University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1955

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1955 volume:

w CAMPUS DEVELiO 1 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGJA SCHEDULE I J1 i aiH» M . ..ijaEA ;- f UOPMENT PLAN IQA ATHENS GEORGIA m T J - " I n lid fift -fii ' e f €» r ¥ a r c1 progress has been the primary goal of the administrators faculty and students of a growing university here recorded in part — its ever-changing moods the spirit and the pulse of georgia 1955 li LEONARD F. HULL, JR. Editor-in-Chief To Lamar Dodtl To Lamar Dodd. artist, scholar, ami teacher, we dedicate the I ' Xio Pandora. Of iiis iiiiiuinerahle coii- trii)Utions to the I ni ci -il and lo ihc slate, (icoiiiia and Georgians cainiot liclp Imt he indiiil. In j;i inj; of his time, talent. ad ice. and supervision. Mr. Dodd has placed within the grasp of his students a means bv which their goals, hoth personal and professional. mav he obtained. To pupils and associates he supplies the source ol knowledge, the means of inspiration. Hy unstinted assistance. Mr. Dodd smooths the wa for others to venture toward the heigiit- r lie hinisi-if has already reached. While realizing that individuals must find their own ways to self-sufficiency. Mr. Dodd stands always by to lend support, encouragement, and direction to meager efforts. .And therein lies the true role of the teacher. It is with respect, admiration, and affection, that we dedicate this volume, willi the hoiie tiuit the 105.T Pandora ma) prove a fitting tribute to l.amar Dodd. . V Lamar Dodd, a native of Fairburn, Georgia, first studied at the School of Architecture, Georgia Institute of Technology, and then with the Art Students League of New York. In 1937. Mr. Dodd came to the L ' niversitv of Georgia as an associate professor of art. and. a year later, was made head of the art department. He was appointed to the Graduate Faculty of the University in 1942 and named regents professor bv the Board of Regents of the University System in 1948. Throughout the country, Mr. Dodd is widely known, both as a lecturer and as a member of numerous art juries. He has participated in countless exhibitions, including the .American Painting Today Exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum, the Chicago Art Institute Annuals, the Corcoran Biennial Exhibitions, and showings at the Gallerie De Jeanne Bucher in Paris, France, the Museum of Modern Art, the National Academy of Design, the New York World Fair, and the Smithsonian Institute. He has had 27 one-man shows and has received a grant from the General Education Board for European travel, as well as Carnegie Grants-in-Aid. Mr. Dodd is represented in permanent collections housed in such places as the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, the Art Institute of Chicago, and the Virginia Museum in Richmond. His work has been reproduced in nation-wide publications, and he is the author of several books. His writings appear in the Book of KiKJwledge and in various art magazines. In addition, Mr. Dodd has served as president of the Southeastern Arts Association, the Southern States Art League, the Association of Georgia Artists, and the College Art Association of America. CeorW UNIVE RSITY Administration Progress story Classes Who ' s who MILITARY Army R.O.T.C. Air R.O.T.C. ACTIVITIES Organizations Student union University theater Publieations SPORTS Football Basketball Minor sports Baseball Intramurals GREEKS Inter-fraternity council Panhellenic council Fraternities and Sororities Jr. Panhellenic and snaps FEATURES Beauties Year ' s events 8 16 26 90 92 102 112 114 170 172 174 180 182 190 193 197 200 206 208 210 212 276 282 284 300 UNIVERSITY them by . . . She shook her head sorrowfully and looked up at him in desperation. " Oh Bill, " she said, " I ' ll never be able to find my way around this campus. " " Don ' t be silly. In another month you ' ll know it as well as I do. Now that ' s the Academic Building over there — history and political science courses. and the offices of some of the administrative staflF. Next to it is the Chapel. Over on the other side of them is the bookstore, and on your right is the Physics Building, and right behind it is Meigs Hall, where psychology . . . " " Bill, " she implored, " go slower. I never can remember all these buildings! " " What subjects did you register for today? Maybe I can just show you those buildings . . . " " English 24, political science, and human biology. " " Well, you ' ll have political science in Academic, the building back there near the arch — and remem- ber, you can ' t walk under the arch. It ' s an old tradition. Now, English is down here in Park Hall. that building on the right, and human bug is over about a block in Baldwin Hall, and . . . " " Oh, Bill, it must be wonderful to be a sopho- more and know everything! " He smiled, quite pleased, and put his pipe in his mouth in the most collegiate manner. Ilr. O. C. Adcrhold Ti) tlidiisaruls of alumni, as well as to present- (la slirilciils. ihi- name of Dr. 0. C. Aderhold is iii aiial)ly llioii{;lit of in connection with the Uni- versity of Georgia. During the twenty years of his association with the University, Dr. Aderhold has hecome a figure well-known to all who have attended Georgia. Dr. Aderhold began his teaching career here as a student assistant in the division of rural education. Later, he taught rural and vocational education and. in June 1916. was named dean of the College Education. He became president in September, 1950. In addition to his educational duties. Dr. Ader- hold is an active member of the Baptist Church, Rotary Club, Alpha Zeta, Gridiron, Aghon Club, Phi Delta Kappa, and Kappa Delta Pi honor societies, the Georgia Education Association, the American Vocational Association, the Georgia Vo- cational Association, and the Adult Education Association. He serves on the Educational Policies Commis- sion of the National Education Association and on the Executive Committee of the Southern Regional Education Board. He is listed in " Who ' s Who in America " and " Who ' s Who in American Education. " In addition. Dr. Aderhold will be remembered by the people of this state as the founder of the Mini- mum Foundation Program for Education and for his work in persuading the General Assembly to enact the program. Dr. Aderhold ' s numerous and valuable contribu- tions cannot but insure for him the respect and gratitude of all who are a part of Georgia. The Aderhold family al dinner, Clyde, Mrs. Aderhold, Dr. Aderhold, and Bebe •i-- . .- J? k r J v ' ' tv. ' ' ' t WSi f k ' »« ' il£vK 3 , X ' ■ " " ' ► ' V ■ CT The Aclerholtis ill home — 570 Prince Avenue » Coniiiii ' ict ' - Journalism Building Velcrinarv Madioinf Building 11 DEANS OF SCHOOLS JOHN E. DREWHV Journalism (;E0RGE H. BOYD (iruiluiile School ¥] j| 1 KENNETH L. WATERS Pharnitirv ALTON HOSCH Law 12 DONALD J. WEDDELL ForestrY COMER WHITEHEAD Bureau of Statistics ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF RALPH STEPHENS Univprsilv Press Director DAN MAGILL. JR. Director. Athletic Publicity ( ( PROGRESS " by RUTH TRIBBLE With every passing day, man ' s civilization ad- vances! Progress keynotes today ' s society. Change, iioth social and physical, manifests itself at each hour. Thus, as it is with the world at large, so is it with Georgia ' s world. Here, too, life moves forward at a pace so rapid as to keep the University well abreast of current times. Expansion, growth, de- velopment — all of these and more characterize an institution of learning well designed to meet the needs of modern-day existence. Since its earliest days, when Franklin College was composed of 633 acres on the banks of the Oconee River, the University has grown to include 16,000 acres with fifty-four major buildings now in use. Present-day Georgia offers a wide and varied curriculum with classical and professional courses leading to regular degrees and provides extension services to answer the demands of adults throughout the state. To the casual visitor, exploring the University ' s campus, need would never be evident; room for improvement would be hard to find. But Geor ia ' s leaders, ever mindful of increasing opportunity would disagree, and, to illustrate, point to chanties, recent, now being made, and planned for the future. 1954-.55 witnessed many of these evidences of Students framed by the columns of Aoademie MYERS HALL, freshmen ien s dormilorv Institute of Law and Governniont F r 5 " ' r 1 ' 1 ■ 1 ■T r «ii » i; " HIh Eh ' - progress. First to be completed was the building now occupied by the Institute of Law and Govern- ment which was dedicated in the late spring of ' 54. Next was the new Co-Op in the basement of Den- mark Hall. Patterned after the already-popular Myers Hall Grill, the Co-Op immediately became a meeting place for students and faculty alike. Additional facilities to be of enjoyment to stu- dents then underwent construction. Enlarging Me- morial Hall will provide a large ballroom, TV and game rooms, office space, and a cafeteria for use by Student Union. More spacious quarters for Georgia ' s athletic department will be available when the renovation of Stegeman Hall is accomplished. Now receiving finishing touches, the newly-built portion will supply office and classroom space for the University ' s sports staff. Announcement of the Continuing Education Cen- ter furnished perhaps the year ' s biggest story. De- signed to help people everywhere improve the qual- ity as well as the quantity of living, the Center will include moral, spiritual, and economic studies in its curriculum. Ihider the direction of Dr. Hugh B. Masters, the Center ' s chief aim is to be a place where an individual can continue to learn, regardless of age. occupation, place in life, or previous educa- tion. Work has already begun and the Center will be ready for occupancy in 1956. Further progress can easily be noted by a quick glance at Georgia ' s overall curriculum. During the year, an entirely new division, the Department of Nursing Education was established, to operate in combination with the I ' niversity in Athens and the Eugene Talmadge Memorial Hospital in Augusta. Upon completion of such a course of study, candi- dates for graduation will be awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing and will be eligible to take the Georgia examination for the title of Registered Nurse. f Ubifea Sr Dr. I{i)liliin iii |i( ' ( ' l« now cquipiiienl in Gilbert Memorial Infirn Vet students X ray a dog in modern building. Below, pharmacy students prepare presrriptions. An students experiment in new visual training class. On the Athens campus, the Gilljert Memorial Infirmary was the recipient of .$14,300 to be used in modernizing the kitchen, refrigerator, clinic and hospital rooms. In the College of Education, a full undergraduate and master ' s program in speech correction has been developed. Headed by Dr. Stanley H. Ainsworth, the program will provide specially trained teachers for working with mentally and physically handi- capped children in Georgia. Further developments to coordinate teaching, re- search, and extension work in entomology made possible the authorization of the Department of En- tomology in the College of Arts and Sciences. This new department will function as a service division for the Schools of Forestry and Veterinary Medicine. Research also profited as SIOO.OOO was made Iliinir o ltir:ilioii niaiors roccive practical training in home management apartment i Sa ' ._ mmm ' ;ra lii:ili- «liiil nts work with stained glai. Typing class in business school. available for expansion of poultry research at the University and S225.000 was granted to be used for a project in marine biology based at Sapelo Island. The Henrv W. Grad School of Journalism pio- neered by introducing a television workship in con- junction with WSB-TV of Atlanta. Students enrolled gain practical experience in the art and science of telecasting as they learn to plan programs, write scripts, and do actual performances. To meet the demands advanced by the enlarged curriculum, an enlarged faculty staff was then re- quired. Additions brought to Georgia ' s campus a number of distinguished men such as Dr. Masters and Dr. Ainsworth. together with Dr. Paul K. Burkholder. heading the bacteriology department, and Dr. Marion K. Fort. Jr.. joining the staff of the mathematics department. The number of faculty members holding doctorates increased from 223 to Check out line at librarv. Microfilm machine in new librarv. ;•• --U I ' littire teachers receive practical training b practice teaching in public schools. 2. 7. anil ;nliie enicnts of Georgia ' s professors in- cluded the writing of more than 300 books articles, notes, and pani|)hlets, all prepared in addition to classroom work and service. All this and more went on during the course of one short year at the University of Georgia. But such was seemingly not enough. For Georgia ' s planners continued to prepare for the future, when Georgia will be even bigger and. if such be possible, even better. As soon as arrangements have been completed. work will begin on the Science Center which will house departments of Chemistry. Physics, Biological Science, Animal Science, Mathematics, and Geology. Located between the two campuses, the $7,000,000 structure will seek to coordinate related courses and will provide additional room for experiment and research. Added plans call for a remodeling of Denmark Hall for use by Landscape Architecture and Indus- trial Arts classes until a new Art, Music and Land- scape Architecture Center is erected. This will be followed by a University Coliseum, a remodeling of the Old Library, and additions to the Library on South Campus. Three more entirely new buildings are scheduled to house the College of Education and the Depart- ment of Psychology, the Agricultural Extension Offices, and Administrative Departments. A new Military Building, a Food Technology Building and additions to Dawson Hall, the Forestry Building, and the Dairy Building rank high on Georgia ' s list of coming expansions. Improved facilities mean more students, and additional space must, of necessity, be provided. Accordingly, three men ' s dormitories, two dormi- tories for women, and apartments for married stu- dents have been designed to afford attractive hous- ing for all enrolled in the University. Such will care for the physical and for the intel- lectual needs of Georgians. For spiritual welfare, the Danforth Chapel will soon be available. On South Campus between Soule and Snelling Halls, the Chapel will be used for private devotions, for group meditations, and for worship services. With such expansion, it cannot but be believed that the LIniversity ' s fame will shortly spread throughout this country and throughout the world. Carrving on the idea of international connections. Proposed plans for Danforlh Chapel. Agricultural extension building. The eonleiiled cow on Ag-Hi!l. Agriculture experiment stations Dean of Women Edith Stallings will leave in June, 1955 for a tour of all foreign countries where Geor- gia ' s alumni now reside. Accompanied by Mrs. Mary Ella Soule of the Department of Women ' s Physical Education, Mrs. Stallings will recognize the assembled alumni in each place as an official Alumni group and will present charters of the University of Georgia Alumni Society. Thus it is that Georgia, the oldest chartered state university will be among the first to form connections overseas. Such can only be a token indication of the many other firsts of which Geor- gians can be proud. With advancement the motto of the past, the theme of the present, and the plan for the future, the University seems destined to pla . in the years to come, an indispensable role in the lives of the citizens of the state and of the nation. The college on the banks of the Oconee is no more a school for the fortunate few. Today, the University can truly be called an institution of higher, wider, and deeper learning, offering to all the benefits of its ]jrogress. crease production. SENIORS Here they are, waiting for that cold immutable machine on the platform to grind out their receipt for four years lalx.r. No more jelling in the t ' o-op. no more hitchiking, never again a tri|) to the river, so long to fraternitv parties and long lectures. They ' re on their own now. Suddenly they feel little and small; suddenly they wish that hlack thing on their heads was a little red rat cap. Suddenly they realize they ' re leaving Georgia. RICHARD TROTTER President 26 RICHARD TROTTER, President SUE DAVIS, Vice-President TOM FARMER, Secretary-Treasurer 27 Aaron Abel Adams Adkins Allen, B. Allen, H Ashe Bndida Baker Barker Barnett Barnelle Senson Beville Bibb Billings Bishop Bhuk SENIORS Battle of the bands — brass versus " brass. ' FIRST ROW: AARON, THOMAS D.; Royston; B.S.A. in Agriculture Economics . . . ABEL, CURTIS A.; Silver Spring, Md.; B.S.F.; Kappa Sigma; Editor o£ Cypress Knee; Pershing Rifles, Forestry Club; Outstand- ing Freshman in Forestry School . . . ADAMS, SANDY J.; Royston: B.B.A. . . . ADKINS, CARLOS J. JR.; Adel; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, D.M.S.; A.Ph.A. . . . ALLEN, BEN M.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Phi Delta Theta, Vice-Pres., Pres.; Phi Kappa Phi; Varsity Tennis . . . ALLEN, HARRIETT; Decatur; B.S.H.E.; Kappa Delta, Pres.; Panhellenic Council, Vice-Pres.; Homecon; U.G.R.A. ; Pandora Beauty Court . . . ALLISON, BENNIE J.; Cleveland; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra; Mortar Board; Pi Tau Chi; Who ' s Who; Georgia Agriculturist; Student Council; Homecon, We sley Foundation; U.R.S.A. ; W.S.G.A. . . . AMOS, BILLY C; Butler: B.S. Ed.; Alpha Tau Omega . . . ANDER- SON, ERNEST R.; Jefferson; A.B. in Geography . . . ANDREWS, GERALD D. ; Warwick; B.S.A. in Agronomy; Agronomy Club; Ag Club . . . ANDREWS, JOHN B.; Porterdale; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi . . . ANDREWS, REGINALD; Macon; B.B.A. in Accounting; Arnold Air Society, Asst. Commander; Varsity Baseball: Varsity Basketball . . . ARNOLD, PRISCILLA J.; Marietta; A.B.J.: Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.; Zodiac; Canterbury Club; Professional Panhellenic Council; Red and Black, Woman ' s Editor, News Editor, Acting Editor; Who ' s Who. II 28 u c - f ' v r. 4 Allison Amos Anderson Andrews, G. Andrews, J. Andrews, K. Arnold liussett Batenian Baxter Bell Bender Bennett, J. Bennett, S U lack well Blair Bohanan Bollard Bowden Bower Bowers SECOND KOW: ASHE, BETTY J.; Athens; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BADIDA MICHAEL; Franklin Springs; B.S. Ed.; X Club . . . BAKER ESTELLE; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra, Vice-Pres.; Danforth Fel lowship Winner; Georgia Agriculturist, Woman ' s Ed., Society Ed. Who ' s Who; Student Council; Ag Hill Council: Homecon; 4-H Club Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players . . . BARKER, JOHN H. Gainesville; B.S.A. in Poultry: Alpha Zeta: Biftad: X Club; Ag Club; Poultry Science Club: 4-H Club: Georgia Agriculturist . . . BARNETT, MARION H. JR.: Washington; B.S. in Animal Hus- bandry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Swimming Team . . . BARNETTE, JAMES; Senoia; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi; Economics Society: Band . . . BASSETT, PAUL T.; Decatur; B.S. Ed . . . BATEMAN, MARY A.; Sylvester; B.S. Ed.; Delta Deha Deha; W.S.G.A.; A.C.E.; Wesley Foundation . . BAXTER, GEORGE H.; Crandall; B.S. Ed . . . BELL, HELEN G.; Gastonia, N. C.; A.B. in English; Kappa Uelta; Coordinate Clips; Bulldog Club; U.G.R..4.; Art Students League . . . BENDER, MARTA T.; Savannah; B.S. Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . BENNETT, JULIUS H.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BENNETT, SUE E.; Rome; B.S.H.E. THIRD ROW: BENSON, OTIS M. JR.; Augusta; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . BEVILLE, NORA; Hapeville; B.S. in Biology . . . BIBB, WILLIAM W.; Greenville, S. C; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . BILLINGS, ALAN G.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Drama; Sigma Nu; Thalian-Black- friars, Pres BISHOP, GEORGE N. JR.; Athens; A.B.J. ; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Deha Chi; Red and Black; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Kappa . . . BLACK. JERRY B.; Cleveland; B.S.A.; Biftad . . . BLACKWELL, GEORGE C. L.; Bogart; B.S.A. ; Gaffau Club . . . BLAIR. WILLIAM E.; Americas; A.B.J. ; Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Pershing Rifles; Golf Team . . . BOHANAN. BETTY; Conyers; B.S.H.E.: Triquetra: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Who ' s Who; Ag Hill Council; U.R..S.A.; Ga. Agriculturist: Student Council: 4-H Club . . . BOLLARD, VERNON J.; Atlanta; A.B.J. . . . BOWDEN, FRANK P.; Athens; B.S. in Ind. Arts; Kaiipa Ali ha; Scabbard and Blade . . . BOWER, JOHN D. Ill; Bainbridge; A.B. in Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Biftad; X Club, Vice-Pres.; Blue Key, Vice- Pres.; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Pandora, Bus. Man.; Winner, Soph. Declamation: D.M.S. : Phi Kappa. Pres.; Argonaut; Varsity Debate Team . . . BOWERS, BETTY A.; Moreland: B.S.H.E.; Phi UiJsilon Omicron. Sec; Georgia Agricul- turist: Triquetra; Homecon; 4-H Club, Sec, Pres. 29 ■1 1 ■ kihM k Bradford Branilett Brantley Brawner Burnette Burnley Burns Burton, C Carr Carrington Carson Carter ' „ SENIORS " Those exercises did help. ' FIRST ROW: BRADFORD, ROBERT F.; Augusta: A.B.J. ; Sigma Delia Chi, Vice-Pres.; Red and Black, Man. Ed. . . . BRAMLETT, TROY E.; Marietta; B.S.A. in Dairy; Dairy Science Club . . . BRANTLEY, CARL; Vidalia; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Vice Regent; A.Ph.A.; Georgia Pharmacist . . . BRAWNER, JAMES; Greenville; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . BRIGMON, THOMAS L.; Cheraw, S. C; B.S. in Art Ed. . . . BROOKS, ROLAND D. JR.; Pendergrass; A.B.J. . . . BROOKSHAW, ALICE L; Atlanta; A.B. in .Sociology; Wesley Foundation, Pres. . . . BROWN, TOMMY: Commerce: B.B.A BROWN. VIRGINIA C; {(inder; B.S.H.E.: Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . BROWNLEE, MAY; Blakety: B.S. Ed. . . . BRYANT, LLOYD D. JR.; Tampa, Flu.: A.B.J. ; Sigma Delta Chi, Red and Black: Phi Kappa, Band, Orchestra . . . BURGAMY, GENE; Macon; B.B.A BURNETT. DONALD P.; Atlanta; A.B. in History. SECOND ROW: BURNETTE, EDWIN R.; Atlanta; B.S. in Chemistry; Sigma Nu . . . ««l BURNLEY, JERRY R.; Dalton; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; I! I ui« ».ij:«£« ' 5aifJSM{3 - " . - " ifIi. ; ' a 30 Biirnell Carpenler Choyce Alpha Phi Alpha . . . BURNS, JAMES H.; Rome; B.S. in Chemistry Alpha Epsilon Delta; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade University Band; D.M.S. Air Force . . . BURTON, CHARLES G. Atlanta: B.S. in Zoology; Blue Key; G Club, Atlanta Division; Pres. of Sophomore class, Atlanta Division; Men ' s Chorus . . . BURTON, ROBERT G.; Monroe: B.S.A.: Theta Chi . . . CAIN. CHARLOTTE C; Blakeh: B.S. in Education . . . CALDWELL. JOHN C: Atlanta: A.B. in Sociology; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Varsity Rifle Team; Cadet Lt. Col. in R.O.T.C; D.M.S. . . . CALHOUN. CHARLES M.; Talbotton; A.B.; Sigma Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer; Glee Club . . . CAMPBELL, AURELIA; Hartuell : B.F.A. in Music; Music Teachers National Association; Baptist Student Union . . . CAPPELMANN, C. ANN; Jesup: B.F.A. in Commercial Art: Alpha Delta Pi; Pandora Staff; Miss Athens Finalist; Wesleyan May Court . . . CARLISLE, HENRIETTA B.; Grillin; B.S. Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi; Volleyball, Basketball, Tennis; Student Union; W,A.A CARLUCCI, AGOSTINO; Sparta: B.S.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon . . . CARPENTER, MARY W.; Augusta; B.S. Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi, VicePres.; W.A.A.; Student Council; Panhellenic. THIRD ROW: CARR, VIRGINIA B.; Macon: B.S. Ed.; F.T.A.; Newman Club, A.C.E. . . . CARRINGTON, WILLIAM J.; Marietta; B.F.A. . . . CARSON, EDGAR P. JR.; Young Harris; B.B.A. . . . CARTER, HERBERT V.; Baxley; B.S.A. . . . CASHIN, DANIEL U.; Augusta; B.B.A. . , . CASHIN, GEORGE E.; Augusta; B.B.A. . . . CASHIN, HARRY L. JR.; Augusta; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Phi, Gridiron, Fraternity Way, Ed; Student Council, I.F.C., Phi Kappa, Pres.; Hill Case Club . . . CEDRULY, EUGENE E.; Alfred, N. Y.; B.S.A.; Agronomy Club . . . CHAMBERS, MARILYN; Augusta; B.S.Ed.; Chi Omega, Miss G. Day 3, Sweetheart of Chi Psi 3, Homecoming Court 3, Student Union, W.A.A. . . . CHAPMAN, DOUGLAS S.; Canastota, N. Y.; B.S.A.E.; Theta Chi. Ag Eng. Club . . . CHAPMAN, MELINDA W.; Gainesville; B.S. in Pharmacy; Alpha Chi Omega, Treas. ; A.Ph.A. ; Lambda Kappa Sigma, Prof. Panhellenic, Pres. . . . CHASTAIN, JACK C; Moultrie: B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma . . . CHOYCE, THOMAS F.; Decatur: A.B. in Eng.; Pi Kappa . lpha, Pres.: Canterbury Club, I.F.C. 31 Christian Church Compton Conoly Crowe Cunniiighani Clark Cook Clements Clifton Copeland Cornelius Davis, C. Davis, J. SENIORS FIRST ROW: Take three, they ' re small. CHRISTIAN, HARRY C; Rome: B.B.A.; Scabbard and Blade . . . CHURCH, MARY ANN; Princeton, N. J.; B.S. in Zoology; Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Zodiac, U.R.S.A.. W.S.G.A., Westminster Fellowship . . . CLARK, LESLIE M. JR.; Eastman; B.B.A. . . . CLEMENS, ROBERT N.; Scottsboro, Ala.: B.S. A.; Sigma Chi, Arnold Air Society, Football, Alt. Capt. 4 . . . CLEMENTS, BETTY C; Valdosta; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Delta Pi; Cheerleader 3 4; U.G.R.A.; Bulldog Club . . . CLIFTON. WILBUR L. JR.; Albany: B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Pres. 4; Rho Chi, Phi Eta Sigma. Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Biftad, A.Ph.A., Georgia Pharmacist . . . CLYATT, ARNOLD B.; Miami, Fla.; B.B.A. ; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . COBB, JAMES B.; Adel : B.S. in Pharmacy; Arnold Air Society, Society and Blade, D.M.S., A. Ph.A., Ga. Pharmacist, B.S.U. . . COBB, JOHN H.; Smyrna: B.B.A COHN, LOUIS A.; New York, N. Y.: B.S.A. in Dairy; Phi Epsilon Pi, Dairy Science Club, Ag Club . . . COLE, LEON JR.; Columbus: B.S. in Music Ed.; Phi Mu Alpha. Biftad, .Scabbard and Blade, Band, Orch. . . . COLEY, JOEL J. JR.; Bowdon: B.B.A.; B.S.U., Glee Club, Economics Society . . . COLQUITT, JOE E.; Cedartown: B.S.A. in Poultry; Poultry Science Club, Pres. 3; 4-H Club, VicePres. 3; Ag Hill Council, Ag Club, Aghon, Demosthenian. 32 iillw Clyatt Cobb, J. B. Cobb, J. H. Cohn Cole Colcy Colquitt irndii. ;2ourtenav Cousins Crafloii Craton Crawford Cross Crowe, K. «i..) Davis, R. Davis, S. A. Davis, S. DeBow Dees DeFoor de la Torre SECOND ROW: COMPTON, WILLIAM W.; Athens: B.B.A.: Kappa Alpha, Pres. . . . CONOLY, JACK; Tifton: B.S.A. in Ag. English CONYERS, COURTNEY J.; St. Simons Island: B.B.A. in Accounting . . . COOK, JAMES H.; Atlanta; B.S. Ed. . . . COPELAND, VICTOR; Atlanta; A.B. in Soc; Alpha Epsilon Pi, U.G.R.A. 4. Hillel 4 . . . CORNELIUS, MARJORIE; Nashville; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. Pi Tau Chi; Homecon. Wesley Foundation . . . COURTENAY, JACK; Gainesville; B.S.A. in Ag. Eng COUSINS, I. VIRGINIA; Newberry, S. C; B.F.A. in Music Ed.; Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota . . . CRAFTON, ROBERT; Everett City; A.B.J. . . . CRATON. MARGARET R.; Rome; B.S. in El Ed . . . CRAWFORD, MARY R.; Blakely: B.S.H.E. . . . CROSS. RICHARD M.; Tucker; A.B. in Psy.; Koinonia. U.G.R.A.. G.O.P., I.C.F., Pol. Science Chil). Demnsthenian. Aero Club . . . CROWE. .S. KATHERINE; Walkinsville: A.B. THIRD KOW: CROWE. WILLIAM L.; Statham; B.B.A. ; Alpha Tau Omega . . . CUNNINGHAM, ALDA A.; Cornelia; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Alpha Delta Pi, Pandora. Art Ed. 4; W.A.A CURTIS, JOHN L. Walkinsville; B.A. in Geography; Delta Tau Delta, Ggy. and Gly Club, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4 . . . DARDEN, HENRY R. JR.; La Grange; B.S.F. in Forestry; O.D.K., Blue Key, Gridiron, X Club, Aghon, Arnold Air Society. Scabbard and Blade. Society of Americar Foresters. Baseball. Rifle Team. Forestry Club. 4-H Club, Ga.-Ga, Tech Better Relations Comm.. Demosthenian . . . DAVIS, CECIL W. Mineral Bluff: B.S.A. . . . DAVIS. JANE; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Comm. Art; Art Students League, Pandora . . . DAVIS, RUFFIN S.: Sledge, Miss.; B.S.L.A.; Landscape Arch. Club . . . DAVIS, SARA A.; Botvdon: A.B. in History . . . DAVIS, SUE; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres. 3 4: Z Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Mortar Board, Zodiac. Alpha Lambda Delta. Fr. Class Treas. 1 ; Student Council 3; W.S.G.A.; U.R.S.A.; Sr. Class Vice-Pres. 4 . . . DeBOW. JAY H. C; Port Washington, N. Y.; A.B.J. ; Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Chi. Red and Black. Football 2; Track 2; Student Union, Phi Kappa Literary Society . . . DEES. JOHN S. JR.; Albany; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Chi . . . DeFLOOR, FRANK T.: Eastanollee; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec. 4; Economics Society . . . DE LA TORRE, GEORGE; Caibarien, Cuba; B.B.A.; Cosmopolitan Club, Newman Club, Argonauts. 33 Denmark Dirkens Dickey Dillenrler Dodd Donald ' II Driftniier Dunehoo Duncan Dupier Ernest Eidam Felts Fields Finn Flowers Floyd Forrester i 1 SENIORS First local showing of new Roy Rogers western. FIRST ROW: DENMARK. WILLIAM J. JR.; Fort Screven; B.S. in Pharmacy: I ' hi Delta Chi. Gamma .Sigma Epsilon. Rho Chi, B.S.U DICKENS, WESLEY L.; Sparta; B.B.A. . . . DICKEY, WILMER M. JR.; Musella; B.B.A. ; Phi Delia Theta . . . DILLENDER. SAMUEL C; Augusta : B.B.A.; Kappa Sigma . . . DODD, HERBERT C; Alpha- retia: U.S.A. in Ed.: Alpha Gamma Rho, Gaffau, Pres. 3; Agronomy Club . . . DONALD, CLARENCE W. JR.; Carrollton; B.S. in Zoology and Chemistry; A.E.D., G.O.P., B.S.U. . . . DONEHOO, BARBARA J.; Roswell ; B.F.A. in Drama; Thalian-Blackfriars . . . DOSS, MALCOLM M.; Rome; B.B.A. . . . DOSS, MAURICE D.; Rome; B.B.A. . . . DOUGLAS, JOHN L.; Savannah; B.B.A.; Theta Chi, Blue Key, Baseball, Newman Club . . . DOUGLASS. ELLEN M.; Dunwoody; B.S. in El. Ed.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Vice-Pres. 4 . . . DOWNS, ROBERT, A.; Statham; B.S. A. in Engineering; A.E.N., A.S.A.E. . . . DRAKE, FRANCIS A.; Decatur; B.S. in Ed.; Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-Pres. 4; A.C.E. SECOND ROW: DRIFTMIER, R. Delta Chi, Treas. : H. JR.: Aihe A.B.J. ; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Arnold Air Society, Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; 34 i o a. dtk ikA I Douglas! Ezell Feenisler Galloway Red and Black. Sports Ed.: Pandora. Sports Ed.: AFROTC. Lt. Col. . . . DUNAHOO. JOSEPH R.; Shannon; A.B. in Philosophy; Koinonea . . . DUNCAN, PHYLLIS J.; Clem: A.B. in English . . . DUPIER, JOHN D.; Athens: B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Scabbard and Blade; D. LS.; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Vets Village Council . . . ERNEST, JULIA E.; Athens: B.S.H.E.; B.S.U.; Homceon; Triquetra . . . EIDAM, BEN H. JR.; Columbus: B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa P.si, Sec. 3, Treas. 4; Phi Eta Sigma, Sec; Rho Chi; Biftad; Scabbard and Blade: A.Ph.A ELDER. LORRAINE; Jacksonville, Fla; B.B.A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Union . . . ELLISON, ANN C; Anderson. S.C: B.B.A. . . . EMERSON. PROCTOR; Stilson: B.S.A. in Ag. Education . . . EVANS. GEORGE W.; Coma, A ' . C: B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry: Pi Kappa Alpha, VicePres. . . . EZELL, E. DEAN; Spring City, Tenn.: B.S. in Pharmacy; Rho Chi, Pres. ; Scabbard and Blade; A.Ph.A.; Georgia Pharmacist Staff . . . FARMER, TOM P.; Neuinan: B.B.A. ; Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Blue Key; Gridiron; Who ' s Who; Senior Class .Sec. -Treas. ; .Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade: X Club; Student Council; I.F.C.; Pre-Law Club, Sec . . . FEEMSTER, RUTH J.; Decatur; B.S. Ed. THIRD ROW- FELTS, S. DAWSON; Adeh B.S. Ed. . . .FIELDS, NOR.MA E.: East Point; B.S. in Sec. Ed. with double majors in English and Journalism; Alpha Gamma Delta; Ed of The Signal, Atlanta Div. ; Red and Black; Rampway Staff, A.D.; F.T.A.; Glee Club; Student Council. A.D.; Delta Club, A.D. . . . FINN. BETTY M.; LaGrange; A.B. in Mathematics; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas.; Dolphin Club; A Cappella Choir; W.A.A. . . . FLOWERS. PATRICIA A.; Atlanta; B.S. Ed.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; W.A.A. ; A.C.E.; U.G.R.A. . . . FLOYD, ELEANOR L.; Clayton; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra. Treas.; Student Council; B.S.U.; Homecon; Who ' s Who . . . FORRESTER, JAMES R.; Winder; B.B.A. . . . FORTSON, GEORGE D.; Daniels- ville: B.B.A. in Marketing . . . FOSTER, DONALD B.; Atlanta: A.B. in Psychology; Sword and Shield . . . FOX, MARION G.; Atlanta: B.B.A.; G Club, Vice-Pres.; Baseball; Football .Man. . . . FRAKER. CAROLYN; Dalton: B.S.H.E.; Alpha Chi Omega; Home- con; F.T.A.; W.A.A. . . . FRAM. CHARLENE; Atlanta: A.B.J. Pandora: Red and Black . . . FRAZIER. WILLIAM R.; Birmingham, Ala.; B.B.A.; Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . GALLOWAY. JUNE P.; Savannah; B.S. Ed.; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who: Key Club: W.A.A., Pres.; B.S.U.; Student-Faculty Council Tumbiinf; Club; G.A.F.C, Pres. 35 Q -o a bi rl Gay Gibbs (Jibson (iignillial Gillespie Gilner j 6 Griffin, A. Griffin, B. Griffin. R. (;riffin, W. Gunter, W. Hamilton , Bi Harrison, R. Ha rt Harvey Halrhell Halhoook Hawkins j a SENIORS Willie the hash-slinger. FIRST ROW: GAY, JULIE G.: Atlanta: B.B.A. in Retailing: Kappa Alpha Theta. Vice-Pres.; Phi Chi Theta; Key Club; W.A.A. Council . . . GIBBS. ROBERT W.; Martinez: B.B.A. in Finance; Pi Kappa Phi . . . GIBSON. WILLIAM A.; Mitchell: A.B. in Psychology . . . GIGNILLIAT. ARTHUR M. JR.; Savannah; A.B.J.; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Red and Black . . . GILLESPIE, ANDREW J.; Forest Hills, N. Y.; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dairy Science Cinl. . . . GILNER, MORTON; Atlanta: B.B.A. in Retailing; Alpha Ep-;ilon Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Track Team . . . GOBLE, JOE H.; W ' hitestone: B.S. in Geography; Grand Old Party; X Club, Pres.; Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade; Demosthenian ; Ag. Club; Geog. and Geol. Club; B.S.U.; Rifle Team . . . GOODYEAR, WIL- LIAM H.; Brunswick; B.S. in Physics; Phi Eta Sigma; .Sigma Pi Sigma . . . GORDON. JOSEPH S.: Columbus: B.B.A.; Alpha Kapi a Psi . . . GORMAN, MILTON H.; Cedartown; B.B.A.; Alpha Kapi a Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; Economics Society . . . GRAHAM, J DONALD; Columbus; A.B. in Religion; Pi Tau Chi; Who ' s Who: Koinonia; U.G.R.A., Sec. 3, Pres. 4; W.U.S. Drive; D.S.F., Pres . . . GRANT, CHARLES B.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; D.M.S.; Freshman Baseball . . . GRAY, WIL LIAM E. JR.; Swainsboro; B.S.; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Delta; I.F.C. I 36 Gorman Graham Grant Grav [iarris, P. Harris, T. Harrison, A. Harrison. F. Henry Hester, A. Hester, B. Higginbolham SECOND ROW: THIRD ROW: GRIFFIN, ARCHIBALD L,; Valdosla: B.B.A. in Insurance: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golf Team . . . GRIFFIN. BOBBY; Atlanta; B.S. in Physics; Physics Club, Sec. . . . GRIFFIN, RICHARD E.; Augusta; B.B.A. in Insurance; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa; Eco- nomics Society, Pres. . . . GRIFFIN. WILLIAM C; Columbus; A.B. in Geography; Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Cheerleader . . . GUNTER. WALTER E.; Winterville; B.S. Ed.; Scabbard and Blade; D.M.S. . . . HAMILTON, GEORGE D.; Savannah ; B.S. in Pharmacy ; Rho Chi, Vice- Pres. ; Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Phi Delta Chi, Sec; Georgia Pharmacist; A.Ph.A . . . HANCOCK. CLAUDIA J.; Thomaston; B.S.H.E.; Triquetra; Home- con; 4-H Club; B.S.U.; Y.W.A. . . . HARPER, EMMETT L.: Good Hope; B.S. A. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec. . . . HARRELL, GROVER C: White Oak; B.B.A.; Theta Chi, Vice- Pres., Treas. . . . HARRIS, PEGGY A.; Bowman; B.B.A. in Retail- ing; Alpha Gamma Delta. Treas.; Phi Chi Theta . . . HARRLS, TED; CarroUton; B.S. . . . HARRISON, ALICE E.; Lookout Mm., Tenn.; A.B.; Phi Mu, Treas.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pre-Law Club, Sec; Hill Case Club . . . HARRISON, F. COLEMAN; Blackshear; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Zeta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Aghon; Who ' s Who; Student Directory Ed.; Saddle and Sirloin, Pres.; .Student Council: Ag Hill Council: Livestock Judging Team. HARRISON, RACHEL; Harrison; B.S. Ed . . . HART. CAROLE; Temple; B..S. in Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma. Sec. 3, Pres. 4; A.Ph.A.. .Sec: Ga. Pharmacist . . . HARVEY, DOUGLAS L.; Jakin; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry: Alpha Gamma Rho; Saddle and Sirloin Club . . . HATCHELL, NORMAN S.; Columbia, S. C; B.S. Ed HATHCOCK, EARL W. JR.; Atlanta; B.S. in Physics: Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta; University Band; Orchestra . . . HAWKINS, HERB C; Roswell; B.S.A. in Poultry and Dairy; Alpha Gamma Rho, Vice-Pres., Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Dairy Science Club; Poultry Science Club: I.F.C. : Rifle Team; Freshman Football . . . HAWS, VIDA S.; Smyrna; B.S.H.E.; Homecon Club, Vice-Pres.; B.S.U. . . . HEAD, JANE E.; Atlanta; A.B. in English; Phi Mu; Mortar Board, Treas.; Student Union, Sec; U.G.R.A., Sec; Pioneer Club. Sec; Wesley Foundation . . . HELTON, WILLIAM JR.: Gainesville; B.S. in Chemistry: Rifle Team . . . HENRY. JOHN W.: Rock Springs; B.S. in Chem- istry . . . HE.STER, ALFRED E. JR.; Climax; B.S.A.: Georgia Agriculturist: Agronomy Club; Ag Club; Wesley Foundation . . . HESTER, BRIAN A.; LaGrange; B.B.A. in Retailing: Pi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Epsilon . . . HIGGINBOTHAM, H. ZEL A.: Bogart ; B.S.H.E.; Homecon; B.S.U. 37 ifhth SENIORS " Ooh, you make nie iho mad! " Hill, W. Horton Jackson, J. D. FIRST ROW: HIGGINS, JEANNE E.; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Interior Design . . HIGHSMITH, GLENDAN; Savannah: B.S.H.E.; Delta Delta Delta Student Union . . . HILL, JOHN T.; Marietta; B.F.A. in Adv Design; Phi Eta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Shorter Award . . . HILL, WILLIAM L.; Mt. Berry; B.S. Ed.; Glee Cluh . . . HINELY, JAMES T. JR.; Hinesville; B.S. in Mathematics; Delta Sigma Pi; Ph Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Physics Club . . . HITT, WILLIAM A. Augusta; B.S. in Pharmacy; Rho Chi; Phi Delta Chi; A. Ph. A. D.M.S. . . . HIXON, JULIA H.; Atlanta; A.B.J.; Red and Black Mask and Foil Fencing Club . . . HOAG, ROBERT H.; Cuddeback ville, N. Y.; B.S.A.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Ag Eng. Club. Vice-Pres. A.S.A.E. . . . HOBBS, JAMES H.; Dublin; B.S. in Pharmacy Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. . . . HOGAN. SHIRLEY J.; Ocala, Fla.; B.S, Ed.; Delta Delta Delta . . . HOLLIDAY, ROBERT P.; Lookout Mtn.. Venn.; B.B.A. in Marketing; Pi Kappa Phi, Sec; Pi Sigma Epsilon University Theatre; Economics Society; Canterbury Club . . HOLLINGSWORTH, ROBERT F.; Savannah; B.F.A. in Commer cial Art; Phi Eta Sigma; .Scabbard and Blade; Demosthenian HOLMES. OSCAR; Covington; B.B.A. SECOND ROW : HOLSAPPLE, NANCY M.; Athens; A.B.J. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black; Baptist Student Union . . . HOOPER, JOHN K.; Bir- 38 O, Q f O, O f f t% a a D r 1 99 ' ' 9 C ' 4 ' Hixoii ,ri ; HoKiiiglon Jan§en lloag llobhs Ilogaii Hollidav llollingswoilh Holmes loxsie Iluft Hughes Hull Hunter Hutchins Joel Johnson, B. Johnson, F. Johnson, G. Johnson, C. E. Johnson, O mingham, Mich.; B.S. Math; Sigma Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Gridiron; Scabbard and Blade; Track, Captain; Team Member, Spiked Shoe Society of SEC; Canterbury Club Who ' s Who . . . HORNE, MARTHA V.; Columbus: B.S. Music Education; Kappa Alpha Thela; Sigma Alpha lota; Zodiac; Z Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pandora; W.S.G.A. Chairman of Judiciary; U.R.S.A.; G Day Beauty Court 3; University Orchestra and Band; Majorette; Student Council; M.E.N.C. (Prof.) Who ' s Who . . . HORTON WILLIAM W.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; Phi Delta Theta; Rifle Team . . . HOUSE, BOBBY G.; Winder; B.B.A. Accounting; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Kappa . . . HOWARD, DONNA E.; Hartwell: A.B.J. Radio-TV; Theta Sigma Phi 4; Glee Club; Baptist Student LInion; University Chorus . . . HOWINGTON, REUBEN L.; Buford; B.S.A. Dairy Manufacturing; Dairy Science Club . . . HOXSIE. EVA L. Chipley; B.S. Ed.; Alpha Chi Omega . . . HUFF, DANIEL A.: Athens; B.A. History; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Tennis 4; Symphony Orchestra 4; Univ. Band 4; U.G.R.A. 3; Wesley Foundation . . . HUGHES. JOHN L.; Augusta: B.S. Psychology . . . HULL, LEONARD F. JR.; Atlanta; B.F.A. Drawing and Painting; Thet a Chi, Pres. 3; Vice-Pres. 3, Sec. 2; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Omicron Delta Kappa; X Club; Who ' s Who; Pandora Editor-in-chief 4, Art Editor 3; Assoc. Ed. 1954 Frat. Way; Art Students ' League, Sec.-Treas. 2; l.F.C. 2. 3. 4; D.M.S. . . . HUNTER, BILLIE G.; Martinez; B.S. Ed. . . . HUTCHINS. MARY J.; Blakely; K . Ed; Deha Delta Delta. THIRD ROW: l.MLAY. GERRARD G; Savannah; A.B. Law; Chi Psi; Pres. 4; l.F.C. Sec. 3; Phi Deha Phi; Phi Kappa; Westminster Fellowship, Pres. 4 . . . ISBELL, WILLIAM W.; Rockmart; B.S. Chem. . . . JACKSON, JEAN; Lawrenceville; B.F.A. Art Ed. 1 . . . JACKSON, JEANNETTE D.: Atlanta: B.S.H.E. Film Club; Economics Society; Glee Club . . . JACKSON, NANCY; Macon: B.F.A. Int. Des. . . . JACKSON, ROLLIN A. JR.; Tignall; B.S. Chem.; Biftad. Pres. 3; X Club, Sec.-Treas. 3; Arnold Air Society; Scabbard and Blade; Vice-Pres. Freshman Class; AFROTC Distinguished Military Stu- dent . . . JANSEN, MARGARET R.; Augusta: B.S. Chem: Gamma Sigma Epsilon . . . JOEL, LYONS B.; Atlanta: B.B.A. ; Phi Epsilon Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; l.F.C. Senior Dance Comm. . . . JOHNSON, BROOKE R.; Canton; B.S. in Chem. . . . JOHNSON, FRANKLIN E.; Valdosta: B.S.A. in Agronomy; Grand Old Parly: Vice Campus Leader: Blue Key; Gridiron: Student Directory. Assoc. Ed.: Ag Club: Agronomy Club . . . JOHNSON. GEORGETTE: Tallahassee. Fla.: B.S. Ed. Delta Delta Delta: A.C.E. . . . JOHNSON, GLORIA E.; Carrollton: B.F.A. in Commercial Arts; B.S.U JOHNSON, OLIN; Hartwell; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. 39 % j- -f iil4 John! ton. J. Jones K aplan Kelley Kellv Killani 1 hi Ladson, M. Lane Lagarde Leinian Leonard Leverelt j Inn Love Lucas Mackey Mahaffey Mallach Malvin ! SENIORS " Worrah, Worrah , FIRST ROW: JOHNSTON, JOHN G. JR.; Swainsboro: B.S. in Zoology; Kappa Alpha . . . JONES, HERBERT JR.; Lyons: B.S.; Kappa Sigma. Vice-Pres. ; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Argonauts. Sec.-Treas. . . . KAPLAN, SARA; Dublin; B.S. Ed.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Hillel; Glee Club; U.R.S.A. . . . KELLEY, HENRY L. JR.; Decatur; A.B. in Spanish; Pi Kappa Phi; Blue Key . . . KELLY, LESTER R.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Insurance; G Club; Varsity Golf Team . . . KILLAM, HORACE A. W.; Greensboro; B.S. in Chem.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Argonauts . . . KIMBELL, CHARLES B. JR.; McDunouiih: A.B. in Psychology . . . KING, ROBERT A.; Calhoun; B.B.A. ; X Club; Grand Old Party; B.S.U. . . . KITCHENS. WILLIAM H.; Gainesville; B.S.A. in Poultry . . . KOSLOW. HARRIET; Charleston; B.S.H.E. in Journalism; Delta Phi Epsilon. Treas. ; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Black, Feature Ed., Woman ' s Ed.; Hillel . . . KUGIAR, EVERETT C; Evans; B.S. in Zoology; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Sigma . . . KUYKENDALL, GERALD C; Lake Park; B.B.A. in Marketing; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . LADSON. DONALD S.; Moultrie; B.B.A. in Accounting. 40 n o ! Q, d ' i Kitchen.- Lewis, P. Martin, J. Kuslow Linkfield Martin, R. Kugiar Little Marx Laclson, D. Luther McConnell SECOND ROW: LADSON, MAX G.: Moultrie: B.B.A. . . . LAND, Wi L KELVIN; Rebecca: B.S. in Zoology: Alpha Epsilon Delta . . . LAGARDE, KATHLEEN M.; Atlanta: B.S.H.E.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. 4; Panhellenic, Sec. . . . LEIMAN, JERONE M.; Lake Mahopac. N. Y.; B.B.A.; Tau Epsilon Phi . . . LEONARD. ALVIN H. JR.; LaGrange: B.B.A.; Alpha Tau Omega . . . LEVERETT, JACK W.; Macon: B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. . . . LEWIS, JANE A.; Decatur: B.S.H.E.: Chi Omega. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Treas. 4: W.A.A. . . . LEWIS, JEANNETTE R.; Atlanta: B..S. in E,l.: Kappa Delta, Treas. 