Officer CAPT. N. C. WILLIAMS S-3 CAPT. FRANK E. HUFF S-4 LT. WILLIAM P. FAMBRO P.I.O. M SGT. JOHN W. BRIGHAM Sergeant Major R U D N K (? M 1 r . r 1 i 1 a ,. m 1 B SQUADRON 101 MAJOR C. H. SLIGH Commandin;; Officer CAPT. L. H. BJERKEN Executive Officer LT. C. E. HENNINGER S-3 T SGT. W. M. BORDEAUX Sq. NCO FLIGHT LEADERS Fit. A.: Capt. C. L. Drew Fit. B.: Capt. R. B. Struble Fit. C: Capt. J. G. Hyde ' ■t: f - i- M i ? • . SBf ' 1 SQUADRON 102 MAJOR R. F. SIMONTON Commanding Officer CAPT. E. PATTERSON, JR. Executive Officer LT. JOHN W. WINN S-3 T SGT. R. B. PARKER Sq. NCO FLIGHT LEADERS Fit. A.: Capt. C. A. Brav, Jr. Fit. B.: Capt. F. V. Salerno Fit. C: Capt. W. Warner, Jr. SQUADRON 103 MAJOR Z. C. HAYES, III Commanding Officer CAPT. R. R. BRATKOWSKI Executive Officer LT. W. L. MORRISON S-3 T SGT. P. LEATHERWOOD Sq. NCO FLIGHT LEADERS Fit. A.: Capt. H. A. Lowe Fit. B.: Capt. T. L. Elder, III Fit. C: Capt. C. L. Whitehead AIR FORCE GROUP TWO SQUADRON 104 MAJ. G. M. THOMPSON Commanding Officer CAPT. T. S. BENTLEY Executive Officer LT. J. M. ROBINSON S-3 T SGT. H. E. GILBERT Sq. N.C.O. FLIGHT LEADERS Fit. A.: Capt. J. W. Marshall Fit. B.: Ca pt. H. McWhorter Fit. C: Capt. H. C. Stephens SQUADRON 105 MAJ. BEN H. DAY Commanding Officer CAPT. J. W. WARREN, JR. Executive Officer LT. CHARLES C. CURRIER S-3 T SGT. SAM G. SAILORS Sq. N.C.O. FLIGHT LEADERS Fit. A.: Capt. H. M. Heckman Fit. B.: Capt. A. L. Cohen Fit. C: Capt. R. I. Fuleher SQUADRON 106 MAJ. KERMITH C. HALL Commanding Officer CAPT. ARTHUR C. WRAY Executive Officer LT. RAY C. HUTCHINS S-3 T SGT. HERBERT L. COBB Sq. N.C.O. FLIGHT LEADERS Fit. A.: Capt. C. T. Caswell Fit. B.: Capt. A. J. Morocco Fit. C: Capt. W. B. Morey THIS IS THE AKMY? NOW BOB. SQUEEZE LIKE IT WAS A LEMON. FIRE ONE ROUND. HAiUiKOVE AND HILL TAKINC; A FREE KIDE. ZKKE CHECKS HIS SCORE. LXALl I H AT.l INt II IlilW A.ND A QUARTER OVER. CADET PARTY AT SUMMER CAMP. NOW THE GIZMO FITS INTO THE WHATCHACALLIT. - 1 !iS .iSi- ' - li HOW DID THIS GET IN HERE? I WOULD LIKE TO TAKE THIS . . . TDK AHMKIl Klli( i-: lli l)l! THK SI ' ONSIIKS WITH A REVIEW. JATO ASSIST FOR THE B-.ifi LEATHERWOOD AERANCES CLOTHING FOB INSPECTION. PRACTICE FIRING THE BROWNING WATEB-COOLED MACHINE GUN, 182 - • r THE INEVITABLE FIELD CHOW LINE. TANK DRIVING INSTRUCTION AT FORT KNOX, KY. INSTRUCTION IN AMMO HANDLINC % M i GEORGIA STUDENTS PLAY THE PART OF AGGRESSOR IN MANEUVERS. FIKLD DRIVING INSTRUCTION. FRACTICE FIHINC (IF THE B.A.R. AT SUMMER CAMP. 1952 MILITARY BALL. RELOADING AT THE ELLINGTON A.F.B. RIFLE RANGE. 184 AK ( ADETS LEAKN THE USE OF THE WEEM ' S COMPUTER. ARMOR CADETS AFTIK FIUIM. SKUNK K AMMO FROM TANKS. AF CADETS GET RUDIMENTS OF AERIAL NAVIGATION AT THE NAVIGATOR ' S SCHOOL, ELLINGTON. A.F.B. LOADING IN THE DUMMY TURRET. RELAX AND SQUEEZE. GEORGIA CADETS PRACTICE HOLDING REVEILLE FORMATION. PUH-RADE RHEST! TURN OFF AND PARK ' EM. 185 Left to right: Asselanis, G.; CoUat, C; Heckman, H.; Kimsey, M.; Thompson, G. OFFICERS HAROLD M. HECKMAN, JR. Commander CHARLES A. COLLAT Deputy Commander MELBOURNE KIMSEY Adjutant GROVES M. THOMPSON Secretary GEORGE K. ASSELANIS Operations Officer ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Assehmis, George K. Ayers, William B. Bentley, Thomas S. Bjerkin, Lennart H. Bordeaux, Wiley M. Brigham, John W. Caswell, Charles T. Cohen, Alfred L. Collat, Charles A. Daley, James P. Day, Ben H. DeC ' arlo, Arthur Dorsey, E. Gene Fendig, Albert H. Hamilton, Joe W. Heckman, Harold M. Hobbs, William J. Hudson, Earl E. Kimsey, Melbourne Kendig, Roger E. Langston, Floyd L. Lowe, Homer A. Murray, Bob K. Parker, Robert Phillips, George C. Quinn, Richard H. Roberts, William T. Salerno, Frank V. Stubbs, Roland C. Thompson, Francis A. Thompson, Groves M. Turner, Jack H. Wells, John A. Westberry, James H. Winn, John W. Wray, Arthur B., Jr. JAMES H. WESTBERRY Captain A. J. CAPRARA 1st Lieutenant WESLEY HARRIS 2nd Lieutenant JACK TURNER 1st Sergeant Left to right: Caprara, A.; Harris, W.; Westberrj, J.; Turner, J. SCABBARD AND BLADE Alexander, James H. Brown, Clyde T. Caprara, Anttiony Caswell, Charles Clark, Bobby Cobb, Herbert Davis, Jack Day, Ben Dickerson, Roe Dorsey, E. Gene Drew, Charlie Harris, Wesley Henderson, John Hobbs, William Kimsey, Melbourne Kolp, Sam Knapp, Donald Langston, Leroy Lawson, Larry Mills, William Morrison, Marion Mrvos, Samuel McCorkle, Charles Phillips, George Ray, William Smith, Clyde Spears, Jule Stanford, George Thompson, James Thompson, Francis Timmons, Richard Turner, Hoyt Weiner, Beryl Westberry, James Wickham, D. N. Wickham, W. C. J il u VISITORS FROM ABROAD PARTY THE GEORGIA WAY. The 1953 PANDORA and the Colonel present the organizations most representative of the varied acti- vities of the student body. Here are your activities, from the glee clubs to the coveted honor societies. And here, too, are your leaders of tomorrow, those who found time to study and to grow, and in so doing to contribute their bit to a greater University of Georgia, 1953. BOWLING CLUB FORMING? Left to right: Harris, L.; Strinst ' r. 15. A H D N Aghon, a local honorary society founded in 1920 in the College of Agriculture, is the top honor a student on the South Campus can achieve. Eligibility is based on character, leadership, participation in extra-curricular activities, and the completion of at least eighteen courses toward an agricultural degree. Not more than seven men are tapped each fall and spring, keeping the membership limit to 21. Men from the School of Forestry, Veterinary Medicine, and Agriculture are eligible. Aghon holds a fall and spring banquet for initiates, alumni, and faculty. The Aghon key is diamond shaped with black enamel set on a gold background, and gold lettering on the enamel. OFFICERS LAMAR HARRIS President SID DIAMOND Vice President BILL STRINGER Secretary-Treasurer R. H. BROWN Faculty Adviser Left to right, FIRST ROW: McCorkle, C; Harris, L.; Stringer, B.; Parker, H. SECOND ROW: Thomas, C; Tumlin, J.; Hagin, M.; Justice, B. ; Shain, B. 190 Left to right, SEATED: Brannon, C; Whitaker, B.; Lee, D.; Justice, B. STANDING: Parker. H. Stringer, B.; Krabill, V. Shirley, J.; Reynolds, J. Collins, D.; Dr. Proctor Hagin, M.; Spooner, C. A G CLUB SEATED: Stringer, B. Left to right, STANDING: Krabill, V.; Whitaker, B.; Dr. Proctor; Collins, D. The Georgia Agricultural Club was organized January 8, 1907, to promote the general interests of agriculture at the University of Georgia and else- where. Its purpose is to give students in agriculture training in public expression through speaking and writing, and to advance the general interests of agricultural subjects. The Ag Club gives a Welcome Party with Home- con Club to acquaint new students with the various honor societies on Ag Hill. The Club also conducts a talent show open to clubs on Ag Hill in the spring. Two cups are awarded for the winning acts. Ag Club sponsors a Freshman debate, a debate with the Demosthenian Society, and presents Honor Key Awards and certificates to seniors. At the meetings, held every second and fourth Thursday, the Ag Club features programs of agri- cultural interests, including talks by members and educational movies. FALL QUARTER OFFICERS BILL STRINGER President DERON COLLINS Vice President BOB WHITAKER Secretary JACK SHIRLEY Treasurer VERLIN KRABILI Parliamentarian W I X T E R QUARTER OFFICERS DERON COLLINS President JULIAN REYNOLDS Vice President VERLIN KRABILL Secretary JACK SHIRLEY Treasurer LAMAR HARRIS Parliamentarian 191 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Daniel, E. Dr. Brown; Owens, S. Troupe, R.; Carson, W. Sapanski, W. SECOND ROW: Keating W.; Caples, N.; Kellogg F.; Jones, J.; Lloyd, C. Test, G.; Morgan, F. THIRD ROW: Rowan, J. Hagin, M.; Bunce, P.; Car- den, T.; Bomar, J.; Harri- son, H. AGRONOMY CLUB Agronomy Club, a member of the student section of the American Society of Agronomy, was estab- lished in 1938. The purpose of Agronomy Club is to promote interest among agriculture students in the field of agronomy. The Club maintained an exhibit in the Athens Agricultural Fair in the fall. Other yearly activities included the annual picnic for members and friends on May 15, and the American Society of Agronomy convention in Cincinnati, Ohio, November 19-22, to which the club sent two representatives. OFFICERS N. P. CAPLES President JOHN BOMAR Vice President WINFIELD CARSON Secretary F. KELLOGG Treasurer BOBBY HUNT Parliamentarian JACK JONES Critic CLARENCE LLOYD Reporter Left to right, Jones, J.; Kellogg, F.; Caples. N. Bomar, J.; Carson, W.; Lloyd, C. 192 Left to light, FIRST ROW: Mullis, C. Walker, S.; Wells, K. Carver, R.; Spears, J. Leverett, J.; Thompson G.; Kepp, L.; Morris, G. SECOND ROW: Hill, R. Black, B.; Flowers, G. Patterson, C; Hart, C. Taylor, G.; Merritt, J. Kitchens, M. THIRD ROW: Robinson, W.; Crawford, D.; Prof. Millikan; Ueen Waters; Dean Wilson; Dr. Joseph LaRocca; Merritt, W.; Scoggins, J. FOURTH ROW: Edwards, W.; Maref, R.; Bryan, T.; Clifton, W.; Lipscomb, F.; Hardman, J.; Robinson, J. FIFTH ROW: O ' Dell, B.; Young, B.; White, B.; Lipscomb, G.; Eidam, B.; Dekle, T.; Brewton, C. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Left to right: Flowers, G.; Spears, J.; Lipscomb, F.; Bryan, T. The American Pharmaceutical Association, Stu- dent Branch, was organized on this campus in 1945 to provide a means whereby the students in the Pharmacy School can assemble together to discuss current issues pertaining to their profession. The club aims to promote pharmacy as a pro- fession aiding in the development of industry, and to foster education in matters involving pharmacy. The American Pharmaceutical Association further acquai nts its members with the parent organization, the national American Pharmaceutical Association, and the Georgia Pharmaceutical Association. Mem- bership in American Pharmaceutical Association is open to all students in the pharmacy school. A few of the highlights of the club this year were participating in freshmen orientation, celebrating the centennial anniversary of the parent organiza- tion, and sponsoring the annual Student-Faculty- Alumni dinner, at which outstanding students were recognized for their pharmaceutical achievement. OFFICERS JULE SPEARS President THOMAS E. BRYAN Vice President ROGERS W. WOOD Treasurer FRANCES LIPSCOMB Recording Secretary GENEVA FLOWERS Corresponding Secretary DR. KENNETH L. WATERS Faculty Adviser 193 Lett to i-ifi-ht, Hull. L.; SnellKrove, A.; Bond, M.; Miller. G.: Davidson. M.; Meisel, A. HOW BOHEMIAN CAN YOU GET? ART STUDENTS ' LEAGUE The Art Students ' League is the recognized repre- sentative of the students in the art department. Its function is service to the department and its student body. The main events of the Club are the Christmas Art Sale, the Beaux Arts Ball, and the annual art auction. In the art sale and auction, students and faculty contribute their work. All profits from the art auction are donated to a special fund for scholar- ships and for the purchase of paintings and sculp- tures to enlarge the collection of the art department. The colors of the Club are red, blue and yellow. A student is awarded membership in the League according to a point system based on service to the department and student body. The programs consist of discussions; movies; talks by faculty and visiting artists; and a chance to try one ' s hand at some art activities outside his own field. Parties, skits and " just plain fun " complete a full program for a quarter. OFFICERS MARION DAVIDSON President (;RACE miller vice President ALAN MEISEL Recording Secretary LEONARD HULL Corresponding Secretary MATTHEW BOND Treasurer Left to right, FIRST ROW: Pogue, J. Rice, E.; Yarbrough, V. Akins, H.; Snellgrove, A. Hull, L. SECOND ROW: Carmi chael, L. ; Tasker, J. A vent, J.; Davidson, M. Meisel, A.; Voss, D. Ward. J. THIRD ROW: Worth, F. Stebbins, J.; Tant, C. Boaz, B.; Drysdale, M. Lonff, M.; Marbut, P.; El- lis, E. FOURTH ROW: Miller, G.; Henley, A.; Bond, M.; Sanderson, W.; Elton, M. 194 ■ 111 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION FELLOWSHIP AROUND THE PL NO. The Baptist Student Union has been active on the University of Georgia campus for twenty-five years. The purpose of this group is to serve as a link be- tween the student and the church. Members may belong to one or more unit organizations of a local Baptist church. Activities promoted by the B.S.U. are devotional services, a B.S.U. choir, a drama group, a weekly radio program and deputations to other schools. The B.S.U. during the year sponsored a Welcome party for new students, a Christmas party, a Sweet- heart Banquet and a spring picnic. Also, the group works with other B.S.U. groups in the state in hold- ing a convention and two retreats during the fall and spring quarters. OFFICERS SYBIL fOMI ' TON President S.VRAH DYER First Vice President AXGELINE MOSELEY Second Vice President JO ANNE WILLIAMS Third Vice President ANNE O ' REAR Corresponding Secretary JANE HENG Recording Secretary BILL STRINGER Treasurer NANCY HOLSAPPLE Bulldog Editor DR. FRED BENNETT Faculty Adviser 195 Left to right: Mobley, T.; Jackson. R. B I F T A D Biftad, local honorary service club for third quar- ter freshmen and first quarter sophomore men, was founded in 1910. Its primary aim is to promote the welfare of the University and to encourage scholar- ship among freshmen and sophomores. Membership in Biftad, the highest non-scholastic honor that a freshman can receive, is based on scholarship and extra-curricular activities. Ten freshmen are initi- ated spring quarter and five sophomores are initi- ated fall quarter. Biftad seeks to increase school spirit by sponsor- ing special events throughout the school year. In the fall, it sponsors the Homecoming Decorations Contest, and during winter quarter, the annual sing for all male students. OFFICERS ROLLIN JACKSON President LARRY BENNETT Vice President THOMAS MOBLEY Secretary-Treasurer KEEP PUFFIN " AND PULLIN ' , Left to right, FIRST ROW: Patty, W.; Brewton, B.; Nelson, W.; Cole, L. ; Barker, J.; Jack- son, R. SECOND ROW: Thomas, T.; Cheatham, M.; Yates, J.; Roberts, H.; Bower, J.; Mobley, T. THIRD ROW: Moseley, D. ; Sheppard, J.; Bran- yon, U.; Clifton, W.; Meret, R.; Eidam, B. 196 ri ENISAWZ „MnrnSin-CK)RGIACHAmRH)I78S Left to right, FIRST ROW: Scarbor- ough, J.; Black. J.; Bene- field, I).; Parker, H.; Fen- dig, A.; Butler, T.; Collins, W. O.; Sheppard. J.; Oglesby, T. SECOND ROW: Thomas, C: Carter, D.; Harris, W.; Hall, K.; Justice, B.: Barnes, T. ; Spooner, C; Barnum, E.; Langley, I). THIRD ROW: Crane, B.; Lundy, W.; O ' Kelley, B.: HoUaday, H.; Dean We.i- dell; Griner, W.; Buncf. P.; Beverly, P. BLUE KEY Left to right, Griner, W.; Prof. W. O. Collins; Parker. H.; Thomas, C; Holladay, H. Blue Key is a national honor fraternity whose members are selected from outstanding students and faculty members of the University. They may be selected for their excellence in athletics, leadership, scholarship, forensics and publications. Members are selected twice each year, juniors in the spring and seniors in the fall. Georgia Chapter annually publishes a student- faculty directory. The proceeds of this publication go into a Blue Key scholarship fund which is ad- ministered by the University of Georgia Foundation. OFFICERS WILLIAM E. GRINER President GARNETT McMILLAN Vice President CHARLES THOMAS Secretary-Treasurer HASSEL PARKER Corresponding Secretary HOWARD HOLLADAY Alumni Secretary DEAN D. J. WEDDELI Faculty Adviser 197 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Smith, C; Linder. B.; Cibhs, F. SECOND ROW: Spooner, C: Carpenter. A.; Nelson, W.; Torrence. G. COLLEGE CLUB 4 - H SQUARE DANCES ARE A REGULAR FEATURE OK THE PROGRAMS. The 4-H Club, composed of all former 4-H Club members who are enrolled in the University, strives to continue and further develop interests in 4-H club work. The organization emphasizes closer friendship among students and faculty members, sponsors a scholarship loan fund which is awarded to worthy members who need financial assistance, and trains for leadership. A major activity of the club is the Ag Hill Carni- val, held during the winter quarter. The proceeds of the Carnival add to the scholarship fund, finance a picnic each spring in honor of the seniors, and defrays the expenses of a man and a woman who attend the Danforth Foundation leadership camp at Camp Miniwanka, Michigan. Last year William Nelson, Augusta, and Faye Gibbs, Moultrie, attended the camp. From this club came four of the five International Farm Youth Exchange students who spent three months of last year abroad. Both of the students going this year are members of the club. OFFICERS AGNES CARPENTER President WILLIAM NELSON Vice President HELEN SEARS Secretary CAROLE SMITH Parliamentarian CECIL SPOONER Critic GRADY TORRENCE Sergeant-at-Arms Left to right, FIRST ROW: Keene, B. Selman, T. ; Spooner, C. Upton, B.; Colquitt, J. Stringer, B. ; Darden, R. SECOND ROW: Nelson, W.; Todd, E.; Kenimer, C; Short, A.; Gibbs, F.; Smith, C; Goodwin, C; Kellogg, P.; Carpenter, A. THIRD ROW: Nichelson. R.; Lowery, B.; McGee, P.; Andrews, B. ; Jones. L.; Jones, T.; Torrence, G. FOURTH ROW: Colston. W.; Jones, M.; Jones, L.; Smith, K.; Linder, B.; Lewis, M.; Smith, D.; Kel- logg, F. 198 Left to right: Branyon. D.; Crawford, N.; Scarborough, J. Left to right: Whitaker, 15.; Scarborough, J.; Love, B. Demosthenian Literary Society was founded in 1801, to further the art of public speaking and argumentation. Any male student enrolled in the University may become a member by attending two consecutive meetings of the society, voicing his de- sires at each meeting to become a member. Each year, in addition to the regular meetings of the Demosthenian, a number of inter-society exer- cises are held to further the strong sense of compe- tition and excellence in debate, oratory, and public speaking. These events are the traditional freshman impromptu debate, the sophomore declamation, and junior oration and tri-annual debates with Ag Club. An annual banquet is held each spring, and those men who have distinguished themselves in the eyes of the Demosthenians are granted honorary mem- bership, speakers ' keys are awarded, and gradu- ating seniors are presented diplomas. FALL Q U A R r E R OFFICERS GEORGE M. CRAWFORD President JOHNNY SCARBOROUGH Vice President DONALD BRANYON Secretary-Treasurer WINTER QUARTER OFFICERS JOHNNY SCARBOROUGH President BOB BLALOCK Vice President BOBBY WHITAKER Secretary-Treasurer BILL LOVE Chief Justice of Judicial Council DEMOSTHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Left to right, FIRST ROW: Parker, H.; Pope, M.; Love, B. SECOND ROW: Rushing, E.; Schulsky, F.; Rey- nolds, J.; Segreaves, M.; Scarborough, J.; McRae, M. THIRD ROW: Methvin, G.; Lundy, W.; Sheppard, J.; Blalock, B.; Clements, L.; Taylor. O.; Beverly, P. FOURTH ROW: Sea- graves, D. ; Whitaker, B. ; Andrews, W.; Crawford, N.; Branyon, D. ; Jackson, R.; Maret, R. FIFTH ROW: Justice, B. O ' Kelley, B.; Wilson, H. Vaughn, B.; McCorkle, C. Upton, B.; Moseley, D. SIXTH ROW: Wofford H.; Ballard, C; Drew, C. Darden, R.; Haley, H. Coleston, W.; Gibbs, M. Barker, L. 199 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Taylor, O.; Johnson, E. ; Brown, A.; Wallace, G. SECOND ROW: Dr. Hard- ing; Dorsey, G.; Davis, T. ; Garner, B.; Lovelady, J.; Wray. A. THIRD ROW: E ' rof. Lem- ly; Dr. Troelston; Deal, J.; C ' arsaro, J.; Wickle, C. The Economics Society was formed to encourage interest in economic affairs and to cultivate ideals of service and proper leadership in college students. At the end of the year, a scholarship key is awarded to that member of the society who has attained the highest average during the year. Membership is open to all students on campus. The Society has outstanding speakers from indus- tries attend meetings, and through this medium, the club becomes more closely associated with the business world and members of the faculty. Tours of industries are taken throughout the year. An annual banquet is held each fall quarter, fea- turing guest speakers. Dances and other socials are held during the winter and spring quarters. OFFICERS GENE DORSEY President TOM DAVIS Vice President ELIZABETH JOHNSON Recording Secretary ANN BROWN Corresponding Secretary JACK LOVELADY Treasurer ECONOMICS SOCIETY Left to right, FIRST ROW: Brown, A.; Dorsey, G.; Johnson, E. SECOND ROW: Davis, T.; Lovelady, J. 200 Left to liRht: Reverly. I ' .; I ' arker, H.; Blaloik, B. AFTER BUSINESS— RECREATION. GRAND OLD PARTY The Grand Old Party was organized in 1919 to provide opportunity, leadership, and service to its members and the University. The members are concerned with the welfare of the school, that of the student body as a unit, and particularly that of the non-fraternity students. Every male student not a member of a social fraternity can become a member through active participation in the party. As a focal point for non-fraternity student opin- ion, the Grand Old Party gives its members an ac- tive, organized voice in student affairs. The G.O.P. ' s campus leader and vice-campus leader are elected by a majority vote of all non-fraternity students. They serve as direct representatives and spokesmen for the party. Their primary responsibility is to lead the party in all of its projects and to promote the interests of all non-fraternity students. The party stresses individuality and personal initiative rather than group activity. However, the officers of the G.O.P. are ready at all times to ad- vise and assist students in political matters. OFFICERS PHIL BEVERLY G.O.P. Campus Leader HASSEL PARKER G.O.P. Vice-Campus Leader BOB BLALOCK Secretary INFORMAL SESSION BEFORE THE MEETING. 201 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Scarbor- ough. J.; Barnum, E.; Eb- ersole. D. SECOND ROW: Smith, R.; Seagraves, D. ; Paul- son, J. THIRD ROW: Griner, W.; Justice, W. FOURTH ROW: Chilivis, N.; Branyon, U.; Blalock, B. FIFTH ROW: Beverly. P.; Holladay, H.; Pope. M. SIXTH ROW: Spooner. C; Sheppard. J.; West. R. GRIDIRON SECRET SOCIETY OFFICERS DAVE EBERSOLE President JOHNNY SCARBOROUGH Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: Scarborough, J.; Ebersole, D. |- 202 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Eady, J. Childs, J.; Estes, L. Wainer, N.; Fields. C. Abbott, M. SECOND ROW: Weems. A.; Sanders, M.; Jones, L.; Kenimer, C; Mattison, H.; Wright, S.; Todd, E.; Mil- liard, R. THIRD ROW: Richardson, B.; Thompson, M.; Lynk, Z.; Abbott, M.; Gladin, N.; Bowman, E.; Goodwin, C; Clay, B.; Sosebee, F.; Ste- vens, S.; Schuler, B.; Han- cock, W. H D M E C N Left to right, FIRST ROW: Todd, E.; Estes, L.: Gladin, N. SECOND ROW: Goodwin, C; Kenimer, C. The purpo.se of Homecon is to develop leadership and personality in its members; to provide social, business and professional experience through the various aspects of club life; to encourage improve- ment in scholarship; to further a spirit of unity among club members; and to foster high ideals and an appreciation for home life. Fall quarter, Homecon sponsored a " Kick-off Dance " in honor of new students. The winter an- nual dance is the Snow Ball. Graduating seniors are honored with a Senior Banquet in the spring. Homecon colors are green and white, and the flower is the iris. OFFICERS CAROL KENIMER President JOAN YOW Vice President LELAND ESTES Corresponding Secretary N. NETTE GLADIN Recording Secretary CAROLYN GOODWIN Treasurer ELSIE TODD Wcman ' s Editor of Agriculturist MISS MARGARET DYKES MISS FAN BROOKS Advisers 203 Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Woodward. W.; Roberts, J.; Graf, J.; Coile, J.; Gladin, C; Mc- Lean, J. SECOND ROW: Benadick. T.; Barden, L.; Powell, J.; Owens, H.; Keel, A.; Hill, R.; Zegal, A.; Galgano, V. .AMBDA ALPHA LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE DEPARTMENT The purpose of the Landscape Club is to bind the students of the department into a closer rela- tionship for the purpose of furthering the interests of landscape architecture in the department, as well as in the world at large. A key is awarded members who earn ten quality points. OFFICERS JOHN McLEAN President COLIER GLADIN Vice President ANNIE LAURIE KEEL Secretary VAN ELLIS Corresponding Secretary JACK POWELL Treasurer Those .students who have filled the required quali- fications and show the most interest in the profes- sion of Landscape Architecture are offered a bid to Pi Lambda Alpha. Pi Lambda Alpha is a profes- sional fraternity and is offered to those whom the students themselves feel will further the profession of landscape architecture after graduation. OFFICERS VICTOR P. GALGANO President WALTER J. COILE Vice President ANNIE LAURIE KEEL Secretary -Treasurer LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE CLUB Left to right, FIRST ROW: Coile, W.; Galgano, V.; Woodward, W. SECOND ROW: Hill, R.; Zegal, A. THIRD ROW: Powell, J.; Gladin, C; Prof. H. B. Owens; McLean, J. 204 Left to right: Sailors, S.; Warner, B. ; Fletcher, N.; Tanner, K.; George, R. MISS NEVA JANE LANGLEY. MISS AMERICA OF 1953, WAS GUEST PIANO SOLOIST IN THE GLEE CLUB SPRING CONCERT. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The purpose of the Men ' s Glee Club is to develop interest and training in music, initiative, stage pre- sence, build character, and promote good will toward the music department and the University of Georgia. 1953 marks the forty-third year the glee club has gone on tour. Originally presented as a minstrel show, it was developed into the glee club as it is today by Hugh Hodgson. Mr. Hodgson directed the group until Byron H. Warner became director in 1944. On its annual tour, the glee club presents a versatile program which includes serious music, opera, and operetta excerpts, musical comedy, folk songs, spirituals, and a comedy. Usually a barber shop quartet sings on the glee club program. The glee club originated Stunt Night 26 years ago, and has since sponsored the event each year. The glee club also produces the operetta each year, a series begun in 1938. Since 1938, annual events also include a Christmas caro l service and presenta- tion of " The Messiah " in conjunction with the Women ' s Glee Club. OFFICERS SAM R. SAILORS Pre.sident ROBERT GEORGE Vice President ROBERT TANNER Business Manager NORMAN FLETCHER Asst. Business Manager BYRON H. WARNER Director 1 ' - nniiTTTO 205 Left to lislit: Compton, S.; Heath, 1 ' .; Adams, J.; .MacMullin, P.; Douglas, S. OUR HONORARY MEMBER. Election to Mortar Board, National Senior Wom- en ' s Honor Society, is the highest honor which can be bestowed upon a woman student. Its qualifica- tions are leadership, scholarship, and service to the campus. Mortar Board was founded in 1918 and has eighty-seven chapters in various colleges all over the country. Last spring. Mortar Board tapped Dean Stallings as an honorary member. Honorary membership is awarded to any woman of the administration or faculty who has been on campus five years, met the requirements of leadership and scholarship, and has been of outstanding service to the campus. Permis- sion to have an honorary member must be given by the national ; only 50 permissions have been given to schools with Mortar Board chapters in the past three years. In the fall quarter, Mortar Board sponsored a coffee hour for women transfer students and an Activities Night for all freshman women. New members were tapped early in the spring quarter in an early morning ceremony. The Mortar Board purpose is to provide for the cooperation between societies, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellow- ship among university women, to maintain and promote high standards of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. OFFICERS JUDY ADAMS President PHYLLIS Ma cMULLIN Vice President SHIRLEY DOUGLAS Secretary PEGGY HEATH Treasurer SYBIL COMPTON Editor O. C. ADEUHOLI) DR. KARL SHEDD Advisers MISS CLIFFORD LEWIS Left to right, FIRST ROW: Adams, J.; Compton, S. SECOND ROW: MacMul- lin. P.; Earnhardt, M. THIRD ROW: Gardener, S.; Douglas, S. FOURTH ROW: Heath, P.; Soule, K. 206 NEWMAN CLUB Left to right: I ' renty, J.; Father PVaiiois X. Cloiigherty; Pierce, A.; Buck, J.; Carsaro, J. The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students who attend secular universities and col- leges. The purpose of the club is to deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of its mem- bers through a balanced program of religious, intel- lectual, and social activities, and to encourage and develop Catholic leadership. It aims to make its Christian influence felt through the limited Catholic group to the whole campus community. A major project for this year was the purchasing of a new house on South Lumpkin as a center for Catholic student meetings and social activities. Fall quarter, the Newman Club gave a Christmas and Halloween party for underprivileged children. In April, Newman Club delegates were sent to an area convention in Charleston, South Carolina. Before the regular weekly meetings, held every Sunday night, the members usually gather for an informal philosophy discussion. OFFICERS J.VCK PRENTY President .VKTHUR PIERCE Vice President JEAN BUCK Secretary JOHN CARSARO Treasurer FATHER FRANCIS X. CLOUGHERTY Director 207 POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB O F F 1 C E K S WILLIAM NELSON President HERBERT HAWKINS Vice President JULIA GARVIN Secretary-Treasurer MICHAEL MUSACHIO Parliamentarian GENE JOYNER Reporter PROFESSOR ROBERT WHEELER .... Faculty Adviser The purpose of the Poultry Science Ckib is to boost interest in poultry on the campus and through- out the state. Objectives of the club are the pro- motion of a finer fellowship and greater knowledge among those interested in poultry and the poultry industry. It will always be our purpose to promote and sponsor worthwhile activities connected with the field of poultry. An annual " Chicken of Tomorrow " contest is held in which chicks from thirty hatcheries over Georgia are cared for by poultry majors until they become of broiler age. They are then judged to determine which hatchery had the best chicks, and the winning hatchery is given appropriate recognition. A chicken barbecue is held in the Fall of every year for all Agriculture freshmen, and a dinner is held for farmers who take the short course offered by the Poultry Department or the other schools in the College of Agrciulture. Top picture, left to right: Nelson, W.; Joyner, G.; Musachio, M.; Hawkins, H.; Garvin, J.; Wheeler, R. Below, left to right, FIRST ROW: Colquitt, J.; Hahn, E.; Perez, A.; Nelson, W.; Wheeler R. ; Bryant, J.; Balender, R.; Segreaves, M. SECOND ROW: Kitchens, H.; Thomas, C; .loyner, G.; Perryman, W. Dunaway, H.; Roberts, H.; Hawkins, H. THIRD ROW: Garvin, J.; Owenby, W.; Butterworth, E.; Holcomb, W. Musachio, M.; Barinowski, E.; Barinowski, C. FOURTH ROW: Segars, N.; Bordna.x. B.; Dillard, M.; Mathis, J. Stowers, B.; Carey, W.; Johnston, W.; Parker, H. 208 r. . St .1 • ' T ' TOT " " ' «■!. " ' " ' ' ' ' i nmiinin|rijwiiia»)rniipeii ' ' imi»U}i ' » 111(11- faMMB ■■IiiImiihi ■ iiifl|riili ' " ' n» " ' mfmmmm ' p :!)ii ' ' rfiPiiiiiiii!iii«rs - " ■,« iginir!Bftia: ' r::! ' ii!i:: ' ' " : ..P ' mi Rini mWmmm •BRAINS " AT WORK? . ««i c WEIGHING CAPONS. MOVING THE LAST OBSTACLE. BULL IN THE POULTRV YARD? CHICKEN BARBECUE FOR COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE FRESHMEN. VINTER QUARTER OFFICERS — Left to right, FRONT: Bower, J., Treas- urer. BACK: Pass. D., First As- sistant; Waters, C, Presi- dent; Cashin, H., Clerk. Not Shown: Holleman, C, Second Assistant; New- some, P., Chief Justice; Tarleton, J., Sg ' t.