University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1966 volume:
THE NUGGET V:f« V v V m ' M t • • li ,11 . Ml. I 4k i - I hc»v i I K»Sl8VM»i W S.-«!MS9 rai THE NUGGET UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHARLOTTE CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA JUDY HARDISON, EDITOR ANN HOOD, BUSINESS MANAGER Contents Campus Life 2 Administration 34 Faculty 42 Organizations 74 Sports 90 Features 104 Classes 118 Advertisments 182 MIMMMMHMMnMW MaBrai Mn MaM MiaMKUHMM i CAMPUS LIFE H ir " ' (T iir n II II II II II II I II I II II II ir 11 11 11 itf 11 11 11 II II II II II Hi II 11 H II II y mmwMuwww Being a source of beauty in addition to a source of knowledge the University is symbol- ized by its many views. IVlemories and senti- ments linger from the old into the new as the college continues to expand. stimulating lecturers and entertainers . . . John Spencer Churchill presented in a humor- ous manner a more personal viewpoint of his uncle, Sir Winston Churchill. An up to date viewpoint of British politics was presented by Thomas Sharman. The world ' s finest guitarist, Sabicas, was hailed by students, faculty, and guests. The feeling of UNCC is best illustrated in the moods of her people ... the bewilder- ment of the first visit to a podium; the intense concentration of exam time; the satisfied awakening of an idea penetrating; the honest exhaustion of a four hour stint in the library and the Neanderthal-like stare of the engi- neering student. — -» i« n«rt -,,a — .giaVirf TBB Emotion!!! Explosion!!! Arrival ... With the BIG dance the spirit of UNC-C was born! A great night with the fantastic enter- tainment of the Shirelles . . . I 10 pttwr Twef fwna KHEBOHa BM . . . lovingly interspersed with the wild and bawdy revelry of the incomparable Maurice Williams and the Zodiacs. 12 g5SJSI3affi8!f 1-»f ft-. " f JI VV sa p muMwa HBUBMBwwpgyai w i 13 Throughout winter snowstorms and spring rains; throughout each day and dark night . . . the fledgling university endured. In direct contrast, much personal equipment and a few individuals failed to pass the test of time . . . and each for the same reason. ns n 14 ' ..)ii» uv«t lMnMin»«M«v i«MMi)« 15 16 ' -v UNC-C located by people at the apex high atop the highest hill anywhere near Charlotte has been heavily endowed by nature . . . first with a sprawling campus laced with natural brooks and lakes and . . . then Her creations have been added — people with all their natural faults and attributes contributing to a wholly created institute of study. 17 rivti hWBTrf.w. ' it Maturation is the sure result of growth. Growth comes in many forms; growth in knowl- edge, judgement, financial stature and in physical size. Indicative of overall growth has been the increase in plant facilities this year — the new administration building, engineering and math building, and the increased facilities in the student union building. tsHE2am!r " =:=:ra •V -: 19 f r} w II i iTiM Boom Boom . . . this year the entering freshmen got their first glimpse of UNC-C life at the Boom Boom Room. As the bold ones at- tempted the jerk and other wild steps, others shied away in the candlelit corners and contin- ued with their freshman play, play so intense that the candles melted and the wax flowed freely. It is solitude ... it is being alone in a crowd ... a world of whispers ... a twilight time ... a moment of being someone else in some other place ... it is the world of concentration so familiar and so necessary to today ' s stu- dent. It IS UNC-Charlotte. ism sms a ■B ' H ■I ' JtA.iii.iaiie 23 24 This was a year of many first for our branch of the University. In the Spring we were ex- posed to our first University Forum. Governor Dan K. Moore was present to open the Forum featuring several entertaining and witty lec- tures who spoke about the many aspects of the co-ordination of the urban communities and the expanding University. 2? I 26 r " Bewitching time — UNC-C style " — to the haunting melodies of the combo, the " snake " and the " jerk " burst forth at the Halloween Dance. ' Midst " witches brew " and ghostly pumpkins Judy Hardison, our own " Miss Witch " came forth to preside over our October outing. It was a night to end all nights ... a few of the girls lost their heads. 27 . IMMiaWIIIMffitfiltWMllatfaW il , ' ' At ' .