4; A.C.E., U.G.R.A., W.A.A., ThalianBlackfriars . . . LEWIS, PRESTON, B.; Waynesboro; B.B.A. ; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . LINK- FIELD, ROBERT L.: Fair Lawn, A. .; B.S.A.; Glee Clul) . . . LITTLE, JA.MES R.; Bnmsivick: A.B. in Sociology . . . LOEB. BEVERLY A.: Atlanta: B.S. in Zoology; Delta Phi Epsilon . . . LORD, LUTHER. H.; Commerce: B.S. in Pharmacy. A. Ph. A. THIRD ROW: LOVE, GEORGE R.; Savannah: B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Phi, Scabbard and Blade, Aero Club . . . LUCAS, PAUL R.; Newnan: B.S. in Ed. . . . .MACKEY. CHARLES H.; Iron City, Tenn.: B.S. in Engineering; Ag. Eng. Club . . . MAHAFFEY. JACK T.; Swainsboro; B.S. in Chem.; Sigma Chi, Veterans " Club . . . MALLACH, DOROTHY D.; Atlanta: B.F.A. in Speech Correction; Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice-Pres. ; -Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Council 3. Hillel Club 3; Pioneer Club, Sec. 3 . . . MALVIN, PHILLIP J.; Yonkers, N. Y.: B.A. in Psychology; Phi Epsilon Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Kappa, Inter- national Relations Club . . . MARLER. JACK, H.; Augusta; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . MARSTON, LYNN C; Atlanta: B.S. in Zoology; Phi Sigma, College Quiz Bowl Team . . . MARTIN, JAMES W.; Danielsville ; B.B.A.; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . MARTIN. RAY- .MOND W.; LaGrange; A.B.J. ; Chi Phi . . . MARX, BILLY E.: Dublin: B.S. in Geology; Pi Kappa Phi, Pres. 4; Geography-Geology Club, I.F.C. . . . MATTHEWS, LYDIA C; Juniper: B.B.A. . . . McCONNELL, JIMMIE; Grayson: B.S. in El. Ed. 41 on McDaniel, J. F. Mercer Morris, S. Vi " !! I-. McDaniel, J. E Merchant Morrison McDonald Miller. D. Mullis McElheney Miller, P. Muse SENIORS ' Her mother never told her FIRST ROW: McCULLEY, JEAN; Dalton; B.S.H.E.; Triciuetra, Homecon . . . McDANIEL, JOSEPH F.; Alamo; B.S. in Pharmacy . . . McDANlEL, JOYCE E.; Atlanta; A.B. in English; Alpha Omicron Pi; U.G.R.A.; Student Union; Cosmopolitan Club . . . McDANIEL RAY E. ; WaycToss; B.B.A.; Delta Sigma Pi, Demosthenian . . McDonald, MARTHA a.; Pendergrass; A.B. in English . . McELHENEY, LORIE E.; Perry; B.S. in Pharmacy; Rho Ch A.Ph.A,. Kappa Psi, Gamma Sigma Epsilon . . . McENTYRE, JAMES M.; Calhoun; B.S. in Pre-Med.; Alpha Epsilon Delta . MclNTOSH, MADELYN; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Commercial Art; Art Students League . . . McKEMIE, HOPE H.; Albany; B.S. Ed.; Chi Omega; W.A.A.; Student Union . . . McLANE, NANCY C; Fort Valley; A.B.J. ; Red and Black; Student Union . . . McELROY, HUGH F. R.; Savannah; B.B.A. in Finance; Pi Kappa Alpha . , . McMICKLE, GLEN; Bucna Vista; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-Pres. ; Saddle and Sirloin . . . McQUAIG, RANDY L; Manor; B.S. F.; Kappa Sigma; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. 42 j y Mcintosh Mobley, T. Meal IVloKemie Moffctl Meidlinger McLaiie McLeroy McMickle McJJuaig tloore, A. Moore, B. Moore, D. Moore, V. Nicas jioholso■l, A. iNicholson, R. INorris SECOND ROW: MENSINGER, EDWINA, D.; Atlanta: B.S. in Chem. and Bio.; Gamma Sigma Epsilon . . . MERCER, JOSEPH J.; Cordele; B.S.A.; Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Zeta, Gaffau, Ag Club, Ag Hill Council . . . MERCHANT, CARROLL E.; Albany; B.S.A. . . . METHVIN, EUGENE H.; Vienna; A.B.J. ; Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Chi, Arnold Air Society, Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Red and Black, Asst. News Ed., Football, G. Club, Law School Honor Court, D.M.G., Freshman Impromptu Debate Winner. Junior Oration Winner, Dem- osthenian, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4 . . . MILLER, DONALD; Atlanta; B.S. in Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Pi, A.Ph.A. . . . MILLER. PAUL: Atlanta; B.S. in Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Phi Delta Chi. Thalian- Blackfriars. The Ga. Pharmacist, Bus. Manager, Univ. Theater, Bus. Manager 1 . . . MOBLEY, JAMES W.; Statham ; B.S.A. ; Dairy Science Club . . . MOBLEY, THOMAS W.; Whigham; A.B.; Theta Chi, Vice-Pres. 4; Biltad, X Club, Omicron Delta Kappa. Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Debate Team. Pandora, Editor 3; Assoc. Ed. 2; I.F.C. 4; Demosthenian . . . MOFFETT, JAMES M.; Columbus; B.S MOORE, ANN B.; Gordon; B.F.A MOORE, BERNICE; Chester; B.S. in Ed MOORE, DORIS A.; Elberton; B.S.H.E.; B.S.U.; Homecon . . . MOORE. VERA V.; Jasper: B.S. in Ed.; Pi Beta Phi. THIRD ROW: MORRIS, JANE G.; Atlanta: B.S. in El. Ed.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Student Union . . . MORRIS, SUZANNE: Augusta: B.S. in El. Ed.: Alpha Delta Pi. W.A.A., Tennis Club, Student Union . . . MORRISON, JAMES C; Aliguippa, Penn.; B.B.A.: Phi Kappa Tau. Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Arnold Air Society; Rifle Team . . . MOSELEY. MARTHA A.; Eastanollee; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Lambda Delta, U.R.S.A.. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pres.: Mortar Board, Sec. 4; B.S.U., Pres. 4 . . . MULLIS, CHARLES W.; Dublin; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, A.Ph.A. . . . MUSE, ANDREW D. JR.; Carrollton; B.S. in Chem.; Demosthenian, B.S.U NATHANIEL, WILLIAM F.; Ford City, Fa.; B.S. in Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi . . . NEAL, NOEL D.; Young Harris; B.S.A. . . . NEIDLINGER, JANIS A.; Atlanta; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Homecon. U.G.R.A., Spanish Club. Wesley Foundation . . . NICAS. A. GEORGE; Metuchen, N. J.; B.S. in Chem.; Theta Chi. Glee Club . . . NICHOLSON, ANN; Atlanta; B.S. in Ed.; Zeta Tau Alpha. Phi Chi Theta. Coordinate Clips, Homecoming Court 1; Pandora Court 2. Pandora Beauty Queen 3, Cheerleader 3 4, Gator Bowl Queen 3. Newman Club . . . NICHOLSON, REXFORD L.; Athens; B.B.A. . . . NORRIS. CARRIE; Jeljersonville; B.S. in Ed.: Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Union. 43 Nugent Nuniially Parker, E. Parker, 11. Parker, J. Parker, W. Perkins Perry Peterson Pfab Phillips Pierce Puckett Kabinowitz. H. Rabinowitz, L, Raymond Rector Reid SENIORS Help send this boy to camp. FIRST ROW: NUGENT, CLIFTON P.; WiUacoochee: B.S. in Pharmacy: Phi Deha Chi . . . NUNNALLY. ROSE E.; ThomasviUe; B.S.P.E.; Phi Mu: W.A.A.: Pemm Chil) . . . PARKER, EUGENIA K.: Moultrie; B.B.A. in Sec. Science; Alpha Deha Pi: Dolphin Club: Tennis Club; W.A,A PARKER, HOWARD J.: FJIiiayi B.S.A.; Oniicron Deha Kappa, Pres. ; Grand Old Parly; Blue Key; Aghon; Alpha Zeta; Who ' s Who; Scabbard and Blade; Gridiron; Georgia Agriculturist, Ed.; Sigma Delta Chi; Ag Club, Pres., Vice-Pres. ; Ag Hill Council; College 4-H Club, Treas.; X Club; Pouhry Science Club; D.M.S.; Student Council: Demosthenian . . . PARKER, JOANN M.; Atlanta: B.S. . . . PARKER, WILLIAM R.; Macon; B.B.A. in Retailing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa . . . PARRISH, ALLEN L.; Adel; B.B.A.; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Basketball . . . PARTAIN, JEF- FERSON B.; Lumpkin; B.S. Ed. . . . PATTERSON, CAROL J.; Asheville, N. C. ; B.S. in Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma; University Band; Pharmacy Girls ' Club: A.Ph.A. . . . PATTON, ELIZA J.; Comer; B.S. . . . PAULK, HERSCHEL L.; Ocilla; B.S.A. in Agro- nomy; Agronomy Club; Ag Club . . . PAULSON, CHARLES S.; Savannah; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi . . . PECK, JOHN F.; Sarannah; B.B.A, in Accounting: Pi Kappa Phi, Treas.; Newman Club. 44 - ?ik ' M f ir ' ' Patterson Pallon Paulk Paulson Perk Porter Poteel Potts, A. Potts, R. PresootI Reeves, H. Renbush Remolds Rhudv Rice SECOND ROW: PERKINS, JOHN H.: Claxton: B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Chi; Football; Baseball . . . PERRY, KER.MIT S.; Cedartown; B.S.P.E.; Sigma Chi; G Club. Pres.: X Club; Blue Key; Gridiron; Spiked Shoe; Football; Track; Student Council . . . PETERSON, KAY B.; Mt. Vernon: B.S. . . . PFAB, VINCENT D. R.; Atlanta: B.S. Ed.; Newman Club . . . PHILLIPS. GEORGE H.; Royston ; B.S. in Pharmacy; Kappa Psi . . . PIERCE. HARRY S.; High Shoals; B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry; Delta Tau Delta; Saddle and Sirloin; Aero Club . . . PIERSON, FRANKLIN; CuUoden: B.S.A. in Dairy; Dairy Science Club: Dairy Cattle Judging Team . . . PLATONOS, CHRISTOS C; Brooklyn. .V. Y.: B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry: Kappa Sigma Kappa: Alpha Zeta: .Saddle and Sirloin: Cosmopolitan Club . . . PORTER, ANNE V.; Atlanta: B.S. . . . POTEET, J. FRED; Dallon; B.S.A.; Agronomy Club; Saddle and Sirloin; College 4H Club . . . POTTS, ALBERT L.: Newnan; B.S. . . . POTTS, RALPH P.; Ringgold: B.S.A. in Poultry Husbandry; Alpha Zeta: Ag Club; Saddle and Sirloin; Poultry Science Club; . g Hill Council; Wesley Foundation . . . PRESCOTT, JIM C; Folkston; B.S. in Zoology. THIRD ROW: PUCKETT, NANCY; Shellman: B.S.P.E.; Phi Mu. Sec; Pemm Club, Sec; W.A.A. . . . RABINOWITZ. HERMAN; Savannah: B.B.A. in Accounting: Tau Epsilon Phi . . . RABINOWITZ, LEON; Savannah: B.B.A. in Accounting; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Scabbard and Blade; University Theater; University Billiards Champion . . . RAYMOND, JOSEPH E.; Syracuse, N. Y.; B.S.A. in Food Tech- nology . . . RECTOR. MARY C; Atlanta: A.B. in English; Z Club. Treas.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Treas. ; Zodiac; U.R.S.A.; Pioneer Club, Pres.; W.S.G.A. . . . REID. THEO M. JR.; Athens: B.S.F.: Forestry Club . . . REESE. WILLIAM O. JR.; Smyrna: B.S. Ed. REEVES, BARBARA A.; Columbus: B.S. Ed. in Music; Sigma Alpha lota. Vice-Pres.: Band; Orchestra . . . REEVES, HILDRED V.; Atlanta: B.S. in Psychlogy; Alpha Epsilon Delta; W.A.A. ; B.S.IJ. Council: House Council . . .REUBUSH. HELEN C: Weyers Cave. I ' a.: A.B.J.; Theta Sigma Phi, Sec; Red and Black; Band . . . REYNOLDS, WILLIAM A.; Arabi; B.S.A.E.; Ag. Eng. Club. .Sec; Aero Club, Vice-Pres. . . . RHUDY. NOVEL L.; Roanoke, la.: B.B.A. in Retailing; Chi Omega; Glee Club . . . RICE. JOSEPH F.; Savannah: B.S. in Chemistry : Pi Kappa Phi; .- Ipha Epsilon Delta. 45 I Richards Rogers, W. Scharff Richardson, J, Richardson, M. Rose Rounlree Schopfer Scott Rowell Seery SENIORS Is e-e-e-e-everybody happy? 1 |F«Pi T ; , ■ ' .:. ' 5»W « ' El k .V i 1 ' an • . 1 ( ' 1 FIRST ROW: RICHARDS. JAMES A. JR.; Rome; B.S. in Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Chi . . . RICHARDSON, JOHN S.; Atlanta; B.B.A.; in Accounting; Delta Tau Delta, Treas.; Scabbard and Blade . . . RICHARDSON, MICHAEL C; Rayle; B.S.A.; Sigma Chi . . . RILEY, MARY P.; Atlanta; A.B. in Sociology; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . RINKER, E. WOODBURY; Augusta; B.B.A. in Finance; Kappa Alpha; Arnold Air Society; Phi Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Student Union; D.M.S. . . . ROBBINS, SHIRLEY C; Savannah; B.S. Ed.: Delta Phi Epsilon. Pres.; U.G.R.A., VicePres.; Hillel Vice- Pres ROBERTS, HYMANE.; Sylvania; B.S.A. in Poultry; Biftad, Pres.; X Club; Scabbard and Blade; Georgia Agriculturist, Ass. Ed. . . . ROBERTSON, CYNTHIA; Savannah; B.S. Ed.; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; A.C.E.; Westminster Fellowship . . . ROBINSON, THOMAS H.; Albany; A.B.J. ; Phi Deha Theta; Pershing Rifles . . . ROGERS, JACQUELYN; Bartow; B.S.H.E.; Pi Beta Phi B.S.U.; Homecon . . . ROGERS, JAMES S.; CartersviUe; B.S.A.E. Ag. Eng. Club; Ag Club; B.S.U. . . . ROGERS, MARJORIE Franklin; B..S. in Music Ed.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zodiac; Sigma --Mpha Iota, Pres.; Band; Orchestra; Chorus; Triquetra; M.E.N.C., Sec; B.S.U. . . . ROGERS, ROY; Atlanta; B.F.A. in Commercial Art. 46 I I D C), r Koberts I Rutland ' Scgraves Kol) prison Sailer Selnian tobinson Rogers, J. Rogers. J. S. Rogers, M. Rogers, R Sanders Sands Sapp, J. Sapp, L. Searboro Sliealy Sheffield Shelton Sherrer Shook SECOND ROW: ROGERS, WILLIAM C; Atlanta: B.S.F.: Chi Phi; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Pershing Rifles: Forestry Club: S.A.F.; Outstanding Junior in Forestry School . . . ROSE. SHEP K.; Baxter; B.S. in Pharmacy; Alpha Epsilon Pi; A.Ph.A. . . . ROUNTREE, WESLEY K.: Hahira: B.S. Ed. . . . ROWELL. ROBERT G.; Athens; B.S. in Pharmacy; Rho Chi. .Sec.-Treas.: Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Sec; Phi Delta Chi; Georgia Pharmacist, Bus. Man.; A.Ph.A. . RUBNITZ, BERYL H.: Savannah: B.S. Ed.; Tau Epsilon Phi . RUDRA, CHHAYA; Daryaguni, Delhi, India; B.S. Ed. . RUTLAND, THEODORE R.; Decatur; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha . SALTER. CHARLES E.; Waycross; A.B.J. ; Sigma Chi . SANDERS, SAMMY H.; Bowersville: B.S.A.: Ag Club: Gaffau Club . . . SANDS, CHARLES F. JR.: If est Point: B.S.A. in Animal and Poultry Husbandry; Saddle and Sirloin Club: Poultry Science Club . . . SAPP, JAMES D. JR.: Camilla: B.S.A. in Animal Husbandry: Pi Kappa Alpha . . . SAPP. LETHER; Douglas: B.B.A. in Accounting . . . SCARBORO, DOROTHY J.: Trion; B.S. in Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma: A.Ph.A. THIRD ROW: SCHARFF, LOUIS III: Savannah: B.S. in Chemistry and Zoology; Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta . . . SCHOPFER. THOMAS B.; Brunsivick; B.B.A. ; Scabbard and Blade . . . SCOTT, ROBERT M.; Augusta; B.S. in Pharmacy; Phi Deha Chi; A.Ph.A. . . . SEERY, DON A.; Philadelphia, Pa.: B.S.F.; Forestry Club . . . SEGARS, HARVEY S.; Athens; B.S. in Chemistry . . . SEGAR.S. NELSON P.: Commerce; B.S.A. in Poultry . . . SEGRAVES, MYRON S.: lla; B.S.A. in Poultry; Red and Black. Circ. Man.; Demosthenian ; Poultr ' Science Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club . . . SELMAN, JOHN T.; Rome; B.S.A. in Dairy Prod.; Aghon; Oraicron Delta Kappa: . Club; Georgia Dairyman. Ed.; Georgia Agriculturist, Man. Ed.; Wesley Foundation; Ag Club, Sec; Dairy Science Club, Sec: Saddle and Sirloin. Treas.; B.S.U.; Grand Old Party; 4-H Club . . . SHEALY. EARL W.: Tennille; B.S.A.; Aghon; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key: Ga. Agriculturist. . dv. Man.; Ag Engineer. Bus. Man.: A.S.A.E.. Pres.: Mayor of Veterans " Village . . . SHEFFIELD. MYRLENE: . euton: B.S. Ed. . . . SHELTON. LEWIS S. JR.: Jacksonville. Fla.; B.S. in Zoology; Westminster Fellowship: Glee Club . . . SHERRER. BOBBY D.; Langdale. Ala.: B.B.A. in Accounting: Football: Baseball: G Club . . . SHOOK. G. DAWES: Hiaiva. ' isee: B.S.A. 47 f ( SENIORS " This one pot the bird, " FIRST ROW: SHROVE, RICHARD R.: Lakeland. Fla.; B.F.A. in Voice: Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Mu Alpha; Scabbard and Blade: Arnold Air Society; D.M.S.; Glee Club, Vice-Pres. . . . SIEDELBERG, BETTY A.; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Pi Beta Phi; Pandora . . . SIRMANS, W. HAMP- TON JR. Waycross; B.B.A.; Theta Chi, Pres. . . . SKEELS, CAROL E.; Miami, Fla.: A.B.J. ; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec; Mortar Board: Zodiac, Pres.; Z Club: Alpha Lambda Delta; Who ' s Who; Red and Black; Pandora, Sr. Ed.; Coordinate Clips, Ed.; W.S.G.A., Vice- Pres.; U.R.S.A.; Panhellenic . . . .SKINNER. CHARLIE H.; Na.sh- ville: B.S.. .; Saddle and .Sirloin; Agronomy Club; Wesley Founda- tion; Alpha Zeta . . . SKINNER. MONTEY S.: .Augusta: B.S.P.E. . . . SLAUGHTER, MARJORIE L; Decatur: B.S.H.E.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Homecon . . . SLATE, RICHARD R.; .Atlanta: A.B.J. : Signal, A.D., Ed.; Who ' s Who, A.D. . . . SLOAN, M. KAY; Atlanta: A.B.J. ; Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Red and Bla ck; Jr. Panhellenic . . . SMITH, ANN M.; Macon: B.F.A. in Comm. Art and Design: Kappa Alpha Theta. Treas . . . SMITH, BARRY E.; Rome: B.B.A.: Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade: Arnold Air Society . . . SMITH, ELEANOR F.; Jacksonville, Fla.: B.S. . . . SMITH, JACK B.; Clifton, Va.; B.S.F.; Kappa Sigma; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Cypress Knee Staff; Forestry Club; S.A.F.; I.F.C. 48 Slaughter Slate Sloan Smith, A. Smith, B. Smith, E. Smith, J. Stable Stathos Stephens Stetson Stinson Stowers Streater Swinson Tabor Tankersley Tarleton Tarpley Thomas, J. Thomas, M SECOND ROW: SMITH. MARTHA H.; Athens; B.B.A. in Accounling; Spanish Club . . . SMITH, SHARLENE; Tucker; A.B. in Mathematics; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Panhellenic . . . SOSEBEE, DANIEL R.; East Point; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . SPOONER. JAMES S.; Douglas; B.S. in Biology; Grand Old Party; Pi Tau Chi; Wesley Foundation . . . SPRATLIN, TERRY; Lincolnton; B.S. in Pharmacy; Pi Beta Phi. Sec; Lambda Kappa Sigma; A.Ph.A. . . . STAHL, BARB.- R.A J.; Moultrie; B.S.H.E., Airline Stewardness; Kappa Delta . . . STAHLE. ARNO W.; Asheville, N.C.; B.S. in Bacteriology . . . .STATHOS. HARRY J.; Atlanta; A.B.J.; Red and Black. Photog. . . . STEPHENS. EMMETT J.; Vienna; B.S. in Forestry; Xi Sigma Pi, Sec: Aghon; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key, Sec; Student Council; Forestry Club; Ag Club; Rayonier Scholarship; Who " s Who . . . STETSON, RICHARD A.; Athens; B.B.A. in Accounting; Newman Club . . . STINSON, JULIAN R. iR.;Danville, Va.; B.B.A. in Market- ing; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . STOWERS, BENNY T.; Juno; B.S.A. in Poultry; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Poultry Science Club, Vice-Pres. . . . STREATER. SHIRLEY C; Decatur; B.S.H.E.; Alpha Chi Omega; Homecon; W.A.A. THIRD ROW: STRICKLAND. MARIELLEN; Hampton; B.S.H.E.; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Sec; Homecon . . . STROUP, LOIS A.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Personnel; Kappa Delta; Phi Chi Theta; W.S.G.A. . . . SUBER. LARRY N.; Coolidge; B.S.A SULLIVAN, R. JOAN; Cleveland, Venn.; A.B. in English; Chi Omega, Treas. ; Bulldog Club; W.-i .A.; Student Union . . . SUTHERLAND, J. HARRY; Calhoun; B.S. Ed. in Ind. Arts; Orchestra; Band; B.S.U SWEATT, WILLIA.M E.; Columbus; B.B.A. in Accounting; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . SWINSON. THO.MAS B.; Hazlehurst; B.S.A. . . . TABOR, ALLEN W.; Fort Valley; B.S.A.; Chi Psi; Alpha Zeta, Treas.; Jr. Class Pres.; Tech-Ga. Better Relations Comm. ; I.F.C.; Scabbard and Blade . . . TANK- ERSLEY, BARBARA Z.; McRae; B.S. Ed.; Alpha Delta Pi, Treas.; W.A.A. ; F.T.A. . . . TARLETON, JOHN J.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Accounting and Law; Phi Kappa, Chief Justice; D.M.S.; Scabbard and Blade . . . TARPLEY, JACK K.; High Shoals; B.B.A.; Fresh- man Basketball; Freshman Baseball . . . THOMAS, J. EDWARD; Patterson; B.S. in Chemistry . . . THOMAS, MARY L.; Patterson; B.S. Ed.; Phi Mu; W.A.A.; Student Union; Glee Club. 49 O f iM k Thomas, V. Thoiuason Thompson Tinsinger Voss Walburn Waldni Waldron Wellmann Weltzbarkcr White, L. White, W Todd, M. W alkrr Whiltaker Todd, T. I Wallis Wilder SENIORS Who loves iiianibo? FIRST ROW: THOMAS, VIVIEN .M.; IT est Point: B.F.A. in Interior Design; B.S.U.; U.R.S.A. . . . THOMASON. A. JOAN; Avondale Estates; AB. in Sociology; Triquetra, Sec; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treas. ; U.R.S.A., Pres.; Pandora; B.S.U. ; U.G.R.A.; I.R.C.; Cosmopolitan Club; Who ' s Who; W.S.G.A., Pres THOMPSON, WILLIAM R.; Vidalia; B.S.A. . . . TISINGER. JACKSON H.; Carrolllon: B.B.A. in Marketing; Wesley Foundation . . . TODD, MARION N. JR.; IfiiitrrvilU ' : B.S. in Physics . . . TODD, TRUMAN A.; Beaufort, S. ( ' ..: B.B.A. in Retailing; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega: Pershing Rifles . . . TRAWICK, JERRY P.; Cedartown; B.S.A. in Dairy: Alpha Gamma Rho; Outstanding Jr. in Dairy School; Dairy Science Club, Pres. . . . TROTTER, RICHARD P.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Finance; Chi Phi, Sec; Sphinx; Gridiron; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; X Club; Student Directory, Bus. Man.; Who ' s Who; TechGa. Better Relations Conim. ; Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class; Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Class; Pres. Senior Class; Scabbard and Blade; l.F.C; D.M.S. . . . TURNER, WILLIAM K.; Macon: B.S.A.E.; Aghon; Ag Engineer, Bus. Man.; Ag Eng. Club, Treas.: Ag Hill Coimcil. Pres.; Grand Old Party; Ag Club; Demosthenian . . . TYNER CAROLYN E.; Daniehville: B.S. in Geology . . . 50 Trawick Troltor Turner Tvnor LIsher Vinson Vonier Waith " ashl)iirn Watford Walkins Wav Weaver Weiss Williams. J. Yi illiaiii!.. L. Williams, M. Williams, R. illiams, R. W. Williams, T. Williamson USHER. EUGENE: Lyons: B.B.A. . . . VINSON. W. EMMETT: Byron; B.S.A. . . . VONIER, THILMON L.: Boston: B.S.A.; Saddle and Sirloin Club. SECOND ROW: VOSS, DAVID v.; Augusta: A.B. in English; Westminister Fellow- ship . . . WALBURN. JAMES K.; LaGrange; B.B.A. in Accounting . . . WALDEN, GEORGIA M.; Macon; A.B. in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi . . . WALDRON. GYNETH M.; College Park; A.B.J. : Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-Pres. ; Sigma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Pandora; Glee Cl ub . . . WALKER. BENJAMIN W.; Sandersville: A.B.J.; Sigma Delta Chi; Red and Black. Sports Ed. . . . WALLIS. V. CAROLE; College Park; B.B.A. in Sec. Sci.; Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Pandora Beauty Court. 1. 2. ,S. 4 . . . WARTH. FREDERICK E. JR.; Savannah: B.F.A. in Commercial An; Cosmo- politan Club . . . WASHBURN. MARY J.; Decatur; A.B. in Math. Delta Zeta . . . Vi ATFORD, CAL H. JR.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Financ2; Alpha Sigma Phi . . . WATKINS. SARAJO N.; Hapeville: B.S. Ed. . . . WAY, SARAH S.; Washington; A.B. in English . . . WE.WER. MARY O.; Maron; B.B.A.; Alpha Delta Pi; Freshman Class Pres.: U.R.S.A.; W.A.A. Phi Chi Theta. Sec: Prof. Panhellenic; Student Council; W ho ' s Who . . . WEISS, .STANLEY; Savannah; B.S. in Pharmacy: Tau Epsilon Chi. Chancellor; Kappa Psi; A.Ph.. .. Treas. THIRD ROW: WELLMAN. A. SUE; Willistun, Fla.; B. S.H.E.; Alpha Delta Pi . . . WELTZBARKER, DOYLE; Ty Ty; B.S.A. ; Alpha Zeta; Arnold Air .Society; Scabbard and Blade; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Ag Club . . . WHITE. LEONARD: Rome; B.S. Ed.; X Club; B.S.U. . . . WHITE, W. RODNEY: Rome; A.B.J. ; Kappa Sigma, Sec. . . . WHITTAKER, CHARLES C: Bostwick; B.S.A. in Dairy; Sigma Chi; Dairy Science Club . . . WILDER, JAMES; Painted Post, N. Y.: B.S. Ed.; Chi Psi; Varsity Baseball; Freshman Baseball . . . WILLIAMS, JOHN; Fitzgerald; B.B.A. in Insurance; Phi Delta Theta. Sec; Phi Kappa . . . WILLIAMS, LYMAN 0. JR.; Augusta: B.S. in Geology; Alpha Phi Omega; Geog.-Geol. Club . . . Vi ILLIAMS, MARTHA J.; Marietta; B.S. in Bus. Ed.: Soule Hall. Pres. . . . WILLIA.M.S, R. B.; Atlanta: A.B.J. ; Sigma Chi; Red and Black: University Theater . . . WILLIAMS, RALPH W. JR.; Atlanta; B.B.A. in Finance; Phi Delta Theta . . . WILLIAMS. THEODORIC E.; Iron City: B.S..A.. in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho . . . WILLIAMSON. JAMES D.: DeSoto; B.S. Ed.: Pi Kappa Delta, A.D. 51 SENIORS " See you later about it. bud. " ieJ FIRST ROW: WILLIAMSON. MILTON L.: Augusta; B.B.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha . . . WILMOTH. DOYLE E.; Columbus; B.B.A. in Insurance; Scab- bard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Economics Society; Argonauts . . . WILSON, HANSELL M.; Woodstock; B.S.A. in Poultry; G.O.P.; 4-H Club; Poultry Science Club; Ag Club . . . WILSON, REUBEN 0.; Woodstock; B.S. in Sec. Educ. . . . WILSON, RONALD L.; Hartslield : B.S.A. ; Alpha Gamma Rho; Agronomy Club, Sec, Pres. ; Ag Hill Council . . . WISE ROBERT L.; Montezuma; A.B.J. . . . SECOND ROW: WOODARD, HAROLD E.; Rebecca; B.B.A. in Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; B.S.U. . . . WOODHOUSE, CAROLYN J.; Birmingham, Mich.; B.S.H.E.; Pi Beta Phi, Pres.; Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . WOODWARD, HEYWARD L.: Atlanta; B.S. in Pharmacy: Blue Key; Gridiron; X Club; Rifle Team; A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta Chi, Pres.; Demosthenian; G.O.P WORSHAM, ARCH D.; Culladen; B.S.A.; Agronomy Club; G.O.P. . . . WREN. WILLIAM C; Augusta; B.B.A. in Aero. Adm.; Delta Tau Delta . . . WRIGHT, ALICE C; Rome; A.B. in Philosophy; Kappa Delta; U.G.R.A.; A.C.E. . . . THIRD ROW: WRIGHT, DOTTIE V.; ITinder; B.S.H.E.; Phi lu; .Morlar Board; Who ' s Who; Cheerleader; Homecon . . . WYNN. LEE F. J.; Canton; B.B.A.; Red and Black . . . YATES, JOHN S.; Camilla; B.S. Ed.; Phi Eta Sigma: Biftad, Vice-Pres.; Pi Tau Chi: X Club; Wesley Foundation, Vice-Pres., Pres. . . . YON, CAROLYN; Atlanta; A.B.J. ; Delta Delta Delta, Pres.; Red and Black; Pandora; Panhellenic, Treas. ; -Student Council; Canterbury Club, Sec.-Treas., Vice-Pres. . . . YOUNGBLOOD. WILLIAM R.; Augusta; B.S. in Physics . . . ZORN. TIGNER S.; Ashbum; B.S. in Chemistry. 52 i Who ' s Who among Students 3n american Enioersities and (Colleges from EniDersitu of (Beorgia This honor conies in recognition of the merit and accomplishment of the students who were officially recommended by the University of Georgia and met the require- ments of the publication, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. BENNIE JANE ALLISON Cleveland, Ga. JUNE PRISCILLA GALLOWAY Athens, Ga. HOWARD JACKSON PARKER Ellijay, Ga. PRISCILLA JUNE ARNOLD Kennesaw, Ga. JAY DOVALL GARDNER Camilla, Ga. WILLIAM GIBSON ROGERS Atlanta, Ga. ESTELLE ESTHER BAKER Atlanta, Ga. JOHN MILLER GAYNER Brunsivick, Ga. CAROL ELIZABETH SKEELS Miami, Fla. BETTY BOHANAN Conyers, Ga. JAMES DONALD GRAHAM Columbus, Ga. EMMETT JACKSON STEPHENS Vienna, Ga. SARAH ELIZABETH CARPENTER Decatur, Ga. FRED COLEMAN HARRISON B ackshear, Ga. ALICE JOAN THOMASON Avondale Estates, Ga. HARRY LEO CASHIN, JR. .Augusta, Ga. JANE EDWARDS HEAD Atlanta, Ga. RICHARD PATRICK TROTTER .itianta, Ga. ROBERT NORWOOD CLEMENS Sroltsboro, ,41a. JOHN KONTZ HOOPER Birmingham, .Mich. THEODORE GEORGE YERASIMIDES Soloika, Greece HENRY RICHARD DARDEN, JR. LaGrange, Ga. MARTHA VIRGINIA HORNE Columbus, Ga. MARY OCTAVIA WEAVER Macon, Ga. ROBERTA SUE DAVIS Atlanta, Ga. LEONARD FLETCHER HULL. JR. Atlanta. Ga. BERYL HAROLD WEINER .Atlanta, Ga. TOM FISHER FARMER Neivnan, Ga. EDDIE COLLINS LEWIS Roysto n, Ga. ROBERT TOOMBS WHITAKER Harlem. Ga. ELEANOR LOUISE FLOYDE Clayton, Ga. JABEZ McCORKLE. JR. Buena Vista, Ga. DOROTHY VIVIAN WRIGHT Kinder, Ga. QUENTIN ROOSEVELT GABRIEL Athens, Ga. MARCIA LYNN OLITSKY Augusta, Ga. 53 CAROLYN OSTEEN, Vict-Presidful BILL REINHARDT. Secretary-Treasurer J II N ■ O It S After a hard year of campus politics, dances, dates, club initiations, being elected, being disappointed, and bull ses- sions on ever thing from social conditions to sex. the juniors prepare to run things " their «a " next ear. Already can be discerned the future cili en — souie satis- fied, some disgusted, some filled uilh hot incentive, some with death-dealing conceit— but all. BMOC and LMOC alike, resolve to make next ear their " big ear. " lUoS was the year of the new Co-oj) and the same old jells — the year Bermudas came into their own — and the year the whole world was at peace for a while. ,-.-. =- f - NORMAN FLETCHER President itifl th ' -a iial look. JL £ 9 1 A Q rSi Q feh Q: f r s f%, § ( o : i ' h ADAMS. JUNE Elberton ADKINSON. LEROY Jacksonville. Fla. AIKEN. MORRIS JR Covington AKINS. ANNE Brooklet AKINS. FAY Statesboro ANDREWS. EDWARD Decatur ANSLEY, WILEY Decatur ASBELLE, JULIUS BACKUS, PATRICIA BACON. NANCY BAIRD. THOMAS BAKER. LAURADINE BAKER. RICHARD BALKE, WILLIAM Commerce Savannah Savannah Winder LaFayette Douglas Scarsdale. N. Y. BALDWIN. FLETCHER JR. Honolulu. T. H. BALLARD. CHARLES Favetteville BARLOW. JAMES Kingsland BARNES. JOSEPH Americus BASS. JUNE BATES. REBECCA Augusta Dalton BEDENBAUGH. HOWARD Albany BEDINGFIELD. DEWEY JR Dublin BISHOP, DOUGLAS Elberton BLASINOAME. THOMAS Decatur BLAU, JOHN Lawrence, N. Y. BOECKEL. EDWARD Little Neck, N. Y. BOGGS. JACK Atlanta BOOTH. WILLIS Manor BOYLES. KAY Smyrna BRADFIELD, JOE Gabbettville BRADLEY, WILLIAM Savannah BRAGG. ROBERT Gray BRANCH. ROGER Lyons BRANNEN. BEVERLY Statesboro BRANTLEY, HAROLD Pulaski BRAZIEL. DELANO Pitts BREWER, ANN Waycross BRIDGES, EVELYN Thomson BRIDGES. GLFNN Atlanta BRIDGES, MARTHA Panama City, Fla. BROOKS. NORRIS Norcross BRUCE. WINTON Martin BRYSON, THOMAS Savannah BURNS. VIRGINIA Greenwood. S, C, BURTON, BILLIE Vienna BUTTS, PAUL Arnoldsville BUXTON. MARY Sardis BYRAM. (;E0R(;E JR. Newnan CABERO. GEORGE Hawkinsville CALLAHAN. CHRIS McRae CAMMACK. JAMES Savannah CANTY. RICHARD Savannah CAREY. JACK Hull CARLTON. JOAN Riverdale ( ARPENTER. MIRIAM Gre nville, S. C, CARSON. JANELLE Dalton CASEY, BARBARA Marietta ( HAMBLESS. ROBERT Columbus (HANDLER, MARION Athens (HANDLER, THOM S (;oodhope CHANOS, MIKE Atlanta CHEEK, HORA( E Savannah CLARK. DAN (.ainesville CLARK. MARY COBB. HOWELL Colli mbia. S. C, COBURN. SANDRA Mt gerald COCHRAN. VIRGINIA Stonewall COHEN. JUDITH Athens COHEN. LEON Atlanta COHEN. MARVIN Macon COKER, CHARLES Jackson COLEMAN, JAMES Doerun COLLINS, HOLLIS Athens COLLINS, ROBERT Blairsville CONAWAY, PAULA Macon CONNER, BERNICE Balboa. Canal Zone CONNER. MAX Villa Rica 66 f J r X I o R s COOK. CLARK JR St. Simons Isle COOLEY, J.4NEY MAE Athens COOPER. SHIRLEY St. Simons Isle CORNETT. THOMAS JR Atlanta COULSON. SAMUEL St. Mary ' s COX. SUZANNE Atlanta CRABB. EDWIN Douglas CRAWFORD, JANE Savannah CRONIN. ROBERT Savannah CUMMINS. DENNIS Atlanta DADISMAN. CAKROL Jefferson DARBY. CLAUDIA White Plains DAVIDSON. FRANK MaysTille DAVIS, BOB Rome DAVIS. LENURD Cairo DAVIS. RALPH Fitzgerald DAVIS. REGINALD Savannah DEKLE. JOEL Jesup DELMORE. BARBARA Army Chemical Center, Md. DEZOORT. EDITH Savannah DOBBS, BUNNY Atlanta DOTY, FRANCES Albany DUMAS. LEAH Summerton. S. C. EASON. MILFORD Surrency EBERHART. BETH Athens ECHOLS. JOE Thomaston EDENFIELD, AVANT Stilson EDENFIELD. JANE Sa ELDER. MARVIN JR. Farmington ELLIN(;T0N. JOHN Thomaston EMMETT. JUNE Macon ENGLISH. JAMES Penfield ESTY. PHIL Athens ETHERIDGE, SARA Damascus EVERY, KAY Atlanta EWALT, PATRICIA Atlanta FANNING. SYBIL Athens FEINBERG. STANLEY Griffin FISCH. WALTER Savannah FISCHER, BARBARA Atlanta FISCHER. HULBERT JR Savannah FLETCHER. NORMAN Fitzgerald FORTUNE. SALLY LaFayette FOSTER. NEIL East Rockaway. N. Y. FOWLER. JOHN Marietta FRANKLIN. MKJNON Calhoun FREE. WILLIAM Rockmart FRIEDMAN, CHARLOTTE Atlanta FULFORD. JOHN Wrightsville 57 FULGHUM. DOROTHY GAUTHIER. RALPH JR. GAY. JACK GEER. MARGURITE GHOLSTON. MARGARET GILMER. ELEANOR GLAWSON. LAURIE Vienna. Vft. . . Augusta Waycross LaG range GODFREY. CHARLIE Spartanburg. S. C. GOULD. PHOEBE Atlanta (;RADEN. JOHNNIE Atlanta (;RADY. SHIRLEY Atlanta GRANT. NANCI Brunswick (;REENE. FREDERIC Thomaston (;REENE. WILLIAM Athens GREGG. SHIRLEY GREGORY. FERMAN GREINER. ANN GRIFFETH. EDWARD GRIFFIN, CLARENCE GRINER. BARBARA GUESS. TOMMIE GUYTON. CLAUD Cartersville HAIRE. WILLIAM Bainbridge HAISTEN. CLAUDETTE ;riffin HALE. MARTHA JEAN Athens HALE. SARA High Shoals HALL. BARBARA Smyrna HALL. GEORGE Red Creek. N. Y. HALL. JAMES Hawkinsville HAM. MARY Decatur HAMMOND. WILLIAM Carrollton HARLEY. CLARENCE Wyndale. Va. HARPER. INGA Belvedere. S. C. HARRELL. JOANN Waverly HARRIS. GLORIA Columbus HARRISON. ELLEN Lookout Mountain HARROD. ROBERT Savannah HARROLD. JOSEPH Athens HASTY. ELVA Atlanta HATFIELD. ANNE Atlanta HAWKINS. MARGIE Atlanta HAYES. MARTHA Atlanta HEADEN. KITTY Signal Mountain. Tenn. HEAKN. GEORGE Monroe HEFFERMAN. CAROLE Savannah HELMS. LYNDA Tampa. Fla. HENDRICKS. JAMES Atlanta HENRICH. ROBERT Tcaneck. N. J. HEYWARD, ANDREW Macon HICKS. LOUISE Hartsdale. N. Y. HICKS. MARY Roberta HIGGINBOTHAM, JON Royston HILL, CHARLES Crawfordville HILL. MARSON Augusta HITE. STANLEY Elberton HODGES, WARREN Chattanooga, Tenn. HODGSON. BURKE Athens HOLLAND. SARA Tallahassee. Fla. HOLT. EDWARD Sparks HOOD. BETTY Gainesville HOPKINS. MARIAN Athens HOWARD. MATILEE Wrens HOWELL. JAMES Rome HUTCHESON. MARY Kite JACKSON. BENJAMIN Griffin JACKSON, BOBBIE Columbus JAMES, DONALD Savannah JAMES, WILLIAM Dalton JEWELL. CAROL Lookout Mountain JOHNSON. SARA Macon JOINER. WILLIAMS JONES. ADRIENNE JONES. FRAN JONES, ;ene JONES. MAR(. VRh ' I JONES. OTIS JONES, THOMAS Athens Bremen Cordele Jesup ( ordele Enigma vin City 58 J IT X 1 O R S JONES, WESLEY Madison KAISER. JOHN Syracuse. N. Y. KARESH. SANFORD Augusta KELTON. AUDRIE Warner Rabins KIMBALL. HAROLD Athens KING, MARY Calhoun KNIGHT. CLARENCE Sylvester KNOX. JANET Atlanta KURAS. JOHN Floral Park. N. Y. KUTCHEY. ROBERT Savannah LACKLAND. LILLIAN Albanv LANDRUM. JOE Athens LEACHMAN. CHARLES Cartersville LIPP. GARRY Jamaica. N. Y. LEONARD. MARTHA Sa LEONARD, WILLIAM LE SUER. JO ANN LEVEREY. RHETA LILIE. MARTIN Hi LITTLE. LEWIS JR. LIGHTSEY. ARTHUR LOCKWOOD. JOANNE Fernandina Beach. Fla. LOGAN. FRANCES Homer LOWREY. ROBERT Armurchee LUCAS. JAMES Savannah LUDWICK. BETTY Marietta MABREY, WILLIAM Atlanta MACHADO. GUIBERT Bage. Brazil MALCOM. JACKSON MALLEY. ROBERT Ha MALLORV, HUBERT MANER. JEROME MARL DAVID St. Mayaeue MARTIN, JOHN MATHIS. CHARLOTTE Thomson ■aw. N. Y. , Puerto Rico Milledgeville n i ( P, MAYER. SAMUEL Atlanta MAYES. BEN Camak MAZIAR. HARRY Atlanta McDonald. BEVERLY Waycross MclNTOSH. CHARLES Monroe McKENZIE. DONALD Isle of Hope McLENDON. MARGUERITE Athens McQUEEN. LYNETTE Folkston MELVIN. RONALD Columbus MERRELL, PATRICIA Columbus MILLhR. MARJORIE Decatur MIKELL. JOEL Wavcross MILNER. CAROLYN Monticello MIMS. BRIAN Hepzibah Q f) O. ( f - 1 f - ' -.■f f • ' 4 ir 59 ( Q n. f% o A - ' . f , f C: MINCHEW, JOHN E. Waycross MIZKLI,. MARVINE Nahunta MOOnV, RONALD Damacus MOOKV. JOHN (;ainesville MOOKE. EILEEN East Point MORANVILLE, MARY Marietta MORRIS. HUGH Thoraaston MORRIS. BILL AuKusta MORRISSEY, ANN Savannah MOSLEY. ROYCE Cobbtown MULROONEY. EUGENE St. Augustine. Fla. MIIRPHEY. SARAH West Point NASH. WILLIAM Kranlilin Springs NEASE. EDWARD Savannah NOE. ANN Sarasota. Fla. NOEL, EMILY Atlanta NORMAN. JOHN Thomson NORMAN. LYNN Lincolnton NORTHCUTT. BILL (learvue. Tenn. O ' DILLON. RICHARD Watkinsville O ' QUINN. ANN Patterson OWEN, DOROTHY Augusta OWENS. GENE Albanv OWENS. HARRY Brunswick OWENS. STARLING Fitzgerald PEGEL. KENNETH Milwaukee. Wis. PALMER. BILLY Cairo PAPPAS. SORTIS Atlanta PATTERSON, BILL Dalton PATTERSON, VIC Metier PATTON. BILLIE Ben Hill PAYNTER. EARL Franklinville. N. Y. PEACOCK. MARY Sandersville PERRY. MAHLON Woodbine PIPPIN. BOBBER Albany PODEM. MARVIN Thomasville PRATHER. DEBORA Statesboro PRICE. JERR i Uhens PRICE, OLItI Uhens PRIM. PATRICIA Sa annah PRITCHETT. ROBERT Blue Ridge PULLIAN, MARY Decatur RAMSAY. CAROLYN. Denmark, S. C. RAMSAY, JAMES Columbus RAND. TOBY Atlanta REID, JIM Charlotte. N. C. RICHARDS. ANN Atlanta RILEY. WILLIAM Columbus RING, BURTON Newark. N. J. RISH. JACK Edison RIZZO. JOE Islip. N. Y. ROBERTS, CHARLES Vienna ROBERTS. HARRIET Gray ROGERS. BARBARA Columbus ROSE, FLORENCE Baxley ROSIER. RENEE Lynbrook. N. Y. ROWLAND. BETTY Macon SANGSTER. JAN Vienna SAPP. GRADY Savannah SASSER, ELWIN Savannah SAYRE. AILEEN Atlanta SCHILLINGS. JOY ' CE Columbus SCHMIDT, DOROTHY Americus SCOTT. HUGH Waynesboro SCOTT. JAMES Unadilla SENTELL. ROBERT Pine Hurst SHACKLEFORD. ROSS Cedartown SHAPARD. SALLY Griffin SHARPE. LEO Addison. N. Y ' . SHEPHERD. SIDNEY Monroe, N. C. SIMONTON. HEYWOOD Griffin SINEATH. MALCOLM Savannah SINKHORN. PRUDENCE Brunswick SIMPSON. JAMES . Buford SIPES. CAROLYN. Athens SLAUGHTER. GWEN Cartersville SMITH, ELSIE Toccoa 60 i J II N 1 O It S SMITH. MAXINE SPARKS. WILLIS SPAHLDING. WILLIAM STANLEY, MARflARET STEM, ANNELLE STEELE. JOE STEVENS. GAIL STILL. BETSY Due West. S. C. STILLWELL. BILL Covington SOUTHERLAND, JAMES Hawkinsville SUMMERS. DON Hapcville Sl ' THERLANII. JOHN Calhoun SWARTZ. NANCY SprinKfield, N. J. SWEAT, OTTIS Waycr TAORMINA. JOHN Vi nelar d, N. J. TARPLE , PEC.GY Athens TAYLOR, BILLY Wa shington TEMPLE. BILL DanicUville THOMAS, MELVIN Gs inesville THOMAS, SANDRA Atlanta THOMPSON. BILLY Lyons THOMPSON. LIBBY Mount Vernon THOMPSON. MILTON Tennille THDRNIiCRG, JACK Atlanta TIPTON, BILL Dalton TAYLOR. CURTIS Lake Park TRIBBLE. RUTH Rockmart TURK. AUSTIN Gainesville Aquasco. Md. Statesboro Thomaston TURNER. MARY C. TYSON. REMER UNDERWOOD, FRED VACALIS, (JEORGIA VARNADOE. CLAIRE VAUGHN, DANIEL VERITY, WALTER JR. WACHS, ARTHUR Yonkers. N. Y. WALLACE, ELIZABETH Davisboro WALLACE, FRANKLIN Columbus WALLACE, PATRICIA Atlanta WALLACE, THERESA Chamblee WARREN, WILLIAM Pulaski WATERS, MARJORIE Blackshear WEEKLEY, MARY JO Jacksonville, Fla. WEINPER. SANDRA Chicago, III. WELLS, ROBERT Valdosta WENTZ, BLANCHE Athens WENZEL, BARBARA Decatur WEST, GEORGE Lakeland WHATLEY, PAULA Zebulon WHEELER, ANNE LaFavette WHIPPLE. DONALD Anderson. S. C. WHITAKER. SARA Harlem WHITE. DOROTHY Lithonia WHITE, GEORGIA Hickory, N. C. WHITE, JOANNE Bremen WHITFIELD, VIRGIL Cedartown WHITWORTH, HUBERT Lavonia WK CINS, MORTON Albany Wli;i.lNs, WILLIAM Rome WILLIAMS. RAY Brunswick WILLIAMS, THOMAS Albany WILLIS, BROOKS Barnesville WINN, WILLIAM Milledgeville WITHERS, SHIRLEY Mt. Airy, N. C. WOFFORD. HOKE Atlanta WOTLEY. DONALD Arabi WOMACK. BETTE Statesboro YOUNG. DOTTY Decatur YOUNG. ELIZABETH Newnan YOUNG, MARJORIE Dawson g ,o. n. - o f O 9. PI , O. , ( r % O rs o ft ' 61 SOPHOMORES CHARLIE WALKER President This vcai tlicv found it was only an ugly rumor that eo-cds are dated up for two weeks in advance; this year they dis- covered that all professors aren ' t machines — some can be bootlickcd. some can ' t, some are human, some arent. some are great men, some are little men; this year they found out that Human Biology is just as hard as it is cracked up to be; this year they blushed when they remembered how foolish they must have been as freshmen. Envy entered their lives, and they thought juniors wearing symbols of honor fraternities were stuck-up. Some decided they didn ' t want to be chemists or Greek scholars anyway since the place had lots of crip courses — but, strangely, these crip courses seemed to have all the elusiveness of the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. All are beginning to feel like college men and women, and all are straining at the bit to get home and show the folks bow lustrous a polish two years in college can put on a person. They will return uncertain of the reality or virtue of that polish. They learned to tell hearts from ohibs . . an l to admire modern sculpture . . . 62 SUE CRAWFORD, Vice-President CHARLIE WALKER, President MIRUM FLYNT HAND, Secretary-Treasurer . . . tho moclern horse . and ihf •■iiuxlcrii mule. " 63 Ho» Bird Vi alrhiTs if Aineiic-a. Smile — this is a rush party! SOPHOMORES ADAMS. MARY Athens ADERHOLD, ELIZABETH Athens AKRIDGE. VINCENT Newton ALBRITTON. DALE Cordele ALLMOND. EMMETT Vidalia ANDERSON. BARBARA East Point ANDERSON. JOHN Jefferson ANDERSON. MARY Clinton, S. C. ASBILL, SHIRLEY Clinton. S. C. ASHLEY. PATRICIA Fitzgerald ASTIN. JOE. JR Rome ATKINSON. TVRUS Atlanta ATTAWAY, JOSEPHINE Statesboro AYCOCK. ANITA Watkinsville ayres. sara ba(;ly, aretta bailey. ben banks. roy barber. ai 1 an BARfJER. PATRK 1 BARNES. BL ' I l Columbus Atlanta Athens Savannah Athens iiro N. C. Atlanta BARNES, PHYLLIS Union Point BARNETT. ALBERT Rome BARTH ELMESS. (;E0R(;E Savannah BARTLETT, LEONARD Thomason BAII(;H. HERMAN New Holland BEACH. JAMES Macon BELL. HENRY Lakeland BELL. RICHARD Waycross BENNETT. LINDSEY Rossvillc BENNETT. MARLENE Waycross BENTON. EDWARD Macon BINC. BURNETT Jacksonville. Fla. BLACK. GEORGE Waynesboro BLACKMAN. DANIEL Cairo BLAND. WOODROW Lyons BOBO. RAY Rising Fawn BOLLEN. BILL Martinez BOWDEN, DICK Atlanta BOWMAN. CHARLOTTE Buford BOWMAN. JOE Trion BOYD, RONALD Sylvester BRADDY, ERNEST BRAGG. MELINDA BRAMLETT. JAMES BRANAN. CHARLES BRINSON. LEWIS BRITTAIN. RALPH BROWN. BEVERLY Mariett City 64 L BROWN, ELEANOR Douelas BROWN. RONALD College Park BROWN. SHIRLEY Atlanta BRYAN. BETTY Marietta Bl LLARI). WILLIAM Atlanta BURNETT. JANE Cave SprinB BURN.S. BOBBIE Butler BURROW. BILLY LaFayette BURT. MELVIN Dawsonville BUTLER. LUCY Savannah BUTLER. SHELA Brooks CAISON. WILLIAM Hinesville CALLAWAY. WILLIS Athens CAMPBELL. ANNE Atlanta CAMPBELL. AUDREY Atlanta CAMPBELL. JANET Hartwell CANADA. CLARENCE Kingstree. S. C. CANNON. ALBERRY Greenville. S. C. CARROLL. PATRICIA Valdosta CARROLL. VAN Vidalia CARVER. JOHN Columbus CASON. CECIL Blackshear CHANDLER, EDDIE Hull CHAPMAN. ROBERT Oglethorpe CHELENA. CARL Clarkston CHERRY. CALVIN Savannah CLEMENTS. ANN Morgan CODY. JAMES Griffin COHEN. ADRIENNE Atlanta COHEN. CECILE Clio, S. C. COINER. KATHERINE Deeatur COLLINS. CHARLES Cochran COLLINS. LEWIS McBean CONE. SUZANNE Camilla COOLICK. STANLY Manchester COTTER. MARY Orangeburg, S. C COTTER. WILLIAM Dublin COUGHLAN. BIT Lookout Mt.. Tenn. CRAWFORD. SUSAN Chicago. III. CROOMS. ROBERT. JR Eatonton CROSBY. JIMMY Camilla CULPEPPER. ANN Augusta CUMMINGS. JOHN Canton DANIEL. WILLODEAN LaGrange DANN. HELEN Albany DAVIS. MARY ANN Augusta DAVIS. MARY FRANCES Culverton DAVIS. WILLIAM Valdosta DAY. JOSEPH, JR Lexington DEAN. INDIA Bowersville DEARING . SUSAN Poland. Ohio DELK. JAMES Athens DENNIS. VEREE Atlanta DILWORTH. WILLIAM Martin DIXON. GEORGE Manchester DRUMMOND, EUGENE Thomaston DUDLEY, JOYCE Athens DUNAHOO. WILLIAM Winder DUNAWAY, JOYCE Marietta DUNAWAY, WILLIAM Lumpkin DUNCAN. JAMES Athens DURYEA. RUSSELL. Monroe EASOM. BARBARA Albany ECKERMAN. MARILYN Atlanta ELLISON. PATRICIA Athens EVANS. EDITH Brooks EVANS. JANE Atlanta FEW. SAMUEL Apalachee FISHER. BARBARA Hampton Va FLOYD. TERRY Jasper FORD. DANA Savannah FOREHAND. MARY Watkinsvillc FORSYTH. ROBERT Columbus FORTUNE. BETH LaFayette FOSTER. SHIRLEY LaGrange FRICKS. KATHRYN Rising Fawn FRIOBEE. THEODORE Ellijay w— — ■Me— — — r t»r gmi o n O ■ ' JH|| ( f n 65 c-hooso up sides and play circus! " Lislen, dear, they ' re playing our song! SOPHOMORES c » n FRITH. HARRIET Charlotte. N. C. FUR.SE. STEPHEN Decatur fJANTT. TOMMY Lavonia OARMANY. ELLA Athens r.ARMANY. ROBERT Athens OARRISCJN. JAMES Jefferson GARVIN. EDITH Summerrille GAY, GEORGE, JR Vidalia GELLETICH. JOSEPH L nsdowne. Pa. GIBSON, DIXIE Atlanta GIBSON. MARGARET Perry GILBERT, RAMONA Pendersrass GILES. WILLIAM Savannah GOLDMAN, RONALD Hazlehurst GREGORY. AMELIA Chatsworth GUNN, MARTIN Tifton GUNNELLS. JOEL Hartwell GITRRETT. LYNN Camilla HAHN. MAR(;ARET Atlanta HALL. FARRELL Athens HARDEN. HARRY Savannah HARDEN. HOMER, JR. Greensboro. N. C. HARRIS, FRANCES Wrens HARRIS, JUDY Columbus HARRIS. VIVIAN . Thomasville HARRISON, PAULA Athens HART, JAMES Columbus HAYES, LOY Athens HAYGOOD. BEBEKAH Athens HEFNER, JAMES Athens HEIDT, EARL Marlow HELTON, JAMES Adairsville HENDRICKS, CAROLYN Atlanta HEKNDON, THOMAS Harlwell HIBBERT, WILLIAM Atlanta HILL, WALLACE Pineview HILLSMAN, GEORGE Athens HINSON, SELINA Thomaston H01)(;ES. HERBERT Brunswick HOFFMAN, CAROLYN Atlanta H( T,I)KR. EDGAR Lumpkin HOLLANDER, ANN Atlanta HOLLIS, JAMES Rock Springs HOLMES. JAMES N. Augusta, S. C. HORTON. PAUL Athens HOWARD, SARAH Ft. Valley HUDSON, KENNETH Collins HUFF, WILLIAM EUijay HULSEY, JOYCE Gainesville j. « »l ' « 66 i i HUNTER. RAYMOND INGLE. FRF.DKRUK IRVIN. MK.l.VIN JATOHS. I.KONARI) JACOBS, m S.SKI.I.. JR. JENKINS. BIRT JOHNSON. SIDNEY JOHNSON. WADE JOHNSTON. JOYCE JONES. JOHN JONES. POLLY JONES. RONNIE JOSEY. CHARLES KAPLAN. SHIRLEY Rome Chamblee Decatur Experiment Bartow Wrightsville KARAZVLAS. JOHN Bridgeport, Conn. KARP. RACHEL Sylvia. N. C. KELLAM. NANCY Waycross KELLER. JOHN Atlanta KESI.EY. KAY .4tlanta KENIMER. PEGGY Rising Fawn KENT. LOUISE Decatur KENT. RONALD Baltimore, Md. KIDD. ROBERT Charlotte, N. C. KING. JAMES Thomaston KINNE. KAY Athens KIRKLAND. JAMES Manchester KLEIN. EDITH Athens KLING. JAMES Menlo KYLE, ROBERT Atlanta LAM, FRANCES Lindale LANGSTON, WILLIAM Austell LANIER. DON Collins LATHAM. CAROLE Rome LATHEM. JOYCE Canton LAWS, EDWIN Valdosta LEE. JAMES LEE. THORNTON LEFKOFF. IRMA LESESNE. SHIRLEY LEWIS. JO ANN LEWIS. LUTHER LIFSEY. JAMES est Point Eatonton Warthen LIGHTFOOT. JOHN Augusta LONG. JOSEPH Girard MacDONALD. PATRICIA Clinton. S. C. MADDOX. YOUNG Jefferson MAHAFFEY. BILLY Cane MALCOM. KENNETH Bogart MANN, CYNTHIA Atlanta MARBLE, ROBERT Augusta .1 MARCHMAN. KATHRYN Greensboro I MARKOWITZ. NEAL Savannah MARSHALL. JOSEPH Evans MARSHALL. NANCY Augusta MARTIN. JOSEPH Athens MARTIN. WILLIAM Augusta ( MARTINSON. ROGER Columbus MATHEWS. BETTY Macon McALPIN. DORIS Savannah McARTHUR. VIRGINIA Atlanta McBURNEY. BIRT Jennings. La McDonald. MARTHA Decatur McDONOUGH, WILLIAM Atlanta McKENNEY. JONE St S McLENDON, GERALD McMEEKIN. FRED New McRAE. CLARA MERRITT. THOMAS MILAM. BOBBY MIMS. THOMAS Harlc mons Island Oglethorpe York. N. Y. Mt. Vernon Lexington S. C. MINGE. JERRY MITCHELL. ANN MITC HELL. JOHN MIXON. BETTY MOLDER. FRANCES MONTGOMERY, MOORE, ROSE Athens Athens Valdosta Athens GE0R(;E Cedartown ville, S. C. Q, i) ' . a (f if o ,-,■ ,«% Cs A Q O § ; A n f A f Q 67 N ■ - f ' T? -c l 0 P4 1 A r ft a MOORE, SALLY MilledKcville MORAN. ROBERT Athens MOVE. THOMAS BarnesvilU MURRAY. LORRAINE Brunswick NEAL. RAYMOND Harlem NEESE. PATRICIA Atlanta NEWSOME. PAUL Columbus NEWTON. DOTTIE Atlanta NICHOLSON. TOMMIE Athens NORWOOD. FELTON Perry NUCKOLLS. CAROLYN Cumming OESER. JAMES Decatur OLIVER. THURMAN Athens PALAIO, SAVARIO Athens PALMER. PATSY Camilla PARKER. MARY Atco PARKERSON. BARTOW Eastman PATRIDGE. HAZEL Atlanta PASCHAL. DOROTHY Siler City. N. C. PATE. MERRILL Ft. Gaines PATTEN. PATRICIA Adel PATTERSON. SARA PATTON. CARROI I PAULSON, HELEN PEARCE. MALLOR PEAVY. SUE PENNOCK. VIRGINIA San Juan. I PERKINS. HARRIET Av PERRY. CLARK PERSONS. GRADY PHILLIPS. GARY PHILLIPS. ROBERT PIKE. (;loria PILCHER. LAMAR PIRKLE, JAMES McRae Albany Savannah We t Point Augusta Columbus Valdosta Columbus Mauk Auj usta . X PLATT, EDWARD Graniteville. S. C. PONTIUS. PAT Marietta PORTER. WILLIAM Lakeland. Fla. POTEET. RUSSELL. JR Augusta POUNDS, LESLIE Stone Mountain POWELL. PATRICIA Camp Stewart PRESCOTT, WILLIAM Savannah PREWETT, HAROLD Rome QUARTERMAN. DAVID Brunswick QUATTLEBAUM. OWEN Athens RAISTY, HELEN Decatur RANDALL. DOROTHY Griffin RANSOM. JIMMY Rome RENFROE. PEGGY Trenton ROWAN. VAN Lakeland RICHARDS. JEANNETTE Winder RICHARDSON. DIXIE Rome RICHARDSON. MARTHA Athens RIDDLE. EDWARD Augusta RIDGEWAY. THEORDORE Clarkesville RIDGEWAY, HUGH Athens 68 RILEY. ODELL Augusta RIVERS. M.ARIANNE Avera ROE. ALI.EN Augusta ROOKS. DELACY Eastman ROSSOLL. HELENE Atlanta ROTKOW. SALLY Savannah RUTLEDGE. RONALD Atlanta SAMMONS. SANDRA SARMA. ILZE SCHRIEBER HARIETTE SCOTT. MARY SELICMAN. ROSLYN SEXTON. SANDRA SHARPE. JACK Milledgeville Milledgeville Blackshear Decatur Claxton Atlanta Waynesboro SMITH. DOUGLAS Hapeville SMITH. ARDEN Atlanta SHYTLE. JAMES Chesnee. S. C. SHEPPARD. J. E Milan SHELL. DOROTHY Atlanta SHAW. JAMES Athens SHATTUCK. MONTINE LaFayette SMITH. JOSEPH Decatur SMITH. KERRY Griffin SPARKS. MILDRED Commerce SPENCE. ROBERT East Point STANSELL, JUNE McDonough STATHAM. KAY Americus STEAGALL, WILLIAM Decatur STEELE. DENNIS Rahway, N. J. STEPHENS. MARGARET Atlanta STEWART. JAMES Atlanta STEWART. WILLIAM Atlanta STILL. EDWIN Monroe STRAIN, CHARLES Dalton STRICKLAND, FENTON Columbus STRONG. GUERNZY Decatur SAWATZKE. JO Beaver Falls SY.MOOS. JOSEPH Pooler TANNER. JOHNNIE Athens TARPLEY. WILLIAM Dublin TAYLOR. JACK Manchester TAYLOR. KATHRYN Columbus TERRY, GUYTON Albany THAXTON. CARLTON Athens THOM. HORACE Athens THOMPSON. PATRICIA Atlanta TILLMAN. BARBARA Moultrie TOLER. WILLIAM Tokoma Park. Wash. TUCKER. DONALD Logansville TURNER. HENRY Powder Springs TURNER. JOYCE Athens TUTEN. JOHN Patterson VALLIS. DZINTRIS Rome VANELMENDORF. JOHN Marietta VARDEMAN. JOHNNY Gainesville VEAL, LARRY. Bowman VILL. . ARCESIO Bogata, S. A. WALKER. CHARLES McRae WARD. EMMA Atlanta WATSON. BOBBY " Marietta WEBB. NANCY Marietta WILKINSON. THELMA Colquitt WESTBROOK. GEORGE Trion WHEELER. HAROLD Canton WHELCHEL. JOHN Moultrie WHITE. JULIANNA Macon WHITEHURST, WADE Columbus WHITEMAN. JANE South Bend. Ind. WHITING. ROBERT Concord WILLIAMS, ALBERT Pinehurst WILLIAMS, MARY Rhine WILLINGHAM. DIXIE East Point WOODS. ROBERT Cedartown WRIGHT. BILL Columbus WYLY. EMMALEE Forsyth TEARWOOD. BEVERLY Athens Q Oi 4i ;:i mF n o c ' - =•! A ( n r C) a. y PAUL LYNCH, Presided JANE WILLIAMS, Vicp-P resident CARLTON GATES, Secretary-Treasurer h i F It E S II M E X Tlu ' tliiiik llir ' ( ' (liiiic a lot (il iiriiuiiif; ii| -iiui ' llic fall of ITil ulicri tlic l.