-at-Arms. PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY Phi Kappa Literary Society was founded in 1820 by six Franklin College students, having as its primary purpose the development of public speak- ing, oratory, debate, and training in political meth- ods and parliamentary procedure through offices and committee assignments in the society. In 1836, Phi Kappa Hall was constructed and dedicated by John C. Calhoun. Besides the regular weekly speaking programs, Phi Kappa holds the traditional Freshman Impromp- tu Debate, Sophomore Declaration, and Junior Oration exercises in competition with the rival literary society. Terminating the year ' s activities is the annual banquet, usually held each spring and attended by the state ' s outstanding educational and political leaders. At this time Honor keys and other awards are given to outstanding members and alumni. FALL QUARTER OFFICERS LAMAR MERK President LEE KUHR First Assistant CHARLES WATERS Second Assistant DAVE PASS Clerk JACK BOWER Treasurer MIKE CHEATHAM Chief Justice EDGAR CONNELL Sergeant-at-Arms KAPPA HALL 210 Left to right: Hagin, M.; Beckum, C; Reynolds, E.; Vhatlev, C; Warren, E.; Andrews, B.; Kellogg, F. Left to right: Thomason, J.; Thompson, B.; Entrekin, H.; McCorkle, C; Stringer, B.; Blalock, B.; Stanford, D. SADDLE AND SIRLDIN The Saddle and Sirloin club, founded in 1920, wa.s fashioned after the Stockman ' .s Club of Chicago. Its primary purpose is the promotion of the live- stock industry in the State of Georgia. One of the principal activities of the club is the annual " Little International Livestock Show " , held each spring. This show, named for the Chicago International Live.stock Exposition, began in 1920 with a few borrowed animals. It has grown until today it is one of the largest shows of its kind held in any Agricultural College in the United States. Winter quarter, the Saddle and Sirloin Club helps sponsor the Inter-Collegiate Livestock Judging Team. Each year a portrait is presented to the man contributing most to the furtherance of livestock. Membership in the Saddle and Sirloin Club is open to students from all schools in the College of Agri- culture and the School of Veterina ry Medicine. SUMMER AND FALL QUARTER OFFICERS MACK HAGIN President CARLOS BECKUM Vice President EMMITT REYNOLDS Secretary BILL ANDREWS Treasurer FRED KELLOGG Reporter ( LIFFORI) WHATLEY Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER AND SPRLsG QUARTER OFFICERS BOBBY THOMPSON President HARRY ENTREKIN Vice President CHARLES McCORKLE Secretary BILL STRINGER Treasurer BOB BLALOCK and DICK STANFORD Reporters Left to right, FIRST ROW:Crozier, E.; Thompson, B. ; Entrekin, H.; McCorkle, C; String- er, B.; Blalock, B.; Stan- ford, D.; Simpson, W.; Harvey, D. SECOND ROW: Thoma- son, J.; Hagin, M.; Beck- um, C; Reynolds, E.; An- drews, B.; Kellogg, F.; Whatley, C; Blunt, T.; CuUison, A. THIRD ROW: Bramlet, T.; Braden, B.; McBride. H.; Winslet, R.; Duvall, T.; Deaton, L.: Thomas. C; Bow en. J.; Pierce, H.; Warren. E FOURTH dricks, D. ROW: Hen- Whitmire, B.; Alexander, H.; Snykla, P.; Lindsey, R.; Richardson; Barinowski, E.; Vaughn, B.; Vandegriff, J.; Wheel- er, B. FIFTH ROW: Bradshaw, H.; Wynn, N.; Thompson, P.; Braswell, B.; Malcom, S.; Watkins, B.; Mtlvin, R. ; Farinowski, C; Bunce, P.; O ' Marv, C. SIXTH ROW: Dumont. R.; Rann. B.; Moore, B.; Dodds, J.; Jcnes, M.; Sa- p a n s k i ; Johnson, B.; Tharp, B. ; Godowns, W.; Davis, T.; Griner, J.; Gray, B. 211 STUDENT UNION The University of Georgia Student Union origin- ated in 194G. Its purpose is to help meet the social and cultural needs of the entire student body through students working together to meet a com- mon goal. Memorial Hall, home of Student Union, is open daily from 2-10 p.m., and until 12 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays. Facilities include a game room with billiard tables and shuffleboards, a ballroom and juke box, cards, ping-pong, chess, checkers, and a student-operated grill. Every student on the campus is eligible for mem- bership on the Student Union council. From the most active members of the council, members of the board, the governing body of the Union, are chosen. The organization also has a paid director and a secretary. The Union sponsors several annual events, includ- ing the " Dungaree Jamboree, " Christmas and Val- entine dances. Piano Red Dance, Freshman welcome party, aftergame dances, and the National Inter- collegiate Bridge and Billiards Tournaments. OFFICERS LEONARD WELLS President WALTER LUNDY Vice President CAROL KENIMER Secretary BOARD MEMBERS SUZANNE GARDNER JOHN CHAMPION LEONARD WELLS CAROL KENLMER WALTER LUNDY PETE PORTER LUCIEN DEBACKER CLAIRE SHIVER CLARENCE MORGAN CHRIS CHATHAM COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN CLAIRE SHIVER Social LUCIEN DEBACKER Games SUZANNE GARDNER Building CHRIS CHATHAM Outing CLARENCE MORGAN Entertainment PETE PORTER Publicity DR. J. THOMAS ASKEW Adviser MRS. LONNIE HOWZE Director MRS. WALTON SHAW Secretary Top Picture, left to right: Champion, J.; Mrs. L. L. Howze; Kenimer, C; Lundv, W.; Mrs. W. Shaw; Wells, L. Bottom Picture, left to right: FIRST ROW: Deback- er, L.; Kenimer, C; Shiver, C; Champion, J.; Por- ter, P. SECOND ROW: Mrs. L. L. Howze; Gardner, S.; Lundy, W.; Miss Nelle Tumlin; Mrs. W. Shaw; Wells, L. 212 STUDENT UNION COUNCIL. RELAXATION IN THE GAME ROOM. TD STUDENT UNIDN IDELEGATE5 iVUHV WINTER KE(.IONAL STIDENT UNION ( ONFEKENCE. STUDENT UNION TELEVISION LOUNGE. FRESHMAN WELCOME PARTY. INAUGURATION DINNER AT CHARLIE WILLIAMS. 213 Left to right: President Aderhold; Chilivis, N.; Justice, B.; Dean Tate. s H N X Sphinx was founded at the University of Georgia in 1897, and is the highest non-scholastic honor society in the University. Eight men are selected for membership each year. Four men are tapped in the Fall and initiated during Homecoming, and the remaining four, selected spring quarter, are initiated at the Senior Dance. O F B ' I C E R S BILL JUSTICE President O. C. Aderhold Phil Beverly Nicli Chilivis MEMBERS Howard Holladay Bill Justice Cecil Spooner Roland Stubbs William Tate Left to right: Spooner, C; Holladay, H.; Beverly, P.: Stubbs, R. 214 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Parker, H. Shirley, J.; McGriff. W. Gardner, S.; Blalock, B. Alexander, M. SECOND ROW: Branyon, D.; McCorkle, C; Morri- son, J.; I ' ope, M.; Harris. L.; Stubbs, R. THIRD ROW: Betters, A.; Carpenter, A.; Allison, B.; Bell, B.; Maret, R.; Haeus- sler, F. FOURTH ROW: Elliot, H.; Heath, P.; Adams. J.; Phillips, C; Strickland, D.; Halladay, H. STUDENT COUNCIL Left to right: Shirley. J.; Gardner, S.; Stubbs, R. Student Council at the University of Georgia was founded in the spring of 1951 by a group of interest- ed students after an affirmative vote had been taken from the entire student body. The purpose of Stu- dent Council is to provide a direct means of student expression in promoting the welfare of the Univer- sity by acting as a liaison between student and faculty. In the fall, Student Council sponsors and conducts the orientation program for freshmen and incoming students. After the spring election of the incoming members of Student Council, a banquet is given by the outgoing members in honor of these new repre- sentatives. Student Council membership includes one repre- sentative for each two hundred students enrolled in the different schools of the University and one repre- sentative from six important campus organizations, Triquetra, GOP, IFC, Pan-hellenic, WSGA, and Ag Hill Council. OFFICERS ROLAND STUBBS Chairman JACK SHIRLEY Vice Chairman SUZANNE GARDNER Secretary-Treasurer 215 Left to right, SITTING: Beckett, H. Lyon, N.; Cohen, A. Priles, M.; Battle, B. STANDING: Popovich, J. Eichelz, B.; Rowe, C. Holt, K.; Camp, P. THALIAN-BLACKFRIARS Thalian-Blackfriars was founded April 23, 1931, through the union of two old dramatic societies: the Thalians, founded in 1920, and the Blackfriars, founded in 1927. It is an active service organization composed of students interested in fostering the production of meritorious campus drama and the stimulation of interest in the cultural aspects of the theatre throughout the state of Georgia. Membership in Thalian-Blackfriars is for those having worked on at least three University Theatre productions, with a total of ten club points earned by theatre work. Meetings are held every Thursday evening at 6:45. Fall quarter, Thalian-Blackfriars gave a party for those interested in theatre work. It entertains Georgia high school students during the Georgia State Drama Festivals, and has a banquet for mem- bers at the end of the school year. OFFICERS BETTY BATTLE President BYRON EICHOLZ Vice President KELLY HOLT Secretary THEO SHIELD Treasurer PAUL CAMP JAMES POPOVICH Advisers Left to right: Eicholz, B.; Battle, B.; Holt. K. 216 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Thomason, J.: Carpenter, A.; Sosebee, F. SECOND ROW: Allison, B.; Dean Edith Stallings. TRIQUETRA Triquetra is the University of Georgia organiza- tion for non-sorority women. The motto, " She is a stranger who is my sister, " signifies that the mem- bers, when they arrive on campus, are strangers to each other, but that through playing, working and living together, they become sisters. All girls who are not members of a social sorority are invited to participate in its well-rounded program, which in- cludes social and cultural activities. The pin is sterling silver, and is composed of three independent arcs fused into one central figure. The " T " guard, worn only by members of the " Triangle, " is presented for outstanding leadership, ability, achievement, and individuality. Triangle is the heart and spirit of Triquetra. Its ritual and objectives inspire members to continue after college the high standards they aimed for while here. The organization flower is the Talisman rose ; the colors, red, black, and gold; the escutcheon is red, black, gold, and silver on a white field. OFFICERS AGNES CARPENTER President BENNIE JANE ALLISON Vice President JOAN THOMASON Recording Secretary JANET PATTON Treasurer FRANCES SOSEBEE Corresponding Secretary RUBY BRANCH Publicity Chairman MRS. EDITH STALLINGS Patroness MRS. ROBERT AYERS Patroness Left to right, FIRST ROW: Allen, M.; Bostick, G.; Rogers, M.; Floyd, E.; Short, A.; Pat- ton, B.; Kesler, L.; Weeks, L.; Thomason, J. SECOND ROW: Todd, E.; Smith, v.; Booth, L.; Mat- thews, L.; Gardner, B. ; Stallings, E.; Todd, T.; Crawford, J.; Gilmer, E.; Holt, G. THIRD ROW: McGee, P.; Dekle, K.; Wright, S.; Mi- chael, C; Tarpley, P.; Jones, L.; Christian, A.; Troup, B.; Baker, E.; Hale, S.; Richardson, B.; Skele- ton, J.; Jackson, J. FOURTH ROW: Davis, M.; Almand, A.; Bohan- nan, B.; Cooper, S.; Ox- ford, M.; Jones, L.; Hitt, A.; Sosebee, F.; Gibbs, F.; Allison, B.; Hancock, J.; Carpenter, A. 211 Left to light: Strother, D.; Mobley, T.; Klein, H.; Brittain, R.; Warner, B. ii « ' mmj ' i( fl H. i ' u JH iHlv iinl WKEKLY PRACTICE DEBATE. The University Debate Society, composed of stu- dents interested in debating, is an important campus activity. Members, working in teams, represent the University in intercollegiate debates with institu- tions throughout the nation. In addition to indivi- dual debates with schools like Duke, North Carolina, South Carolina, Davidson, Wake Forest, Pennsyl- vania, Notre Dame, Georgetown, Alabama, and Au- burn, the debating teams attend a number of tour- naments yearly. Among the more outstanding of the.se competitions are the Miami Invitational Tour- nament ; the Azalea Debate Tournament at Spring Hill College, Mobile, Alabama ; Carolina Forensics at Columbia, South Carolina ; and the All-Southern Tournament at Agnes Scott College, Atlanta. Membership is open to all students interested in debating. Letters and keys are presented to out- standing debaters. OFFICERS BILL WARNER President TOM MOBLEY Vice President FRANK GAINES Corresponding Secretary DICK LIPSCOMB Secretary WALTER LUNDY Treasurer D. B. STROTHER Coach R. L. BRITTAIN Faculty Consultant UNIVERSITY DEBATE SOCIETY Left to right, FIRST ROW: Strother, D.; Klein, H.; Ware, V.; Gaines, F.; Warner, B. SECOND ROW: Mobley, T.; Crawford, N.; Methvin, G.; Moseley, D.; Brittain, R. 218 UNIVERSITY CIVIC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Altvater, A. H.; Main, A.; Brown, P.; Landrum, L.; Mobley, E.; Cole, L. The Orchestra was founded in 1934 by Professor Hugh Hodgson, Director of the Music Department, and Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts. It has since played an active role in the musical life of the University and the community, through its regular participation in concerts and opera and oratorio productions. The organization thus provides Uni- versity instrumentalists with an opportunity for the experience and pleasure of ensemble musical activity, and of knowing fine orchestral music at first hand. This was the Orchestra ' s fir.st year under the direction of Alexander Main, who came from his position as Band Director at Princeton University; Mr. Main has embarked on a creative policy aimed at building up the Orchestra, and at making each player a vital member of the group. The oi ' ganiza- tion appeared in a performance of Handel ' s oratorio " Messiah, " in a presentation of Mascagnis ' opera " Cavalleria Rusticana " and Douglas Moore ' s opera " The Devil and Daniel Web.ster, " and in two con- certs whose musical gamut extended from Bach to Gershwin. OFFICERS PATSY BROWN President LLOYD LANDRUM Manager ED MOBLEY Secretary LEON COLE Librarian MR. A. H. ALTVATER Concert Master ALEXANDER MAIN Civic Symphony Director 219 U.G.R.A. is an interfaith, interdenominational as- sociation of faculty and students. Its purpose is to carry on a unified campus-wide program of study and action, supplementing the work of the churches, and striving to realize the will of God in personal living in campus life and in the social order. The Religious Association has its headquarters at the Lustrat House. Each fall a World University Service Fund Drive is conducted in order to secure money for needy students overseas, and also to bring a better understanding to Georgia students of ideals and aspirations of the students in other lands. To realize its aim of helping students make religion a vital part of their lives, the U.G.R.A. plans and conducts each year a Religion-in-Life-Week. U.G.R.A. holds a World Friendship Banquet in the Spring, to which the Cosmopolitan Club is invited. The Ban- quet program illustrates the world community. To improve campus relations, U.G.R.A. promotes an in- formal student-faculty luncheon each week. Meet- ings are held in the Lustrat House at 7 each Tues- day evening. OFFICERS TRAVIS BARNES President MARY JANE EARNHARDT Vice President IRMA FOX SHULMAN Secretary JOHN PRENTY Treasurer ROBERT AVERS, WILLIAM MOORE . . . Faculty Advisors UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION Left to right: Barnhardt, M.; Barnes, T.; Shulman, I.; Prenty, J. 220 s g; ■ g " W ! i!,:,-;. ' ! y. " ,i mmm ' SK r ' ss-. .. ■» rv r WKSLEY FOl ' NDATION MEMBEKS ASSEMBLE FOR AN INFORMAL DISCUSSION AND SON(; 1 1 SI WESLEY FOUNDATION Left to right: Hester, R.; Singleton, B.; Estes, L.; Kitchens, J. ' m Py lll Kf Wesley Foundation is a national organization for Methodist students on college and university cam- puses. Its purpose is to develop students in worship, creative recreation, wholesome friendship and in- telligent churchmanship. Some of the activities within Wesley Foundation include : Wesley Singers, a student choir ; Wesley Players, a group interested in religious drama ; and Pi Tau Chi, a national honor religious society. A freshman party, Wesley Foundation Weekend, and a spring weekend retreat are annual functions. OFFICERS JOHNNY KITCHENS President BOBBY SINGLETON Vice President LELAND ESTES ■ ■ Secretary REBA HESTER Treasurer 221 UNIVERSITY THEATRE In 1931, the Thalians and the Blackfriars, two separate dramatic societies on the campus which had been functioning for some eighty years as pro- ducing organizations, were merged and became familiarly known as " T-B " , the theatre honorary of the University of Georgia. Since 1931, the Uni- versity Theatre has been the producing organiza- tion, and, in 1941, the Department of Drama was formed when the Fine Arts Building was completed. The two have expanded rapidly, and the Department of Speech and Drama was formed in the summer of 1951. The University Theatre has sponsored, in the past year, the popular Puppet Playhouse of Augusta; the State Drama Festival, which is devoted to high school drama teachers and students; the Tenth District Literary Meet, with the Speech and Drama staff acting as hosts to the competing high schools ; and inaugurated the first high school invitational debate held at the University of Georgia. As is now becoming traditional, two foreign stu- dents were guests of the University Theatre this year as Junior-Artists-in-Residence. They were Jef- fery Dench, of the Central School of Speech Training and Dramatic Art, London, England, and Inger Marie Anderson of the National Theatre of Norway, in Oslo. Both students acted in several plays and also worked with production crews. A state tour with one of the plays is a function of the University Theatre during the spring holi- days. The tour last year went to Atlanta. When selecting plays, an attempt is made to provide a well-balanced program suiting all tastes, and the scenes here from four of the plays indicate the wide choice offered to University Theatre audiences. STAFF LEIGHTON M. BALLEW . . . Supervising Director on Leave PAUL CAMP Technical Director and . cting Head of Department JAMES E. POPOVICH Associate Director JAMES W. ANDREWS Associate Director MARGE MANDERSON Secretary HUGH ERASER Shop Foreman CHARLES SAUSSEY Stage Carpenter BREVARD LAW Electrician NAN LYON Costumier ANN PHILLIPS Makeup RICHARD SCOTT Business Manager WINTER 1952 TWELFTH NIGHT WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE 222 SPRING 1952 THE LATE GEORGE APLEY JOHN P. MARQUAND GEORGE S. KAUFMAN FALL 1952 COME BACK, LITTLE SHEBA WILLIAM INGE Ir1il% a WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Left to right, FIRST ROW: Bell, B.; Rackley, J.; Feilds, C; Estes, L.; Fox, L. SECOND ROW: Noland, P.; Compton, S.; Cooney, N. Women ' s Student Government on the Georgia Campus is composed of three efficient, well-organi- zed departments, the executive, judicial and legis- lative branches, which perform a valuable service to the University administration. The judicial de- partment functions by enforcing the University regulations while the legislative department meets as a large, representative, nominating body. The executive department directs the activities of the other Women ' s Student Government departments and is responsible for creating good-will toward stu- dent government on the campus. Among the activities this year were several " hob- nob " sessions which were held for all women stu- dents. Rules were discussed and complaints were brought forth. Members of Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Association assisted as hostesses at the President ' s reception held for new students and their parents during orientation. A reception for the visiting cast of " Carmen " was organized and sponsored, and during the year other University guests were entertained by Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Association members. MAIN CAMPUS OFFICERS SYBIL COMPTON President CARMEN FEILD Vice President PAT NOLAND Secretary NANCY COONEY Treasurer LOIS FOX President (Judicial Department) JUNE RACKLEY Sophomore Representative LELAND ESTES Junior Representative MARIAN (BUD) BELL Senior Representative AGNES CARPENTER Triquetra Representative COORDINATE OFFICERS CLAIRE SHIVER President CAROL SKEELS Vice President BENNIE JANE ALLISON Secretary MARY RECTOR Treasurer Left to right, FIRST ROW: Davis, S.; Slteels, C; Hartman, B. SECOND ROW: Bentley. N.; Shiver, C; Rector, M. 224 Left to right, FIRST ROW: Griner, B.; Brookins, E. ; Kitchens, J.; Whitaker, B.; VVestbrook, T.; Blalock, B.; Miller, C; Jones, H. SECOND ROW: Bennett. L.; Shirley, J.; Moseley, I).; Womack, B. ; Scarbor- ough, J.; Uavis, T.; Paul- son, J.; Nelson, W. THIRD ROW: Lundy. W.; Lee. D.; Chilivis. N.; Sea- graves, O.; Justice, B. ; OKelly, B.; Weiner, B.; Maret, R.; Thompson. T. X-Club, founded in 1931 by the late Chancellor S. V. Sanford for the purpose of improving school spirit and loyalty, annually elects to membership men who have displayed industry, merit and ability. Each year, among the many service projects con- ducted by X-Club, perhaps the mo.st popular is the sponsorship of the election of the most outstanding male senior on the campus. Last spring, members of X-Club represented the University of Georgia in the extension of its publi- city by speaking to various high .schools. OFFICERS WILLIAM NELSON President LARRY BENNETT Vice President DONALD LEE Secretary-Treasurer X CLUB Left to right: Donald Lee, William Nelson, Larry Bennett. 225 Z CLUB MEMBERS GINGER HORNE President MARY RECTOR Secretary-Treasurer SUE DAVIS CAROL SKEELS CLAIRE SHIVER Left to light: Davis, S.; Hector, M.; Home, G.; Skeels, C. FRESHMAN HDNDRARIES Z Club and Alpha Lambda Delta are the two honorary organizations for freshmen women. Not more than seven girls are tapped for Z Club each spring. They are chosen for scholarship, leader- ship, service, character and loyalty. Z Club is spon- sored by Mortar Board and presents a Z night every year, to which sorority members living on Coordin- ate present a skit. The selection of " Miss Freshman " and of new Z Club members is made at Z Night. Membership is the highest honor a freshman woman can achieve. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national organization honoring good scholarship. A girl must maintain an 88 average for two quarters before she is eligible for membership. Each quarter the organization gives a " Smarty Party " for freshman women who made an 88 average the previous quai ' ter. Every year Alpha Lambda Delta gives an award to the senior woman having the highest average for four years. It encourages the love of study and the cultui ' al phases of campus life among women students. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS BETTY WILSON President MARY KAY CREAL Vice Pre.sident PRISCILLA ARNOLD Secretary MARY RECTOR Treasurer ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA MEMBERS GINGER HORNE CLAIRE SHIVER PEGGY GREEN MARJORIE ROGERS ANGELINE MOSELEY ERNESTINE SCROGGINS SUE DAVIS MARY RECTOR RINAH TOFIELD PRISCILLA ARNOLD BETTY WILSON CAROL SKEELS MARY ANN CHURCH SHARLENE SMITH MARY KAY CREAL Left to right, FIPvST ROW: Rector, M.; Wilson, B. Arnold, P. SECOND ROW: Green, P.; Smith, S. Rogers, M.; Home, G.; Church, M. Skeels, C; Scroggins, E. ; Moscley, A. 226 WL ' . WL AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 1953 Georgia Members JUDY ADAMS PHIL BEVERLY RUBY BRANCH AGNES CARPENTER NICK CHILIVIS SYBIL COMPTON SHIRLEY DOUGLAS LOIS DRAWDY DAVE EBERSOLE LOIS FOX WILLIAM GRINER LAMAR HARRIS HOWARD HOLLADAY JANE JAY CURLEY JONES BILL JUSTICE LOWELL JENNINGS DAN KITCHENS VERLYN KRABILL JOHN LOVE MARY ANN MacARTHUR CHARLES McCORKLE PHYLLIS McMULLIN JACKEE MORRISON HASSEL PARKER JOHN SCARBOROUGH DON SEAGRAVES CECIL SPOONER HAROLD STINSON ROLAND STUBBS JACK TUMLIN SALLY WESTBROOK ■.. ,:. A y , , , ' . WlmV. lllltrt Amunn jIn Aiitrriiaii llniluu ' . " tttii. ' ' j M t vLnllmir lluiurriiity uf Cjniryta . yZ, „„ , ' ,,„„., ,„.... . .. ' ..v. , ., „„., , „,„ , ,.,.„ V y . ' ' ... „„„„, „., , „ ,.