« It ' s that time of year again and cinaracter- izing the holiday season at UNC-C is the an- nual Christmas Dance. Billy Butterfield and his orchestra provided the music while Miss Kay Troutman added beauty and charm as she was crowned Christmas Queen at one of the most successful sem ' iformal dances of the year. The combination of a year of firsts, . . . The distinction of being the FIRST graduating class from UNC - Charlotte. . . . The end of four hard years . . . years of study for old, depri- vation and struggle for married students, both end candle burning for the large number of self-supporting students, long rides for commuters. . . . 30 31 . . . a ceremony so significant that the governor was principal speaker . . . so dear that the parents outnum- bered the graduates . . . marking the attainment of the goal of our Miss Bonnie . . . marking the beginning for Chancel- lor Colvard Life begins on a mortar board 1 ' V 33 ivmiM ' uwiaHa ADMINISTRATION Governor Ddn K Moore 36 ) r ,v , A,L„ umM.mw!9fmm mmmt»K ' Hmm.mim «,m BBaQ 4- » ' •.i£ ' • ■ EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA Governor Dan K. Moore, Chairman Mr. Arch T. Allen, Secretary Miss Billie Curtis, Assistant Secretary Mr. Victor S. Bryant Mrs. John G. Burgwyn Mrs. Albert H. Lathrop Mr. George Watts Hill Mr. Rudolph I. Mintz Mr. Thomas B. Upchurch, Jr. Mr. W. Frank Taylor Mr. John W. Umstead, Jr. Mr. J. Shelton Wicker Mr. Wade Barber Mr. Reid A. Maynard Mr. G. N. Noble Dr. Dean W. Colvard. Chancellor Dr. Bonnie E. Cone, Vice-Chancellor 37 ih«n0 I DEDICATION mf A vwr ' - m.mnim The 1966 Nugget is dedicated to Lewis Rob- ert Grogan in gratitude and appreciation for Inis contributions toward making tine University of North Carolina at Charlotte the outstanding institution it is becoming. As Director of Ad- missions and Registration, Mr. Grogan has strived to meet both the needs of the uni- versity and the needs of the students. He has scored well in both areas. Every student enter- ing the University is vitally concerned with the registration office and its functions. Mr. Gro- gan has shown that he is just as concerned about each student. This concern and under- standing of students and their problems has placed Mr. Grogan in the high respect of both the faculty and students. ADMINISTRATION James Wahab, Academic Dean Kenneth Sanford, Public Relations Officer Mark Tinkham, Administrative Assistant 39 Donald MacKay. Dean of Student Affairs Magie Fishburne. Assistant Director of Admissions Mildred Englisfi. Director of Student Personnel Robert Grogan. Director of Admissions 40 jf-uit WB fiiiMimtifi ' Mu j w ADMINISTRATION John OConner. Director of Food Whewell Yarbrough. Assistant Business Manager William Hutchinson, Maintenance Superintendent Kenneth Batchelor. Business Manager Manual Kennedy. Bookstore Manager 41 i V»a ' «i ' ifcVt» wiWiw..,i- ' j.ni--.-, ywu i tS BBI FACDLTY 1 ART Although the art department is one of the smallest departments; it shows signs of rapid growth. At the present, only related work is offered, but a major is planned for the near future. The aims of the Art curriculum are to devel- op an appreciation of art based on a broad study of art history and specific works at art; to give studio instruction in the fundamentals and techniques of art, allowing the student to experiment and develop his own approach; to give education majors a background in the materials and techniques which they may later use in the classroom. There are several student exhibits through- out the year in the gallery which adjoins the art studio as well as other exhibits spon- sored by the Distaff Club in the Atkins Library. % I Miss Maud Gatewood 44 i m jUiMiSSBBSMSB Bt MUSIC The music program of UNC-C offers opportunity for choral par- ticipation and individual voice study, together with courses in mu- sic appreciation and instructional methods and materials for ele- mentary school teachers. During the year 1965, the UNC-C Chorus, with the assistance of the Cleveland County Choral Society, presented a total of seven performances of Handel ' s MESSIAH, encompassing the complete oratorio. Directed by Harvey L. Woodruff, with Mrs. June Kelly as accom- panist, the primary aim of the Chorus is to provide opportunity for students to find enjoyment and satisfaction thru choral participa- tion. In preparing a wide range of repertoire, students are given in- struction