-ll W ilia, (hmIioc ,m I .ii l.iu ici and caiiif 1(1 tin- I Mi ersitv. And the haw ilmic a Jul of learning — the ' ve learned to ling the chapel hell and de ' elop a " line " ; they ' ve learned they (hurt ha e to jump when a sophomore tells them to and llu " kiiou what (iittinu- class is. Next year they ' ll be sophomores, and the freshmen of 1956 will jump at their orders. The Shirttail Parade, the liell-ringing. and the Rat Night procedures will happen all over again. As long as there are freshmen, the traditions " o on. PAUL LYNCH President The winner of the Shirttail Parade n { ' : f Irs. f a % " ' " ' ' A ABNER, LUCIUS Winder ADCOCK, WALTER Watkinsville ADDISON, BARBARA Rome ALDERMAN, LLCY East I ' uint ALLISON. MARY Atlunla ALLMON, WILLIAM NewinKton ANDREW, LOUISE Atlanta ASTIN. IRENE East Point ATWATER, SALLY Tifton AVANT. JAMES Eatonton AYO, BARBARA Atlanta BAILEY ' , (;E0R(,EA NE Atlanta BAKER. WILLIAM Atlanta BALL, ROBERT Macon BARBATO, MARIO Jersey City, N. J. BAR(;ER0N, joy Lyons BARNES, LUCY Union Point BARNES, PATRICIA Ellaville BARNETT. SANDRA Athen ' i BARROW. JOAN Doraville BARTON, K Marietta BAU(;HMAN, MARY Atlanta BAXTER. FRANK Rome BECKLER. SADIE Epworth BELL. BARBARA Atlanta BENNETT. BEVERLY Marietta BENNETT, JOE Athens BERKOWITZ, HERMAN New York, N. Y. BERN. RONALD Anderson, S. C. BEUSSE. BARBARA Athens BEUSSE. JO ANN Atlanta BLACKBURN. EDWIN Brunswick BLACKLEDGE. CAROLYN Homerville BLACKWOOD. ROBERT Savannah BLALOCK. HERBERT Jonesboro BOATWRIGHT. BEULAH Cobbtown BOB. GLADYS Atlanta BONDS. CARLOS Thomaston BONDURANT. EMMET Athens BONNE. PATRKIA Toomsboro BOSWORTH. WARREN Dallas, Tex BOWLES, TANYA Chipley BOYETTE. WILLIAM Savannah BRANCH. EDWARD Atlanta BRAVER. PATSY Dalton BREWER. JOHNNY Harlem BRIDGES. RUTH Decatur BRIDGES. CAROLYN Decatur BRIGGS, ELIZABETH Atlanta BROOKS. SANDRA Auburn BROOKS, WALTER Sandersville BROWN. DIANE Atlanta BROWN. GAINES Decatur BROWN. JOANN Eorest Park BROWN, MARION Rossville BROWN, MARTHA Marietta BROWN, MARTHA JO Athens BROWN, NADINE Sprinedale BROWN, SHARON Savannah BRUMSEY, MARGARET. Augusta BUREL, JANICE Buford BURGUSON, BARBARA Warm Springs BURKETT, LEGAY Milledgeville BURRESS, NANCY Atlanta BURTON, CAROLYN Vienna BURTON, PEGGY Vienna BUSH, WILLIAM Columbus BUTLER, STERLING Athens BUSCH, MIKE Univ City Mo BRYANT, EMORY Twin City CALLAWAY, NELLIE Rayle CALLIHAN, MICHAEL McRae CAMPBELL, CAROLYN Atlanta CARPENTER. JOANNE Mt. City CARTER. LOUISE Atlanta CARTLEDGE. CAROL A thens CIIAFIN. WILLIAM Hartwell 72 How droll a stroll! Who placed that face? FRESHMEX CASEY, JAMES Cedartown CHAMBERS, WILLIAM Madison CHAPMAN, THOMAS Gainesville CHATFIELD, LINDA Atlanta CHILDS, ERNEST Dalton CLANCY, SAKA Albany CLARK. DONNA Nashville, Tcnn. CLEVELAND, JULIAN Hartwell COBB. HOWARD Mt. Holly. N. J. COGEN. MELVIN Greenville. S. C. COHEN. BETTY Atlanta COHEN. RICHARD Brooklinc. Mass. COKER. MARIAN Lula COLE. DANIEL Gainesville COLLINS. ROBERT Savannah CONNOR, CAROLANN Atlanta COURSON. MAXWELL Hazlehurst COWART. WILLIAM Ludowici COWART. WYLEY Twin City COXE. HENRY Elberton COZART. DOYLE Augusta CRANE. ELEANOR Athens CRAWFORD. PEGGY East Point CRAWFORD. STEVE Pooler CROW. CLARA Camilla CROVATT. NANCY Savannah CROWE. HELEN Marietta CROXTON. ANN Atlanta CURTIS. PAT Atlanta DALTON. JOHN Bamberg. S. C. DANIEL. JOAN Savannah DANIELLY, JAMES Meansville DAVIDOFF. ROCHELLE Sandersville DEAN, GEORGE College Park DEAN, ROSCOE Jesup DEBEAUGRINE, MARTHA Athens DELONG, JACK Gainesville DEKLE, ANSEL Boston DEMMOND, JEANNE Savannah DUGGAN, VIRGINIA Moultrie DUNAHOO, HARRIETTE Winder DURRENCE, RETA Reidsville EAST, DOYLE Covington EDGE. PEGGY Lawrenceville EDWARDS. NEIL Dalton I EMMONS. JANLT Atlanta EVANS, WILLIAM Chattanooga, Tenn. FARNETI, SHARON Athens FARR, MARTHA „....Ro«sville I ' - 9 73 lf f .«f 1 FAULKER. JACK Murrayville FAZIO. SAI.VATORE Brunswick FERENSICK. (;E0K(;E Clifton. N. J. FEW. BOBBY Madison FIELD. DONALD Atlanta FITZtiERALD. BERNARD Athens FLANDERS. NAN Swainsboro FLEISHMAN, JACQIIELIN Anderson. S. C. FLOWERS. JOHNNY Adel FLOYD. (;LENDA Bowersville FOKERS. ERNEST Columbus FOWLER. JO ANN Atlanta FOWLER. WILLIAM MilledEeville FOSTER. BARBARA Canton FREDERICK. JANE Tifton FREELAND. JAMES Augusta FROMAN. EVELYN Waverly. Va. FULCHER, BENNIE Augusta FULENWIDER, PATRICIA Hollywood, Fla. FURTADO, CHARLES Eilenwood FRASIER. EDDIE Sparta GARNER. BARBARA M " ultrie CJARRARD. PEGtiY Alpharetta GARRETT. ANNIE Campton GARRETT. WILLIAM Winder GATES. CARLTON ( olumbus GAVANT. ETHEL Rome GAY, EUGENE Hartsficid GIBSON, MARTHA Atlanta (JIFFORD, THOMAS Marietta GILBERT, FRED Gainesville ;ILL, JIILIA Woodburn GILLESPIE, DON Metter GILMER. FRED Anderson. S. C. GINSBERG, MARILYN Atlanta GISSENDANNER, CLARENCE Moultrie GLADIN. RAS Augusta GOLDSTEIN. LENORE Griffin (iOLL. ABE Weehawken. N. J. (iORDY. SAM Thomaston GOULD. WILLIAM Atlanta GOWEN. MARY St. Simons Island GRAY. JANET Falls Church. Va. GRAVES. ANNICE Toccoa GREEN, ALICE Canton GREER. CLINTON LaFayette GREGG. DONALD Macon GRIFFITH. BARBARA Brooklet GRINER. POMPEY Nashville GUNNELLS. BOBBIE Hull GUNTER. CHARLES Bogart HAESELER. SARA Sardis HAILEY, ANN Athens HAMMOND, BEVERLY Athens HAMMOND, SUE Atlanta HARDEE, SHIRLEY Metter HARDEN. MARTHA HARDY. JANE Gainesville HARDY. JUNE Gainesville HARDY. PEGGY Watkinsville HARRIS. LOWELL Macon HARRIS. RACHEL Watkinsville HARRISON. CHARLOTTE Warner Robins HARRISON. DALLAS Savannah HARRISON. MARTHA Rockmart HARRISON. MARY (Jreensboro ' HATCHER. ( LAIIDETTE Miami, Fla. 1 HATTAWAY, CYNTHANN Columbus : HAYNES. JOHN Gainesville ] HEATH. JANE Decatur ' HEATON. CHARLES Hartwell HECKER. PATTI Chicago. III. HENDERSON. WILLIAM Augusta HENNESSEE. BEVERLY Atlanta HENSON. HOWARD Swainsboro HERRING. GUY Aragon HERRINGTON, DOROTHY Sardis 74 So this is college life " Don ' t you think I can substitute seventh grade arithmetic? ' ' FRESHMEN HIRSCH. REVA Atlanta HOLCOMB. PATRICIA Atlanta HOLCOIMB. PATRICIA ANN Hull HOLLAND. SARA Atlanta HOLLIDAY, ANN Athens HOLLIS. DAVID Hahira HOLMES. ALASKA McCaysville HOLMES, WILLIAM Augusta. S C HOLT. JACK Ellijay HOLT, JULIUS Savannah HORNE. JO-ALLENE Finleyson HORNSTEIN. ROSALIND Savannah HOUSTON. RICHARD Baltimore, Md HOWARD, CAROLINE Sylvania HOWINGTON, DOROTHY Lithonia HOWAE, AUDREY Fitzgerald HUDGINS, DORIS Augusta HULLENDER, BYRON Ringgold HUNNIUS, BARBARA Athens HURST, MARY... Georgetown HUTCHINSON, JAMES Senoia ILER, WILLIE JACKSON, CAROLYN JACOBS, CAROLYN JACOBS, MARt lA JONES, JULIANNA JENKINS, MARION JENTZEN, MARY Savannah Forsyth Atlanta Atlanta Decatur Miller .Atlanta JOHNSON, HAROLD Marietta JOHNSTON. GARY Atlanta JONES. BOBBY Middleton JONES. JACKIE College Park JORDAN. MARION Lyons JUSTUS, ELEANOR Black Mt., N. C KAMMERER, CHARLES Winston-Salem, N. C. KAUFMAN, CARL Colun KEATING, LUCY Savan KENIMER, DONALD Rising F KENNEDY, SALLY Mari KENT, WILLIAM Thoma KIDD, JAMES Watkins KILLAM, CHRISTINE GreensI KING, AMEDA Atlantic Beach, Fla KING. JUANITA Nashville KING, MARVIN Brunsv%ick KING, THOMAS Waycross KIRKLAND, SALLY Douglas KNOX, JANET Atlanta KOMISAR, MILTON Nashville, Tenn © f A r f r ' ' V, li O. vi a o. 75 KROCK. RICHARD Waycross KRUCF.R, PAUL Live Oak. Fla. KllNZER. ALBERT Atlanta LAMAR. WALTER Perry LAMB. JAMES Macon LANE, RICHARD Rebecca LANCBEIN. RAYMOND Newark. N.J. LANIER, HELEN Metter LANIER. PATRICIA Statesboro LAWLER. LESLIE Atlanta LAWRIE. THOMAS Wavcross LAZICH. VICTOR YounBstown. Ohio LEE, HENRIETTA Athens LEFEVRE. JAMES Marietta LOOPER, HAROLD Dalton LONGINS. SUE ColleRe Park LOWE. MARGARET Bostwick LYNCH. PAUL Monticello LYNN. ROBERT Atlanta MACHEROWSKI. JOSH Aruba. N.W.I. MALCOM. BENNETT Madison MANLEY, JAY Hawkinsville MANN. JACQUELIN Thomson MATTHEWS. BEVERLY Atlanta MARLOW. JAMES Tunnel Hill MARSHALL. SANDRA Macon MASTON, MELINDA Decatur MAXWELL, ALBERT Nashville MAXWELL. ANNA Crawford MAXWELL. GEORGE Lexington MAXWELL. PEGGY Tallulah Falls McALONEY. EILEEN Glennville McALPIN. BARBARA Savannah McCLELLAN. ARTHUR Thomaston McCOWN. WILLIAM. Cedartown McCURLEY. SHIRLEY Hartwell McELMURRAY. SWAIN Augusta McGARITY. ALICE Atlanta McGILL. SAM Washington McGUIRE. SALLY Chickamauga McLEOD. DOROTHY Bainbridge McNAMES, HELEN Athens McNAMES. JOHN Ahens McNEILL. MARYANN Louisville. Ky. MEDDERS. RODERICK Brunswick MELTON, MARILYNN Atlanta MENDENHALL. THOMAS Charleston. S. C. MICHAEL. HERMAN Bogart MIDDLETON. DOROTHY Talbotton MILLER. BEN Richland MILLER. GORDON Bainbridge MILLER. PAULA Augusta MIMS, MELVIN Hartsfield MINHINNETT. ELIZABETH Atlanta MOORE, MARY Decatur MORRIS. JOHN Douglasville MORRIS, KAY Hartwell MORRIS, MAUDINE Toccoa MORRIS, MURROW Atlanta MURPHY. JACKIE Hapeville Ml RKAY. PATRUIA Ocilla MIRRY. PEG(; ' 4 Hull MUSICK, JACK Athens NALL, ELEANOR Milledgeville NASH, MALCOLM Americus NAVARRE, MARILYN Decatur NICHOLS, GORDON Jesup NISSEN, JOHN Wvncote, Pa. NIX, HAROLD Augusta NIXON, WILLIAM Carrollton NORMAN. THOMAS Lincolnton NORTON. CHARLES Atlanta PARKER. A.NN Columbus PARKS. MILDRED Jacksonville PARR. MARY Covington PEARSON. MARY Newnan PEEPLES. JIM Chatsworth 76 We ' re cheering for ii. FRESHMEN PEEPLES. PAUL rhatsworth PERKINS. MARIETTA Rome PERRY. CHARI.KS Woodbine PERRY. MARY Columbus PHILLIPS. MARILYN Columbus PIERSON. BETTY ' Culloden PINSON. MYRA Ellijay POLLACK. BARBARA Newark. N. J. POOLE, JULIA Mystic POOLE, MARGARET Atlanta POPE, JOHN Jackson PRICE, JULIA Lyons PURCELL, JERRY Savannah PYE, HARMON Butler RABUN. JAMES Louisville RABURN. ROBERT Augusta RAINEY. NAN Eatonton RALEY. BARBARA Columbia. S. C. RAULSTON, MARVIN Trenton RANDALL, ELIZABETH Atlanta RANDALL, RICHARD Blackshear RANDOLPH. JOYCE Athens RAWLES. EUGENIA Tampa. Fla. REESE. MARTHA Macon REGISTER. PATTY Wilmington. N. C. RICHARDSON. NANCY " Hampton RILEY, HUGH Pine Mt. Valley RIMSTIDT. DeWAYNE Decatur ROBBINS. SONIA Savannah ROBERTS, WINNIE Iron Citv RODGERS, MARIAN Atlanta ROTH, ROBERT Savannah RUPPEL, PE(;(;Y Columbus RUTLAND, JOHN LaGrange RYAN, ROBERT Atlanta RYCKELEY, JOAN Atlanta SANDERS. EMILY Bowersville 3AWILOWSKY. SHIRLEY ' Augusta 3CHAFFER. CAROLYN Atlanta SCHNUCK. NANCY Orlando. Fla. 3CHWALB. SUZANNE Savannah SCHWARTS, SAMUEL Woodmere. N. Y. SCHWARTZ. MIKE Savannah SCOTT. JUDY Decatur SCOTT. RAYMOND... Dalton SHAPIRO. CAROL Homerville SCHELNUTT. HENRY Athens SHELTON. ANDREW Savannah SHERWOOD, SARAH Mt. View 77 hM O P, A ft Q .r:: . r . Q n e). SHULTS. MARY Atlanta SHUMAN, PAT Glenville SIMMONS. MARVIN Donalsonville SIMPKINS, EARL Rockmart SISKIN, MORLEY Augusta SKODNIK. JACOLYN Toccoa SLADE. ANN Atlanta SLOTIN, THEODORE McRae SMITH. DARIUS Doerun SMITH, GLENDA Griffin SMITH. JUDITH Conyers SMITH. JOANNE Savannah SMITH. JULIE Basking: Ridge, N. J. SMITH. NANCY Toccoa SMITH, PATRICIA LaGrange SMITH. RA LPH Bainbridge SNOW. JOHN Monroe SOKOL. SONIA Charleston. S. C. SPANDORFER. MARKUS Columbus SPIERS. PATSY Columbus STAFFORD, GEORGE Dalton STAFFORD, JOHN Baltimore, Md. STANLEY. HELEN Atlanta STEPHENSON. SARAH Chattanooga, Tenn. STEWART. THOMAS Alma STOKES, CAY Albany STOKES, WILLIAM Savannah STONE, JESSIKA Louisville STOREY, WAYNE Athens STRICKLAND. JOHN Blackshear STRICKLAND. WILLIAM Powder Springs STRINGER. MARQUERITE Gainesville STUBBS. KENNETH Macon STUCKEY. NORMAN Brunswick STUKES, SUZANNE Atlanta SULLIVAN. GRACE Anderson. S. C. SIJTTLES. DREW Griffin SUTTON, MARTHA Atlanta SWINDELL. HENRY Ludowici TANNER. VIDA Campton TATUM. MARY Richland TAYLOR. KAY Waycross TEED. JACQUELINE Decatur THEE. WILLIAM Savannah THOMAS, EZEKIEL Sarasota. Fla. THOMPSON. BETTY Bogart THOMPSON. CAROL Athens THOMPSON. ELIZABETH Calaula THOMPSON, JAMES Sylvania TILLERY, BARBARA Augusta TILLMAN. BILLUPS Athens TISIN(;ER. BARBARA Atlanta TORRANCE, ADELIA Milledgeville TRAVIS. JEAN College Park TREADWELL. VERNON Campton TKOY, JANICE Atlanta TUCKER. DARLEEN Winterville TUCKER. MARTHA Eatonton TURNER. BARBARA Looko ut Mt., Tenn. TURNER. DAVID Bogart TUTEN. MARY Blackshear TYBER. HELEN Chatta nooga. Tenn. TYE. JANE Harlem TYLER. MARGARET Macon VAUGHAN. NORMA Atlanta VAU(;HN. NORMAN Athens VEAL. (JLENN . . Deepstep VINSON. BYRON Boston VIRGIN, ANNE Atlanta VON CANON. MARION Lookout Mt., Tenn. WALKER, JERRY Milan WALKER. NITA Griffin WALKER, SUZANNE Atlanta WALLIS, PATTY College Park WALRAVEN, WASLEY Dalton WARD, JAMES Tunnel Hill WARDLAW, WALTER Nicholson 78 I!iil if iiiv liDvfriend sav me What other MiliviTsive organi .ation.s do you belong to? FRESHMEN WATERS, JIMMIE EUijay WATERS. JOHN Bainbridite WATSON. DAVID Albany WATSON. PATSY Newport News, Va. WAXMAN. ANITA St. Louis, Mo. WEBB, ANITA Athens WEEN. CHARLOTTE Atlanta WELLS. LAURA Commerce WEST, LINTON Atlanta WESTBROOK. SARA Canton WEXLER. MARLENE Carrolllon WHITE. BERTON Newnan WHITE. MYRDKLL Hull WHITE. WILMYRA Hull WHITWORTH. MARCIA Atlanta WHITWORTH. MARION Gainesville WIEHRS. PATTI Tampa. Fla. WILDER. BARBARA Atliens WILLIAMS. DELL Atlanta WILLIAMS. FRANKLIN Wallace. N. C. WILLIAMS, GERALD Covington WILLIAMS. KATHBYN Atlanta WILLIAMS. MARY Atlanta WILLIAMS. ROBERT Talmo WILSON. JOHN Elberton WINBURN. GENE Eastman WINKLER. JOSEPH Decatur WINTER. EDWARD Palmetto. Fla. WOO. WILLIAM AuRusta WOOD. HENRY Winder WOOD. LESLIE Athens WOODRUFF. MARSHA Douglas WOODSON. BOBBY Thomaston WOOLF. JOHN Fort Gaines WOOTEN. KARINE Augusta WORLEY. GEORGE Elberton WYNN. MARY tt arner Robins YAWN. GARY Eastman YOUMANS. Gl ERRY Swainsboro YOUNG. NANCY Atlanta D y ' ( w i . r £ ■7 -? 4 o r , t ' . a. 79 Tt), O, O 1 Adams Bari-elt Bi-ni-ricld Blarknian Cantey Felton Innes Kocevar Langston Mallett mmtum LAW SENIORS Law school class in session. Miller Scrantoni Wallace FIRST ROW: ADAMS, CHARLES R. JR.; Fitzgerald: A.B. LL.B.; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres. : Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma Sphinx; Biftad; Gridiron; X Club; Blue Key; Phi Deha Phi; I.F.C Pres.; .Student Directory, Bus. Man.; Glee Club; .Student Council . . BARRETT, W. HALE; Augusta; LL.B.; Gridiron; Honor Court .Justice. Chief Justice; .Student Advisory Council, Pres.; Hill Case Club. Chancellor; Case Club Council, Chancellor; Phi Delta Ph . . . BENEFIELD, J. DEWEY JR.; Stone Mountain; LL.B.; P Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta .Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi Kappa Tau Alpha; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Red and Black Ed.; Pres. Soph. Class; Vice-Pres. Jr. Class; Honor Court; Gridiron Sphinx . . . BLACKMAN, WALTER M.: Cairo; LL.B. . . CANTY, ROBERT C; LaGrange; LL.B.; Phi Alpha Delta, Vice Justice, Treas.; American Law Student Association Delegate; Cobb Case Club; Westminster Fellowship. SECOND ROW: FELTON, JULE W. JR.; Atlanta; LL.B.; Phi Deha Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Gridiron; X Club; .Student Council; I.F.C; Honor Court, Justice . . . INNES, ROBERT S. JR.; Atlanta; LL.B.; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi . . . KOCEVAR, FRANCIS C; Charleroi, Pa.; LL.B. . . LANGSTON, F. LEROY; Athens; LL.B.; Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Delta Sigma Pi; I.F.C, Sec. . . . MALLETT. WILLIAM M.; Atlanta; LL.B.; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres., .Sec; Phi Delta Phi, Pres.; Gridiron; Arnold Air Society; I.F.C; Student Council; Toombs Case Club. Chancellor; Second Year Law Class, Vice-Pres.; Law School Advisory Council; Scabbard and Blade; D.M.S. THIRD ROW: MILLER, CHARLES P.; Cordele; L.L.B.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice- Chancellor; Phi Alpha Delta: X Club. Vice-Pres.; Red and Black; Jr. Law Class, .Sec. -Treas. ; .Sr. Law Class, Sec. -Treas. ; University Theatre, Bus. Mgr.; I.F.C, Sec; Student Council . . . SCRANTOM, WILLIA.M G. JR.; Atlanta; LL.B.; Sigma Nu; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta, Vice-Justice; Jr. Law Class, Pres.; Justice Honor Court . . . WALLACE. HOWARD P.; Griifin; LL.B.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa; Biftad; Red and Black. 80 ! ' " C (T ( ( r . O- o (f , o 1 ■l B; f ; Hunter Pleger Elliolt Kilpatrirk Pound England Langle Sicgel Gabriel Lester Slaton Lewis Stark LAW UNDERCLASSMEN FIRST ROW: AUAMS. EDMUND I.: Daniehville . . . ELLIOTT, WILLIAM G. Cuthbert . . . EiNGLAND, J. MELVIN: Aihens . . . GABRIEL, QUENTIN R.; Athens . . . GAINES. CHARLES S.; Elberton . . . GARDNER, JAY D.: Camilla . . . HOLUB. GREGORY J.: Brooklyn, N. Y. SECOND ROW: HUNTER. WILLIAM T.; Aslwville, N. C. . . . KILPATRICK, T. KENNETH; Forest Park . . . LANGLEY, JOHN; Augusta . . . LESTER. JAMES L.: Augusta . . . LEWIS. EDDIE C.; Royston . . . McCUTCHEN, P. T. JR.: Elliiay . . . MELLEN. WILLIAM R.: Atlanta. 81 ' J Gardner McCutchen Tidwell Ware Holub Mellen Waller Zion THIRD ROW: PLEGER. GARY L. ; Athens . . . POUND. MERRITT B. JR.: Athens . . . SIEGEL, ALVIN N.: Atlanta . . . SLATON MAURICE v.: Reynolds .. .STARK. HOMER M.: La vrenceville . . TIDWELL. CHARLES E.; Atlanta . . . WALLER. FREDERICK E.; Bloom- ingdale. FOURTH ROW: WARE. VIRGINIA M.; Hogansville . . . ZION, MARVIN H.: Atlanta. Adaniis All.ii. J. Allen, T. Ashhv Avers Barnes Brown Bullet Chandler Clarke Crane Currie VETERINARY MEDICINE SENIORS They learn the business inside out. FIRST ROW: ADAMS, ROBERT E.; Wrens; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. . . . ALLEN. JAMES R. JR.: Mars Hill, N. C; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Phi Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . ALLEN. TONY M.; Augusta; D.V.M.; Phi Sigma; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A.; Senior Class, Pres . . . ASHBY, WILLIAM T.; Florenc e, S. C; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . AYERS. RALPH E.; Lexington, Va.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. . . . BARNES, DONALD T.: Prentiss, Ky.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. . . . BATTS, EDWARD S.; Rocky Point, N. C; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . BEARD, CHARLES W.; Colquitt; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . BENSON, THOMAS F.; Sandy Spring, Md.; D.V.M. . . . BOWEN, NORMAN E.; Albany; D.V.M.; Phi Eta Sigma; Fonk Cup Award . . . BOWERSETT, R. S.; Laurel, Md.; D.V.M. ; Phi Sigma; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . BROWN, DAVID L.; Florence, S. C; D.V.M.; Southeastern Veterinar- I 82 n ' " - Bowen Bowersell Brown, p. Brown, J F ord (iissendanner Gounaris Harris Hogan ]Iolling»»orth Hudson Hutto ian: Omega Tau Sigma: A.V.M.A. . . . BROWN. JOSEPH E.: Columbus; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. SECOND ROW: BROWN. PETE J.; Macon: D.V.M.: Omega Tau Sigma: A.V.M.A. . . . BUTLER, JAMES M. JR.; Macon; D.V.M.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Omega Tau Sigma, Pres. ; A.V.M.A.; Rifle Team; Scahbard and Blade . . . CHANDLER, JOHN A.; Columbus: D.V.M.: A.V.M.A CLARKE, WILLIAM E.; Athens: D.V.M CRANE. DAVID A.; Arlington, Va.; D.V.M. ; Delta Tau Delta: Omega Tau Sigma; Southeastern Veterinarian; Track; Basketball Manager; I.F.C. ; Senior Class, Sec.Treas . . . CURRIE. JOSEPH E. JR.; Jackson Springs, N. C; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi . . . ELLISON, PATRICK D.; Anderson, S. C: D.V.M.: Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . EVERHART, FREDERICK F. JR.; Frederick, Md.: D.V.M.; Phi Sigma, Treas. ; Alpha Zeta: Alpha Phi Omega; Southeastern Veteri- narian; A.V.M.A. . . . FLEMING, MARVIN L.; Athens: D.V..M.: Theta Chi; A.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . FORD. DONALD C; Decatur; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. GIS- SENDANNER, ELTON J.; Moultrie; D.V.M.: Omega Tau Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . GOUNARIS. THEODORE N.; Baltimore, Md.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A HARRIS, JAMES E.: Snowville, Va.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Alpha Zeta; A.V.M.A. THIRD ROW: HOGAN, WAYLAND F.; Ocala; D.V.M.; Kappa Alpha; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . HOLLINGSWORTH, WILLIS B. JR.; Stone Mountain; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . HUDSON, DALLAS G.; Amherst, Va.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Alpha Zeta; A.V.M.A. . . . HUTTO, J. WALTER; Holly Hill. S. C: D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. 83 f? CS. O Ca l C . f O O ( i i- riltfitft Johnson Polk Jordan Risher Ketner Roach King Roop Lynch Rosenberg McClellan Shiflett ' M VETERINARY MEDICIIVE SENIORS Technical know-how combined with practical internship. w FIRST ROW: JOHNSON, LEROY E.; Westover, Md.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Alpha Zeta: A.V.M.A. . . . JORDAN, HELEN E.; Mr. Crawford, Va.: D.V.M.: Psi Sigma. Rec. Sec; Southeastern Veterinarian, Asst. Ed.: A.V.M.A. . . . KETNER. CALVIN L.: Burlington, N. C; D.V.M.: Alpha Psi: Southeastern Veterinarian . . . KING, CHARLES C. JR.: Rom, ' - D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma: Alpha Zeta: A.V.M.A. . . . LYNCH, JOHN D.; Athens; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma: A.V.M.A. . . . McCLELLAN, JAMES E.; Frederick. Md.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma: A.V.M.A. . . . MeDOWELL. EARL A.; Laurens, S. C; D.V.M.: Omega Tau Sigma: A.V.M.. .: Southeastern Veterinarian. Feat. Ed. . . . McELVEEN. CARL D.: Columbia, S. C: D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma: A.V.M.A., Sec. . . . .MITCHELL. FRANK E.: Albany; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. . . . NASH. HOWARD S.; Frederick, Md.; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. . . . NESERKE. 84 ' o r Mitchell Taff . S O - M Nash Neseike Nicks Pauletle Thompson Thornton Wade Wertnian Wesson Westmoreland Williams Yerasimides GEORGE C.; Baltimore, Mr!.: D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma, Pres.: A.V.AI.A NICKS, EUGENE F.; Elkin, N. C; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. . . . PAULETTE. WILLIAM D.; South Hill, Va.: D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; Phi Chi: A.V.M.A.; Southeastern Veterinarian, Ed., Bus Mgr. SECOND RO W.- POLK, CHARLES E.; Atlanta: D.V.M. . . . RISHER, ELDON D.: Jackson, S. C; D.V.M. ; Omega Tau Sigma: Alpha Zeta: A.V.M.A . . . ROACH, LAURIE E.; New Bern, N. C; D.V.M. . . . ROOP. ROGER G.; New Windsor, Md.; D.V.M.; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Omega Tau Sigma, Pres.; A.V.M.A. . . . ROSENBERG. MYRON C; Alexandria, Va.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A.; Hillel, Vice- Pres.; Demosthenian . . . SHIFLETT. RICHARD N.; Cedar- town; D.V.M.; Alpha Psi . . . SMITH, WALTON A. JR.; Braddock Heights, Md.; D.V.M.; Phi Delta Theta . . . SORRELL, W. RICHARD; Dunn, N. C; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A TAFF. CLYDE W.; Columbus; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; AV.M.A. . . . THOMPSON. WALKER S.; Danville, Va.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . THORNTON, JAMES M.; Sperryville, Va.; D.V.M.; Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A. . . . WADE. CHARLES H.: Ringgold: D.V.M.: Omega Tau Sigma; A.V.M.A WERTMAN, LUTHER L. Adrian: D.V.M.; Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A. THIRD ROW: WESSON, JACK E.; Lawrenceville, Va.; D.V.M.; A.V.M.A. . . WESTMORELAND, HERMAN L.; Rutherjordton, N. C; D.V.M. Alpha Psi; A.V.M.A.; Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi . . . WILLIAMS WILLIAM B.; Big Stone Gap, Va.; D.V.M.: Omega Tau Sigma . . YERASIMIDES, THEODORE G.: Thessaloniki. Greece: D.V.M. Phi Sigma; Who ' s Who. 85 Q. C i O. O C) CS P O O, Q ,p Alltlll ll •■K.H IIiiUmiiI Ml. NlliiaiMI, i, Milii. » .liiiiina I ' sin I (ilr 111 llllllI ' MdII f l l. M N ■ lulu vi:ii:iiii Aiiv i ii;iMrii i: iii »i :iiri ass ii iv .i..i I ' ll I ' lllHI HOW r«MI, KHUN, l Im,,, (.nnr. V ( . llliNTltN, W II 1,1AM ,|,; I ni„i,h„. I „ iiiiiii.i ' :ii, w II 1 1 : i II , iii.,„i„ l sl.l ' : , M iii : II , SMMMMi . II Mini ' , iiiviii IN ,M ' ,. iii ' NiiKii MUM. liilliN 11 , l„nill„ Mil IINI MHW ■ Mill ll|i W II M l I . S(.,ii ,». l.l I ( KMllN. W II II l S.i Siimivi, S. lAMK.S, TKIi I.; Sii,i,:u ' ill, i . ( . . W. M,| HviI Si iiiw , . I ' , . . . Mi ' MIUdlAV, IIIKCII 1.1 Hiilliri h i,hi ,i, A ' , (. ' , , , , I ' lCrhljlMtN, II nwK.iii , riii i„ ' l Ihll. I II Ml 1 1 llnw . MIINMIIN, l W , U.iii-,.,, ( M ' llNSON, WAl.TKII T, .MWiriV c, ( s IIN, IHlliMIKK II, II liil.hnl. Mil . . . ' I ' KMi ' i y II uiiM i ..; iwiiiiii w till III ii oiii itr V « o, ,lvtll . m V lt ••••.»•.. II lltull 9 ii.„.i,.,. i ii «i..i (i.. T IVIittiti; Twii s;n:riAi. siiii»i:i is I ' IMnI IIIMV . HN t)Mt IMIVV. Mli.jKiU II Mi ' lij , ..(( , ( i,»i ,:.Wii(i, ' I. ( .. llllliNI ' :i,|l M ' K nil II Mill I , lii,m.uM,l, . . . l ' Mi|,KN|i:H, ( lUHIIvS Mi lUuiiu ■ rll,, KWVI, Slliniaiisill |,i Ihiiht. hum ■ . . MATTIIA, I II ' I , (, ■ , ( ! ,,», Miiiilllv Ml INII r , ,((, ,( NIV Vt liiilil ' MTi Umm . , . llMCKDisM, m .; A ' ,i m«, „.w . (.» s Nli||li, MUKIIWANT «■! Vmn W lf, « » , - • snUhT , lliMi.MUi k i h.» «i.( (H. ffUHiim , . . TANAKAi imw, Tulm, hum . . • T ' sitl. • IIM N w i (oki , huhVliim- ' lllii. niiKiki. Imi ill-ill ' . Will, !»• illihi ' i Immiw wlinrtt ulep Mi |iiM ' iiitd ii ' l i) gli Gibson, R. Miller Aldolinajicl Hall Moran Perry Horikawa Ready Hoswell, ; Julian Reece Sheffield Shipp GRADUATES Parties make the world . . . FIRST ROW: AGREE, JOHN A.; Valdosta . . . ALDOLMAJID, OMIDVAR Teheran, Iran . . . ALLEN, BETTY J.; Macon . . . ARIAIL, 0. GIL BERT: Maysville . . . BOSWELL, GRACE H.; Athens . . . BOSWELL RUPERT D. JR.; Athens . . . BROWN. DOUGLAS: Fayetteville . . BUNCE, PAUL; Statesboro . . . CAIN, LANIER; Gainesville . . CHENG, EMILE H.; Taipei, Formosa . . . COHAN, RICHARD C; St George . . . DYES, WILLIAM H. JR.; Fort Valley . . . GARRETT. JACK W.: Thomason . . . GIBSON, ROBERT E.; Athens. SECOND ROW: GIBSON, ROBERT J.; Decatur HARRIS, JAMES G. JR HALL. CLAIRE L.; Cordele . . . ■onmian . . . HORIKAWA, HIROE; 4t1 flHnii ' IM ■ ' 52? W — -::r i - Bunce Cain Kreis Lee Short Sniilhwick Gib»on, R. E. MeWhorler Touniey Yearia Tokyo, Japan . . . JUHAN. STEPHENS A.; Albany . . . KEEN. BEEMAN C. JR.; Dublin . . . KIMURA, RYUICHI: Tokyo, Japan . . . KREIS. EDGAR A. JR.: Athens . . . LEE, KI Y.; Kyunggi-Do. Kon ' a . . . LEFFELAAR, HENDRIK L.; Heemstede, Holland . . . LOWE. JACK L; Fairmount . . . LYNCH, JAMES W.; Athens . . . McCarthy. JOHN C. jr.; Savannah . . . McWHORTER, ELSIE J.; Chntlanooga. Tenn. THIRD ROW: MILLER, GEORGE B. JR.: Athens . . . MORAN. THOMAS J.: Athens . . . PERRY. JOE D.: KI Reno, Okia READY, CHARLES A.; Cairo . . . REECE. WILLIAM. O.: Douglas . . . SHEFFIELD. ROY T.; Cordele . . . SHIPP, MAURIEL: Talbotton . . . SHORT, E. ADRIAN; Chipley . . . SMITHWICK, JAYNE; Chester, S. C SMYKLA, PETER J. JR.; Pine Plains, A ' . Y. . . . STEWART. CAROLYN; McDonough . . . THAN, SALAI T.; Rangoon. Burma . . . THOMPSON. ERIC F. JR.: Pike Road. Ala. . . . TOUMEY. SYLVE.STER L.: Athens. FOURTH ROW: TURNER, JAMES H.: BlairsiiUe . . . TURNIPSEED, GLORIA; Gainesville . . . VAN DER POLL, RAQUEL; Buenos Aires, Argentina . . . WHITAKER, ROBERT T.; Harlem . . . YEARTA, BILLY M.; Iron City. 89 MILITARY ten Kjnt oi ooys " ill was quietly strolling past the Military Build- ing one sunny fall day when two men fell in beside him: " Morgan, " said the first, dressed in an Army R.O.T.C. uniform, " I think you ought to give some serious thought to going into advanced military. Now take the Army R.O.T.C. It was begun on June 30, 1919, by Chancellor David C. Barrow, and that year had 100 male students over 14 years of age. Now — " " Wait a minute, wait a minute, " said Bill, " Furthermore, " added Army, " on October 8, 1919, a cavalry unit was composed, organized from the 1,043 males on campus. In September, 1953, the name was changed to General Military Science. I think you ' d — " " Hold it, fella, " insisted the one on the other side wearing Air Force blue, " consider the Air Force Detachment just a minute. It was established here in 1948. In 1950, a separate unit was formed imder the leadership of Lt. Col. Orlie Price . . . " " But I— " stammered Bill. " Then too, " added Air Force blue, " the cadet; unit for the Air Force has grown from a small handful of men to a well-coordinated, efficient s corps of nearly 600 cadets, and — " " Stop! " shouted Bill. " I am in R.O.T.C. I just! didn ' t wear my uniform today. " ' Left to right, runt nni : l.aiiigan. J., Mujor; Sniitli, T.. Lt. Colonel; Tlioinp»on. J., Colonel; Danforth, R., Major; Rush, B., Captain. Second row: Tavlor J., S.F.C; Ewing, O., M Sgl.; Gillespie-, W., Sgl.; Cambrel. I., M Sgl.; Snow, A., S.F.C.; Bolton, C, M Sgt. Third roir: Wilson, W., M Sgt.; Beek. H., M Sgt.; Robertson, J.. M Sgt. ARMY R.O.T.C. Department of Military §»cience and Tactics COLONEL J. V. THOMPSON Professor of Military Science and Tactic - -A .jJE % I MRS. WALLACE F. PATE Sponsor COL. WALLACE F. PATE First Battalion Staff LT. COL. MORTON GILNER C«»ii ii«;ir «T MAJOR W. KNOX CULPEPPER Ex. Officer CAPTAIN HYMAN E. ROBERTS S-1 CAPTAIN WILLIAM VAN GOIDTSNOVEN . . . S-2-3 CAPTAIN MARVIN H. ZION S-4 ARMY REGIME. r Reffimental Staff COL. WALLACE F. PATE Commandrr LT. COL. ROBERT F. IIOLLIN(;SWORTII Exrculho Officer MAJOR WIMER M. DICKY S-1 MAJOR GEORGE R. LOVE S-2-3 MAJOR JOHN L. DUPIER S-4 L,fl u, rifilu: ll. lliiifi »..itli. 1!.; l)i.lv,. , W . ; I ' alf. W . ; Love. G. : Dupior. J. FIR§T HATTAEIOiX Left to ripbl: Culpoppor. W . ; Kobcrl . H. ; GiliuT, M. : Zioii. M. A COMPANY DOROTHY NEWTON Sponsor Win A COiVll ' ANV coiiini:iii l€cl hv CAPTAIN WARREN G. GARRETT Left to right : Roberts, L. ; Havncs, J. ; Carroll, W. ; Schopfcr, T. ; Hodges, J. B COMPANY t3 - • yt ' " -,. » " r sw B COMPANY COTuiiianded by CAPTAIN HOWARD J. PARKER GAIL BOONE Sponsor I LU Left to right: Turner, C; Andrews, E.; H. ; Brooks, R. ; Kitchens, c: O M l» A ] Y Left to richt: Abel, C. ; Joel, L. ; Madison, C. Leveretl, J.; Blaek. C COMPANY eoininaiKled l.v CAPTAIIV CHARLIE N. MADISON SECOIVD BATTALIOA LT. COL. McELRATH W. FLORINE LEMING Cominander Sponsor Second Battalion Staff LT. COL. WILLIAM T. McELRATH . . . Comntaiuhr MAJOR JAMES T. HINLEY Ex. Officer CAPTAIN LEONARD F. HULL Si CAPTAIN CHARLES W. PARROTT S-2-3 CAPTAIN WILLIAM A. HITT S-4 Left to right: llinely, J.; Hull, L.; McElrath, W.; Pairolt, C; HitI, W. E COMPANY | ' ' iw ' SHIRLEY IIOGAN .Sponsor i: (:0 ll V ooinmaiiHed by CAPTAIN ALLEN Vi ' . TABOU Left to right: Ezell, E.; Eidam, B.; Tabor, A.; Kelly, L. ; Adams, E. lijl It ri| F C O M P A i Y MRS. E. A. DAY, JR. Sponsor Hh OFF ' iLDi itil 1 t;u. n-AN .KiniiiaiKl.d Im CAI ' TAIN EDWARD R. DAY. JR. Left to right: Hood, R.; Mayer, S.; Day, E.; Burnett, D.; Dunn. S. G C O M P A i Y CAROLANN CONNER Sponsor PR»:.- Left to right: Dodd, V.; Foster. D. ; Perry, K. Garrard. R.; Blaokerby. D. (, (:(»M|•A .(.nnnand.d bv CAl ' TAliN KEKMIT S. I ' ERRY ARMY R. O. T. C. RAXD 1 ' !Ei r ' I BARBARA CASEY Spons€tr OFFICERS WALDRON. G. M. Captain CAHFIN. W. C. 2n(l Lieutenant SUTHERLAND. J. H. 2nii Lieutenant MITCHELE, G. R., JR. 1st Sergeant DEMOS. J. I . Drum Major ARMY R.O.T.C. BAND coniinanded by CAPTAIN GYNETH M. WALDRON A. Col. Sniilli wftU l ' iiiii|) Joe William. ' - visited ihe boys from Georgia. FT. BE] I II G-195 l-SU , SA D, Al D FUIV Frozen in the heat. The flag is up Way tells another one. Vacationing oelebrilips from Augusta. Four more popular boys from Atlanta. FT. KNOX-1954-CAMP IX THE BLlTE-GRA§i§ Ui ' la.vation at a cool terrace dance. » PERSHING RIFLE OFFICERS DYE. P. B.. JR PARSON. J. H ROBINSON. T. R. . STARKEV, D. L. . . . RUSH, BENJAMIN III . . . Captain, Commander . 1st Lt., Executive Officer Isl Lt.. 1st Platoon Leader . Isl Lt.,2ii( Platoon Leader Captain, itlrimir DOTTIE YOUNG Sponsor DRILL TEAM Leader: Parson, Jack H., 1st Lt. First roil. Left to ri lit : Riddle. E.; Long, E.; Carroll, V.; Herring. B. ; Roberts, M. Second Row: Summer, R. ; Ezzard, J.: Edniundson. L.; Staford, J.; Oliver, M. R.O.T.C. AND PERSHING RIFLE Rifle Team 3rd Place, 3rd Army Area, Randolph Hearst Trophy First row. left to ri ht: Oeser. J.; Riddle, E. ; Steward, W.; Harden, II.: Long, E. Second row: Edniondson, L. ; Ezzard, J.; Brittian, R.; Roberts, M. ; Major J. Landigan. 100 SCABBARD A]%D BLADE MEMBERS Adlciii- , Carlos Bower, John Buchanan, John Burns. Jimmy Christian, Harrv Clements. Ronald Cobb. James Cole, Leon Day, Edward Dickey, Wilnier Donaldson. Phillip Driflniier, Rudolph Dunn, Samuel Dupier, John Dye, Paul Eidani, Ben Ezell, Earl Farmer, Tom (Jarrett, Warren Gilner, Morton Goble, Joe Griffin, Wi lliam llainmond, Dewey Hampton, James Hawkins. Herb Hinely. James Hollingsworth, Robert Hood. Robert Hull. Leonard Jackson, Rollin Joel, Lyons Johnston, Francis Love, George Lucas. Ray Mallet. William McElreath. William Melvin, Ronald Mercer, Joseph Morris, William Northcutt, William Parker, Howard Parrott, Charles Pate, Wallace Perry. Kerniit Potts, Albert Pound, Merritt Rabinowitz, Leon Richards. John Roberts, Hymaii Schopher, Thomas Smith, Barry Stowers, Benny Tabor, Allen Tarleton, John Trotter, Richard Van Goidtsnoven, William Waldron. Gyneth Wilmath. Doyle Weltzbarker. Doyle Zion, Marvin OFFICERS McELRATH, WILLIAM Captain CHRISTIAN, HARRY Isl Lieutenant ROBERTS, HYMAN 2nd Lieutenant HINLEY, JAMES 1st Sergeant Lift to riiiht: Ilinley, J.; Roberts, H.; McElrath, W. 101 IairfobcIH ' - DETACHMENT OFFICERS: first roiv, left to right: Keller. F. W .. It. (..!.; IJIa.k, W . E., Maj.; Miller. J. E., Maj. Second row: Hernelon, R. V., Capl.; Bridges, B. E., Maj.; Touiiiey, S. L., Maj.; French, A. L., Capl. Third row: Smith, F.. T Sgl.; Thornton, J. L., M Sgl.; Young, B. F., T Sgt.; Christal, J. M., M Sgt.; Flovd, M., M Sgt.; Crook, R. H., M Sgt. Colonel L. G. Duggar, PAS DEPARTMENT OF AIR SCIENCE AND TACTICS LT. COL. E. W. KELLER Executive CAPT. A. L. FRENCH Commandant of Cadets _ J. COLONEL JAMES B. COBB Division Commander FALL DIVISION STAFF COL. J. B. COBB Commander LT. COL. R. H. DRIFTMIER . . Executive MAJ. J. C. MORRISON Personnel MAJ. J. E. O ' DANIELS Operations MAJ. B. G. HOUSE Material MAJ. W. HELTON Inspector CAPT. C. N. BISHOP PIO V V . there are ladies present! " FALL DIVISION STAFF: Driftinur. H.; IJi h. ), N.; Cobb, J.; Uoum ' , B. ; Morrison, J. WINTER DIVISION STAFF: Adler. M.; Jaik,oii, R.; Burns, J.; Cobb, J.; Malletl, W.; Donaldson, P.; Morris, G.; Morris, W. 103 WINTER DIVISION STAFF LT. COL. R. A. JACKSON Executive MAJ. W. G. MORRIS Personnel MAJ. P. L. DONALDSON Operations MAJ. W. M. MALLETT Material MAJ. J. H. BURNS Inspector CAPT. W. S. MORRIS PIO M SGT. M. L. ADLER Sgt. Major WIMKK INSriU :l l! Sl ll: Kink.r, V.; W iliiiolh, I).; li li.: WINTER INSTRUCTORS: First Ron. Buchunan, J.; Shrove, R. Sprond Row: Cam- pagna, J.; Parker, W.; Tanner, J.; Norlhoutl, W.; Farmer, T. Third Row: Whitehead, C; Pound, IVl.; Inilav, G. ; Richards, II. Fourth Row: Rinker, W. ; Morrison, J.; Wil- nioth, D.; Bower, J.; Driflniier, R.; Tarleton, J.; Andrews, R.; Moorman, J.; Fried- lander, J.; Clemens, R.; Davis, V.; Richardson, M.; Griffin, W. FALL INSTRUCTOR STAFF LT. COL. H. HALE Commander MAJ. R. JACKSON Executive LT. R. McDANIEL Res. .4sst. WINTER INSTRUCTOR STAFF LT. COL. R. SHROVE .... . Commander MAJ. D. WILMOTH . Executive MAJ. W. RINKER . . Res. Asst. LT. COL. R. W. ANDREWS Commander. Special Missions JT iiig CADKT EVALUATION BOARD: Front Row. Willianl . .1.. .i|.l.; Ilawklnv II., Capl.: Miller, C, 1st Lt. Back Row: Trotter, R., Commander ol (.KB; Rilev, R., Capl.; Smith, B., Capt.; Adams, S., Capt.; Complon, W„ Capl. TV in the cockpit?? Well, maybe you haven ' t heard ihe one uliout . J , Ij ' S: -: FALL MN(; STAFF: PomicL L; Aii li.« . K.; ol lli.utl, W. WINTER WING STAFF: Saunders, G.; .riniii. W.; K FALL DRILL WING STAFF LT. COL. R. W. ANDREWS Coinniander MAJ. M. B. POUND Exptutiie CAPT. W. A. NORTHCUTT Operations Officer WINTER DRILL WING STAFF LT. COL. W. C. GRIFFIN Commamler MAJ. F. E. lU ' RGAMY Executiie CAPT. M. E. KERSEY Operations Officer CAPT. G. R. SAUNDERS Cotnm.. Spec. Fit. GROUP STAFFS GROUP I: Donaldson, P., Ll. Col. Inilay, G., Maj. «;|{Ol I ' II: Wilniolh, D., Ll. (ol. Mallell, W., Maj. AS IV cadets shown on visit to Air Force Missile Test Center, Patrick AF Base. Florida. SQUADRON 101 MAJ. J. H. (;OIJLE Commander CAPT. J. L. ;. DOWNES Executive (.AIM. II. (;. CHRISTIAN Comm.. 101 A CAPT. K. K. HIRGAMY Comm.. 101 B CAPT. W. L. GRIFFIN Comm., 101 C l r. W . R. PARKER Asst. Comm.. 101 A LT. J. J. I ARl.ETON Asst. Comm.. 101 B LT. C. ;. RLASINGAME 4sst. Comm.. 101 C r SQIJADROIV 102 MAJ. R. N. CLEMENS Commander CAPT. S. J. ADAMS Executive CAPT. M. C. RICHARDSON Comm.. 102 A CAPT. D. N. RROWN Comm.. 102 B CAPT. G. R. SAUNDERS Comm.. 102 C LT. J. W. MOORMAN 4ssi. Comm.. 102 A LT. J. H. CAMPAGNA Asst. Comm.. 102 B LT. E. W. RINKER Asst. Comm.. 102 C (Outstanding Squadron, Fall Quarter) SQUADROX 103 MAJ. V. L. DAVIS Commander CAPT. C. T. WHITEHEAD Executive CAPT. C. E. EDWARDS Comm.. 103 A CAPT. T. F. FARMER Comm.. 103 B CAPT. B. T. STOWERS Comm., 103 C LT. W. C. SMITH 4sst. Comm.. 103 A LT. J. I. FRIEDLANDER Asst. Comm.. 103 B LT. T. M. BROWN 4sst. Comm.. 103 C SQUADROIV 104 MAJ. J. D. BOWER Commander CAPT. B. E. SMITH E.xecutive CAPT. J. W. TANNER Comm.. 104 A CAPT. H. C. RICHARDS Comm.. 104 B CAPT. D. W. HAMMOND Comm.. 104 C LT. M. E. KERSEY 4sst. Comm.. 104 A LT. J. F. BUCHANAN Asst. Comm., 104 B LT. D. WELTZBARKER Asst. Comm., 104 C A.F. R.O.T.C. BAi D CAPT. D. P. ROBERSON Commander DRILL TEAM CAPT. R. A. DOWNS Commander SGT. L. S. COHEN 4sst. Commander . _ §ITMMER CAMP. ..FIELD TRIPS. ..AND JETS! ' Keacly on the right, ready on the left, irac| on ili lir in;; li Air Science I eu(lel visit Air craft Maintenance Shops at Warner liohin.s Air Force Base near IVla ' on, (ia. ' WV- " Caught " ' Steve Canyon " (alias Bill Conipton) boards T-3.S for secret rendezvous. The Colonel cheeks oul for a Jel rifle We hate everybody! %r ij-;k ' ate. ' irrt ' t ARNOLD All{ S(t(li;i : Ivnep ing. Andrews. R.; Farmer. T.; Smith. B.; Pound. VI.; Shrove. R.: Norlh.uii. . ; Moi i i.. (..; Tanner, J.; Rinker. . : Well barker. D. Standing: Clemens, R.; Adkins. C. ; Jaekson, R. ; Inilav, G. : Adams. S.; Edwards. C. ; Cobl). H.; Mallell, W. ; Tar- lelon. J.; Vi ' illis. A.; Trotter, R. ; Morrison, J.; Slowers, B. ; Driftmier, R.; Methvin, E. ! ol sboivn : Bower, J.; Burns, J.; Goble. J.; Griffin. W.: Saunders. G.; Hale. H. ARIXOLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Societ y is an honorary Air Force organi- zation for Advanced AF ROTC cadets. The purpose of the AAS is to create a closer and more efficient relationship be- tweeii the Detachment and the cadet corps. Membership is based on leadership, scholarship, and military attitude. OFFICERS R. H. DRIFTMIER. JR Commander REGGIE ANDREWS Expcuiiie CARLOS ADKINS Adjutant MERRITT POUND. JR Comptroller W. C. GRIFFIN Operations Officer AlVGEL ' S FLIGHT The Angels " Flight was founded during Winter Quarter of 1955 by ten University co-eds interested in promoting the Air Force, the Arnold Air Society, and the AF ROTC cadet corps. Members are selected according to interest, leadership, character, and scholar- ship. The charter members of the Flight were presented at the Air Force Ball this year in uniform. Thev have formed a marching unit and as the organization grows thev hope to form choral and dancing groups. Their pri- mary purpose: to publicize the AF ROTC I nit through their activities. OFFICERS SHIRLEY HIRES Co;iii.iriri, .-r ANN GREINER Executire SUE CRAWFORD Adjutant Center: Hires, S. ; (Left to right) Paul. S.; Slukes. S. ; LeSueur, J.; Crawford, S. ; Greiner. .: Klop. A.; Kellam. N.; Curtis. P.; Hatfield. A. Air R. O. T. C. Military Ball ' Wait till we get outside, honey. " Guest eonduotor. Dean Hudson tells a joke. Dean Hudson sings a song. Banquet scene with food and brass 1 AIR FORCE D. M. S.: First row. left to right. Shrov... H.; Pound. M. : Griffin. W.; Adams. S.; Tanner. J. Second Rotv: Cobb, J.; Bower, J.; Mallett, W.; Burns, J.; Rink.r, V. Third Roiv: Driftniier. R.; Andrews, R. ; Tarleton, j. ; Inilay, G. ; Goble, J.; Burgamy, F. ; Hawkins, H. ; Jackson, R. DISTIIVGIJISHED MILITARY STIJDEIVTS ARMY D. M. S.: Firsf roH. W «0 " g i». Hinelv, J.; Love. G.; Hull, L.; Eidam, B.; F ' arker, H.; McEIrath. W. Second roic Waldron. G. ; Hitt. W. ; Gilner. M. ; Day. E.; Zion. M. ; Pate. W. ACTIVITIES Cliibs The buzzer on the wall of her room rang twice, and Alice had learned to recognize it as a signal that she was wanted on the phone. She answered the main desk by ringing back. Three buzzes were retuiTied, which meant the call was on extension three. After the simple ritual, she went down the hall to the telephone booths. " Hello ... oh, Bill . . . yes, I ' m getting along fine ... oh, I ' d love to see that movie . . . yes, I sure would, but tonight we have pledge meeting at the sorority house . . . tomorrow night? Well. I ' m supposed to go down to the Red and Black . . . I ' m a reporter down there now ... I can ' t Wednes- day night — Spanish Club meeting . . . Thursday? That ' s Student Union meeting night . . . I ' m sorry, Bill . . . Friday night? I have a date already . . . no. Bill, I ' m not trying to give you the brush-off — really ... he sits behind me in class and can help me study math; that ' s the only reason I ' m going out with him . . . Saturday night? I promised a boy I ' d go to this party with him, and I just couldn ' t get out of it . . . Really, Bill, I ' m soriy . . . How about Sunday night, Bill? Sunday night would be fine with me. Of course I have to go to B. S. U., but I ' ll be out by nine o ' clock and you can pick me up then ... oh, you already have plans for Sunday night .... No, I don ' t mind. That ' s per- fectly all right with me . . . sure, Bill, some other time . . . bye. " First Rote: Kang. P.; Dr. Proctor; Vaughn, W.; MoCorkle, J.; Scgiirs, ...„. ..„.». „, ... — .. . , . ,_ , ..., . , „., , ... , iN.; Sflmaii, J.; Barker, J. Sfcond Row: Dr. Fleming; Rogers, S.; Sanders, S.; Dodd, H.; Shealy, E.; Keen, B.; I ' otts, R. ; Chastain, G. Third Roiv: Hester, A. Jr.; Harrison, C; Wright, E.; Stephens, J.; Lowrey, R.; Whiting, R.; Whitaker, R. Fourth Roiv: Kling, J.; Johnson, E.; Skinner, C. ; F ' aulk, H.; Synion, J.; Marshall. J.; Parker, H. Fifth Row: Mercer, J.; Reynolds, R.; Turner, K.; Andrews, G. ; Thompson, M. ; Colquitt, J.; Cohen, L. Ag Club Organized in 1907, the Georgia Agriculture Club pro- motes the general interests of agritultural sulijects and gives students in this field training in public expression through speaking and writing. Ag Club meetings feature talks by members and educational movies of agricultural interest. Ag Club sponsors a freshman debate and a debate with Demosthenian Society, a " Welcome Party " with Homecon Club to acquaint new students with various honor societies on Ag Hill, and a talent show open to clubs on Ag Hill each spring. An Honor Key Award is pre- sented annuallv and certificates are given to seniors. Hester, A.; Lowrey, R.: Parker, 11.; Selnian, J. OFFICERS HOWARD PARKER President ROBERT LOWREY Vice-President ALFRED HESTER Treasurer JOHN SELMAN Secretary 114 First Row: Cobb. C: Williamson. G.; Wallers, K.; (:hai)iiKm. M.. Ko .