„ .,,„ ,„, ,, ,., , ,. SOUTHERN INVITATION MILE RELAY WINNERS— DODD. HARRISON, BARTON AND HOOPER. GEORGIA ' S SEC RECORD HOLDING 300-YARD MEDLEY RELAY TEAM- FRESHMEN MARSHALL FLOYD. HAL STOLZ AND BOB TERRY. Sports at Georgia are a major part of the student ' s life. If one doesn ' t participate in one of the seven inter- collegiate sports or the supervised intramural program, he becomes active as a spectator. The football team ended a successful season with a thrilling loss to Tech and a 7-4 record. Zeke Bratkowski led the nation in total passing yardage and broke Babe Parilli ' s SEC 11-game total offense record. Six seniors, Hargrove, Babcock, Scichilone, West, Salerno, and De- Carlo have signed professional football contracts. In basketball, captain and guard Zippy Morocco established a new SEC scoring record of 590 points. He was awarded the Joe Jordan Memorial trophy; voted the SEG ' s most valuable player; named to the all-SEC first team and received honorable mention for All- American. Georgia ' s flying fish, Reid Patterson holds more records than there is room here to note. The t rack team won the nonconference division trophy of the Southern Conference Indoor Invitation meet. The golf team has won three SEC championships. The baseball team returns a veteran squad. VARIED ACTIVITIES SPARK COLLEGE LIFE. ir tiSi P». X , %B I f " StJ Co-captains Chuck Henninger and Steve Mitakis talk over the time with coach Gabrielsen. Georgia ' s Mermen were high on individual stars but lacked enough second and third places to match their great record of last year. The Bulldogs capped a 6-3 dual meet record with a third in the Southern AAU, and a second place in the SEC championships held here. The swimmers split two meets with Florida State and Florida; tripped Miami twice; Tech and Emory once, and lost to North Carolina. A judges ' decision cost Georgia the Southern AAU title when an obso- lete ruhng disqualified the winning relay team. In the annual three-day SEC meet, Georgia placed second to the mighty Gators, although they took six firsts to our seven. Coach Bump Gabrielsen ' s boys broke four confer- Freshman backstroke ace. Bob Terry, gets set for the start. ence records, and incomparable Reid Patterson was responsible for two of these. Patterson took the 50-vard freestyle in 22.6 and the 100-vard freestyle in 50.4. Freshman Marshall Floyd became the only man to capture three first place medals as he won the 220-yard freestyle in the record time of 2:16.0; the 150-yard individual medley, and swam the anchor lap on the winning medley relay team. Diver Steve Mitakis retained his championships in the low and high boards, edging Chuck Martin of Florida. Other outstanding performances were made by Hal Stolz, second in 200- and 100-yard breaststroke, and Bob Perry, second and third in the 200- and 100-yard backstroke, respectively. The divers — Mitakis, Boyd and Hill — get ready. Gabrielsen and his freshman fish. 230 GEORGIA S MERMEN FIRST ROW: Floyd, Heckman, Mitakis (cc), Henninger (ce), Boyd, Patterson. SECOND ROW: Gabrielsen (Coach), Hill, Stolz, Terry, Head, Barnett, Bassford, Seller. REID PATTERSON And him . . . two conference crowns 231 DL 1952 BULLDOGS Georgia football, 1952 fashion, was a big improve- ment over the last three years. Wally Butts ' aerial circus, led by the passing of Zeke Bratkowski and the catching of ends John Carson and Harry Bab- cock, combined for a 7-4 record. Bulldog players topped five departments as the season drew to a close. Jimmy Campagna led all punt and kickoff returns with a 100-yd. gallop of a Vandy punt and a 96-yd. sprint can-ying an Auburn kickoff. Bratkowski took top honors in individual passing with 1824-yds. and total offense with 1774-yds. John Carson and Harry Babcock ran one-two in pass receiving. Bratkowski ' s 1824-yds. passing broke Babe Pa- rilli ' s 11 game SEC record and ranked him first in the entire country in total passing yardage and third in percentage with 50.0. WALLACE BUTTS FIRST ROW: Kirkland, Howe, Dellinger. DeCarlo. Brat- kowski, Salerno (ac), McDonald, Chandler, Filipkowski, Anderson, Williams, Heckwith, Clemens, Wimberley, Madi- son. SECOND ROW: Pribil, Ringwall. Bradshaw, Anglin, Poss, Bilveu, Perrv, Mathis, Garrard, Nutt, Malinowski, Orris, Dodd. Terrell. THIRD ROW: Watson, Fowler, Harper, Clark, Campbell, Babcock, Burt, Gunn. White, Kotes, Roberts, Locke, Young, Schopen. FOURTH ROW: Miller, Ragsdale, Glennon, Perkins, Meth- vin. Skinner, Langlev, Sherrer, Snider, Hargrove, Coney, Griffith, Carson, West (captain), Hill. FIFTH ROW; Caprara, Nisewonger, Kelly, O ' malley, Knight, Griffin, Save, Reed, Williams. Earnest, Campagna, Makowski, Mvros, Schichilone. TENNIS ANYONE? CONNIE MANISERA (22) GOES UP AND OVER AGAINST VANDY. Georgia opened the season by slipping by its first two opponents — Vanderbilt, 19-7 and Tulane, 21-16. Bratkowski was held to 54-yards against the Com- modores but came to life in the Sugar Bowl as he completed 18 out of 27 tosses for 183-yards. Bob Clemens, 200-pound fullback, plunged over for two touchdowns and the third six-pointer was paid for by Jim Campagna ' s scintillating 100-yard punt return. From Nashville to New Orleans, and a tough Tu- lane eleven was almost too much for the Bulldogs. With five minute.s left on the clock, Georgia was be- hind, 14-16. After Frank Salerno recovered a IMax McGee fumble, it took the Bi ' at three passes to hit Connie Manisera on the ten where he sped over the goal for the game winning touchdown. Georgia ' s first two scores resulted from short bucks by sophomore halfbacks Charley Madison and Bobby Bellinger. BULLDOGS STOP V A ]V D E R B I L T , T U L A IV E HARRY B. BCOCK LAUREN HARGROVE ART I)t( VRI.o JACK HILL ZEKE BRATKOWSKI EVEN THIS COl 1 l)S I -nil ' MAK l.AMl STATE DUMPED, MARYLAIVD TRIUMPHS On successive Satui ' days, Georgia handed under- manned North CaroHna State a decisive drubbing, 46-0, and absoi ' bed almost the same treatment from mighty Maryland, 37-0. State subbed for polio-riddened North Carolina and gave Wally Butts a chance to look over some unknown personnel. Before the day was over the Bowl Master saw his firearm quarterback, Brat- kowski, throw three first quarter touchdown passes. His second string quarterback, Jimmy Harper, threw to Jackie Roberts for one touchdown and ran for another himself. Freshman quarterback Jimmy Nisewonger sent the troops on a 97-yard drive capped by Howard Kelley going over from the five. The Maryland game was all Maryland. The Terps, led by Ail-American Jack Scarbath, rolled up 454- yards to Georgia ' s 212. Of the 212, Bratkowski accounted for 153, but could not dent the Terp end zone. BOBBY DEIJ,IN(;EK BREAKS AWAY FOR LONG GAIN AGAINST THE WOI.FI ' ACK. JOE SCiraiLONE SAM MRVOS f»WgV ' .S»y4 - MAMSERA MISSES GATOR GOAL LINE BY ONE YARD. JIMMY CAMPAGNA LSU FALLS BOB CLEMENS D D G S BDW TO FLDRIDA A bruising running attack and a feeble air arm accounted for a win over LSU, 27-14, and a loss to the Florida Gators, 30-0. The Brat used the pass only to keep the defense loosened up as he sent his pony backs through big holes in the Tiger hne to outwit the Bayou Tiger. Manisera, Charley Earnest, and Madison took the brunt of the rushing load. Connie Manisera took a Brat pitchout and slashed four-yards for the first score. Charlie Madison took care of the second and fourth touchdowns with short bucks, and All-Ameri- can Harry Babcock took a Bratkowski aerial for the third score. Bratkowski could never get his wing warmed up in the Florida sunshine and the Gator linemen snuffed out the futile running attempts of the Bull- dogs. The Gators ' fullback, Rick Casares, led the onslaught to the Georgia goal line. ZEKE PICKS OUT HIS TARGET DOWN FIELD AGAINST THE QUAKERS AT FRANKLIN FIELD. DEXTER I ' OSS ucjum an(;lin randy ragsdalk JOHN CARSON DERWENT LANGLEV TIDE ROLLS D IV - - U A K E R S DUTSEDRED Jn two high scoring games the Bulldogs showed the best offensive punch of the season but bowed to Orange Bowl-bound Alabama, 34-19, and swept past Pennsylvania, 34-27. Georgia out-gained Alabama 353 to 346-yards, with Bratkowski accounting for 228 on 17 comple- tions out of 25 trys. The Tide only threw 12 passes but sent its three tanks, Marlow, Tharp, and Lewis, chai ' ging through the Bulldog line for long gains. The Brat hit Bobby Bellinger for the first touch- down and then sent Clemens bulling over from the one for the next score. Freshman Jimmy Harper skirted end for nine-yards and the final six points. It was Bratkowski to Babcock as the Bulldogs opened up in Franklin Field for their best offensive display of the season. The Brat snapped his personal passing mark with 269 against the Quakers. Zeke threw three scoring passes, two to Bab- cock, one to Carson, and handed off to Bellinger for another. Campagna raced 60-yards with a Quaker punt for the final score. OVER FOR HIS ' !0 ' " ife " JOHN CARSON (50) GETS STOPPED BY THE TECH SECONDAKY AFTER TAKING A BRATKOWSKI PASS FOR 12-YARDS. HDMECDMI G... AT THE UXIVEHSITY OH, DOES IT hurt; WILLIAMS (33) CLOSING IN ON TEAS. LED BX TURNER. 238 an d ltd hlahtlahL nufi Homecoming descended upon Athens in the form of a still, bleak day of 40 degrees, but the autumn sky was the only thing resembling calmness. Thrill- seekers started streaming into Athens as early as Friday noon. Fraternity lawns and porches were decked with time honored decorations and welcome signs to returning alumni. Two o ' clock Saturday arrived, and the suspension broke as the Bulldogs and Engineers started knock- ing heads in what resulted as the most thrilling and exciting game of the season for both teams. Tech won, 23-9, but up to the last three minutes the score- board read 10-9. Georgia opened the scoring by recovering a Tech fumble and converting this miscue into seven points four plays and a penalty later. Bob Clemens ate up the last three yards with a smash over tackle for the score. Tech came back in the waning minutes of the first quarter with Pepper Rodgers kicking a three-pointer through the uprights. The first half ended, 7-3, and the rest of the game was all Tech as far as the score- board. At half time, the Georgia band put on a remark- able performance of a three-ring circus complete with clowns, a wild tiger act (majorettes), acrobats, and men diving through a flaming hoop. Midway in the third period, Tech went ahead to stay as One-Play-Rhino fired a running pass to Buck Mai ' tin in the end zone. Georgia seemed headed for scores twice, but the best defense in the nation stopped every advance short. Rodgers gifted the Bulldogs with a safety, and the game ended with two Tech six pointers in the last thi-ee minutes. GLENN TURNER (.31) COULDN ' T TURN JOE O ' MALLEY ' S END. MISS NEVA JANE LANGLEY PRESENTED TO THE FLORIDA HOMECOMING CROWD. WITH THE GEORGIA BAND IN ATTENDANCE. l S CHARLIE MADISON (39) DOESN ' T GET FAR AGAINST TECH ON THIS PLAY. CLEMENS HITS THE MIDDLE OF THE AUBURN LINE FOR A SCORE. A combination of good running and sensational passing wound up the season with two victories over Auburn, 13-7. and Miami, 35-13. The Brat had an off day — one of his few — so he sent his pony backs scampering through the Auburn forward wall. Big Bob Clemens led the rushers with his bull-like charges at the Tiger line. It was another sophomore, however, who stole the show and the ball game. The Rochester Rocket, Jim Campagna, took the second half kickoff on his four and went all the way. The Bulldog defense, led by Joe O ' Malley, Frank Salerno, Robert West, Johnny Campbell, Jim Locke, and Chris Filipkowski, hit its peak and held the Plainsmen to a scant seven points. It was Bratkowski at the very best, which is as good as they come, present, past, or future, in Miami. The rangy quarterback fired for 297-yards and three touchdowns. Carson pulled in two and Bellinger grabbed another after scampering 76-yards for the second touchdown. Clemens bulled over from the one for the fifth six-pointer of the day. AUBURIV EDGED--MIAMI SWAMPED TONY CAPRARA 1 FRED BILYEl JACK ROBERTS CHRIS FILII ' KOWSKI JOE O ' MALLEY BENEROFE AND PERKY LIMBER UP ON THE HURDLES. THE GEORGIA HARRIERS The track team, under the tutelage of former world-record-holder in the hurdles, Spec Towns, is preparing for the spring track season in general, the Southern Conference Invitation Indoor Meet at Chapel Hill in particular. This year ' s squad will be without the services of sprinter Bob Hornbuckle and hurdler, high-jumper Lonnie O ' Quinn. These two boys have been con- sistent point-getters for the Bulldogs in the past four years. To augment the loss. Towns has a bumper crop of freshmen out for the squad. These include Willis Sparks, 880; Orsemus Bitely, 880; Randy Feinberg, 440 and Frank Fussell, pole-vault and high-jump. Participating in spring football drills are bright frosh prospects Jerry Griffin, weights, and Dick Fisher, hurdler. Returning from last year ' s squad are Captain Jack Hooper, George Harrison, Otho Dodd, Kermit Perry and Art Benerofe. SPRINTERS AND WEIGHT MEN WORKING OUT. COACH TOWNS INSTRUCTS IN HOW TO START. 1953 BASKETBALL MnnociO BUCKETS ONE AGAINST MERCER. HARBIN LAWSON Coach " Red " Lawson ' s 1953 cagers improved their 1952 record slightly, but at press time their conference record stood at 1-9. The record hardly tells the story of the Bulldog misfortunes. Out of the nine losses, only one, to Vanderbilt, was lost by more than ten points. The season could be summed up as a loss to Lady Fate through a series of injuries and inexperience at the forward and center posts. The slack from inexperience was taken by Cap- tain Zippy Morocco, who is solid choice for all-SEC honors. The dynamic guard has maintained a spectacular 23 point average and only needs to average 16 points in the remaining five games to break Cliff Hagan ' s SEC scoring record. Bill Shain, Doug Foster, Bubba Potts and Al Parrish round out the starting five. 95a BASKETBALL TEAM. ZIPPY MOROCCO BILL SHAIN LAMAR " BUBBA " POTTS AL I ' ARRISH SOPH FOSTER TAPS ONE IN AGAINST MISSISSIPPI. SHAIN BREAKS AWAY FROM TULANE FOR TWO POINTS. THE SPECTACULAR MOROCCO. AL PARRISH MISSES REBOUND AGAINST GATORS. 243 JOHN DOl (.l,A.- KK(.(;ll; ANDKKWS DON PARR JOHN CLIFTON B A S HAL Georgia baseball hopes are bright for the 1953 season. Coach Jim Whatley loses only Captain Jim Umbricht and all-SEC centerfielder Harry Babcock. Umbricht will be replaced by freshman Reggie An- drews who gives promise of becoming one of the best Bulldog infielders of all time. Babcock ' s place in centerfield and the big stick he wielded at the plate will be hard to replace. At present, which is two days before the first game of the season with South Georgia College, Johnny Chfton has taken over the centerfield slot and footballer John Campbell is patrolling the left- field gai ' den. The big " if " is the pitching staff, headed by Jackie Roberts. If the pitching comes through, the Bull- dogs could prove trouble for any team in the con- ference. FIRST ROW: Tarpley, Roberts, Marshall, Colaiacovo. Foster. Potts, Parrish, Satterfield. SECOND ROW: Houston, Andrews, Williams (captain), Sherrer. Douglas, Campbell, Fox. Darden. THIRD ROW: Parker, Nisewonger, Parr, White, Clifton, Clements, Hall, Coach Whatlev. - wil fW F w t f Wii L| X ,,.. i»SA ' 244 KKK.MIT HALL PHIL COLAIACOVO JOHN MARSHALL JOHN ( A.MI ' liELL Hot corner guardian Bobby Sherrer limbers up. Captain Nate Williams and Coach Jim Whatley. 245 COACH JONES SHOWS THE BOYS HOW. 19 5 3 TENNIS The 1953 tennis team began practice sessions twice a week during the winter quarter and opened against Mercer during the spring recess. Coach Albert Jones will rely mostly on freshmen and sophomores to fill the positions left vacant by the graduated John Gimma, Bobby Schwartz, Bob Smith and Bob Cum- mings of the 1952 team. Returning from last year ' s squad are Lyons Joel, Danny Huff, Andy Trimble, Charlie McCullough and Merritt Pound. Other players out for the squad are Ben Allen, Beryl Weiner, Dave Pass, Bill Mulherin, and Bill McMullan. So far, four teams are on the schedule: Mercer, Auburn, Florida State, and the University of Flor- ida. Other matches will be added in the future. BEAUTIFUL AG HILL COURTS WITNESS PRACTICE SESSIONS. THE 1953 TENNIS SQUAD. ' ' 1 COACH HOLLIS AND HIS ' 53 SdUAD. STEVENSON GETS SET TO DRIVE A L )N(; ONK DOWN THK FAIKWAY. THE BULLDOG LINESMEN The Georgia golf team will be after their fourth consecutive SEC golf title when the conference meet is held at the Athens Country Club in conjunction with the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament the first week in May. Gone from last year ' s champions are Griffin Moody, who graduated, and Gene Hay, who left school. The 1953 team will be built around Nolen Richardson, Frank Stevenson and Lester Kelly, frosh star of last year. A welcome addition will be John Carson, who two years ago went to the quarterfinals in the NCAA tournament at Columbus, Ohio. Last year he played first base for the baseball team. Coach Howell Hollis will have another surprise package in the form of Archie Griffin, a recent transfer from Tech. Griffin was one of the top men on the Yellow Jacket team last year. THE COACH AND HIS DRIVING PUPIL, RICHARDSON. KELLEY LOOSENS UP ON THE PUTTING GREEN. Left to right: Adams; Kemp; Odom. The purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to provide opportunities for participation and leadership in athletics; to foster true sportsman- ship; and to further athletic interest and activities for University women. The association has a full year ' s program of events which includes an intramural program designed to provide an opportunity for women students to par- ticipate in all types of athletics. The skill and inter- est clubs offer to those people who are interested in one special activity a chance to join together and improve skill in this activity. The High School Play Day shows the high school students an over-all pic- ture of the physical education program. Sports in the intramural program are volleyball, horseshoes, table tennis, basketball, bowling, bad- minton, swimming, softball, archery, golf, and tennis. u F F I V E R s JOANN KEMP President PATSEY ODOM Vice President JUDY ADAMS Secretary ANN BOTTERS Treasurer BEVERLY HUDSON Publicity Chairman MARIE HODGSON Awards Chairman WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1953 REPRESENTATIVES AND OFFICERS TENNIS CLUB DOLPHIN CLUB BOWLING TEAMS IN ACTION. WHO ' S GOT IT? ONE POINT FOR MY SIDE. WATCH THE BIRDIE; NO, LET ME HIT IT. MEN ' S INTRAMURALS ANOTHER GREEK BITES THE DUST. THEY ALL WATCH AS A BIG BACK SINKS A BUCKET. 250 OH. THOSE GKEASY HANDS HEADS. YOU HIT IT: TAILS. I ' LL HIT IT. FDR 1953 A DOLPHIN FORMATION. :: — WOMEN ' S IxNTRAMURALS DON ' T HIT IT TOO HARD ALL EYES ARE ON THE BACKHAND. 252 DOLPHIN 1 A(.KANT. GIKLS ' VOLLEYBALL AT P.E. BUILDING. FDR 1953 THESE ARE DOLPHINS v ' fWI Classes form the basic part of University life. Thirteen separate schools and colleges endeavor to teach the Georgia student preparedness for the life and the profession which he has chosen. These, coupled with services to the state as a whole, form the college system as we know it: (ieorgia, 1953! i - i: . ' AND THAT LAB FINAL THE SENIOR PARADE. OFFICERS CECIL SPOONER President JEAN MOORE Vice Pr esident BUCK GRINER Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: Spooner, Moore, Griner. H N I D R S Dk eir aocL 9 ' I auatnecl . Seniors at last! Their goal attained, they will take their diplomas and go into the walks of life for which they have prepared themselves for four short years. Some will go to war, others into the profes- sions, but as they go, memories of Georgia will linger: Kissing Rock, The Bridge, The River, a roommate, a friend, a job. And a class ring and a book will be long-kept mementos of life at Georgia, 1953. (?T«r ' i THAT GRADUATION EXCITEMENT! 257 AARONSON. A. ABBOTT. M. ABNEY, M. ADAMS. A. ADAMS, r. ADAMS. J. ADAMS. M. ADEKHOI.D, I-. AKINS. H. AKINS. R. ALBERT. M. ALDREDGE. M. ALEA. J. ALEXANDER. D. ALEXANDER. J.H. ALEXANDER. J. E. ALEXANDER. M. ALFORD, G. ALFORD, J. ALLAGOOD, J. ALLAN. B. ALLMAN. S. ALMOND, R. ANDERSON, J. ANDREWS, H. ANDREWS. W. H. ANDREWS, W. R. ANGLIN, R. APPLEBY, M. ARNOLD, M. ASKEW, S. ASSELANIS, G. AUSTIN, S. AULTMAN, J. AVENT, J. AYERS, W. BAIRD, E. BALANDER, R. BALDWIN, J. BANNISTER, D. BARINOWSKI, R. BARNES, T. BARNHILL, R. BARTLETT, H. BATTON, G. BASSFORD, W. BATES, O. BAUERBAND, R. ±A mIJA M SENIOR CLASS 258 FIRST ROW: AARONSON, ALICE P.; Augusta; B.S. Ed. ABBOTT, MEL L.; Pembroke; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Pi Beta Phi; Home- con Club. ABNEY, MARY F.; Athens; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Delta; U.R.S.A. .4UAMS, AMELL J.; Eatonton; B.F.A. in Music; SiKiiia Alpha Iota; Kappa Kappa Gamma; A Cappella Choir. ADAMS, CAROLYN A.; Bowersville; B.S. H.E. ADAMS, JUDITH I.; Athens; A.B. in Po- litical Science; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec- Treas.: Zodiac, Sec.-Treas.; Mortar Boaid, Pres.; Student Council; Y.W.A., Pres.; W.A.A., Sec; Who ' s Who. ADAMS, MARILYN; Tignall; B.S.H.E.; Pi Beta Phi; Homecon Club. ADERHOLD. LUTHER M., JR.; Lavonia; B.S.A. in Dairy Science; Dairy Science Club. S E C O N n R O W : AKINS, HENRY J., Register; B.F.A. AKINS, ROY L.; Statesboro; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Sigma Chi; Demosthenian. ALBERT, MARIE H.; Toccoa; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Omicron Pi; Panhellenic Council, Newman Club, Home- con Club. ALDREDGE, MARJORIE K.; Cairo; B.S. Ed. ALEA, JORGE A.; Augusta; B.S. in Chem- istry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Pythagorean Club; Newman Club. ALEXANDER, DORIS F.; Rome; B.S.H.E.; B.S.U. ALEXANDER, JAMES H.; Dublin; B.S. in Chemistry; Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Student Union. ALEXANDER. J. EUGENE; Trion; A.B. in English; Phi Eta Sigma; Spanish Club. THIRD ROW ALEXANDER, MARY C; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science; Kappa Kappa Gamma, President; Panhellenic Council; Student Council. ALFORD, GEORGE R.; Bainbridge; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pi Tau Chi; Wesley Foun- dation. ALFORD, JAMES W.; Columbus; B.B.A. in Accounting; Pi Kappa Phi; Wesley boun- dation; Weslev Players. ALLAGOOD, JACK D.; Baxley; B.B.A. in Marketing. ALLAN, BRYAN L.; Decatur; B.S.A. in Floriculture; Phi Kappa Tau, Sec; Floricul- ture Club. ALLMAN, M. SUE; College Park; B.S.Ed. ALMOND, ROBERT L., JR.; Columbus; B.S. in Chemistry; Kappa Sigma. ANDERSON. JOE H.; Starrsville; B.B.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. FOURTH ROW: ANDREWS, HAROLD L.; Toccoa; B.B.A.; Lambda Chi Alpha. ANDREWS, WILLIAM H.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemistry; B.S.U. ; Demosthenian. ANDREWS. WILLIAM R.; Ringgold; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club, Treas.; 4-H Club. ANGLIN, ROBERT J.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; • ' G " Club; Varsity Football. APPLEBY, MAY A.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed. ARNOLD, MARRILL K.; Benevolence; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi. ASKEW, STELL B.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Accounting; Sigma Chi. ASSELANIS, GEORGE K.; Savannah; B.S. in Geology; Geography Club; Geology Club; Arnold Air Society. F I F T H ROW: AUSTIN, SARAH W.; Leigh, Texas; B.S. H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron. AUTTMAN, G. JACK; Sylvester; B.S.A. E.; Ag. Engineering Club. A VENT, JACQUELINE; Sewanee, Tenn.; B.F.A. in Art; Alpha Omicron Pi; Canter- bury Club, Art Student ' s League. AYRES, WILLIAM B.; Columbus; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Bulldog Club; Cheerleader. BAIRD, EDNA M.; Danielsville; B.S.H.E.; Homecon Club; Glee Club. BALANDER, RICHARD; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S.A. in Poultry; Poultry Science Club. BALDWIN, JACQUELYN; Fort Gaines; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Alpha Gamma Delta. BANNISTER, DOROTHY L.; Hapeville; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Art Student ' s League. s I X T H R u w : BARINOWSKI. ROBERT E.; Augusta; B.S.A. in Poultry; Poultry Science Club; Swimming Team. BARNES, TRAVIS S.; Augusta; A.B. in Psychology; Pi Tau Chi; Blue Key; Wesley Foundation Council; U.G.R.A., Pres.; Psy- chology Club. BARNHILL, RICHARD G.; Glenwood; B.B.A.; Phi Kappa Tau. BARTLETT, HAZEL J.; Cochran; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black, Society Editor; International Relations Club; Y.W.A., Publicity Chairman; B.S.U. BARTON, GASTON E.; Rochelle; B.S.A. BASSFORD, WILLIAM O.; Valdosta; B.S. in Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BATES, OTIS L.; Griffin; B.B.A. in Mar- keting; Alpha Kappa Psi; Wesley Founda- tion; Economics Society. BAUERBAND. ROBERT L.; Westfield. N. J.; B.S. in Forestry; Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres., Treas.; IPC. CAUGHT WITH THE PROVERBIALS DOWN ON THE WAY TO COORDINATE HAZKMORF. I. UAZEMORE. J. BEAM- M. HECKIM. C. BECKUM. I.. BEl.I.. D. BEl.I.. M. BELL. K. BENNETT, V. BERKMAN. S. BETHEA. J. BEUSSE. C. BILYEW. P. BJERKEN. L. BLACK. J. BLUMENTIIAL. .J. BODDIE. F. BOETEL. R. BOITER. D. BOLINC. M. BOND. J. BONNELL. P. BONNER. W. BOOTH, L. BORDEAUX. W. BOSS. L. BOSTWICK, W. BOTTERS. B. BOWCOCK. J. BOWEN. H. BOWLES. B. BOWMAN. E. BOYD. N. BOYKIN, B. BRADSHAW. H. BRANAN. N. BRANCH. R. BRANDON, G. BRANNEN. C. BRANNEN. J. BRASWELL. W. BRIDGES. J. BRIGHAM. J. BRILEY. J. BRISCOE. H. BRITT. H. BROMLEY. W. BROOKS, M. iJjMMAA SENIOR CLASS 260 i n! ' i fcsT t I T r F I li S T ROW : BAZEMORE, ILA J.; Sylvania; B.S.H.E. BAZEMOKE, JEAN N.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Music; Sig-ma Alpha Iota; Alpha Gamma Delta; University Band; University Sym- phony Oi ' chestra. BEALL, MARJORIE N.; Hazlehurst; B.S. Ed. BECKUM, CARLOS T., JR.; Glenwood; B.S. A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club, Vice-pres.; National Masonic- Wayfarer ' s Club; Ag- Hill Village Council. BECKUM, LEWIS T.; Augusta; B.A. in Geography. BELL, DONALD E.; Waycross; A.B. in English; F.T.A.; University Band. BELL, MARIAN; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-pres.; W.S.G.A., Pres., Vice-pres., Reporter; W.A.A. BELL, RIS N.; Colquitt; B.S.A.E.; Sigma Nu; Ag. Engineering Club. SECOND ROW: BENNETT, V. DIANE; Waycross; A.B. in Sociology; Phi Mu; Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha; Miss Pandora. BERKMAN, SARA L.; Charleston, S. C; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Sigma Delta Tau; W.S.G.A.; Hillel Foundation; Art Stu- dent ' s League; Coordinate Clips. BETHEA, JAMES A., JR.; Tampa, Fla.; B.S.Ed.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Newman Club; Industrial Arts Club. BEUSSE, CARLTON B.; Columbus; B.B.A. in Marketing; Delta Tau Delta. BILYEU, FRED G.; Na.shville, Tenn.; A.B. in Physical Education; Football; " G " Club. BJERKEN, LENNART H.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.S.A.E.; Phi Kappa Tau; Bulldog Club. BLACK, JOHNSON T.; McDonough; B.B.A. ; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec; Blue Key, Economics Society. BLUMENTHAL, JOYCE; Royston; A.B. in Sociology; Delta Phi Epsilon. THIRD ROW : BODDIE, FRANCES R.; Valdosta; A.B. in English; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres., Treas.; Freshman Class Sec; U.R.S.A.; Bulldog Club; Panhellenic Coun- cil. ROETEL, RAYMOND F.; Fair Haven, N. J.; A.B. in Journalism; Lambda Chi Al- pha; Red and Black; Band. BOITER, D. ANN; Pelzer, S. C; A.B. in Physical Education; W.A.A. ; Pemm Club. BOLING, MARTHA A.; Canton; B.S.Ed. BOND. JANET; Greensboro; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Gamma Delta. BONNELL, PEGGY A.; Sandersville; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Alpha Omicron Pi; Women ' s Glee Club; Modern Dance Club. BONNER, WARNER A.; Manchester; Sigma Nu. BOOTH, LILLA L.; Manor; B.S.H.E.; Trl- quetra; 4-H Club. FOURTH ROW: BORDEAUX, WILEY M.; Douglas; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharma- ceutical Association. BOSS, LUTHER D.; Loganville; B.S.A. in Vocational Ag.; Gaffau Club; Track. BOSTWICK, WILTON H.; Arlington; A.B. in Radio Journalism; Digamnia Kappa; Alpha Tau Omega. BOTTERS, B. ANNE; Atlanta; B.S. in Zool- ogy; Alpha Lambda Delta, Treas.; Phi Sigma; Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice-pres.; Panhellenic Council; Student Council; W.A.A., Treas. BOWCOCK, JAMES L.; Atlanta; B.S. BOWEN, HARBERT G.; Tifton; Sigma Nu. BOWLES, BILLY E.; Bolton; A.B. in Jour- nalism; Blue Key. BOWMAN, ELEANOR R.; Blakely; B.S. H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Homecon Club. F I F T II R O W : BOYD, NANCY S.; Bremen; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi; A.C.E. BOYKIN, BOBBY L.; Ocilla; B.S.A. in Vo- cational Ag.; Gaffau Club, Treas. BRADSHAW, HAROLD E.; Atlanta; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club. BRANAN, N. CARSON; Norman Park; B.S.A.; Alpha Zeta; Ag. Club. BRANCH, RUBY G.; Augusta; A.B. in Jour- nalism; Theta Sigma Phi; Triquetra, Re- cording Sec. 3, Corresponding Sec. 2, Pub- licity Chmn. 4; U.G.R.A.; Pandora, Wo- man ' s Editor 2, Managing Editor 3, Editoi- 4; Coordinate Clips 1; Red and Black 1, 2; Georgia Cracker 1; Wesley Foundation; House Council 1, 2; Who ' s Who. BRANDON, GEORGE M.; Atlanta; A.B. in Journalism; Lambda Chi Alpha. BRANNEN, CAROLINE M.; Statesboro; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science; Phi Chi Theta, Treas.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Sec; Bulldog Club; Student Union; Women ' s Glee Club. SRANNEN, JOHN F., JR.; Statesboro; B.S. in Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Pi Kappa Phi; American Pharmaceutical Association; De- mosthenian. SIXTH ROW: BRASWELL, WILLIAM C; Alamo; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Zeta; Saddle and Sirloin Club. BRIDGES, JUANITA T.; White Deer, Te.xas; B.S.Ed. BRIGHAM, JOHN W.; Savannah; B.S.A. in Dairy Science. BRILEY, JOSEPH H.; Macon; B.S. in Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma, Vice-pres.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Physics Club, Pres. BRISCOE, HOMER D.; Monroe; B.S. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho. BRITT, HOLLIS K.; Lawrenceville; B.S. in Physical Education. BROMLEY, WILLIAM L.; Atlanta; A.B.J. in Advertising; Phi Kappa; Chi Phi; X Club; International Relations Club, Pres.; French Club; Philosophy Club. BROOKS, MARGARET A.; Rome; B.S.H.E.; Newman Club. JASON AND THE (JOLDEN FLEECE BROWN, A. L. BROWN. A. BROWN. B. J. BROWN. B. BROWN. F. BROWN. C. BROWN. J. BROWN. M. BROWN. R. BROWN. T. BROWN. W. BROWNLEE. E. BRUNEB. J. BRYAN. T. BRYAN. W. BUNCE. P. BURDASHAW. D. BURKA. A. BURKHAI.TER. J. BUSEY. T. BUSH. A. BUSH. E. BUSHA. S. BUTLER. J. BUTLER, R. BUTTS, C. CALLIER. R. CAMP, J. CAMPBELL. B. CAMPBELL, S. K. CAMPBELL, S. E. CANTEY, B. CAPLES. N. CARNES. L. CARPENTER. A. CARTER. D. CARTER. J. CARTER. R. CASEY. M. CASWELL, C. CAUTHEN. S. CHAMPION. J. CHANCE. M. CHANDLER, C. CHANDLER, J. CHAPMAN, M. CHAPPELL, W. CHEEK, J. SENIOR CLASS 262 i FIRST ROW: BROWN, ALICIA; Moultrie; A.B. in Po- litical Science; U.R.S.A.; Political Science Club. BROWN, ANN; Macon; B.B.A. in Secre- tarial Science; Phi Chi Theta, Rec. Sec; Alpha Gamma Delta; Economics Society, Cor. Sec. BROWN, BARBARA J.; Rutledge; A.B. in Mathematics; Weslev Foundation; F.T.A. BROWN, BECKY; Claxton; B.S.H.E.; Phi Mu, Pres.; Girl ' s Chorus; Bulldog- Club. BROWN, FRED D.; Bridgebord; B.S.A. in Dairy Science; Dairy Science Club. BROWN, GLEEN E ' ; Helena; B.B.A. in Ac- counting; Delta Sigma Pi; Economics So- ciety. BROWN, JAMES W.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Statistics; Pi Kappa Phi, Sec. BROWN, MARY A.; Decatur; B.S.H.E.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-pres.; Homecon Club; U.R.S.A.; Student Union; U.G.R.A.; Bull- dog Club. SECOND ROW: BROWN, RALPH A.; Carrollton; B.S. in Chemistry; B.S.U. BROWN, " TOM C, JR.; Elberton; B.B.A.; Chi Psi; Scabbard and Blade. BROWN, WILLIE F.; Tallapoosa; B.S.H.E.; Homecon Club, B.S.U. BROWNLEE, EMORY W.; Blakely; B.S.A. ; Gaffau Club. BRUNER, JOHN J.; Atlanta; LL.B.