also in the principles of free voice production and basic musicianship. The course in Music Appreciation is designed primarily to en- hance the enjoyment of listening to music and to develop the art of discrimination thru understanding. Mr Harvey Woodruff 45 r BIOLOGY The Department of Biology strives to pro- vide, through its undergraduate curriculum, a core of basic biological training for all students majoring in biology; and to the major and non- majors alike a lasting basis for understanding biology as a major scientific discipline, for rec- ognizing its many sub-divisions as parts of a unified science, and for appreciating its ap- plied and related sciences. The Department offers degree programs leading to either a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science. Curric- ula are available, within these two degrees, which prepare the student for professional training in Medicine, Denistry, Pharmacy, and Veterinary. The Department cooperates with the Department of Nursing by providing some of the course offerings for nurses training. m Dr. James Matthews Dr, Herbert Hechenbleikner Dr. Edward Menhmck Mrs. Dorothy Kirby 46 SBBffi iSl SUflSflHIUUUillHlHIIHI Dr. Phillip Vairo Dr. Ben Hackney EDUCATION The Department of Education, within the framework of the liberal arts and science curricula, prepares elementary and secondary school teachers. Teacher education is conceived as a cooperative enterprise of the entire faculty. The program ' s requirements are in addition to the requirements which must be met in a major field of concentration and the general re- quirements for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Courses offered in the teacher education program may be taken for under- graduate credit and may also be applied toward a teaching certificate or certificate renewal. 47 CHEMISTRY Mr, John Norman Chemists are trained in an atmosphere which expands their in- tellectual and aesthetic horizons. In elementary courses all stu- dents receive experience in applying the scientific method to selec- ted simple chemical problems and gain appreciation for the strengths and limitations of the scientific method. Professional chemists and those planning to enter graduate schools concentrate on chemistry, mathematics and physics and graduate with the B.S. degree. Pre-professional students and those interested in liberal education with a major in chemistry meet min- imum chemistry requirements while pursuing interests in other ac- ademic disciplines and graduate with the B.A. degree. Chemistry laboratories are well-equipped. Instrumentation in- cludes recording visible, ultraviolet and infrared spectrophotometers, and a vapor phase chromatograph. A research laboratory for stu- dents and excellent faculty research laboratories provide a creative environment. Mr, Henry M- Smith L)f f obfrt Gibson Dr. Sherman Burson. Jr. 48 HWiM Mi HM itiiiMti i MMB BLMMWtiMBMBUBUt raA aiMtw ' cn w»r«T. ' «w ' - MiiniiTOw t M: Dr. James Crosthwaite i Dr. James Kuppers 49 Dr. William Blachman ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Department of Economics and Business Administration offers two types of programs to students at UNC-C, a terminal program and a four-year degree program. Three four-ye ar de- gree programs have been authorized: Business Administration, Accounting and Economics. Students in the BA program in Business Ad- ministration are not prepared for any specific position but rather study a broad range of problems which confront the businessman — in marketing, production, finance and mana- gerial economics. This year also saw the in- troduction of a degree program in Accounting which will train majors for this profession and qualify them to sit for the CPA examinations. The major in Economics, which will be offered to juniors in 1967, is designed for those who wish to enter graduate studies in this subject or to prepare themselves as teachers. 50 Or William Wubben f, ' ...