-is. J.; ka«ai, S.; Slay, C. ; Wihb. (,.; Sli.ah, L. Second Row: Dunn. S. ; Reynolds. W.: Johnson, W.; Turner, II.; Hoag. R.; Stovall, R.; I ' elers, J. Third Row: MeLendon, G. ; Beslin, R. ; Cathev, H.; Mobley ' , J.; Courlenav, J.; Downs, R. ; Maekev, C. Fourth Row: Shakleford. P.; Waehs, A.; Branan, C. ; Turner, K. ; Glenn. T. A g Engineering The purpose of the Agriiuhural Engineering (-kil is to promote the interests of agricultural engineering stu- dents, as those interests relate to their professional ad- vancement and to the parent society, the American So- ciety of Agricultural Engineers. Officialh designated as the Georgia Student Branch of the American Engineers, the club was organized at the I niversity of Georgia in 1929 by Professor Danner, who acted as X-Cluli advisor until he assumed the duties as Registrar of the l ' niversit ' . One of llu ' main functions of the organization has been the editing and publishing of the Georgia Ag Engineers since the spring of 1930. WINTER OFFICERS ROBERT DOWNS President ALLEN REYNOLDS Vice-President JACK COURTNEY Secretary KENNETH TURNER Treasurer TOM GLENN Scribe GORDON WEBB Sergeanlat-4rms FALL OFFICERS EARL SHEALY President ROBERT HOAG Vice-President W. ALLEN REYNOLDS Secretary KENNETH TURNER Treasurer CHARLES SLAY Scribe GEORGE WILLLAMSON Sergeant-at-Arms First Row: Hoag, R.; Sheal.v, E. Sla, ' , C. ; Williamson. G. Second Row: Turnei ' , K. ; Reynolds, W. 115 First Row: Third Roir Darden Colqui R.; McCorkle, J.; Stei)liens, J.; Shealv, E. Second Row: Harrison, C. ; I. It. J.; Whilakcr, B.; Keen, B.; Turner, K.; Dr. A. A. Fleming. B.; F ' arker, Selnian, J. A g h o II Election to membership in Aglion. local honorary so- ciety founded in 1920, is the highest honor a student in the Schools of Veterinary Medicine. Forestry, or Agricul- ture can achieve. A student eligible for membership must. besides completing at least eighteen courses toward his degree, meet the requirements based on outstanding leadership, scholastic achievements, and participation in extra-curricular activities. Seven men are tapped each fall and spring quarter. During the half-time activities at the Homecoming game each year, the fall (piarter initiates can be seen marching in their denim overalls and liig straw hats carrying wooden paddles. Initiates, alumni, and faculi are honored at the ban- quets held each fall and spring quarters. The mounting of an inscribed plaque listing the names of all alumni and members of the society is the main project of t he year. The key is diamond-shaped with gold-lettered black enamel set on a gold background. OFFICERS JAKE McCORKLE Pre.sident JOE COLQUITT Hce-Rresidenl EARL SHEALY SecrelaryTreasurer MoCorkle. J.: ht-al. . t.: Coliiuill. J. 116 First Rotv: Rawj on, C; Hi gini , ! .; Hadrv, J. Second Row: Dean Drewrv, Rogers, R.; Hi.xon, J. Third Ron: Mallory. H.; Mobley. J.; Southerland. J. Fourth Rote: Mvers. G.; Coleman, R.; Gig- niiliat, A. Fifth Row: Prof. Hipp- ehen. Ballard, V.; Calhoun, M. Alpha Delta Sigma The Samuel C. Dobbs Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national men ' s professional advertising fraternity, is com- posed of majors in advertising, commercial art and marketing who plan to make the advertising field their career. Outstanding men in the profession are also eligi- ble for membership. The main objective of the organization is to co-ordi- nate the theory obtained in school and the actual practice in the business world. A job clinic for all advertising stu- dents was a project of Alpha Delta Sigma this year. The Southeastern Regional Convention was held in March in Tallahassee. Florida, and the National Conven- tion will meet in Chicago in June. OFFICERS RONALD COLEMAN President GRATZ MYERS y ice-President ROY ROGERS Secretary MERRELL CALHOUN Treasurer lan. R.; Mvers. G. ; Rogers, R.; Calhoun, M. 117 First Roiv: Clianibl.ss. K. : Carliu-.i. A.; Wiley, R. ; Kil.lil r, J.; ODilloii. R.; Jones, H. ; Smith, R. Second Row: Dr. Nutlvroiub.-; Duggar, E.; Molnlyio, J.; Thompson, J.; Brewlon, R.; Norman, J.; Jan.si ' n. R. ; Conaway, P.; Warren, C. ; EIrod, D. Third Row: Burns. J.; Soharff, 1,.; (iray, W. ; DeZoort, E. ; Freeman, J.; Jones. O. ; Kugler. E. Alpha Epsiloii Helta Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national preniedical honor society composed of preniedical students who have been at the University five quarters, attained an average of at least a B, and have displayed outstanding leadership and general excellence. The purpose of this society is to en- courage excellence in scholarship, to foster appreciation of the studv of medicine, and to firing preniedical stu- dents into closer contact with medical students, teachers, and doctors. On the day of initiation the neophytes wear surgical gowns and carry bones. The meetings consist of movies on various phases of medicine and lectures by faculty members and local doctors. A Spring Banquet is held in honor of new initiates. OFFICERS BOB BREWTON President JAMES McINTVRE Vice-President ROBERT WILEY Secretary JOAN THOMPSON Treasurer DR. JOHN NUTTYCOMBE Advisor Mclntyre. J.; Thompson, J.; Brewlon. U.; Wiley, R. Dr. Nuttvcombe. 118 JL; First Row: Iligginbolhain. W.; F ' orler. R.; Burnelle. J.; Martin, W.; Warren, H.; Morris, G. ; Morris, H.; Gillespie, A. Secniid Row: Guest, F.; Kuvkendall, G. ; Bowman. O. ; Readv, J.; Newsome, P.; Brown. E. ; DeFore, F. ; Clyatt, A.; Moran, R.; Acree J. Third Row: Sweat, W.; Dr. E. S. Trowlston; Cox. R.; (;ornian. M.; Thompson. B.; MoKenzie, F. ; Brunegraff, R.; Wilnioth, E. ; Day, E. ; Earner, T. ; Roane, A.; Bishop, D. Alpha Kappa Pisi An international business fraternity. Alpha Kappa Psi ' s purpose is to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and to promote in colleges courses leading to degrees in business adminis- tration. Alpha Epsilon Chapter was installed at the University in 1922 and is one of the leading chapters in the country. The Founder ' s Day Banquet in October and the Birth- day Ball in May are two of the outstanding parties of the year sponsored by this organization. December 2, ■ . and 4, Alpha Kappa Psi held their convention in Atlanta. Each year they undertake a civic project and sponsor a professional program for business administration students. OFFICERS FRED MoKENZIE President TED EARNER Vice-President JOHN READY .Secrelory FLOYD GL ' EST, JR House Treasurer ED DAY Treasurer WILLIAM SWEAT Master of Ritual DR. E. S. TROELSTON Faculty Advisor First Row: Guest, F. Jr.; Sweat, W. ; ReaHv, J. Second Row: Dav E.; McKenzie, F.; Earner, T.; Dr. E. S. Troelston. ■L n H r ! p - ' ' ' Bl l 1 ff - ' -ik j tr Jm u| 1 B Ml j J B ,1 _ 119 First Roil-: J. D. Bolton; R. L. Hrilluin; Sandhu. M.; Jont-s, D. ; Van Oppenraav, S. Seconil Row: Weaver, F. ; MrMillian, D. ; Kvie, B.; Owens, L. ; (;reene. M. ; Anicl. B. Third Row: Goll, A.; Gorman. M.; Brown. R.; Cogen. M.; Long. E. ; Nash, B. Fourth Rotv: Caldwell, J.; Heidi. E.; Lynch. P.; Collins. L.; Patterson. V.; Thomas. A.; Worley, G.; Konisar, M.; Aronowitz, M. Alpha Phi Omega The Beta Zeta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity was established on the Georgia campus in 1938. Its purpose is to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law. to develop friend- ship and to promote service to the student body and faculty, to youth and community, to members of the fraternity, and to the nation as participating citizens. The Beta Zeta Chapter carries out the following projects annually: Campus March of Dimes Campaign, Inter- Campus Sing. Ugly Man Contest. State-wide Explorer Educational Conclave, daily infirmary visitation, and furnishing leadership for various Scouting Units. Alpha Phi Omega originated at Lafayette College, Peinisylvania in 1925. Today it has 132 active chapters throughout the United States and is the largest Greek letter club in the world. OFFICERS DICK JONES President FLEMING WEAVER Vice-President RONALD BROWN Vice-President DON MoMlLLIAN Secretary BILL AILD Treasurer First Row: Auld. B.; Jones. D.; R. L. Brittain. Second Row: Owens. L. ; Weaver, F.; Brown. R.; MrMillian, D. 120 Firsl Koir: W lighl. A.; Chl• .■.oll. iM.; S light, E.; Coiiiull, 11.; White. C; Sharp. B.; MoMurra. . B. ; Glotfeltv, D. ; Ilut prth. E.; Griffith. B.; Dean T. J. Jones. Second Kou : Love, F. ; Roberts, J.; Craig, F. ; Poe, R.: Bowen. J.; Huncllev. J.; Maddox, C. ; Seanion. R.; Carraway, C; Musselnian, E.; Everhart, E. ; Kellv, H.; Johenning. J. Third Row: F ' owell, T.; Weiss. J.; Exley. S.; Wilkinson, J.; Lewis, W.; Tavlor, C. ; Rosenberger. W. ; James, T. ; Huffard, W.; Speegle, C. ; Settle. W. ; Lightsey. H.; Anderson. I ' . Fourth Rotv: Brown. E.; Mi ' tehell, F. ; MeMuIlen. B. ; Widdowson. W. ; White. W. ; Chandler, K.; Alwell. J.; Slone, H.; Harrington, B.; Williams, C; Clavton, R.; Tucker, W.; Atkins. M.; Virts. H.; Lvnn. D. Fifth Row: Greer. B. ; Flowers, H.; Staton, E. ; Fussell, T. ; Lindsey, R.; Noff singer, G.; Cline, V. O.; Benton. W. ; Stinson, A.; Spearman. D.; Brown. J.; Turk, R.; Dr. C. Westerfield. Alpha Psi Alpha Psi was founded with the puipuse of piunioting a stronger bond between the veterinary colleges in the United States and Canada, to create a better feeling among students in all veterinary colleges, and to infuse a deeper interest in the study of veterinary science. The fraternity was founded in 1907 at Ohio State University and was established on the Georgia campus in 1949. Alpha Psi has won the President ' s Trophy in football for five years in succession. Trophies have also been won by the fraternit) in olle ball, basketball, bowling, bad- minton, horseshoes, football, track, golf, handball, tennis. Softball, and swimming. Traditional social events for Alpha Psi include the Placebo Ball in the spring, the Hobo Party, and various other dances, parties, and picnics. Alpha Psi ' s amuial convention was held at the I niver- sity of Pennsvlvania in March. OFFICERS FRANK CRAIG President EARL STATON Vice-President AL W. STINSON Secretary W ILLIAM BENTON Treasurer TOMMY FUSSELL Sergeant-al-Arms Staton, E.; Benton. W. ; Stinson, A. W. ; Craig, F. ; Fussell. T. 121 First Ron: Tubor, A.; Ihiinplun, J.; Prof. A. K. I ' aii. ixwi ; Barker, J.; Slaton, E. ; Polls. R. ; Stephens, J.; Wright, E. ; Mercer, J. Second Rou : Phitonos. C. ; Shealy, E.; Kishcr, U. ; Horiislein, B.; Rogers, W. ; Keen, B. ; Parker, H.: Carter. V. Third Row: Boggs. J.; Dr. A. A. Fhniing; Lowrey, S. ; Wellzbarker, D. ; Reynolds, R.; Stinson. A.; Harrison, C. ; Vaiighan, W.; MeCorkle, J. Fourth Roir: Kelly, H. ; Skinner, C. ; Speegle. ( ' ..; Edison, D. ; Johnson, L.; Harris, J.; King, C. Fifth Row: Tatuni, H.; Turner. K.; Spear- man, D. ; Smith. J.; Benton. ' . ; Freyer. D. Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta, national honorary fraternity, was founded in 1897 at Ohio State University. There are forty-eight chapters at colleges and universities in the United States. The Georgia Chapter was chartered in November. 191 1. The fraternity seeks to promote the profession of agri- cullure through the activity of the t)rganization, to instill qualities of progressive leadership in its members, and to gather together in fraternal bond those men who are capable of honoring the achievements of others. Any male student in the College of Agriculture. School of Forestry, or School of Veterinary Medicine is eligible for membership if he has completed at least one and a half years of his college work, his grades place him in the upper two-fifths of his class, and he possesses qualities of character and leadership. The fraternity service activities include sponsoring an information booth at Stegem an Hall during fall registra- tion and aiding freshmen who are having difficulties with their studies. Annually the " AZ Smoker " is presented to acquaint students on South Campus with the other students and faculty members. Alpha Zeta holds a ban- quet each fall and spring quarter in honor of the newly elected members. OFFICERS EUGENE WRIGHT Chancellor HOWARD PARKER Censor WILLIAM BENTON Scribe ALLEN TABOR Treasurer Dr. A. E. Patterson. Advisor; Vaughan, W. ; Benton, W.; Wright. E.; Dr. A. A. Fleming. Advisor; Parker, H.; Tabor A. 122 First Ron: Allen. G.; Williains, F. ; Brown. J.; Mi . R. L. Britlain: Bullard. B.; I ' alt.rson. V.; Evers, H.; Mr. R. L. Brittain, Advisor. Secnnd Ron: Langston, B. ; Jones. D. ; Smith. K.: Hart. J.; Newsonie, P.; Heidi. E. ritiril Row: Hardee, F. ; Veal, 1,.; Collins, L. Fourth Ron: Kibler. J.; Conner, M. ; Lifsev, D. Fifth Row: Brown. R. : True. D.; Rain. v. T.; Cason. C. : Baehe. R.; Branan, E.; Keller. J.; DeLaTorre, G.; Kyle. B.; Morion, P.: I.ighlfool. J. Argonauts The Argonauts are a group of forty young men who volunteer each year to serve as student counselors to small groups of freshmen. They take over the moral responsibility of assisting the new freshmen through the confusing first weeks of each quarter. Each Argonaut lives in a section of Reed Hall with a group of freshmen men which varies in size from six to nineteen. An Argonaut who has served three quarters is awarded a key by President Aderhold and additional recognition is given for further service at the Annual Spring Dance. The service that these young men render to the I niversity and the new students is incalculable. OFFICER S VIC PATTERSON President DICK JONES Vice-President BILL BULLARD Secretary Jones, D. ; Patterson, V.: Bullard, B. 123 i n Unk ji T rv ilE ' ' vJ ' wP X ' 7 fl w ' " Ivvik 5 ■ ( 1 1 - h to B J lU M ■ ifl ii ■i ■ ■ Bif tad OFFICERS CHARLES BALLARD Prpsident JOHN ANDERSON Vice-President ROBERT LOWREY Secrelary-Trensurer WILLIAM AULD Ch.. Ilourd of Directors Aiid.rson. J.; L, «,.| . H.: Ballaid. C; AiiUI, W. riiiii The primary aim of Biftad, local honorary service club founded in 1910, is to promote the general welfare of the University In encouraging freshman and sophomore men to better scholar- ship and well-rounded participation in campus activities. Qualified by a point system, ten freshmen men are initiated in the spring, and five sophomores are taken into the group during the fall. Biftad awards a cup for the winning annual Hmnecoming decorations. ■-(.l,,l . filorv to old Biflad! " First Roir: Leckie, J.; Thoni, H.: Jones, R. ; Keller, J.; Hail, J.; VaiiElniendorf, J.; Heidi, E. Second Row: Tsoi, C. ; Maves. B. ; Aiild, W. ; Anderson, J.; Ballard, C; Lowrev, R.; Carey, W. ; Dunahoo, W. ; Brewlon, B. Third Row: Walker, C; Langston, W.; Jackson, R.; Marshall, J.; Hunter, K.: (;anll, T. ; Stewart, J.; Cliristo. L. 124 ,11 First Ron: Ktcn. B.: Parker, H.: Lowrev, B. ; Snpln.n , J.; Lewis, E. Second Ron: Bower. J.; Trotler. R. ; Wliillaker, B. ; Shealv, E.; Faiiner, T.; England. M.; Johnson, (;.; Dean, W. T iirrf Ron. - Perry K.; Dean. M.; Dadisnian. C. ; Turner. K. ; Gavnor, J.; Gardner, J.; Kilpalrirk, K.: Douglas, J.; Polls, L. Fourth Row: Methvin, G. ; Gabriel, Q. ; MeCorkle, J.; Harrison, C. ; Darden, R. ; Prof. Huston; Thoniason. J.; Brown, B.; Stringer, W. ; Dr. Fleming. 1 u e Key For outslaiifling achievement in athletics, scholarship, puhlications. leadership and forensics. Blue Key, National Collegiate Fraternity, honors juniors, tapped spring quar- ter, and seniors, tapped in the fall. Honorary membership may be conferred on faculty members and state and na- tional leaders. On the Friday before the formal ceremony on Sunda . initiates wearing tuxedos carry a large wooden replica of the fraternitvs ke . The Student-Faculty Directory is published annually h Blue-Key. This year ' s staff included Coleman Harrison. Editor; Gene Johnson, Associate Editor; and Richard Trotter Business Manager. Profits from the sale go for the scholarship fund of Blue Key. and it is administered by the L niversity of Georgia Foundation. OFFICERS JAKE McCORKLE President JACK BOWER Vice-President HEYWARD WOODWARD Sec. -Treasurer JACK STEPHENS Corresponding Secretary EDDIE LEWIS Alumtii Secr etary D. J. WEDDELL Faculty Advisor D. J. Weddell; Bower. J.; .MeCorkle, J. Lewis, E. Stephens, J ; 125 First Kini: Wilson, M.; Lowerv, B. : llaiKock. J.; Sparks, M.; Keen. B. ; Milii. r, ( . IIoiIk iisoii. M.; Bowers, B. Second Row: Dunn, S.; Wallers. R.; Selnian. J.; Johnson. V.: Swindell. H.; Cowarl. W . Bohaiion, B., I 1 1 ks, K. Thiril Row: Licky, B. ; Mar- shall, J.; Torrance, A.; Tve, J.; Holt, J.; Lowerv R.; Davis, B.; Owens, L.; WatUj, P., Colquitt, J. College 4-H Cliih All former -1-H Members who are enrolled in the Uni- versity strive to continue and further develop interests in 4-H by emphasizing close friendship between students and faculty members. The College 4-H Club also sponsors the Ag Hill Carni- val, which is held during the winter quarter. The proceeds of the carnival add to a scholarship fund which is avail- able to students needing financial assistance, finance a picnic each spring in honor of the seniors, and send a man and a woman to the Danforth Foundation Leadership camp at Camp Miniwanca. Michigan. OFFICERS BETTY BOWERS President BOB LOWERY Vice-President KATHERYN PRICKS Secretary HOWARD PARKER Treasurer JOHN SECMAN Parliamentarian CLEVELAND PARKER Critic ELEANOR FLOYD Sergeanl-atArms BETTY BOH AN AN Reporter Bohanan. B. : Selnian, J.; Bowers, B. ; Lowerv, B. ; Frieks. K. 126 First Row: Keed, M. ; Thomas, J.; Trawick, J.; S«liiiaii. J.; Ilaxl.n. ( .: kinihall. H.; Clausen, F.; Cohn, L. Seconil Row: Brani- blelt, A.; Chastain, I.; Few, S.; Leekie, J.; Cabaniss, E. ; McKinclv, T.; Dreesen, W. ThinI Row: WhitlakcT, R.; Hraiiiblett, T.; Whittaker. C. ; Mo ore, E.; INewcomer, C. ; Free, J. Dairy Science Club The Dairy Science Club is designed to promote fellow- ship and scholarship among University of Georgia stu- dents interested in Dairy work, to foster the development of the dairy industry, and to establish and maintain con- tact between students and outstanding workers in the dairy industry. Each year there is a convention held in June at some prominent college or University in the United States. There is a banquet held in the fall, and another in the spring, at which some outstanding person in the dairy field is elected an honorary member of the Dairy Science Club. FALL OFFICERS JERRY TRAWICK President JACK THOMAS Vice-President JOHN SELMAN Seerelarr EMMETT CABANISS Treasurer HAROLD KIMBALL Publicity Chairman WINTER OFFICERS JACK THOMAS President EMMETT CABANISS Vice-President HAROLD KIMBALL Secretary JOE FREE Treasurer JAMES LECKIE Publicity Chairman First Row: Cabaniss, E. ; Trawick, J.; Selnian, J.; Kimball. H. Second Row: Leekie, J.; Thomas, J.; Free, J. 127 1 First Row: Pagel, K.; Vl ' ooflard, E. ; Steel. D. ; Patterson, B.; Jones, J.; Collins, II. Second Row: Andrews, J.; Brown, D. ; AuUI, W.; Turner. R.; Reece, W.; Averitt. H.; Cooper, C. r iir Ron: Manbv, J.; Childs, M. ; Greene, R. ; Bowen. E. ; Spaulding, W. ; Smith. M.; Willis, B.; Carson. E.; Winn. W. Fourth Row: Rogers, R.; Bouschke, R.; Sanders, R.; Eppolito, J.; Hinley, J.; John- son, O.; House, B.: MeDaniel. R.: Brown, B. Delta Sigma Pi Fi Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was established on this campus in 1922. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional com- merce and business fraternity founded at New York University. The purpose of this fraternity is to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of cominerce; to foster the study of business in univer- sities: to encourage scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement bv research and practice: to further a high standard of commercial ethics and culture; and to promote civic and commercial welfare of the connnunit . Delta Sigma Pi ' s colors are old gold and royal purple: their flower is the red rose. Every year they hold many informal parties in addition to their house party. A Founders ' Day banquet and an anniversary dance are two highlights on Delta Sigma Pi ' s social calendar. OFFICERS WILLIAM REECE President WILLIAM SPAULDING Senior Vice-President WILLIAM BOWEN Vice-President PALL CARSON Secretary OLIN JOHNSON Trensurer MOLLIS COLLINS Chancellor JAMES HINLEY Historian WILLIAM AULD Master of Ceremonies DONALD BROWN House Manager Johnson, O. ; Spaulding, W.; Bowen, W.; Reeee, W.: Carson, P. 128 r , r f Fin t Row: Killoren. E. ; OToole, J.; McMullen. J. SpcoikI Ron: Gabriel. O. : Lovo, J.; Jacques. J.; Ainsworth, D. : (Wllespie. J.: Dunn. P. Third Row: Auld. B.; Davis, B.; Hill, W.; Martinson, R.: Toler. D.: Caldwell. J.; Leaohnian, C. Fourth Ron: I ' age, D.; Henderson, ■«■. ; Kilpatriek. J.; Waller, E.; Olitsky, N.; Connerat, S. : Goble, J. Fifth Row: Heoknian, E. ; Slaton, V.; Williams, S. ; Cowart. J.; Fazio, S.; Jones, J,; Houston, D. Sixth Row: Johnson. J.; Priliil. P.: Skaggs, C. : Kruger, M.; Miller, V.; Doe, J.; Fleni- niing, E. Seventh Row: Methvin, G. ; Willis, B. ; Crudup, J.; Ballard. C: Hagin, R. : Whittaker, R.; Harper, R.; Henry, B. ; Clonts. J.; Pareari, L. Deniostheiiiaii Literary Society Deniostlienian Literary Society, oldest college literary society in the South, was founded in loOl. Floor pro- cedure runs by Robert ' s Rules of Order, and the hot parlianientarv proceedings often remind one of the state and national legislatures. Among the statesmen trained in its hall are Robert Toombs. Benjamin H. Hill, and Herman Talmadge. Honorary members include Robert E. Lee. % ' illiam Cullen Br ant. Winston Churchill and Senator Walter F. George. " The Demosthenian Literary Societv today stands as a monument to the art of public speaking and argumen- tation. In the spirit of its illustrious founders the primary ]uirpose of this Society remains that of encouraging a diligent search for truth by means of debate. In the history of a great uniyersity. Demosthenian stands as a connect- ing link between a glorious past and a brilliant future. ' " Colbert Howkins. " 37 Highlight of the year was the all-night session com- memorating the Society ' s 154th anniversary. FALL OFFICERS RIP DARDEN President JAKE MeCORKLE Vice-President JOE (;OBLE Secretary WINTER OFFICERS GENE METHVIN President CHARLES LEACHMAN Vice-President CHARLES BALLARD Secretory Ballard, C, ; Methvin. „; Leaehnian, C, 129 A politickin es iion. Grand Old Party G.O.P. was organizerl in 1919, and every male sluclent not a member of a social fraternity may become a member of this organization by active participation in party func- tions. G.O.P. provides opportunity, leadership, and ser- vice for its members and for the University as a whole. In conjunction with Triquetra. G.O.P. sponsors the annual King and Queen of Georgia High Schools contest. The freshman shirttail parade and the square dances are a few of the many social affairs sponsored by the organi- zation. The Grand Old Party also gives its n)embers an active, organized voice in student affairs. The Campus Leader and Vice Campus Leader are elected by a majority vote of all independent men in an election held each spring. Thev serve as direct representatives and spokesmen for the party, conduct meetings, and represent the party on various electoral and student governing boards. OFFICERS QUENTIN GABRIEL Campus Leader EUGENE JOHNSON Vice-Cantpus Leader MILTON THOMPSON Secretary-Treasurer Thompson, M.; Gabrit-I, Q.; Johnson, E. First Row: King, R.; Ballard. C; Thompson, M.; MoCorkle, J.; Darden, R.; Gabriel, Q. Second Row: Dunn, S.; Parker, H.; Stephens, J.; Turner, K.; Johnson, E. ; Spooner, J.; Colquitt, J. Third Row: Crimmins, L. ; Davis, B.; Worsham, D. ; Lvnch, P.; Dadisman, €.,• Marshall, J.; Cowart, W. Fourth Row: Vinson, E. ; Goble, J.; Houston, D. ; Walters. R.; Strirkland, F.; MeKinlev, T. ; Selman, J. Fifth Row: Brannon, E. ; Dillard, M.; Manning, J.; Reynolds, R.; Whittaker, R.; Johnson, G.; Lowrey, R. First Row: Fellon, J.; Gabriel. Q. ; Bencfield, D. ; Cashin, H. Second Row: Lewis, E.; Ballard. C; Adams. C; Uardcn, K. Third Koiv: Trotter, R.; Mallet, W.; Kitchens, W. Fourth Joir: VS ' hittaker, W. ; Barrett, H. ; Earnest, C. Fifth Rotr: Tanner, B.; Stringer, B. ; Parker, n. Sixth Row: Weiner, B.; McCorkle, J.; Johnson, E. Gridiron Secret Society OFFICERS DEWEV BENEFIELD President QUENTIN GABRIEL Secretary-Treasurer Membership in Gridiron Secret Society, founded in 1900, is considered one of the highest honors a male student may receive on this campus. Qualifications for membership and activities are known only to members, but at informal initiation neophytes can be seen duck-walking wearing blindfolds in the vicinity of College and Clayton Streets. Gabriel. Q.: Beiufield. I). o in e e o 11 The purpose of Honiecon. an organization for home economics majors, is to develop leadership and person- alit in its members, to provide knowledge and practice in self-initiated group work, and to foster high ideals and appreciation for home life. In the fall this organization co-sponsors with Ag Club the Know-AU Party to introduce the freshmen and transfer students to the honorary clubs on Ag Hill. Annual events are the fall Kick-off Dance; the Winter Formal, the Snow Ball: and the Spring Senior Banquet honoring the graduating seniors. Homecon also sponsors Home Eco- nomics Day at which time prospective home economics students from Georgia High Schools visit the campus. OFFICERS BETTY BOHANAN President VIDA HAWS Vice-Presidenl BETTY BOWERS Secretary SARA ANN WHITAKER Treasurer Haws, v.; Whilaker, S.; Bohanan, B.; Bowers, B.; Baker. E. 132 Firsl Row: Cobb, C; Braiiil.lt. J.; Toiiilinson. L. ; Clifton. W.: Chapiiian. M.; Brantlev. ( .; Ilobb«. J.: iVIavts. B.; Uean Waters. Seconil Ron: Doros. F. ; Landers, J.; Messina, C. ; Gable, E.; Conner. i I.; I ' ellv. F. : IVIeElhene . I.. Third Ron: Burnlev. J.; Mullis, C; Leverett. J.; Young. B.; Weiss. S.; Paulson. C; Dekle, J. Fourth Ron: Riddle. E.; Mollis, J.; BoHinan. J.; Maxwell. J.; Eidam, M.; Elrod. D.; Adkins. C; Cobb, B.; Mathers. J.; Dr. Feurt. Kappa Pn i Kappa Psi. national pharmaceutical fraternity, was founded in 1879. at Russell Military Acadeniv, New Haven. Connecticut. The University of Georgia chapter, Gamma Phi, was founded on May 23, 1951, under the guidance of Dr. Woodrow R. Byrum. Membership in Kappa Psi is limited to students in good scholastic stand- ing within the Pharmacy School. The colors of the fraternity are scar let and cadet gray; the flower is the red carnation ; and the national magazine is The Mask. The purpose of the fraternity is to conduct a fraternal organization for the mutual benefit of the members; to inculcate sobriety, industry, mutual fellowship and esteem, courage of mind and heart; and to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. OFFICERS WILBUR CLIFTON Regent CARL BRANTLEY Vice-Regent MAX CONNER Secretary BEN EIDAM Treasurer STANLEY WEISS Historian LORIE MeELHANEY Chaplain First Row: Clifton, W. ; Conner, M.; Brantlev, C. Second Ron: Eidani. B. : Pelly, F.; Weiss, S.; McElheney. L. 133 First How: Hart. C: Chapman, M.; Spraltlin. T.; Ashley, P.; Robinson. K. Evans, E.; Leverett, R.; Sarnia, I. I ' ik... (;.; Burns. B. Lambda Kappa Sigma Lambda Kappa Sigma is a women ' s professional Phar- maceutical Sorority. Alpha Kappa Chapter was founded on the Georgia campus on May 22, 1954, with thirteen charter members. The purpose of the organization is to promote the usefulness of its members; to create a center of enjoy- ment, friendship, and culture; and to foster relationships between all women in pharmacy and other professional groups. Two annual events are observed by Lambda Kappa Sigma: Founders ' Day in October and Hygeia Day in March, honoring the first woman pharmacist. The Ethyl L. Heath Award is given by the chapter to any girl who maintains a 90 average for the complete pharmacy course. National Biennial Conventions are held in various cities throughout the country. Next year delegates will meet in Chicago. OFFICERS CAROLE HART President CAROL PATTERSON Vice-President RHETA LEVERETT Secretary BOBBIE BURNS Treasurer EDITH EVANS Historian Harl, C. ; Burns, B. ; Leverett, R.; Evans, E. ; Patterson, C. 134 Galloway. J.; Allison, B. J.; Head. J. Mosely, A. Olilskv. M. L.; Mortar Board OFFICERS JUNE GALLOWAY President BENNIE JANE ALLISON Vice-President ANGELINE MOSLEY Secretary JANE HEAD Treasurer MARCIA LEVY OLITSKY Editor Mortar Board was established in 1918 and has ninety chapters at the various colleges throughout the nation. The chapter on this campus was founded in 1939. Mortar Board now claims 23, .500 members, including 27.5 honorary members. Each year the ninety chapters select more than a thousand junior women for membership. The purpose of Mortar Board is to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to provide for the coopera- tion between societies, to promote college loyalty, to maintain and promote high standards of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to develop a finer type of college woman. — ■WWPPKWBfW First Row: Webb, I..; Robertson, S. : Ware, V.; Delniore, B. ; Johnson, E. : Tanner, B. ; Skellon. E. ; Byron Warner; Brooks, S. ; For- tune. B.; Patterson, E.; Puroell, P.; Nioas, B. Second Row: Southerland, G. ; Lee. B.; Harris, S.; Lifsev, D. ; Oliver, T. ; Bowden, D.; Calhoun, M.; Owen. W. ; Spaulding, B. ; Carroll, G. ; Greene, B. ; Bailev, B. ; Shrove, D. ; Bahin. t. Third Row: Smith, G. ; Pileher, L.; Stewart. J.: Bullard. B. ; lx nard, E. ; Johnston, G. ; Fov, S. ; Nash, B. ; Adams, G. ; Broome. D. ; Woo, W. ; Collins, G.; Pickens, C; Reid. J. Fotirlh Row: Deani. C. ; Snow, J.; Mendenhall. T.; McDonald. V.; Hullender, N.; Kent, R.; Laurie. T.; Brown. J. Fifth Row: Tootle. (,.; Holeman. N.; Tillma n. S.; Quatllebaum, O.; Linkfield. R.; Forst. B.; Gardner. K.; Nixon, H. Men 8 Glee Club The Men ' s Glee Club is organized to develop interest and training in music, stage presence, initiative, character, and to promote the prestige of its 45th annual tour this year. Originally presented as a minstrel show, the organiza- tion was developed into the Glee Club as it is today b) Hugh Hodgson, who directed the group until 19)1 when Bvron H. Warner became the director. The Glee Club presents a versatile program which in- cludes serious music. Opera. Operetta excerpts, musical comedy, folk songs, and spirituals. Since 1938. the Glee Club has produced an Operetta yearly. Stunt Night. Christmas Carol Service, and " The Messiah " in conjunction with the Woman ' s Glee Club are some of the events sponsored annually b the Men ' s Glee Club. OFFICERS BOB TANNER President DICK SHROVE Vice-President ;iBSON JOHNSON Business Mannger MR. B RON WARNER Director W. C. OWENS Assistant Director Mr. Warner; Johnson, G. ; Tanner, B.; Shrove, D. Owens, W. C. 136 First Row: Rtv. K. X. t:i )Ugherly ; Virgin, A.; Sexton, S.; Boulware, K.; Baldwin, [ l.: Kelton. A.; Kogowski, A. Second Row: Kearing, L. ; Thompson. P.; Newoonibe. B. ; Smith, C. ; Mrs. R. Franklin; Veazrv. D. Third Row: Still, B. : Kaiser. J.; Morrison, V.; Karas. J. Fourth Row: Slanlev. J.; Carr, V.; Lvnch, P.; Hicks, M. ; Franklin. R. Fifth Row: Orbinshi. C. ; Hall. J.; Thompson, P.: Jinnev, J.: Linkfiel.l. B. .Si.v» i Row: Hallidav. M.; Barnes, P.; Barnes, I..; Pellv. J.; Johnson. F. : Klise. B. : Smithfield. H.: Finnegan. J.; Rvan. B. ; D.ielaeh, D. Nei¥itiaii Club The Newman club is an organization of Catholic stu- dents who attend secular universities and colleges. Aims of the club are to make its Christian influence felt through the limited Catholic group to the whole campus community. The purposes of the club are to deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and social activities, and to encourage and develop Catholic leadership. Activities of the Newman Club include theology courses. Communion Breakfasts, Student counselling, spiritual re- treats, and various social functions throughout the year. OFFICERS ANDY ROGOWSKI President RUTH BOULWARE yice-President SANDRA SEXTON Secretary JACK FINNEGAN rreflsiirt.r Seated: Sexton. S. ; Boul«are. R.; Rogowski, A. Standing: Finnegan, J.; Rev. Francis Cloughertv. 137 First Row: Vi ard, J.; Corlev. 1,.; Kaiiisfv, I ' .; .Shul»T. J.; itiirift-r, II.; ' Nrsorkc. G.; Burhan, C; l.Mirli. Second Row: Brown, P.; Temple, H.: Rosenburg. M.: illiaiii-. B.; 4claiii«, L.; Wade, C; Bower ell. Row: kirklaiid, J.; Duiden, H. ; Brown. D. ; MeDowell. E.; Butts, E. ; Veldebill, H. ; Burehfield. D. Fourth J.; Batehelor. B.; MeElveen, C. ; Gissendanner, E. ; Butler, M.; Whitlow, F. Fifth Row: Daniel, H.; Rogers, R.; Allen, B.; Cleveland. P. .Si.v» i Row: Rislier, D.; Ford, D.; Kellv, J.; Heriovileh, B.; Dr. Howard Mead. Beard, C. ; Briseoe, D. ; Boring, M.: Dunbar, D. : Parker, D.: Mitchell, L.; Mouser, B. ■ ).; Orr. D. ; R.: lbritlon. Row: Dodds, J T.; Ellison, P. Seventh Rotv: Roop. J. R. 7 iirrf . ; Roeder, ; Steward, Taff, B.; Omega Tau Sigma Omega Tau Sigma, the only international professional Fraternity in the field of Veterinary Medicine, was founded in 1906. Georgia ' s Eta Chapter was chartered by the Grand Council in 1948. Its purpose is to encourage and foster the development of well-rounded, ethical Veter- inarians, and through them to create a better profession on the basis of friendship, cooperation, and respect for their fellownien. Omega Tau Sigma holds a variety of parties and dances each fall, one of which is a dinner welcoming all incoming Veterinary Medicine students. The fraternity ' s spring activities include a dance at Pinecrest Lodge, the annual White Carnation Ball, and a picnic for members and their dates. Last year the National Convention of Omega Tau Sigma was held in Athens, drawing delegates from as far away as Ontario. Canada. OFFICERS GARY ROOP President DAN ORR Vice-President MACK BUTLER Corresponding Secretary LEON ADAMS Recording Secretary J. O. SHULER Treasurer JIM DODDS 4lpha Pledgemaster LAWRENCE MITCHELL Beta Pledgemaster Orr, D.; Adams, L. ; Dodds, J.; Roop, G. ; Butler, M.; Shuler, J. Mitchell, L. 138 firs « m : Kr.ii, IJ.; (p.ibri.l. Q. ; Sh.alv, E. ; Lowerv, E. ; Trotler, R.; Hull. L. ; Sttph»ii , J. Second Ron: Parktr. H.; W.iiur, B. I.i«i-. E.: D«an . Tate; Whiltaker, B. ; Turner. K.; Hooper. J. O 111 i e r o n Delta Kappa Founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee University, Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership society for men, has circles in 65 leading colleges and universities. Alpha Upsilon Circle came to the campus in 1935. Members are tapped twice annually, during fall and spring quarters. Membership is limited to juniors and seniors with a minimum average of 78 who have made outstanding achievement in one of six fields — scholarship, publications, music, forensics, athletics, and social and religious leadership — and have attained minor recognition in at least two other of the major fields. Spring initiations are held jointly with Emory Univer- sity and Georgia Tech. OFFICERS HOWARD PARKER President JAY GARDNER Vice-President BOB LOWERY Secretary JACK HOOPER Treasurer Parker, H. ; Lowery, B. ; Hooper, J. 139 f ' ir.sf Ron: Koctvar, K.; Adaiii!., E.; Bla kiiiiui, W.; Ileiirv, K.; England, M.; Mallard, E. ; Varn. W. Second Row: Harper, R. ; Weiner, B. ; King, C; Canlev, R.; Methvin, G. ; Jacques, j. Third Row: Sawiloskv. J.; Langley, J.; Scranlon, W. ; Miller, C. Phi Alpha D « 1 1 a There are seventy-four chapters of Phi Alpha Delta established at law schools throughout the country. This organization was established to assist men in law school, to aid them as they enter the profession, and to contribute to their success as lawyers. Each year the national fraternity publishes a Law Directory, and the local chapter gives a buffet before the annual Barristers Ball. Another annual activity of Phi Alpha Delta is the observance of Law Day. Trips spon- sored by the fraternity are visits with the governor and legislature and to the Supreme Court and Court of Appeals of Georgia. The Thirtieth Biennial Convention was held in Des Moines, Iowa, last fall, and the Regional Convention was held in Atlanta in the spring of 1954. OFFICERS CHARLES KING Justice WILLIAM SCRANTON Vice-Juslice JOHN GAYNER Clerk JOHN LANGLEY Treasurer WILLIAM VARN Marshal Seranton, W. ; King, C. ; Langley, J.; Varn, W. 140 _ 11 First Row: Hodges, K.; Jackson. C; Hilt. W. ; Norman. L. ; Harrison, A.: Woodward, H. ; Roberts, N.; Holt, E.; Barnes, J.; Den- mark. J. Secotid Ron: Higginbotham. D. ; Nathaniel, W.; Nugent. C; Hamilton. (;. : Idinskv, R. ; Cutcliff, J.; Cox, J.; Dickerson, J.: Scott. M. Third Ron: Tigner. K. : Dr. Millikan; Dr. LaRocca ; Richards. J.; Gauthier. J.; Pilcher, I,.: Rowell, G. ; Phi Delta Chi Alplia lola rhapter uf Phi Delta Chi is (iiie of ;]| active chapters thiDUghout the couiiti). The fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan. The purpose of Phi Delta Chi is the promotion of the profession of Pharmacy, which resolves itself into service to the individual, the chapter, the college, and the connnu- nity. The fraternitv sponsors a quarterly service project, and awards a scholarship each year to a deserxing Phar- mac student. The rliapter had a har-h-que birthday party this year for DeaTi Kmeritus R. C. Wilson. " Father of Pharmacy in Georgia " and presented was the chapter sweetheart. Ann Harrison, at the annual Christmas Party and Dance. Phi Delta Chi also offers a pharmacy school professional car decal to the students, the only one of its kind on the campus. Phi Delta Chi has quarterly " get togethers " topped off bv the annual farewell banquet for the seniors. OFFICERS HEYW ARD WOODWARD President JOSEPH COX } ice-President GEORGE HAMH TON Secretary LYNN NORMAN Treasurer RAMON IDINSKY Master-at-Ar,us t riiian. L. ; Hamilton, G.; Woodward, H. ; l ' dinsk R.; Cox, J. 141 First Row: Fleming, J.; Casliin, H. ; Lester, J.; Wallace. H. ; MeCulrhen, T. ; Innes, B.; Connelly, H.; Mr. Field; Ilunler, R.; Fellon, J. Second Roiv : Joel, D.; Waller, E. ; Conneral. S.; Dean Hosoli ; Coffin, N. ; Jackson, J.; Skaggs, W. ; Clark, II.; Barrett, H. T iirrf Roic: Adam, C; killorin, E.; Slaton, V.; Lewis, E.; Mallett, B.; Inilay, J.; Hickman, E.; Blackburn, O.; Dr. Cohn ; Mcllen, B.; Mr. McWhorter; Benefield, D.; Delepierre, J. Fourth Rotv: Edwards, C; Elliot, M.; Crudup, J.; Pound, M.; Langslaff, B. Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Phi International legal fraternity is the oldest existing professional fraternity in America with a mem- bership of over 65.0(X) at active Student Inns. Wilson Inn. founded at the University in 1922, has remained in active existence with the purpose of promoting a higher standard of scholarship, professional ethics, and culture in this and other law schools and in the profession at large. Phi Delta Phi |iulilicati( ns. The Brief and The Direc- tories, enhance the interchange of legal business 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 BILL MALLETT Magister W. D. SKAGGS Exchequer ORIS BLACKBURN Clerk HALE BARRETT Historian Mallet, B.; Blackburn, O.; Barrett, H.; Skaggs, W. 142 First Roir: True. D. ; T oi, C. ; Aul l. Vk . ; I ' oteel, K. ; Kiitlcdgo. R.; Sutherland, G. Second Row: Slone. T. ; Duncan, B. ; Langston, W.; Jones, R.; Cowan, B.; Harwell, J.; Peterson, P.; Anderson, J. Tliirit Ron: Brill, C. ; Thoni, 11.; Pearce, M. ; Sparks, W.; Kap- lan, J.; Bush, H.; Spence, R. ; Newton, J. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma. Freshmen Men ' s honorary society, was founded in 1923 to promote and reward high scholastic attainment. Any freshman man who has an academic average of 88 or above is eligible for memliership at the end of either his second or third quarter. The Georgia chapter, active since 1938. maintains a limited but effective program toward promoting freshman scholarship. Each year it holds a banquet for initiates and also distributes " How to Study " pamphlets and time budgets to freshmen. This year the chapter will be host to the Southern Regional Convention of Phi Eta Sigma. Dean of Men William Tate is facultv advisor. OFFICERS BOBBY DUNCAN President WILLIAM LANGSTON Vice-President BILL STONE Secretary HORACE THOM Treasurer Duncan, B.; Langston, W, 143 OFFICERS JACK BOWER President Mn IIK W ARD First Vice-President V; ILLIAM HUNTER Second Vice-President SWAllN MrELMURRAY Secretary EMMET BONDURANT Treasurer WAYNE SNOW Chief Justice , J.; Hunter, B. ; Boncliiraiil, E. Phi Kappa Literary Soeiet; One of the piiinai means ) uhich man communicates with others in the spoken word. However, the best ideas and thoughts are of little avail unless they tan lie expressed and readily understood. To help students develop themselves so that the may do this is the purpose of Phi Kappa. Founded in 1820, the Society upholds the familiar axiom " practice makes perfect " ' and endeavors to give each member an opportunity to express his ideas on current topics each Wednesday night at the regular meet- ings. Special contests and debates allow members to par- ticipate in verbal combat with other campus organiza- tions. One such debate occurred in 1953. when, for the first time, women were allowed to speak in tlie hallowed halls of Phi Kappa in an ojjen debate. MEMBERS JiU ' k Bower AnHv Hcvward Williaiii Hunter Swain MeElniurray Emmet Bondurant Merrill Pound Wayne Snow C. R. Greer Harrv Ca!shin John Blau George Seheer Bob Lamar Charles Healon Mihon Williamson William Hooker Roller! Kaden Vie Patterson Gaffney Blaloek Gordon Miller John Wllkins Norman Fleteher Bernard Herring William l.angston Charlie Walker Vvcd Hand, Jr. Tom Mobley Bill Garrett Jim Seashollz 144 First Roiv: ' oiiiack, B. ; Cornelius, M.; Lewis. J.; Moselcy, A.; Scroggins, L. ; Strickland, M.; Bowers, B. Second Row: Cabaniss, Q.; Neidlinger, J.; Davis, S.; Gholslon, M.; Fanning, S. ; Bohanan, B. ; Hatfield, A.; Woodhouse, J.; Baker, L. ; Grant, N.; Miss Calloway; Lee, K.; Wells, R.; Brown, C. Phi Upsiloii Omieron The purpose of Phi I psilmi Oniicron is to promote home economics, the moral and intellectual development of its members, and to establish and strengthen bonds of friendship within the organization. Founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904 and established at Georgia in 1934. the Phi Upsilon Omieron limits its membership to outstanding students in the home economics department who have scholastic averages in the upper two-fifths of the school and who have quali- ties of leadership and professional ability. This year Chi Chapter worked to make the lobby of Dawson Hall more attractive; they also worked with other student organizations in the effort to keep the campus clean. An annual activity of the organization is its Founders " Day Celebration. OFFICERS ANGELINE MOSELEY President ERNESTINE SCROGGINS yice-President BETTY BOWERS Secretary MARIELLEN STRICKLAND Secretary JANE LEWIS Treasurer J.; Moseley. A.; Lewis, J.; Strickland. M. Bowers, B. 145 Firs Row: Dr. H. L. Fullfr; Dr. R. S. Wheeler; Dr. Cletis Williams; Segars. N.; Roberts, H.; Marshall, J. Second Row: Barker, J.; f ' oulknor. G. : Harden. H.; Carey. B. ; Thomas, M. ; Colqiiitl, J.; Davis. M. Third Row: Potts. R. ; Seagraves, M.; Woods, R. ; Brown, J.; Wilson. M.; Cowart. W.; Sands. C; Stowers, B. Foiirlh Row: Parker, H. ; Mr. A. Cannon; Dunahoo. S.; Treadwell, V.; Daniellv, J.; Wangehai. K.; Marlowe. P.; Anderson, W.; Mellafev. B.; Joiner. P. Poultry Science Club By sponsoring worthwhile activities in pouhry and the pouhry industry, The Pouhry Science Club holds as its purpose the extenuation of interests in poultry, both on campus and throughout the state. Through this service, its members gain greater knowledge and closer fellowship. Baby chicks from various Georgia hatcheries are raised by poultry majors each year to compete in the " Chicken of Tomorrow " contest. Appropriate recognition is given to the best hatchery, which is determined by a judging of broiler-sized chicks. Proceeds from this project go to make up a scholarship fund for deserving agriculture students. OFFICERS NELSON SEGARS President BENNY STOWERS Vice-President JOE MARSHALL Secretnry-Tren.surer MARVIN WILSON Parliamentarian First Row: Dr. Cletis Williams; Roberts, H.; Segars. N.; Woods, R. Second Row: Stowers, B.; Marshall. J.; Wilson, M. 146 First Row: l.oiv. E. ; Ro«.ll. B. ; RaiiUlon. M. ; W.st, L. : Maloof, E.; Le Fovrr, J.; Willis, H. S,-con,l Row: Shaw. W. ; Ward. J.; Snow. ■«■.; GaiTcll, R. ; Misner, E. Third Row: Raglaiui, J.; Pitiiian, J.; IIoll. J.; Hcidt, C. ISot in Picture: Midtileton, C; Calli- han, M.; Hodges, B. Reed Hall Council The purpose of the Reed Hall Council, which was formed in 1953, is to represent the residents in govern- ment, entertaimiient, and athletics. It carries out student council government in the dormitorx. giving the boys a first liaiid opportunity to i)articipate in a governing body. .Some of the Council ' s projects for the year were provid- ing vending machines and a Christmas dance, designing Reed Hall Stationery, and purchasing a picture of " Uncle Tom " Reed with a bronze plaque. OFFICERS JAMES WARD President WAYNE SHAW Vice-President JOE RAGLAND Secretary WILLIAM WOO Treasurer Shaw, W.; Woo, W.; Ragland. J.; Ward. J. 147 First Row: Lewis, B.; Collins. C; Selman, J.; Harrison, C. ; Lowrcy, B. ; Plalanos, C; Dr. A. E. Cullison; Dr. Raymond Sewell. Second Roiv: Smith, C; Maner, J.; Harper, E.; Nix, H.; Thomas, Z.; Drawdy, J.; Vonier. T.; Blount, T.; Sands, C. Third Row: Mcintosh, G.; Free, J.; Fulford, R.; Gregg, D. ; Thompson, J.; Perkins, J.; Smykia, P.; Pierce, H.; Keen, B.; Joiner, T. Fourth Row: Mr. J. H. Thoniason; Dr. J. L. Carmon; Pape, L.; Harvey, D.; Adkinson, L. ; Tyree, R.; Blacknian, D.; Perkins, P.; Vinson, E. Saddle and Sirloin The primary purpose of the Saddle and Sirloin Club is the promotion of the livestock industry in Georgia. The organization was founded in 1920 and patterned after the Stockman ' s Club of Chicago. Membership is open to students in the College of Agriculture and the School of Veterinary Medicine. One of the club ' s principal activities is the Little International Livestock Show which is held each spring. Begun in 1920. it is today one of the largest shows of its kind held in any agricultural college in the United States. OFFICERS COLEMAN HARRISON President MILTON THOMPSON Hce-President BOB LOWREY Secretary JOHN SELMAN Treasurer CHARLES SMITH Reporter DR. R. F. SEWELL Advisor First Row: Selman, J.; Harrison, C; Lowrev, B. Second Row: Smith, C; Dr. R. F. Sewell. f 148 First Row: Dean John E. Drewry; Brunrh, R.; Lewis. E. ; Parker. H.; Bishop, N.; Drifliiiicr. K.; Morris. H. SpcontI Row: Gignilliat, A.; Ballard, V.; Walker, B.; Bryant, L.; Waldron, G.; Stathos, H. Third Roui: DeBow, J.; Vcader, D.; Mabrey, B.; Dadisnian, C; Wynn, R. ; Tyson, R. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi is a professional journalistic frater- nity which recognizes outstanding undergraduates and practitioners. Members of the fraternity assist with various institutes and special occasions of the School of Journalism. In addition, the chapter sponsors addresses by leading journalists, and has entertainments in con- nection with various journalistic events. Other activities of the group include the publication of the ' " Henry W. Grady Stamp of Approval. " ' a booklet of pictures and biographical information about graduat- ing seniors in the school of journalism, and cooperation with campus publications. Sigma Delta Chi maintains a Professional Chapter in Atlanta. A national convention was held in Columbus, Ohio, in November. OFFICERS WILLIAM MORRIS President ROBERT BRADFORD Vice-President ROGER BRANCH Secretary R. H. DRIFTMIER Treasurer CARROLL DADISMAN Guide Driflniier. R.; Mabrev. B.; Morris, B. ; Branch, R. 149 S p h i n ]i: Sphinx, founded iin the campus in 1897, is the highest non-scholastic honor at the University of Georgia. Dciiii ' rale; (Gabriel, (}.; Kitclr MEMBERS 1. A H Patterson 2. W. D. Hooper 3. L. A. Cothran 4. G. Green 5. C. R. Andrews 6. E. E. Pomeroy 7. A. Pratt Adams 8. Will S. Blun 9. C. W. Davis 10. M. D. Dubose 11. R. P. Jones 12. A. J. McBride 13. R. J. Travis 14. T. W. Rucker 15. M. M. Thurman 16. John Banks 17. R. L. Denmark 18. J. E. Hall 19. R. M. Charlton 20. Harrv Hull 21. H. C. Johnson 22. J. B. Ridley 23. W. R. Ritchie 24. J. L. Erwin 25. Phinizv Calhoun 26. F. McClulcheon 27. LonKstreet Hull 28. B. C. J. Lamar 29. W. M. Hardy 30. N. P. Park 31. W. J. Hammond 32. Lamar C. Rucker 33. S. Blackshear 34. M. Dickinson 35. Andrew Calhoun 36. Cam D. Dorsey 37. M. Richardson 38. B. S. Walker 39. Sandy Beaver 40. F. M. Ridley 41. G. W. Leswen 42. R. Jacques 43. Ralph Meldrim 44. Marion Smith 45. Wallace Miller 46. Minor Boyd 4 7. W. R. Turner 4.S. J. F. Baxter 49. Harold Kelron 50. Jack Bower 51. Frampton Ellis 52. Frank Anderson 53. R. P. Brooks 54. L. P. Goodrich 55. L. S. Hopkins. Jr. 56. J. L Klllorin 57. M. Blackshear 58. Virlyn Moore 59. Tom Connally 60. W. Nunnallv 61. T. T. Turnbull 62. W. W. Patterson 63. Arthur Sullivan G4. Charlie H. Cox 65. Rodney Hill 66. Harold Telford 67. A. L. Hardy 68. J. D. Youni 69. W. Mashburn 70. H. M. Scott 71. John A. Brown 72. George Hains 73. Dan Y. Sage 74. L C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76. L. Roul 77. J. J. Ragan 78. R. S. Parker 79. G. P. Whitman 80. W. L. Erwin 81. Harrison Jones 82. C. D. Cabaniss 83. W. G. Brantley 84. P. R. Weltner 85. A. Carmichacl 86. R. Kyle Smith 87. W. Brown 88. J. K. McDonald 89. C. N. Feidelson 90. Frank Martin 91. H. L. J. Williams 92. R. H. Jones 93. S. O. Smith 94. M. S. Hodgson 95. H. Dclaperierre 96. F. C. Newton 97. Claude Derrick 98. W. C. Henson 99. J. B. Harris 100. Y. B. Smith lOU. D. H. Redfern 102. Jerome Michael 103. D. L. Rogers 104. E. V. Carter, Jr. 105. J. E. Lucas 106. H. G. Bailey 107. E. M. Brown 108. Abit Nix 109. O. Franklin no. E. T. Miller 111. H. L. Lanham 112. H. B. Blackshear 113. W. Falk. Jr. 114. A. R. McDonnell 115. C. Hatcher 116. Paul L. Bartlett 117. E. L. Pennington 118. E. W. Moise 119. G. C. Woodruff 120. E. V. Healh 121. Millard Rewis 122. R. B. Troutman 123. Arthur Maddox 124. J. L. Sibley 125. L. D. Brown 126. Cliff Braunen 127. G. T. Northern 128. W. A. Mann 129. H. D. Meyer 130. B. H. Walton 131. D. R. Peacock 132. V. E. Durden 133. C. E. Martin 134. E. B. Dunlap 135. R. L. McWhorter 136. R. H. Freeman 137. Z. S. Cowan 138. E. Morganitern 139. James M. Lynch 140. H. Levy Rogers 141. B. H. Chappell 142. Ira Funkenstein 143. Frank Carter 144. T. Rucker Ginn 145. Aaron Bernd 146. R. H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. H. H. Whelchel 149. L. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell. Jr. 151. D. K. McKamy 152. D. F. Paddock 153. John Henderson 154. E. J. Hardin 155. G. S. Whitehead 156. J. B. Conyers 157. C. W. Jacobson 158. H. L. Hodgson 159. R. W. Wesley 160. G. L. Harrison 161. C. M. Tanner 162. W. Quarterman 163. R. Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallett 165. T. A. Thrash 166. Max L. Segall 167. Hofman Sorrels 168. W. O. White 169. J. P. Stewart 170. N. L. Gillii, Jr. 171. Roff Sims. Jr. 172. J. Carmichael 173. Howard McCall 174. Irvine M. Levy 175. Hinton Longino 176. R. W. Courts 177. L. H. Tippett 178. O. R. Ellars 179. R. H. West 180. R. Foreman, Jr. 181. J. M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Louis S. Davis 184. W. P. Zachry 185. Irvine Phinizy 186. R. O ' Callaghan 187. C. M. Candler 188. W. M. Dallas 189. C. H. Satterfield 190. R. W. Harrold 191. W. D. Miller 192. Arthur Pew 193. R. E. L. Spence 194. C. W. Slack 195. John R. Slater 196. E. W. Highsmith 197. A. M. Day 198. C. M. Straham 199. H. H. Mangura 200. W. H. Stephens 201. J. B. Ford 202. Nathan Jolles 203. Owen Reynolds 204. J. P. Carson 205. W. D. Durden 206. W. B. Cody 207. M. A. McRainey 208. W. F. Daniel 209. E. H. Dixon 210. F. C. McClur 211. L. U. Hill 212. J. J. Clark 213. C. A. Lewis 214. J. J. Bennett, Jr. 215. Alton Hoach 216. C. G. Henry 217. J. K. Harper 318. H. H. Maddox 219. J. L. Watson 220. C. R. Anderson 221. E. M. Gnrr 222. H. CIcckley, HI 223. W. C. Carter, Jr. 224. William Tate 225. C. F. Wieh rs 226. John Fletcher 227. J. D. Thom.i»on 228. John Hosch, Jr. 229. T. F. Green. Jr. 230. W. E. Sewell 231. Lester Hargrett 232. C. L. Gowen 233. M. E. Kilpatrick 224. William Tate 235. H. D. Shattuck 236. George Morton 237. G. H. Nixon 238. A. A. Marshall 239. C. N. Mell 240. E. P. Rogers 241. W. T. Forbes, Jr. 242. G. S. Johnson 243. R. J. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. 245. Allen Post 246. A. S. Clay. Ill 247. Kells Boland 248. Ivey Shivers. Jr. 249. W. H. Young 250. Isaac K. Hav 251. G. Florence. Jr. 252. T. A. Nash 253. T. Hamilton, Jr. 254. B. H. Hardy, Jr. 255. Hall L. Slancil 256. D. C. Tulley 257. R. Patterson. Jr. 258. H. S. Wofford 259. J. S. Candler. II 260. L. Lautzenheiser 261. R. B. Jennings 262. C. Barrow. Jr. 263. R. B. Hooks 264. J. H. Boland 265. G. C. Hamilton 266. J. J. Harris 267. W. J. Kline. Jr. 268. K. Anderson 269. J. Palmour. Jr. 270. Henry Palmer 271. K. McCutcheon 272. (Juerry Harris 273. U. Feagin. Jr. 274. M. L. Purvis 275. J. M. Oliver 276. Marvin Cox 277. Ellis G. Arnall 278. Herbert Maffett 279. Sanford Sanford 280. J. W. Maddox 281. Mark Hollit 282. W. C. Latimer 283. Vernon S. Smith 284. W. Strickland 285. J. W. Mclntire 286. Marion Gaston 287. M. Crenshaw 288. W. Hazelhursl 289. Lerov S. Young 290. F. Solomon 291. V. B. Moore. Jr. 292. W. Maddox. Jr. 293. J. Richardson, Jr. 294. M. Hodgson, Jr. 295. T. Thigpen, Jr, 296. R. Stephens. Jr. 297. J. W. Calhoun 298. D. Stafford, Jr. 299. John Bond 300. Harry B.ixler 301. W. T. Rogers 302. J. D. Bowden 303. J. Carl Strong 304. A. Lee Rogers 305. J. W. Wise 306. W. Bennett, Jr. 307. W. C. Hawkins 308. R. T. Anderson 309. W. C. Hovt. Jr. 310. C. Harrold. Jr. 311. B. Anderson, Jr. 312. E. H. Baiter 313. Dyar Massey 314. . Roddenberry 315. Morris Abram »16. F. Newton, Jr. 317. (). Lumpkin 318. R. Troutman. Jr. 319. R. P. McCuen 320. A. Cleveland. Jr. 321. R. C. Norman 322. J. Halliburton 323. Lee Price 324. Howell Hollis 325. Alex McCaskill 326. Stanford Smith 327. Lee Newton 328. Jack Matthews 329. Ernest Vandiver 330. Frank Gunn 331. A. Fowler. Jr. 332. C. J. Smith. Jr. 333. B. Gardner. Jr. 334. Verner Chaffin 335. J. Meadows, Jr. 336. Cliff C. Klmsey 337. T. C. Penland 338. John B. Miller 339. W. Parlee. Jr. 340. Irby Exiev 341. Frank Sinkwlch 342. Murray Norman 343. F. Champion 344. G. D. Lawrence 345. Jesse Bowles 346. J. P. Miller 347. Charles TrippI 348. Jimmy DeLay 349. Fluker Stewart 350. J. Sheffield. Jr. 351. W. P. Scott. Jr. 352. F. S. Cheatham 353. Dan Edwards 354. R. W. Joiner 355. D. W. Leach 356. W. H. Burson 357. M. D. McLendon 358. John Sheffield 359. Kirk McAlphin 360. John Rouch 361. Mims Wilkinson 362. Bryan Whitehurst 363. John E. Griffin 364. Harry L. Wingate 365. James L. Benlley 366. James Andrews 367. Porter Pavne 368. Samuel Rav Burns 369. H. Walraven. Jr. 370. R. J. Hcaley 371. Raleigh S. Bryans 375. W. B. Phillips 373. G. R. Reinhardt 374. W. A. Elinburg 375. W. B. Phillips 376. W. T. Evans 377. T. A. Waddell 378. R. S. McArthur 379. E. L. Dunn, Jr. 380. M. C. Merola 381. W. H. Justice 382. N. P. Chilivis 383. M. W. Edwards 384. T. E. Arnette 385. Carl J. Turner 386. Claude W. Hipps 387. B. S. Middlebrooks 388. Henry G. Woodard 389. Cecil R. Spooner 390. Howard K. Holladay 391. Phil C. Beverly 392. Roland C. Stubbs, Jr. 393. Hassell L. Parker 394. Robert K. West 395. J. D. Benefield, Jr. 396. Wesley L. Harris 397. Frank V. Salerno 398. W. Darrell Moseley 399. C. R. Adams, Jr. 400. Dan W. Kitchen! 401. E. R. Bratkowski 402. D. L. Branvon, Jr. 403. Richard Trotler 404. Frank Seller 405. Jay Gardner 406. (juentin Gabriel HONORARY MEMBERS A— H. Brown B G. Butler C— O. S. Sibley D — D. Dougherty E— W. H. Harris F— H. Bacon G— W. P. Hall H— F. K. Boland I— H. G. Colvin J— W. Cothran K— W. Spain L — John Dorsey M— F. Mitchell N— H. Dodd O— C. H. Black P— W. Tichenor Q— G. Jackson R -W. B. Hill S— C. Snelling T D. C. Barrow U R. E. Park V— H. C. White W A. P. Soule X -W.Bocock Y— S. V. Sanford Z— C. Strahan AA— H. Stegeman BB S. Morris CC— G. Peabody DD— E. A. Lowe EE— T. Woofter FF— T. W. Reed GG— Harry Mehre HH— H. Edmunds II— H. Hirsch JJ— E. L. Secrest KK— H. Caldwell LL— P. Chapman MM— R. R. Gunn NN— J. D. Wade OO H. Spalding PP C. H. Herty (!Q— E. Coulter RR— W. O. Payne SS— W. Butts TT W. M. Crane UU— H. A. Shinn VV— W. O. Collins WW— E. Cocke, Jr. 150 First Rotv: Lowerv, B.; Stephens, J.; Ca»hin, II.; Hodgson, B.; Johnson, D.; Home, V.; Parker, H.; Lvnch, P. Second Row: Seiler, F.; Kat ., I.; Weaver, M.; Carpenter, M.; Davis, M.; Tillman, T. ; Carpenter, E.; Veazy, D. ; Ilagin, R. Third Row: Wilkins, J.; Gardner, J.; Gabriel, Q.; Yon, C; Thompson, M.; Sharp, B.: Hopkins, M.; Bohannan, B. l ot Pictured: INornian, L. Student Council Representing the entire student body, the Student Council was organized to voice legitimate student needs to the administration, to orient incoming freshmen and transfer students, and to elect representatives to the Faculty Athletic Committee, the Faculty Committee on Student Affairs, and the Advisory Student Activities Committee. Each school or college elects one representative for each 200 students enrolled. In addition, one representa- tive is elected from each of the following organizations: Ag ffill Council, Grand Old Party, Interfraternity Council, Panhellenic Council, Triquetra, and the Women ' s Student Government Association. Members of the Student Council are elected in the spring to serve for one year. The Chairman of the Student Council is consulted by the University administration on many matters concerning student welfare. 2 ' OFFICERS Hr JAY GARDNER President B JOHN WILKINS Vice-President B J LIBBY CARPENTER Seerelarr-Trensurer W - ilkins. J.; Gardner, J.; Carpenter. L. 151 First Rote: Peek, J.; Law, B.; Brown, K.; Billings, A.; Ilawksley, B. Second Row: Donehoo, B.; Seig, A.; Ward, I ' .: C ohen, A.; Paul, S.; Zorn, M.; Withers, S. ; McLendon, B.; Good, J.; Birohniore, S.; Davey, S.; Harris, V. Third Row: Mr. Paul Camp; Josej, C; Mr. James Popovich; Van Oppenraay, S.; Mr. Leighton Ballew ; Bowden, D. ; Cowan, B.; Bower, F. Thalian-Blaekfriaris Thalian-Blackfriars was orginated in 1931 from two rival clubs, the Thalians and the Blackfriars. This club is composed of students who are interested in fostering the production of meritorious campus drama and stimu- lating interest in the cultural aspects of the theatre throughout the state of Georgia. One of the outstanding projects of the year is the play- writing contest sponsored by Thalian-Blackfriars. The winning play is then produced by the members. Several " cast and crew " parties are held each year f or all the people working on any phase of the plays produced by the Drama Department. A student is eligible to be pledged to Thalian-Blackfriars when he has worked on two University Theatre produc- tions and has earned five points through theatre work. A student is eligible for membership after working on three plays and earning ten points. Those working on seven plays and earning 35 points are given the honor of being a " key " member and are awarded a gold key with the initials T.B. on it. OFFICERS 4NN SEIG Presidenl BOB COWAN y ice-President BARBARA DONEHOO Secretary CHARLES JOSEY Treasurer Cowan, B. ; Donehoo, B. ; Seig, A. ; Josey, C. 152 First Row: Flovd, E.; Maxwell, P.; Jackson, C; Reese, M. ; Gilmer. E.; Baldwin. M.; Davis. M.; Garvin. E.; Foster, S. Second Row: Bowers, B.; W ' hitaker, S. ; Tve, J.; Smith, J.; Baker, E.; Torrance, A.; Hall, B.: Turner, J.; Smitv, J.; Brooks, S.; killam. C; Jackson, J.; Nuckolls, C. Third Row: Harris. J.; Harris. G.; Paschal. D.; Asbill, S.; Murray, L.; Schulta, I.; Weeks. L.; Raley. B.; Thomason, J.; Tanner, V.; Cook, J.; Griner, B. Fourth Row: Short. A.; Bohanon, B.; Fricks. K. ; Venable. J.; Boone, G.; Carpenter. J.; Brown, N.; Daniel, D.; Shiver, A.; Wallace. J.; Dennis. V.; Allison. B.; Clark. D. Flovd. E.; Bowers. B. ; Bohanon. B.; Short, A.; Fricks. k.; Jackson, J. Triquetra OFFICERS ADRIAN SHORT President JEANETTE JACKSON Vice-President BETTY BOHANON Recording Secretary BETTY BOWERS Corresponding Secretary ELEANOR FLOYD Treasurer KATHERINE FRICKS Publicity Chairman The purpose of Triquetra is to unite non-sorority girls in a social organization and to serve the campus. Triquetra maintains an Art Lending Library for student resi- dences. The group acts as hostess at various events, and its rep- resentatives have a voice in all major representative bodies and boards. Triquetra sponsors an annual High School weekend honoring outstanding High School seniors, and co-sponsors the King and Queen Georgia High Contest. The King and Queen are crowned at the Coronation Ball, and given scholarships. Other activities include Christmas Caroling, a Valentine Dance, and the .Spring Formal. The emblem of Triquetra consists of three independent arcs fused into one central figure. The " T " guard, worn only by members of the " Triangle. " is presented for outstanding leader- ship, achievement, and individuality. First Row: Griii.i. li. .,„„, K„„ . W .ck-. I,.; Flo l. K. Third Rote: Turner. J.: IJak.i. I... 1 hdiiiaM.ii. J. Fourth Hon : l«o«er . B.; Gilmer, E.; ' hitaker, S.; Jackson. J. Fifth Row: Bohanon, B.; Fricks. K.; Allison. J.; Venable. J.: Short, A. 153 Uiiiverisitj of Georgia Religious Asisoeiation Membership in TJ.G.R.A. is open to students and faculty mem- bers of all faiths who are interested in promoting a unified campus- wide program of worship, study, and action in addition to those programs set forth by the churches of Athens. This organization annually sponsors " Religion in Life Week. " During this week well-known men of all denominations speak to student groups. To secure money for needy students overseas, U.G.R.A. con- ducts the yearly World University Service Fund Drive; a banquet is given to climax the drive co-sponsored by the Cosmopolitan Club. The organization feels that through this drive Georgia stu- dents gain a better understanding of the ideals and aspirations of the students in other lands. OFFICERS DON GRAHAM President SHIRLEY ROBBINS 1st Vice-President KAY EVERY 2nd Vice-President JANE HEAD Secretary Robbins, S.; Every, K.; Graham, D.; Head, J. ! 9 4 Y • " -- H 4.1 M 154 Allison, B.; Thuiiia! on. J.; Eistcs, J.; Vi uinack, B. Womeii ' is Student Gover ii me n t Association OFFICERS JOAN THOMASON President BETTY WOMACK Vice-Presidenl BENNIE JANE ALLISON Secretary JANE ESTES Treasurer JUDICIARY, Seated: Woniack, B. Standing: AlliMin, B.; Home, C. ; Thoniason, J,; Estes, J. Woiiiens Student Government Association was organized on the Georgia campus in 1921. Its purposes are to assure to each student the largest possible personal liberty without injury to the liberty of others, to promote such activities and enterprises as will aid in equipping members of the organization for a satisfying life, and to preserve and promote the interest and prestige of the University. The functioning divisions of W.S.G.A. are the executive, legislative and judicial departments. Cases which are above the jurisdiction of the house courts are tried each Tuesday night in Phi Kappa Hall by the executive and judicial departments. Proposed changes in the rules of the organization are discussed at meetings of the legis- lative body. A workshop is sponsored each year by W.S.G.A. to give the women students a chance to make suggestions of changes and im- provements in the rules of the organization. An annual Loyalty Award is presented by W.S.G.A., and an international goodwill project, " From Athens to Athens, " was carried out this year in which old clothes were collected from students to be sent to the orphans in Athens, Greece. WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET, Seated: Schreiber, IL; Thoniason, J.; SkeeU, C: Church, M.; Davis, S. Standing: Carpenter, L. ; Hawkins, M. ; McDonald, B,; Davis, M. First Row: Ktinhardl, W.; Badida, M.; Goble. J.; Turner, H. ; King, L.; Dillard, M.; Learhman, C. Second Row: Ballard, C; Wilkins J.; Morris. W.; White, L.: llagin. R.; Hull, L.; Favner, T. Third Row: Fletcher, N.; Jackgon, R.; Dadisman, C; Bell, C. ; Darden. R.; Troutnian, F.; Selnian, J.; Trotter, R. X- Club Outstanding second-quarter sophomore men are elected to X-Club, campus honorary organization, on the basis of industry, ability, and merit. The club was founded by the late Chancellor S. V. Sanford in 1931 to improve school spirit and loyalty. An activities program is presented by X-Club memters each fall, during Freshman Orientation Week, to familiarize new men students with the campus routine, organizations, and publications. Members of X-C lub also speak with high school seniors in their home towns about attending the University. The election of the outstanding male senior on the campus is sponsored by X-Club at the end of each aca- demic year, and a gold loving cup is presented to the winner at the annual honors day program. FALL OFFICERS JOE GOBLE President JACK BOWER Vice-President JOE STEELE Secretary-Treasurer WINTER OFFICERS ORMA FLETCHER President CARROLL DADISMAN Vice-President WILLIAM REINHARDT Secretary-Treasurer JOHN WILKINS Historian Wilkins. J.; Reinhardt, W.; Dadisman, C; Fletcher, N. 156 firs « .i.: Cobb, C; Branilett. J.; Maves. B. ; Idinskv, R.; Cutcliff. J. Second Row: Utro-. F.; Biinilo. J., I .in.icrv J.; Mikell J.; Tonilinson. L.; Pilcher. L. ; Adkins. B.: Hobbs. J.; Nathaniel. B.Third Ron: Pike. «..: Spralhii. I " .; Burn . B.; Kirkland. S. Harrison, A.; E vans. E. ; Messina. C: Holt, E.; Roberts. N.; Bennett. L. ; Strickland, J.; iMcLlhenev, L. fourth Roir: Brantlev, C. Leverett, J.; Mullis, C; Hendrix. H.; Bond, T.; Gable, E.; Conner. M.; Paulson. C. ; Pellv. p.; Matthews. J.; Dekle. J. Fifth Rotr Busch, M.; Nixon, H.; Branch, E.; F ' rice. J.; Hart. C; Scarboro, J.; Patterson. C. Sixth Row: Riddle. E.; Bedingfield. D.; Hollis J.; Maddox. J.; Wilkison, T.; Maxwell, J.; Clifton, W.; Chapman. M.; Cobb, B.; Williams, ¥.; Bowman, J.; Eidam. B.; Weiss, S.; Cummins. D.: Woodward, H.; McDaniel, F.; Reese. T.; Pierce, C: Young, R. American Phannaeeutical Association Membership in the Student Branch (if the American campus in 1945, for the purpose of providing pharmacy Pharmaceutical Association is open to all students in the students with an opportunity to assemble and discuss School of Pharmacy. It was organized on the Georgia current issues pertaining to their profession, to foster education in matters involving pharmacy, and to acquaint the members with the parent organizations — the National American Pharmaceutical Association and the Georgia Pharmaceutical Association. Each year the organization sponsors a Christmas dance and sends a student represen- .. t ' I tative section to the National American Pharmaceutical » 1 Association Convention OFFICERS I LORIE McELHENEV President j| I BENTON COBB f ice-President i iy ' j|f » CAROLE HART Corresponding Secretory STANLEY WEISS Treasurer CAROL PATTERSON Recording Secretary trips to the punchbowl, fietow: Students enjoying the A. Ph. A. dance. f Weiss. S.; Hart, C; McElhenev, L.; Patterson, C; Cobb, B. 157 OFFICERS SIDNEY LOWREV [ ' resident MILTON THOMPSON Vice-President IJAI.I ' II I ' OTTS Secretary The Ag Hill ( " ouncil first began on llic University of Georgia campus in 1916. lie- cause of the need for unity among the stu- dents of the various schools on the Ag Campus. The council, composed of two nicmhers from each organization on Ag Hill, aids in promoting harmony among the various clubs and represents them in an effort to encourage good relations between the teaching staff, the University Officials, and with other organiza- tions in the University. The council also acts as a voice for the student body it represents, and to promote the general welfare of the University and specific welfare of the student body. First Row: Gholslon, M.; Flovd. E.; Bowers, B. ; Bohannan, K. Shcalv, E. Second Row: MoCorkle. J.; Vaughn, B.; Dardeii, K. ; J.; Scgars, N.; Colquill. J. Third Row: Harrison, C. ; Polls, R. Wrighl, E.; DoHcl. H.; Marshall, J. Fourth Rate: Thomas, J. Brown; Turner, K,; Johnson, L. ; Paulk, H. ; Itnk.r. E.; Wilson, li.; Thompson, M.; Trawie h, ; Parker, II.; Keen, B. ; 1 Lowrey, S.; Dr. E. B. Ag Hill Council Agronomy Club First Rotv: Poleel, J.; Trawick, J.; Skinner, C; Andrews, C; Hesler, A.; Hill, L. Second Row: Lester, N.; Dr. T. H. Rogers; Wilson. R.; Codrulv, E.; Chandler, T. Third Row: Lovelt, R.; Worsham, D.; Paulk, H.; Jordan, W. Fourth Row: Rogowski, A.; Dr. H. F. Perkins; Dr. E. R. Beaty; Coker, C. The Agronomy Club, a member of the student section of the American Society of Agronomy, was organized in 1938 to promote interest among agricultural students in the field of agronomy. This past year, the club sponsored an ex- hibit at the Athens Agricultural Fair and sent delegates to participate in the Ag Hill Variety Show and the Ag Hill Carnival. A delegate was sent to attend a meeting of the Georgia Section of the American Society of Agronomy at Blairsville in June. Planting and taking care of wheat at the Agronomy Farm is a special project of the club. 158 First Row: McDonald, M.; Sohreiber, H.; Vogel, B.; Marshall. N. Second Row: Johnston, I.; Anderson, L.; Kellani, N.; Sholl. D.; Rose, F.; Cohen, C; Adams, P. Third Row: Foster, S.; Neese, P.; Burns. J.; I ' ike, G. ; Colonel Trimble. Fourth Row: Gibson, D.; Turner, J.; Oandv, R. Fifth Row: Cannon, A.; Harris, F. ; Scott, M. ! ot in Picture: Edwards, F.; Raisty, IL; Williams, M. OFFICERS BUNCHY V()(;AI President JOANN BIRNS Vice-President LOVAT ANDERSON Secretary JOYCE VENABI.E Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honorary organization which was founded in 1924 at the University of Illinois. It is an organization for freshman women with a high scholastic record. A freshman woman must maintain a scho- lastic average of 88 for two quarters to be eligible for membership. These two quarters do not have to be consecutive ones. The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is to jiromote intelligent living, high standards of learning, and to encourage superior scho- lastic attainment. Each quarter a " Smarty Party " is held for the freshman women that maintain the necessary average. Alpha Lambda Delta also assists Mortar Board in selling mums for the Homecoming football game. Alpha Lambda Delta Gaf f au OFFICERS PAUL FLANDERS President VIRGIL CARTER Vice-President FERMAN GREGORY Secretary ROBERT WILLIS Treasurer The Gaffau Club was established in 1930 to provide recreational and fraternal relation- ship for agriculture students and to train pros- pective teachers of vocational agriculture to perform duties of advisors in high school F.F.A. chapters. The club members act as directors of the F.F.A. Contest at the Georgia State Fair and sponsor F.F.A. Day on the campus each year. c . J) First Row: Flanders. P.; Proclor. E. : Willie. R.: Neal. N.; Gregory. F.; Sanders, S.; Cook. J. Second Roir: 0 " Kellv. (;. L. ; Hugh . E. : Johnson, C. : Brantlev. H.; Mercer, J.; Stewart. AI. ; Dodd, H. ; Gunnells. J.; Reynolds. R.; Rish. J. Third Row: Wood, W.; Magista. C.: Suber, L. ; Dormany, B.; Stewart, C; Davis. C; Yeals, B.; Harmon, W. Fourth Row: Tatum, H. ; Blackwell, C. ; Thompson, R.; Moore, J.; Lackie. J.; Dempsr, J.; Akins, E. 159 () F PM C E R S WILLIAM INOKTIICIjTT Presiiltnl SHIRI.KV COOPEK Virp-Presiihnt LORNA WK;GI S Sreretary MAHLON PERRY Treasurer Tilt ' Landscape Arcliitcclurc C.liili is open to all students who are majoriiifj in landscape architectuip. Its purpose is to give the me m- bers an understanding of the field that the have chosen for their career and to promote an interest in the department. The club is represented annualK bv an exhibit of student work entered in the Agri- culture Fair. First Row: Sasser. E. : Wiggins, L. ; NorthcutI, W. ; I ' cnnock, V.; Tripp, M.; Neltlelon, B.; Chase, A. Second Rotr: Perry, M.; Cook, C. ; Sanders, J.; Kersev, M.; Turner, H.; Baiini, M. Landscape Architecture Club Phi Chi Theta f ' hi Chi Theta. international women ' s busi- ness fraternity, was founded in New York City. January 4. 1926. Alpha Epsilon Chapter was founded at Georgia on May 18. 1947. The purpose is to foster high ideals for women in business careers, to encourage fra- ternity and cooperation among women pre- paring for such careers, and to promote the cause of higher business education and train- ing for all women. The fraternitv holds two rush parties in fall and spring quarters, a banquet honoring new members following initiation, and a Founder ' s Day Banquet in March. A National Counselor, elected every other year, is the of- ficial parliamentarian and advisor of the chapter and accompanies the official delegate to the National Biennial Convention where national officers are elected. A key is awarded annually to the outstanding senior woman in the business school on the basis of scholar- ship, leadership, and extra-curricular activities. First Rotv: Loflon, H. ; Harris. P.; Delanieler, P.; Bailey, II.: Weaver, M.; Sparks, J.; Matthews, B.; Seotl. M. Second Row: Rand, T. ; Fortune, S.; Parker, J.; Eckerinan, M.; Elder, L.; Siroupe, L.; Wright, G.; Wallis, C. Third Row: Lawson, M.; Hurst, A.; Dudlev, J.; Faulk, A. 160 Seated: Wells. B. Standing: Cole, L. ; Lee, B.; D. ; Spenoe, B.; Demos, J.; Seolt, A.; Mi- Keller, J.; Robertson. B. ; Evers. H.; Lifsey. , Orville Shetney ; Dixon, G. ; Stewart, J. OFFICERS BOBBY WELI.S President LEON COLE Vice-I ' regident BILL LEE Secretary JOHN KELI ER Treasurer Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, men ' s professional music fraternity, was founded nationally at New England Conservatory of Music in 1898. The Georgia chapter was established January 16. 1950. All men interested in music are eligible for membership. The purpose of the frater- nity is to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students in music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Members of Phi Mu Alpha assist in the University Concert Series and other activities of the Music Department. Of special interest is the All-American Concert in which the members of Phi Mu Alpha present music of well-known American composers. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Sigma OFFICERS MARY DLNN President ROBERT GIBSON V ice-President HELEN JORDAN Secretary FREDERICK EVERHART Treasurer Phi Sigma Society, founded in 1915 at Ohio State University, is composed of outstanding undergraduates, graduate students, and fac- ulty members in the biological sciences. Its purpose is to promote interest in that field. There are chapters located throughout the L nited States as well as in the Philippines and Mexico. The annual Christmas partv and spring banquet are the main social events of the year. Bi-monthly meetings are held which feature as speakers outstanding workers in various fields of biology. First Ron: I ' idvo. L ; Chandler, M.; Dunn, M. ; John t ,M. . T.; Chiircli. M. Second Rote: DeZoort, E.; Bowersett. .: I»ii Harris. J.; Allen. T. 161 OFFICE R S (;K )VKI{ COBB l ' r,si,h ' ni GE0K(;E ROBERTS Vice-Presuhut BOBBV (;RIKFIN Secretary JOE EC.HOl.S Treasurer CHARLES BENSON Faculty Advisor The Physics Club of the University of Geor- gia is an organization designed to promote student interest in Physics, give the students an opportunity to discuss physics with others interested in the field, and to promote student- faculty relationships. Guest speakers often give talks at the clul) meetings on modern aspects of physics and related fields. Thus the student who attends profits by the knowledge gained by others on modern aspects of the various sciences. A social function is usually held once or twice durint; the vear. First Rau-: (tiffin. B.; CobI). (;.; Hambv. H.; Cold. J. .Spr« i Hunter, R.; Ecbols, J.; Sorrow, B.; Wacks, A. Third Row. Lichtenstien, M.; Henry. R.; Burkhalter, J.; Barr, T. ; Dixon, W. ; Todd, M. ; .; Roberts, T.; , C; Sears, W. Physics Club Pi Lambda Alpha OFFICERS JOE SANDERS President SHIRLEY COOPER Vice-President Members of Pi Lamlida Alpha, national professional landscape architecture fraternity, are chosen from the students in the School of Landscape Architecture with the highest qualifications and greatest interest in the profession. The bids are given by the students themselves, to those who they believe will further the profession of landscape architec- ture after graduation. Cook, D.; Cooper, S. ; Perrj, M. ; Sanders, J.; Benedek, A.; Woodson, J.; Norllicull. W. 162 First Row: Brown, D. ; Andrews, J.; Dr. Barrow. Second Row: Kifer, L. ; Boswell, D. ; Lvtie, R.; Mr. Berkwith. Third Rote: McNair, L.; Lynch, W.; Dr. Fort; Dr. Huff. F F 1 C E H S JAM ES ANDREWS President LOUIS McNAIR Vice-President DEAN BOSWELL Secretary WALTER LYNCH Treasurer Membership in Pi Mu Epsilon is limited to students and faculty who have distinguished records in the field of mathematics. The or- ganization is dedicated to the promotion of in- terest and scholarship in this field. Pi Mu Epsilon was founded at Syracuse Lniversity, Albany. New ork, in 1914. Geor- gia ' s Alpha chapter was founded March 2, 1934. Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary mathematical fraternity. Pi Mo Epsilon Rho Chi SoeietT OFFICERS EARL EZELL President GEORGE HAMILTON Vice-President ROBERT ROWELL .... Secretary-Treasurer WALLACE ROBINSON Historian Rho Chi Pharmaceutical Honorary Society was established at the I niversitv of Michigan in 1922. The society is a member of the Asso- ciation of College Honor Societies, and at present lists fifty chapters. The primary purpose of the Society is to advance the interest in Pharmacy through recognition of scholastic achievement in that field. Membership for undergraduates is lim- ited to those students who have completed 112 quarter hours toward a B.S. Pharmacv degree and who are in the upper twenty per cent of their class. The Greek letter " Rho Chi " " were selected as being emlilematic of the age-old prescription sign. Alpha Kappa Chapter at the Georgia School of Pharmacv was established in 1949. First Row: Robinson, W.; Hilt, W.; Whitworth, C: Ezell, E.; McEIhenev, L.; Holt. E.; Cadwallader, D. Second Row: Elrod, Hamilton, G. : Dickerson. J. ; Underwood, F. Eidani, B.; Clifton, W. D.; Rowell, R.; Cox, J. 163 OFFICERS MAKJORIE ROGERS President BARBARA REVES Vice-President ARDEN SMITH Secretary WARY JO WEEKLEY Treasurer Smith, A.; Boyles Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alp ha Iota, honorary music organi- zation for women, was established on the Geor- gia campus lanuary 13. 1940 and was es- tablished nationally lune 12. 1903 Activities sponsored by the group include Sorority Sing Competition, the American Music Series, and the University Concert Series. Sigma Alpha lota ' s traditional social events for the year include entertainment of the pledges, a joint musical recital with Phi Mu K.; Caiiipbell. A.; Campbell, J.; Reves, B.; Delniore. B.; lousing. V. Weekley, M. Alpha, recitals bv individual members, and a joint banquet with Phi Mu Alpha. Standards and ideals of Sigma Alpha lota are to form bodies of representative women who shall, by their influence and their musical interest, uphold the highest ideals of a musical education: to raise the standards of produc- tive musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories, and universities; to promote and dignify the musical profession; and to develop loyalty to the Alma Mater. Theta Sigma Phi OFFICERS PRISCILLA ARNOLD President CAROL SKEELS Vice-President HARRIET KOSLOW Secretary BARBARA ROGERS Treasurer Rl ' TH TRIBBLE Archivist Theta Sigma Phi. professional journalism fraternity for women, was founded at the University of Washington in 1909. Alpha Xi chapter was established in 1929. The purpose of Theta Sigma Phi is to confer honor upon women who distinguish them- selves in journalism, to improve working con- ditions for women in this field, to inspire members to greater individual effort, and to achieve definite standards in journalism. Eligible girls are pledged twice yearly on the basis of outstanding scholarship and jour- nalistic achievement. lirsl Knu: Witlu- Skeels, C; K Pull.-n. I ' .: SlaIll.■ . M.: Trihiilc. K. ». 11.; Rogers, B.; Ulilskv, M.; Luc«h. riiol.l. IV I. D. 164 First Ron: Mr. Cliff Den Wheeler; Barnelt, A. Mr. Pvle; Smith, C. Mcintosh, T.; Hagin I.inwaicl, C. ,Si.v» i R Statho Dill.1 ,......, ,j. a, ...,.-, 1... .Won. B.; Stewart, T. Second Row: Mr. Pete Tisinger, J.: Yi hile, D. Third Ron- : Leaehnian, C; (Jantnev, B.; Rowell. C Fourth Roiv : Haniniund, B.; Smith, J.; Jones, F. ; R. Fifth Ron: Gardner, B.; Wilder. (;.; Smith, M. ; Stevens, Q.; h: Whitfield, v.: Rvan. B.: Barl.alo. M.; Hall. J.; Gabriel, Q. University oi Cii e o r g i a Veterans Club OFFICERS ROBIN HAGIN President ROGER USSERY Vice-President CODY SMITH Secretary DOT WHITE Treasurer VIRGIL WHITFIELD Sgtat-Arms The University of Georgia Veterans Club was organ- ized in the fall of 1954. The charter members, including four law students, drafted a constitution and elected tem- porary officers. The Constitution was ratified January 27, 1955, and the temporary officers were elected to per- manent positions. The club operates through two committees, the School Service Committee and the Veterans Service Committee. Any student or member of the faculty who has served or is serving in the United States military service is eligible for membership. The purpose of the organization is expressed in the preamble to its Constitution : " For God, School, and Country, we associate ourselves together to uphold and maintain high standards for the University of Georgia: To foster and perpetuate American Ideals: To preserve the common bond of incidents and memories of having served our country: To create a sense of individual obligation to our school, state, and nation; To make right the master of might: To help our fellow veterans in any way that is possible. " University Resident Student Assistants OFFICERS KATHRYN FRICKS President Bl ' NCHY VOGAL Vice-President JO ATTAW AY Secretary The University Resident Student Assistants was organized at Georgia in 1950 for the purpose of helping the freshman women ad- just to college life. During the sunmier the members act as " big sisters " by writing to the coming freshmen women assigned to them, answering any questions the girls may have concerning the University, its rules, or its customs. The girls invited to membership in I ' RSA are those who show an interest in campus affairs, and who show qualities of leadership and iiutstaiiding character. First Roir: J..1.mM,.m. J.: Ball,-. (,.-. K.lhirn. .: I ' ntl.n, I ' .; l!r ;,n. H.: Dnu.K.rk. J.: Paulsen, H. Second Rou: ogel, B.; Webb, E.; Iriiks, k.; Fril .i, B.; Webb, N.: Burns. J. Third Row: McDonald, M.; Sparks, M.; Neese, P.; Smith, A.; Davis, M.; Smith, J. 165 WAYNE HOWARD Presidvnt Xi Sigma I ' i is tlie professional fratcrnil of the forestry siiiooi. Its objective is to secure and maintain a high standard of scholarsliip in forest education, to work for the upbuilding of the profession of forestry, and to promote fraternal relationships among earnest workers engaged in forestry activities. Membership is open to those men who have distinguished themselves in their scholar- ship and work in the School of Forestry. Members of the organization participate in active discussions of aspects of their field, and take part in field trips and other events planned for them as a part of their practical trainins for their career. Xi Sigma Pi First Row: Mills, R.; Rogers, W.; Walkor. C; Dr. Lvle Jackson; Robertson, D. ; Shelhorse, W. ; Stephens, E. ; Teate, L. Second Row: Allen, G.; Greene, J.; Eidson, D.; Professor Reid Parker; Harlev, C ; Dr. Thomas C Nelson; Professor George Bishop. Third Row: Professor Bishop Grant; Howard, W. ; Jones, L, ; Dean Donald Weddell. Vof Pictured: McQuaid, R.; Blaokerby, P.; Smith, J.; Professor Archie Patterson; Dr. Bratislar Zak. Z Club OFFICERS MARY DAVIS President SUE CRAWFORD SecretiiryTreasurer Election to membership in Z Club is the highest honor a freshman woman can attain. Each spring not more than seven girls are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service, character, and loyalty. Annually the organization sponsors " Z Nite " at which time all the freshman dormitories and the sorority freshmen are invited to present skits and nominate candidates for the title of " Miss Freshman. " This year Z Club has carried out various projects and activities for the Athens Cerebral Palsy Home. pricks, v.; Schreiber, H. ; Crawford, S.; Estes, J.; Davis, M.; Sparks, M.; Venable, J. 166 First Row: Vakilzadcn, M.. Iran; anichakil, I ' .. Thailand; Saisuwan, S., Ihailaiid: Sixlooaciiio. A., Philippines; Mendoza, E., Philippine! ; Klonunitra, S., Thailand; Hong, T., Forniujsa ; Sharnia. B., Nepal; Soobhawan, R., Thailand. Second Row: Karami, H., Lebanon; Chavarnond, K.. Thailand; Lazaro, E.. Philippines; Bandurat. P., Thailand; Red. J., Philippines ; Petbuianin, P.. Thailand; Pushpakesa, U., Thailand; Ayulhava. J., Thailand. Third Row: Lopez. E.. Philippines! ; Vidhyananda, P.. Thailand; Behebehani, S., Iran; Guniabao, M., Philippines; Kaniali. A.. Iran; Phalajivin. S.. Thailand; Lujan J.. Costa Riea; Kao-sa-ard, W., Thailand. Foreign Visitors SPONSORED BY FOREIGN OPERATIONS ADMINISTRATION Sonn ' of the active iiieiiibers of Baptist Student Union are pictured above, enrolled at the I niversitv. riiev are onl fnielion of the 1,76. ' } Baptist students Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union, for twenty-five years active on the campus, is the link between the college student and his home church. The B.S.U. works to reach the 1,763 Baptist students en- rolled in the University by sponsoring two daily vesper services, a weekly Singspiration, Bible study, and deputa- tions to other schools and neighboring churches. Social life for the B.S.U. consists of open house following sports events, a welcome social at the beginning of each school year, a Christmas party, banquets, Sunday night suppers, spring picnics, and smaller socials throughout the year. The center of activities for the Baptist Student Union is the Walter Wise Baptist Student Center on South Lumpkin Sreet. The center has facilities for cooking, games, music, television, radio, recreation, study groups, and reading, and it houses the Director of Baptist Student work. B.S.I . inenibers ] arti ' ipatin in rotip events. Sunday night suppers. Open House. A queen i crowned. Relaxing before a discussion. 168 W esley Foiiiidatioii The Wesley Foundation, student organiza- tion of the Methodist Church, is at work on state and independent campuses. It ministers to spiritual needs of students through worship, recreation, fellowship, and service. OFFICERS JOHNNY YATES President BENNIE JANE ALLISON .... y ice-President SARA ANN WHITAKER Secretary SAM COULSON Treasurer Chapel at Fir t Methodist Chureh Yates. J.; Allison. B.: Whitaker. S.: C.oul.son. S. i f Students preparing Sundai night supper. I ' iinic atop J ' tone Mountain. Leaving Spring Urinal Salem Campground. .Vrriving at Spring Retreat. 169 Christo, L.; Head, J.; Crawfor.l, |{.; ISoniil, K.; Ballr, ;.; M.ll, C; I ' alK.n, A.; (iiiii.r, B.; Ila«kins, M. ; l ' iitUi oii, .; lKl.ljtil, U. Student Union OFFICERS CHARLES BELL President ANN PATTON Vice-President GALE BALTE Secretary JANE HEAD Corresponding Secretary The purpose of Student Union is to promote the wel- fare of the student hody by means of a planned program of social and cultural activities. Membership in Student Union is open to all members of the student body. Any student is also eligible to become a member of the Student Union Council. From this group board members are selected each spring quarter to form the governing body of the organization. Student Union operates under five standing committees social, publicity, house, games, and entertainment. A full time director and secretary make up the Union ' s staff. Student Unions facilities include billiard tables, table tennis, a T.V. lounge, shuffleboard, table games, and a juke-box and ballroom. Georgia ' s Student Union, a member of the National Association of College Unions, sponsors dances, tournaments, free movies, and other activities weekly. Outstanding annual events include a Freshman Welcome Party. A Monte Carlo Party. Christ- mas and Valentine Dances, bridge and billiard tourna- ments, and after-game dances. At the close of spring quarter keys and awards of iiierit are presented to outstanding board and council members, usually at the animal banquet for the installation of new officers and board members. 170 SiikIi ' iiI I iiion Meeting. " I don ' t believe I got your name. ' " Mav I have this dance? " " T ' was a cold winter ' s evening 171 ' Eight ball in the side pocket. ' _ J Uiiiversiiy Theatre One of the mi)st popular activities at the Universit) of Georgia is the I ' liiversity Theatre. Each year o er fi e hundred I niversity students from the campus at larjje become actors, costuniers. make-up artists, scene builders, technicians, and members of the Business Staff. These students, under the supervision of three Speech and Drama Department faculty members, successfully run a theatre season each year. During the 1954-55 footlight season. Captive at Lariie. Mrs. McThinp. Macbeth, and Man ami Siiiicnnan dcliuliled campu;; and Athenian audi- ences. Besides this ambitious program, a series of experi- mental one-act plays were produced in the Laboratory Theatre. These plays — produced, directed, and acted by the students — have become popular with students and faculty. Some of the plays produced during the past year were The Lady of Larkspur Lotion, A Little Bird of A Woman, A Cup of Tea, A Trap Is A Small Place, and The Plum Tree. In addition to its maiiistage and i alioratory Theatre productions, the University- Theatre sponsored several other dramatic events. It hosted the Sixth Annual Speech and Drama Festival, which in cooperation with the Geor- gia High School Association brings district plays and debate winners to the I ' niversity campus for final adjudi- cation. With the cooperation and support of the Interfraternit) Council and Panhellenic and the Rotary Education Foundation, two outstanding young artists were brought from England to the campus to serve as Junior-Artists-in- Residence during 1954-55. They were Miss Jean Cowie of University of Bristol, England, and Brian Hawksley, Central School of Speech Training and Dramatic Art, London. Miss Cowie is one of the first drama graduates of the University of Bristol, and Mr. Hawksley a gifted and experienced English actor. Both appeared in several plays and served as crew personnel during the theatre season. When selecting plays for the mainstage productions an attempt is made to provide campus audiences with a wel l- balanced program ranging from classics to contemporary experimental drama. Scenes here from five of the presen- tations indicate the wide selection of |ilays offered to llni- versity Theatre audiences. OFFICERS DR. LEIGHTON M. BALLEW ... Superiishig Director PAUL A. CAMP Technical Director JAMES E. POPOVICH Associate Director MARLENE ZORN Secretary BREVARD LAW Electrician ALAN BILLINGS Singe Manager FRED BOV; ER Carpenter BARBARA DONEHOO Makeup BETTE McLENDON Costumes WILLIAM O. REECE Business Manager Spriii- 1954 RING AROUND THE MOON Christopher Fry « Fall 1954 CAPTIVE AT LARGE Uavicl Mark Winter 1954 A MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM Williaiij Shakespeare h ' W 11 . iiiiai ' f; ' , mM w j Spring 1954 ADVENTURES OF TOM SAWYER Charlotte Chorpeniiing MRS. McTHING Marv Chase .EONARD F. HULL, JR., Editorin-Clupf T. RLRKE HODGSON, Business Manager STAFF LEONARD F. HI LL, JR Editor-in-Chief T. BURKE HODGSON Business Manager SHIRLEY WITHERS Managing Editor ALDA CUNNINGHAM 4rt Editor R. H. DRIFTMIER. JR Sports Editor Photographers: Bob Marsden, Robert Nix, Harry Stalhos, Hubert Mallorv, Albert Barnett, Mrs. Ruby Arnelle. Staff Assistants: June Adams, Jane Davis, Peggy Durham, Shirley Grady, Ruth Grandy, Nanci rant. Martee Harden, Mary Fayne Hieks, Swain McElmurray, Joan Patterson, Helen Raisly, Carolyn Ramsay. Marty Rowland, Ruth Tribble, Dot Veazy. 