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres.; IPC Council; Georgia Bar. BRYAN, THOMAS E.; Douglas; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharma- ceutical Association. BRYAN, WILSON J., JR.; Augusta; B.S. in Chemistry. BUNCE, PAUL C; Statesboro; B.S.A.; Saddle and Sirloin. THIRD ROW: BURDASHAW, DOROTHY A.; Augusta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta, Sec; A.C.E., Sec; U.G.R.A.; F.T.A. ; Student Union. BURKA, AUDRY F.; New Orleans, La.; A.B. in Sociology; Sigma Delta Tau; Hillel Foundation; Bulldog Club. BURKHALTER, JOHN F., JR.; Claxton; B.S. in Chemistry. BUSEY, THOMAS J.; Fayetteville; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Nu. BUSH, A. SARAH; Colquitt; B.S.Ed. BUSH, EDITH M.; Gainesville; A.B. in History; B.S.U. BUSHA, STEVE T.; Carnesville; B.S.A. in Ag. Economics; Ag. Economics Club. BUTLER, JAMES M., JR.; Macon; B.S.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FOURTH ROW: BUTLER, ROSE C; Rockmart; B.S.H.E. Phi Mu, Treas.; Girl ' s Chorus. BUTTS, CAROLYN B.; Columbus; B.S.Ed. Chi Omega; Dolphin Club. CALLIEB, ROBERT H.; Talbotton; B.B.A. Alpha Tau Omega; Student Council; Eco nomics Society. CAMP, JO A.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi; B.S.U.; A.C.E. CAMPBELL, BOBBY L.; Griffin; B.B.A. in Insurance. CAMPBELL, SARA K.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Omicron Pi; G.E.E. CAMPBELL, STANLEY E.; Decatur; B.B.A.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Arnold Air So- ciety. CANTEY, BRYANT W.; Savannah; A.B. in Geography; Chi Psi; Geography Club; 241 Club. FIFTH ROW: CAPLES, NORVAL P.; Gainesville; B.S.A. in Agronomy; Agronomy Club. CARNES, LEON M., JR.; Jonesboro; B.B.A.; Kappa Sigma. CARPENTER, AGNES L.; Mountain City; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra, Pres.; 4-H Club, Sec, Pres.; Homecon Club; Student Council; Georgia Agriculturist, Woman ' s Editor. CARTER, DAVID L.; Loganville; B.S.Ed.; Blue Key; F.T.A., Pres.; Demosthenian. CARTER, JULIAN L.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Kappa. CARTER, ROBERT B.; Johnson City, Tenn.; B.B.A. in Finance; Alpha Kappa Psi. CASEY, MARY E.; Augusta; B.S.Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; Newman Club. CASWELL, CHARLES T.; Hinesville; B.S. Ed. in Industrial Arts; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Wesley Foundation; Industrial Arts Club. SIXTH ROW: CAUTHEN, SARA L.; Buchanan; B.S.H.E. CHAMPION, JOHN W.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Nu; Student Union. CHANCE, MARY O.; Athens; A.B. in Eng- lish and French; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sec; U.G.R.A.; U.R.S.A.; Cosmopolitan Club; Canterbury Club. CHANDLER. CHARLES E.; Oteen. N. C; B.S. in Geology; Chi Phi; Football; Track; Geography-Geology Club. CHANDLER, JAMES B., JR.; Oteen, N. C; B.S. in Chemistry; Chi Phi. CHAPMAN, MELINDA W.; Gainesville; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Chi Omega; Homecon Club; Student Union. CHAPPELL, WILLIAM J.; Warner Robins; B.S. in Physical Education; Pi Kappa Alpha. CHEEK, JOHN H.; Doerun; B.S. in Ag. Engineering; Ag. Engineer, Bus. Man.; Ag. Engineering Club, Treas. TAKE A DEEP BREATH. HOLD IT, SMILE! CHEEK. M. CHESTNEY. D. fHILDS. J. CHITTY. B. CHUKCH. r. CLARK. R. CLAVY. R. CLAY. E. CLAY. R. CLEGG. P. CLEMENCE. W. CLEMENTS. J. CLEVELAND. A. CLEVELAND. G. CLIFTON, J. CLONTZ, J. COBB. B. COBB. H. COBB. J. COCHRAN. J. COFER. N. COILE. W. COLAIACOVO. P. COLBERT. W. COLE, A. COLLETT, T. COLLINS. M. COMAN. J. COMAN. P. COMPHER. M. COMPTON, D. COMPTON, S. CONLEY, P. COONER, F. COOPER. L. COOPER. P. COPE. J. CORAM. J. CORDELL, B. CORN, J. COTE, A. COUNCIL. M. CRAWFORD, M. CRAWFORD. T. CRAYTON, J. CREECH. M. CROSBY. R. CROSSIN. R. SENIOR CLASS 264 i kMM FIRST ROW: CHEEK, MARY L.; Butler; A.B. in Sociol- ogy; Delta Delta Delta; Spanish Club; Stu- dent Union; Women ' s Glee Club. CHESTNEY, DAVID A.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.B.A. in Statistics; Tau Epsilon Phi. CHILDS, JEWELDINE; Middleton; B.S. H.E.; Homecon Club. CHITTY. BOTIE Q.; Valdosta; B.F.A. in Music; Symphony Orchestra; Glee Club; Band. CHURCH. CHARLES L.; Miami, Fla.; B.S. A. in Ag. Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Saddle and Sirloin; International Relations Club; Air Raid Warden. CLARK, ROBERT T.; Gainesville; B.B.A. CLAVY, RUSSELL L.; Harlem; B.S. in Physical Education; Northeast Georgia Of- ficials ' Association; P. E. Club. CLAY, ELIZABETH S.; Cairo; B.S.H.E.; Homecon Club; 4-H Club; B.S.U.; Georgia Agriculturist. SECOND ROW: CLAY. ROBERT A., JR.; Gainesville; A.B. in Philosophy; Philosophy Club. CLEGG, PERRY D.; Monroe; B.S.A. CLEMENCE. WILLIAM J.. JR.; Atlanta; B.S. in Physical Education; Delta Tau Delta; P. E. Club. CLEMENTS, JOHN V.; Ty Ty; B.S. in Ag. Engineering; Ag. Engineering Club; Stu- dent Member A.S.A.E. CLEVELAND, ALTON J.; Hartwell; B.S.A. CLEVELAND, GERALD P.; Hartwell; B.B.A. in Finance. CLIFTON, JOHN H.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Chi Phi, Pres.; " G " Club; Baseball. CLONTZ, JANE E.; Augusta; B.S.Ed. THIRD ROW: COBB, BETTY; Canton; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Gamma Delta; A.C.E. COBB, HERBERT L.; Elberton; B.B.A.; Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Dairy Science Club; Band. COBB, JOYCE L.; Atlanta; A.B. in Mathe- matics; Pi Beta Phi, Vice-pres.; W.A.A. Council; Bulldog Club; Pioneer Club. COCHRAN, JOHN B.; Norcross; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. COFER, NINA A.; Athens; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Vice-pres.; Chi Omega, Social Chairman. COILE, WALTER J.; Winterville; B.S.L.A.; Pi Lambda Alpha; Pi Kappa Alpha; Land- scape Architecture Club. COLAIACOVO, PHILIP; Newark, N. J.; A.B. in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Bas- ketball: Baseball; Newman Club. COLBERT, WILMA J.; Atlanta; A.B. in Psychology; Alpha Omicron Pi; W.S.G.A.; Psychology Club. FOURTH ROW: COLE, ALICE; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treas.; Homecon Club. COLLETT, TOM W.; Trion; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharmaceutical As- sociation. COLLINS. MARY J.; Augusta; B.B.A. in Retailing; Alpha Omicron Pi; Glee Club; Red and Black; Nevirman Club. COMAN, JOHN H.; Americus; B.S.Ed.; Pi Kappa Phi. COMAN, PEGGY A.; Americus; A.B.J, in Radio; Digamma Kappa; Zeta Phi Eta; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Tau Alpha; Red and Black. COMPHER, MARY T.; Hamilton; B.S. in Pharmacy; Delta Delta Delta; American Pharmaceutical Association, Cor. Sec; Dol- phin Club. COMPTON, DENVIL O.; Atlanta; A.B. in French. COMPTON, SYBIL C; Kennesaw; A.B. in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Zodiac; B.S.U., Pres.; W.S.G.A., Pres. FIFTH R O If .■ CONLEY, PERRY E.; Reidsville; B.B.A. in Accounting. COONER, FRANCIS M., JR.; Americus; B.S. in Pharmacy; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Pharma- ceutical Association. COOPER, LEONARD E.; Reynolds; B.S. in Physical Education; Alpha Tau Omega; P. E. Club. COOPER. PATRICIA S.; Winder; B.S.H.E. COPE, JUNE L.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed. CORAM, JOHN H.; Sylvester; B.B.A. in Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CORDELL, BARNEY C; Elberton; B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration. CORN, JACK W.; Marietta; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Arnold Air Society. SIXTH R O II ' ; COTE, ARMAND J.; Decatur; B.S. in For- estry; Xi Sigma Pi; Freshman Swimming Team; Newman Club; Forestry Club. COUNCIL, MARBE F.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemistry; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Wesley Foundation. CRAWFORD, MARY A.; Cornelia; B.F.A. in Voice; Sigma Alpha Iota, Treas.; Women ' s Glee Club; A Cappella Choir. CRAWFORD, THOMAS C; Thomasville; B.L.A.; Chi Psi; Band, Drum Major. CR.XYTON, JANE; LaGrange; B.S. in Mathematics; Kappa Kappa Gamma; A Cap- pella Choir. CREECH, MADELYN A.; B.S.Ed.; A.C.E.; Wesley Foundation. CROSBY, ROBERT D.; Waycross; B.B.A. in Accounting. CROSSIN, RONALD H.; Atlanta; A.B.J, in Advertising; Pi Kappa Alpha; IFC. TROZIER. W. rULLON. L. CUNNINGHAM. M. CURRAN. B. CURRIER, C. CUSHMAN. P. DAI-E, J. DALEY. J. DANIEL. V. DARBY. B. DAVENPORT. M. DAVIDSON. L. DAVIDSON. M. DAVIS. D. DAVIS, J. DAVIS. J. DAVIS. N. DAVIS. P. DAVIS. T. DAVISON, B. DAWSON, B. DEAL. J. DEAN. F. DELL. J. DISMUKE, C. DISMUKES, A. DIXON, D. DOBBS. O. DOBBS. V. DORSEY. E. DOUGLAS, S. DOVER. E. DRAWDY ' . L. DREWRY. M. DRYSDALE. M. DUMONT, R. DUNAWAY. H. DURRENCE. U DYE. W. DYER. S. EARNEST. D. EASTERLIN. W. EAVENSON, E. EBERSOLE, C. ECHOLS. J. ECHOLS, P. ECONOMY, J. EDWARDS, J. SENIOR md m FIRST no W : (ROZIER, WILLIAM E.; Colquitt; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandiv; Saddle and Sirloin; B.S.U. CULLOM, L. SHELBY, JR.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec; Men ' s Glee Club; International Relations Club; Student Council; Freshman Class, Sec. CUNNINGHAM, MARTHA A.; McCays- ville; B.S.Ed.; F.T.A. ( L ' RRAN, BETTY R.; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Omicron Pi; U.R.S.A.; Hunt Club; Bulldog ' Club; Homecon Club. CURRIER, CHARLES C; Cornelia; B.B.A. CUSHMAN, PAUL C; Palm Beach, Fla.; B.B.A. ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DALE, JIMMIE S.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; F.T.A. : B.S.U. DALEY, JAMES P.; Woonsocket, R. I.; A.B. in Geography; Arnold Air Society; Geography and Geology Club; Swimming Team. .S li C O N D R O W : DANIEL. VIRGINIA C; Molena; B.S.Ed. DARBY, BARBARA A.; Valdosta; A.B.J. ; Digamma Kappa; Phi Mu; Dolphin Club. DAVENPORT, MARGARET G.; Charles- ton, S. C; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pres.; Delta Delta Delta; U.G.R.A. DAVIDSON, LILLIAN; Athens; B.S.H.E.; Delta Phi Epsilon; U.G.R.A.; Hillel Foun- dation; Homecon Club. DAVIDSON, MARION A.; Macon; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Art Student ' s League; A Cappella Choir. DAVIS, DOLORES J.; Tampa, Fla.; B.F.A.; Pi Beta Phi. DAVIS. JACK M.; Atlanta; B.S.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Saddle ami Sirloin Club. DAVIS, JUDITH C; Savannah; A.B. in French; Chi Omega; Women ' s Glee Club; U.G.R.A., Sec; Student Union; Newman Club. THIRD R ( W DAVIS, NORMAN D.; Atlanta; B.S. in Botany. DAVIS, PATRICIA J.; Atlanta; B.S. in Zoology; Alpha Omicron Pi; Bulldog Club; Student Union; Y.W.A. DAVIS, THOMAS E.; Sylacauga, Ala.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; X Club; Economics So- ciety; Mayor, University Village. DAVIDSON, BETTY; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Phi Mu, Sec; Homecon Club. DAWSON, BILLY J.; Watkinsvlle; B.S.Ed. DEAL, JAMES E.; Americus; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Economics Society. DEAN, FRANCES L.; Danielsville; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science. DELL, JAMES G.; Macon; B.B.A. FOURTH ROW: DISMUKE, CATHERINE L.; Albany; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black; Band; W.S.G.A. DIS.MUKES, ALICIA; Ocilla; B.S.Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; Tennis Club. DIXON, DORIS A.; Macon; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi. DOBBS, OLIN C, JR.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Wesley Foundation. DORSEY, E. EUGENE; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega, Pres., Sec, Treas.; Chi Psi, Sec; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa, Pres.; D.M.S.; Arnold Air Society; Economics So- ciety, Pres.; Freshman Track Team. DOUGLAS, SHIRLEY M.; Miami, Fla.; A.B. in Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres.; Mortar Board, Sec; Zo- diac, Pres.; " Z " Club, Sec. -Treas.; W.S.G.A.; U.R.S.A.; Student Union; Panhellenic; Py- thagoiean Math Club. DOVER, ERIN J.; Atlanta; A.B. in English; F.T.A. FIFTH ROW: DRAWDY, LOIS P.; Kissimmee, F!a.; B.S. in Zoology; Who ' s Who; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alp ' ha Epsilon Delta, Sec; Delta Phi Alpha; Phi Sigma, Treas.; Zodiac; Pythag- orean Math Club. DREWRY, MECULLEY H.; Camilla; B.B.A. in Marketing; Chi Phi. DRYSDALE, MARTHA L.; Birmingham, .Ala.; B.B.A.; Art Student ' s League; U.R.S.A. DURMONT, RAYMOND H.; Center Mo- riche.s, N. Y.; B.S. in Animal Husbandry; Pi Kappa Alpha; Saddle and Sirloin Club. DUNAWAY, HEREALD L.; Atlanta; B.S. in Poultry; Poultry Science Club. DURRENCE, LENETTE; Metter; B.S.H.E. DYE, WILLIAM E.; Augusta; A.B. DYER, SARAH E.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; B.S.U.; A.C.E. SIXTH R O W : EARNEST, DOROTHY E.; CarroUton; A.B. in English; F.T.A.; B.S.U. EASTERLIN, WILLIAM L., JR.; Anderson- ville; B.S. in Animal Husbandry; Pi Kappa Alpha; Saddle and Sirloin Club. EAVENSON, E.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemis- try; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon. EIJERSOLE, C. DAVID, JR.; Atlanta; B.S. in Zoology; Kappa Alpha, Pres.; Gridiron, Pres.; Phi Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; IFC; Bulldog Club, Pres. ECHOLS, JOHN T.; Thomaston; B.S. in Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Physics Club, Vice-pres. ECHOLS, PATSY A.; Augusta; B.S.Ed. ECONOMY, JOHN V.; Atlanta; A.B. in Spanish. EDWARDS, JAMES R.; McCarsville; B.S. in Pharmacy. I, (;r. b h.ands and circle FOUK! EDWARDS. M. EDWARDS, S. EICHHOLZ, B. ELDER. E. ELKINS. B. ELKINS. J. ELLIS. E. ELLIS. M. ELLIS. V. ENTREKIN. J. EPPS. W. FAMBRO. W. FEILD. r. FEINSTER. E. FISCHLER. A. FLOWERS. G. FORD. J. FORESTER, S. FORTUNE. E. FOSTER. J. FOWLER. J. FOX. J. FREEMAN. W. FRETWELL. H. GALGANO, V. GARDNER. S. GARNER. B. GARRETT. A. GARRISON. K. GARVIN, J. GENTRY, D. GEORGE. R. GIBBS. R. GIDDENS, J. GILMORE. A. GLADDIN. E. GLADIN. C. GLADIN. N. GOING. G. GOLDSMITH. M. GOODMAN. P. GOODWIN, W. GOOGE, B. GRAF, S. GRANTHAM, V. GREENE, V. GREGORY, T. GREIDER, C. Jt JL " ,.- V x? jp v- ' is?- IT 11 1 P IP j lp i liii iiiii ; jx r i tt i 4 ' W I?) ' fL ' I SENIOR CLASS 268 iiiii [ [ ICTL Kt •i W ' W . . - r -A. M (f " »f;J, 1 1 ' - , : j.- . _.- dm FIRST R O W : EDWARDS, MALVIN S., JR.; Athens; B.S. in Physics; Physics Club; Wesley Founda- tion. EDWARDS, STOREY; Lyerly; B.S. in Foi- estrv. EICHHOLZ, BYRON B.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Insurance; Phi Kappa; Phi Epsilon Pi, Treas.; Thalian Blackfriars, Vice-pies.; Uni- versity Theater. ELDER, ELLEN H.; Jeffer.son; B.S.Ed. ELKINS, BILLY; Cairo; B.S.A.; Gaffau Club. ELKINS, JO A.; Elberton; B.S.H.E.; Home- con Club. ELLIS, ELEANORE A.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Art; Kappa Alpha Theta, Rec. Sec; W.S.G.A.: W.A.A.; Tennis Club. ELLIS, MIKE; Bremen; B.B.A. in Insur- ance. SECOND ROW: ELLIS, VAN B., JR.; Yatesville; B.S. in liandscape Architecture; B.S.U.; Landscape Architecture Club. ENTREKIN, HARRY B.; Americas; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Livestock Judging Team. EPPS, WILLIAM O.; Crawford; B.S.Ed.; B.S.U.; F.T.A., Treas. FAMBRO, WILLIAM P.; Rockmart; A.B.; Kappa Alpha, Treas. FEILD, CARMEN L.; Bremen; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; W.S.G.A., Vice-pres.; Homecon Club; Student Union. FEIMSTER, ELISE S.; Columbus; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. FISCHLER, ANDREW H.; New York, N. Y.; A.B. in Psychology; Hillel Founda- tion; U.G.R.A.; Psychology Club; Philos- ophy Club. FLOWERS, GENEVA A.; Jesup; B.S. in Pharmacy; A.P.A.; W.S.G.A.; Wesley Foun- dation; German Club. T H I K l R O W : FORD, JAMES K., JR.; Atlanta; B.S. in Ag. Engineering; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Nu. FORESTER, SIDNEY A.; Atlanta; A.B. in Psychologv. FORTUNE, EDDIE W.; LaFayette; A.B.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Rec. Sec. FOSTER, JANET A.; Decatur; A.B.J, in Advertising; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black, Assistant Business Manager. FOWLER, JUANITA E.; Decatur; B.S.Ed.; B.S.U.; A.C.E. FOX, JONATHAN W.; Dawson; B.B.A. in Marketing. FREEMAN, WILSON C; Bowdon; B.S.Ed. FRETWELL, HOWARD J.; Savannah; B.B.A.; Alpha Tau Omega; University The- ater. FOURTH ROW: GALGANO, VICTOR P.; East Orange, N. J.; B.S. in Landscape Architecture; Pi Lambda Alpha, Pres.; Theta Chi, Pres., Vice-pres., Sec; IFC, Treas.; Gridiron; Landscape Architecture Club; Scabbard and Blade; D.M.S. GARDNER, SUZANNE; Covington; B.S. in Zoology; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres., Vice- pres.; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Council; Student Council, Sec-Treas.; Student Union. GARNER, BOYD W.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres.; Eco- nomics Society. GARRETT, AlaN B.; Dublin; B.S.A. in . nimal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club. GARRISON, KATHRYN L.; Taylorsville; B.S.Ed. GARVIN, JULIA A.; Menlo; B.S.H.E.; Homecon Club; Poultry Science Club; 4-H Club. GENTRY, DONALD; Blakely; B.S. in Ag. Engineering; Ag. Engineering Club; Ag. Engineer, Editor. GEORGE, ROBERT S.; Eatonton; A.B. in French; Sigma Chi, Sec; Glee Club, Vice- pres.; French Club, Pres. FIFTH ROW GIBBS, RANDOLPH M.; Ocilla; B.S.A.; Gaffau Club. GIDDENS, JOSEPH D.; Eastman; A.B. GILMORE, ANNE G.; Cedartown; A.B. in Geographv; Delta Delta Delta. GLADDEN, EUGENE L.; Tallapoosa; B.S. Ed. GLADIN, COLLIER B.; Ea.st Point; B.S. in Landscape Architecture; Pi Lambda Al- pha; Chi Phi; Landscape Club. GLADIN, NANETTE; East Point; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Homecon Club, Sec. GOING, GLADYS F.; Greenville, S. C; B.F.A. in Art; Chi Omega. GOLDSMITH. MARGARET T.; Greenville, S. C; Alpha Chi Omega; Panhellenic, Pres.; Student Union. SIXTH ROW GOODMAN, PAUL; Savannah; B.S. in Chemistry; Intramural Manager. GOODWIN, W. CAROLYN; Decatur; B.S. H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Cor. Sec; Homecon Club, Treas. GOOGE, BILLY M.; Coolidge; B.B.A.; Sigma Nu. GRAF, SHEILA G.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Art; Alpha Omicron Pi; Art Student ' s League. GRANTHAM, VERNON J.; Jesup; B.S. in Chemistrv; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres.; Basketball; Baseball. GREENE, VIOLET J.; Newnan; A.B. in Sociology. GREGORY, THOMAS H.; Revnolds; B.B.A. GREIDER, JOHN C; Atlanta; B.S. in Zool- ogy. NOW. THE FIRST CHANCE WE C.ET. WE ' LL SNEAK OUTA HERE! (JRIFFIN. l;. ckiffith. v. criffith, w. (;rinek. W. Gl ' ILLEBEAU. J. GOLDSMITH. A. i;UY. W. HAAS. K. HADAWAY. K. HAGIN. M. HAIR. W. HALE. J. HALE. L. HALL, F. HALL. K. H MILTON. J. HAMILTON. J. HAMPTON. M. HARDIGKEE. C. HARDIN. H. HARGETT. P. HARGROVE. J. HARMAN. C. HARMAN. M. HARRIS. P. HARRIS. W. HARRISON. H. HARRISON. M. HARVEY. I. HAWKINS. A. HAWKINS. J. HAYES. Z. HAZEN. F. HEATH. P. HECKMAN. H. HELLAMS. B. HELLAMS. R. HELMS. J. HENDERSON. R. HENDRICKS, D. HENDRICKS, J. HESTER, R. HERNDON, P. HICKEY, J. HILBURN, L. HILDRETH. J. HILL, J. HILL, M. SENIOR CLASS 270 Jl M FIRST ROW: GRIFFIN, GLORIA C; Pelham; B.B.A. GRIFFITH, VERNON L.; Eatonton; B.S. Ed.; " G " Club; Varsity Football and Track. GRIFFITH, W. I).; Athens; B.B.A. ; Pi Kappa Phi. GRINER, WILLIAM E.; Clayton; B.S.; Blue Kev; Demosthenian; Sec.-Treas. of Senior Class. GUILLEBEAU, JAMES G.; Thompson; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice-pres.; Philosophy Club. GOLDSMITH, ARTL.; Newark, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing. GUY, WOODVILLE W.; Valdosta; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. HAAS, KARL A.; Friesach, Au.stria; B.S.A. in Ag ' . Economics; U.G.R.A.; Cosmopolitan Club. ,S E C U S I) R O II ' ; HADAWAY. RICHARD E.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Industrial Management; Phi Kappa Tau. HAGIN, MACK; Lanier; B.SA. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club, Pres. HAIR, WILLIAM B., JR.; Summerville; B.B.A. in Accounting; Kappa Alpha. HALE, JUNIA v.; Athens; B.B.A. in Eco- nomics; Phi Chi Theta, Pres.; Professional Panhellenic Council; Student Union; Eco- nomics Society; U.R.S.A.; F.T.A. HALE, LOIS S.; Decatur; B.S. in Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. HALL, FRANK S.; Atlanta; A.B. in Jour- nalism; Red and Black; Spanish Club. HALL, KERMITH C; Jacksonville, Fla.; B.S.Ed.; Varsity Baseball and Basketball. HAMILTON, .10 ANNE; Buford; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Spanish Club; F.T.A. THIRD ROW: HAMILTON, JOE W.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres.; IFC; Arnold Air Society. HAMPTON, M. FRANCES; Ellijay; B.S. Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. HARDIGREE, CLARENCE G., JR.; Wat- kinsville; B.B.A. in Finance; Delta Tau Delta. HARDIN, H. CAMILLE; Forsyth; B.S.Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Union; Bulldog Club; Spanish Club; F.T.A. HARGETT, PATSY R.; Savannah; B.S.Ed.; F.T.A. HARGROVE, J. LAUREN; FitzgeraH; B.F.A. in Industrial Arts; Sigma Chi; " G " Club; Industrial Arts Club; Varsity Foot- ball. HARMAN, CONSTANCE A.; Athens; A.B. in Psychology. HARMAN. MARY E.; Columbus; B.S.Ed. ;■ O [ ' R T 11 R O W : HARRIS, PATRICIA A.; Cordele; B.B.A.; Alpha Delta Pi; Bulldog Club; Phi Chi Theta. HARRIS, WESLEY L.; Taylorsville; B.S.A. in Ag. Engineering; Alpha Zeta; O.D.K.; Blue Key; Aghon; Scabbard and Blade; Ag. Club; Student Council; Ag. Engineering Club. HARRISON, HAROLD C, JR.; Hazlehurst; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi. HARRISON, MARILYN; Hazlehurst; B.S. Ed.; Alpha Chi Omega; A.C.E.; U.G.R.A. HARVEY, I. KATHERINE; Monticello; Kappa Delta; U.G.R.A.; W.A.A.; U.R.S.A.; A.C.E. HAWKINS, ALICE M.; Monticello; B.S. HAWKINS, J. EVERETTE; Athens; B.S.A. in Ag. Engineering. HAYES, ZACH C; Rome; Phi Delta Theta, Treas.; Phi Kappa. FIFTH ROW: HAZEN, FRANCES M.; Center Hill, Fla.; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Union; U.R.S.A.; W.S.G.A. HEATH, PEGGY J.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Personnel; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Chi Theta, Pres. and Treas.; Mortar Board, Treas.; Professional Panhellenic, Sec; Stu- dent Council; U.R.S.A.; Zodiac. HECKMAN, HAROLD M., JR.; Athens; B.S.A. in Accounting; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Sigma; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Swimming. HELLAMS, MRS. BARBARA W.; Athens; B.F.A. in Music; A Cappella Choir; Woman ' s Glee Club; National Musician ' s Association. HELLAMS, ROBERT B., JR.; Athens; B.S. in Forestry; Theta Chi; Forestry Club; Air ROTC Rifie Team. HELMS. JOE M.; Buena Vista; B.S. in Pharmacy. HENDERSON, ROBERT T.; Savannah; . .B.J.; Sigma Chi, Historian. HENDRICKS, DANA; Metter; B.S.Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Panhellenic Council; Bull- dog Club; Student Union; Woman ' s Glee Club; F.T.A., Historian. SIXTH ROW : HENDRICKS, JAMES D.; Woodland; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin; B.S.U. HESTER, REBA B.; Climax; B.S.H.E.; Pi Tau Chi; Wesley Foundation; Homecon. HERNDON, PHILLIP H.; Perry; B.S. in Forestry; Xi Sigma Pi, Vice-pres.; Sigma Chi; " X " Club, Treas.; Glee Club; Demos- thenian; Forestry Club; Student Union; Track Team. HICKEY, JAMES E.. JR.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta, Pres. HILBURN. LEON R.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pi Kappa Alpha; Bulldog Club; Student Union. HILDRETH, JUDITH R.; Spartanburg, S. C; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Red and Black, Woman ' s Edi- tor, Society Editor; Professional Panhel- lenic. HILL, JACK D.; Valdosta; B.S.Ed.; Chi Phi: " G " Club. HILL. MARTHA C; Fort McPherson; A.B. in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Philoso- phy Club, Pres. AW C ' MON. JUST A SHORT ONE HILL, R. HILL. S. HlLLIAKn. F. HODUES. M. HOFFMAN. C. HOCAN. H. HOLBROOK. A. HOLUROOK. C. HOI.LADAV. H. HOI.l.INSHEAD. G. HOOKS. B. HORKAN. M. HGRNBITCKLE. R. HOWELL. R. HUDSON. B. HUDSON. J. HUFF. F. HUGHES. E. HUIE, E. HUNT. R. HUNTER. J. HUTCHENS. P. HYDE. J. IVINS. N. JAY, J. JOHNS. M. JOHNSON, C. JOHNSON. P. JOHNSON. J. JOHNSON, M. JOHNSON, N. JONES. H. JONES, L. JONES. R. JONES. W. JOYNER. B. KAHN. J. KARAVANGELI, V. KARRH. T. KAWAR. B. KEARSE. C. KEATING. E. KEEL. A. KELLEY. R. KELLOGG, A. KELLOGG. P. KELLY, G. KELLY. M. SENIOR CLASS 272 I i r I I i 1 1 k ' f m J ' w ' Kf w ' ' SI ; i Hh ' W, ll , ■V k FIRST ROW : HILL, ROBERT W.; Athens; B.S. in Phar- macv. HILL, SUZANNE; Savannah; A.B. in Latin; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic Council; W.S.G.A.; Philosophy Club; Tennis Club. HILLIARD, F. RUTH; Bowersville; B.S. H.E.; Honiecon; B.S.U. HODGES, MARY A.; Jesup; B.S.Ed. HOFFMAN, CAS R.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S. A.; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club; New- man Club. HOGAN, HARRY L.; Baltimore, Md.; A.B. in Philosophy; Phi Kappa; Kappa Alpha; Newman Club; Philosophy Club; U.G.R.A. HOLBROOK, ANNE E.;Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Hoi.BROOK, CLAYBORNE E.. JR.; At- lanta; A.B. in English. S K C (I i II R ) W : HOLLADAY. HOWARD K.; Augusta; B.B.A. in Finance; Omicron Delta Kappa; Delta Si.ama Pi; Sigma Chi; IFC, Pres.; Student Council; Student Union; " X " Club; Blue Key; Gridiron; Who ' s Who; Georgia- Georgia Tech Better Relations Committee; Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Class. HOLLINSHEAD, GEORGE W., JR.; Mil- ledgeville; B.S. A. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho. HOOKS, BETTY J.; Lexsy; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. HORKAN, MARTHA O.; Moultrie; B.S.Ed.; Chi Omega. HORNBUCKLE, ROBERT B.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Foot- ball; Track Team. Captain; Spike Shoe So- ciety of S.E.C., Vice-pres. HOWELL, RAY O.; Summerville; B.S. in Pharmacy. HUDSON, BEVERLY; Ocilla; B.S.Ed, in Physical Education; W.S.G.A.; Pemm Club, Pres.: W.A.A., Vice-pres.; Tumbling Club. HUDSON, JOAN N.; Athens; B.F.A. in Piano; Sigma Alpha Iota; B.S.U. ; A Cap- pella Choir; M.T.N.A. THIRD R ir ; HUFF, FRANK E.; Buckhead; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi. HUGHES, ELIZABETH A.; Camilla; B.S. Ed.; Delta Delta Delta. HUIE, EMILY J.; Atlanta; A.B.J, in Adver- tising; Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Omicron Pi; Panhellenic Coun- cil. HUNT, ROBERT WILLIAMS; Cordele; B.S.A. in Agronomy; Agronomy Club. HUNTER, JOAN H.; Collingswood, N. J.; A.B. in English. HUTCHENS, PAMELIA J.; Dallas; B.S. Ed. in Physical Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Pemm Club, Vice-pres.; W.A.A., Sports Manager. HYDE, J. GLENN, JR.; LaGrange; B.S.Ed, in Physical Education; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Football; Asst. Football Coach. IVINS, NANCY L.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Delta Pi; Bulldo ' j- Club; Canterbury Club; Student Goyernment. FOURTH ROW: JAY, JANE; Thomasville; B.S.H.E.; Chi Omega, Vice-pres.; " Z " Club; W.S.G.A., Pres., Treas.; Chi Phi Sponsor; 1952 Pan- dora Court; Who ' s Who. JOHNS, MARY B.; B.S. in Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association. JOHNSON, CHARLES H.; Huntington, N. Y.; A.B.J, in Radio; Sigma Delta Chi; Sports Editor, 1953 Pandora; Newman Club; Red and Black, Sports Editor, Asst. Sports Edi- JOHNSON, FAYNE F.; Brun.swick; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; B.S.U. JOHNSON, JACK E.; Warrenton; B.B.A. in Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Stu- dent Union. JOHNSON, MADELINE U.; Atlanta; B.S. H.E.; Alpha Delta Pi. JOHNSON, NANCY E.; Marietta; B.F.A. in Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; Woman ' s Glee Club; B.S.U. JONES, HELEN J.; Lawrenceville; B.S. Ed.; W.S.G.A.; F.T.A.; A.C.E. FIFTH ROW: JONES, LIBBY A.; McBean; B.S.H.E.; Tri- quetra; 4-H Club; Homecon; H.E.F.S.C. JONES, RALPH D.; Covington; B.S.A. JONES, WILLIAM J.; Jacksonville; B.S.A.; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club, Critic; 4-H Club. JOYNER, BOBBY J.; McDonough; B.B.A. in Accounting: Alpha Kappa Psi. KAHN, JEROME B.; Pelham; B.B.A.; Tha- lian Blackfriars; Phi Kappa. KARAVANGELI, VIVIAN P.; B.S. in Chemistry; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; U.G.R.A.; Cosmopolitan Club. KARRH, TOBE C; Swainsboro; B.B.A.; Sigma Alpha Iota. KAWAR, BRUTUS S.; Nazareth, Israel; B.S. in Mathematics; Cosmopolitan Club; U.G.R.A. SIXTH ROW: KEARSE, CHESTER M.; Olar, S. C; B.S. in Forestry; Forestry Club. KEATING, EDWIN; New York, N. Y.; B.S.A.; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Club, Pres. KEEL, ANNIE L.; Athens: B.S.L.A.; Pi Lambda Alpha, Sec; Landscape Architec- ture Club, Sec. KELLEY, RALPH N.; Midville; F.D.P.; Phi Delta Theta. KELLOGG, ALBERT F.; Austell; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Agronomy Club; Saddle and Sirloin; 4-H Club; B.S.U. " KELLOGG, PATRICIA K.; Grovetown; B.S. H.E.; Homecon; 4-H Club; B.S.U. KELLY, GEORGE L.; Augusta; A.B. in English; Kappa Sigma; Interfraternity Council. KELLY, MARGARET J.; Savannah; B.S. Ed.; U.R.S.A. •THAR AH WUZ AT KELLY ' S FIELD IN CHICKAMAUGA. WHEN . KEMP. J. KENIMER. C. KENIMER. M. KENNEDY. D. KENNEDY. R. KENNEDY. U. KEPP. L. KERSHAW. B. KESLEK. M. KICKLIGHTER. M. KILPATRICK. E. KIMSEY. M. KING, A. KING, C. KING, E. KING. G. KING. J. KING, S. KITCHENS. B. KITCHENS. J. KITCHENS. M. KLINEDINS. J. KNIGHT. W. KOLP. S. KRUMRINE. J. LAMBE. E. LAND. A. LAND, J. LANE. M. LANGGUTH. W. LAW. W. LEATHERWOOD. P. LEE. H. LEE. M. LEIVE. D. LEWIS. M. LEWIS. W. LIGHT. T. LIGHTSEY, K. LIGITTE, J. LIPHAM, B. LIPPITT. M. LIPSCOMB. F. LIPSCOMB. G. LITTLE. E. LITTLE. L. LLOYD, C. LOCKHART, D. 1 (I i i i 1 Mm SENIOR CLASS 274 FIRST R O ir : KEMP, JOANN; Savannah; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Student Council; Panhellenic Council; W.S.G.A., Sec; " Z " Club; Kev Club; Tennis Club. KENIMER, CAROL F.; Rising Fawn; B.S. H.E.; Homecon, Pies.; 4-H Club; Student Union. KENIMER, MAY; Bishop; B.S.Ed. KENNEDY, DONALD L.; Clarkesville; B.S. in Chemistiv. KENNEDY, RANDALL; Cla.xton; B.S. in Chemistry. KENNEDY, UBIE B.; Ba.xley; B.S. in For- estry; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. KEPP, LOWELL J.; Atlanta; B.S. in Phar- macy; Phi Eta Sigma; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation; Newman Club. KERSHAW, BARBARA A.; Atlanta; B.S. Ed.; B.S.U.; A.C.E. F (J i: R T H ROW S K C V N D K O W KESLER, MARVIN A.; Carnesville; B.B.A. in .Accounting. KICK LIGHTER, MARGARET; Glennville; B.S.Ed. KILPATRICK, ELIZABETH A.; Augusta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. KI.MSEY, MELBOURNE; Colbert; B.S.A. in Dairying; Dairy Science Club, Vice-pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society, Sec. and Treas. KING, ALICE S.; Gainesville; B.S.H.E. KING, CHARLES W.; Atlanta; B.S. in Ag. Engineering; Chi Phi; Biftad; Ag. Engi- neering Club; Ag. Club. KING, EDWARD P.; Albany; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Chi; Saddle and Sirloin. KING, GAY H.; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Zeta Tau Alpha; Red and Black. THIRD R KING, JOE E.; Zebulon; B.S. in Ag. Engi- neering; Ag. Engineering Club. KING, S. C, JR.; Currvville; B.S. in Chem- istry; B.S.U. KITCHENS, BARBARA J.; East Point; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Gamma Delta. KITCHENS, JOHN C; Douglas; B.B.A. ; Pi Tau Chi; " X " Club; Wesley Foundation. KITCHENS, MELVIN E.; Macon; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Pharma- ceutical Association. KLINEDINST, JANICE L.; York. Pa.; B.S. H.E.; Alpha Chi Omega, Sec; Homecon Club; Student Union. KNIGHT, WARREN E.; Dublin; B.S.A.; Ag. Ec Club. KOP, SAM J.