■ .wv..i.i t»w 9iitKwmKa 1 BUSINESS EDUCATION There are two terminal business programs, one in Business Administration and Accounting, and the other in Business and Secretarial Science. The ter- minal curricula are intended primarily for students who expect to complete their college programs in two years or less. These programs are designed for those students planning to go directly into employment and those who are studying for advanced positions with their present employer. Miss Dorothy Dunn Mr- Harper Higgins Miss Carole Causey 51 Mr. Charles Bush Dr, Robert Wallace ENGLISH All freshmen and sophomores at the Uni- versity of North Carolina at Charlotte take nine or twelve hours of English grammar, composi- tion, and literature. Majors go on to specialize in a period or type or undertake to gain broad coverage of the whole range of English or American literature. Many English majors work concurrently toward a teacher ' s certificate. The Department sponsors public lectures by professional writers and cooperates in advising the literary and drama clubs and the editorial staff of The Parnassian. Miss Ann Foster 52 BSSiiiWSSI BBtMidtiMllSSB BSXMBB BU Miss Patricia Stewart Miss Harnette Fuhrman Mr. Robert Fredrickson Dr. Seth Ellis 53 ENGLISH V v Dr Roy Moose Mr Morton Shapiro Mrs. Maiorie Watson Mr Sidney Stovall 54 lilMMMMiiH ut iitgmMtiiMMSBSlBI Dr. Newton Barnette ENGINEERING The Engineering Department of UNC-C em- braces two fields of engineering at the present time: Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering. Full degree programs are given in these two areas of professional specialization, leading to the Bachelor of Science Degree in Engineering. The curricula are designed to serve both the potential graduate student who will pursue a career in research or teaching, and the student who will pursue a career as a professional en- gineer in industry, business, or consulting. In the Spring of 1966 the Engineering De- partment will move into a new 75,000 square foot building which is now under construction at an approximate cost of $1.6 million. The building will also house the Computing Center and the Mathematics Department. In addition to offices and classrooms, many well-equipped laboratories are included in the building. Mr. Maurice Stoughton Dr. Burton Wayne did Dr Rhyn Kim 55 w FOREIGN LANGUAGES The programs of the Foreign Language De- partment are planned to help the student to understand, to speak, and to write the foreign language he is learning; to acquaint him with the physical and economic geography of that country: to teach him the history, literature, and the civilization of that country; to acquaint him with the traditions, the customs, the char- acteristic traits and the social life of its people; to give the student a general knowledge of the contributions of that foreign country in the fields of art and science; and finally, to help the student gradually acquire a sound and un- biased understanding of the people whose lan- guage he is learning. Dr. Karl Gabriel II Mrs. Esther Wruck GERMAN tjtmit JJigiitii i JmMuikiMii BB =: FRENCH Dr. Pierre Macy :M Dr. Paul Saman Miss Pamela Bevier 57 Miss Amy Brooks i » - _ I-Vb- -rJtW. ■ SPANISH Mr. Victor Lopez . Mr. David Littleiohn Mrs. Francis Hoyle Mrs. Lady Sabates tiiiiitmkmi Mmmtiummmmik GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY Courses in Physical Geology, Historical Geol- ogy, Physical Geography, Regional World Geo- graphy, and Geography of Latin America are now offered by the Department ofGeography and Geology. It is anticipated that majors in Geography and Earth Science will be offered by 1967 or 1968 following an increase of our faculty staff and the expansion of our course offerings. Mr. Clare Gibbs Mr James Clay •■ M M W Mr, William Smith 59 PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Physical Education Division is in its ear- ly stages of development. At the present there are no facilities, but the first Physical Educa- tion facilities, specifically a field house and some playing fields, will be completed at some time during 1966-67. A request has been made to the State Legislature for a gymnasium and playing fields that will be second to none in the nation. Primary focus of attention at present is on development of an excellent physical education and intramural program. Improvement in an overall varsity athletic pro- gram is being sought. Mr. Harvey Murphy 60 IMriliiiariMiliHiiiaiaiiitfliili m ' I NURSING The program of study leading to a Bachelor of Science degree with a major in nursing is designed to assist the students to achieve the knowledges and skills that will enable them to become proficient in the care of patients with- in the full range of activities of professional nursing. Although nursing derives much of its fundamental knowledge from the biological, physical and social sciences, the faculty holds the conviction that the art and skill of nursing is learned by the actual care of patients in hos- pitals, public health departments and other health agencies. Therefore, arrangements have been made for the Professor of Nursing to teach the laboratory courses of Fundamentals of Nursing in Charlotte Memorial Hospital and Mecklenburg County Health Department. 