19 5 5 PA I DOR A ■■(»( ' ( 1(1 work; we re vva liehinrl. Huriy, hurry, or llic Inxik will he late. Hurry, hurry, " screamed the editor, painting the " . ' ? Weeks Left " sifins to decorate the office. " How much does it cost Doiit spend any money, " cried the business manager, his cash box tucked securely under his left arm. " What can I say? What ' s a good caption for this? I ' m hungry, " said the managing editor, slump- ing over her typewriter with a cigarette in her hand. " Oh, wurra. wurra. wurra. " moaned the art editor, brandishing her T-square in mid-air. " Ugh, " grunted the sports editor, sitting securely under his " No Trespassing. Private Property " sign. There were days when everyone voted not to put out a yearbook this year; there were the days of great enthusiasm over good work. 1955 was a year of milestones for the Pandora a second telephone was acquired . . . for the first three weeks of fall quarter there were more than fifty enthusiastic staff members . . . and the Beauty Review had the largest audience in recent Pandora history. Pictures were cropped, captioned — and lost . . . problems were met, faced, and not solved. But here it is. the 19.55 Pandora. Ruth Tribble, Marv Favne Hieks, and Shirley Grad ■illlHI.KV WITHERS Mnnnging Editor ALDA CUNNINC.II AM Art Editor {. U. DHIKIMIKK. Jli Sports Editor Marlv Rowland and Martee Harden Nanoi Grant. Marlv Rowland, Ruth Grandv, Joan Patterson, Jane Davis and June Adaii 1 CARROLL DADKSMA Fall Qitiirli ' r Ktliliir THE RED AND BLACK FALL QUARTER CARROLL DADISMAN Eiliior EDDIE C. LEWIS ISusinrss Manuner R0(;ER BRANCH Managing Editor WILLIAM S. MORRIS, III ISews Editor ROBERT WYNN Sports Editor BILL MABREY Assistant I ews Editor REMER TYSON Assistant ! etvs Editor BILLY DILWORTH Assistant I ews Editor JOANN BURNS Feature Editor HARRIET KOSLOW Woman ' s Editor HARRIETTE SCHREIBER Society Editor BEN WALKER 4ssistanl Sports Editor MYRON SEGRAVES Circulation Manager RONALD COLEMAN Cartoonist HARRY STATHOS Photographer JERRY KAPLAN Assistant Business Manager WINTER QUARTER ROGER BRANCH If inter Quarter Editor ROGER BRANCH Editor EDDIE C. LEWIS Business Manager WILLIAMS MORRIS Managing Editor JOANN BURNS I ews Editor CARROL DADISMAN Associate Editor BEN WALKER Sports Editor JEANETTE JACKSON Assistant Sports Editor ROBERT WYNN 4ssociate Sports Editor BILL MABRY 4ssistant I e,vs Editor REMER TYSON Assistant I ews Editor BURT McBURNEY Feature Editor INDIA DEAN IT onion ' s Editor ELEANOR GILMER Co-Society Editor JOEY SAWATZKE Co-Society Editor HARRY STATHOS Photographer RAY MITCHELL Photographer MYRON SEGRAVES Circulation Manager Reporters: Jules Arbose, Billy Dilworth, Mignon Franklin, Gene Harper, Elizabeth Marshall, Peggy Maxwell, Marvene Mizell, Murrow Morris, Gene Owens, Mildred Sparks, Ann Sullivan, James Wynn, Lee Wynn. SPRING QUARTER WILLIAM S. MORRIS, III Editor EDDIE C. LEWIS Business Manager REMER TYSON Managing Editor BILL MABREY Mews Editor ROGER BRANCH Associate Editor CARROLL DADISMAN 4ssociale Editor JEANETTE JACKSON Sports Editor INDIA DEAN Woman ' s Editor MIGNON FRANKLIN Society Editor HARRY STATHOS Photographer RAY MITCHELL Photographer ALEX McDonald circulation Manager BURT McBURNEY Assistant Metrs Editor WILLIAM S. MORRIS, HI Spring Quarter Editor 176 I.ast fall quarter. Aiii.rira ' s I ' le-Kiiiiiii- nent College Weekly began its sixt -second year of publication. The Red and Black has been recording the history of the Ihiiversity in its weekly pages since 1893. It has survived crises after crises, and still holds its place head and shoulders above other college news- papers. Its first issue was printed November 24. 1893, with a calendar and a running ac- count of " The Recent Game " between the University of Georgia and Vanderbilt Uni- versity comprising the entire front page. The story went into every detail of the game and the trip to Nashville, with one headline reading " Fine Playing by Our Team. Despite the Score. " Through the vears that followed, the Red and Black has occasionally gone out on the deep end, but in contrast to this, it has been lauded by many renowned publica- tions. The paper comes out every Thursday, ten weeks in each quarter, with campus news, features, sports, society, and adver- tisements. Its editors try to mirror the campus as it is when they serve their term as editor. At the same time the paper pats deserving people on the back and calls down those who get out of line, ranging from the lowest, greenest freshman to the highest- ranking school official. The Red and Black, backed by years of tradition, tries to keep its hand ever on the pulse of the students. EDDIi; I I W 1 Business Maiiaci ' r RAY MITCHELL Phototiniphrr J A lU RNS i pi(s Editor HARRY STATHOS Photographer Pandora Snaps " Get a rope about this size, and make a noose . . . " Cutting papi-rdolls. under supervision. ' If you act like that, we just won ' t put your picture in. " s J L Mf P " i 1 " This picture of nie last year is pretty good, girls. ' Red and Black Red and Black staff and advisor at the party. The business staff, plotting a crooked deal. 179 ATHLETICS A From Ag Hill to Sanford Stadium, from Wood ruff Hall to Stegeman Hall, a uew spirit has swep into the colorful midst of Georgia athletics. It is { spirit that began over a year ago and has growrj from a tiny spark to a spreading, leaping flame o| enthusiasm and renewed loyalty. The spirit was d creation and a dream. It has grown into reality through the tireless efforts of one man influencing the hearts of many. That spirit has grown until i filled the minds of almost 3,000 Georgia alumni.s Cnder the banner of the avenging Bulldog seen throughout the following pages, these alumni have banded themselves together into Georgia Bulldog Clubs. They started with the slogan, " We ' re Coming Back! " And now as the 1954-55 year off sports passes into the record books, the fighting| words have changed to " Georgia is Back! " TheJ man responsible for rallying and building these; devoted outfits and instilling them with the esprii de corps necessary to carry on is Dan Magill. Asi Athletic Publicity Director of the University of Georgia, Dan spent many long hours on the road, j covering every county in Georgia, making dormant 1 alumni rise up again, establishing new Clubs. The| new spirit was his creation, his dream. His job isl, a thankless one. His reward comes in making Georgia athletics seen, heard, and respected. His typewriter is constantly humming, his mind ever alert for new ways in which to bring more and greater athletic honors to the University of Georgia campus. May the spirit that Dan kindled grow with the same determination and desire which sparked f Georgia to new heights in sports in 1954-55. Indeed, the Bulldogs are back, and may we say to the man who brought ' em back, " Thanks, Dan, for a job well done. " 3 I AH. s; fl HrsVi mB B M kJPP h jH £ ■■k ' 1% K V PRni mmm IIbJ L ' I E " ■ M ' 1 " s 1 JF j v- ' ' Ji i,- s _ H jl s ' M m HhK I H K i -• i r mk Tbfl Harr ' THE 1954 GEORGIA BllLLDO ;S (Fnml row) Elton Sliveiulir, Jiinniv Haip.r, Toniniy Powell. Billy Ariiiislead. Dick Young. Wendell Tarleton, Bobby Garrard. Hugh Floyd, John Bell. Bobby Ruark. Jimmy Campagna, Gharlie Harris. Ed Burkhalter. Jimmy Williams. (Second row) Bud Powell. Knox Culpepper. Harold Pilgrim. Charlie Madison, Jimmy McClelland. Bob Clemens, Howard Kelly, Eugene Melhvin, Joe Bell, Matthew Arthur, Joe O ' Malley, Laneair Roberts, Roy Wilkins, Clayton Grubbs. (Third row) Angelo Monii, Cleve Clark. Harold Deen Cook, Fred Nutt. Harry Kotes. Bill Saye, Joe Schopen, Tony Cushenberry, Joe Graff, Wayne Dye, Willie Fowler, Alex MacDonald, Don Shea, Billy Carrollton. (Fourth Row) George Mit- chell, " Pud " Mosteller, Hal Reese, Bob Van Buren, Ruel Galbreath, Ben Fruebauf, Jerry Griffin. Jimmy ISrown. John Luck. Walter While, Len Spadafino. The Little Round Man fires up his loyal supporters on the idea that his Bulldogs are back and here to stay! " The Bulldogs are coming back! " This was the battlecry of thousands of ahimni throughout the state of Georgia last year. Some said it was only a device to boost dampened spirits — a device to soothe a miserable season that saw only three victories in eleven games. They propiiesied tiiat with the loss of the fabulous Zeke Bratkowski the Bulldogs " grid- iron hopes would crumble. Their pessimism was unfounded. The Bulldogs did not crumble. They fought back hard with a spirit and a team effort that marked them as one of the most determined teams in Georgia history. There were no glittering stars, no AU-Americans. Just the desire to win. Butts drove his boys hard even though they were young and inexperienced. He had to. This was his make or break year. His Bulldogs had been picked 10th in the SEC in pre-season polls. The long and bruising scrimmages paid off. Georgia ended the 1954 season with a 6-3-1 record, losing only to Texas A M. Auburn, and Tech while tieing Alabama, 0-0. And now a new battlecry bursts forth: " The Bulldogs are Back! " III. ' Hark li.hiiKl III. ' liil. ' : Jiin Wliatl. ' . . I llarr Vi rifjlil, Traiii.T Sam Ri. ' liwiii. . iiiiil kin. Joe (JMalley. end. and " Foots " Clemens, fullback, captained the Red and Black in 1954. Joltin ' Joe was a consistent defensive standout and " Foots " made mice out of the men up front. They will be replaced next year by another fullback. Bobby Gerrard, and star guard Don Shea. Prospects for next year are better. A battle-tested squad with a winning season behind them will be ready for the opener against Ole Miss, defending SEC champions. The Bulldogs will be back without the fine talents of O ' Malley, Clemens, Madison, Kelley, and Capagna, as well as the possible loss of halfback Jimmy Williams, who suffered a bad knee injury in the Vanderbilt game of ' 54. But there will be new stars on the horizon: Bill Saye, most improved player of the last cam- paign, will be the lad to watch in the line as well as the old workhorses. Shea, Spadifino. Mosteller, Wilkins. and Griffin. In the backfield Charlie Harris should make the spectators stand up. And, of course, field generals Harper and Young will be in there mapping the strategy for the ' Dogs. The Bulldogs are back after a finning season F ' hllU ' ll l•oal•ll.■ ; Cliai lii Liii. t. I .jirol " Sju ' c " " To«iij.. Sp.r l.aiiilruiu, J. lii Fleming, Johnny Griffith. 183 CU ' iiiens (arrow) tuko d brought the Bulldog bark the iniddli ' for 15-.vd TD ugaiIl t deni oii. The plunge tie in the seruiid quarter. Georgia slaois FSIJ, 14-0: Williams catch drops Clemson The Bulldogs opened the 1954 season with a 14-0 win over the Florida State Seminoles down in Tallahassee. It was the first time Georgia held a team scoreless since early in 1952. A Harper run and a Harper to Arthur pass gave Georgia the winning scores. An improved defense proved to be the down- fall of the sunshine boys as the Bulldogs at last found their way back to the victory trail. Bobby Garrard at fullback was the best all-round player, leading the team in rushing with 56 yards and averaging 41 yards on three kicks. OMalley, Shea, and McDonald were the stalwarts on defense. The key play of the game came on Georgia ' s drive for the first TD. Har- per, back to pass and unable to spot and open receiver, elected to run and raced 26 yards to FSU ' s 14. It was during the second game of the season, against Clerason, that the Bulldogs showed the will-to-win spirit that was to carry them on throughout the season. It was Georgia ' s first home game and the 14-7 conquest met with the whole- hearted support of the Chapel Bell that Saturday night. Who can forget Jimmy Williams ' tremendous catch deep in the end zone in the second half for 32 yards and the winning touchdown Or the great clutch quarterbacking of Jimmy Harper in the face of inexperienced pass catching, sending Clemens over for six points on a smoothly executed draw play? The sideline quarterbacks were beginning to sit up and take notice of these courageous upstarts. John Bell deflects pass meant for vraiting Texas end Garrard express derailed; O ' Malley clears way 1 I ,rio.i;;li lor lliis lhir|Mr inlir .pli Texans Corral ' Dogs 6-0 A bunch of Texas A M cowboys corralled a pack of red-clad Bulldogs in a 6-0 defeat that momentarily halted the Athens crew ' s comeback battle. 22,000 people watched as the Aggies kept the Red and Black squad on the defensive most of the afternoon. With a 5-4 defense. Texas tamed Harper ' s passing and put cement blocks on Butts " fleet of hard running backs. Control of the ball was the key factor in sponging Georgia ' s scoring threats. The Bulldogs just didn ' t have it! The only shining light was the punting debut of sophomore Harold Pilgrim. Georgia ' s total offense was a tickling 85 yards. f,: Jiniiiii Vi iUiuius l ' a|i high in the air to snag Harper ' s pass inches inside the end zone. It proved to be the winning margin over Clenison Williams (33) and Bell (25) " bulldog " a Texan; Save (69) stands rough and readv A three-point ] ig kin sails toward the middle of the uprights from the toe of Joe Graff (circle). The 24-vd field goal eame late in the final quarter and gave Georgia a 16-14 victory over Vandy, Fullback four plus one breaks UX€; Graff A strong fullback corps — Garrard. Clemens, Kelly. Cul- pepper — and Charlie Madison, halfback, gave Georgia the power punch necessary to bring home a 21-7 triumph from Chapel Hill early in October. It was an alert, courageous squad that capitalized on two fumbles for touchdowns and sent the Tarheels of North Carolina running. Again Georgia was the second half team of bygone years, squirming under pressure during the second quarter, but breaking out under a full head of steam in the final half. Dick Young shone in one of his few appearances during the still young season, engi- neering the third TD in seven plays. Madison, Clemens, and Kelly plowed over for the scores. An improved offensive machine supported by sharp defensive play helped ease the mistakes of the preceding week in Athens. Georgia ' s pass defense was the best in recent games and kept the Tarheels in trouble all afternoon. Blastin ' Bobby Garrard paced Georgia to their first SEC win, a 16-14 squeaker over the Vanderbilt Commodores. The junior fullback ripped off 112 yards in 12 trips. His 59-yd sprint in the second quarter was the longest run from scrimmage by a Georgia back since 1952. Once again the Bulldogs bared their fangs of guts and desire to pull a thriller out of the fire. Late in the last quarter with Vandy leading, 14-13, O ' Malley blocked Hawkins ' kick and Willie Fowler recovered on the Vandy 25-yd line. After a first down and three failures to score, limping Joe Graff hobbled onto the field and booted a sensational angling field goal to win the ball game. Charlie Madison put on a great one man tackling show to aid in the victory. A 186 L :r .r.4 : ; • Wilbur " Bull " L. li. n di lor 1 II) in III. (.c or hi rr ' lliii ' ir; r Alaliaiiui. Defense holds ' Bama, 0-0 It w.jsirt the uail iif a jazz tionilioiie that echoed over the rooftops of New Orleans but the growl of Butts " stouthearted Bulldogs as they wrote another win in the books to the tune of 7-0 over the Tulane Greenies. Although it was " Foots " Clemens who jogged the five yards for the winning touch- down. Charlie Harris set the score up with fine clutch run- ning. Tony Cushenberry, guard, and John Luck, tackle were the other newcomers to the spotlight. The Green Wave found little daylight in the middle of the line that afternoon. There were several scoring opportunities for the Bulldogs but the final punch just wasn ' t there. But the ' Dogs made one of the finest competitive performances in the last decade in the Alabama game the following week. Again it was teamwork that stopped such backs as Starr. Tharp, and Luna. The Georgia line was never better and the 0-0 tie was well- earned. Shea snags an iin-u |»rliiif: Alaliania riiiin)!-. Tln ' hu tling guard played his best game against the Crimson Tide. Result: 0-0 tie. Charlie Madison. 175-lb. sen- ior back, gave Georgia one of its best " clutch " runners and defensive tacklers in many years. His fierce determina- tion and droll comments on and off the field will be sorely missed. His best el- forts of the season came in the Vandy and Tech games, when he consistently cut ' em down to size and made ' era eat leather. Slim Jim Harper fells an Alabama star as O ' Malley (83), Monti (58), and Crubbs (57) add insurance. Ther» ' wa no jov in (Columbus town; the expressions on the fares of Coach Lumpkin und Coaoh Hutls reflert the arlion on the field. Tht ' Plainsmen exploded in the 1st quarter and never let up. Bulldogs feast on Gators, but are trounced hj Auburn " I ' ll gel that one-legged man if its the last thing 1 do ' ' 4 One of the most thrilling games of the season saw a fighting Georgia team grab a 14-13 battle from the Florida Gators down in Jacksonville. Georgia scored the first time they got their hands on the ball with Harper pushing it over on a quarterback sneak from the one. Late in the second quarter guard Willie Fowler recovered Simpson ' s fumble at the Georgia 32. Ten plays later Clemens smashed over from the four. Bill Saye turned in a spectac- ular game from his linebacking post, intercepting two Gator passes. The next week was a different story. In the traditional Auburn Classic in Columbus, the Bulldogs never saw daylight. The Plainsmen were invincible and the Dogs were tired from four games in a row on the road. Fresh from a 14-13 victory over previously unbeaten Miami, the Tigers romped. Jim Pyburn, Joe Childress and Bobby Freeman were the big guns for the " War Eagles. " Auburn coach Shug Jordan must be complimented for the fine work he did in combining his touted X and Y teams into a smooth operating Z squad. The game is well summed up in the words of Wally Butts: " We still have the same Georgia boys who have given us so many thrills this season, an outstanding competitive group. I believe we have a fighting chance to play Tech close. " [ . ' " Hats off to the brighest new- comer to the Bulldog lineup. Bill ' -Bird " Save. The 200-lb. center broke into a starting berth early in the season and held it down firmly with sev- eral pass interceptions, re- covered fumbles, and bruis- ing tackles. Bill was a sec- ond-line reserve during the 1953 season. His enthusiasm and desire to win was typical of the brand of ball played by his teammates. Covered with blood, over Tech, Don She not outplayed ! Georgia pla s ' da?np good game against Tech A rain-soaked field and plaving the role of the underdog failed to dampen the spirits of an inspired Georgia team in dropping a 7-3 decision to the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. The gallant Bulldogs were never more resolute in their cause, never more stubborn to yield. They handled the ball 92 times, Tech 44. They made 12 first downs to the Jackets " three, the fewest first downs made against Georgia since football begun at the Lniversity in 1892! The Bulldogs out- gained Tech. 213 vards to 54. The Engineers completed only one pass out of five, and that was Wade Mitchells 19- yd toss to end Henry Hair for their only score. Georgia ' s three p oints came with five minutes gone in the second quarter. The leading role was again played by Joe Graff. This time the boot sailed true from 20 yards out. But the lead was short-lived. With onlv a minute and a half gone in the second half. Mitchell shocked 50.000 fans with his deadh aerial to a glue-fingered target. The " Dogs threatened again late in the game with a courageous 60-yd drive to the Tech 16, but pint-sized Thompson caught Clemens off- balance on a fourth down pitchout and the loss ended all scoring hopes. And so ended an unforgettable season of gridiron liirills. There were an ample share of aches and pains but the unexpected success of such a fine fighting team overshadows that. Congratulations to Coach Wally Butts, who was runner- up for SEC Coach of the Year honors, and his capable assis- tants. They (ruly brought the Bulldogs back ' Unidentified Georgia back runs into vellow fever. 1934-55 BASKETBALL TEAM: (First row) Morris Dinwiddie. John Cuiiiiiiinss. Mmphv MoManus. Konald Bradley, Virgil Mills, W. C Jones, Coaeh Lawson. (Second Row) Iloraee Knight. Bill Enslev, Al Parrish, Bubba Polls. George Bell. McManus Averages 20 Per Game A - ' Sharpshooter ' A " Fox " A " Fighter, " Carry Georgia Uinnichlie lakes a well-earned ride. As the leaves began to fall and the pigskin was put away for a few months, the " spirit " ' wafted into the confines of Woodruff Hall where Coach Harbin " Red " Lawson was putting his courtmen through their paces. The spirit of improvement settled into the hands of eleven ball-handlers of the red and black and seemed content to stav. After a somewhat shaky early season, the Bulldog quintet copped three straight SEC contests and it looked as if they were out to better their showing of 1953-54 when they won only seven of 25 games. The squad had improved on defense and Bubba Potts became a scrapping demon on the backboards. Crowds were better than usual and they weren ' t disappointed. Even though the Georgia hardwood five met with bitter defeats more than their share of the time, they never quit. Outclassed, perhaps, but not outplayed. Fans could well think of the unforgettable ball-hawking of former greats Joe Jordan and Zippy Morocco as they watched little Morris Dinwiddie and Murphy McManus. But the cards appeared to be stacked this vear. Hitting a mid-season slump, the Bulldogs lost five straight on the road. They returned home to Woodruff Hall, where earlier in the season they had tasted several victories, and dropped two more to Ala- bama and Florida State. Fighting until the final buzzer, the ' Dogs couldn ' t find the winning formula. At press time the Lawson proteges had a 8-L5 overall record. F Coach Lawson and friends: Oh, no . . . Hninini . . , Aww Go ahead . . . Huh . Shoot! Through Shak Basketball Season A courageous high-scoring guy called McManus and a foxy little will-o-the-wisp tagged Dinwiddle scorched the nets for the Bulldogs throughout the shaky season. Marksman Murphy ripped into the early schedule with a consistent 21 point per game average before falling out of the lineup temporarily with a seige of flu. But the game six-footer recovered and continued his play-making and deadly assault on the baskets with a devastating 20 point plus average. McManus ' best week came when he poured in 28 against Clemson and then went on to lead the Bulldogs to 67-66 double-overtime win over Tech with 25 points. Dinwiddle, a cool, calm ball-hawk making his first appearance on the Georgia court this year, gave promise of having an even better season in ' 55- ' -56. Morris averaged 15 points per game and set the season one-game high with 34 against Ole Miss. Dribbling equally well with both hands, the Kentucky trans- plant made up for his small staure with spectacular ball- handling. Rounding out the regulars was forward Bubba Potts, the squad ' s most valuable backboard man; Horace Knight, Potts ' running mate and third high scorer; and alternating in at the pivot position, AI Parrish and Bill Ensley. SCORING LEADERS Sweali Bubba Potts takes the long stretch against FSU. G TP Avg. Murph McManus 23 470 20.4 Morris Dinwiddle 24 370 15.1 Horace Knight 22 228 10.4 iS ,- fi- lial Sl()lz. uiiiiKi- of the INCAA and Jr. INat ' l. AAIJ 220-vH. br.aslstrok.-. Shimmers Wio SEC Clever strategy, a courageous " Kidd. " and a surprise package added up to give Coacli Bump Gahrielsen his third SEC swimming champion- ship in four years. Florida had been favored to win the meet with Georgia a " darkhorse. " But Gahrielsen had coolv planned an upset. He secretly trained his ace individual medlist and sprinter. Allen Gentry, in the backstroke events. Gentry surprised everyone by taking first in both the 100 and 200-yd backstroke events as well as a second in the medley race. Bob Kidd, who had been counted out of the meet because of a wrenched shoulder, was in the infirmary the night before the meet. The next day the courageous diver caught a ride up to Nashville, and. although in pain, placed third on both boards for a total of eight points. Captain Spencer Boyd was second. And of course record-smashing breaststroker Hal Stolz came through as expected by taking both the 200-yd orthodox and 200-yd butterfly events. It was an unexpected climax to a season that saw the Georgia swimmers take only two wins and a tie in nine meets. One of the highlights of the season was Hal Stolz taking the NCAA orthodox breaststroke event in a record time of 2:26.9. Hal also brought home the blue ribbon in the Jr. Nat ' l. A.A.U meet in his specialty. (Left to right) G. D. Sanders, Hal Stollz, Val Arnold, Happy Hill, Harry Oldham, Frank Eberharl, AHcn Gentry, Bob Terrv, Marion Barnelt, Dutch Dunibroff. (Not shown) Bob Kidd, Spencer Boyd, Jimmy Hobne!i, Richard Scarlett, Paul Kirkland, Bill IVlar»h. (Top) Bob Kidd. (Louer left) Allen G right) Coacli Bump Gahrielsen. (Captain Spencer Bovd Good one! .i;«»U .l :IM)F.I{ 1I;N: (Flr l row) M.lviii Chailtr.. Tom Btul.ll. Bill Sl.«;irl. (Iiari.-. M nliui. Clinili.- Kriiol. I);m Clark. (Sriond Row) Coach Spec To«ns, Bill Duckworth, Art Bcnerofe, Kerniit Perry, Mort Giliicr, Carter BuUard, Bob Davis, Asst. Coach ol. Perry Sparks ' 55 Track Team Lack iif depth anil experience in the distance events shaded Crack coach Spec Towns ' hopes of having a winning season this year, hut he was comforted hy the early season performances of captain Kermit Perry, hurdles; Bob Davis, high jump: Bill Duckworth, javelin: and freshman Tom Simonton. sprints. The harriers opened the season with a third place in the non-conference division (if tlie Atlantic Coast Conference track meet in Chapel Hill, N. C. Perry tied the 7()- d low hurdles record with a time of :07.9. Davis took second in the high jump and Simonton a seconri in the 60-yd dash. The Bulldogs scored 121 2 points to follow VMI and Navy. Ace hurdler and Captain, Kermit I ' erri Coach Towns watches critically as Davis goes over. FRESHMEN: (First row) Bob White, Erwin Cowart, Wiley Cowart, Ray Kunzer. (Second row) John Fohl, Tom Simon- ton, Paul Lynch, R. K. Brown. .f Capt. Danny Huff and Capl. Bill McMullan Veteran No. 1 player, Merritt Pound Four Lettermen Boost Tennis Team Hopes The Bulldog netmen opened the 1955 season under their new coach. Dan Magill. Jr. with an 8-0 win over the V. S. Naval Supply School of Athens. They dropped their next two matches to Florida State, 9-0, and Florida. 8-1. After bouncing back with a 5-4 victory over Jacksonville Naval Station, the Georgians fell victim to their worst drubbing of the voung season — a 11-1 loss to the Augusta Countr Club. The Bulldogs had four returning lettermen — Pound, the top singles man for the third straight year; Bill McMullan. Danny Huff, and Stan Steinberg. Louis Smith, Horace Thom. and Donald Miller round out the squad. Although not the strong team of past years, the ' 55 courtmen have good chances of winning half their matches under strong competition. i 1955 GEORGIA VAR.SITY TEINNIS TEAM: ktieolhif:. left to ri if: Louis Smith, Don Milltf, Horace Thoui, Hamp Simians, Ben Allen. Sttmdiiig: Coach Dan Magill, Merrill Pound, Jr., (:ai)lain Bill McMullan, Danny Huff, Stan Sleinhere. 1955 (;OLK TEAM: left to right: Coa.li II Golfers Find Fairways Rough in Title finest Captiiin Kelly gels the final word Still burning from losing the SEC golf championsliip to LSU last year by one point, the Georgia golfers teed up to blast in with the title this year and keep their undefeated regular season of 1954 intact. They got off to a rough start. The linksmen opened the season by dropping Valdosta Country Club, 16-11, and Jacksonville Naval Air Station, 17-10. But they drove into the rough when they met Florida and Florida State. The Gators, paced by Doug Sander ' s blistering 65, closed out the ' Dogs, 24V2-2V2- Lester Kelly ' s four-under-par 67 was in vain. FSU took a close one, 15-12. These two losses were the first duel meet defeats since 1953. But the Bulldogs appeared to be once more hitting their stride in their next match with the Duke Blue Devils. The Georgia sextette slammed the Southern Conference representatives. 17V2 " 9M;- Coach Hollis " boys — starring Kelly. Griffin, and Howard — had their drives aimed for May 5th, when they would again go after the SEC crown they won in 1950, ' 51, and ' 52. They might even have a Southern Inter-collegiate champion among them. ' m Ag Hill diunionci — homt ' l the S(nilliea-.|ern Conference ehainps SEC Champs: ' 53, ' 54, . . . 55 »■; •■ ' SEC CHAMPIONS, Sitting left to right: Einniett Cabiness, Norman Fowler, Sonny Save, Reggie Andrews, Jim Callaway, John Douglas. Jack Buchanan. Kneeling: Harold Reese, Ronald Bradley, Duane Grice, Harry White, Wendell Tarleton. W. C. Jones, Horace Kniglil. (ilenn Fox. Standing Charles Bartenfeld, manager; Jimmy Brown, Virgil Mills, Tommy Powell, Allen Parrish, Dan Cabiness, Doug Foster, Hilly Armi- stead, Al Carter, Coach Jim Whatley. T;irl t n i»laiiis anolhrr ' Tarleton ' s Hittiog: §»harp Infield Pace Georgia Xine The pitcher winds . . . pumps . . . snaps . . . fires. Crack! Wood leets leather and slashing steel spikes flash towards first base. He ' s safe! No. the luiipire thumhs him out. Protestiiij; slidiits pour froiii season is underwav. the stands and ilhcr haseball After the first three days of practice. Coach jini Whatley was con ' inced that Georgia ' s chances of taking their .ird consecutive conference liasi ' liali title were weak. Fortunately, he was wrong. The ' 55 Bulldogs not only have one of the sharpest infields in the conference, but they also have three regulars hitting .400 or better. The big surprise of the early season games was the tremendous hitting of centerfielder Wendell Tarleton. In the first five games, he collected 11 hits in 20 trips to the plate for a sizzling average of .5.50. He had hit the onl two Bulldog homeruns of the young season and had stolen six bases. The other heavy hittsrs were Callaway at .412 and Knight at .400 At press time, Georgia was leading the conference with a 2-0 record and had an overall record of 3-2. One of the main factors in the team ' s success has been the red-hot fielding of the infield. In six games, they had executed 12 twin-killings. All-SEC shortstop Reggie Andrews participated in 11 of these. Another bright spot was the rapid development of Horace Knight, who filled the catching vacanc left b Jim Farris. AII-SE( .shorl-stop Keggie Andrews Georgia ' s leading piliher. Big l Parrisli. iiiirorks one down the alley against an Atlanta Cracker tTT " ir«L3Si Tin- T (« I «;it lu •l l-l■l . . . a ihi ' players analyze 1 1 ' Take me oiil lo ihe ballsamo Oooiiiph! T Intramural Program One of South ' s Best The University of Georgia has developed one of the finest intramural sports programs in the south. Not only does it include active participation in almost every major and minor sport, but it also creates lively competition through its Governor ' s League, Independent League, and the President ' s League. These groups are composed of representatives from all the fraternities and dormatories. Basic instruction is given in well-supervised classes on a variety of courses designed to create better physical development and understanding. Interoeplion! Let ' s go! S.AE: Governor ' s League football ehainpi Clarke Howell Dorm ' s gri l hopes Girls ' Intraiiiurals lio said uiiiiien are the weaker sex? A brief glimpse of the women ' s physical education department at work will quickly change that idea. Inter-sorority and dormitory com- petition receives enthusiastic support from the Georgia co-eds. Every girl must take part in some phase of the phys- ed program before graduation. She receives well-rounded training in archery, bowling, badminton, tennis, basketball. and many other sports. An indoor swimming pool provides a place for water safety courses, recreation, and fundamental instruction. Strike or a spare?? ' ' Hoppy ' " goes up for two 1 H • -T— 1 ly ' f HI H ' BB ■ rt- - 4 " - " m v l 1 VV BSH B ' lA jM ■lill K Now where ' s that ooiifound basket? ' 4 i A V. Wonien s Athletic Association OFFICERS: Left lo rinbl: McDonald. H.; Cooiuv, N. Woniack, B.; Hahn, l . The Womens Athletic Association is a campus wide organization. All wonuMi students are eligible for member- ship after they have met the qualifications set up by the council. Ihe principal acti it of the Association is the intranuiral |)ro ;ram. Athletic events are so designed as to further athletic interest and activities for university women, provide opportunities for participation and leadership, and to foster a spirit of sportsmanship. This year ' s program was inaugurated with a welcome for the new students. This was carried out in the form of " Play Night, " with teams from all the dormitories participating. The WAA served as president school for the Georgia Athletic Federation of College Women, holding the annual convention on the Georgia campus in January. NANCY COONEY President BETTE WOMACK Vice-President BEVERLY McDonald Secretary PEGGY HAHN Treasurer Officers and representatives of WAA GREEKS Bill led Alice up the sidewalk and into the large, white-columned fraternity house, pointing out the sign with its Greek letters which king above the door. In the hall near a shelf crowded with silver trophies stood a circle of fraternity men, shakingi hands, slapping backs, and carrying on a conver- 1 sation in monosyllabic shouts. " Alice, " said Bill, " I want you to meet the besti brother a guy ever had. Loyal, faithful to the end. We ' re closer than blood brothers. I ' d trust hiraj with my life. Alice, this is Joe. " A tall fellow with a pipe and a burr cut disen- gaged himself from the crowd and walked over to them. " Bill tells me you ' re one of the new freshmen, j Going through rush? " " Well, yes, I signed up for it ... " " What sorority are you mterested in? " " I — uh — sort of thought I ' d visit them all,J and ... " What houses did you sign up for? " " I like the ... " " Doesn ' t matter; you couldn ' t go wrong. Corned on over here and sit down. Bill, fella, why don ' tj you go get us a Coke? Now, Alice, tell me some-| thing about yourself. What dorm are you living in? Myers, I suppose. What section? What " s the J phone number? Bill, fella, why don ' t you get lost? " 1 tl ' s lSc m mmmmmmmlm r I liXTERFRATERXITY COUNCIL Troulnian, Iinlay, Seiler, Peten OFFICERS FRANK SEILER President JIM PETERS Vice-President JERRY IMLAY Secretary FRANK TROUTMAN Treasurer The purpose of llie liilerl ' ialeniity Council is to act as a governing body of the fraternities, to promote greater harmon and cooperation among fra- ternities, to provide a more perfect unity of effort, and to strive always to advance the interests of the Uni- versity. At the National I. F. C. Convention held last year, the local Council re- ceived a national honorable mention for its work in community services and fraternity activities. This award placed the Council among the top ten interfraternity groups in the country. Activities sponsored by I. F. C. in- clude the annual fall Homecoming Dances, at which a name band fur- nishes music for a formal dance, an informal dance and a concert. Greek Week is another annual activity sponsored by the I. F. C. The purpose of Greek Week is to sponsor a week of cooperation among the sororities and fraternities to render service to the campus and community. ' Clean-up the campus " Da Panel discussion during Greek Week. First Row: Tillman. T.: Hodges, R.; Delk, J.; Jacobs, L. Second Row: Cornell. T. ; Troulnian, F.; Walker, C; Trolter. R.; Godfrey, C; Hen- dricks, J.; Dean Tale. Third Row: Leachnian, C; Wilder, J.; Joel, L. ; Coniplon. B.; Harvev, D. Fourth Rotr: Sniilh, C; Applenian, E. ; Pleger, C; Reinhardl, B.: Seiler. F. Fifth Row: Inilav, G.; Welden, H.; Marx, B.; Griffin, D.; Morris, B. Sixth Row: Wilkins, J.; Robinson, J.: Zion, M.; Pelers, J. EMBERS ALPHA EPSILON PI Randy Feinberg, Marvin Zion ALPHA GAMMA RHO . Herb Hawkins. Douglas Harvey ALPHA TAU OMEGA Don Bond. Slewart Carswell CHI PHI Richard Troller. John Wilkins CHI PSI Jim X ildjT. Harold Welden DELTA TAU DELTA Charles Godfrey, Will Maddox KAPPA ALPHA Tom Farmer, Billy Fair KAPPA SIGMA Rand Hodges, John Mobley LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Tom Cornell. Cody Smilh PHI DELTA THETA ... Norman Flelcher, Charlie Walker PHI EPSILON PI Lyons Joel, Elliot Applenian PHI KAPPA TAU Jim Morrison, Ed Musil PI KAPPA ALPHA Dick Griffin, Jimmy Delk PI KAPPA PHI John Robinson. Bill Marx SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . Tommy Tillman. Bill Morris SIGMA CHI Bill Abney, Hoke Wofford SIGMA NU Charles Leachnian, Bill Reinhardl TAU EPSILON PHI Herberl Stine, Lennie Jacobs THETA CHI Tom Mobley, Gary Pleger i . 209 PA.XIIELLEiXIC COIJiXCIL Kolp. Lagarde, Allen, Katz, Yon, Cholston I ' anhellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each sorority, the president and the panhellenic dele- gate. Great strides have been made under the leadership of advisor Edith Stallings, Dean of Women. Panhellenic cooperates with the college adminiftration, and with Athens organizations whenever a charitable drive is on in the city. This year Panhellenic helped with the March of Dimes and the Community Chest. The council also adopts a foreign student each year and helps finance his stay at the university. Panhellenic works with the Interfraternity Council in organizing and holding Greek Week. As a result of these Greek Week meetings last spring, it was decided that two sororities would entertain the children at the Lyndon House once a month. In sponsoring a trophy given each year to the sorority with the highest yearly scholarship, Panhellenic fosters a competitive spirit among the sororities for higher scholar- ship. OFFICERS INGA KATZ President HARRIET ALLEN Vice-President KATHLEEN LAGARDE Secretary CAROLYN YON Treasurer ANN KOLP Scholarship Chairman MARGARET GHOLSTON Publicity Chairman Panhellenir entertains the children. Greek Week Swap Supper 210 Firs Rote: Dorothy Mallach, Mary Jo Weekly, Harrifl Allen, Kathleen Lagarde, inga kal -. Ann kolp, Carolyn Von, Alaigarel Gholston, Ellen Barron. Second Row: Nancy Creel, Jane Morris, Libhy Carpenter, Irene Jewell, Iris Antlej. Shirley Robbins, Glenda White, Sue Davis, Sister Carpenter, Mary Ann Davis, Evelyna Twitty. Third Row: Ann Hatfield, Marion Hopkins, Beverly Blood, Carolyn Bridger, Sharlene Smith, Barbara Crawford, Dot Lipsitz, Mrs. E. Stallings, Carol Skeels, Suzanne Brown. MEMBERS ALPHA CHI OMEGA . . . Barbara Crawford, Sharlene Smith ALPHA DELTA PI Sue Davis, Sister Carpenter ALPHA GAMMA DELTA . . . Beverly Blood, Carolyn Bridges ALPHA OMICRON PI Mary Jo Weekly, Jane Morris CHI OMEGA Irene Jewell, Iris Antley DELTA DELTA DELTA Carolyn Yon, Evelyna Twitty DELTA PHI EPSILON . . . Shirley Bobbins, Dee Dee Mallaeh KAPPA ALPHA THETA .... Marion Hopkins, Carol Skeels KAPPA DELTA Harriet Allen, Libby Carpmter KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . . Kathleen Lagarde, Suzanne Brown PHI MU Margaret Gholston, Ellen Barron PI BETA PHI Ann Hatfield. Nancy Creel SIGMA DELTA TAU Inga Kalz, Dot Lipsitz ZETA TAU ALPHA Ann Kolp, Glenda White 211 BETA §IGMA OF A. PIIA €... O MEGA BARBARA CRAWFORD President After many grey hairs and more screams of " Who took the shovel? " and " I hope it doesn ' t rain. " Beta Sigma of Alpha Chi Omega finally broke ground for its new house on November 20. Everyone, including Mrs. Henrietta DeHas. the housemother, was worried about the weather, but. for imce. Old Man Weather was merciful. The first shovelfuU was dug by President Barbara Crawford; then the dirt reallv flew as every member and every alum present joined in. The big occasion was completed by a barbecue. Alpha Chi honors occurred when Margaret Underwood, Nancy Webb, and Kay Kelsey were chosen to be resident URSA ' s, and Barbara Crawford and Sharlene Smith were selected to take part in the College Quiz Bowl. Other big occasions of the school year were the Monte Carlo Party winter quarter, the pledge formal fall quarter, and the annual Alpha Chi Olympics in the spring, when the campus Atlas and Apollo are chosen and a prize is given to the participating fraternity which wins the relays. In the early part of July an event of great interest to many southern Alpha Chis will occur — a national convention with- in a reasonable distance. It will be held at White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. OFFICERS BARBARA CRAWFORD President MARY ANN CHIIRCH First Vire-Presidenl VIRGINIA COUSINS Second Vire-President MARIJO WILLIAMS Secretary LINDA CHAPMAN Treasurer 158 N. Milledge Avonu Marijo and Nanov, with cake 212 " Son resident ' Monte quarter. !, «b is given to iDanv First Ron: Linda Chapman, Polly Jones, Julie Jones, Patti Heektr. I ' al 1 liomi.-on. Jonii Spunks, Marijo William-. . oik Row: Dell Wil- liams, Virginia Cousins, Marie Lanier, Dorothy Fulghum, Sharlent- Sniilh. ka llo»ingloii. kay Kelsey, Fay E lHar ls, Barbara Cr awford, Pat Curtis, Helen Raisty, Eleanor Nail. Third Row: Harriet Frith, Margaret I nderwood, Mary Ann Chureh, Barbara Easoni, Mary Moranville, Carolyn Fraker, Shirley Streater, Charlotte Mathis, Naney Webb, Joyce Dudley, Betty Cousins, Mary Etheridge, Angela Reynolds, Eva Hox- sie, Joyce Schillings, Margaret Poole. I ol Pictured: Sara Kirkland, Sally kirkland, Jeanne Deniniond. Betty Matthews, Ann Hollander. Founded: 1885 Established: 1938 t ' lo t ' to have our picture took Go, man, go! 213 iffrnim c - ' q (f ft n o r n PS o First Rote: Ann Long, Carolann Conner, Nancy Richardson, Fay Akins, Nancy Sniilh, I ' alty Wallis, Margaret Dekle, Ann Hailey, Joann Le- Seurc, Jane Gullatt. June Dobbs, Barbara Driskle. Second Row: Lyle Scholl, Margaret Tyler, Alice Woodson, Jane Rowe, Lauradcan Baker, Carol Wallis, Harriett Bailey, Suzie Morris, Glenda Edge, Mary Alice Nance, Ann Noe, Claudette Hastin, Ann Cappelnian, Linda Downs. Third Roic: Ann Graves, Tina Joiner, Mary Weaver, Margery Gleaton, Ann Richards, Bette Woniack, Sister Carpenter, Housemother Mrs. Foote, Sue Davis, Barbara Tankersley, Bunny Dobbs, Annelle Stem, Gena Parker, Elsie Smith, Kay Woolen. Fourth Roiv: Betty Clements, Fay Smith, Fran Jones, Margaret Jones, Louise McGahee, Dotty Randal, Norma Chaniblee, Nancy Kellum. Shirley Brown, Pat Wallace, Jay Cooley, Joan Patterson, Martha McDonald, Nan Richardson, Clair Smith, Nanci Grant, Sylvia Simonton. Fifth Row: Beth Willinghani, Mar- garet Brumsy, Jane Hardy, June Hardy, Patty Register, Virginia Fort, Fay Davenport, Alda Cunningham, Lillian Lackland, Eilee Moore, Wanda Ward, Sue Wellman, Gayle Wright, Henrietta Carlisle, Deborah Prather, Ann Grciner, Elaine Smith. Well? 1 iie little colonel BETA ] U OF A LFIIA D ELTA Style and fashion ar e two subjects close to all women ' s hearts, and the A D Pis became the authority on such as they greeted Fall Rushees in the very latest . . . Bermuda Shorts. A guiding hand was their housemother. Mrs. Foote. Beautx. ill the form of Ann (ireiner. Carole Wallis, and Carolann Conner, brought honors from the Pandora Beauty Revue Court. Carolanne was also chosen sponsor for the Chi Psis. Nancy Smith was selected sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and NaTic ' Kellum. Miss Modern Venus. Along with this came notice that President Sue Davis and Mary Weaver were both chosen for Who ' s Who. In addition, Walton Carpenter served on Student Council; Mary Weaver, as secretary of Phi Chi Theta and a member of Student Council: Bette Womack, Secretary of Women ' s Student Government Association and Vice-President of W.A.A.; Sue Davis. Mortar Board; Harriett Bailey, President of Phi Chi Theta; Alda Cunningham, Art Editor of the Pandora; Shirlev Brown and Betty Clements, cheerleaders. Highlighting the entire year were the annual social affairs . . . the pledge dance fall quarter, the Blue and White Winter Formal, and the Spring Houseparty, which brought the year to a close and left many convention-minded girls setting their sights for a trip to Wentworth-by-the-Sea, at Ports- mouth, New Hampshire. SUE DAVIS President OFFICERS SUE DAVIS President WALTON CARPENTER Vice-President BETTE WOMACK Recording Secretary HARRIETT BAILEY Corresponding Secretary BARBARA TANKERSLEY Treasurer 150 S, Milledge Avenue 215 OMI€ROi OF A LPIIA E PSILOI Have you ever wanted to throw a pie at someone? The AEPis will give you the chance. Each year they hold a pie throwing contest which is open to everyone. The proceeds are then turned over to the j)oli(i fund. These boys also add an uiuisual touch to Homecoming when they appear in red and white candy striped shirts. Not all their activities have that different touch, but they are all certainly outstanding, according to the two people who would really know — House Mother Mrs. Hattie Kalish and Sponsor Shirley Mark. They have won the Intramural Softball Championship for the third consecutive time, and Arnold Balser has won the Individual School Ping Pong Championship. Members are active in Scabbard and Blade, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, and Phi Kappa. Annual events include not only the Pie Throwing Contest but also Homecoming affairs, a Conclave for the Southeast, and a Little Commencement House Dance and Banquet. Convention time is set for August at the Edgewater Beach Hotel in Chicago where ideas and plans will be started for next year ' s activities. MARVIN COHEN Master OFFICERS MARVIN COHEN Master MILTON GORDON Lt. Master JACK TAFFEL Exchanquer JOE HERMAN Recording Scribe JACK LIEBOWITZ Corresponding Scribe 327 S. Milledge Avenu " Being of sound iniiid . 