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Alpha Tau Omega. Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club; Student Council. KRUMRINE, JANE; Valdosta; B.F.A. in Speech; Pi Beta Phi; Thalian Blackfriars. LAMBE, Ernest M.; Lakeland, Fla.; B.B.A.; Blue Key; Demosthenian; Football. LAND, ALFRED T.; Allentown; B.B.A. in Finance; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa. LAND, JOYCE R.; B.S. Ed. LANE, M. FRANCES; Rebecca; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra; 4-H Club; Homecon Club; Pio- neer Club; Y.W.A.; B.S.U. LAUGGUTH, WALTER S.; Schweinfurt, Germany; B.B.A. in Economics; Cosmopoli- tan Club. LAW, WILLIE C, JR.; Ashburn; B.B.A. LEATHERWOOD, PHILIP L.; Atlanta; B.S. in P.E.; Pemm Club. F I F T H R () W : LEE, HARRY F.; Statesboro; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Chi. LEE, MARY E.; Waycross; A.B.J, in Radio; Pioneer Club, Vice-pres. LEIVE, DUANE H.; Salina, Kan.; B.S.A. in Ag. Engineering; Ag. Engineering Club. LEWIS, MARVIN; Cordele; B.S.A.; Agron- omy Club; 4-H Club. LEWIS, WILLIAM G.; Winder; B.S.A. in Poultry; Sigma Pi; Poultry Science Club. LIGHT, TULLIUS G.; Rebecca; B.B.A. LIGHTSEY, KATHLEEN K.; Martin, S. C; A.B. in English; Sigma Delta Tau. LIGITTE, JOHN S.; Cairo; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; Kappa Sigma. SIXTH ROW: LIPHAM. BETTYE J.; Tallapoosa; B.S.Ed.; F.T.A. LIPPIT, MARY A.; Savannah; B.F.A. in Music; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Women ' s Glee Club, Pres.; U.G.R.A.; Canterbury Club, Chorus. LIPSCOMB, FRANCES G.; Dahlonega; B.S. in Pharmacy; Zeta Tau Alpha; American Pharmaceutical Association; U.G.R.A. LIPSCOMB, GEORGE H.; Dahlonega; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Phar- maceutical Association. LITTLE, ELIZABETH E.; Atlanta; B.S. Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; Canterbury Club; Bulldog Club; Panhellenic. LITTLE, LIBBY J.; Cedartown; B.S.Ed.; Westminster Fellowship. LLOYD, CLARENCE P.; Hiawassee; B.S.A. in Dairy Science; Dairy Science Club; Agronomy Club. LOCKHART, DONALD T.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Pi Kappa Alpha; Bulldog Club, I NOW PRONOUNCE YOU A SIGMA NU ' ER LOCKHAKT. T. LORD. I. LOTT. G. LOVELACE, T. LOVELL. H. LOWE. H. LUCAS. M. LULY. D. LYNCH. B. LYNK, Z. LYNN. J. MacLACHLAN. M. MacMULLIN. P. McARTHUR. M. McBRIDE. H. MrBRIDE. M. McCLURE. J. McCORKLE. E. McCOY. R. McCURDY. D. McDonald, r. McGLAUN, F. McGRIFF, W. McGUIRE. L. McGUISE. B. McKENNEY, D. McKINNON. E. McLANE, H. McLEAN. J. McLEES. J. McMANUS. M. McMillan, g. McMillan, t. McMULLAN, j. McNAIR, h. MALCOM, J. MALCOM, s. MALONE, C. MALONE, I. MARSH, J. MARSHALL, E. MARTIN, C. MARTIN, J. MARTIN, M. MASSA, R. MATAXAS, J. MATHEWS, G. MATTHEWS, D. i SENIOR CLASS 276 i M i i i tik itfk E F A ' S T n W : I.OCKHART, THOMAS J.; Chickamauga; A.B. in ReliR-ion; X Club; Sigma Pi, Pies., Treas.; Red and Black; Pandora, Assoc. Ed., Bus. Mri-.; X.V.C; U.G.R.A.; Wesley Foun- dation. LORD, IMOGENE E.; Dudley; B.S.H.E.; Homecon. LOTT, GEORGIANNE; Wavcro.ss; B.S.Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A. LOVELACE, TOM P.; Americus; B.B.A. in Maiketing; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club. LOVELL, HOWELL D.; Clarkesville; A.B. LOWE, HOMER A.; Athens; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; Arnold Air Society; Sigma Chi; Cross Country Tiack. LUCAS, MARL N J.; Asheboro, N. C; A.B.J. ; Zeta Tau Alpha, His., Rush Chair- man; Coordinate Clips, Asst. Ed.; U.R.S.A.; Red and Black; Student Union; Panhellenic. LULY, DLVNE; McDonough; B.S. in Zool- ogy; Phi Sigma; Alpha Gamma Delta; W.A.A.; Bulldog Club; Student Union; W.A.A. Representative. .S E C IJ N r R O W : LYNCH, BARBARA E.; Atlanta; B.S. in Sociology. LYNK, ZELDA M.; Livingston, N. Y.; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Treas.; Homecon; Westminster Fel- lowship. LYNN, JACK; Ba.xley; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Sigma Nu; Student Union. MacLACHLAN, MARCIA; Army Chemical Center, Md.; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta, Vice Pres.; W.A.A.; Dolphin, Pres.; A.C.E. MacMULLIN, PHYLLIS A.; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Mortar Board, Vice Pres.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Delta Delta, Pres.; Panhellenic Coun- cil, Vice Pres.; U.R.S.A., Sec; Pandora Beauty Court; Homecoming Court. McARTHUR, MARY A.; Atlanta; A.B. in Sociology; Kappa Delta; W.S.G.A.; West- minster Fellowship; U.G.R.A. McBRIDE, HENRY T.; Marshville, N. C; B.S. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sir- loin Club. McBRIDE, MARGARET L.; Newnan; B.F.A.; Kappa Delta; U.G.R.A. THIRD ROW: McCLURE, JON W.; Acworth; B.B.A. Delta Sigma Pi; Economics Society. McCORKLE, CHARLES H.; Buena Vista B.S. in Agriculture; Demosthenian Literary Society; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade Aghon; Ag Club; Saddle and Sirloin; Stu- dent Council; Ag Hill Council. McCOY, ROBERT G.; Sunmount, N. Y.; A.B.J. ; Thalian-Blackfriars; DiGamma Kappa; Alpha Tau Omega; Red and Black, Newscast Director. McCURDY, DOUGLAS N.; Stone Mountain; B .B.A. in Accounting; Sigma Nu. McDONALD, RALPH N.; Fayetteville. N. C; B.S. A. in Dairy Production; Dairy Science Club. McGLAUN, FRANCES: Cusseta; B.S.Ed.; Tennis Club. McGRIFF. WILEY R.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Chi Psi; Men ' s Physical Education Club; Student Council; Intramural Council. McGUIRE, LAURA E.; Asheville, N. C; B.B.A.; Chi Phi Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Delta Delta; Student Union; W.A.A.; U.G.R.A. FOURTH ROW: McGUISE, BLANCHE E.; Asheville, N. C; B.S.Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; W.S.G.A. McKENNEY, DOROTHY E.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science. McKINNON, EMORY H., JR.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemistry; Demosthenian; Sigma Chi; Men ' s Glee Club. McLANE, HUGH W.; Hartwell; B.S. in Agricultural Engineering; Ag. Engineering- Club. McLEAN, JOHN M.; Melbourne, Fla.; B.S.A.: Pi Lambda Alpha; Theta Chi; Land- scape Club. McLEES, JOHN H.; Athens; B.S. in For- estry. McMANUS, MAMIE S.; Greenville, S. C; B.S. in Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. McMillan, GARNETT R.; Clarkesvllle; B.S. in Chemistry; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Blue Key. FIFTH ROW: McMillan, THEDA J.; Enigma; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta. McMULLAN, JANE; Athens; A.B. in Eng- lish; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres.; Delta Delta Delta; U.R.S.A., Vice Pres. McNAIR, HAL H.; Augusta; B.S. in Phar- macy; Kappa Psi, Treas.; Am. Pharm. Assn. MALt OM, JEANNINE; Bostwick; B.S.H.E. MALCOM, STAUFFER P.; Monroe; B.S.A.; Saddle and Sirloin. MALONE, CHLOE; Rome; B.S.Ed.; Chi Omega. MALONE, J. JANE; Kingston; B.S.H.E.; Homecon. MARSH, JOHN W.; Athens; B.S. in Phar- macy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. .S I X T H ROW: MARSHALL, EDNA L.; CarroUton; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black; Wesley Foundation. MARTIN, CLARENCE E.; Hilton; B.S. in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Nu. MARTIN, JAN D.; Tifton; B.S.H.E.; Chi Omega, Pres., Treas. MARTIN, MARTHA J.; Columbus; B.S. in Biology. MASSA, RAYMOND E.; Crawford, N. J.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club; Economics Society. MATAXAS, JAMES, JR.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Accounting; Demosthenian; Alpha Epsi- lon Pi. MATHEWS, GEORGE W., JR.; Augusta; B.S. in Chemical Physics. MATTHEWS, DAN J.; Atlanta; A.B.J.; Sigma Delta Chi; Red and Black. ONE LUMP OR TWO? MATTHEWS, J. MAYHORN. M. MEEKS. M. MEIERE. C MERRY. M. MEW. M. MILLER. C. MILLER. (J. MILLER. J. MIMMS. M. MIMS. M. MINCHEW. H. MITAKIS. S. MIZE. W. MOBLEY. E. MOBLEY. N. MOCK. F. MONTGOMERY. C. MONTGOMERY. W. MOODY. W. MOORE. J. MOORE. J. MOORE. J. MORAN. C. MOREHEAD. R. MORELAND. R. MOREY. W. MORGAN. F. MORRIS, N. MORRISON, J. MORRISON. M. MORTON. J. MOSTELLER, M. MUSACHIO. M. MYERS, R. NEIDLINGER, J. NEPP, N. NEVES, J. NOLAND. P. NORRIS, W. NORTON. J. NOWELL, D. NUNNALLY, C. NUTTING, D. ODOM, J. OGDEN, L. OGLESBY, T. O ' KELLEY, R. SENIOR CLASS 278 ■ -» s fW ' i •»HS6» ll FIRST ROW: MATTHEWS. JOHN C; Athens: B.S. in Pharmacy; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; American Pharmaceutical Association; (iamma Sigma Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. MAYHORN, MONA; B.S. in Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association; .American Nurses Assn. MEEKS, MARILYN M.; Alma; B.F.A. in Interior Design; Alpha Gamma Delta. MEIERE. CLADYS P.; Augusta; A.B. in Histoiv; Alpha Delta Pi; Philosophy Club. MERRY, MAY; Augusta; B.S.Ed.; Chi Omega. MEW, MARGARET M.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Co-ordinate Clips, edi- tor; U.G.R.A.; Bulldog Club. MILLER, CHARLES C; Richland; Pi Kappa Phi. MILLER, GRACE L.; Charleston, S. C; B.F.A, in Art; Triquetra; Newman Club; Art Student ' s League. SECOND R V : MILLER, JAMES F.; B.F.A.; B.S.U. MIMMS, MALON D.; Atlanta: B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa Tau. MIMS, MARY A.; Douglas; B.S.Ed, in Physical Ed.; W.A.A.; Pemm Club. MINCHEW, HAROLD R.; Waycross; B.B.A. in Accounting. MITAKIS, STEVE E.; Linden, N. J.; B.S.Ed, in Physical Ed. MIZE, WILLIAM F.; Shady Dale; B.S. in Chemistry; Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Grand Alchemist. MOBLEY, EDWARD D.; Rome; B.F.A. in Music; Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Tau Omega; University Band; Symphony Orchestra; M.T.N.A. " MOBLEY, NORMA J.; Fort Gaines; A.B. in Spanish-Sociology; Pi Beta Phi; Bulldog Club; W.S.G.A.; Spanish Club. THIRD ROW : MOCK, FRANCES R.; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Alpha Theta; U.R.S.A. MONTGOMERY, CHERRYE L.; Rome; A.B. in Psychology; Pi Beta Phi, sec. MONTGOMERY, W. DEAN; Chamblee; B.B.A. in Management. MOODY, WILLIAM G., JR.; Athens; B.B.A. in Major Statistics. MOORE, JAMES H.; Colquitt; B.S.A. MOORE, JEAN; Covington; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi, sec; Delta Delta Delta, record- ing sec; W.S.G.A.; Vice-pres. Junior Class; Vice-pres. Senior Class; Tennis Club, pres.; Red and Black; W.A.A. MOORE, JESSE F.; Valdosta; B.S.A. ; Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Science Club. MORAN, CHARLOTTE; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Phi Mu; W.S.G.A.; U.R.S.A.; U.G.R.A.; W.A.A. ; Dolphin Club; Coordinate Clips, sports ed. F it V R T H R O W ■ MOREHEAD. RUBY; Ocilla; B.S.H.E. MORELAND, ROBERT H., JR.; Baxley; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. MOREY, WILLIAM B.; Baconton; B.B.A. in Marketing. MORGAN, FREDERIC L.; Moultrie; B.S.A.: Agronomy Club, Wesleyan Foun- dation. MORRIS, NEAL, JR.; Cobbtown; A.B. in Political Science; Pi Sigma Alpha, sec; Political Science Club, pres. MORRISON, JACQUELIN E.; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi, vice-pres.; Di- gamma Kappa, vice-pres., sec; Alpha Lambda Delta ; Delta Delta Delta, sec, vice- pres.; 19.53 Pandora, Women ' s editor; Stu- dent Council; U.R.S.A.; Pioneer Club; Co- ordinate Clips, sec; Red and Black, reporter, Asst. Radio-News Director; U.G.R.A.; Who ' s Who. MORRISON, MARION A.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance Real Estate; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-pres. MORTON, JACK W.; Athens; B.B.A. in Management. FIFTH ROW: MOSTELLER, MIRIAM R.; Athens; B.S.Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Union; F.T.A. MUSACHIO, MICHAEL B.; Tuckahoe, N. Y.; B.S.A. in Poultry; Alpha Zeta; Poultry Science Club. MYERS, RICHARD S.; A.B. in Psychology; Chi Psi; Psychology Club. NEIDLINGER, JUDY M.; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Alpha Omicron Pi. NEPP, NATALIE C; Brunswick; B.B.A. in Secretarial Studies; Delta Delta Delta. NEVES, JAMES H.; Fort Gaines; B.B.A. in Insurance and Real Estate; Alpha Tau Omega; Student Union. NOLAND. PAT; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Com- mercial Art; Pi Beta Phi; Dolphin Club; W.A.A.; W.S.G.A. NORRIS, WILLIS H.; Warrenton; B.B.A.; Sigma Nu; Student Union. S .V T H R O W : NORTON, JAMES R.; Centerville; B.B.A. in Marketing. NOWELL, DOROTHY M.; Monroe; A.B.J. ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Red and Black. NUNNALLY. CHARLES T.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Chi Phi; Glee Club. NUTTING, DOROTHY B.; Savannah; B.S.Ed.; Sigma Alpha Iota; A Cappella Choir, Madrigal Singers. ODOM, JANE P.; Statesboro; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi; Dolphin; W.A.A., Vice- pres.; Key Club; Pemm Club, sec; Y.W.A. OGDEN, LYNN L.; Augusta; B.S. in Chem- istry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Chi Psi. OGLESBY, THEODORE N.; Surrency; A.B.J, in Advertising; Red and Black, Busi- ness mgr., asst. business mgr.; Baptist Bull- dog, assoc. ed.; Freshman baseball; Ga. Fly- paper, news editor, co-founder; B.S.U. O ' KELLEY, RALPH; Danielsville; B.S.A.; G.A.F.F.A. THE EXTENSIONS AID TO WINTER! OLIVER. H. O ' REAR, J. OTWEI.L. R. OWEN, S. OWENS. P. PAGE. J. PARKER. A. PARKER. H. PARKER. H. PARKER. N. PARKER. R. PARKER. R. PARKERSON. W. PARKMAN. R. PARKS. J. PARR. D. PARROTT. J. PATTERSON. E. PAULK, J. PAYNE. C. PEARSON. C. PECK. L. PECK. M. PEEL. T. PEEPLES. C. PENDLEY, C. PERRYMAN, A. PERRYMAN. W. PERVIS. M. PETTEWAY. C. PHILLIPS. A. PHILLIPS. F. PHILLIPS. G. PHILLIPS. J. PIASSICK, D. POOLE, B. POUND, E. POWELL, C. POWELL, J. POWELL, M. POWER, B, PRINCE. S. PRINTZ, V. PRITCHETT, G. PRIVETTE. M. PURSER, J. QUINCEY, J. QUINN. R. ' ' ' ? 1 I if!R ii i j SENIOR CLASS 280 FIRST n o w F I! R T H ROW i (1 i OLIVER, HARVEY H.; Athens; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. O ' REAK, JULIA A.; Atlanla ; A.C.E.; B.S.U. OTWELL, ROY P.; CummiiiR; B.B.A., Alpha Tau Omega. OWEN, SYDNOR; Cedartown; B.S.A.; Aa ' i ' onomv Club. OWENS, " PATRICIA; Tifton; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Gamma Delta. PAGE, JAMES G.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Com- meicial Ait. PARKER, ANTHONY W.; Sylvania; B.B.A. in Accounting. PARKER, B. HELEN; Moultrie; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta; A.C.E., vice-pies.; U.G.R.A. .s K c u N D R o w PARKER, HASSEL L.; Ellijaj ; B.S.A. in Poultry; Omicron Delta Kappa; Ag. Hill Council, pres.; Georgia Agriculturist, edi- tor, managing ed.; Biftad, pres.; Demos- thenian, sec, pres.; Blue Key, correspond- ing sec; G.O.P., Vice Campus Leader; Poul- try Science Club; 4-H Club; B.S.U. , vice- pres.; B.T.U., pres.; Ag Club; Aghon; Grid- iron; " X " Club; Student Council. PARKER, MARTHA J.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Piano; Sigma Alpha Iota; A Cappella Choir; B.S.U.; Civic Choral Union; M.T.N.A. PARKER, RAY C; Douglas; A.B. in Eng- lish; W.A.A.; Student; Council; F.T.A. PARKER, ROBERT B., JR.; Ba.xley; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; American Phar- maceutical Assn.; Arnold Air Society. PARKERSON, WILLIAM L.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Insurance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PARKMAN, RODDY G.; Doerun; B.S.A. ; Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Science Club. PARKS, JACKIE; Augusta; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi. PARR, DONALD B.; Athens; B.F.A. in In- dustrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Varsity baseball. THIRD R O W : PARROTT, JOANNE; Savannah; A.B. in Psychology; Psychology Club; Canterbury Club; Spanish Club. PATTERSON, ETHAN A., JR.; Metter; B.B.A. in Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Kappa; Pi Kappa Alpha; Arnold Air So- ciety. PAULK, JACOB W.; Wray; B.S.A. in Ag. Engineering. PAYNE, CHARLES R.; Tampa, Fla.; B.B.A.; Delta Tau Delta. PEARSON, CHARLOTTE A.; Augusta; B.F.A. in Painting; Westminster Fellowship. PECK, MRS. LILLIAN P.; Sparta; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi. PECK, MARVIN W., JR.; Sparta; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PEEL, THOMAS P.; Cairo; B.S.A. in Ag Engineering; Ag Engineering Club, see. PEEPLES, CORRA C; Valdosta; B.S.Ed.; Chi Omega; Tennis Club; A Cappella Club; Student Union. PKNDLEY, r. TROY; Alpharelta; B.S.A. PERRYMAN, ANN G.; Cedartown; B.S.Ed. PERRYMAN, WILLIAM J.; Cedartown; B.S.A. in Poultry; Poultry Science Club; Scabbard and Blade. PERVIS, MARY V.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Voice; Sigma Alpha lota; Kappa Delta; W.S.G.A.; Modern Dance Club; A Cappella Choir; Women ' s Glee Club. PETTEWAY, CHARLES N., JR.; Lakeland, Fla.; A.B. in Sociology; Delta Tau Delta; I.F.C., treas. PHILLIPS, ASA R., JR.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Phi Delta Theta, pres.; Biftad, pres.; Fresh- man track team. PHILLIPS, F. Jo; Soperton; B.S.H.E. FIFTH ROW PHILLIPS, GEORGE C; Norfolk, Va.; B.B.A.; Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Council; Scabbard and Blade. PHILLIPS, JOHN H.; Richland; Pi Kappa Phi. PIASSICK, DIANE; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Delta Phi Epsilon; Tau Epsilon Phi, sweetheart; U.R.S.A. POOLE, BEVERLY E.; Cumming; B.S.H.E.; Zeta Tau Alpha, sec, historian; Student Union; W.A.A.; Homecon. POUND, EVA G.; Columbus; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tennis. POWELL, CLAUDIA J.; Pensacola, Fla.; A.B.J, in Radio. POWELL, JOHN H.; Athens; B.S.L.A.; Pi Lambda; Landscape Architecture Club; Ag Hill Council. POWELL, MARY L.; Fitzgerald; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta; A.C.E.; U.G.R.A. SIXTH P O W : POWER, BETTY A.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed, in Physical Ed.; Pemm Club; W.A.A. PRINCE, S. MAY; Gainesville; B.S.Ed.; Triquetra; B.S.U. PRINTZ, VIRGINIA C; Atlanta; B.S. in Biology; B.S.U. PRITCHETT, GEORGE W.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Blue Key; F.T.A. PRIVETTE, MARILYN M.; Atlanta; A.B. in Spanish; U.G.R.A.; U.R.S.A.; A Cap- pella Choir; Spanish Club; Bulldog Club; D.S.F.: Alpha Omicron Pi, sec, vice-pres. PURSER, JERRY DONALDSON; Coch- ran; B.S.A. in Ag. Education; Gaffau Club, pies. QUINCEY, JULIE G.; Douglas; A.B. in Sociology; Chi Omega; Westminster Fel- lowship; " A Cappella Choir; U.G.R.A. QUINN, RICHARD H.; Greenville, S. C; B.B.A. in Finance; Phi Kappa; Pythago- rean Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Arnold Air Society. NOW ALL GRAB HANDS AND CIRCLE FOUR! RAGSDAI.E. R. KANN, W. RAWLINS. J. RAY. G. RAY. W. REECE. W. REEVES. J. REEVES. R. REISMAN. H. REl ' TER. E. REYNOLDS. H. RHODEN. H. RHODES. W. RICHARDS. R. RirHEY. J. RICHARDSON. C. RirHARDSON. L. RICHARDSON. W. RIFE. C. RITCHIE. W. ROBERTS. D. ROBERTS. J. ROBERTS. R. ROBERTSON. S. ROBINSON. D. ROBINSON. D. ROBINSON. D. ROBINSON, M. ROWAN. S. ROWE. C. ROWLAND. H. RUBINSON. H. RUFO. R. RUTLAND, E. SAILORS. S. SAMPLES, L. SAMPLES, P. SANDERS. H. SANDERS. M. SANDERS, R. SAPANSKI, W. SCARBOROUGH, E. SCOGGINS. J. SEALY, S. SEARS, H. SEGRAVES, D. SELF, C. SELLERS, N. is:iaw m . SENIOR CLASS 282 FIRST K O ir • RAGSDALE, RANDOLPH F.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Industrial Arts Club; Football Team. RANN, WILLIAM F.; Dalton; B.S.A.; Sad- dle and Sirloin Club; Poultry Science Club. RAWLINS, JAMES W.; Decatur; B.S. in Sociology; Men ' s Glee Club; Westminster Fellowship. RAY, GLORIA J.; Columbus; B.F.A. in Piano; Sigma Alpha Iota; Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s Glee Club. RAY, WILLIAM I).; Palmetto; B.S. in For- estry; Xi Sigma Pi. REECE, WILLIAM O.; Douglas; B.B.A. in Accounting. REEVES, JULIAN D.; Palmetto; B.S. in Forestry; Xi Sigma Pi. REEVES, ROBERT N., JR.; Americus; B.S. A. in Animal Husbandry; Pi Kappa Alpha; Bulldog Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. S f: C ) A ' [I R a W : REISMAN, HANNAH V.; Savannah; B.S. in Ed.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hillel, sec; F.T.A. REUTER, EVA L.; Marburg, Germany; B.S. in English and French; Cosmopolitan Club; French Club. REYNOLDS, HAROLD E.; Arabi; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club, sec. RHODEN, HAROLD M.; Lyons; A.B.J.; Gridiron; Sigma Delta Chi, sec; Red and Black, editor, managing editor. RHODES, WILLIAM H., JR.; Union Point; B.S. in Psychology; Lambda Chi Alpha. RICHARDS. ROBERT T.; Atlanta; A.B. in French; Chi Phi. RICHLEY, JAMES W.; Milledgeville; B.S. in Forestry; Forestry Club; Wesley Foun- dation. RICHARDSON, CLIFFORD N.; Athens; B.B.A. in Marketing; Golf Team. THIRD ft U W : RICHARDSON, LUCILLE M.; Atlanta; A.B. in Sociology; Kappa Alpha Theta, pres. ; Panhellenic, sec. RICHARDSON, WILLIAM H.; Monticello; B.B.A.; Football Manager. RIFE, CHARLOTTE E.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Student Union; A.C.E. RITCHIE, WILLIAM B.; Musella; B.S. in Chemistry; Demosthenian; Sigma Chi; Stu- dent Union; One Hundred Percenter Club, pres. ROBERTS, DONALD C; Rome; A.B.J. ; Sigma Delta Chi; Red and Black, Sports editor. News editor. ROBERTS, JAMES T.; Gainesville; B.S.Ed.; Blue Key; Arnold Air Society; Industrial Arts Club; G Club, pres.; Football; Basket- ball. ROBERTS, ROBERT E.; Bowman; B.S.A. in Dairy Science; Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Science Club. ROBERTSON, SARAH L.; Gainesville; B.S.H.E.; 4-H Club; Homecon; B.S.U. FOURTH R n It ' .• ROBINSON, DAISIE J.; College Park; B.F.A. in Speech; Thalian-Blackfriars; Kappa Alpha " Theta, Chaplain; A Cappella Choir. ROBINSON, DONALD W.; Staten Island. N. Y.; B.F.A. in Painting and Drawing; Art Students League; Mary Rosenblatt Scholar- ship. ROBINSON, DONNA B.; Sugar Grove, Va.; B.S. in Political Science; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBINSON, MARTIN E.; Carrollton; B.B.A. in Accounting. ROWAN, SAMUEL J.; Lakeland; B.S.A. in Plant Pathology; Agronomy Club. ROWE, CRAYTON E., JR.; Charlotte, N. C; B.F.A. in Speech and Drama. ROWLAND, HELEN E.; Hiawassee; B.S.H.E.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Homecon; Stu- dent Union; Women ' s Glee Club; Pandora. RUBINSON, HARRIETTE; Atlanta; B.S. H.E. FIFTH ROW: RUFO, RAYMOND T.; Augusta; B.S. in Chemistry and Biology; B.S.U. RUTLAND, EMILY W.; LaGrange; A.B.J. ; Kappa Alpha Theta; Student Union; A Cap- pella Choir. SAILORS, SAM R.; Athens; A.B.F. in Mu- sic and Literature; Phi Mu Alpha; Men ' s Glee Club, pres., business manager; Quar- tet; A Cappella Choir. SAMPLES, LAWTON E.; Carrollton; B.S.A. in Agricultural Engineering; Ag. Engineer- ing Club; Ag Hill Council. SAMPLES, PEGGY J.; Aiken. S. C; B.S in Sociology; Pi Beta Phi; Bulldog Club. SANDERS, ' HANKA; Atlanta; B.S.Ed. Delta Phi Epsilon; I.Z.F.A.; Hillel; U.G.R.A SANDERS, MARY R.; Bowersville; B.S H.E.; Homecon; B.S.U. SANDERS, ROBERT D.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Economics Society. S I X T H R o v SAPANSKI, WALTER B.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agronomy Club. SCARBOROUGH, ELLEN J.; Elberton; B.S. in Math. SCOGGINS, JOSEPH E.; Augusta; B.S. in Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Aero Club; New- man Club. SEALY. SALLY; Blakely; B.S.Ed.; Phi Mu; Bulldog Club; W.S.G.A.; Women ' s Glee Club. SEARS, HELEN A.; Pearson; B.S.H.E.; 4-H Club. SEGRAVES, DON W.; Danielsville; A.B.J. ; Demosthenian; X Club; Gridiron; Sigma Delta Chi; Red and Black, editor. SELF, CLARA J.; East Point; B.S.H.E.; Homecon; 4-H Club; Triquetra; B.S.U. SELLERS, NANCY J.; Adel; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta; A.C.E. ; U.G.R.A.; F.T.A. ; Student Union. FRANKI Y. THIS CAMPUS AFFECTION BORES ME TO TEARS. SERENO. I,. SEYMOIIK. H. SEYMOl ' R. M. SHAIN. W. SHAPIRO. P. SHATTLES. J. SHAW, M. SHEKFILl.D. N. SHEI.Nl ' TT. R. SHERMAN. B. SHIRLEY. J. SHUMAN. M. SIGMAN. T. SILCOX. M. SIMMONS. D. SIMONTON. K. SIMS. H. SIMS. R. SINKERVITCH. R. SISK, W. SISK, W. SMITH. A. SMITH, B. SMITH. B. SMITH. C. SMITH, E. SMITH. J. SMITH. K. SMITH. R. SMITH. S. SMITH. V. SMITH, W. SNELLGROVE, T. SNIDER, B. SOLOMON. W. SOULE. K. SPALDING. B. SPEARS, J. SPEER. J. SPEIR, C. SPOONER. C. SPRATLIN, C. STANFORD, G. STEELE, V. STEMBKIDGE. W. STEPHENS. D. STEPHENS. P. STEPHENS. R. i 4 H ' -rk T:w SENIOR CLASS 284 gJI FIRST no ir ; SERENO, LOUIS R.; Bridgeport. Conn.; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Newman Club; American Pharmaceutical Assn. SEYMOUR, HORACE K.; Bowman; B.S. in Forestry; Forestry Club. SEYMOUR, MARTHA S.; Monroe; B.F.A. in Music Literature; Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice-pres.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; W.A.A.; A Cappella Choir; Cast, " Student Prince " , " Naughty Marietta " , " Mikado " . SHAIN, WILLIAM A.; LouLsville, Ky.; B.S. in Forestry; X Club, Vice-pres.; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta;; " G " Club, Vice-pres.; For- estry Club; Ag. Hill Council; Basketball. SHAPIRO, PHILIP S.; Augusta; A.B..J.; Digamma Kappa; Tau Eps ' lon Phi; Hillel. SHATTLES, JACKIE D.; Macon; B.S.Ed.; Delta Epsilon Mu; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice- pres., rush chairman; Pandora; Student Union; U.R.S.A.; Economics Society; F.T.A. SHAW, MARYLU H.; Sumter. S. " C; B.S. H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Delta, historian: U.G.R.A. SHEFFIELD. NORMA R.; Savannah; B.S. H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron. F u V R T H R o w SECOND R O W SHELNUTT, ROBERT C; LaCrange; B.S. in Chemistry. SHERMAN, BETTY A.; Statesboro; B.S. Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi. SHIRLEY. JOYCE; Bowersville; B.S.H.E.; Homecon. SHUMAN, MARTHA L.; Glennville; B.S. Ed.; Kappa Delta; A.C.E.; W.A.A.; U.G.R.A. SIGMAN. THOMAS F., JR.; Social Circle; B.S. A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agronomy Club. SILCOX. MARTIN; Perry; B.B.A.; Chi Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi. SIMMONS. DAVID R.. JR.; Bainbridge; B.B.A.; Phi Delta Theta. SIMONTON, RICHARD P.; Griffin; B.B.A.; Kappa Alpha. T II I R n R (J ir SIMS, HARRY E.; LaGrange; B.S.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Kappa Phi, treas.; I.F.C. SIMS, RICHARD B., JR.; Canton; B.S. in Aeronautics; Football. SINKERVITCH, ROMUALD A.; Nashua, N. H.; B.S.Ed.; Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice-pres.; Newman Club; Political Science Club; F.T.A. ; Physical Ed. Maiors Club. SISK, WILLIAM M.; Lexington; B.B.A. in Insurance and Real Estate. SISK, WINONA L.; Buena Vista; B.B.A. in Insurance and Real Estate. SMITH, A. CAROLE; Alpharetta; B.F.A. ; Pi Tau Chi; 4-H Club; Wesley Foundation; Ag. Hill Council. SMITH. BETTY J.; Atlanta; A.B. in French; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zodiac; U.R.S.A.; French Club. sec. SMITH. BONNELLE C; Alamo; B.B.A. SMITH, CLYDE O.; Athens; B.S. in Chem- istry and Physics; Scabbard and Blade; Sisrma Chi; Varsity Football. SMITH, ETHEL L.; Augusta; B.S.Ed. SMITH, JEAN M.; Athens; B.S.Ed.; Chi Omega; U.R.S.A. SMITH, KEITH B.; White Plains; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club; 4-H Club. SMITH. RICHARD R.; Clarkesville; B.S. in Chemistry. SMITH, SUSAN B.; Waycro.ss; B.S. in So- ciology; Alpha Gamma Delta. SMITH, VIRGINIA C; Concord; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra; 4-H Club. SMITH, WILLIAM R.; Preston; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Phi. FIFTH R o w : SNELLGROVE. TINA A.