61 Mrs. Edith Brocker Mrs. Elenor Caddell Dr. Robert Ricke HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE The Department of History and Political Science offers a major in History and a major in Political Science. In both disciplines the de- partment attempts to give the prospective graduate a broad understanding of the subject as well as training in research methods. The senior seminar focuses on the discipline as a whole, providing the student with background for graduate study, if such is desired. A major in history is considered an excellent preparation for such varied professional ca- reers as teaching, law, journalism, and the min- istry. Political Science majors received valuable training for politics, law, government service, and journalism. BBtH turn Miss Ruth Blackwelder Mr. Edward Perzel Dr. John Robbins Dr. Dan Morril 63 • ' i la HISTORY Mr, Henry Wise Mr. Verne Ploger , . w Mr, Angelo Randazzo •• ■- . ' ; i H ' ' ■:A n t L P 1 m kJs Hisr Q B Mr, Lowell Young 1 64 MMiMMiiMlWMlriHI«illliliMliiiS Dr. Loy Witherspoon PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION Courses in Philosophy and religion are offered to acquaint the student with the philo- sophic and religious concepts which are the bases of our contemporary society and to en- able the student to develop " insight and fore- sight, and a sense of the worth of life, " as Alfred North Whitehead has said. Mr. William Corkey 65 LIBRARY Mr, James Ramer The J. Murrey Atkins Library was established in 1957. Since that date its collection has dou- bled in size every two years. In the Fall of 1965, there were 50,000 cataloged volumes in the library. The library should reach 100,000 volumes by the end of 1967. Some 1,200 jour- nals are subscribed to on a continuing basis. Named a depository for government docu- ments in 1964, the library receives each year thousands of publications printed at the Gov- ernment Printing Office. Back files of the New York Times and other important newspapers are added on microfilm. A collection of recordings of the spoken word includes performances of all Shakespearean plays by noted artists. A collection of " Carolin- iana " now numbers 2,500 volumes. BSSBSSrii ..laM! . . mv.■ »»H .»,p.,»««..«« « PHYSICS Dr. Robert Vermillion A student in physics may expect to in- vestigate those fundamental physical laws which govern natural phenomena. Pres- ently the course offerings are limited to introductory courses in classical and quantum physics at the freshman, sopho- more, and junior levels. The introductory laboratories afford students an oppor- tunity to study varied physical phenomena with modern equipment and techniques, B.A. and B.S. degrees with a major in Physics are being proposed and it is ex- pected that these programs will be in ef- fect in the immediate future. ;.v? Dr. James Tanner w Dr, James Wahab Dr. John Thomas Dr. Mary Embry Miss Martha Lawrence Dr. Joseph Schell 1 •-jrjvmigi x 68 ■ ' ■■■ ■ :■■■-:. ■ ■ ■■ ' ' » mm MATHEMATICS The Mathematics Department offers course work leading to both the B.A. and B.S. degrees with a major in mathema- tics. The Mathematics Department also offers courses which satisfy a portion of the general graduation requirements and additional ones required of majors in engineering, chemistry, business administration, economics, accounting, psychology, and sociology. The Mathematics Department is interested in teacher training and offers the required course in mathematics for prospective elementary school teachers. Currently, the de- partment IS conducting two institues for the in-service training of teachers, which are supported by the National Science Foundation. The department is directing a program of visiting lecturers to high schools throughout the state, un- der another grant from the National Science Foundation. The fields represented include computer science, analysis, mathematical