216 First Row: Glen Estroff, Marvin Zion. Milton Kaniisar, Stanlej Lf :ii -, Lii ;li |{r Kl . Snuiitl Row: Morton Gilner, H «l (;rov r. ' lilliiii Gordon, Sanford Karesh, Art Beiieroffe, Jack Taffel, Larry Wilenskv, Stan Sirinhtrs. Milton Jaoobson. Third Row: Arnolil IJaNcr. .Vlt ' l iii Siniowitz, Ira Polk, Don Estroff, Stanley Miller, Doe Cohen. Abe Goll, Larry Lenipert. Fourth Row: Marvin Cohen, Lamar Golivesky, Marty Greene, Bugsy Siegel, DeeWald, Cohen, Manny Cohen, Victor Copeland, Paul Miller. Fifth Row: Victor Romano, Randy Feinherg, Charles Shaffer, Howie Greenberg, Sam Bisgay, Rudy Blank. Sixth Rotv; Henry Michalove, Jack Libowitz, Alvin Siegal, Don Miller, Joe Bernian, Ed Shallowav, Murray Schatten. Founded: 1913 Established: 1926 ISickiiume: A E PI Home Vk recker; Eating? 217 First Roiv: Jo Att;i»;i . Jiaii Mnrliii. Eliia Sue Heavy, Joyce Duna»:iy. Jody Barron, Barbara Ragsdale. Ruth Grandy, Barluuii ildrr. Second Row: Dot larrior, ShirU-j LeSesne, Patsy Ashley, Elaine Parri.s. I ' at Lanier, Carolyn Bridges, Catherine Rowe, Hilda Shacklelord, Shirley Withers. Third Row: Maggie Franeke, Maye Bailey, Betty Barnes, Belly Strudel, Judy McCall, Marijo Dickson, Martha Tucker, Maye Ridley, Beverly Blood, Marlene Bennett, Sam Davey. Fourth Row: Peggy Durham, Flo Atkinson, Peggy Harris, Norma Fields. Suzanne Adams, K. Barton, Jean Travis, Pat Burke, Patsy Barnes, Jo Ann Wrigley, Lucy Alderman, Mary Louise Rhyne, Mary Lou Cotter, Robin Ward, Ann Hardiman. Not Pictured: Betty Ann Conger, Margaret Eldridge, Martee Harden, Jane Rodges. Oh, how we danced al lh Winter Wonderland formal 218 GAMMA ALPHA OF A LPIIA G AMMA D ELTA I ' lic Alplia (iani Hometoining Detinatidtis were planned eai ' efull . detail bv detail, to have a running motor so the arm of a gigantic plywood bulldog would move up and down. Everyone rushed around getting it set up all after- noon, but the unpredictable motor stopi ed working for an hour. As cars full of onlookers drove slowly past, one lone Alpha Gam crouched behind the arm, moving it slowly up and down until the motor started working again. Day by day trials and tribulations such as this one are met with the able assistance of the housemother, Mrs. L. P. McGee. known as " Mrs. Mac " to all " her girls. " Honors for individual members include Peggy Harris, Phi Chi Theta: Mary Lou Cotter, majorette; Martee Harden, University Theatre and PANDORA staff; Robin Ward. Cos- mopolitan Club; Marlene Bennett. Red and Black; Ruth Grandy. Alpha Lambda Delta and PANDORA staff; Jean Martin and Jo Attaway, URSA; Sam Davey, PANDORA staff. L ' niversity Theatre, Cosmopolitan Club, Thalian-Black- friars. and Zeta Phi Eta; and Shirley Withers, PANDORA managing editor, University Theatre. Theta Sigma Phi, sec- retary of Zeta Phi Eta, Thalian-Blackfriars. and Cosmopoli- tan Club. In athletics Alpha Gam won second place in intramural volleyball and second place in tennis doubles. Traditional social events of the chapter include the Winter Wonderland formal, the pledge dance, and the Feast of Roses honoring new initiates. The 50th anniversary of Alpha Gamma Delta was held in June, 1954, at the Chateau Frontenac in Quebec. Canada. MARY LOU COTTER President OFFICERS MARY LOU COTTER President PEGGY DURHAM Vice-President JO ATTAWAY Corresponding Secretary PEGGY HARRIS Treasurer 530 S. Milledge Avenue 219 ALPHA ETA OF A LPHA G AMMA RllO HERB HAWKINS President OFFICERS HERB HAWKINS President JOE FREE Vice-President EMMETT HARPER Secretary DOUGLAS HARVEY Treasurer Orue a year the AGRs deck themselves out in their blue jeans, plaid shirts, and straw hats to celebrate their tradi- tional Hillbilly Ball. There ' s round and square dancing galore and some " reel, genuwine hillbillies " ' taking |jart. Other traditional parties of the fraternity are the house dances and the Founders Day Banquet. Alpha Omicron Pi Carole Latham was elected sponsor of the fraternity, and Mrs. May Noland served as housemother. Alpha Eta chapter was established on the Georgia campus in 1927 by a group of men interested in agricultural frater- nalism. Activities of the chapter ' s members include Phi Kappa Phi. Scabbard and Blade. Arnold Air Society. Alpha Zeta, Aghon, and Ag Club. Alpha Gamma Rho conventions are held biannually. 5 S. Milledg. ' Avcniir 220 First Hon-: Capers Jordan, Jerry Trawirk. I lino KaK ilali-. Carole Latham. Herb Hawkins. Second Row: Cene C.lia lanc. Itiiiiii.- (,ocll ll . Mrs. May Noland, Ronald Wilson, Ed liert illiaiiis. Third Row: Gene Hughes, Herbert Dodd, Jerry Binder, John Culpepper, Kniinell Harjier. Fourth Row: Henry Richards, Jon Higginhothani, Jerome Maner, Gene Mcintosh, Gene Culpepper. Fifth Rote: Joe Free, Bruce Itrodnax, Gene Harper. i ot Pictured: Douglas Harvey, Frank Daniel. Just an informal pose, boys. 221 First Rote: Carolyn Ranisav, Lenora Tillman. J Weekly, Mary Ann Wilkes, Diane Brown. Pat Barger, Caroline Brown. .Secoiu Row: Betty Ann Lndwick. Betty Day, Barbara Wenzel, Joanne White, Janice Neicllinger. Lutrell Slaughter, Pat Deaton, Ann Morse, Ann Marie Croxton. Third Rotr: Paula Pullen, Carole Latham, Beverly Mathews, Jane Davis. Mary Ellen Hall, Jane Crawford, Gloria Averitt, Martha Leonard, Polly Conaway. Helene Rossoll. Fourth Rotv: Adrienne Jones, Corrie Norris. Julianna White, Beth Eberhart, Joyce Johnston, June Adams, Mrs. Martin. Joyce McDaniel. Fifth Row: Mary Ann McNeil, Hazel Partridge. Martha Finley, Jane Morris. Pat Prim, Pat Ewalt, Nancy Bacon, Palsy Backus. Sixth Row: Katlierine Lam. Mary Elizabeth Tuten. Barbara Addison. Jane Lawler, Jo Ann Parker. l ot Pictured: Jeannelte Richards, Carolyn Jacobs, Ginger Pennock, Jo Walker. :i i| Ai ■yA in uong my souvenirs Look what I ' ve got ! 222 LAMBDA SilGMA OF A LPHA O MI€ROI The A Pi chapter is a lively group, what with Christmas trees too tall, the new fur coats, and the Bohemian parties. The first Bohemian party took place spontaneously as a result of several girls returning from home one weekend with new fur coats. All guests at the party appeared in hlue jeans and fur coats worn in a very Bohemian manner. Other parties for the A Pi year included the pledge dance, the Mothers " Cluh Banquet, the Founders ' Day Ban- quet, and the Rose Ball. This past winter the Rose Ball, featuring the inimitahle Louis (Satchmo) Armstrong, was a rousing success. Carole Latham served as Alpha Gamma Rho sponsor. Martha Ann Leonard as sweetheart of Pi Kappa Phi, and Paula Pullen as sponsor of Pi Kappa Phi. Mrs. A. E. Martin sened graciously as housemother. A Pi was athletically inclined, too. taking first, second, third and fourth places in the intramural horseshoe tourna- ment. Delegates from Lambda Sigma chapter attended the con- vention held in Birmingham. Alabama, for 1954, and plan to attend the national convention held in New Jersey in June. The chapter won the campus sorority scholarship cup and the permanent horseshoe trophy, and, in addition, were ranked third for the Kappa Sigma trophy. MARY JO WEEK LEV President OFFICERS MARY JO WEEKLEY President LENORA TILLMAN Vice-President BETTY ANN LUDWICK Secretary ADRIENNE JONES Treasurer 1190 S. Milledge Avenue 223 ALPHA BETA OF A LPHA AU O MEGA DON BOND President OFFICERS DON BOND Presideiil HOMER STARK ficp-Pr siH m DAVE STANFORD Serrplarr NORMAN HUB Treasnrpr Fraternity com|)etiti(iii with a new twist occurred between the ATOs and the Phi Kps who live across the street. On one occasion both fraternities were holding dances at their houses and both had provided dance bands. Since the dis- tance between the two houses is short, strains of music coming from both directions began to get mixed up and intermingled. The boys then began visiting back and forth until finally the ATOs moved over, band and all, to the front porch of the Phi Ep house. Mrs. Rowena Jones, ATO house- mother, reported that fun was had by all. Other annual social events are the Orchid Ball spring quarter and a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Ann Kolp reigned as sweetheart of the fraternity at these functions. Outstanding individual members include Roy Adams and Bill Mallet, who are members of Phi Delta Phi and Gridiron; and Don Bond, who is a member of Phi Delta Chi and Gamma Sigma Epsilon. ATO, the first Greek letter fraternity to be organized after the War Between the States, recently held a convention in Atlanta for its 117 chapters. 815 S. Milltdge Avenue " Off we go 224 First Row: Bill Crow, Bob Innes, Monty Wiggins. Rogers Carroll, Earl Leonard. Srconil Ron: Bobbv Woodson, Riihard S«arletl, Ann Kolp, Mrs. Rowena Jones, Cone Maddoxl Morgan Cbapnian, Pal Perki ns. Third Ron ' : Dave Stanford, Charlie Adams, Richard David Jack Cow- arl. Jack Sorrells, Stewart Carswell, Don Black. Fourth Rotv: Jack Chilton, Franklin Burns, Bobbv Baker, Billy Housky. Fifth Row: George Ingram, Jimniv Simpson, Buddv Jones. Asa Camp, Joe Cyrd, Bob Camp, Ed Alexander, Alvin Leonard. Sixth Row: Norman Hub, Corky Hamilton. Buck Bond, Don Bond, Billy Amos, Dick Sanner, Eddie Laws, Buddy Helton, Homer Stark, Pat Blackerby, Don Hall. ! ot Pic- tured: Bill Mallet, Cy Broadhurst, Bill Chambers, Jimmy Harper, Cleve Clark. First Rote: Mary Louise Daniel, Alici- Juhiisoii. I!il Ci u hliii, Shirl.y W illiani.s, J;inet Patton, Jane Pilsoii, Mai Jon Johnston, Jane Lewis, Bebc Aderhold, Pat Wynn, Carolyn Campbell, Sandra MoKeniic. Second Row: Mary Clarke, Jocelyn Ragan, Sally Kennedy, Cecelia Gunn, Betty Hart Bryan, Helen Leyburn, Mrs. J. J. Zininiernian, Mary Lowe, Selina Hinson, Carol Jewell, Betty Sue Mixson, Sister Crow, Lynn Rhudy. Third Rotv: Kay Dillard, Inga Harper, Mitzi Campbell, Martha Lee Bridges, Eloise Inman, Iris Antley, Kilty Sehnuk, Kathryn Kelly, Bit Forbes. Sibyl Middlelon, Sharon Brown. Fourth Row: Michael von aCnon, Caroline Mason, Tonimie Jo May, Julie Nolan, Sandra Dunn, Ann Allison, Helen Dunn, Sally Webb, Mimi Fowler, Diane Brantley. Fifth Rotv: Irene Jewell, Joan Lindsey, Clara Duggan, Arden Smith, Tootside Culbreth, Mary Ann Witherington, Alice Bell, Camille Arnold. Sixth Row: Ann Collins, Shirley Hodges, Beverly McDonald, Montyne Shattuck, Claire Varnadoe, Barbara Turner, June Emmett, Mary Catewood, Nancy Wainer, Anne Leiand Warner, Joan Sullivan. Chi O mermaids Co, team, go! 226 M IJ BETA OF €■11 O MEGA The Chi Os entertained at Stunt Night with a skit about a perfume shop, and featured can-can girls who somehow in their stage fright forgot to can-can together. Traditional social events of the Chi year include the annual fall quarter pledge dance, the winter formal, the lawn dance in the spring, the Founders Day Banquet, and the facult and alumnae tea. Activities of individual members include Ann Patton, vice-president of Student Union and a member of Canter- burv Club; Stewart Morris, treasurer of French Club: Jane Lewis, treasurer of Phi Upsilon Omicron; Camille Arnold, president of Zeta Phi Eta; Beverly McDonald, secretary of W. A. A.; and Cynthia Robertson, vice-president of A. C. E. A convention of Chi Omega was held recenth at White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. Mu Beta chapter won third place in sorority sing, the swimming troph) . the Junior Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy, first and third places in intramural golf, and third place in tennis doubles. Anne Collins is Kappa Sigma sponsor. Gail Thurmond was chosen Sigma Alpha Epsilon sponsor, and Kay Dillard served as Kappa Alpha sponsor. IRENE JEWELL President OFFICERS IRENE JEWELL President JOAN LINDSEY Vice-President JANE LEWIS Secretary MARY CLARK Treasurer Boo! 397 S. Milledge .Avenue _ __._. 227 ETA O I € ■■ ■ Pi. JACK HENDERSON Alpha OFFICERS JACK HENDERSON Alpha SCOTT BEALL Beta MACK THOMAS Gamma GUERRARD BOND Delta The $5,000 iron horse in the tradition of modern sculpture purchased by the University and placed on the front lawn of Reed Hall, by now is a familiar story. The Chi Phi " $5,000 Mule " is only slightly less known. Constructed of a saw- horse and some loose boards, straw casually stuffed in its mouth, it looked more like a horse than the other one to the unenlightened Georgia students. Honors for members of the lively Chi Phis include presi- dent of the senior class for Richard Trotter and election to the Student Council for John Wilkins. Several members are Air Force ROTC officers. A national Chi Phi convention was held in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, in September. Various house dances, the Christmas Party, and the spring house party are highlights of the Chi Phi year, and are presided over graciously by housemother Mrs. L. P. Baggs and sponsor Lois Stroup, Kappa Delta. " For she ' s a jolly good fellow , " In the ' pines, in the pine; 228 First Rou: John Knight, BulkT Mlli,- K(1«:m.N. I ' , i, I ' , lli.l. I),.,- (.nn.niasc Kill l;irlin, llup II. n.phill. Bill Noilh.uii. Don i.ani.r. J.ir.» Wa hllnl■n. Morris Ward. Buddy Dunn. Jack llt ' iiderson. Sfcoiiil Row: Jim Reeves, llarrv Harden, Jack Kern. Don Sniilh, Ken Hodges, Jack Hollis, Don " Beaver " Smith. Sponsor Lois Slroup, Butch Mulherin, Frank Lav son, Jim Bradford, Ace Langston, Jim Culcliff, Jim Stanford, Guerard Bond. Third Row: Ed Johnston, Don Hopper, John Cobh, Raymond Goss. Julian Cox. Stan Bolen, Bert Crane, Bill Gould, Riokev Hackelt, Bill Baunigartel. Alfred Phillips, Neal Williams, Johnny Vardemon. Fourth Row: Jack Bracy, Mark Thomas, Melvin Adier, Richard Trotter, Ed Branch, Jimmv Maxwell, Jack DeLong, CIvde Williams. Bob Lamar. Not Pictured: Bill Asburv, Scott Beal, Guv Carter, Don Cofer, Tom Collins, Pumell Davis, Thomas Lyie, AlanGenlry, Jim Hadavvay, Fred Hand, John Wilkins, Paul Mansfield, Sam McGill, Ted MeCutchcn, Jim Pervis, Bill Hardman, Harold Pilgrim. Tonimv Pov»ell. Bill Rogers, Morton Seal, Sputter Sheehan, Don Shunian, Gene Staton, Jim Wilson, Palmer Moore. Jim Moffelt. Founded: J 824 Established: 1867 :;rj ' s- ' tL- . i 111 " S P ■ 290 S. Lumpkin Street Cheers for the Chi Phis! 229 1 _. First Rote: Jcrrv Suori, Ken Clemens, Joe Graninier, Gene Anslev, Rtuben Garland, Jim Wilder. Second Row: Guy McColsky, Bill Waile, Bob Wat-son, Jim F ' irkle, Burke Hodgson, Ronald Kent, Happy Hill, Jerry Solomon. Third Row: Pete Burke, Bill Hibbert, Sponsor Carolann Conner, Jerry Imlay, Sweetheart Shirley Hogan, Allen Tabor, Morgan Askew, Ronald Rutledge. Fourth Row: Charles Griffith, Ralph Jordon, George Kelley, Howard Bedenbaugh, Earl Taff, Mrs. Young, Henry Jones, Grady Flanagan, Jack Lenover, Colden Battey, Matt Hodnett, Eddie Harrison. l ot Pictured: Art Langford, Shep Her, Jack Jones, Bill Dunn. Our Sponsor, Carolann Conner Our Football Team 230 ALPHA ALPHA D L L I A OF Chi P 1 Albert the Alligator, straight frmii the Okeefenokee Swamp, moved into the Chi Psi Lodge this year — minus his old friend Pogo. He didn ' t come of his own accord, how- ever; he was purchased on a return trip from the Georgia- Florida game in the fall. Besides Albert, the Chi Psis boast outstanding members Jerry Imlay. Secretary of I. F. C. and President of West- minster Fellowship; Allen Tabor, Secretary of Alpha Zeta; Pete Burke, President of Koinonea; Bill Hibbert. Student L ' nion board, and Burke Hodgson. Business Manager of Pandora. Student Council and X Club. Sponsor Carolann Conner, A D Pi, was selected to be on the PANDORA Beauty Court and the Homecoming Court. The fraternity sweetheart was Shirley Hogan. Tri Delt, and Mrs. Margaret Young, better known as " Lady. " served as housemother. Chi Psi held its 114th National Convention at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine, in September. Long-remembered Chi Psi parties include the Gangster Party and the Beachcombers Ball, as well as the formal and house dances of the year and the Christmas party. The annual Chi Psi-Phi Mu softball game held in the spring was one of the most unique athletic events to take place on the Georgia campus all year long. JERRY, IMLAY President OFFICERS JERRY IMLAY PresUlenI JIM WILDER Vice-President REUBEN GARLAND Secretary BILL HIBBERT Treasurer 645 S. Milledge Avenue 231 ALPHA RIIO OF D ELTA D ELTA D ELTA CAROLYN YON President OFFICERS CAROLYN YON President SHIRI.EY HOGAN yice-Pres:dent ELEANOR SMITH Secretary GEORGETTE JOHNSON Treasurer The Tri Delts have become known also as the " 3-D " i;iils since the advent of a new type of movies. The fjuestioii is. does this include Cinerama and Technicolor? Individual honors to come to members of Delta Delta Delta include president of Theta Sigma Phi, Priscilla Arnold; Panhellenic treasurer and Student Council member for Carolvii Yon; and Thalian-Blackfriars for Peggy Green. Traditional social events for Alpha Rho chapter include the fall cjuarter pledge dance, the winter formal, and the Christmas Partv for underprivileged children. Delta Delta Delta holds its national conventions bi-an- nually. The 1954 convention was held at the Greenbriar Hotel at White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. Shirley Hogan was chosen Chi Psi sweetheart for the year, and Nancy Swartz was elected Kappa Sigma sweet- heart. 285 S. Milledge Avenue And where are you from? 232 First Rotr: Jerry Bri(lsr . KraiKcs llollaiul. Joan l$arro». ,lencla Sniilli. Marv I ' arr. (.Iciula Ili hMiiilh. Aiinlvn Joiu . lar.v Aliii- ISalniian. I ' rix-illa Arnold, Dot Shell. Harriet Lol ' tin, Carol Thompson. Second Row: Dollie MoAlpin, Peggy Green, Betty Ann Hood, Gail DeWitt, Georgette Johnson. JoAnn Lockwood, Carolyn Yon, Anniee Sanders, Sue Perry, Marsha Tucker. Jane King, Third Row: Pat Paschal. Jane Frederick. Jackie Jones. Martha Bagley, Shii le ' V ' liitley. Peggy Ruppel, Wyolene Palmer, Mar ' Ann Morgaridge, Carolyn Alexander, Shirley Hogan. Fourth Roir : Ann Holliday, Eleanor Smith. Ann Mitchell. Sue Oliver, Frances Ricks, Jimmy Ann Waters, Marjorie Young. Frances Case. Maudie Tripp. Fifth Row: Millie Parks. Betty Jo Doherty. Pat Holcomb, Sallie Gibson, Eugenia Rawls, Jane Beaver, Mary Jane Hut- chins, Evelyna Twitty. i The 3-1) girls — Don t -ic, Uonl hear. Don ' t talk. Tri Delt Christmas Partv 233 PSI OF D ELTA Phi Ei» SlLOiX The D Phi Es boast the most popular ping-pong table on campus. If the weather is above zero, D Phi Es and their dates plav ping-pong any respectable hour of the day or night. In addition to an outstanding ping-pong table, the chapter boasts Harriet Koslow. Woman ' s Editor of the Red and Black; Harriette Schreiber, Society Editor of the Red and Black; Shirley Robbins, Vice-President of U. G. R. A.; Marcia Glickman, Junior Panhellenic Secretary; and Adrienne Cohen, selected as a member of Thalian-Black- friars and Zeta Phi Eta. First place for participation in W. A. A. went to the D Phi Es as well as the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup for two quarters. Shirlee Mark. A E Pi sweetheart, and Shirle) Sawilosky, A E Pi Pandora sponsor, were among the beauties reigning at the annual Homecoming Buffet, the pledge dance, the Anniversary Weekend, and the dance honoring the actives given by the pledges. SHIRLEY ROBBINS President OFFICERS SHIRLEY ROBBINS President DEEDEE MALLACH Vice-President RINAHTOFIELD Pledge-Molher BARBARA FIENGOLD Secretary HARRIET KOSLOW Treasurer 624 S. Milledge Avenue This is where I draw the line. 234 w t r O . First Row: Rinah Tofield, Harrielte Sehrcibi ' r, Hcverly l.otb, Arlene Coldinan, Marlene W oxIer-Scrom Koir: Peggy Nathan, Barbara Ffiii gold, Lvnette Hankin, Cccile Cohen, Sandra Weinper, Shirley Bobbins, Sonia Bobbins, Rosalyn Selignian, Arlene Novak, Maroia Glirknian Third Roir: Florence Rose. Belty Cohen, Janet Knox, Sara Kaplan, Marilyn Ginsberg. Sally Rotkow, Marsha Topper, Ruth Feldnian Sandra Isenberg, Adele Finklestein, Shirley Mark. Fourth Row: Sonia Sokal, Shirley Sawilosky. Anita Waxnian, Adrienne Cohen, Mrs Michaels, Evelyn Frohnian, Rona Fisher, Dee Gavant, Harriet Koslow, Helen Jacobs. Fifth Row: Charlotte Ween, Carolyn Shaeffer, Leo nore Goldstein, Vivian Harris, Helen Tyber. Stella Franco, Janet Silverman, Dorothy Mallach, Susan Perlstein. iSot Pictured: Elayne Levine, Nickname: D PHI E ' ' ' ' Every D Phi E has a personality all her own. hirst How: John Kichardsoii, IJarrv Dubherlv, Jim Dean. .(ili|iiilt Dean. Housemother Mrs. Overstreel, Harry Pierce, Jack Curtis. Second Roiv: Russ Poleet, Will Maddox, Hal Weller, Sweetheart Sue CraKt ' ord, [till Howen, Sponsor Carey O ' Kelley, Jack Hodges, Art Hiller. Third Row: Tommy Williams, Harold Kimble, Al Steagall. Jim Hendrick;., Charlie Godfrey, Warren Hires, Bob Flournoy. Fourth Row: Bill Taylor, Frank Mayer. Gordon Huff. Danny Huff, (iene Owens, Dennis (Uimniins, Wade Ragsdale, John Robert Hires. Fifth Row: Duane Riner, Bryson Tanner, Bill Inglelt. Jim O ' Daniel, Ernie Drew, Eugene Smith. Sixth Row: Lewis Brinson. Bill Russell. Sid Tucker. John Wenisch, Guy McPherson, Tom Stewart. Gary Johnston, Marvin Layfield. ' Down bv the old mill str Our sweetheart. Sue Crawford, at a dinner 236 BETA DELTA OF D ELTA AU D ELTA " The High and the Micey " was indeed proved as the Georgia Bulldogs, " the High. " " won over Vanderbilt. " the Micey! " This very unusual and spectacular theme was first place winner fur the Delts in the 1954 Homecoming Decora- tion Contest. The Delts were out to win in other fields, too. for they were awarded second place in fraternity scholarship. They proved tops again in choice of their sponsor. Carey O ' Kelley. who was on the Pandora Beauty Revue Court last vear. and Sue Crawford, their sweetheart, a Theta. The Sand Pit Party. Milk Ball. Founders ' Day Formal, New Years Eve Partv. Sadie Hawkins Day Costume Party, and Christmas Party for underprivileged children show the Delt social spirit, which is even more special when their housemother. Mrs. Overstreet. presides. RUSS POTEET President OFFICERS RUSS POTEET President CHARLES GODFREY Vice-President JOHN ROBERT HIRES Recording Secretary TOMHIY WH.LIAMS Corresponding Secretary LEWIS BRINSON Treasurer First Row: Jininiv Hutchinson, Rufus (;haIlll) ■r , John Foh hr. Hill Ciiniplon, Mililicli Evans, Eel HIalock. SpcoikI Row: Lewis Lillle, Bill MoGee, Paul Frank, Bill Palmer, Dunliar Harrison, Mickev Pope, Claude Gravbill, Donald Sprayberry, Alex Gann, Drifty Driflniier. Third Row: Hruee Benton, Buddy Towle, Charles Sanford, James Birdsong, Chris Callihan, Don Bomgardner, Dot Poole, Kay Dillard, Elliott Simmons, Swain McElmurray, Billy Fair, Charles Parrott, Clayton Buchanan, Scott Langham. Fourth Row: Mike Callihan, Tommy Hopson, Mike Harold, Barry Smith, Lamp Smith, Jack Prathnier. Bobbv Duncan, Buddv Bishop, Allen Bar- ber, Andy Hey ward, Waldo Bradley. Fifth Row: Dick Evans, Bob Ramsey, Bud Tabor, Bob Lillle, Winston Wood ' , David Scott, Charles Harris, Gib Johnston, George Taylor, Sam George, Joe F ' landers. Sixth Row: George Sheftall, Gaffney Blalock, Ebbie Brinson. Seventh Row: Hal Stokes, Eddie Underwood, Tom LeGette, Tom Sanders, Tommy Williams, Clark Perry, Pen Holman, Millard Farmer, Gates Sc oville, J. C. Wilson, Jimmy Morman, Mark Simmons. Bill Leonard. ' I know: let ' s ail cut loda Fraternitv bothe 238 GAMMA OF K A P P A A 1 P II A True to their Old South tradition the KAs were reall) " Gone with the Wind " — at least their homecoming decora- tions were. Their battleship was wrecked by the backlash of a hurricane; so the ingenious KAs borrowed theater pro- motion material from one of the movie theaters, gathered up the wreckage, and made one of the most hurried changes in plans ever seen. The KA Sweetheart Dance, a costume Cowbov Ball, and the Old South Ball were outstanding social functions of the year. This year K.a Dillard. Chi Omega, was named the KA rose, and Dot Poole. Phi Mu. was named the Beautv Sponsor. Members of Gamma chapter are active in Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi. Scabbard and Blade. Arnold Air Society. Biftad. Blue Key. Gridiron. Secret Society. Sigma Delta Chi. and " G " Club. The KAs are also represented on the varsity and freshmen football, track, basketball, swimming, and tennis teams. They won league championships in football, howling, tennis, and horseshoes Fall Quarter. BILL COMPTON Prpsideti t OFFICERS BILL COMPTON I ANDY HEVWARD ALEX GANN 294 S. Lumpkin Street GAMMA DELTA Ol K APPA A LPIIA The TA MARION HOPKINS President OFFICERS MARIAN HOPKINS President JULIE GAY Vice-President PEGGY GRANT Secretary ANN SMITH Treasurer The Thetas and the Kappa Sigs have started a zoo. Their first animal is the goat whirh comnuites from the Theta lawn to the Kappa Sig shack. Theta is the custodian of the Kappa Sig trophy for the outstanding sorority of 1954. Some of the honors that helped them gain the title were first place in the sorority division Homecoming Decorations, first place with their Z Night skit, first place in the Sorority Sing, and third place in the Intramurals Program. Individual honors include WAA president, Nancy Cooney; Zodiac and Mortar Board, Carol Skeels; Z Club, Sue Craw- ford; Alpha Lambda Delta president. Bunchy Vogel; and WSGA, Ginger Home. This summer the Thetas will hold their district convention in Miami. Outstanding annual social events of the chapter include the pledge dance fall quarter and the April Showers formal in the spring. Sue Crawford served as sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta, and Marilyn F.ckerman was chosen for the Little Connnence- ment Court. 338 8. Milledgc Avenue Nice kitl . drink voui iiiifk. 240 ETi Heir Jelke First Row: Sue Crawford. Carol Skcels, Marian Hopkins, Julie Gay, Ann Smith, Shirley Gleason, Mary Adelia Morley, Peggy de Lanialer, Barbara Rogers. Second Roic: Pat Powell, Ann Sulli an, Mary Riley, Mary Jo Peters, Betsy Fritsy, Leslie Bouek, Suzie Bearing, Nancy Coonev, Kay Sloan. Third Row: Janet Emmons, Kathy Williams, Barbara Tillery, Rowena Jones, Joan Carlton, Shirley Robertson, Sara Hale. Fourth Row: Ann Johnson, Bootie Gowen, Marilyn Phillips, Mary Ellen Miller, Mrs. Norman, Barbara Hunnius, Nancy Dixon. Fifth Rntr: Mary Clapp, Ginu Baughniann, Harriet Roberts, Nini Maltby, Dot Owen, Gay Burkett, Errol Methvin, Ginger Horne. Sixth Row: Lynn Garrett, Lane Longino, Barbara Burgeson, Fay Webb, Pat Flowers, Martha Bender. Seventh Row: Connie Hicks, Kay Kinne, Henrietta Jones, Mary Claire Turner, Bunchy Vogel, Lucy Butler, Dixie Gibson, Martha Smith. Eighth Row: Jone McKinny, Joe Sawatzke, Patsy Adams, Marilyn Eckernian, Nancy Marshall, Ann Cannon, Emily Noel, Margie Morrisey. Something to Smile about First Prize Iloni.-. .Miiiiiy 1). , i,i ;iii(.ii- -.m.miiv Division. 241 ,i _ r. II ' iMlWiii ' . •M First Ron Perrv, Bi Itarll; ... Kiiv WyiiM, | ' aN Sluiiiian. Su i,- Sluk. . .S„ i,. All.ii. C.niii.- Ilav.s. I ' .ss.v llilhii. Kom. M.M.r.-. Ka.« K .ry. Il.-hii - louif. -Mariha Gib.M)ii. Uixio Sut- Kichard.-oii, Uoiia Barrttt, JiuiiclU ' l.i vi . SocontI How: Hcverlv Brown. Barliaia ouiig, DeeDee Riin tidt, ;ail Balle, Toley Rand, Carolyn Sipe, Joyce Johnston. Anne Parker, Suzanne Cone, Sallie Moore, Virginia Cannon, Ann Nu»sbauni, Dana Ford, Carol Slough, Katie Hill, Mary Vance Bu.xton, Suzie Sohwalb. Third Row: Lois Stroup, Babs Delniore, Laurice Eubanks. Virginia Penson, Sara Ayers, Barbara Berryhill, Bernie Conner, Margie Hawkins, Marey Strolher, Jackie Tyndale, Sandra Sam- nions, Pat Pontius, Joanne Smith, Alice Wright, Georgia Carlton, Jane Strauss, Kitty Headen, Kathleena Taylor. Fourth Rotv: Marilyn Houghton, Pat Payne, Liz Carmichael, La Verne Roberts, Billie Strickland, Joan Sikes, Ann Council, Norma Hood, Betty Randall, Betty Gaertner, Patsy Spires, Ruby Wells, Sandy Sexton, Sandra Coburn. I al Pictured: Harriett Allen, Libby Carpenter, Lynelte McQueen, Margie Wert, Puddin ' Helms, DeeDee Bell, Mary Davis, Louise Pape, Peggy Ward, Sylvia Downs, Joyce Latimer, Martha Stivers, Joanne Sayre, Jo- anne Ward, Mrs. Dorothy Baldwin, Housemother. Founded: 1897 Established: 1925 Aw, g ' wan. Well, don ' t just stand there; say something. 242 SilGMA PHI OF K A P l» A D ELT A An unsuspecting campus male calling at the KD house fur his date should be warned ahead of time that the KD customary greeting for men is " Mr. Blank, honey. " While waiting, he may hear anything from a monotone singing of the " Moulin Rouge " theme to a loud echoing yell " Sooey. " Mrs. Dorothy Baldwin, affectionally called " Dada, " will readily agree that the KDs are well-versed, not only in enter- taining male visitors, but also in athletic prowess, as they tied for first place in campus intramurals. Individual honors held by chapter members include Harriet Allen, Dream Girl of PiKA and vice-president of Panhellenic; Libby Carpenter, Theta Chi sponsor, secretary- treasurer of Student Council, president of Junior Panhellenic, and a member of WSGA; Lois Stroup, Chi Phi sponsor: Kay Every, Bulldog cheerleader and vice-president of UGRA; Joyce Johnston, president of UGRA and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta; La Verne Roberts, resident URSA and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta; Mary Davis, resident URSA, vice-president of Z Club, a member of WSGA cabinet and Panhellenic student council; Gail Balte, resi- dent URSA and secretary of Student Union; Babs Delmore, president of the Glee Club and a member of Sigma Alpha Iota; and Peggy Ward and Jeanette Lewis, members of Thalian-Blackfriars. IIAURIET ALLEN President OFFICERS HARRIET ALLEN President LOIS STROUP Vice-President KAY EVERY Secretary JEANNETTE LEWIS Treasurer DELTA lJPSILOI OF K APPA K APPA G AMM KATHLEEN LAGARDE President OFFICERS KATHLEEN LAGARDE President ELLEN DOUGLASS Vice-President JENNV SHEAROUSE Secretary LOVAT ANDERSON Treasurer Mrs. Moser, the Kappa housemother, was startled, to say the least, when she saw an Athens fire truck stop outside the Kappa house during Rush Week. It turned out there wasn ' t a fire; the firemen had come to help wrap the columns with crepe paper. The National Convention at Jasper National Park, Alberta, Canada, was attended by several girls from Delta Upsilon chapter, who brought back a number of new ideas. The province convention was held in New Orleans in the spring. Kappa pulchritude represented in the PANDORA Beauty Revue court included Alice Hurst, Sigma Nu sponsor; Phoebe Gould, Phi Delt sponsor; and Anne Armistead, Kappa sponsor. Cary O ' Kelley is Delta Tau Delta sponsor, and Nancy Bozievich is National Dream Girl of Pi K A. In addition to this, Kathleen Lagarde is secretary of Panhellenic, Betty Nuttycombe is treasurer of Junior Pan- hellenic. Nan Rainey is winner of the Freshman Talent Show, and Jane Williams is vice-president of the freshman class. In addition to fire trucks, ideas, beauty, and activities, the Kappas have parties. The pledge dance in the fall, the faculty Christmas party and Chirstmas Caroling, and the winter formal are looked-for events during the year at Delta Upsilon. I 1001 Prince Avenue Who ' s driving? 244 r U V U- U- rf V U- U -J A ' Mm. fir, ( «, i. . Uori- Turn.r. I.oval An.l.iM n. Marv London. J.aii H..«er,. Boo Hill. Naiio Ho i.vi.h, Jan.l RlI .•ll. J.iiiii Sli. ai hoiiM . Dixi. liranill, Anu-liu Griner, Jane Vi illianis. Evelvn Sanders. iNan Kainey, iVlarsuerite (,e T, Sylvia Hires, Frankie Wells. SecontI Row: Mary Lou Williams, Phoebe Gould. Kate Maxwell, Babs Smith, Kay HoUoway, Janiee Burel. Leo McCormiek, Mrs. Moser, Duek Daniel, Irby Lasseter, Missi Lawson, Barbara Kane, Ann West, Betty Nuttyeombe, Dianne Elliston. Third Row: Beverly Hammond, Ann Sehawb, Sandra Paul, Alice Hurst, Joan Daniel, Jane Williams, Jane Howard, Joy Keisker, Boyee Dickson, Ann Woodward, Cleone Morton, Vann Davis, Lorraine Elder, Billie Mayes, Bobbie Egy, Brantley Clare. Fourth Row: Willa McCalla, Barba Brown, Sissy Hattaway, Peggy Lovett, Louise Berryman, Betty Finn, Suzanne Brown, Kathleen Lagarde, Lettie Jensen, Nancy Gay, Lo Barnes, Ellen Douglass. Mot Pictured: Mary Sue Ellis, Ann Armstead, Noel Parker, Mary Drake, Carey O ' Kelley, Dilly Johnson. Founded: 1870 Established: 1948 IMckname: KAPPA Sissy, Leo, Phoebe, Frankie, Janet. Monkey, Nancy Deserting a sinking ship? 245 First Hoir: II. 15. Tuinor, Tommy Raiin-v. ii U Hoc. Carlloii Gates, Don Lamar, Billy Boswoll, Billy Chafoii, Charles Blalook. Second Roiv: Edward Bolchel. Bert Croniii, Band Hodge.s, Gus Terez, Jim Peters, Nancy Swariz, Mrs. White, Ann Collins, Charles Cox, John Frew, Joel Knight, Jack Chastain. Third Row: Bandy McQuaig, Brock Pound, Kerry Smith, Phil Hodaway, Hubert Whitworlh, Clarence Gissendanner, Ashley Abel. Fourth Row: Henry Bell, George Thompson, Rodnev White, Frank Willis, Peter Smvkla, Bob Davis, Jack Smith, Dave Watson. Fifth Row: Bill Blackledge. Barker Davis, Coy Stokes, Bobby White, Dick Wall, Bob Henrich. Sixth Row: Jack Murdock, John Mobley, Harold Looper, Owen Quattlebaum. Howard Cobb. Bill Riley, Jimniie Gregory, Hubert Jones. Seventh Row: Ray Cody, John Dunn, S onny Griff en. Bob Bohn, Dick Haynes, John Fohl, Bob Forst, SidneyDees, Warren Garrett, Al Crews, Tom Maxwell. I ot Pictured: Eugen e Roe, Larry Faircloth, Howard Williams. Smile, this is a party. Camera-shy, Nancy? 246 BETA LAMBDA OF K A P P A S I G M A During the well-remembered snowfall last winter, the Kappa Sigs were cruising up and down Milledge challenging various sororities to a snowball fight. No answer came to their challenge, so they peacefully went home, and the snow melted during the night. Other social events for the Kappa Sigs include the annual spring houseparty. the Brother-Sister Formal winter quarter with the Chi Omegas, and the Trophy Dance, at which the Kappa Sig Trophy for the Sorority of the Year is presented spring quarter. Mrs. T. C. White served as Kappa Sig housemother for the vear. and Nancy Swartz. Tri Delt. was chosen sweet- heart. The chapter sponsor was Ann Collins. Chi Omega. Kappa Sig won the campus champions in basketball, the Red League championship in intranmral football, the volle - ball tournament, and the horseshoe tournament. District conventions for the Kappa Sigs are held yearly. The Grand Conclave of 1955 was held at Lookout Mountain. Tennessee. JAMES D. PETERS President OFFICERS JAMES D. PETERS President HERBERT JONES JR Vice-President ROBERT CRONIN Secretary JOHN M. MOBLEY Treasurer ' Here ooiiu ' the lndiull 324 S. Milledge Avenue 247 ] U ZETA OF A 31 B D A C..I A LPHA JACK TURNER President OFFICERS JACK TURNER PresUlent FLEMING WEAVER Vice-President CODY SMITH Secretary SONNY BROWN Treasurer Frantic Lanilxla Chis led the parade that stormed back- stage after the Pandora Beauty Revue. The reason? A good one. Georgia White, sponsored by Lambda Chi, had just lieen crowned 19,1.5 Miss Pandora. And if that isn ' t beauty enough for them. Anne Nicholson, t he 1954 Miss Pandora, reigns as sweetheart of the chapter. The Lambda Chis party occasionally, too. The better- known of their parties include the Harvest Moon Ball, the Winter Formal, the Costume Record Party. Founders " Day Banquet, and the Alumni Bar B Q. Mrs. Netherland, the housemother, is constantly enter- tained by her melodic boys, who won second place in the Inter-Campus Sing. Everyone enjoys the new house, occu- pied in September for the first time. 990 S. Milledgf Avenue First Rotv: Holli« Ellenberg, Codv Smith, Alex Salazar, Jiiiimy Norton, Jerry Pureell. Clarence Meier, Jim Cline, Bill Paris, Jim Burton. SecontI Roir: Charles Snvder, Ray Bobo, John Furse, Buddy Herron, Tom Sneed, Charles Furtado, John Stanley, George Opstelton, Frank Eberheart. Third Roiv: Pat Bradley, Otis Terry, Spide Harmon, Tucker Boyetle, Russell Hart, Harold Coody, Jim Foster, Jim Wise. Fourth Row: Tom Cornett, Lee Harrison, Gerald McLendon, Bill LeMasler, Dave Hollis, Sonny Brown, Harry Peebles, Louis Smith, Charles Ro- bocker, Ben Reed. Fifth Row: Joe Whitley. Thomas Chapman, Bill McDaniel, Charles Leonard, Jack Turner, Talmadge Crump. Not Pic- tured: Hubert Bradley, Tommy McMichael, Floyd Moye, Dick Emmons, Fleming Weaver, Ed Davis, Tommy Glenn, Hudson Whitley, Dick Shrove, Peter Schlegel, Prosper Buchhart. Founded: 1909 Established: 1915 Wi r,W f ickmtme: LAMBDA CHI II p| ii Hi ' ' The gang ' s all here Let ' s have another one 249 First Row: Dick Parker, Uiinraii ( alaooii, loin Cliri ti, I ' aul Uyi: Bob Taiiiu-r, Ben Allen, Norman Fletcher, Linton West, Bill Kemp. Second Row: Eddie Malouf, Ray Kunzar, Billv llardv, Warren Wood, Charlie Walker, Gary Barton, Phoebe, Gould, Tommy Herndon, Arthur Berry, Lyni Baker, Ben Baker, Joe Barrett, Dick Strickland, Sonny Hamilton. Third Roiv: Bud Brandenburgcr, Davis Richey, Tommy Beutell, John Ellinburg. Bryan Stevens, Bernard Herring, John Tanner. Johnny Williams, Kay Hagerman. Ted Conrade, Lynwood Hall, Bobby Baker, Doug Tounsley, Bob Turner. Sonnv Daniels. Fourth R ;r; Jininiv Brown, Bill Horton, Hubert Gordv, Carter Bullard, Guv Blasingame. Dick Dickev, Tonimv Robinson, Jack Letts, Ralph Williams, Duffv Franck, Bud Pate, Bill Alexander, Tom Welcher, Bill Duckworth. Ben Smith, Fella Winter. I ot Pictured: John W illiamson. Bill Westbrook, Waher Davis. Oh happy da We ' re just like other people — only more so. 250 ALPHA OF P. I. D ELTA Tii ETA Just before Christmas vacation, liic lUtir Phi Delts still left ill town returned from dinner one night to find an Atliens fire truck parked in front of their house. On investi- gation they discovered their living room had caught on fire. Undaunted, the Phi Delts continued in a quite successful year. Intlividual honors of Phi Delts include Glee Club presi- dent. Bob Tanner: Basketball team captain. Bubba Potts; Pershing Rifles captain. Paul Dye; sophomore class presi- dent, Charlie Walker; junior class president. Norman Fletcher. Honors to the chapter include the winning of the coveted Governor ' s Trophy for football, as well as first place in the swimming meet, the track meet, bowling, and horseshoes. Traditional social events for the Phi Delts include the Bowery Ball, the Hobo Party, the spring housepartv at St. Simons Island, and the Phi Delta-KA S. B. party. Phoebe Gould, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was Phi Delt sponsor and was chosen to be on the PANDORA Beauty Court. Mrs. A. A. Johnson served as housemother. Phi Delt ' s National Convention was held at Grand Hotel on Mackinac Island, Michigan, in September. Plans are underway for a new .$125,000 colonial style house to be built on the corner of Lumpkin and Baxter Streets. It will be ready for occupancy late in 1955. BEN M. ALLEN President OFFICERS BEN M. ALLEN President ROBERT E. TANNER Vice-President NORMAN FLETCHER Secretary PAUL B. DYE Treasurer Governor ' s Troph.v 218 I ' riiiff Avfiiuf 251 M IT OF P.. I E P S I L O I ELLIOT APPLEMAN Superior OFFICERS LYONS JOEL Superior PHILIP MALVIN Vice-Superior ELLIOT APPLEMAN Treasurer JOHN BLAU Recording Secretary LENNY VANDROFF Corresponding Secretary The Phi Eps startle sedate Milledge Avenue annually when they hold their " Battle of the Bands, " a dance with one band playing on the front porch and another playing in the house in competition. A more routine social event of the chapter is the annual Dream Girl Dance. Irma Lefkoff was chosen Phi Ep Dream Girl for the year, and Barbara Pfeffer was elected sponsor. Mrs. Hannah Hoffman served as housemother. Individual members also walked away with honors. George Scheer was the winner of the Freshman Impromptu Debate; Jerry Kaplan was initiated into Phi Eta Sigma; and Beryl Weiner was chosen the Outstanding Jewish Stu- dent on Campus. The Phi Ep national convention was held in New York in early September. 750 S. Milledge Avenue Supervising the homecoming Decorations 252 First Roir: Harry Lowenthal, Irina Lefkoff. George Scheer, Mrs. Berii«leiii. Beryl Weiiier. Second Roiv : Bubba Spier, Lenny androff, Lyons Joel, Jr., David Carle, Donald Joel. Third Row: Louis Cohen, Elliot Applenian, Neil Foster, John Blau, Marvin Aronowitz, Charlie Rosenberg. Fourth Row: Art Wachs, Jerry Kaplan, Phil Malvin, Bob Kaden, Harmon Barnard, Jr. That ' s all right. I walk on them too. Handle with care 253 ALPHA ALPHA OF Pni M[ r MARGARET GHOLSTON President OFFICERS MARGARET GHOLSTON President MARIAN CHANDLER Vice-President NANCY PIJCKETT Secretary ALICE HARRISON Treasurer The Phi Mus were all sedately posed for their PANDORA group picture, the photographer lifted his camera — then several girls began screaming. This was followed by group pandemonium. Finally the cause was discovered: on the edge of the roof, hovering over the group and anxious to get into the picture, were several dozen pigeons. After everyone brushed themslves off and chased the pigeons away, picture- taking was resumed. A big event for the Phi Mus is their annual softball game versus the Chi Psis, where everyone dresses up in weird cos- tumes and the low score wins. Other traditional events for the chapter include the pledge dance, the Pink and White Formal, and the spring houseparty, where Miss Olivia Rambo served graciously as housemother. Honors held by individual members of Alpha Alpha chapter include Kappa Alpha sponsor, Dorothy Poole; Mortar Board, Dotty V. Wright and Jane Head; cheerleader captain. Dotty V. Wright; Margaret Stanley and Josie Lucchese, members of Theta Sigma Phi; and Sally Birch- more, a member of Thalian-Blackfriars. The Phi Mu national convention was held in July at Pasadena, California. 654 S. Milledgc Avenue Chi Psi-I ' hi Mu Softball (.am.-. 254 First Roie: Margaret Stanley, Carolyn Hoffman, Marion Chandler, Margaret Gholslon. Aliee Harrison, Martha Ann Willad, Dinah Hynian. Second Koiv: Tina Moore, Cora Player, Ann Arringlon, Ellen Wardlaw, Josie Lueehese, Millie Launius, Diana Butler, Martha Howe Chand- ler. Dorothy Poole, Sally Atwater. Third Row: Marty Rowland. Rosemary Wood, Joann Burns, Bea Reeves, Betty Beeson, Palsy Patten, Mary Jo Winn, Sally Birohmorc, Agnes Broadnax, Nella Kilbright, Ellen Harrison. Fourth Row: Leslie Wood, Ann O ' O " ' " " - Nancy Crovatle, Marietta Perkins, Weesie Wiley, Frances Molder. Fifth Row: Betty Eve Kellam, Dottie Christie, Frances Doty, Ginger Burns Jessica Stone, Marjorie Waters, Maxine Smith, Ellen Barron. Sixth Roir: Betty Glenn, Betty Nunnaly, Jane Tagge, Syble Fanning, Barbara Griff eth. Spventh Row: Betty Almand, Bonnie Beard. Martha Frierson, Carol Durden. Patsy Ray, Phyllis Lee, Ann Matthews, Patty Palmour, Joy Bar- beron, Flonny Pollock. illtf- Pigeons on the ledge, alas. Arrival of the rush list. 255 il _ First Row: Siio Ilaniniond, Carolyn English, Georgeanne Uailoy, Marilyn Navarre. Betsy Briggs, Martha Hayes, Sally Shepard, Shirley Grady Si-ninil Ron-: Barbara Fischer, Judy SootI, Jane Weatherford, Virginia Cochran, Erstine Scroggins, Kay F ' elerson, Sue Walker. Third Rotv Kuth Tribhie, Mary Fayne Hicks, Mildred Ann Charles, Elizabeth Minhinnett, Anne Culpepper, Joan Harrell. Fourth Row: Judy Cohen Linda Chatfield, Betty Siedleberg, Patsy MacDonald, Beverly Hennessee, Paula Whatley, Sarah Stephenson, Patti Wiehrs, Frances Brackett Fifth Row: Kathy Coiner, Nancy Young, Joye Beddingfield, Mary Ellen Parker, Barbara Rankin, Virginia Moore. Sixth Row: Eniilv Wiley, Mary C. Anderson, Mary Alice Peacock, Jane Woodhouse, Anne Hatfield. I ot Pictured: Jane Heath, Dorothy Young, Gwen Slaugli ter, Nancy Creel, Ruth Boulware, Claire Elder, Carol Ann Mercer, Jackie Rogers, Ellen Duggar, Prudy Sinkhon. This is one way to look at a part There ' s something about a formal dance 256 ;eorgia alpha of Pi B ETA P.. The Pi Phis have proved over a three-year ()rize-winiiing period that they are p ractically tops at constructing Home- coming Decorations. Other signs of their ability include second place in inter- campus sing and. naturally, second prize for Homecoming Decorations. Individual members copped the following honors: Jane Woodhouse, Phi Upsilon Omicron; Cam Mercer, Kappa Delta Pi Vice-President; Ernestine Scroggins, Zodiac; Dotty Young, sponsor of Pershing Rifles; Anne Hatfield, Miss Homecoming; Ellyn Duggar, Phi Sigma. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Kathie Coiner. Alpha Lambda Delta. URSA; Mildred Charles. I ' RSA: Anne Boulware. Newman Club Vice-Presi- dent; and Ruth Tribble. Theta Sigma Phi and Kappa Tau Alpha. Pi Phis also won the intramural trophy of 1954, attesting to their athletic feats. Traditional social events of the year for the chapter in- clude the fall quarter pledge dance, the winter formal, and the spring Stardust Ball. Mrs. Naomi Houle served as housemother for the year. JANE WOODHOUSE President OFFICERS JANE WOODHOUSE President JANE WEATHERFORD Vice-President CAM MERCER Recording Secretary BETTY SIEDELBERG Corresponding Secretary RUTH TRIBBLE Treasurer l ri .« ' -w iiiiiiiifr H liiiK Decorations 88( S. Millidgo Avenue 257 ALPHA MIT OF Pi K APPA A, PlIA TOM t;HOYCE President OFFICERS TOM CHOYCE President GEORGE EVANS Vice-President PHILLIP DONALDSON Secretary GRADY MORRIS Treasurer The annual Dream Girl Ball, the Costume Ball, and the " Hoose " Dance are traditional social events with the Pikes. Their Dream Girls are Harriet Allen. Kappa Delta, and Nancy Bozievich, Kappa Kappa Gamma, who was elected iNational Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha in 1954. Campus honoraries and activities name numerous Pikes as members: Milton Williamson, president of Phi Kappa; Tom Choyce. president of Canterbury Club; John Bell and Tony Cushinberrv. varsity football; Paul Horton, band; Harry Cashin. Student Council; Philip Donaldson, Grady Morris, and Guy Waldron. Scabbard and Blade; Jay Welsh, Chief Justice, Reed Hall Council; Bill Bullard, Argonauts; and Harry Cashin, Gridiron. The Pikes took first prize in 1954 Stunt Night with their presentation of " Strange. " They received second place honors in the race for the Governor ' s Trophy. Tom Choyce was named Mr. Apollo of 1954 at the Alpha Chi Olympics. The annual convention was held in Memphis, Tennessee, in October. 