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Art Education; Art Student ' s League. SNIDER, BILLY H.; Anniston, Ala.; B.S. Ed.; Chi Phi; Football. SOLOMON, WILLIAM L.; Macon; B.B.A. in Accounting. SOULE. KATHERINE; Athens; A.B. in English and French; Mortar Board; Chi Omega; Philosophy Club, sec; French Club; U.G.R.A.; W.U.S. ' Drive, Co-chairman. SPALDING, BILLUPS P.; Atlanta; A.B. in English; Kappa Alpha; Newman Club; Phi- losophy Club. SPEARS. JULE C; Athens; B.S. in Phar- macy; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. SPEER. JOAN M.; Anderson. S. C; B.S. in Pharmacy; Zeta Tau Alpha; A.Ph.A. SPEIR. CARLIN G.; Memphis. Tenn.; B.S. Ed.; Pi Beta Phi, House Mgr.; W.S.G.A. .S . " T H R (J W : SPOONER, CECIL R.; Iron City; B.S.A. in Vocational Agriculture; Sphinx; Gridiron; Aghon; Demosthenian; Who ' s Who; Blue Key; .4lpha Zeta Senior Class Pres.; Omi- cron Delta Kappa, pres.; Ag. Club; 4-H Club; Gaffau; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Ag. Hill Council. SPRATLIN. COURTNEY B.; Winterville; B.B.A. in Management. STANFORD, GEORGE R.; Rossville; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Scabbard and Blade; Saddle and Sirloin. STEELE, VIRGIL S.; San Antonio, Texas; A.B. in Spanish; Sigma Alphi Epsilon. STEMBRIDGE, WILLADENE; Valdosta; B.S.Ed.; Triquetra; Women ' s Glee Club; B.S.U.; Y.W.A. STEPHENS. DONALD F.; East Point; B.S. in Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha; Canter- bury Club; Men ' s Glee Club; A Cappella Choir; Madgrical Group. STEPHENS, PAUL B.; Savannah; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha. STEPHENS, ROBERT A.; Maysville; B.S. in Zoology. THE LONG AND SHORT OF IT. STEPHENS. S. STETSON. R. STEVENS. A. STEVENSON. W. STOCKTON. H. STONE, F. STOWE. H. STRINGER. W. STUBBS. R. SlIMLIN. H. SURRY. V. TALLEY. J. TANNER, J, TANT, G. TARPI.EV, R. TAYLOR, A. TAYLOR, J, TAYLOR, J. TAYLOR, O. TEAL, D. TEAT. G. TERRY, E. THACKSTON, A. THOMAS. B, THOMAS, G. THOMPSON, C, THOMPSON, F. THOMPSON, G. THOMPSON, J. THOMPSON, J. THOMPSON, M. THOMPSON, M. THOMPSON, M. THOMPSON, M. THOMPSON. P, THOMPSON, R. THOMPSON, W. THURSTON, J. TILLMAN, r. TIMMONS, R. TODD. E. TRAYLOR, L. TRIMBLE, B. TUCK, R. TUCKER, R. TURNER, H. TWIGGS, B. ULIVO, M. ■ ■ rf S E N I D R CLASS 286 fsrn i?ri? FIRST ROW : STEPHENS, SARAH S.; Cave Spring; B.S. H.E.; Tiiquetra; 4-H Club; B.S.U.; Home- con. STETSON. ROBERT R.; Athens; B.S. in Geography; Phi Eta Sigma; Geography Club; Newman Club. STEVENS, ANN C; Columbus; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science; Phi Chi Theta, sec; Delta Delta Delta, pub. chmn.; Professional Panhellenic, treas.; U.R.S.A.; U.G.R.A.; Bulldog Club. STEVENSON, WILLIAM A., JR.; Com- merce; B.S. in Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Sigma Nu; A. Ph. A. STOCKTON, HAMILTON, Jr.; Atlanta; B.B.A. ; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa. STONE, PRISCILLA; Athens; B.F.A. in Piano; A Cappella Choir; B.S.U. STOWE. HARVEY; Toccoa; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Psi; Aero Club; Swimming Team. STRINGE R, WILLIAM C; Cairo; B.S.A.; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Aghon; Ag Club; 4-H Club: B.S.U. SECOND R O W : STUBBS, ROLAND C, JR.; Sylvania; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi, Chancellor; Pres. Junior Class; Pi Kappa Alpha, pres.; LP.C; Student Council, chmn.; Gridiron; Tech- Georgia Goodwill Committee. SUMLIN, HULETT D.; Greenwood, S. C; B.S. in Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, Vice-pres.; Sigma Chi, Vice-pres.; Arnold Air Society; Pythagorean Math. Club; A. Ph. A. SURRY. VIRGINIA L.; Atlanta; A.B. in Political Science: Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Tau Alpha; Zodiac; Student Union; Political Science Club. TALLEY, JOSEPH L., JR.; Augusta; B.S. in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta. TANNER, JACK B.; Moultrie; B.S. in Phar- macy; Kappa Psi; Kappa Sigma; A. Ph. A. TANT, CONSTANCE E.; Augusta; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Art Students ' League. TARPLEY, RICHARD L.; Norwood; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin. TAYLOR, ALICE G.; Rochelle; B.S. in Pharmacy; Pi Tau Chi; Alpha Omicron Pi; A. Ph. A.; Wesley Foundation. THIRD R o w TAYLOR, JAMES A.; Brunswick; B.B.A.; Theta Chi, Pledge Marshal; Phi Kappa; Psy- chology Club. TAYLOR, JAMES R.; Atlanta; A.B. in Geography; Omicron Delta Kappa; Lambda Chi Alpha; Demosthenian; Geography-Geol- ogy Club: International Relations. TAYLOR, OSCAR L., JR.; Alma; B.B.A.; Phi Kappa Tau; I.F.C.; Demosthenian; Eco- nomics Club. TEAL. DEWEY E.; Carrollton; B.B.A. in Accounting. TEAT, GLADSTONE I.; Canon; B.S.A. ; Agronomy Club. TERRY, EDITH S.; Athens; A.B. in Geog- raphy; Chi Omega; Wesley Foundation; Geography-Geology Club. THACKSTON, ANNA L.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemistry. THOMAS, BOBBY H.; DanielsviUe; B.S.A. FOURTH R f) W : THOMAS, GLORIA E.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed. THOMPSON, CHARLES N.; Thomaston; B.B.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa; University Theatre; Student Council; Var- sity Basketball; Apollo. THOMPSON, FRANCES W.; Charleston. W. Va.; B.S.H.E.; Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A. Council; Homecon. THOMPSON, GROVES M.; Atlanta; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Kappa Sigma; Arnold Air Society. THOMPSON, JAMES R.; Vidalia; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Ag Hill Council; Saddle and Siiloin Club, sec, pres.; Ag Club; Scab- bai ' d and Blade. THOMPSON, JEANNE A.; Bogart; B.S.Ed. THOMPSON. MARTHA L.; Decatur; B.S. in Zoology; Phi Sigma; Alpha Gamma Delta; Panhellenic. THOMPSON. MARY C; Washington; B.S. Ed. FIFTH ROW THOMPSON, MARY F.; La wrenceville ; B.S.H.E.; Homecon. THOMPSON, MARY V.; Macon; A.B. in English; Chi Omega. THO.MPSON, PHILIP H., JR.; Bogart; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club. THOMPSON, ROBERT W.; Lyons; B.S. in Pharmacy. THOMPSON, WILLIAM W.; Augusta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Newman Club. THURSTON, JOHN R.; Cedartown; B.B.A. in Finance; Phi Delta Theta. TILLMAN, ELINOR M.; Athens; A.B. in Psychology; Psi Chi, sec; Chi Omega; Dol- phin Club; Psychology Club. TIMMONS, RICHARD P.; Decatur; B.S.A. in Horticulture; Chi Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Floriculture Club, pres. SIXTH R ( W : TODD, ELSIE I.; Sarah; B.S.H.E.; Tri- quetra; B.S.U.; 4-H Club; Homecon; Wo- man ' s Editor Georgia Agriculturist. TRAYLOR, LENA A.; Carrollton; B.S.Ed. TRIMBLE. BARBARA J.; East Point; B.S. in Commeicial Ed. TUCK, REUBEN M.; Covington; B.S.Ed.; Alpha Tau Omega; A Cappella Choir. TUCKER. RAY B.; Savannah; B.S. in Math.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Kappa Phi. TURNER, HOYT J.; Athens; B.B.A. in Fi- nance; Chi Psi. TWIGGS, BARBARA H.; Blairsville; B.S. H.E.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Union; Homecon. ULIVO, MONICA M.; Savannah; B.F.A. in Voice; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Iota, Chaplain; Newman Club; Men ' s Glee Club Soloist; A Cappella Choir; Women ' s Glee Club; U.G.R.A. THE Bir.CEST CAMPUS WHEEL ROLLS OUT. VACALIS, D. VAUGHN. W. VEAZEY. V. VICKERY. D. VOSS. J. WAGES. A. WALKER. A. WALKER. .S. WALKER. W. WALLACE. G. WALLACE. W. WALLIS. G. WALTERS. J. WARD. C. WARNER. W. WARREN. J. WATERS, r. WATERS. R. WATERS. S. WATKINS. R. WATSON. W. WAYT. J. WEEKS. M. WEINER, B. M2 AmMj L irii iiifeii WELLS. J. WELLS. J. WELLS. K. • tjj -» fffFi • f -i " J L , ■ J ' Tf; 9i ?t f ii WEST. B. — , •- . s 7 ' ' : I, 7 ' M 1 H 1 Hj H Hj 1 r rSf 1M f ]p " f?r V HATLEY, C. WHATLEY. L. WHELCHEL. C. WHEELER. G. WHIDDON, W. WHITE, P. WHITE. W. WHITEHEAD. J. WHITAKER. J. WHITTAKER. J. WHITWORTH. N. WICKHAM. D. WICKHAM. W. WILKES, M. WILLIAMS. C. WILLIAMS. E. iM AMM SENIOR CLASS 288 F I K S r R O W : VACALIS, DESPO; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black, Featuie editor, Assistant News editor. VAUGHN, WILLIAM D.: CartersviUe ; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; G.O.P.; Sad- dle and Sirloin Club; Student Union; Glee Club. VFAZEY. CHARLTON S.; Green.sboro; B.S. in Physical Ed.; Scabbard and Blade; P.E. Club; Baseball; Basketball; Football, Manager. VICKERY. DEWARD J.; Decatur; B.S.Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; W.S.G.A.; U.G.R.A.; Coordinate Clips; A Cappella Choir; Po- litical Science Club. VOSS, JOHN D.; Augusta; B.F.A. in Com- mercial Art; Pandora Staff; Student Union; Westminster Fellowship; Art Student ' s Leaeue. WAGES, ALICE M.; Brunswick; A.B. in Psvchologv; Tumbling Club; Band. WALKER. ARLENE R.: Atlanta: B.S. in Physical Ed.; W.A.A.; Pemm Club; Tum- bline ' Club, pres. WALKER, S. D., JR.; Milan; B.S. in Phar- macy: Phi Delta Chi; Gamma Siema Epsi- lon: A.Ph.A.; B.S.U.; Georgia Agriculturist, Editor. S F. C O N n R o v WALKER. WILLIAM R.; Fort Mill, S. C; A.B.J, in Advertising; Delta Tau Delta; Track. WALLACE, GLORIA J.: Metter: B.B.A. in Secretarial Science; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Chi Theta, Vice-pres.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Zodiac; Student Union: Economics Society. WALLACE. WILLIAM H.. JR.; Decatur; B.S.L.A.; Delta Tau Delta, sec; Landscape Architecture Club, treas. WALLIS, GEORGE W.; Atlanta; B.S. in Sociology. WALTERS, JOYCE M.; Ocilla; B.S.H.E. WARD, CHARLES H.; Suffern, N.Y.; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Chi; Aero Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. WARNER, WILLIAM H.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration; Sigma Chi; Debate Society, pres.; Student Union; Air T ' orce Rifle Team. WARREN, JAMES W.; Sylvester; B.S.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THIRD R u w WATERS, CHARLES H.; Florence, S. C; A.B. in English; Phi Kappa Literary So- ciety, pres.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bulldog- Club; Cheerleader; Sophomore Declamation; Junior Oration. WATERS, RUTH A.; Statesboro; B.S.H.E.: Alpha Delta Pi, Rush Chairman; Dolphin Club, sec; Tumbling Club; U.R.S.A.; Ma- jorette; U.G.R.A.; W.A.A.; Golf Manager; Student-Faculty Committee, Jr. Representa- tive. WATERS, SHIRLEY W.; Statesboro; B.S. H.E.; Alpha Gamma Delta; Homecon; U.G.R.A.; Student-Faculty Committee. WATKINS, ROBERT C. JR.; Sandy Springs; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; De- mosthenian; Chi Phi; Ag. Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Westminster Fellowship, treas. WATSON, WILLIAM E.; Milledgeville; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry. WAYT, JOSEPHINE K.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta; A.C.E.; U.G.R.A. WEEKS, MARY A.; Ringgold; B.S.Ed.: . " Vlpha Delta Pi, Vice-pres.; Head Cheer- leader; Bulldog Club; W.A.A. WEINER. BERYL H.; Atlanta; A.B.; Bif- tad; X Club; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Epsilon Pi; Pythagorean Club; Band; Orchestra; Tennis Team; Sophomore Class Pres.; Junior Class Sec. -Treas. FOURTH R O W .- WELLS, JEFFREY J.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Blue Key: F.T.A. WELLS, JOHN A.; Cornelia; B.B.A. in Man- ae-ement; Arnold Air Society; D.M.S.; Chi Psi. WELLS, KERMIT F.; Clvde, N. C; B.S. in Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. WEST, BUFORD V.; Colquitt; B.S.A.; Gaf- fau. WEST, DON L.; Colquitt; B.S.A.; Gaffau. WEST, ROBERT K.; Marietta; B.S. in Physical Ed.; G Club; Gridiron Club; Foot- ball Team. Captain. WESTHROOK, SALLIE C; Athens; A.B.J. ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Beta Phi: Zodiac Club: Bulldog Club, sec- treas.; Cosmopolitan Club, sec; Red and Black, Feature editor; Westminster Fellow- ship. WESTBROOK, THOMAS J.; Macon; B.S A. in Dairy Manufacturing; Delta Tau Delta; X Club; Dairy Science Club; Georgia Dairy- man, Bus. Mgr. FIFTH ROW: WHATLEY, CLIFFORD W.; Reynolds; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Chi; Glee Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. WHATLEY, LEONARD S.; Reynolds: B.S. in Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; A.Ph.A.; Men ' s Glee Club. WHELCHEL, CLARA N.; Moultrie: B.S. Ed.: Kappa Delta; W.A.A. ; U.G.R.A.; A.C.E. WHEELER, GEORGE B., Ill; Marlow; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A.; Arnold Air Society. WHIDDON, WAYNE L.; Sumner; B S A. in Animal Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club. WHITE. PEGGY A.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chem- istry: Gamma Sigma Epsilon. WHITE, WILLIAM R.; Abbeville, S. C: B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Rho Chi: A.Ph.A. WHITEHEAD, JAMES E.; Winder; B.B.A. in Insurance; Theta Chi, pres., vice-pres.; LF.C. .S I X T H R O W : WHITAKER. JAMES L.; Harlem; B.S.A. in Ag. Engineering; Ag. Engineering Club. WHITTAKER, JOHN M.; Bostwick; B.S. in Pre-Vet.; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Track; Aero Club. WHITWORTH, NANCY C; Athens; A.B. in Sociology. WICKHAM, D. NEAL; Columbus; B.B.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa; Cheer- leader; University Theater; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. WICKHAM. WILLIAM C; B.B.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Black; Phi Kappa; Scabbarci Arnold Air Society. WILKES, MARY " M.; Atlanta; B.S.Ed.; Kappa Delta; Glee Club. WILLIAMS, CAROLYN E.; CartersviUe; B.S.Ed.; Phi Mu. WILLIAMS, EDMOND R.; LaGrange; B.S. in Physical Ed.; Football; Pemm Ciub. Colu mbus ; sec; Red and ' . and Blade; SOME EAT. . .VD SOME EAT WELL! WILLIAMS. R. WILLIAMSON. G. WILLIAMSON. M. WILSON. D. WILSON. D. WINN, J. WISE. C. WITHERS. R. WOMACK. B. W ' OOD. K. WOOD, O. WOOD. R. WOODARD. D. WOODCOCK. J. WOODWARD. W. WRAY, A. WRIGHT, J. WRICHT. J. WYATT. L. WYNN. N. VARBROUGH. V. YEARTY. J. YORK. M. YOUNG. W. YOUNGBLOOD. M. YOW. J. ZEGEL, A. ZEIGLER. S. ZEITOUN. L. SENIOR CLASS AND AT 5 MINUTES TO ELEVEN, TOO. CHILDREN? FIRST li o ir . WILLIAMS, ROSE M.; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Gamma Delta; Homecon; Y.W.A.; Student Union; Panhellenic. WILLIAMSON, GILMORE B.; Fort Valley; B.S. in Physics. WILLIAMSON. M. BURNAM; Ellaville; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science; Alpha Gamma Delta; Student Union; Bulldog Club. WILSON, DAVID R.; Athens; A.B. WILSON, DEWEY E.; Montgomery, Ala.; B.B.A. ; Sigma Nu. WINN, JOHN W.; Hinesville; B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration. WISE. CAROLE L.; Winder; B.S.Ed.; Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Glee Club; Student Union. WITHERS, ROBERT L.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Aeronautical Administration; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Kappa. THIRD R o y .s t: c o X D R O W W.; Rochelle; B.S. in Delta Chi, Chaplain; WOMACK, BOBBY L.; Doraville; B.S. in Foi-estrv; Phi Eta Sigma; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; X Club; Forestry Club. WOOD, KNOX v.; Marietta; B.B.A. in Real Estate and Insurance. WOOD. OTIS C; Milledgeville; B.S. in Chemistry. WOOD, " ROGERS Pharmacy; Phi A.Ph.A.; " B.S.U. WOODARD, DONALD B.; Athens; B.B.A. in .Accounting; Lambda Chi Alpha. WOODCOCK, JAMES L., JR.; Glennville; WOODWARD, WILLIAM H.; Athens; B.S.L.A.; Pi Lambda Alpha. WRAY, A. BEATY, JR.; Vale, N. C; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psi, treas.; Economics Society. WRIGHT, JANE G.; Chattanooga, Tenn.; A.B.J. ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Red and Black, Bus. Staff. WRIGHT, JULIANA B.; Augu.sta; A.B. in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma. WYATT, LLOYD L.; Greensboro; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Theta Chi. WYNN, NATHANIEL A., JR.; Glenwood; B.S.A.: Saddle and Sirloin Club; Dairy Science Club; Uniyersity Village Council. YARBROUGH, VALERIE B.; Midville; B.F.A. in Interior Design. YEARTY, JAMES C; .Macon; B.B.A. YORK, MELBA C; Jesup; B.S.Ed. YOUNG, WILLIAM H.; Columbus; L.L.B.; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa. F o r R T H BOW: YOUNGBLOOD, MARY V.; Jesup; B.S. H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Delta Delta Delta; Professional Panhellenic. YOW, JOAN F.; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Phi Mu; Homecon, Vice-pres.; Soloist with Men ' s Glee Club. ZEGEL. ARTHUR J.; Windham, N. Y.; B.S.L.A.; Pi Lambda Alpha; Aero Club; Landscape Architecture Club. ZEIGLER, SYLVIA A.; Adel; B.B.A. in Secretarial Science; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Delta Pi: W.A.A. ZEITOUN, LOUIS; Nazareth, Israel; A.B. in History; U.G.R.A.; Cosmopolitan Club; Demosthenian. .AH CA.VT QUITE GET TH ' HANG UV THIS DANCE. WELL. ANYWAY— THIS FARMER HAD A 19 YEAR OLD DAUGHTER NOW, PLEASE ... IT HAPPENED THIS WAY SOULE PUT UP A GOOD FRONT THIS YEAR 292 MAY AH HAVE THIS NEXT DANCE. MA ' AM? FIRST NIGHTERS, GEORGIA STYLE. 1 THE COY ONES , AFTER A SUCCESS. A THEATRE PARTY. E-- -- -V THE PREXY LEADS OUT. THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES? 293 H U N I R S nd a third milesti one lA paASe d , , , Only one more year to go! The juniors were be- coming more serious than their light-hearted under- classmen as they began work on their major sub- jects and worried about requirements. But as spring came, fancies turned to such spots as the River, Pine Crest, and to the sites of houseparties. And ever in front of them was the thought: Next year we ' ll be seniors! SWEETER AS THE NIGHTS GO BY 294 OFFICERS KEN MALSBERGER President BEVERLEY HIRSCH Vice President BILLY BURKE Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: Malsberger, Hirsch, Burke. 295 W iL a l k k 0 HRk ADAMS. NANCY . | J J, 1 f ji I I 1 ' M -»I m ADAMS. WILLIAM PRESTON Pavu 7 " - ' ■ f WrS- ' ' ' . ■ fa V W V f « AGNtW. WILLIAM F. Toccoa --j V . f.» -3 H y , B ALEXANDER, HUGH E. rornilia " 1 W ' V_ Sk. ' ' f ' W ALLEN. ARCHIE E Butkr ' | ■, j fc VC 1 Jt ' 4.. iHk ALLLN. BARBARA. Augusta Bk A H B H A 4 H. Vl . H -»BA l W . ' H HAROLD L 1 B R t . 9 ALLEN. JOE I. Royslon ffSB K H ■ M -A tf ALLEN. MARTHA R Dublin • ■ ksakl ' fc " ALLEN. MARY S Amrricus fl HB K ' V 7 ALLEN. PHYLLIS M. J L ' W V ilJ . 2 S ' ' ' " " X " ALLEN. WILLIAM D KmKtt C Bf " V fc . HJ B - ' - fc ALPERN. SIMONE R Savannah K H . A f b ' " " ■ 1 T j jlk iBk 1 ti l iPHlk. 4ii AMASON. GUY H Valona ■ ' " " « ' f ' " " i J , r« (IB ' ' ' AMERSON. CARL C Atlanta r T J»( MhLMndWP! ' ' ' Mfc-JC ' • " ' ' " ' W. AMOS. BILLY C Ilutlrr ' .4 W ■§■■■■ . K ANDERSON. LAVERNE Albany V Fk. ' B 3B IP |L ,« ' fey ' V ' ' M ANDREWS, JOHN B Porterdale _ - BT i Z il ▼.i.f K - ■!■ " - ° ' iyiiflttikikwl jBillii ASHER. MURRAY ■iilHk IB i V mB ASKIN. DOT Barncsville B F " t V ' jL BAKER. JACQUELINE LaFayette IBB ▼ ' . L «r S,« i P T BARGERON. BEVERLY E . 1 BBk B Bl ' BARINOWSKI. CLARENCE T. Aueusta fiS ft WL— J HT ' jMt-- J| K ' BARNES. DAVID N. Augusta |. " B m E M safc . t ' ijl W " ' BARRETT. MARGARET L East Point OC ' jP IIlnS ' « -. H ' W V fc . BARTELL. ARTHUR Atlanta TV. ' Wk Jfc PWto- 1|L " ' ' BECKUM. HENRY ' F Washington L l li mf tt S iJ . A. D- , BELL. MARTHA m I A Ib . B Sif Hl , 1 I ' ■ Atlanta i Bllft RB i H !B . Bi . 4 BENNETT. LARRY K Alma _H £ K ■ K .-M . ' HB B WtiKL B " " ■ J . r BENNETT, LOEL E Cartersville I BHIb TjB B B ' 3|V V ' ' ■ ' 1B ' BERRENT. LESLIE D New York, N. Y. H9r A. -W BKIKBm P ■ ' -nIV BERRY, WILLIAM M Augusta W V »« «v H|MH pl ik il " T!!i - ■ J ltlff BIRCHLER, DORIS R Atlanta Bv M ' " liiPih_ i Aky o Bl kII B " " MMfci, .,JMt W fc.» RIRDSONG. WILLIAM R _Macan Jlk B A WlMHIffl iJHl V 9l tV ' Hk. . H H fl ' B JUNIOR CLASS " I COULD TAKE A BETTER I. D. PICTURE WITH A BOX CAMERA. " " YOU ' RE FADED.- 51 O f O.Q . " r 0(5 ? ' ( a f ri -isi ;f| ,p. C , u BISHOP. DAVID W. Toccoa BLACK. BARBARA J . Clarkesville BLACKMON. CARROLL L. Tignall BLACKSHEAR. JOAN Gainesville BLAIR. MARY C Gray BLALOCK. ROBERT L. Rabun Gap BLEDSOE. CHARLES R. Rossville BLIT(H. JAMES M. Statesboro BOA ROMAN. LONNIE P Aueusta B0ATRK;HT. EUGENE Baxley BOATWRIGHT. JAMF.S III Augusta BONNLR. BOBBY N. Crawfordville BORDERS. CAROLE E Commerce BOSSERDET. D. JEANNE Brunswick BOSTICK. GLORIA A Camilla BOSWELL, WILLIAM C. Savannah BOWtN. CAROLYN E. Cornelia BOWEN. WILLIAM E. Athens BOWMAN. EDITH E Blakely BOWMAN. ROBERT W. Macon BOYETT. MARY M. Albany BRACKETT. FRANCES M. Blue Ridge BRACKETT. JAMES S. Rossville BRACY, JACK C. Atlanta BKADEN. BIDDY H. Rome BRADLEY. JOE B. (■recnsboro BRAMLITT. HAROLD R. Miami. Fla. BRANCH. WILLIAM E Baxley BRANYAN. BARBARA A. Georgetown BRANYON. DONALD L. ... BRAY. ANDREW S Newport News Va BRICE. DORLS J Centralia. III. BRIDGES. JO A Rcidsville BROOKS. MINNIE S. Jefferson BROOKS. SYLVIA J. Colquitt BROWN. ROBERT C Macon BKVAN. JACK C Brooklet BUCK. JEAN E. Atlanta BUCKLEY. GRAYCE C Athens BURCH, THOMAS A. Chesler BURDELL. MOLLIE Augusta BURNLEY. JLRRY R Athens BURNS. JOHN F. Oswego. N. Y. BURNS. MARY J Atlanta BURRELL. PATRICIA A. Cornelia BURTON. J. RALPH JR. Columbus BURTS. WILLIAM S Adel BUSH. DOROTHY E Decatur BUSKIRK. SUSAN V Cedartown BUTTS. ANN E ..Arnoldsville BYNUM. EMILY I .. .__ Clayton CABANISS. EMMETT O. JR. Maieys CAFFEY ' . MARY W Port McPherson CALLAWAY. MARY A. Rayle CANNON. WILLIAM J Fori Valley CANTEY. LENORE Savannah CARSELLO. MICKEY C Twin Lakes CARSWELL. JOHN D. Savannah CARTER. HORACE L. JR. LaGrango CARTLEDGE. LYDIA A Juniper CAVLRLY. PHYLLIS A. Atlanta CHALKEY. LARRY J. Richland CHAMBERS. CAROLYN A. Atlanta CHANDLER. EMILY E. Millen CHAPMAN. DOUGLAS S.. Canoslota. N. Y. CHAPPELL. JOHN W. Dudley CHASTAIN. JACK C. Moultrie CHATHAM. HARRISON C. Cornelia CHEATHAM. WALTER M Rome CHESTER. WILLIAM S. Pa erson. N. J. CLEMENTS. GEORGE M. Athens C LOTFELTER. ELEANOR M. Atlanta COBB. WILLIAM A Valdosia COILE. ANDREE J. Athens COLE. BARBARA A. . Atlanta COLE. ROY Gainesville COLEMAN. HELEN M Americus COLEMAN. NONXIE COLLINS. JACK K. COLLINS. WILLIAM P. COLQl ' ITT. CAMILLE COMER. HOWARD E. JR. COOK. CHARLES F. COUSINS. I. VIRGINIA COX, ALDRIC F. _ COX. REGINALD A. CREEK. GEOK(iE E. CREWS. ALVIN M. JR. CRITTENDEN. ALBERT L. JR. Bogart Lyons Tifton Stalcsboru Ashburn Wa CROVATT. LAWRENCE W. JR. CROWE. WILLIAM L. Savanni Stafha CULPEPPER. JOHN D. CURKIN. MYRTLE E. CUTCHINS. HERMIT L. DANIEL. M. RUTH DANIELS. ROSALYN DAKDEN. HENRY R. DAVIDSON, M ARIANNE Thon Br Portsmouth Millen Hahir.-i l,a(;ranEe De DAVIS. CECIL W. Mineral Bluff D.WIS. MARGIE . Colquitt DAVIS. MARY K Milledceville DAVIS. VANNAH E. Jackson. Kv. DEADWYLER. GEORGE H. Maysville DEAL. PATRICIA A. Pembroke DEKLE. THOMAS E. JR Jesup DELOACH. JANICE R Pitts DELLINGER. RUTH A Atlanta DENDY. L. CAROLINE Savannah DEWITT. MARION L. Savannah DICKINSON. NANCY ' H. Miami Beach. Fla. DIXON. RITA Colquitt DODDS. ANDREW J Chickamauga DOERRIE. JOHN J West Babylon. N. Y. DONALD. JAMES R Omega DONALDSON. BETTY A Atlanta DOZIER. JOAN E Macon DREW. JAMES B Atlanta DREW. WILLIAM E. JR Augusta DREWRY. MILTON L Athens €l flS ' ' -1 I ' iiiiliiinir £ JUNIOR CLASS THE MAN WHO BROKE THE BANK AT MONTE CARLO. HAIL THE CONQUERING HERO! i 5 E D ft DUDA. DIANE M Warner Robins DUDLEY. MARIE C Richland DUERNER. JEAN L Atlanta DUKES. JACKIE W. Surrency DUNN. DOROTHY H. Macon DUNN. LAWRENCE T. T. Hong Kong, China DURDEN. JOHN H Leslie DYAR. WILLIAM D. Winder EARNEST. ELIZABETH P. Decatur EDWARDS. ANN Decatur F.IDSON. ANNE B. Ward, S. C. ELDER, CLAIRE Macon ELLIOTT. JOAN E. Atlanta ELLIOT. MERKELL C. Decatur ELLIS. ELIZABETH A Decatur ELLIS. MARGARET H. Atlanta ELLIS. MARION E Americus ELLIS. PATRICIA C. St. Louis. Mo. ELLISTON. JERRY S Waycross ENGLISH. JAMES G Cochran ENGLISH. SISSY. Sandersville ENGLISH. WILLIAM K. Louisville ESTES. LELAND Gay EUBANK. MARGARET A. Appling EUBANKS. W. SHELTON JR Augusta EVANS. GEORGE W Como. N. C. EXLEY. HELEN R Springfield EXLEY. SLADE H. Atlanta FARABEE. WILLIAM J. Dothan. Ala. FEESE. LOUIS R. JR Augusta FEINBERG. MADELYN E. -Savannah FERGUSON. VAN Valdosta FIELDS. HAZEL L Ray City FINN. BETTY LaGrange FISCHER. CATHERINE R - Atlanta FITZGERALD. BRYOM M Ludowici FLANDERS. JOHN P. Swainsboro FORD. JOSEPH M. Ill Atlanta FOX. IRMA E _ Savannah FUSSELL. EDSEL M Hazdhurst GABRIEL. QUENTIN R. Athens GARDNER. BILLIE J Augusta GARRARD, JOBETH M. Atlanta GARTON. MARIANNE Avondale Estates GASKINS. PHILLIP E. Nashville GIBBS. ONA F Moultrie GLEATON. EARL N .Savannah GLOVER. JEAN N. ... Savannah GODWIN, CLAUDE O. Thomasville GOOLSBY. JOHN K Decatur GOWEN. GEORGE R. Folkston GRANT. BOB C Gainesville GRANT. JAMES C Lawrenceville GRAY. HONEY _ _ Athens GREENBERG, ALFRED H. Washington, D. C. GRIFFIN, WYCLIFFE R Ocilla GRINER. SYLVIA V. Fitzgerald GULLhDGE. SHIRLEY A. Statesboro GUNDERSON. JUDITH A. Arlington HADDAD. GEORGE A Geneva. N. Y. HAHN. ERIC W Hillig. N. Y. HALL. KLRMIT Atlanta HALL, ROBERT L Ocilla HALL. TOXEY A Atlanta HAMMOCK. GEORGE N. Oglethorpe HAMMOND. SARA E. Jack.son HANCOCK. DON F. Columbus HANDLEY. DAVID A. Charleston. S. C. HANSON. E. VICTOR Macon HARBER. LAMAR C. I.ithonia HARBISON. MARY A. Augusta HARDIN. SILS H. Eastman HARDY. MARY J. Gainesville HARLEY. JAMES B. Waycross HAKPER. HENRY W. Warrenton HARRELL. JO A -Athens HARRELL, JOYCE Waycross HAKREI.L. SUE A. HARKINfiTON. ROBERT T. HARRISON, JAMES C. HARVKV. WILLIAM C. HARVEY, WILLIAM Y. HATCHIR. MARY E. HAWKS, HENRY C HAWKINS, LAURA A. HLDENBERG, HERB L. Long HENDLRSON, MARV G. HENG, JANE E. HENNEBERRY, JOHN R. HLNNESSY. JOHN H. HENRIOTT, WARREN C. HICKMAN, RICHARD B., Sayr HIGliS. NANCY A. . HILL, ALBERT S. HILL, BARBARA I. HILL, ROBERT J HINES. IRA L. HINSON, JOHN T. Tiflon Troy. N. Y. Way cross Monliccllo . Carlersvill. ' ... . Soperton Ocilla Aueu.sta Aususla Atlanta Winder Valdosta Ellavillr Athens Blackshear P € 3 " - " • ' v % ' ' ' f HIRSCH. BEVERLY Macun Mjf k J tt HITT. F. AMELIA Decatur J » HOBAN. NANCY J Athens TW ' " ' - " HOBBS. JAMES E. _. Athens •• " F HOBBS. WILLIAM J. Atlanta ff HOLCOMB, WILLIAM C. Ringgold 3 HOLLER, BARBARA A. B HOLMES, AUGUSTA S. Griffin P % . T HOLMES, ROSE E Dublin K -at M m » ' ' - l. HOLT. S. GtNLVA Rochelle WW Wl F ■ • » ' ■ fT HOLSE, WILLIAM P Winder S . ■ J ' HOUSTON. G. LEON ... Sylvester | -« ' W - " W. HOWARD, DONNA C Hartwell W .X. ' ' . W, fll HOWARD. RICHARD D. Atlanta ' ' A. . A m f H A A H WMlm mil ■§■ HUGHES, J. RUSSELL Carrollton 1 HUNTER, JACK D Augusta W " ' " % W 1 V W HUNTER, ROBERT M Augusta " « " " iS tg ' " " 1? Jf ««? INGRAM, ROYSTON A. JR Cumming " mjlff INMAN, ELOISE Albany ■HV JACKSON. D. C. Atlanta . B ' ' JACKSON. JUDITH A. Albany A. »««k ■ ,• .- i A B I MM 1 . , ' -. 3 JUNIOR CLASS VOTE AS YOU PLEASE, BUT PLEASE VOTE T? ' r p ' JL a JACOBSON. GERALD A ....Athens JAMES. CLYATT W. JR __ Pearion JARRAKD. HOWELL Broxton JARRELL. NANCY E .Greenville JEFFERS. ELEANOR E. East Point JENNINGS. JACKIE Soperton JERRETT, FREDERICK R. Mexico. N. Y. JOHNS. BETTY J Fairburn JOHNSON. JEAN G Atlanta JOHNSON. JULIUS A Covington JOHNSON. PHYLLIS M. Atlanta JOHNSTON. JOYCE _ Decatur JOHNSTON. RITA B. Swainsboro JOHNSTON. WILLIAM J Woodstock JONES. CONSTANCE G LaGrance JONES. EARLE P _ -Macon JONES. HURLEY Jesnp JONES. JOHN W - Augasta JONES. LEROY Rabun Gap JONES. LILA A Dallas JONES. MAX R .Tyerly JONES. WILLIAM A - Hetter JORDAN. CLYDE M. JR _ Lizella JOKDON, WILHELMINA Atlanta JOYNER. WILLIAM E. Cairo JUERGENSMANN. ORTRUD A. Hereford. Germany KAHN, BARBARA S Dublin KANNER. NORMA Charleston. S. C. KAUFMAN. CHARLES D Brunswick KEEN. BEEMAN C. JR. Dublin KELLY. GENE M Augusta KENNEDY. MARGARET Honltrie KENT. FRANCE D. Glpion KICKLIGHTER. M. JO Glennville KILLINGSWORTH. ALBERT S. JR. Athens KIMBROUGH. WILLIAM L. JR. Atlanta KING. WALTER P Douglas KITCHENS. W. EDWARD Albany KLOTZ. HUGH A „ Athens KNIGHT. RUBYN _ Brunswick KYSER. HELEN A „ AtlanU LABRUCE. LILLIAN D Colambns LADSON. MAX G _ Moultrie LAGG. POWELL J Jefferson LAMBETH. NANCY C. Oak Ridge. Tenn. LANGLEY. JOHN Augusta LAWRENCE. JANET Athens LERNEK. HARVEY J Paterson, N. J. LEVINE. ELAINE Athens LEWIS. PATRICIA A. Pelham Manor, N. Y ' . LEWIS. JOSEPHINE Athens LEWIS. THOMAS P _ Fitzgerald LINDER. WILLIAM W _ Dudley LINDSEY. JAMES R Tifton LIPSEY. ELSA S Tallahassee. F la. LLOYD. CHARLES A Atlanta LOTT. JOANNE Waycross LOVETT. BOB L , Sparks LOVETT. WALTER M. Waynesboro LOWNDES. EMILY R Atlanta LUMPKIN. CAROLYN C ...Shellman LUNDVALL. MARILYN H Atlanta LUNDY. WALTER A. JR Cairo McCAMEY. MARIAN E. Tennga McCURRY. ETHEL H. Savannah Mc(;EE. LOUIS M. JR. Washington. Ind. McGOWAN. PEGGY _ „ Augusta McKAY. WILLIAM P Moultrie McI.EROY. BENJAMIN B „. Bogart Mt.MICHEN. W. HOWARD Powder Springs McWHORTER. HOWARD H. JR. Athens MALONE. HENRY R Mon clair, N. J. MANN. KAY McRae MARBIT. PATRICIA A Augusta MARET. RANDALL T. LaTonia MARI.OW. CHIEL W Athens MATTESON. HARRIETTE Washington MAUGANS. Atlanln jfl fl fll . MAYES. NANCY F B M L l K MFRRITT. CHARLES W. Ocilla ' :k icW • jM ■ -» - , 1 « ■ 1 B ? MICHALITSCH. WALTER J. Austria JT F f ■ - I ■ f " C !-»• MIDDLEBROOKS. SALLIE .. Hnddock " ' ' -f, " © W ' Q " " " .,r M MIDDI.ETON. ROBERT M, ,1R. . iX W. 4 . W 7 ' - " ' ' M.LEY. BARBARA Ha.., ||| B iBiUMi Palmrtl.. ml fik f flP MIMS, ROD I). Albany F Wf 1 P « MOBLEY. JO A. Atlanta W ., ' ' jT J» J; K | MOCK. HOYT r. Springfield 7 T f „ -, 7 « ' " • " MOLTACK. DOLORES S. Atlanta ■•• ' -rr- MOON, OPAL IL Atlanta -. ' v ' V ' ' MOORE. HORTENSE L. DonalsonviUe ' BM k W Elbertnn ff . 1 jfl k fli iMl fll . MOORE. JOE T. r M- % mM r 1 HjI 1 % MOREHEAD. MARY 1.. Ocilla iS -JS W • W " • , -t " Ti! % «»•▼ t MORGAN. BILLY F. ' t J M " " tp - " IB Ocean Beach Drive. S. C. WtuBO A - ' t ' V 9 MORGAN. MARION C. Hawkinsville t X9Kw ' W MORRIS. , Winder 1 t ' 04 B . ELIZABETH 1 HK P b 1 1 P K flB MULHERIN. JOSEPH A. JR Augusta . k ,cr k » T . B B " - f ' MULLEN. FRANK G. JR Decatur V ? ' « --i% , ■? . ' ' ■L % • ► ' W ' f fjf MURPHY. JOAN E Honea Path. S. C. ♦ V - " W " ■ — f " " ' MYERS. GRATZ C. Savannah { lS U " - " ' - " ' ' MYERS. LAMAR J. . Albanv . % W %iw .