statistics, experimental statistics, geometry, applied mathematics, modern algebra, topology, and num- ber theory. Mr Ronald Marshall Dr. William Perel 59 MATHEMATICS Dr David Teaque Mr, Robert Morrow Mr. Lloyd Davis Miss Eleanor Markham Mr, David Herr 70 iUmUilHUIiSI Dr. Louis Diamant PSYCHOLOGY The growth of the Psychology Depart- ment at UNC-C reflects the increasing in- terest and importance in this area of the behavioral sciences. A major in psycholo- gy is offered for the first time this year. The faculty of the Department of Psy- chology is interested in maintaining a dy- namic up-to-date program, emphasizing both teaching and scientific research. At the present time research projects are being conducted in such diversified areas as relationships between personality and creativity; the process involved in the re- tention of rote learned discrimination, in- telligence and racial attitudes. The Department of Psychology in- cludes specialists in the area of person- ality and clinical psychology, the psychol- ogy of learning, psychological testing and assessment, industrial and social psychology. . - Mr, George Windholz Dr. David Sohn 71 SOCIOLOGY The Department of Sociology offers courses in Soci ology and Anthropology which are open to all students after the freshman year and are de- signed to contribute significantly to the attain- ment of the goal of a well-rounded liberal education. The major in sociology is planned to serve both educational and vocational needs. It is a program in the tradition of the liberal arts and sciences and is particularly useful as a means of liberating the mind from the tyranny of prejudice and provincialism. It provides undergraduate preparation for graduate work in sociology and in social work. For students who do not plan to go beyond the baccalaureate degree, it pro- vides preparation for infraprofessional careers in social work, especially public welfare, in government, and in business and industry. Dr. Howard Harlan ' -•) • ' ' — it - ft -.A... - r 72 " " ' ' " " " Edwin Shirley Godsey Chaucer said of his scholar: " of learning took he greatest care and heed. Nor spoke he one v ord more than was his need . . . Replete with moral virture was his speech And gladly would he learn and gladly teach. " Mary Stackhouse Fore That which is most precious hurts greatest when withdrawn. Brief though her stay, hers was an inspiration towards creativity in thought. Her influential thoughts must become her living memories. Miss Fore received her A.B. degree at Win- throp College and her M.A. in English at Columbia University, and did additional gradu- ate study at Duke University, Harvard Uni- versity, and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. After teaching in the public schools of South Carolina. Ohio. Tennessee, and North Carolina, Miss Fore began her col- lege teaching at North Carolina State College in the summer of 1946. She joined the Char- lotte Center of the University of North Carolina in the fall of that year as a part-time member of the English Staff. Beginning in 1957 and continuing until her retirement in September of 1965, she was Associate Professor of En- glish, first at Charlotte College, then at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. Miss fore was devoted to her students, her subject, and the University. Her service as Chairman of the Scholarship Committee and as a member of the Admissions Committee reflected her warmth and understanding of student problems and her respect for high aca- demic standards. Through her optimism and concern for others, her independence and sense of personal dignity, her responsive na- ture and acute sense of humor. Mary Fore en- deared herself to the students, her colleagues, and her many friends. No greater sacrifice can a man make than for his own son. To all students at UNC-C. all students were his own sons and daughters ... his concern and his efforts were devoted to them. Professor Godsey earned his B.A. and M.A. degrees from Vanderbilt University and in 1957 was awarded the Ph.D. degree in English, with a minor in history, by Yale University. From 1954 to 1965 he taught at Center College. Vanderbilt University, and Converse College. Edwin Godsey was a sensitive, penetrating, artist of integrity, interested in seeing the world clearly and in being himself fully and coura- geously. Here he was faculty