198 S. Hull Stieel INancv Bozievich, National Dream (Jii ' I. 258 ! 1; n -= ,--1 V - . V- Ar t First Row: Gene Cashin. John Clement. , Paul Horton, George Evans, Randv Stinson, James Sapp, Jininiv Tapp, Jack Hoffman. Frank Fus- »el, Jimmy Beach, Mike Downes, Ed Martin. Sfcond Roir : Rudy Atkinson, Mihon Williamson, Stan Thornton, Bill Porter, Brooks Blitch, Donald Bell, Jimmy Delk. Dick McLeroy, Bill Prescott, Phil Donaldson, Grady Morris. Third Row: Ed Zipperer, Frank Marvin, Jimmy Haveron, Gaines Brown, Gary Phillips, Bill Hendeson, Buford Joiner, Bill Reynolds, Joe aKne, Teddy Rutland, Fellon Norwood, Otis Benson, Wiley Ansley, Frank Twitty, Dick Griffin. Fourth Row: Tom Choyce, Glenn Bridges, Wallace Riley, Joe Cave, Guy Waldron, Jay Welsh, Teddy Hardy, Ray Simonton, Dean Roherts, Bill Fades, Ray Sosehee, Ben Hudson, Ernest Fokes, Bill Bullard, Tommy Mobley Don- nie Burl. Fifth Row: Harry Cashin, Kirby Tylei , Winston Eavans, Lee Parker, Jack Pittnian, Jack Rich, T. C. Simons, Mike Baucom. Sidney Shepherd, S. J. Denmark, Bennie Seal, Rusty Burks, Pete Buckley, Jim Cochran, Ed Andrews, Glenn Griffin. Founded: 1868 EstabUshed: 1908 Mckname: PIKES Harriet Allen, chapter Dream (iirl. Here ' s sand in your eye! 259 First Row: Charles Cannon, Norman Stuckey, Billy Patterson, Rodney Medders, David Quarternian. SecontI Row: Jim Harp, Billy Marx, Martha Anne Leonard, Marvin King, Paula Pullen, Boh Ilarrod, John F ' eck. Third Row: Bobhy Lynn, Bob Rogers, Ray Love, Ralph Quieros, Leroy Langston, Maleom Nash, Bob Gibbs, John Robison. ! ot Pictured: Bob Holliday, Erie Hendri.x, Joe Bradfield, Al Clark, Warren Prim, Harold Adams, Jim Meadows. Jim Riehards, Bill Hester. Fourth from left: Rigor Mortis. Really, it ' s a masquerade partj 260 LAMBDA OF Pi K A ■• P A P.. I ' lif amuial Pi Kap]) Halloween Dance is a showplace for unusual and somelimes quite convincing costumes. This ear one of the members was so expertly costumed and made- up as a Maharajah that a fraternity brother of his came over and introduced himself, not realizing until several minutes later, with much embarrassment, to whom he was speaking. The other traditional Pi Kapp social event is the Rose Ball in the spring, where everyone finds it easier to recognize each other. The chapter was well represented in activities and honor- ary organizations on the campus. Some of the active mem- bers and their organizations were Bill Patterson and Bob Rogers, Delta Sigma Pi; Al Clark and Leroy Langston. Scabbard and Blade; John Peck, upper one-fifth of the Junior Class. Honors Day; Charles Cannon. Alpha Beta: and Bob HoUiday. University Theatre. Paula PuUen. A Pi. represented the chapter as sponsor, and Martha Ann Leonard, A Pi, was sweetheart. In 1954 the biannual convention of Pi Kappa Phi took place in Charleston. South Carolina, at the College of Charleston. BILLY MARX President OFFICERS BILLY MARX President BOB HOLLIDAY Secretary JOHN PECK Treasurer CHARLES CANNON Historian 599 Prince Avenue GEORGIA BETA OF miGMA i LPHA JCpi I LOII The SAEs astounded the campus with their gigantic Homecoming decorations — two huge bulldogs with moving arms and jaws. In athletic prowess the SAEs had participating members in varsity football, basketball, track, golf, swimming, and tennis. Various members also were prominent in the ROTC departments. The Minerva Club, a mothers " club, aided greatly in re- decorating the chapter house and help make it a beautiful and livable place. Minerva Club president is Mrs. Frederick Leathers of Athens. John Henry " Doc " Banks, the SAE butler, has donated 53 years of service to the fraternity. Gail Thurmond. Chi 0, was SAE sponsor, and was chosen for the PANDORA Beauty Court. CHARLES GRANT President OFFICERS CHARLES GRANT President FRANK TROUTMAN Vice-President WARREN THURMOND Secretary CHARLES EDWARDS Treasurer 247 Pulaski Slitti One way to get downstairs Saturday noon 262 U First Rote: Fred Leathers, Bob Bowman. Harry Hodgson, C. W. Marlow. Johnny Mitchell, Charles Grant. Sevttnil Rom: B. Tillman, Tom Tillman, Allen Woodwall, Bill Wright. Archie Griffin, Gail Thurmond, Barlow Morgan, Don Whipple, Frank Troutman, Bo ade, Sherrill Kelley. Third Rotv: Tommy Sisk, Phil Landriini, Bill Parker, Verne Davis, Be DeVaughn, Junior Hines, Al Stringer. Fourth Rotv: Jack Stafford, Bill Stuckey, Nolan Murrah, Bill Cooper, D. W. Hammond, Frank Griffin, Warren Thurmond. Fifth Roiv: Frank Tigner, Earl Bowden, Bill Hadden, Tom B. Smith, Charles Edwards, Bill Green, Bill Clark. Sixth Row: Sammy Buracker, Bert Sams, Robert Calhoun. Hazzard Grindstaff, Harris Jones, Bob ' iley, Bubba Pippin, Bill Rooker, Ray Willingham, " Doc " Banks. Seienth Ron-: Bill Searcy, Julius Holt, Jake Fleming, Paul Bowles, Bill Morris, Frank Brumby, Chester Leathers, Richard Brown. I ' ot Pictured: Marion Barnetl, George Watson, Randolph Jones. t:arl Yk hitehead, Doug Torbelt, Bill Baird, Jerry Griffin, Ben Frehauf, Clayton Grubbs, Bill Saye, John Mitchell, George Brantley, Hugh Royer, Huel White, Bob Soninier, Bill Hood, Hendrie Paine Tommy Rutland, George F ' eagler, Nathan Knight. Jack Winn, Sanford Butler. Cecil Davis, Tommy Joiner, Jimmy Kirkland. Bill Marsh. Gordon Miller, Bobby Moody, Drew Suttles, George Wade, Gene Winburn. Whetting Georgia ' s appetite. DELTA OF S. G M A C II I JACK HOOPER Fall Quarter President OFFICERS RAY MITCHELL President BOB YOUNG Vice-President HORACE THOM Secretary HAL AVERITT Treasurer After many trials and tribulations the Sigma Chis finally ended up with a complete display for their homecoming decorations. First, the rain ruined the paper that they had looped through chicken wire to form the sides of their boat. After all the paper had been replaced, it caught on fire, but before Saturday dawned, the decorations were in order. Nancy Smith was crowned sweetheart of Sigma Chi at the Sweetheart Ball after their annual Sigma Chi Derby. Outstanding members of Sigma Chi are Frank Seller, President of IFC; Jack Hooper, former track team captain and member of Gridiron; Kermit Perry, President of G- Club and two times captain of the track team; Bob " Foots " Clemens, alternate captain of the football team; and Jimmy Campagna, member of the football team. All Sigma Chis are looking forward to the Centennial at Cincinnati in June. First Ron: Aubiev Brahon, Leon Williams, Ernest Cook, G. R. Greer, Georjii- lark. llurMii- I lioni. likr lii l ertson, Eddie Hodges, Hal Averitt. Second Row: Ray Milehell, John McMullen, Bob Donaldson, Riokie Beslin, Bill Rooks, Maxine Smith, Elsie Smith, Nancv Smith, Mrs. Sims, Bill Auld, Ben Bailev, Joe Johnston, Sv Waters. Third Row: Kerniit Perrv, Joe Denieh, Ed Nease, Hoke Wofford, Joe Gellitieh, Jaek Hooper. Fourth Row: Cal Wotford, Ed Wallow, John Perkins, Tom Rhyne, Toni MoMillian. Fifth Row: Eniniitt Willis. Bob Young, Don Veader, Dick Williams, Emory Comer, Fletcher Comer, Lindsay Bennett. Sixth Row: Jim Stewart, John Hayes, Joe Manning, Charles Zeigler, Fernell Booth, John Lightfoot. Seventh Row: Mickey Richardson, Harvey Snow, Dick Bell, Henry Cathy, Jim Lester, Harry San- son!. Eighth Row: Frank Seller, Ed Flanders, Sal Fazio, Wayne Snow, Merrell Calhoun, Jim Vann, Baron Burke. I inth Row: Matt Mal- lard, Willis Wilson, Bill Abney, Paul Moriea, Charles Whitaker, Joe Clontz, Rice Green, Eric Tiller, Bill Shivers. Tenth Rotv: Jim Green, Jim Shoptaw, Ronnie Jones. Founded: 1855 Established: 1872 ISicknanie: SIG Sponsor Nancy Smith First Roir: Kitty Desseaur, Sharon Finkelstein, Beverly Weisburd, Renee Rosier, Inga Kalz, Gloria Steinburg, Sarah Raphin, Shirley Kap- lan. Second Row: Sylvia Aronoff, Dot Lipsitz, Eria Gortatowsky. Mrs. Stark, Joyee Finger, Barbara Taratoot, Reva Hirseh. Third Row: Irnia Lefkoff. Ann Moseow, Donna Janko, Carol Grant, Barbara Pfeffer, Patsy Braver, Suzanna Ginsberg. Fourth Row: Hanna Barr, Paula Bern- stein, Diane Gudel, Dorothy Cohen, Carol Ringer, Raehel Karp. Fifth Row: Rosalind Ilornstein, Marcia Jacobs, Vera Kalz, Lois Massel, Marlis Goldsmith, Jackie Flishnian, Sonny Golffarb, Rochelle Davidoff. Vo Pictured: Phyllis Saltznian. Founded: 1917 Established: 1945 _L ISick II am e : SDT ETA OF I GM A D E LT A A E Traditional morning activity for the SDTs includes the ritual of rug-shaking. Everyone dashes madly to the balcon) to shake rugs. It also serves as a closet to hang coats and clothes for airing. More formal traditional events for the chapter included the fall quarter pledge formal, the Valentine ' s Day Dance, the Easter Egg Hunt for the foreign students, and the SDT Spring Weekend. Housemother Mrs. Margaret Stark also joins in the fun. Individual members of SDT have received a number of honors, including Panhellenic President for Inga Katz, Mortar Board and Who ' s Who for Marcia Levy Olitsky. Alpha Lambda Delta for Janice Benson and Sue Berk. URSA for Claire Gottlieb and Margie Russ, and Hillel Honor So- ciety for Kittie Dessaur. Bonnie Goldfarb was chosen for the Sigma Chi Sweet- heart Court, Renee Rosier was elected to the Phi Epsilon Pi Sweetheart Court, and Paula Bernstein reigned as Tau Epsilon Phi sponsor. Beverly Weisburd represented Alpha Epsilon Pi as sponsor, and Irnia Lefkoff was sweetheart of Phi Epsilon Pi. Margie Russ was sweetheart of Tau Epsilon Phi. and Barbara Pfeffer also served as Phi Epsilon Pi sponsor. SDT won second place in the Sigma Chi Derby, and Eta chapter won the Sigma Delta Tau Activities Award at the 1954 National Convention, which was held in Miami Beach, Florida. INGA KATZ President OFFICERS INGA KATZ President GLORIA STEINBERG First Vice-President DOT LIPSITZ Corresponding Secretary SHARON FINKELSTEIN Recording Secretary KITTY DESSAUR Treasurer " Yet here ' s a spot 846 S. Milledge Avenue 267 First Row: Bob House. Leighlon Shepard, Frank Berkuni. Bill Reinhardt, Marvin Simmons. Hu h Kidgr»av..SV((«if Row: Gus Coif, Sammy Fowler, Frank Melson ( rantland King. Gene Turner, Allen Chandler, Bill House, Guy Claylon, HoyI Harrell, Bill Thompson, Tommy Drake. Third Row: Gene Allen, Speer Mabry, Ben Thompkins, Joe Winkler, Bob Edniond, Jack Nirenstein, ' ally Garden, Benny Daniels, George Venger. Charles Sumner, Tommy Mann, Diek Toler, Wilnier Newsonie. Fourth Row: Larrv Burel, Tomniv Vaught, Ed Davis, Gene Methvin, Harry Williams, Alice Hurst, Bill Willis, Travis Winings, Tommy Dean, Joe McCrorey, Ben Miller, Don Gregg, Gary Yawn. Fifth Row: Al Fain, Allen Waters, Ben Ingram, Jerry Minge. Earl Hatheock, John Ellington, George Hearn, Mo Fetzer, George Wells, Bill Swygert, Ed Gregory, Ed Burnette, Bartow Parkerson, Joe Kitchens, Dick Wilkes, Ronald Wright. Sixth Row: Mike Maynard. Sloan Griffin, Jim Cam- mack, Curtis Taylor, Jay DeBow, Harrell White, Charles Leachman, Henry Culpepper. Al Price. Tom Mcintosh, Bill Dunaway, Si Hardin, Ernest Jones, Bob Davis. Gene Daniels, Bud Strickland. I ot Pictured: Pat Morgan. IV IJ O F § 1 G M A IV U Leave it to the Sigma iNus to construct a 75-foot white star for their annual White Star Formal. To further add to their gigantic winter formal they held a campus-wide concert before the dance. Other traditional Snake parties include the fall quarter Shipwreck Party and the Alamo Scout Ball, and the sunnner Saddle Shoe Stomp. Snakes are active in Phi Kappa, Demosthenian, Varsit Football: Student Union, X Club, and Sigma Delta Chi. Bill Reinhardt was elected secretary-treasurer of the Junior Class. Alice Hurst. Kappa, served as sponsor for the Sigma Nus, and was chosen to the PANDORA Beauty Court. Mrs. Allie Bethea served graciously as housemother for the year. Early in September the Sigma Nu convention was held at the Shamrock Hotel in Houston, Texas. (,i;m: Ti |{ KK Comnitintlpr OFFICERS GENE TURNER Commandpr BILL HOUSE Lt. Commander FRANK BECKUM Recorder ERNIE JONES Treasurer Look, Ala, Till flying! 269 i r OF T A U E p §i ILO P.. The TEPs can he seen ahnost anv afternoon playing foot- IkiII in their front ard. Limited yard space fails to inhibit them. Menihcrs of the chapter are active in Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Epsilon Delta. A. Ph. A.. University Theatre, and other campus organizations. Marjorie Russ served as sweetheart, and Paula Bernstein and Shirley Sawilowsky as sponsors. Mrs. A. Y. Woods was housemother for the year. TEPs traditional social events include the Anniversary Weekend, the Spring Shipwreck Party, and a conclave of the four Georgia chapters in Atlanta annually. Activities don ' t keep them away from their studies, how- ever, because the chapter won the 1934 Scholarship Award. Miami Beach, Florida, was the scene of their 19.54 conven- tion, and the 1955 convention will be held in September in Washington, D. C. STANLEY WEI.SS Chancellor OFFICERS LEON RABINOWITZ Cbnnrell,,, STANLEY WEISS yice-Chnnrellor HARRY MAZIAR Scribe STANLEY FEINBURG Bursar First Rotv: Berryl Rubnitz, Leon Coliiii. lliili.ii Siint-. I.uiiir Sli. iiuirin. Icon li;iliinowitz, Herbert Slotin. Second Row: Robbie Roth, Rirharcl Krock, Freddie Benary, HerbiTl Abranis. Leonard Ja -ob,«, Stanley W ei s, Stanley Feinberg, Edward Harelik, Richard Cohen, Paul Kruger. Third Rote: Jules Stine. IVliehael Busoh, Michael Swariz, Herman Berkowitz, Robert Kogan, Mel Cohen. Markus Spandorfer, Carl Kaufnuin. Ramon I ' dinsky. Fourth Row: Herman Rabinowitz, Donald Edelstein. Housemother Mrs. Woods. Charles Miller, Jerrv I iman. Neal Markowitz, Louis Seharff. Fifth Row: Morty Levine, Sam Schwartz, Marvin Poden, Stanley Cooliek, Stanley Hite, Hy Sussnian. " What it was was football. All dressed up and no place to go. 271 Firs Row: Willorene Ferguson, Jackie Teed, Winnie Howard, Betty Troup, Charlotte Kanes, Shirley Hires, Carolyn Hendricks, Ann Bartholomew, Kilty Brooks, Iris Moore, Ann Nicholson. Second Row: Mickey Addison, Betty Hani, Marguerite Stringer, Betty Jane Daniels, Carolyn Howard, Janice Bighani, Barbara Fournicr, Ann McTiguc, Tanya Bowles, Nancy Burress, Ann Hodster, Bobbie Brown, Betty Cald- well, Bobo Bowman. Third Row: Jane Evans, Mary Davison. Georgia While, Carolyn Lynch, June Cowley. Mary Jane Jentzen, Sherry Far- neli Jeanneen Anderson, Paula Miller, Sandra Wells. Fourth Row: Margaret Stephens, Marvine Mizell, Carolyn Blackburn, Bobbye Morton, Martha Fain, Joann Brown, Carolyn Blacklidge, Barbara Casey, Ann Kolp. Fifth Row: Joan Claxton, Glenda White, Mary Yelton, Kay Taylor, Peggy Crawford, LaJuana Webb, Pat Horton, Pal Rae. Ship ahoy . . 272 GAMMA PI O I Z ETA AU A. IMIA Zeta lovelies really show up in a list of Iralcniil) sweet- hearts, as proverl by Ann Kolp, ATO sweetheart; Ann Pierce, Theta Chi sweetheart, and Anne Nicholson, Lambda Chi sweetheart. In addition, Georgia White won the coveted title of Miss PANDORA, the leader of campus pulchritude. This year the Zeta pledges and actives, with their dates, were entertained majestically until the stroke of twelve at their pledge formal, the Cinderella Ball. The spring formal, the Paradise Ball, and the spring houseparty were also high- lights of the )ear. as was the party given by the pledges to entertain the actives. Every other year the Zeta Tau Alpha nalional convention is held. In 1954 it was held in Miami and well attended by delegates from Gamma Pi. The Zetas are busy girls around campus. Ann McTigue is a majorette, and Shirley Hires is the drum majorette with the band. Ann Nicholson is cheerleader and vice-president of Phi Chi Theta; Willorene Ferguson is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta; Ann Kolp served as Junior Class vice- president; Lajuana Webb starred as guest soloist with the Glee Club; and Glenda White ranked in the upper 5% of the freshman class on Honors Day. Mrs. Nelson Arthur served graciously as housemother for the year. OFFICERS ANN KOLP President JANE LOTHES Vice-President ANNE NICHOLSON Secretary SHIRLEY HIRES Corresponding Secretary ANN MIZE Historian ' c was well represented al the Sigma Chi Deil.v. 9t8 I ' lince .Vveiiue 273 First Rotr: Linwood Jones, Lawrence McDonald, Ann (jreiner, Jim Morrison, Clarence Canada. Second Rotv: Dr. Eniil Troleslon, Lee Payne, Frank Estes, Frank Wise. I ot Pictured: Clen McMickle, Innian English. BETA XI of PHI KAPPA TAU OFFICERS JAME.S MORRISON President rp, T , . rr, , GLEN McMICKLE Vice-President Ihe rhi 1 aus present as one of their traditional parties the Hobo INMAN ENGLISH Secretary-Treasurer Convention, where every member and his date don their oldest and most ragged clothes. All the furni- ture is moved out of the house, and the hoboes sit on the floor sur- rounded by tree branches imported (E mffijjj from a neighborhood forest. Other traditional parties for Phi Kappa Tau include their Carna- H f " T V k tion Ball and their Founders " Day Ball. Ann Greiner. Alpha Delta Pi, served as sponsor of Beta Xi chapter, and Betty Joycs Dudley, Alpha Chi Omega, was chosen sweetheart. The Phi Tau house has been completely remodeled since it was burned by fire in the spring of 1954. A Domain Conference for the fraternity was held re- s centh at Alabama Polytechnic Institute. " - JAMES MORRISON President First { )»■; (;. C Harrell, Gene Tootle, Bob Scurti, Joe Moore, Doug Chapman. Kenny ilkinM n. Len Huil. Seconil Ron : K. I- . I ragesiser, Tom Mobley, Libby Carpenter, Hamp Simians, Ann Pierce, Jimmy Reid, S. L. Toumey. Third How: Cliff Piokins, Stanford Tillman, James Dickinson, Tom Higginbotham, Mrs. C. A. I ' leger. Clem Slater, John Douglass. Joe Graff, Al Nicas, Bill Griffen. Not Pictured: Gary Pleger, Robert Burton, Dave Dessen, Jack Long. Jim Eppolito. Pat Galberatli, Vie Lazich, Jerry Hard, Ed Long, Marvin Fleming, Roscoe Dean, ( oker King. Warren Young. Bob Cleveland. DELTA BETA ol THETA CHI Due to wind, rain, and technical difficulties, the Theta Chi Home- coming Decorations came apart three times, and were put back to- gether three times. Finally, held together by scotch tape and old chewing gum, the decorations copped second prize in the frater- nities division. Traditional social events of the year include the Branding Bawl. the spring quarter Snake Pit Party, the Jack of Hearts Ball, and the Carnation Ball. Members of Delta Beta chapter participate in varsitv football, basketball, baseball, and golf, as well as the Rifle team. Omicron Delta Kappa. X Club. Scabbard and Blade. D. M. S.. Arnold Air Society, and Biftad are other activities participated in. John Douglas was elected to Blue Key; Len Hull was editor of the 195.5 PANDORA and a member of Whos Who: Tom Mobley served as editor of the 1954 P.WDORA: Gary Pleger is a member of Delta Theta Phi as well as winter quarter president of Theta Chi: and Jim Eppolito is active in Delta Sigma Pi. Jim Reid and Al Nicas were members of the Glee Club; Stanford Tillman is active in Lniversity Theatre; Doug Chapman was a member of Ag Engineering Club: and Joe Moore was active in Gaffau Club. Tom Higginbotham was chosen Outstanding Pledge of Theta Chi. Ann Pierce. Zeta Tau Alpha, was sweetheart of the fra- ternity, and Libby Carpenter. Kappa Delta, was chosen sponsor. Plans are underway for the chapter to mo e into a new house before fall quarter, 1955. (J F F I C E R S HAMP SIRMANS President TOM MOBLEY Vice-President JIM REID Secretary JOE MOORE Trposi.rer HAMP SIRMANS President firsf Ron: Addison, Giiisbuig, Clirknian. Haidv. Robhiiis. IJar;;. ron. Criflilli. oodxiii. Srcoiid Ron: llail« . Hi. ks. l:,in . Miss .S,;„„-ll, Conner, ' ood, Nutlvconibe, Hooker. ThinI Row: Cohen, I ' arker, Urown, Sloan, Vi illiani.s, Burko. Fourth Row: Farneli, Jaoobs, Ilornstein, Lanier. Fifth Row: Webb, Ferguson, Johnson, Matbis. I ot I ' icliired: Iloloonib, Morrissey. tllJiXIOR Junior Panhellenic, under the supervision of Panhellenic Council to train sorority pledges to be better members of Panhellenic, has completed its second year on campus. Two representatives from each sorority pledge class are elected as members, and the office of president is rotated from year to year by alternating sororities. Projects of Junior Panhellenic for this year included the revision of the constitution of the group and the sponsorship of a movie party for underprivileged children. AiXHELLLENIC OFFICERS JUNE HARDY President BARBARA ;RIFFITH Vice-President MARSHA GLICKMAN Secretary BETTY NITTYCOMBE Treasurer JUDY COHEN Scholarship Chnm. KAY SLOAN Publicity Chinn. Ferguson, Clioknian. Nullyoonibo. Hardy, Sloan, (iriffith, Cohen. 276 " All right, you dope, «h:il noxl ' ; ' Watch out for had Mr. Tooth Deoav. " and that ' s not all I ran do We pledged K A. ' I ri l:i.% iii;:hl Ox;illiiir | all Our !sponsor. Whul h:i|i| nocl to the hole in llic doughnut? € II I P § I Rarest of the rare pictures. ' Vi ' eMI lake our football and go home. " KAPPA DELTA Tin- " Dress Like A Song " Party we ' re fresh out itt rli;ii Informal shot Don ' t shove, there ' s room for everybody. KD eulture? Look, there ' s a man. PI BETA PHI Pi Phis — naturally. Naturally? know; next time let ' s all play the same number! ' " I know y e ' re supposed to yell, " But I still wouldn ' t have believed it . . " Thou sweU. but I ' m cold. " Good old Pi Phi spirit. ' I ' ahss ihc ' riiiii| ' t . Ki ' iiiiilil. ' •W.ll. «luil iir,- voii laughins i.l? " Who ' s giving away rorsages? I»HI MIJ ' Hey Jane, what ' s with this silly game? Mv feel hurt, hiil I ' ll smile if il kills me. " V .n 1 . Everybodv lo.ik ;it the laiiK ' ra. Some prefer pictures to food. We always play games like ihi: ' Slop you fool, ihal liokles. ' The cut-ups These Phi Mus and their raz ideas. I i d _ HHH HB VRI H pT B ■ fjf Hb m IZT ' i t ni ■T a l l - ifcXis -™ ii« : " Vt.- kiio« ii lnrk .■ Iii.l. l phi Sigma Nu ' s •fitting lill " Look, lliat iiiair got a canirrii! " ' Rfally. Charlie, all politician!- don ' t sniok cigar SIGMA i r Platinum I ' rincess goes to a part Oh. tuv aching sunburn. Oh, my aching FEATURES {ill steered her to the farthest booth in the cd ner. She looked around with a contented sigh. " So this is the Co-op! Bill, you know the divine places! " " Alice— " " Yes? " " How would you like to go with me to Hom| coming? " " Oh, I ' d love to! " " Sauter-Finnegan Orchestra ' s playing, I thin! they ' re real great. " " So do I. " There was a silence while they sipped their co| fee appreciatively. " Alice— " " Yes? " " I ' d like for you to go with me to G-Day too.! " But that ' s a long time off, isn ' t it? " " And I want to date you for all the football les, Little Commencement, Stunt Night, the Military Ball, the Pandora Beauty Review, the — " " Wait a minute, wait a minute, " she laughed. " You don ' t have to ask me earlier than a week in advance. " He stared down at the table top for a few sec onds; then he looked up at her and grinned. " I just wanted to make sure I asked you first.i Here comes Joe. " i " ! ■ i J 1 ) ora K eorala l UkiL ' 9 ' presented by Lanibdu Chi Alpha Georgia White has the gracious charm and lovely smile deserving of a Miss Pan- dora. She was chosen from more than thirty contestants. Georgia is a junior from Hickory. North Carolina, and a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. She is enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences with a major in speech correction. She is five feet five and one-half inches tall with dark brown hair and iirown eves. -- .J _. Iireseiitftl Ia ' Kappa Kappa Gaiiiiiia Anne Arniistead. a Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge, is a freshman in the (College of Education. Atlanta is her home town. Anne is fi e feet five inches tall with warm hrown eyes and honey hionde hair. In both personality and beauty she ranked hi " h at the Beaut Review ' . L aroiann L i onner presented by Chi Psi A freshman from Atlanta, sparkling and vivacious Carolann Conner is a pledge of Alpha Delta Pi SDiority and a music major. C ' arolaim is five feet four inches tall with blue eyes and blonde hair. Her glamorous sophistication and bubbling personalits made her a favorite with the Beauty Review judges. weiner presented liy Phi Kai)i a Tan I A pretty, blue-eyed blonde from Atlanta, Ann Greiner is a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. She is majoring in elementary education, and this is her junior year in college. Ann is five feet five inches tall. Her ready smile combined with her warmth and friendliness made her a favorite with the judges. I noebe L outci preseiiled by Phi Delta Theta junn presented by Chi Onicjia ( ' hi Oiiu ' ga Ocelia CJuiiii. Cdlmiiliut-. is a sdplioiiiort ' in the College iif KdiRation with a inajdr in education of exeej)tional children. She is five feet six and one-half inches in height with hazel eyes and dark brown hair. Her poise and charm and brunette beaut made her an easy choice for the Pandora Beauty Court. llce J urdt presented by Sigma Nil A sopliDiiKiie in the luisini ' ss siliool. Alicf Hiii;-t is five feet and seven and one-half inches tall, wilii lih)nde hair and hlue eyes. Alice, a member of Kappa kappa Gamma sorority, is from Camilla. Georgia. Her bright eyes, gay mood, and natural poise captivated the approval of the audience for her place on the court. L presented by Si iiia Alpha Epsilon Gail riiuiiiKHul. ;i ( ' hi ()Mio{i;i. rails Alliens her liiiiiie. She is a member of the sophomore class majoring in Spanish. Gail has green eyes, brown hair, and is five feet and six inches tall. Her radiant smile combined with a winning personality placed her among the top co-ed beauties on the campus. ▲ ( arole l l attiA jirt ' scnlcd l) Alpha Delta Pi Carole Wallis. a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, is a senior in the School of Business Administration with a major in Secretarial Science. Carole is from College Park and is five feet four inches tall. Her soft blue-grey eyes and ;hiniiig blonde hair give her a Dresden-doll prettiness that has won her positions on tlic Pandora Beaut Court for four consecutive years. 4 J GAIL BOONE Grand Old Party HARRIETT ALLEN I ' i Kappa Alplia LIBBY CARPENTER Theta Chi MARY ANN CHURCH Alpha Chi Omega ANNE COLLINS Kappa Sigma VIKGIMV FLEMIX; I ' hi Mil CAROLYN HENDRICKS Zeta Tail Alpha BEVERLY FRITCH Joe Briiwn nnrni SHIRLEY HOGAN Delta Delta Delta ROSALIND HORNSTEIN Sigma Delta Tau CAROLE LATHAM Alpha Gamma Rho JEAN MARTIN Alplia G;iiiiiiia Delta CARREY O ' KELLEY D. ' lla Tail Delta DOROTHY PASCHAL Triqiietia BARBARA PFEFFER Phi Epsilon Pi DOROTHY POOLE Kappa Alpha PAULA PULLEN Pi Kappa Phi SHIRLEY ROBBINS Delta Plii Epsilon SHIRLEY SAWILOWSKY Tail Epsilon Phi MAXINE SMITH Delta Sigma Pi NANCY SMITH Sigma Chi ««•»- H ■ m " ■ " w V = « MARY TURNER Kappa Alpha Theta DOROTHY YOUNG Pi Beta Phi Beautj Revue Based oo Story of Above: Georgia students enthusiastically entering the Beauty Review. Below: Staff member June Adams serves Charles Gowen, one of the B. R. judges, at the tea prior to the Review. Business Manager Burke Hodgson talks with Judges John Y. Coffee, Charles Gowen, and Anne Nicholson. Contestants chat at the tea in Fine Arts Gallery. Greek Pandora Dick Shrove and Bab« Dolinore. whose duet capli vated the B. R. audience. Above: The dancers warm up — the editor. Below: A boys ' quartet troni the (.lee (ilub provided vocal entertainment. Staff members aid a contestant to leave the stairs " You ' re it, " said the editor, and all the girls screamed. Cii-i-d ll ' ik • :ig:iin»t tlic Liirv Cubb (lunii. Sludenl Union president Charles Bell rungralulates jitterbug eon- test winners. Car nut ( r I ' ontrol irashes into I ' ark Hal A crazy mixed-up year This was the year of winners and losers, of going-outs and cfining-iiis. Student Union held a jitterbug contest for the crazy campus cats, and the trophy went to Phi Delt John EUinburg and date Bernice Moore. Co-eds led a revolt in the form of a strike against leaving old Lucy Cobb dormitory at the end of fall quarter. Amid demonstrations and protests, the building was closed, and the gii ' ls moved into other dorms. A proud boy and his sheep won a trophy at the Little International Stock Show held fall cjuarter. a car went astray and crashed into Park Hall, the cheerleaders staged a giant " Reck Tech " rally, and the football team co-captains were honored. A Little International Livestoek Show H ' iiine Coaeh Wally Butts eungratulates football and Joe O ' Malley. G Olub initiate! , .suitably altin ' cl for the ocrasion. form a rhurus line-. G Cliih nieiiibers are inon who have koii their nioiiograni in varsilv athletics. " Ooh, you cleah, deah boy! I ' d just love to! It was all because of G Club Spirited team escorted back in at halftinie. Homecoming halftinie. Homecoming « Bulldogs and Sauter The (Jeoigia Bulldogs roinped Id glory over the aiulcrhilt Commodores with a score of 16-14. The music of the Sauter-Finnegan Orchestra ledj (he dance tempo of thousands at the Homecoming! Dances, and Anne Hatfield, sponsored by Pi Beta I Phi. was crowned Homecoming Queen. At game halftime on Saturday seniors and their dates marched in the traditional Senior Parade, and the University Band and majorettes presented " College Days " with music and marching formations. Biftad service club awarded trophies to Delta Tau Delta and Kappa Alpha Theta for first places in their respective divisions, and second places went Theta Chi and Pi Beta Phi for Homecoming Decorations. Jiihilant (ioorgians chccicci tin- ItiiII(lo i at the pre-game pep rally and bonfire. Leuduul al the dance attracted ahnost undivided attention from the dancers. Finnegan are Heroes Impromptu enUTtainment is provided at the dance by enthll ia tic fraternity men. Xylophonist of the Sauler-Finnegan Orchestra displays his talent with " new sounds. " Bikes and pies and a sheet full of moneT i (Iheerloadcrs Iris Anllcv, Ann Nicholson, and Dotlv V. Wright and AF ' O president Ronald Brown collect contributions. The campus wholeheartedly gave its support to the March of Dimes this vear. Alpha Phi Omega service fra- ternity sponsored a dance, and crowned Carey O ' Kelley, spon- sored by Delta Tau Delta and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, to be queen. Dean of Men William Tate, Dean Gales of the Business School, and Colonel Duggar of the Air Force staged a bicycle race, the proceeds going to the drive. Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity held its annual Pie Throwing Contest, where participants bid on pies to throw at their favorite enemies. President O. C. Aderhold leads the hand l the March of Dimes. Steve Van Oppenraay, APO, crowns Carey O ' Kelle)-, sponsored by Delta Tau Delta, as March of Dimes queen. The queen, her court, and their escorts pose at the March of Dimes Dance. I Representatives from the organizations contributing the most money to the Perplexed victim of the A E Pie throwing con- drive pose with their trophies. test admits " it ' s all for a good cause. " ' Vi cIl. (Ion " ! lust stand thorc hiiigliing; help iiic get some of thi stuff off! " ' Here ' s pie in your eye! " m- 1- jl n aw . B ' B l Mi H iJn j H r I De;iii Tale, Dean Gates, and Colonel Diig fjard prepare to begin iheir bicycle I race lo raise money for the March of Dimes. i " It was a tough race. Dean Tate, but 1 won. ' I don ' t care; I was a good loser, e winner erossing the finish line i_ The old gives " waj to the new A major upheaval occurred on tlie rainpiis winter quarter when the Co- op was moved from the familiar old gray l)uilding to the basement of Den- mark Hall. Tlie old vvide wooden booths, mon- ogranniied with affectionate epitaphs such as " R. D. loves G. L. " and " Kil- roy was here " gave way to modern booths with vinelite tops in colorful designs. The old overstacked counter has given way to neat shelves and glass showcases. Instead of a creaking musical wood- en floor covered with cigarette butts, the Co-op boasts a tile floor over ce- ment, so far kept neat clean by the co-opers. Yes, the old Co-op is gone and the new one has taken its place, but the same old jells go on and on. Tup: T.vpieal r ' no in the old Co-op. Middle: Old Co-op counter the last day of operation. Lower: A section of the counter area in the new Co-op. Typical Georgia jells Ill If The Chi Omegas, first place winners with " Mile. Fifi ' s Parfunie Shop. " Parfunis and Burros The Chi Omegas won first place at the annual Stunt Night competition, sponsored by the Men ' s Glee Club. Second place went to Al])ha Omicron Pi. and Kappa Kappa Gamma tied with Kappa Delta for third place. Besides the skits, the crowd was entertained with songs by the Glee Club, trios, and love song soloists. Iris Anilev eagerly clutches the winners " trophy. ■ I ' B ifllikiiik Members of the audience, loo en- grossed in the skits to notice the caineranian. Coarse Irio of girls? Alpha Delta Pi ' s " The Josephine McCarr Hearing. ' Girls ' trio from the Chorus. Alley Babhy, surrounded by a few cif I forty thieves. Grim reminder of the fire that gutted the chapel last winter. The last rites are held for the remains. Long live the tradition of hitchhiking and convertibles! UNDEFEATED VARSITY UNIVERSITY RIFLE TEAM. B jii H H I 1 l l 1 . m I 1 dn U.tir-,,-. 1,„,„ ilir iKn stuck. Crowd watches at G-Dav halftiine. " Hap " and publicity agent. H " r H rl t- A««£ Ai l P? ' ' BIW " " ' • Ji -S ■ ' j. SH S« 3 | y 1 1— — WW B H t . rv •Wi Insecl " s-eve view of Sanford Stadium. A Trumpet, §«»iiie Verse, and Menotti Vcnorable anil iH ' iiownoil poet Robert Frost »ign.s an autograph for a fan. Oeorgia sliulcnis liad llic (ippiirtuiiih of hearing Robert Frost ill anotJR ' r of his annual speeches in Athens. He read a nuniher of his hesl-Jsiioun poems, spaced with comments on poctrv and life, and signed iiinumerahle autographs for his nian lans. Thi ' iuiniilaliic f ouis " Satciiino " Armstrong pia ed at tile Alpha Omicroii Pi Rose Ball. Blanche Theboni was another guest artist for the year series. Louis Armstrong eharnied thousands at his appearanee in Slegenian Hall. Blanch Theboni, mezzo-soprano from the Metropolitan Opera, gave a recital. A scene from " " The Medium, " produced bv the Music Department. Mi s ,-I)iiv and litr iiiil. Ii l to ri ' c i ' . Dollic . ri ' s i ' . I ' h(» l»- Gould, (laifilanii Coiinrr. Ami (lolliiis :iiul Ka llolln»a . Georgia celebrated another G-Day by choosing Carolann Conner, spon- sored bv Chi Psi and a member of Alpha Delta Pi. to reign as the third annual Miss G-Day. Rounding out the big day was a parade, an inter-squad football game, and a dance. M Thousands of Georgia students and their dales chistered around to listen to the niusie of the " Fabulous Dorsevs. ' The bandleaders congratulate the beauties. Left to right: Toniniie Dorsey, Carole Wallis, Cecelia Cunn, Marilyn Eekerman, Queen Margaret Ellis, Nancy Bozievich, and Jimmy Dorsey. Little CoDinieiicemeiit Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey and their orchestra re- appeared at the 1954 Little Conmiencement Dance. Held in May, the dance honored the graduating seniors as a " one last fling. " Candidates for the " Miss University of Georgia " were judged for pulchritude and personalities, and Margaret Ellis, sponsored hy Sigma Alpha Epsilon, won the title. Her court consisted of Carole Wallis. sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi; Cecelia Cunn, sponsored by Chi Omega; Marilyn Eckerman, sponsored by Kappa Alpha Theta; and Nancy Bozievich, sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha. Intermission parties and breakfasts following the dance added to its success. The Dorsev Brothers. Campus class officer elections in the sprinp of 1954 saw the I. F. C. candidates win all the major class offices for the first time in a great many years. The Independent candidate won the athletic representative post. K er tree on the campus was literally cov- ered with posters proclaiming the excellence of their candidate for weeks before the elec- tion. On the designated voting Wednesday in April, students stopped by the polls between classes and marked their choice of candidates. The votes were counted by representatives from Panhellenic. Triquetra. Student Council. Grand Old Party, and Interfraternity Council, as well as faculty members. The press was rep- resented by the Red and Black and the Pan- dora. After the supervised counting, the re- sults were tabulated, checked and re-checked, and finally announced to the student body. The new officers took their posts, the signs were gradually torn down and forgotten, and another campus election was completed. Art Editor Leonard Hull. Business Manager Jack Bower, Senator Richard B. Russell, President O. C. Aderhold, and Editor Tom Mobley display the dedication section of the 1954 Pandora. Elections and Dedications Order of elections: First the students vote at designated polls . . . and all the hullabaloi is forgotten for anothe year. Z X i s h t Br in s Popeye, Vampira Clul). honoraiy oiiianization for fie.sliiiiaii women, presented its annual Z Night for the freshman. Features on the agenda included the sorority skit competition, the Miss Freshman competition, and the tapping of new Z Club memhers. (ihoscn on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service, character, and loyalty to become Z Club neophytes were Katherine Fricks, Harriette Schreiber, Sue Crawford, Jane Estes, Mary Davis, Mildred Sparks, and Joyce Venable. In skit competition. Kappa Alpha Theta won first place, and Alpha Gamma Delta and Delta Phi Epsilon were chosen for honorable mention. CJii O Barbara Finley was chosen Miss Freshman, and her runner-ups were SDT Sherry Bredow, Alpha Gam Jo Attaway. North Myers, Katherine Fricks, and South Myers, Stewart Morris. MISS FRESHMAN AND HER COURT: Left to right. Sherry Bredow, Stewart Morris, Barbara Finley, Kathryn Fricks, Jo Attaway. The Alpha Gulll ' prt-feiil " W hal E «r. ouiij! Ghoul Should Know. " D Phi E ' s entertain with their version of " South Pacifie. " First place went to Kappa Alpha Theta, for a skit about funny paper characters, including Little Orphan Annie, Li ' l Abner, Popeye, and Little Lulu. 314 Fashion §ihoiv Presents ' Caribbean Cruise I he SchiMil of liiisiricss Administrations Fashion I ' ronio- tion Class presented, in conjiinctinn with Davison ' s of Athens, a fashion show hased around the theme, Caribbean Cruise. Models were chosen from sororities, fraternities, and campus organizations. Entertaimtient was provided by the Chi Omegas, who presented their prize-winning stunt night skit; Miss Olga Bibza ' s modern dance class; and Dick Shrove, who sang several selections and M. C. " d the show. Athenians and students alike got their first giiin|)ses of fashions for spring. An evening in Bernitida Elsie Smith models a two-piece cotton ensemble TT T ' T TT UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA FOUNDED 1785 can you girls? we strike at midnight we ' ll see about it owners of the book stor | «b ' eef cattle Nb L AND " j ' SWINE BARNS tto. PARKING AT ANY T!ME UNIVERSITY- GEORGIA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION »„ COACHES OFFICE " ■ X .__. „ ...sal! M pw ,. f| ' |f : V %rt First row: RegituM Hon, V. S. ; Mallory F ' earce, II. S. ; Jiihan Steven, II. S.; J. Neil Parker, Great Britain; Mukhuaiit Singh Sandhu, India; Ilenk l.effelaar. Holland; Theodore Yerasiniides, Greece; Winton Bruee, U. S. Second row: Liisa Mattila, Finland; Sam Davey, U. S.; Joyce Dnnaway. II. S. ; Emily Cheng, Formosa; Miss Dolores Arlaii, Advisor; Shigeyoshi Kawai, Japan; Chhaya Rudra, India; Zenji Tanaka, Japan; Patricia Ariza, V. S. Third row: Hiroe Horikawa, Japan; Mary Smith, U. S.; Rohin Ward, U. S.; Elaine Dressier, U. S.; John Doe. U. S.; Ryuichi Kiniura, Japan; Abdulmahjid Omidvar, Persia; Check Wing Tsoi, Indo-China; Raquel van der Poll, Argentina; Irmgard Schultz, Germany; Nancy Toman, U. S. Fourth row: Andrew Rogowski, Kenva; Edward Hereford. II. S.; Fred Warth, I. S.; Art MacDonald, U. S.; Frank Mitchell, U. S.; Dzintris Vallis, Latvia. Fifth row: Gloria Turnipseed, U. S.; Lauradine Baker, U. S.; David Jones, U. S.; Dr. Charles Wilson, Advisor; Stephen Van Oppenraay. Holland; Mauro Monti, Italy; Christos Plalonos, Cyprus; Shirley Withers, II. S.; Josephine Van Ellinger, Holland. COSMOPOLITAIV CLUB The Cosiiiupulitan Club, composed of exchange students from at least twenty-five different countries who are rated highly in their fields. Many of them are working toward Master of Arts degrees in the fields of journalism, drama, agriculture, home econom- ics, forestry, and veterinary medicine, as well as busi- ness and pharmacy. Membership in the Cosmopolitan Club is also open to American students who are interested in the work of the organization. OFFICERS STEPHEN VAN OPPENRAAY President Ml KHWANT SINGH SANDHU Vice-President KAOl EL VAN DER POLL Recording Secretary NANCY TOMAN Corresponding Secretary J. NEIL PARKER Treasurer HENK LEFFELAAR Publicity Chairman Left: A group get together just before meeting time. Top Left: Mauro Monti, Italy, and Check Wing Tsoi, Indo-China. pose be- fore a picture of the late President Roosevelt. Bottom Left: Cosmopolitan party. IN M E M O It 1 A M " 7 iiill lijl III mine eyes iiiilo the hills, jroiii uhcnre coinelh m help. " Psalm 121 STUDENTS DONALD E. MiKINNEY JEFFREY McTIERNAN ROSSALYN SCHWARTZ FACULTY AGNES EBERHARDT CHARLES F. HUDGINS HORACE B. RITCHIE T. H. SMITH ROSWELL P. STEPHENS STAFF ELIZABETH HALE JACK JOHNSON W. T. MIDDLEBROOKS ED WISE W. H. YARBOROUGH I I D E X Ailininistralivo Staff 14, 15 As Club , ll " Ag Engineering Club 115 Ag Hill Council 158 Aglioii Society Ijf) Agrononiv Club 158 Air Fone R.O.T.C 102-108. 110 Alpba Chi Omega 212. 21:i Alpha Delta Pi 211. 215 Alpba Delta Sigma 1 1 " Alpha Epsilon Delta 118 Alpha Epsilon Pi 216. 217 Alpha Gamma Delta 218.219 Alpha Gamma Kho 220. 221 Alpba Kappa Psi ' 19 Alpha Lambda Delia 159 Alpha Omieron Pi 222. 223 Alpha Phi Omega 120 Alpha Pm 121 Alpha Tau Omega 224. 225, 277 Alpha Zeta 122 American Pharmaceutical Assn 157 Argonauts 123 Armv R.O.T.C. 92-99 Arnold Air Society 109 B Baptist Student Union 168 Baseball 197-199 Basketball 190-192 Beauties 284-297 Beautv Review 298-299 Biftad 124 Blue Kev 125 Campus Elections 313 Chi Omega 226-227 Chi Phi 228, 229 Chi Psi 2.30, 231, 278 College 4-H Club 126 Co-op 306 Cosmopolitan Club 318 D Dairv Science Club 127 Deans 10-12 Dedication 4 Delta Delta Delta 232. 233 Delta Phi Epsilon 234, 235 Delta Sigma Pi 128 Delta Tau Delta 236. 237 Demosthenian 129 Distinguished Military Students Ill Fashion Show 316 Football , 182-189 Foreign Student Group 167 Forward 3 Freshman Class 72-79 Freshman Class Officers 70, 71 G Dav 311 Gaffau Club 159 Golf 195 Graduate Students 88, 89 Grand Old Parly 130 Gridiron 131 H Homecoming 302-303 ilonieeon Club 132 In Memoriam 319 Interfraternilv Council 208, 209 Intramurals. IVlen-s 200. 201 Inlramurals, Women ' s 202, 203 J Junior Class 56-61 Junior Class Officers 54, 55 Junior Panhellenic 276 K Kappa Alpha 238. 239 277 Kappa Alpha Theta 240, 241 Kappa Delta 242, 243, 279 Kappa Kai pa Gamma 244, 245 Kappa Psi 13.3 Kappa Sigma 246, 247 L Lambda Chi Alpha 248, 249 Lambda Kappa Sigma 134 Landscape Architecture Club 160 Law Seniors 80 Law Underclassmen 81 Little Commencement 312 M March of Dimes 294. 295 Men ' s Glee Club 136 Mortar Board 135 N Newman Club 137 o Omega Tau Sigma . . Omicron Delta Kappa 138 139 Pandora 174, 175 Panhellenic Council 210, 211 Pershing Rifles 100 Phi Alpha Delta 140 Phi Chi Thela 160 Phi Delia Chi 141 Phi Delta Phi 142 Pbi Delta Theta 250.251 Phi Epsilon Pi 252, 253 Phi Eta Sigma 143 Phi Kappa 144 Phi Kappa Tau 274 Phi Mu 254, 255, 280 Phi Mu Alpha 161 Phi Mu Epsilon 163 Phi Sigma 161 Phi Upsilon Omicron 145 Phvsics Club 162 Pi Beta Phi 256, 257, 279 Pi Kappa Alpha 258, 259 Pi Kappa Phi 260, 261 Pi Lambda Alpha 162 Poultry Science Club 146 President O. C. Aderhold 8, 9 Progress Story 16-25 Publications 174-179 R Red and Black 176,177 Reed Hall Council 147 Rho Chi 163 Saddle and Sirloin Club 148 Schools 16-25 Senior Class 28-52 Senior Class Officers 26. 27 Scabbard and Blade 101 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 262. 263 Sigma Alpha lota 164 Sigma Chi 264, 265 . Sigma Delta Chi 149 Sigma Delta Tau 266, 267 Sigma Nu 268, 269, 281 Snaps 178.179,277.278,279. 280, 281, 300, ,301 .308, 309, 316,317 Sophomore Class 64-70 Sophomore Class Officers 62, 6.3 Special Students 87 Sphinx 150 Student Council 151 Student Union 170.171 Stunt Night 307 Swimming 19.3 Table of Contents 5 Tau Epsilon Phi 270. 271 Tennis 196 Thalian-Blackfriars 152 Thela Chi 275 Theta Sigma Phi 164 Title Page 1, 2 Track 194 Triquetra 153 u University of Georgia Religious Assn. . . 154 University Resident Student Assls. . . . 165 University Theatre 172,173 Veterans Club 165 Veterinary Medicine Seniors 82-85 Veterinary Medicine Underclassmen ... 86 w Wesley Foundation 169 Who ' s Who 53 Women ' s Athletic Assn 204. 205 Women ' s Student Government Assn. . .155 X X Club . . . Xi Sigma Pi 156 166 z Z Club 166 Z Night 312 Zeta Tau Alpha 272, 273 a ii:ii ' ' a aim Original layouts, distinctive typography and sparkling reproduction that give your annual the luxurious appearance impossible to obtain by standard layout, mass-production methods. VMC i vi l J S 1 1 TRINITY E C A T U R , PLACE R G I t CAMPUS DEVEI) UNIVERSITY OF GEORCt SCHEDULE i»i «;| iSJisa Mmlilmmi 1 i ri i H ii .!:M i !Mi i ii «y -.!» ■■■r. . iii -jivf ' ;JLi-. -■ - ;-., ■ IV :liD PMENT PLAN ATHENS GEORGIA y.i. ' iv - ' a. ' -.idi tmL In ■1m J -s


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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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