- Mf:- _, , ' , p . NELSON. WILLIAM B. Augusta 1 ABUHfi JlH J|| , 9 1 tttik A k T ■■ . ' X mmm mi. mKmj0% m:mMm I- NESMITH. FRAZIER O. . Albany 009 IHI ' ' %. NEWMAN. DONALD L Atlanta F ' ■ « f 1 • NEWSOME. PARKS S Washington ' . ! : J«|t. , J .W mm NICAS. ALLEN G. Perth Amboy. N. J. ' ' • ' :M NIX. WALTER R Whitesburg " af j|| NIXON. PAUL ALLEN Rome %|3L dmj, NOELL. SARAH A. Cleveland ' P fci JMHM NOKRIS. WILLIAM L. _ Wrightsvillr Hl jPlIk ORR. DANIEL E. Gainesville f ' M ' ORR. WILLIAM J Nicholson «L TP T • ' OWEN. DAVID H. Anderson, S. C. B ' OWENBY. WILLIAM D. Blue Ridge S| " J Wk- OWENS. BEVERLY M. Albany fe W 1 jrf fer IK OXFORD. MINNIE B _ Sylvester MHSl BK H H H iHAAlllMl A% f JUNIOR CLASS WHY DOESN ' T SHE CALL? Jr C © f% Eft i ( 9 " Q £ Oi f!h Q f% PAGE. MARY F _ Dublin PARKER. JAMES E Lodowici PARRISH. ANNE E AoEllsta PATRICK. ROBERT L Athena PATTERSON. GLENN Porterdale PATTY, CLARENCE W Ringgold PEARMAN. MARION B. Dawson PENNY. WILLIS L. Atlanta PENTECOST. MARTHA ( . Winder PEREZ. AUGUSTl ' S J. Mahopac. N. Y. PERRVMAN. ALBERTA J Talbotton PIERCE. JULIA A. Larchmont. N. Y. PIERSON. FRANKLIN D. Culloden PILCHER. MARY J. Warrenton PLEGER. GARY L. .Lancaster. Pa. POPE. MILTON B. Dublin POTTER. JACQUELIN S. Winder POWELL. JAMES L. Harrison PRICHARD. EMILY N. Shawmut. Ala. PRITCHETT. HUGH W. W ' interville PRUETT. ROBERT R. Carrollton PULLIAM. NATHAN M. Covineton PULVER. MERLE R. Spencerport. N. Y. READING. ANN J. Gastonia. N. C. REAGIN. MARTHA A. Elberton REAM. ALEXANDER K. Macon REDDICK. CLYDE J. Savannah REED. BARBARA J. Carrollton REED. MORGAN (J. Decatur RFES. MARY A. Preston REYNOLDS. JULIAN C. Harlem REYNOLDS. RUFUS W. Danville. Va. RHYNE. JOHN L. Atlanta RICE, EMILE J Madison RICE. MELBA A. Columbia, S. C. RICHARDS. JAMES A. Rome RICHARDSON. BLANCHE F. Richland RIDER. MARY L. Griffin RIDI.J HUBFR. BFTTY Athens ROBERTS. BERTIE S. Iron City ROGERS. AMOS J. .Manchester ROGERS. JAMES D. Claxton ROGERS. ROLAND T. Barney ROSE. SHEP K Baxley ROSSER. ANNETTE Decatur KUCKER. BEVERLY A. College Park RUE. ALAN J Washington, D. C. RUSSELL. FRANKLIN E. The Rock RUSSELL. JOHN A. Decatur SAMS. ANITA L. Athens SANCHEZ. MANA B. Eatonton SANDERS. ROBERT E. Pembroke SANDERS. THOMAS F. Swainsboro SATTERFIELD. MARVIN A. Canton SAWYER. T. JEANNE Atlanta SCOTT. ROBERT M. Augusta SEERY. DON A. Philadelphia. Pa. SFIGLER. HERALD E. Royston SEILER. FRANK W. Savannah SETTLE. WILLIAM H. JR Canton SETZER. FAYE J icksonville. Fla. SEWELL. JOHN I Cave Springs SCROGGINS. H. JUANITA W st Point SHACKELFORD. CHARLES D. Atlanta SHADBURN. GRADY B. Camilla SHEHULSKI. FRANK JR. San Antonio. Texas she:pherd. JO a. Atlanta SHEPPARD. JAMES T. Edison sherrer. bobby D. LrnEdale. Ala. SHORT. E. ADRIAN Chipley SHROVE. RICHARD R. Lakeland. Fla. SHULER. BETTY J. Blairsville SIMMONS. SUE Statesboro SIMONS. TED L. Athens SIMOWITZ. MELVYN J. Augusta SIMPSON. HARRIS A Athens SIMPSON. HARVEY L. Sylvester SIMPSON. PEGGY A. Griffin SIMPSON. TALMADGE W .Cochran SIMS. ERNEST T. JR. Conycrs SLATER. CLEM C. JR. Blirhton SLAY. CHARLES J. JR. Wintfrville SMITH. ARTHl ' R W. Dalton SMITH. BETTY A. Clarkesville SMITH. BRICGS H. Dunlap. Tenn. SMITH. HARVEY B. Crown Point. Ind. SMITH. MACK H. JR. Nashville SMITH. PATRICIA A. Carrollton SMITH. RALPH W Clarkesville SMITH. TWYMAN C - Waycross SMYKLA. PETER J. JR. Pine Plains. N. Y. SNOW. HARRIETT L Athens SOSEBEE. FRANCES B Sautee SPARNELL. FREDERICK H. Columbia. S. C. SPIVEY. BOBBY G. Lollie SPRATLIN. TERRY Lincolnton STAINTON. MARY L Bronxville, N. Y. STARK. HONER M Lawrencevillp STARKEY. DAVID L Atlanta STARR. ANNE E _ Athens STATON. BETTY J Jefferson STEBBINS. JOYCE A Savannah STEGALL. ELIZABETH A Thomasville STEINER. LISA W. Athens STEVENS. LEROY S. JR. Americus STEVENSON. FRANK G Savannah STEWART. BILLY F _ Ellaville STEWART, H. ARLISS JR. Hamilton STRICKLAND. DANIEL S Douglasville STOCKS. HAROLD W Leesburg STOWE. CAROLE J Bishop STRIBLING. KAY F. Park View STRICKLAND. RONALD B Royston STCDDARD. HENRY A. JR Atlanta SUTTLES. JAMES L Americus TARPLAY. WALLACE A Norwood TASKER. M. JOY Atlanta TATUM. LOU Clarkesville TAYLOR, JACQUELYN E Savannah •F? €? 1 O ' ' - « w JUNIOR CLASS " WHAT ' S •NOMENCLATURE OF THE PING-PONG BALL 543 ' 7 " ••SMOOOOTH! " 12m v P ' G 4 ' ?l, 1 ' Mi lO 3 Q m f o 9 p Q ' ■ ' ? t !5i TAYLOR. MICHAEL J. Kutherfordton, N. C. TEAGUE. JOSEPH A. Augusta TEASLEV. KATHERINE J. _ Canton TEDDER, ARNOLD R Sanford. Fla. TEEPLE. JOANN Atlanta TERRY. JERE N. Gainesville THARP. WALTER W. JR Athens THOMAS. FRANK H Alamo THOMAS. JACKSON E Lavonia IHOMAS. JEREMIAH C. JK Athens THOMPSON. DONELL _ Statesboro THOMPSON. ROBERT L JR.. Watkinsville THORNTON. LENA R Morgan THURSTON. SARA Thomaaton TIMES. CLYDE D. JR Griffin TODD. MARTHA A Glennville TORRANCE. ERNEST G Milledgevi lle TRIBBI-E. ALTON J - Decatur TROUP. ROBERT A Toccoa TVVITTY. MARGARET L Camilla TYRE. TRAVIS A Waycross UNDERWOOD. CLAUDETTE Athens UPTON. JOHN W. JR Norman Park VEAL. BETTY J Americus WAGGONER. MAURICE E. JR. Ellenwood WALKER. FREDERICK I Patterson WALKER. JUNE Cuthbert WARBURTON. HERBERT W. Brooklyn. N. Y. WARNELL. WILLIAM G. Ill Savannah WARONKER. WILLIAM L. Atlanta WARREN. VIRGINIA A. Athens WATSON. (JERALD D _ Toccoa WEBB. HOWARD W Elkhart. Ind. WEBSTER. WILLIAM L Lizella WEEMS. ANN J Atlanta WELLS. ELEANOR A. - Macon WHFELFR. BFTTY J. Thomasville WHEELER. BOBBY A. Alma WHEELER. LARRY M. Alma WHITAKER. ROBERT T. Harlem WHITE. MARY K Abbeville. S. C. WHITEHEAD. CHARLIE L. Gainesville WHITLEY. HUDSON D - Toccoa WIKLE. WILLIAM C Clarkesville WILEY. THOMAS A. Chickamauga WILLCOXON. CLEVELAND R. Atlanta WILLETT. JOE _ Gray WILLIAMS. JO A Axson WILLIS. MARTHA A Atlanta WILLIS. THOMAS L Coolidge WILSON. PAULA M. Tifton WINSLETT. RONALD D. Rome WOLFE. BENNIE P Uvalda WORI.EY. EDWARD E Carteraville WORSHAM. ARCH D. Culloden WORTH. GILBERT R. Atlanta WORTHY. CAROLYN L. Cairo WRIGHT. RICHARD E. Long Island. N. Y. WRIGHT. SYDNEY E Forsyth WRIGHT. SYDNEY J. Atlanta WYNN. GORDON F Warner Robins YEAGER. JAMES D Temple YEARTA. BILLY M Iron City YOUNG. WILLIAM D. Marietta ZETTEROWER. JACKIE Statesboro OFFICERS SON HOLLEMAN President CLAIRE SHIVER Vice President RICHARD TROTTER Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: Shiver, Trotter THE SDPHDMDRES . J tneu reach the Second runa of the ladder . . . " The second rung of the ladder " could well signify th e thoughts of the average Georgia sophomore as he resumed studies last September. By this time he had a speaking acquaintance with literature, life, and Mitchell ' s Bridge, and the girls were beginning to get into the swing of main campus life. The Red and Black ' s Roddy recorded the adventures of scores of this spirited class as it traveled the well-worn paths of campus tribulations, Georgia style, 1953! •TIS THE AGE OF CONTEMPLATION 1 I 1 11 Cl ' RTIS A Silver . S A k . 1 l k ADAMS. JOE A East Point [ fc F t Bf P 5 1 • i k ALLEN. ANNF Decatur - - ' V?; ;y - 5 •! ' ' i C " " " ■ • Bl ALLFN. nrN M. Atlanta V- . A " ' JU - F ■ ■ tv B ALLFN. HARRIETT Decatur J VW . W. - WV-, " S • W fr ALLISON. BENNIE J Cleveland B M N BB tt. HflL. •• § xT ANDREWS. SHIRLEY E Columbia. H ' ' H . H l % K l U ASBFLLE. Jl ' LIUS E Commerce flPI jft " iij k H ASHE. BETTY J Athens | B g B I W( BjirON. JEAN - Tampa. Fla. » ■ »• S ' • W 1 ' M ' 1 ' B B ' K ' R. FSTELLE F Atlanta QV W . P AkS H lS B BALSET. ARNOLD M Atlanta Tt -i- •P» 2 " " T 3 k. BARANOVITZ. ROSALIE Atlanta " A ' a. jt ' TiJ . jPy ' r BARBAKEE. JAMFS A. Richland V H B kk H T . it ' H Washington H fl ' i k B 1 1 . BARNETTE. JAMES T. JR Senoia H B — Jr - " m f " M f B 1 BATFMAN. MARY A Sylvester ■HPI H IP M " • ' » ' " " S ' r ' J» -a BE.AI.L NATALIE B At ' anta M «• •»» : «. li . » ' ' .I BErilVCFIKID. DEWEY A. JR Dublin » j ;_ BENSON. OTIS M. Augusta ■l ' .-- ;, BLACKLRBY. PAT Brunswick % ' h 4R k ri ' " ' ' ' ' ' BLOUNT. THOMAS H. Hawkinsville H li H W lk f ■ pn A TRir.HT. DOUGLAS D Athens BL jl ' ' TV Wt -O mL jJ U, » " 5S " 5 W BOWN. JOHN M. _ Atlanta H ' " " • Cfe ' ' ' BOWFR. JOHN D. Ill Bainbridee SHw " ' . t t ■ : ' H ■ j£ ' . BOYETT. FDWIN S Blakely f K i . iB SL i . BRANTLEY. MARGARET D Atlanta B| dA ■ t V ' ]| k 1 f i H H BREWTON. BARNEY C. JR Glennville B Mt 9l ( ' BROOKS. ROLAND D. JR Pendergrass l H. W fj I f i BROOKS. RYLAND T Athens C V I " - " ' ' " - !- BROOME. DONALD A Rome W T ' — ' ■ BROWN. PATSY C _ Atlanta t Mk i tt T r - BROWN. S ' Z ' NNE F Atlanta ■S K l « ' BRYSON. KATHERINE S Savannah HHJk i fl liiBk BUCHANAN. SARAH H Jackson J B ' ' ' ' Bk W t B BUTTFRWORTH. EUGFNE C Tate -» B |-i 7; ak ' ■ ff K CALLAWAY. TALMADGE S. Greensboro " T , W T -nT T, f ' SKf CAMPAGNA. JIMMY H. Rochester. N. Y. ' ' , -?• f ' ' ' AB CARDFN. WALLACF D. Charlotte, N. C. " ' " Jb, — ' ' . " UPW CARMICHAEL. ELIZABETH Jackson £ " .Jt.A n lilP™ . «! B lw»» ik.-M ' jUijfli ft-il -f CARROLL. JOE M Atlanta IBK , 0 KK k. Bl k. CARSON. CAROL Atlanta 1, f ' B B ? CAKSWELL. PORTFR W. Ill, Waynesboro I B M S % ' » |[ L K CARTER, CHARLES B. Perry . fSTT ' » ' " -J s-. tr -.-, CAPHIN. HARRY L. JR Augusta — " ' • , CHACE. SARA Fort Monroe. Va. W L CHAMBERS. ZANE D Franklin B _ i B Ik .- . CHFNFY. ANN J Madison. Fla. JBIh t . HilK . a, CHURCH. MARY A. Princeton. N. J. ft P J ■Rb J CLARK. WILLIAM F Stockbridge tHi bi. I k W J «; ' JW M m A CLEMENS. ROBERT N. Scottsboro. Ala. - - ' V f P ' ' F« IH l ' T CLFMENTS. BETTY C Valdosta ' P v 3 J T K C ' CLEMFNTS. LEWIS D Fitzgerald " ' _ CLIFTON. WILBUR L. JR Albany __ „J JL, ,V -. i B i ■BH Btfi ' v A V Hikl CLARK H. JR Augusta , B B k . flB tfi k. Bi COBB, JAMES B Adel B W M B BiP B COLE, LEON JR _ Columbus . W Jj .Kfi i iM rJ ' W COLQUITT, JOE E Cedartown 4 ' ' ' tBDBB " i COMPTON. WILLIAM W Athens J» BjMW , . COONEY. NANCY Augusta . ' ' iL V .- ' A. - aSL | COOPER, GARY D Gainesville 1 T ' i " k ,. . . W BA BIilHBB 1 CORBETT, CHARLES P Buford iBB ' ' iiH .jflik i lk B COWART. JACKSON S. Ill Arlington 1 « ' B S J K CREAL. MARY K., Rockville Centre, N. Y. Bt «eSM ■» j aB ' Jl ' f » .-3l V - if V CREWS, ALVIN B. Villa Rica ot B -fL r ■ " ' A ' • V- .Sjr. CROFTON, ROBERT C Brunswick SB M " IH " W CUNNINGHAM, ALDA A Cornelia H RL PJL. " ' ' DAHM, BEVERLY ._ Evanston, III. iBBi F W JM I DAVIS, RALPH E _ Fitzgerald fljl — -— DAVIS, RICHARD B Washington B i B DAVIS, SUE Atlanta Wfl B kk I Wi 4 " • , M iSf i DEASON. JANICE East Point B W -■ l " DEFOOR, FRANK T Eastanollee f T J DE LOACHE, MARY L Atlanta J Pw. xL DEVAUGHN, CARL L Montezuma .MK ' Sw 5 ■V f W W ' ' i ' fpl ii DEWBERRY, JENNIE L Quitman DOCKERY. JOAN M _ Douglas DONALDSON. PHILLIP L. Savannah DOUGLASS. ELLLN M. Dunwoody DOUGLASS. JOHN H Savannah DOWNS. ELEANOR L Atlanta DUNAHOO. JOSEPH R. Shannon DUNN. SAMUEL F Greenville EADY. JOANNE - Atlanta EDWARDS. EDWIN J Milledgeville EIDAM. BEN H. JR Columbus ELLISON. ANN C. Anderson. S. C. ENGLISH. JOHN W Atlanta EPPOLITO. JAMES S. Trenton. N. J. EVERETT. JAMES R. Statesboro FARMER. .MARILYN J Tallapoosa FARMER. TOM F _ Newnan FAULK. DORIS - Fitigerald FELTS. SAMMY D _ _ Adel FENNELL. HERSCHEL S _. Dublin FLANAGAN. CHARLES A Athens FONTAINE. THOMAS R. JR. Macon FOSTER. DOUGLAS Fitzgerald FOX. M. GLENN Atlanta FRAM. G. CHARLENE Atlanta FRANCO. RENEE F . Atlanta FRAZIER. WILLIAM R. Birmingham, Ala. FREW. JOHN P _ Atlanta FROST. SALLY F. Atlanta FULLILOVE. HENRY M. Ill Bishop FUTCH. SARA K _ Macon GALLOWAY. JUNE P. . Athens GARRETT. WARREN G. Buena Vista GLEASON. SHIRLEY A. Rossville GLEATON. DON E. Brunswick GOLDFARB. ROY A Brooklyn, N. Y. (;OLLC. WALTER J Putnam, Conn. GORDON. ROB G Cartersville GORMAN. MILTON H CeJartown GRANT. CHARLES B Atlanta GREENBERG. EARLE S Atlanta GREENE. PEGGY A West Point SDPHDMDRE CLASS ALL THIS AND THE ART SCHOOL TOO. . . BUT IT WASN ' T BUILT IN A DAY. YOU KNOW. ' (jreene. wii.i.iam f. i;resham. sally jean (jriffin. willl4m l. (;RIGSBY, JACKIE E. CRINER. AMELIA J. GUY, MARION A GUYTON, CLAUD H. Ball Gro Norfolk. tfflift l fek. fl HANCOCK. CLAUDIA J. Thomaston f B 1 k . HANCOCK. MARY W. Evans i ' k 1 " ' M -1 ' ' HANFORD. JOE M Rossville 5 " ' V t__ B fV ' HARBIN. JOANNE R Augusta W " W " m K — HARPER. EMMETT L. JR. Good Hope ff ' i. ' %. " _ BERLIN ■VT . M k M1 DH fl ta C ' ' A HARRIS. PEGGY A Bowman K S Mi tK . HART. CAROLE W. Temple 1 -T ( • PHI| B HARVEY. BETTY Moultrie C., K ' - to ' " ' ■ f W HARVEY-. DOUGLAS L _ Jakin 7 W H " " W •- ' T ' HAWKINS. HERB C Roswell i si i ' " HAWLEY. HAROLD J Watkinsville X_ W g« ] HEAD. JANE E Atlanta j A. k i S k H ' HELLER. PAULINE D. Ocilla B J| jfll ,. 11 4H HERTZ. MICHAEL Haila. Israel J m 1 F ' fc ' ' Ml Ifc W % HIGHTOWER. JAMES O. JR. Jonesboro F$ £ P» •» =? r ' ™ - f _ -S HILL. WILLIAM L Mount Berry fl :: B flbl ' HOBBS. JAMES H Dublin ■ H 1 W " J HODGES. JACK C Augusta K! ' A " " - ▲. - - •» p- ■ - ( HOLSAPPLE. NANCY M. Athens | ' - iS . t¥ f HOLLAND. JAMES R Soperton ■1 . B B . Bkk. . . . k. HOLLINGSWORTH. ROBERT BHRk IB jfll vil k. % ' Columbus m 1 r I- m F 1 f HOLLY. JOHN H. JR. Jacksonville. Fla. V -J « « =» af -r,. TB fj _ 1 ,. , f, HOOPER. JOHN K. Birmingham, Mich. -t- » ■ " J " v HORNE. MARTHA V. Columbus - ' . , A ' ' ■«r- " ' - MORTON. BILL W Atlanta . 1 ' W HOUSE. BOBBY G. Winder HT i l B J k Al ft ■ HOWELL. EDWARD C Augusta jW ||[ H . fll ifli 41 Ji HULL. LEONARD F. JR. Atlanta jBB k H M f ' lk PV k ' ft ■ ' ■l HULME. VIRGINIA A .Marietta %M K W » - m ' ' B W » • IF HURT. JACK O Garden City. N. Y. H Bf l " ' " " ' " W ' IMLAY. GERARD G. Savannah ShB ' ' % P ,|(a||t IVY. J. SWANTON jR _. Athens lUilBi. A % fl " j " , jK ' , JACKSON. M. SYLVIA Atlanta .i jIPl 1 ' tf S " T ' " SilA JACKSON. ROLLIN A. Tignall — . , 1 1 gf|(l| . JOEL. LYONS B. Atlanta " l Jii J % JMP% IH flrllk " k JOHNSON. DOROTHY A Moultrie L « H f » ? d - H 4, f ) JOHN ON. NELL L. Moultrie « r» - t . i « - ■ " fi ' ■ W W |B I ' - |H ,1| . » JOHNSTON. FRANCIS E Savannah - Jm - m " W C ■ " •¥ " «F JONES. BETTY L. Rutledge aWi . B W .ftJ 3r - ' -- . ' «jJW JOYNER. EDGAR L Screven . R . if VBH M A, IT W M KALIN, HERBERT S. Quitman KANDEL. GEORGE E Savannah PH ilHl J " ' k JVk KAPLAN. SARA __ Dublin l B 1-J B M » M M. ' • f KITCHENS. WILLIAM H Gainesville W B w ' WWI M ij ' pB 1| • ' — KLEIN. HOWARD Atlanta tJStp- ' ' " " W. " jB» lir ' ' . " w ' KNIGHT. CLARENCE W Foulan SHM s T k. . KT ' Hk. HBllr KOLP. ANN E Atlanta jHr i.H «« ' J BL J I BIi H P I KRELTON. CHARLES R. Sparks KUYKENDALL. GERALD C Lake Park LAGARDE. KATHLEEN M. Atlanta LAITE. WILLIAM E. Valdosta S ■ » W t -«- " I " " B " " l LAMB. DAVID O. __ _ Decatur M B t- . P ' l-M .m » LANIER. LOUIS D Marietta R, • ' B t ' 1 «||H . A. ' " LARUE. GLENDA J Lindale W ' « gggg i HBl li m ' ' V LASSETER. I. ELIZABETH . . Savannah g mt » . . . . . LAW. BREVARD J. _ K fk JKt . fl LEIMAN. JERRY M. F S W P L » VTS I- B J W . B Lake Mahopak. N. Y. ■§ ' » - l . ia B r ' M Htet BUh LEVERETTE. JACK W _ .Macon W ' O -.• ' :- VffiV 4i • K. J mH LEVY. MARCIA L Augusta -v- V ' •» ' . -f .4. W ' WL jm I W LEVY. SHARON S Atlanta , »v tf F jC k " . W . - LEWIS. EDDIE C Royston j lLjft B ' " Bi IV . B " Ha B BIk Bfl ■ .:HBi ' li Blk ■■■ LEYBUN. HELEN E Dunwoody jjjj j tK tt . LINCH. MARGARET A. Atlanta k t Wk jBl n { " " k LIPSITZ, DOROTHY A Claxton Mm Jm IT., k t f W X-W, t t m. : LOCKERMAN, JAMES R Danville. Va. (MT ly •»• « _ V f ' W " IM ftl J " " ' LONG. MARY F LawrenceviUe W ' , W " " « .■»«. I LORD, LUTHER H Commerce LOVE. GEORGE R Savannah Q f ( ,t t mmtk f%. f o Ail LYNN. MARY C Savannah McDAMEL. RAY E WaycroBS McENTYRE. JAMES M Calhoun McGEE, PATRICIA A Moultrie McCOWAN. FRANCIS W Brooklyn McKINNON. THOMAS R Kirkland McCIIIAK;. randy H Manor McTEER. MAKCIA W. MACHADO. CARLOS P. MACHADO. OlIIBFRT P. MADARIS. JANET madkjosky. JOSEPH MAI.VIN. PHILIP J. MARI.ER, JACK Sa Br Brazil ChickamaUKa Seymour. Conn. Yonkers. N. Y. Augusta MATHIS. JAMES W Cedartown MAXWELL. BERNICE J Atlanta MAYS. TED AuEUBta MEEKS. WALTER W. Richmond Hill MERKITT. REBA J. Ocilla METHRIN. fJENE H. Vienna MIDDLEBROOKS. INEZ Farmington MILLER. TERRY Rome MINCHEW. SYLVIA B .....Miami. Fla. MOBLEY. DOZIER M AtlanU MOBLEY. THOMAS W _ Whicham MOORE. LILLIAN R Blaketj .MOORE. VERA V Jasper MORRISON. JAMES C. Aliquippa. Pa. MOSI ' LEY. MARTHA A. Eastanollee MOSS. MINOR L Augusta ML ' LLINS. ROY L Savannah MULLIS. CHAS. W. Dublin MURPHEY. ALICE V. West Point MURPHY. LEWIS W. Coolidge MYERS. BETTY E. Dublin NEWSOME. WILMER E. .Sandersville NEWTON. WILLIAM R. Atlanta NICHOLSON, EUBERGENE Dexter NICHOLSON. F. ANNE _ Atlanta NICHOLSON. REXFORD I Athens NOLAN. JULIE Waycroso NORTON. ROBERT L LaGrange SDPHDMDRE CLASS THE INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL BALLET. OR WHO ' S GOT THE BALL? THE GEORGIA MILITARY BAND SOUNDS OFF. f- H mtmmmm Moult OWEN. JERRY W. I ' AFF. DORIS S. PARKER. EV(;EMA K. PARKER. WILLIAM R. Maron PATTERSON. CAROL J. Asheville, N. C. PATTON. ETHEL J Ben Hill PAYNE. MARIAN F. Canton FEACOIK. (;EKMAIN PIKE. SHIRLEY M. PORTER. VAL J. POSEY. WILLIAM C. POUND. PATRICIA A PRESCOTT. JIM C. PRINTUP, MARTHA E Allnnta Folkston Atlanta PUCKETT. Bufurd B k l f k K UUILLIAN. ESTHER C. Athens T JL l fc . f RACKLEY. JUNE L. Thomasvillc W - ' " ' RAINES. HAROLD M. Ashburn •• RECTOR. MARY C Atlanta REEVES. HILDRED V. Atlanta REVES. BARBARA A Columbus ■ L . i m ' v Biik .wjjai RICHARDS. ANN L Atlanta " ,_ Jk tj I W W V M RICHARDSON. CHARLES R Lafayette W -XP K ' H M ' ♦iP fe - 7 ■ " fflt ■ ' ' " L RICHARDSON. JOHN S Atlanta T K ' -3» ' . j!. " W - WT RICHARDSON. MICHAEL C Rayle - -i ' 31 - " RIDGEWAY. Sl ' E Marietta -- " w • P ' ' ■ " ROBHINS. SHIRLEY C Savannah , •- j f t Jt - ROBERTS, HYMAN E Sylvania A ' ' )fl ROGERS. JAMES S _Cartersvi.le ¥ JB. r - f,:m W f B ROGERS. WILLIAM G Atlanta ?T i ' » " " % ■«? ROWELL. ROBERT G Arlington. Va. ' ' K SALTER, CHARLES E Waycross A - ' J ' SANDERS. SAMMY H. Bowersville _ " . 1 jg Mi« . t- ' W ' SANDS. CHARLES F West Point | J I B Hr !HildH . k i ns SARA J jKtti tm Kfik. ' ' s jpB iiii Nk. i m SCROGGINS. ERNESTINE West Point W k L . M B ' W-Jt W A I 1 JL Im s l l: ro .Y .::::: : ct ' n: W - " W f « f I |p ' I JP SHARPE. TERESA C. Cleveland. Tenn. ' V P _T ' WSk i. igj0 ri osHE ' N rv::::::::! 14 1 Jill JUl SHELNUTT. JOHN L. West Point H Bk. 1 H llk BT SHELTON. LEWIS S .Jacksonville. Fla. ■ " " F k (-«- J« ffW (P | M ' ■ ' W SHIRLEY. THURSTON J. Seneca. S. C. ,P , , t- . . ,1 -„ W » • • . ' " ' £ SHIVER. E. CLAIRE Atlanta I - I? » ' W M - ' SIMON. THOMAS C. Augusta _ _, " J , , i . , SIMONTON. SYLVIA M. Chickamauga ' ■MjL l .. - " J T ' W A - „ , i Buf.rd kH iSr g r ' AK jfi gM lH| B in ROBERT . 1 HRI fllfek. tfl . m H i k r B k HIa m SKEELS. CAROL E Miami. Fla. f i Ask » W H li 1 ■T? ' -fc SMITH. BARRY S Rome ' v ' ' ' Wl » f H ft 5i» - Tj M f ' k W " JP SMITH. CHARLES H _ LaGrange " t " % V W ' ' - K T NS0 Uf - » SMITH. SHARLENE _ Tucker " aBW V- ' 1 ri ' ' ■ f SPECTOR. DELL Atlanta k J jK, J 1 Kw 1 MARY L B %■ B , 1 XM H J VA . H 1 EMMETT J ' ' fc Rk 4fli jflH tf JSP ttlk. STEWART. PATRICIA A Atlanta J i T T B iS H tU -9- Jff C STONECYPHER. JOSEPH T.Eastanollee ' ™ 1 ' -. B Wj I ' ' P H ' W P iBftti " S Atlanta J lk k 0 tk 1 W fl W SULLIVAN. JOAN Cleveland Vi B l!w % J ift f B I -» 2 SWINSON. THOMAS B. Baxley M -- V JK - » ' " P •» I ' ' j f» ■«»;»% ' » W TABB. CONNIE V Augusta ll ' " K-itf -W K - " ' ' ' -« TABOR. ALLEN W Ft. Valley IEJ; Hf J j ' Z . ' , ' _!_ A j F TANNER, JOHN W Carrollton jT. J S W ' " . TANNER, ROBERT E Twin City Hul t ' V WW K iK B Bi l H . k k TARLETON. JOHN J _ Atlanta f i iflHJB TARPLAY, JACK K High Shoals M t W fc TERRY, SUZANNE M. Lynchburg. Va. ( R«B«»Js W " 1 " ■ % " 8 1 THOMAS. B. B. _ Atlanta «»-«»»H»r- , ' . IU fc ' • €. THOMASON. ALICE J Avondale Estates ' ' J[ k M 4 - ' - - THOMASON. FRED _ Jasper . . ImP ■ - ' 1 ' V ' flfefe BILLY B _ ... Lyons " C | jL MH B | 5 K H 11 Is Hl THURMOND, WARREN C Athens TOBB. THELMA R. Sarah TOFIELD. RINAH Jac k.sonville. Fla. TOMLINSON. AUSBIN L. Lake Park TROTTER. RICHARD P. -Atlanta TUCKER. JUANITA Royston TURNER. JAMES P. Rome TYNER. CAROLYN F. Danielsville VICK. SARAH M. Albany VICKERS. EARLUE Ambrose VONIER. THILMAN L. Barwick WAINER. NANCY R. Valdosta WALKER. ANNE Atlanta WALKER. BENJAMIN W. Sandersville WALLIS. VIVIAN t. College Park WALSH. PATRICIA M. Atlanta WANSLEY. M. CARTcR Carnesville WARE. VIRGINIA M. HoKansville WEAVER. MARY Macon WEISS. STANLEY I. Savannah WELBORN. ARVIL W. Waynesboro WELLS. BETTY A. Commerce WEST. ANNE Rome WELLBORN. RANCE L. Canon WHITE. WILLIAM R. Rome WILDER. JAMES Y. Pain ted Post. N. Y. WILEY. JENNIE E. Chickamausra WILEY. ROBERT C. Milledgeville WILLIAMS. JOHN D. -Fitzgerald WILLIAMS. RALPH W. Atlanta WILLIS. WILLIAM R. Warner-Robins WILSON. BETTY J. Albany. N. Y. WILSON. ;eor(;e w. Danville. Va. WOFFORD, BOBBY J. Cumming WOODWARD. HEYWARD L. Atlanta WREN. WILLIAM C. Augu.sta WRIGHT. DOTTIE V. Winder WYNN. ROBERT E. Canton YATES. JOHN S. Camilla YON. CAROLYN Atlanta ZEIGLER. CHARLES S. Waycross ZION, MARVIN H Atlanta I SDPHDMDRE CLASS A BUNCH OF THE BOY ' S WERE WHOOPING IT UP. THE FRESHMEN Jheit participated In pep meetlnady a A " f p ipi pep parade, and wore rat capA nirttaii 1953 was a great year for freshmen at Georgia. Pep rallies, shirt-tail parades, first elections, and the genera! air of college combined to give the neo- phytes more than a glimpse of University life. Add parties, dances, beauty revues, more elections, and the seemingly impossible move from Coordinate to South Campus for the girls during the winter, plus i.d. pictures, classes, and Stegeman registration and that first fraternity pin, and you have a freshman ' s eye-view of Georgia life, 1953! Left to right: Hopkins, Durden, Womaek, Osteen. THAT IS, TILL WE BEAT TECH! W M E X ' S OFFICERS CAROLYN OSTEEN [ ' resident MARIAN HOPKINS Vice President CAROL DCRDEN Secretary BETTY WOMACK Treasurer .1 EX ' S OFFICERS BILL KEHOE President BILL REIN HA RUT Vice President HULETT WIDENER Secretary-Treasurer i itS, ■ Left to light: Widener, Reinhardt. Kehoe. ADDAMS. HAROLD F. Athen. ' i ADLER, MELVIN L. Atlanta AKINS. B. ANN Brooklet ALCORN. DIANE E. Atlanta ALLEN. CAROL J. Atlanta ALMAND. BETTY A. Conyers ANDERSON. ANGELA Perry ANDERSON. MARY L. Atlanta ANTLEY. IRIS Marietta ARKWRICHT. M. STANLEY Atlanta ASHTON. ANNE Tampa. Fla. AVEBITT. DAVID H. Stalesboro AVERITT. GLORIA A. Millen AWTREY. BILLY J. Dalton BAILEY. HARRIETT E. Lithonia BAIRD. THOMAS S. Winder BAKER. LAURADINE LaFayette BALLARD. CHARLES T. Fayetteville BARRON. JOANNA W. _ Newnan BASSFORD. BEVERLY L. Augusta BATTEN. JACK Douglas BEAU. GEORGE S. Atlanta BECK. WILLIAM M New Brighton. Pa. BEDENBAUGH. HOWARD E Albany BELL, CHARLES H Athens BELL. GEORGE A Cuthbert BEASON. ROBERT J. Athens BENTON. BEVERLY J _ Macon BERGER. RAYMOND M. Athens BERMAN. HARRIET R. Birmingham. Ala. BICKNELL. RHOLONDA L. Atlanta BISHOP. DOUGLAS P. Elberton BLACKWELL. NORMAN W Savannah BLAU. JOHN Lawrenc BOGGS. JACK D. Atlanta BOHANNAN, BETTY Conyers BOOTH. WILLIS F. Manor BORDERS. ENOCH P. _ W drrenton BOWERS. GENE T. Bo »ersville BOWLES. PAUL Vtlanta BRADFIELD. JOE L. (Jahhettville BRADLEY. WILLIAM W. S avannah a - 9 FRESHMAN CLASS NO MATTER WHAT YOU DO NO MATTER WHERE YOU GO ' 1! [ % -v 1 •.. ' rS 1 %: i - -m ■ ' c 5 A} .( ( ft fw r . f-% -9 1 € i ' ' BRAGG. WILMER E. JR Lewiston BRAMBLETT. ROBERT E. Macon BRANDT. CONNIE L. Orlando, Fla. BRANNEN. MARGIE E Atlanta BREWER. CHARLES M Harlem BREWER. MARSHA A Waycross BRIDGES. GLENN J. Dunwoody BROWN. BEVERLY M Miami. Fla. BUFFORD. CHARLIE A. Greensboro BULLOCK. CHARLES H. Atlanta BURACKER. SAMUEL L. JR. Columbus BURNS. A. FRANKLIN JR St. Simon ' s BUTLER. GLORIA A. BirminKham, Ala. BUTTS. PAUL M. Amoldsville CABANiSS. DANIEL C. Maxeys CABERO. G. ANDREW Hawkinsville CALLICOTT. MARTHA J. Athens CAMMACK. JAMES D. Savannah CARLTON. JOAN H Riverdale CARSON. JANELLE Dalton CARSWELL. STEWART G Abbeville CARTER. GUY C LaGrange CHANDLER. ROY H Atlanta CHRISTIAN. A. ARLENE East Point CHRISTIAN. M. MARLENE East Point CLARK. DAN H. _ Gainesville CLARKE. LAVENIA A. Oliver CLYATT. TOMMY E. Atlanta COBURN. SANDRA L. Fitzgerald CODY. B. ANNE College Park COHEN. LEON S. Atlanta COHEN, MARVIN B Macon COLLIER. LULA A. Perry COLdUITT. BARBARA S. Lithonia COLSSON. C. STEVE Atlanta COLSTON. J. WILLARD Cornelia CONAWAY. PAULA F. Macon CONWAY. CONNIE Marietta COOPER. SHIRLEY A. St. Simon ' s COPELAND. RAYMOND R. LaGrange CORDRAY. AUGUSTA G. Augusta COUNCIL. ANN M. Macon CRANE. BILL Athens CRAWFORD. BARBARA B. Chicago, TIL CRAWFORD. BILLIE J. _. Athens CRONIN. ROBERT A Savannah CRUMLEY, MAZE B Maysville DAHLBERG, WINIFRED A... .Brookhaven DANIEL. JONEITA Athens DAVEY, M. ISABEL Atlanta DAVIS. ROBERT G. Rome DAVIS. WILLIAM P. Elberton DAVIS. VERNE L Commerce DELAMATER. PEGGY G. Atlanta DELMORE. BARBARA A. Arm Chemical Center. Md. DII.LARD. BARNARD M. Dillard DISON. CHARLOTTE A ..Smyrna DOBBS. BUNNY Atlanta DOROS. FRANK C. Perth A mboy. N. J. DOTSON. HENRY W. Savannah DOTY. FRANCES H. Albany DOYAL. GEORGE F. Atlanta DRAKE, SHEILA R. Bronx ville, N. Y. DUPREE. JAMES E. Lithonia EADFR. WILLIAM H. Atlanta ECHOLS. JOE O. Thomas ton EIFERT. ROBERT E. Columbus ELDRIDGE. JOAN P. Marietta ELLIS. MARVIN E. Vienna ERVIN. LYNN Savannah EVERETT. HARRYETTE W. Decatur EWALT. PATRICIA L. Atlanta FANNING. FRANCIS S. Athens F.4RMER. JAMES M. , Rome FARMER. MILLARD C. Newnan FARRIOR. DOROTHY A. Grantville FEINBERG. DAVIS S Griffin FEIXBERG. SOLOMON R Atlanta FETZER. I.AWRKE E. Savannah FILMEK. MAKY 1.. Atlanta FINKEI.STEIN. ADELE F. Baxley FI.ANAliHAN. (JRADY J. Athens FI.EEMAN. RONALD J. Hawkinsville FLEMlNi;. JAKE L. JR. Wajeross FLETCHER. NORMAN S. Fitzgerald FLOYD. ELEANOR L. Clayton FORD. gHIRLEV A. Atlanta FORHES. CENE L. Wadley FRANKLIN. GEORGE R. Statesboro FRANKS. PAIL T. Columbus FREEMAN. MALCOM Hilton FREYER, DONALD C. Garde n City. N. Y. FRIEDMAN. CHARLOTTE A Atlanta FRUEHAUF. BENJAMIN F. Sarasota. Fla. FUGATE. WALTER F. Chickamauga fi:lcher. BOY ' D S Athens FULFORD. JOHN R. Wrightsville FUSSELL, JOHN F Atlanta GAMMON, NELLA M Cedartown GARRETT. BARBARA S Columbus GERSHON. PHYLLIS E Atlanta GHOLSTON. MARGARET -Atlanta GILES. BILLY Savannah GILMER. ELEANOR K Columbus GILMORE. JACK H New York. N. Y. GOETHE. JOHN M. Savannah GOLDBERG. JUDIE Atlanta GORDON. BARBARA C. Hamilton GORDY. ELIZABETH R. Atlanta GRADY ' . SHIRLEY H Atlanta GRAHAM. PRESTON D Atlanta GRAHAM, WILLIAM D Atlanta GRANT. NANCI C . Brunswick GRANT. PEGGY E Savannah GRIFFIN. ARCHIBALD L. Valdosta GRIFFIN, FRANK R. Pelham GRIFFIN, LUCILLE J Columbus GRIFFIN, RALPH S. Dawson GRIFFIN. RICHARD E. -Augusta r- «• ' t.«?. r, A u FRESHMAN CLASS IN LINES. LINES. LINES. .IkL IS2 k l |5 k ( i lA • ' ! ' 1 i A jD ■ ' y C v • a ft O - 9 GRIFFIN. WILLIAM C. Columbus GRINER. BARBARA J. Claxton (;RUBBS. CLAYTON H. Bradrnlon. Fla. CUNN. F.LLEN Atlanta HA( KETT. RICHARD R. Atlanta HAHN. MAR(;ARET A Atlanta HALE. MARTHA J Athens HALE, SARA T. High Shoals HALEY. HENRY C Atlanta HALL. JAMES J. Bawkinaville HAI.LER. BARBARA S Atlanta HAMILTON. ODELL Marietta HARRELL. HAZEL J Waverly HARRISON. ALICE E Piedmont, Ala. HARTMAN. BARBARA R Atlanta HASTY. ELVA E. Atlanta HAWKINS. MARGIE Atlanta HELTON. WILLIAM JR. (Gainesville HENRKH. ROBERT W. Teaneck. N. J. HK;HSMITH. LEON E. Abbeville HILL. CHARLES L. Commerce HILL. JOHN T. Marietta HIRES. SHIRLEY F - Brunswick HODGSON. T. Bl ' RKE Athens HOLM. CHARLES R. JR. Savannah HOOD. NORMA E McDonouKh HOPKINS. MARIA.N J. Athens HOPPER. DONALD M. Atlanta HUB. NORMAN E. Hollis. N. Y. HUDGLNS. JOSEPH Y. Dawson JACKSON. BOBBIE J. Columbus JOHNSON. HUGH S Fairburn JONES. ADRIENNE Bremen JONES. HERBERT JR. Lyons KARESH. SANFORD R. Augusta KAWAV. shi(;eyoshi I. Harlem KENDRICK. SIDNEY F College Park KENNON. KAREN Atlanta KESLER. MARY L. Toccoa KIMBALL. HAROLD E. Fitzgerald KING. BOBBY K. Columbus KINGSTON. MARVENE L. Atlanta KIRBY. WARREN Douglas KOHLER. EMMETT T. East Point KUTCHEY. ROBERT M. Savannah LAMAR. HENRY J. Macon LANDRl ' M. JOE R. .Athens LANGLEY. JACK T. Ellijay LANIER. MARIE F. Wa shington, D. C. LAWRENCE. ALEX A. JR Savannah LEACHMAN. CHARLES W -Cartersville LEE. M. EUGENIA College Park LETTS. JACKSON P. Atlanta LIEBOWITZ. JACK Newark. N. J. LIND. DONALD A. Atlanta LITTLE ROBERT N. Summerville LOKEY. KATHLEEN Atlanta LOWE. KENNETH E _ Brunswick LOWREY. ROBERT S. JR. Armuchee LUCCHESE. JOSEPHINE M. Atlanta LUDWICK. ELIZABETH A. Marietta LUMMUS, MARY J Atlanta MACDONALD. JACKIE F. Vienna McBRIDE. JENNIE H. Newnan McDonald, beverly w. Waycrosa McDonald, george h. Newnan McGILL. E. ANN Lizella McLENDON. BECKY Atlanta McLEROY. HUGH F. R. Savannah McMillan, don w. East Point McNEEL. DOROTHY G. Marietta MABRY. BARBARA J. Atlanta maffett. sally R. Atlanta MAHAFFEY. JACK T. . . Swainsboro MALLACH. DOROTHY D. Atlanta MANDES. RICHARD J Brunswick MANER. JEROME H. Macon M , k. Kr JAMES _ m k Wl ■PP ' r l MARK. SHIRLEY A. Williamston. S. C. W J ■▼ KL » r- ft W U MARKOW. TATIANA M. J ' ' " • ' b| ■ " 7 9 M Washington. I). C. % ,. t W W MARTIN, HARRY E. JR. Savannah | V W ▼ ' • MATTHEWS, TARTKR H. JR. Tiilbotton L fl L V, . J H . Hjl B B H lrv ■. ' iT ' H Decatur MH ' l k M % A l fl . 1 MAYER. BOOTSIE L. Athens F S 4 .M A f " ▼ J M. f MAYNARD, MIKE C. _ Winder 1| 5- T i 4 W - « ■ " ' ' . M « fc f " ' W MEADOWS. CAROLYN D. Atlanta H. S B V H -r jP J:::! iK W W MEDDERS. HERMAN E. Rome V ' %l JK. ' ' - W ■ ' MEIKEL. OLUDA C Atlanta ■9 ' A »- k MERRIWEATHER. ELIZABETH L. ft. . zl k H T ' 1 Atlanta f% ifl . Hi M V« MESSINA. CARL D.Richmond Hill. N. Y. wK P k T MEWBORNE. SARA J. Winder « K. -- W i m MIKELL. JOEL E. Albany «« 7 9 ' V J - H . " B -. H " " ' J MILLER. RUTH Thomaston 1|Si L. 9 ' -- fel A ' vi B " ' tF ' j wff " MILLIS. CATHERINE M. Atlanta .Js F ' J vL " V " ' wM l k. XT: " ' MINCEY. F. JEAN New Y ' ork. N. Y. Wmm f { K - . . ' ' «!1 MIXSON. KAY O. Valdosta S a - B HA .1 MOORE. JAMES C. . 0 H llHI jf MOORE. R. EILEEN Elizabeth City. N. C. k SI H W M0R(;AN. JULIAN A. JR. Atlanta !i. P ■ » »«m ' jlL .--iw ' l ' « R— -A i MORRIS. WILLIAM S. - Augusta f Bf ' fli ' HP Wt tr MORTON. MARSHALL II Athens ' " A " SfWP NSi-i " tI V!k. MURPHEY. SARAH H. West Point i ' f. B U JTiBfel Wf L " " W . Jp MURRAH. WILLIAM N. Columbus K Et H M fc M MSSm l A H ' MK K jg iMPi J0l 9 ' " ' l ' iB NASH. HERMAN R Athens ■■|A fl 1, , L ' -. f J ' _jB ' :» A NEEDHAM. SARAJO Hapeville OhK H jL» ' ■ I « -Riral M T| " -»« " W c ' , Sl NEWMAN. NELL St. Simon ' s W- - ' ' , ' ' I 7 W " » ' - ' j. ♦ S NEWTON. PHIL B. Statesboro W .;_! - f » - . W NOLAN. J. MIKE Hapeville V " _ T ' W NORMAN. JOHNNY T. _ Thomson Hj . X tf 1 .. ...AHIB x IOK _ kflBi NORRIS. CORRIE V Jeffersonville Mj Rjj b HIl Iftk. OWENS. GERALD B Lithonia V ' B If l« W, OWENS. HARRY L. Brunswick M. TB Jf ' W " ' " J « PATTERSON. VICTOR T Metter Sb ' ' • mJ ' PATTON. ANN Lookout Mtn.. Tenn. || - H ' f i —■ J m PATTON. BILLIE R. Ben Hill K " K - A jt k PEACOCK. R. CARROLL TkI P j A, k, L . L i West Palm Beach. Fla. fl . V M . Hb f A 1 FRESHMAN CLASS BEWARE OF THE ARROW AND SOME STUDY • % • ♦ ■•W Fi 1 ' lii m iA 0»t f% r i i ' ? Ilk JfkiiA . Am La ,! f Sk f 2 1 % V PEARSON. BETTY J. Augusta PERKINS. EUGENIA Augusta PERKINS. JEAN A. Tucker PODEM. MARVIN J _ Thomasvillc POWELL. RUDOLPH E. Augusta PRATHER. DEBORAH P. Statcsboro PRICE. ALBERT A Atlanta PRICE. JERRY O Athens PRIM. PATRICIA A. Savannah PRITCHETT. ROBERT A Blue Ridge PROCTOR. ROBERT F Athens RABINOWITZ. HERMAN Savannah KABHAN. BARBARA Savannah RAE. PATRICIA C Atlanta RAMSAY. CAROLYN F. Denmark. S. C. RAMSAY. JAMES R. Ill Columbus REINHAVDT. BILL Sycamore RICE. FRANCES C. Columbia. S. C. RICE. MIMI M Augusta RIDLEY. MAYE B. Atlanta RIFKIN, SHIRLEY R Aiken. S. C. RILEY. PATRICIA Atlanta RILEY. WILLIAM E Columbus RING. BURTON Newark. N. J. ROBERSON. DANIEL P Screven ROBERTS. HARRIET N Gray ROBERTS. LOY D. JR Griffin ROE. EUGENE L. Teaneck. N. J. ROGERS. BARBARA C Columbus ROGERS. J. C Blakely SALAZAR. ALEXANDRO J. Managua. Nicaragua SCHILLINGS. L. JOYCE Columbus SCOTT, HUGH M Waynesboro SCOTT. M. AUSTIN Ware Shoals. S. C. SECKINGER. MALCOLM E. Brunswick SEAGRAVES. MYRON S Ha SELF. JOHN G. Shannon SELMAN. JOHN T. Rome SHACKELFORD. HILDA H. Athena SHIRLEY. D. JEAN Baltimore, Md. SIEGEL. ALVIN N. Athens SIGLER. MARGARET A .Mobile. Ala. SIKES. JOAN C. Atlanta SIMMONS. ELLIOTT B. JR Savannah SIMONTON. HA ' WARD R Griffin SIMS. JERRY .M LaGrange SISK. PATRICIA A Marietta SLATTERY. CAROLYN M. Fort HcPherson SMART. JOHN H. - Athena SMITH. DONALD A Florence, S. C. SMITH. ELLEN R _New Orleans, La. SMITH. ELSIE M. Clayton SMITH. HUBERT H Augusta SMITH. JAMES D Brunswick SMITH. PATRICIA G Tampa, Fla. SMITH. TOM B Valdosta SPARKS. B. JOAN Cleveland SPARKS. WILLIS B _ Macon SPAULDING. WILLLAM K Brunswick STANFIELD. LARRY R LaFayeMe STAPLETON. HARVEY P Macon STEELE. JOSEPH L Rossville STEM, B. ANNELLE Albany STEWART. RALPHENE Woodbine STOKES. BEVERLY A Atlanta STRICKLAND. DOROTHY A. Baltimore, Md. STRICKLAND. WILLIAM R., JR. St. Petersburg. Fla. SUSSMAN. HY C Savannah SUTHERLAND. JOHN E Calhoun SUTTON. WILLIAM F Atlanta SWEAT. OTIS A -Waycross TAFFEL. JACK Atlanta TARPLEY. MARCUS W Athens TARPLEY ' . PEGGY ' J Athena TATE. BETTYE J _ -.Atlanta TATUM. SARA E LaGranse TAY ' LOR. DOROTHY J Colombia TAYLOR. M. BKrCE Add THOMAS. SANDRA K. Atlantn THOMASON. ROBERT L. JR. LaFayetlo THOMPSON. ANTHONY H. Hopzibah THOMPSON. BARBARA R. follege Park THOMPSON, JAMES E. Byromvillp THOMPSON. MARIAN Columbus THOMPSON. MARY E. TII.I.MAN. LENORA F. TOKlNAfJA. JIMMY B. rOLBERT. RALPH H. TOPOREK. ELLIOT J. TRIBBLE. I. RITH TROIPE. BETTY E. Columbia. S. C. Charleston. S. C. TROLTMAN. FRANK Atlanta TUCtiI.E. JANE Atlanta TIRNER. HENRY L Powder Springs CNDERWOOD. FRED L. Thomaston VEAZEY. DORIS C. Fort McPherson WALLACE. FRANKLIN D. Columbus WALLACE. PATRICIA J. _ Atlanta WALLER. MILLIE L. Augusta WARD. EVELYN B. Riverdale WARREN. JOYCE Atlanta WEATHERFORD. M. JANE Athens WEBB. PHILLIP L Lithonia WEEKLEY. MARY J Jacksonville. Fla. WEEKS, LUCY A ..„ Brunswick WELLS. JULIAN L. . Mount Vernon WHIPPLE. DONALD Anderson. S. C. WHITFIELD, ALLEN P Austell WIDENER. HULETT H. JR. East Point WILHOIT. NANCY Atlanta WILKERSON. JOAN E Rome WILLIAMS. DAVID B. Augusta WILLIAMS. DONALD L Columbus WILLIAMS. LELA J Buchanan WILLIAMS. ROBERT C. Atlanta WILLIAMSON. CHARNA K. Oak Park WILLIAMSON. DIANNE R. Atlanta WILLIAMSON. L. HUGH Atlanta WILLIS. ALEXANDER B Yatesville FRESHMAN CLASS SHIRT-TAIL PARADE rr Ti K «IW 1 trsBSf± tls-- ■. .m_HMi w 1 ■J- m " ' ' rvallr--.f k 5. ft ir ' iijr» ' f hPIQ 4 i | ' c THESE SHORT DAYS HAVE PASSED AWAY. AM WOMACK. BETTE R. Slatesbor YOST. E. JANE Atlant ZEPPEIRO. PETER C Stamford. Conn ZETTEROWER. S. HELEN Stalesbor WILLS. REID N WashinKton WILSON. CAREY R Decatur WILSON. GUY H. Atlanta WINGFIELD. K. OLIEF Athens WISE. PATRICIA E. Athens WITHERS. SHIRLEY A Mt. Airy, N. C. WOLF. ARLENE Macon DIXIE ' S FAVORITE SON BEVERLY. PHIL C. Ochlochncc BOWEK. BRYANT H - Eastman BROOKINS. ERNEST D fair " CHENEY. JAMES P Madison CHILIVIS. NICHOLAS P Athens COBB. WILLIAM C. DEPEW, CHAUNCY W. Bucha DILLON. THOMAS J. FELL. GORDON S. FENDIG. ALBERT JR. Trenton. N. J. HARRIS. JAMES B - Atlanta HATHAWAY. J. A Folkston HOGAN, JESSE V Lincolnton JACKSON, PEGGY JAYSON. HAROLD E. Newark. N. J. JOHNSON, COY K - Porterdale JOHNSON, TROY J Porterdale JOLLES. I. SEYMOUR Augusta KING. ALEXANDER C. KEENE. KENNETH R LANGSTON. F. LEROY.. LOVE, JOHN W Atlanta Athens -Greenville ....Ringgold MOBLEY. JOHN H NELSON, CARL K PAULSEN, JACOB H. POPE. MARION T Atlanta ...Dublin SCARBOROUGH. JOHN C. Roberta SMITH. JAMES R. Waycross STELLJES. GEORGE Macon THOMPSON. HARRY F. Macon I i r F I R S r ROW: BEVERLY, P.; B.S.F. ' 50; LL.B.; G.O.P. Leader; Sphinx; Blue Key; Omicion Delta Kappa; Giidiron; Demosthenian; Phi Alpha Delta; Law School Honor Court; Newman Club; Who ' s Who. BOWER, B.; LL.B.; Aero Club, Pres.; " X " Club; Delta SiKnia Pi, Chancellor; Phi Delta Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pi Kappa Phi; Associate Justice Law Honor Court. BROOKINS, E.; LL.B.; Sigma Nu, Pres.; Phi Alpha Delta. CHENEY, J.; Phi Alpha Delta; G.O.P.; Demosthenian. CHILIVIS, N.; LL.B.; Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class; Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Class; Treas. Junior Class; IFC, Pres.; Cadet Colonel AFROTC; Lambda Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Gridiron; Sphinx; " X " Club. S E C U A ' D R O W : COBB, W.; LL.B.; DEPEW, C; LL.B.; Psychology Club; Phi Delta Phi; Demosthenian; Ed. Student Ed. Board; Georgia Bar Journal; Distinguished Military Student. DILLON, T.; LL.B.; Newman Club, Pres.; Phi Delta Phi, Exchequer; Arnold Air So- ciety. FELL, G.; LL.B. FENDIG, A.; LL.B.; Cadet Colonel AFROTC; Arnold Air Society, Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Kappa Alpha; Gridiron; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Kappa Alpha, ' Treas. FOURTH ROW: JAYSON, H.; LL.B.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Honor Court. JOHNSON, C; LL.B.; Treas. Delta Theta Phi. JOHNSON, T.; LL.B. JOLLES, L; LL.B.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Scribe; IFC; Vice-pres. Freshman Law Class; Sec.- Treas. Junior Law Class. FIFTH K (J W : KING, A.; LL.B.; Chi Phi; Honor Court. KEENE, K.; LL.B. LANGSTON, L.; LL.B.; Pi Kappa Phi; Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; IFC; Student Council; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society. LOVE, J.; LL.B.; Delta Theta Phi; Demos- thenian; Chief Justice, Law School; Honor Court; G.O.P. SIXTH R O W THIRD ROW i HARRIS, J.; LL.B.; Gridiron; " G " Club; Chi Psi, Pres.; Phi Alpha Delta; IbC; Scabbard and Blade, Pres.; Varsity Swim- ming. HATHAWAY, J.; LL.B.; Demosthenian; Phi Alpha Delta. HOGAN, J.; LL.B.; Delta Theta Phi. JACKSON, P.; LL.B.; Sec.-Treas. Senior Class; Phi Delta Delta; Alpha Delta Pi. MOBLEY, J.; LL.B.; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Blue Key; Arnold Air Society; Phi Kappa, Pres.; IFC; Asst. Ed. Ga. Ed. Bd. of Ga. Bar Journal. NELSON, C; LL.B.; Phi Eta Sigma; Arnold Air Society; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. I ' AULSEN, J.; LL.B.; " X " Club; Student Union; Sigma Chi; Gridiron; Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Bus. Mgr. Georgia Cracker; Assoc. Justice Honor Court; Pres. Senior Law Class. POPE, M.; LL.B.; Sigma Nu; Delta Theta Phi; Pres. Senior Class; Honor Court Jus- tice. SEVENTH ROW: SCARBOROUGH, J.; LL.B.; " X " Club; G.O.P., Vice Campus Leader; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Gridiron, Sec.-Treas.; Phi Alpha Delta, Justice; Demosthenian, Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team. SMITH, R.; LL.B.; Sigma Nu, Pres.; Phi Alpha Delta, Pres.; Gridiron; " X " Club; Arnold Air Society. STELLJES, G.; LL.B.; Phi Delta Phi; IFC; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Ed. Bd., Ga. Bar Journal. THOMPSON, H.; LL.B.; Sigma Nu; Phi Al- pha Delta. SENIORS ADAMS. CHARLES R. JR FitzBcrald ADAMS. I.OLAN C - Waynesboro ANDERSON. CHARLES W BirminKhnm, Ala. ANDERSON, WILLIAM D Atlanta AlILD. WILLIA L Athens BAKNHARDT, MARY JANE Savannah BARNUM. EDWARD L Valdosta BENEFIELD. JAMES D Decatur BRAY. CLAUDE A Manchester BURDETT. PASCAL B Atlana CAMP. ASA B Rome CANTEY. ROBERT C LaGrange COOK. DAVID B - Atlanta COWART. JOHN P. JR Athens DISMUKES. GEORGE W Columbus DREW, CHARLES L Atlanta EDWARDS, CHARLES E Elberton GAINES, BENJAMIN F. JR Anderson, S. C. HAKP. WILLIAM R HapevilU HELMS, JACK J Savannah HOPKINS. ALEX S Madison HORTON. SEAB S Cedartown LAW UNDERCLASSES WISH I WERE A LAW FROSH INSTEAD OF A RAT. Aiik ik GEORGIA. GEORGIA . . . RAW! RAW! RAW! INNES. ROBERT S. JR. Atlanta JOHNSON, WILLIAM P HoreUnd LARSEN. JOAN Dublin McLEOD. LARRY V Ellaville McRAE. DANIEL M McRae MALLET. WILLIAM M Atlanta MARTIN. HOMER F. Griffin MILLER. CHARLES P. Cordtif MULL, WILLIAM E Epworth OGLETREE. J. FRANK __ West Point PALMOLR. ALBERT C Trion PARMER. HERSHEL W Roopville PIERCE. ARTHUR E. JR Savannah PORTER. MARION M Savannah PRINCE. DEWEY H. — Savannah ROBERTS, WILLIAM T Fairburn SCARLETT. RICHARD M — Brunswick STRUBLE. ROBERT B. __ Toccoa SWAIN. ERNEST E _ Savannah THERIAULT. NEYLE C - Margarita THOMAS. HOWELL O Calvary ZUSMANN, SAMUEL J _ Atlanta DO YOU TAKE THIS MAN TO LOVE. HONOR. AND SUPPORT? ANDERSON. INGER MARIE DEEKEN, HANS-WERNER Cologne, Germany PENTERDO. LEONOR Campinas. Brazil TANBERG. OLAF G. Stocliholm, Sweden TSCHEBULL. JENS C. Klagenfurt. Austria TSOI, CHECK WING Hanoi. Indo-China SPECIAL STUDENTS PASS THE BISCUITS, MIRANDY ' GET YOUR STUDENT COUNCIL SLATES . . . RATS ON COORDINATE THERE ' S ONE IN EVERY CROWD NOW YOU CUYS KEEP QUIET IX HERE. SHEIKS AND FLAPPERS AT THE LOCAL SPEAKEASY AND THE BU; KOL ND SAW CAME NEARER AND NEARER TO VERA ARMSTRONG. HUGH W. Gastonia. N. ( . BAKRETT. THEODORF R. North Tazewell, Vo. BEDWELL, L. ROE Independence. Va. BENSON. ALBERT Stafford. Vn. CLARK. JOHN J Amsterdam COLLINS. DERON Macon COPELAND. RAYMOND T. Greensboro. N. C. DOBRV. EDWARD A. Valley Lee. Md. DOCKERY. KARL K Broxton DORSEY. NANCY SUE Atlanta ELLETT. EDWIN A. Amelia Courthouse. Va. ELLIOT. GEORGE A. Easlon. Md. FLETCHER. WILLIAM H. AuRusta FLOWERS. F. EDWARD Rome FORBES. DAVID C. GARNER. EDWARD GIBBS, MARCUS C. HARE. WILLIAM C HELBERG, HERMAN W. HENRY, CHARLES W. Ty Ty Hampstead, Md. Roanoke. Va. Prospect, Va. HOLBROOK. HAROLD H. College Park, Md. HOWZE, LONNIE L Plant City, Fla. JONES. FRED _ Uvalda JUSTICE, WILLIAM H Pittsboro. N. C. KIMSEY. JOHN A Young Harris KRABILL, VERLYN A. Pocomoke City, Md. LOUDENSLAGER. GEORGE W. Hagerstown. Md. McMillan, pierce H Fitzgerald MIDYETTE, NORFLEET W. Raleigh, N. C. MOORE. SAMUEL L Raleigh, N. C. O ' KELLY. BEN M Loganville O ' CJUINN. JOE B. Odum PATTON, CHARLES B Abingdon, Va. POWELL. H. STEWART _ Rome RHODES, IRVIN T. Alpharetta RIGLER. ROBERT B. Westminster, Md. SETSER. MACK S Franklin, N. C. SMITH. FRANK H. Abingdon, Va. . MITH. GEORGE L. Roanoke, Va. STINSON, HAROLD E. Boonville, N. C. TUMLIN, JACK T Pine Mtn. Valley VANPETTEN, LUIS E. Union Bridge, Md. VEATCH. JULIAN L Athens WARD. BENJAMIN Y Rose Hill, N. C. WHEELER, JAMES F. _ Axton, Va. WILLIAMS. DAVID J Cordelc V t f i I t V j | I X Ul. P X r f FIRST ROW . ARMSTRONG H.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. BARRETT. T.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. BEDWELL, L.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi. BENSON, A.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A.; Senior Class Representative. CLARK, .1.; D.V.M. COLLINS, I).; D.V.M. ; Omega Tau Siama; A.V.M.A. COPELANI), R.; D.V.M. .S K C ( N D It O If : DOBRY, E.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. DOCKERY, K.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Zeta; Omepa Tau Sigma. UORSEY, N.; D.V.M. ELLETT, E.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A., Vice-pres.; Alpha Psi; News Editor Southeastern Vet- erinarian; Alpha Zeta. ELLIOTT, G.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Zeta. FLETCHER, W.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Omega Tau Sigma. FLOWERS, T.; D.V.M. r II I R I) R o ir : FORBES, D.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi. FULCHER, O.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi. GARNER, E.; D.V.M.; Phi Epsilon Pi; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. GIBBS, M.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi; Demosthenian. HARE, W.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Zeta. HELBERG. H.; D.V.M. HENRY, C; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Omega Tau Sigma. KIMSEY, J.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi. KRABILL, v.; D.V.M.; Agricultural Club; . lpha Zeta; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A.; Demosthenian; Ag Hill Council; U.G.R.A. LOUDENSL.VGER, G.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Feature Kditor Southeastern Veterinarian. F 1 F T II R U W : McMillan, p.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Sigma Chi. MIDYETTE. N.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi; Alpha Zeta. MOORE, S.; D.V.M. O ' KELLEY, B.; D.V.M.; " X " Club; Demos- thenian; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. O ' tJUINN, J.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Omega Tau Sigma. P.ATTON, C; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. POWELL, H.; D.V.M.; Alpha Zeta; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. s I x T n RHODES, I Alpha Psi. RIGLER, R. D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Zeta; F ( U R T H R O IF HOLBROOK, H.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi; Sigma Nu. HOWZE, L.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. JONES, F.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. JUSTICE, W.; D.V.M.; Demosthenian, Vice- pres.; Ag. Club; Ag Hill Council, Vice-pres.; Student Council, Vice Chairman; G.O.P. Campus Leader; Sphinx, Pres.; Alpha Zeta, Chancellor; Omicron Delta Kappa, Treas. ; " X " Club; Blue Key; Gridiron; Aghon; A.V.M.A., Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Psi. D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. SETSER, M.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Alpha Zeta; A.V.M.A. SMITH, F.; D.V.M.; Saddle and Sirloin Club; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi; Editor South- eastern Veterinarian. SMITH, G.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi. STINSON, H.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi. TUMLIN, J.; D.V.M.; Poultry Science Club; A.V.M.A.; Alnha Psi; Alpha Zeta; Pi Kappa Phi; Aghon; Ag Hill Council; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Who ' s Who; .Staff, Agriculturist and Southeastern Vet- erinarian. SEVENTH R O W : VanPETTEN, L.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Alpha Tau Omega; A.V.M.A.; University Sym- phony Orchestra; Georgia Bulldog Dance Band. VEATCH, J.; D.V.M.; Staff, Southeastern Veterinarian: . .V.M.A.; Alpha Psi; Sigma Chi; Phi Sigma. WARD, B.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma. WHEELER, J.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Psi. WILLIAMS, D.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. VETERINARY MEDICINE SENIORS MISSING: ONE COW FROM THE VET SCHOOL. ANDERSON. HERBERT P. Andfrson ANDREWS. WAYI.AND 1). Mt. Land ATKINS. W. MAl ' K AISTIN. I.OYS H. AYFRS. RALPH E. BARl ' IELD. AMOS J. BARKSDALE. MALCOLM T. 1 K. Vn. Lafayette Albemarle. N. C. Lexinelon. Va. Vidalla III East Po BARNES. DONALD T. Prentiss. Ky. BATTS. EDWARD S. Rocky Point. N. C. BEARD. CHARLES W. Colquitt BIRZON. DAVID R. Atlanta niTEI.Y. ORSEMUS D. Rome. N. Y. ' Bl.At KMON. DTLMUS M. Wa.shinifton Bl.ALOCK. HORACE C. Baskersville. Va. BROWN. PETE J. Macon CAPES. JERRY O _ CovinKton CLARK. WILLIAM B New Canton. Va. CLARKE. WILLIAM E. Dublin CLA.XTON. RAIFORD L. Girard CLYATT. ARNOLD B Miami, Fla. CIRRIE. JOSEPH E. Jackson Springs. N. C. DREESEN. DAVID W. Kensington ESKEW, WALTER R. Fairburn GAINES. (;ERALD D. Fitzgerald GARRETT. FRED M Arlington GISSENDANNER. ELTON J. Moultrie GIVENS. PRESTON M. Richmond. Va. GRIFFIN. EDWARD G. Bainbridge HARRIS. JAMES E Snowville, Va. HENDERSON. JOHN H Marietta HOLLINGSWORTH. WILLIS B. Stone Mountain JOHNSON. LEROY E. Westover. Md. JORDAN, HELEN E Mt. Crawford. Va. KEIL. JOHN H Baltimore. Md. KELLY. HERBERT W Aylett. Va. KIDU. ROBERT J Charlotte. N. C. KING, JAMES T Zebulon LEE, DONALD E _ Brooks LIGHTSEY, HARRY M Martin. S. C. LUCE. L. RICHARD Athens LYNCH. DONALD J Catonsville, Md. McDowell, earl a Laurens. S. C. McELVEEN, CARL D Columbia, S. C. MERIWETHER. WILLIAM F Atlanta MITCHELL. FRANK E. Albany NESERKE. GEORGE C Baltimore. Md. NICKS. EUGENE F Elkin. N. C. PAPE. LOUISE R _ Macon PETERSON, ROBERT D Tunnel Hill n 2 t Vlu JiM r 1E_ 1 il £. ft Am A fl Ok n % - ■■■ - .A 9 ih msM 1 .- I M. VETERINARY MEDICINE UNDERCLASSMEN LABS ALL DAY AND HALF THE NIGHT. WHAT VET WOULDN ' T LIKE TO TREAT THESE FILLIES? s .fi r o .f .- i a a HIS REALLY FOR ME? QUICK, HENRY. CALL THE VET! KISHER, ELDON D Jacksun, S. C. ROAdl. LAURIE E. New Bern.N. c! HOUINSON. ALBERT K.. Statesville. N. C. ROOP. R. GRAY New Windsor. Md. SANDERS. DORSEY A. Gainesville. Fla. SAPP. JAMES D Camilla SCOTT. LYNWOOD Jackson. S. C. SEAMON. RALPH N. Hazard. Ky. SHIFLETT. RICHARD M. Cedartowii SHIRLEY. STONEWALL JACKSON Doutfhis SMITH, ROY R. Lebanon. Va SORRELL. W. RICHARD Dunn. N. C. STATON. LEMUEL B. Rocky Mount, N. C. STINSON, AL W. Monroe. N. C. TIPPINS, JESSE G. ClaMon TUCKER. W. EUGENE Atlanta TURK. FARRIS Hillsboro VIRST. HENRY A Karstow. Md. WEBB. WILLIAM C. Richland WESSON. JA K E. Lawrenceville. Va. WESTMORELAND. HERMAN L. Rutherfordton. N. C. WILLIAMS. ROBERT G. Tampa. Fla. GIT THEM COLD. ICY FANGERS OFFN ME! ANOTHER (CENSORED) LINE TO WAIT IN! ARRENDAI.E. KOANNE R. Tiller . Kt L. l H ' ■ BARNETT. HENRIETTA Smyrns m M BARRETT. BERNARD J - Gretna, La. ikt BARROW. WARREN C. Winchester. 111. BELL. LONNIE A Franklin H S; , -_ . mm ir.i A:k BENNETT. JEAN A Danville. Va. lB ' mW M ■ ■ 1» " BIRD. EVELYN Atlanta M B W " F ' ' - BIRD. RICHARD E. Portal | ■ ' " " BUCHANAN. O. LEXTON Atlanta CARDENAS. ASASTASIO V. CASTRO. SOFIA M Quezon. P. I. COULTER. WILLIAM P Columbus COOPER. HARRV A. Pine Lake _ DANIELS. ESTON Tifton - " Mk. PP , Ph L m DIAMOND. SID M - Dawson Ak „ . B DURRENCE. EDWARD M Glennville Jf hP J al| FERGUSON. JAMES W Thomaston , " » • FOLDS. PLEMAN Center Z, - ' JL f -lOt GAINES. CLAUDE R. Elberton i . ggp JXi . f T GARCIA. CARIDAD C Havana, Cuba iB jC HHi. a . K| HENDERSON. ROBERT B Twin City K I T l « HENNINGER. CHARLES E. " W -«S« -C W --» ' t - Long Island, N. Y. 1 • HOGAN. LEONARD D Hapeville Jk J2 HORNE. MARY A _ Norton. Va. A W J k ft CHARLES W Xk Bl tmk k I HUMPHREY. WILLIAM F. V ' f B Indianapolis, ,nd. j f _f JINORA. WILLIAM J. l " f» -. Port Chester. N. Y. ' KRAMER. MARY F Jesup LAND. EARNEST C Columbus LAWSON. LARY F. Hapeville LOWE. CHARLES E Athens . t ' LYNCH. JAMES W Athens . MARCHANT, WARREN H Tifton , JHP Pw . - S ' jfllto V ft 5 i " %riii?ii ■■■lI f I ? f o MARTIN. CALVIN W. AuKUHtil MEISSEL. AI,AN R Atlanta MELTZER. HAROLD D Atlanla MORGAN. MARTHA V. Cave Sprinu NIX. LAWRENCE A. WhitpshurK NORRIS. LOUIS C Bogart ORR. CHARLES J. Athens POHTWOOD. BOYCE H. Twin City TRICKETT. MRS. FRANCIS Union Point RAVAN. FRANCES O (;aine»villr RODRIGUEZ, ANIBAL Cabo Rojo. P. R. SPEER. PAUL H _ Good Hope SULLIVAN. JAMES H. ( ' olumbus SUTTON. JARED F. Norman Par;. TERESHKOVICH. GEORGE Ruston, La. THOMAS. CHARLES A Dexter UNDERWOOD. WILLIAM B. Thomaston WALKER. DAVID T Spartanburg. S. C . YELTON. ROY J „ Appling . fe GRADUATE STUDENTS THEY ' DID. BUT THE STRING BROKE. THE PANDORA PRESENTS THE 1953 STAFF OrcUs io . . . H. M. HECKMAN . . . Staunch Ally STEVE MITAKIS . . . The Champion JOHN E. DREWRY ... " A few preliminaries " MISS PANDORA AND HER COURT . . . Pulchritude NELLE TUMLIN . . . Cheerfulness E. A. LOWE . . . Service HOWARD HOLLADAY . . . Friendship BOB MARSDEN . . . Perseverance CLAUDE DAVIDSON . . . " Put It in Writing " ROBERT NIX . . . Picture Boy ROBERT ENTENBERG . . . Retailing Innovations JOE WILLIAMS . . . Efficient J. THOMAS ASKEW . . . Students ' Pal 0. C. ADERHOLD . . . Progressive DAN MAGILL . . . Cooperation DAN KITCHENS . . . Another Publication " SCOOP " OGLESBY . . . R B Finances HAROLD RHODEN . . . Willing to Help " POP " RHODEN . . . Parking Tickets JOHN COX . . . Censorship CHAPLAIN BOB AYERS . . . Students ' Choice PAUL CAMP . . . University Theatre ROWLAND CRAPPS . . . Printer ' s Ink CAPTAIN EDWIN PIBURN . . . Favorite " Brass " HOPE SAILORS . . . Adding Machine Worked WILLIAM TATE . . . Everybody ' s Confessor JOHN A. LONG . . . Publisher ' s Advice JO BODEKER . . . Pandora Opening DOLORES ARTAU . . . Three Jobs . nd (- " reAenti nionA to . . . THE GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST — premature judgment of the 1953 PANDORA RUBY BRANCH GARY 8TRADLINO JAMES LOCKHART EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MANAOINO EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER UNIVERSITY YEARBOOK P P=lMLDaF= 0 GEORGIA ' TELEPHONES: 4600 - 418 These are the last pages of your 1953 PANDORA, your record of the events and the people who have made your year — pleasant or unpleasant--what it was. V e hope you v ill be kind in criticizing the changes we have made in consideration of what we have accomplished. In bringing to you a book of activities, we have tried to emphasize the bond between the two campuses, and have tried to report in pictures the main activities of each. Me be- lieve we have succeeded; v;e hope you think so, too. We hope, too, that you like our Colonel and his horse, Dora. The Colonel typifies the old Georgia graduate who, with his only means of transportation, re-visits a campus far different from the one on which he attended classes. On their imaginary tour about the University, they were frequently seen by the cameraman and the artist, who have recorded their antics in snapshots and cartoons. Also added for your enjoyment are longer, more complete histories of your organizations; a more complete beauty section; and an index which will prove useful. On a limited budget, hampered by being unable to carry advertising, we feel — and hope that you feel — that we have presented to you, our judges, a comprehensive picture story of life at Georgia, 1953 I Sincerely yours, RiJty Branch IN MEMDRIAM " I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills, from whence cometh my help. My help cometh from the Lord, which made heaven and earth. H« will not suffer thy foot to be moved: he that keepeth thee will not slumber. Behold, he that keepeth Israel shall neither slumber nor sleep. The Lord is thy keeper: the Lord is thy shade upon thy right hand. The sun shall not smite thee by day. nor the moon by night. The Lord shall preserve thee from all evil: he shall preserve thy soul. The Lord shall preserve thy going out and thy coming in from this time forth, and even for evermore. " Psalm 121 LAMAR TROTTI First Graduate, School of Journalism W. 0. COLLINS Head, Agronomy Department JIMMY SWAIN Student E. D. PUSEY Dean Emeritus, School of Education A. B. SHORT Retired Carpenter R. E. SHEPPARD Retired Instructor, General Extension W. P. WARREN Assistant Registrar Emeritus ROGER KINDIG Lieutenant Colonel, U. S. Army WILLIAM DECK Major, U. S. Army INDEX A ACTIVITIES 38-43 ADMINISTRATION 18-21 AGHON 190 agriculture club 191 ag. fair queen 168 agriculture:, school of 23 a(;ronomy club 192 AIK staff (CADET) 179 ALFHA EI ' SILON DELTA 131 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 102, 103 ALPHA DELTA PI 104, 105 ALPHA EPSILON PI 56, 57 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 106, 107 ALPHA OMICRON PI 108, 109 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 58, 59 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 133 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 60, 61 ALPHA PSI 134 ALPHA ZETA 135 ARMED SERVICES 172-187 ARMY STAFF (CADET) 175 ARMORED BATTALION 177 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 186 B BALL, MILITARY 39 HAND, ARMY 178 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 195 BASEBALL 244, 245 BASKETBALL 242, 243 BEAUTIES 150-171 BIFTAD 196 BLUE KEY 197 c CAMPUS SCENES 14-17 CHI OMEGA 110, 111 CHI PHI 62, 63, 95 CHI PSI 64, 65 CLASSES 258-333 SENIOR 256-291 JUNIOR 294-305 SOPHOMORE 306-313 FRESHMAN 314-323 LAW 324-327 SPECIAL 328 VET MEDICINE 330-333 GRADUATE 334-335 CONTENTS 10 D DEBATE SOCIETY 218 DEDICATION 10 DELTA DELTA DELTA 112, 113 DELTA PHI EPSILON 128 DELTA SIGMA PI 137 DELTA TAU DELTA 66, 67 DELTA THETA PHI 138 DEMOSTHENIAN 199 DIGAMMA KAPPA 136 E ECONOMICS SOCIETY 200 EDUCATION, SCHOOL OF 26 V FASHION SHOW, FIRST ANNUAL . 38 FOOTBALL 232-240 FORESTRY, SCHOOL OF 27 FRESHMAN CLASS 314-323 G GOLF 247 (;RADUATE SCHOOL 28 GRADUATE CLASS 334, 335 GRAND OLD PARTY 201 GREEKS, SOCIAL 52-128 GRIDIRON 202 GROUP I, AIR FORCE 180 (iROUP II, AIR FORCE 181 H HOME ECONOMICS, SCHOOL OF . . 29 HOMECOMING QUEEN 169 HOMECON 203 I IN CLOSING 337 IN MEMORIAM 338 INDEX 339 INFANTRY BATTALION 176 IXTER-FKATERNITY COUNCIL. .54-55 INTR.V.MURALS, MEN 250, 251 INTRAMURALS, WOMEN. . . .252, 253 J JOURNALISM, SCHOOL OF 30 JUNIOR CLASS 294-305 K KAPPA ALPHA 68, 69 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 114, 115 KAPPA DELTA 116, 117 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA .... 118, 119 KAPPA PSI 134 KAPPA SIGMA 70, 71 L LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE ... 206 LA.MBDA CHI ALPHA 72, 73 LAW STUDENTS 324-327 LIBRARIES 22 M M-DAY 41 MARCH OF DIMES QUEEN 170 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 205 MILITARY See ARMED SERVICES MILITARY SPONSORS 171 MILITARY BALL 39 MORTAR BOARD 206 N NEWMAN CLUB 207 o OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 140 OMEGA TAU SIGMA 141 ORCHIDS 33b P PANDORA 46, 47 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL SOCIAL 100, 101 PROFESSIONAL 130 PHARMACY, SCHOOL OF 32 PHI ALPHA DELTA 142 PHI CHI THETA 144 PHI DELTA THETA 74, 75 PHI DELTA PHI 143 PHI EPSILON PI 76, 77 PHI ETA SIGMA 145 PHI KAPPA TAU 78, 79, 98 PHI KAPPA LIT 210 PHI .MU 120, 121 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 146 PI BETA PHI 122, 123 PI KAPPA ALPHA 80, 81, 96 PI KAPPA PHI 82, 8.3, 97 PI MU EPSILON 147 POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB . . . 208, 209 PUBLICATIONS 44-51 Q QUEENS AG CARNIVAL 168 HOMECO.MING 169 MARCH OF DIMES 170 PANDORA 152, 153 R RED AND BLACK 42, 43 RIFLE TEAM, ARMY-AIR FORCE .178 S SADDLE AND SIRLOIN CLUB ... 211 SCABBARD AND BLADE 187 SCHOOL, GRADUATE 210 SENIOR CLASS 258-293 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ... 84, 85, 99 SIG.VIA CHI 86. 87 SIGMA DELTA CHI 148 SIGMA DELTA TAU 124, 125 SIGMA NU 88, 89 SIGMA PI 94 SOPHOMORE CLASS 306-313 SNAPS GREEK CHI PHI 95 PI KAPPA ALPHA 96 PI KAPPA PHI 97 PHI KAPPA TAU 98 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON .... 99 GENERAL 327 PUBLICATIONS 50, 51 MILITARY 182-185 SPECIAL STUDENTS 328 SPHINX 212 SPORTS 228-254 STUDENT COUNCIL 213 STUDENT UNION 214, 215 SWIMMING 230, 231 SYMPHONY, CIVIC 219 T TAU EPSILON PHI 90, 91 TENNIS 246 THALIAN-BLACKFRIARS 216 THEATER, UNIVERSITY .... 222, 223 THETA SKi.MA PHI 149 THETA CHI 92, 93 TRACK 241 TRIQUETRA 217 u U.G.R.A 222 V VETERINARY MEDICINE. SCHOOL OF 33 VETERINARY MEDICINE, CLASSES .330-333 w WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 248, 249 WESLEY FOUNDATION 221 WHO ' S WHO 227 W.S.G.A 224 X X CLUB 225 z Z CLUB 226 ZETA TAU ALPHA 126, 127 a iKiit u stVm Original layouts, distinctive typography and sparkling reproduction that give your annuel the luxurious appearance impossible to obtain by standard layout, mass-production methods. VMC t i4V| , ' 110 TRINITY . , 7 U R , PLACE ) R G I " Ill


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