advisor of the stu- dent literary club and was active in the promo- tion of a series of poetry club and was active in the promotion of a series of poetry readings by young publishing writers. His students found him ready and able to help them, and they responded to his gener- ous spirit, his keen sense of humor, and his scholarly and artistic conscience. John Funiford O ' Neal Dr. O ' Neal received his B.S. degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 1950 where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and his M.Ed, degree from the same institu- tion in 1952. He was awarded a Ph.D. in school administration and personnel admin- istration at Cornell University in 1961. Prior to joining the University of North Carolina at Charlotte faculty, Dr. O ' Neal taught at several schools and colleges and served as principal of two North Carolina schools. During the period 1964-65 he was Director of the Division of Ed- ucation at C.W. Post College of Long Island University. In September 1965, Dr. O ' Neal joined the faculty of UNC-Charlotte. Dr. O ' Neal was highly commended and re- spected by his students and colleagues. His gracious and friendly manner, his integrity, his keen intelligence, and his grasp of teacher ed- ucation and universi ty life were recognized and appreciated by all. N MEMORIAM m iSSUBH BMWWIIilliPVBlllWlWiMW ' miim ORGAN IS TI0NS THE NUGGET It has been our joint attempt to capture this the first year of UNC-C in words and pictures for each of you. It is a gargan- tuan task to attempt to capture thousands of individual impres- sions but we have endeavored to accumulate an unbiased por- trayal for each person. It is our hope that some thought, some picture might provoke some pleasant thought or remem- berance for you. If it does, our job has been fruitful. Judy Hardison. Editor Ann Hood, Business Manager 76 MB Parris Hastings, Photographer Dona Krohn, Classes Co-Editor Sandra Brantley, Assistant Editor Making Big Plans for the 1966 Nugget 77 THE NUGGET Dr, John Robbms, Advisor Don Hatley. Sports Editor Deloria Purser, Faculty Editor Chris Pappamihiel and Candy Kimble, Co Editors of Organizations. 78 ■a IWiWIIWfllB MWTOWKfl Howard Pearee and Ricky Dancy. Editors Barbara James, Ellison Clary, Jan Ballard. Lee Watson. Hugh Horsley (O CAROLINA JOURNAL The Carolina Journal aims to create a whole- some school spirit, to support the best tradi- tions of the institutions which it serves, to en- courage worthy school activities, to promote scholarship, and to record the history of UNC- C. The student newspaper provides an oppor- tunity for the open expression of the opinion of the students. Jim Cunning 79 Dean Mackay. Director UNIVERSITY UNION Every currently enrolled student of the Uni- versity of North Carolina at Charlotte is a member of the Union. Administrators, faculty members and alumni are associate members. Activities, such as receptions, concerts, lec- tures, dances, coffee hours, exhibits, film pro- grams, and picnics, provide services, conveni- ences and enjoyment that university students need in their daily life. By providing a full cul- tural, social, and recreational program, the Uni- versity Union encourages self-directed activity providing an opportunity for self-realization, individual growth into social competency and group effectiveness. In addition to furnishing a place outside the classroom where the stu- dents can get to know and understand one another, the Union serves as the unifying force in the life of the University. Officers: Jan Calloway, Gerald Broome. Ann McMillan. wa ■l.iLPHl»WMIW» ' imiW ' ' IIIIM kt UNIVERSITY UNION Ann McMillan. Social Chairman Nelson Lemmond. Publicity Chairman 7 Larry McAfee, Concerts and Lectures Chairman 81 UNION ACTIVITIES f ' STUDENT LEGISLATURE The Student Legislature is composed of the student government officers and the president, vice-president, and four class repre- sentatives. The legislature serves the students of the university by establishing laws pro- viding for the general welfare of the student body; by forming committees vital to the student government program; and by assisting in the formulation of the university policy with the help of the students and faculty. Gus Psomadakis, Pres- Tim Britton, Speaker pro tern Jim Burgess. V. P. Robert England. Parlia- mentarian Betty Craig, Sec. Wilma Happy. Pec. Sec. Dan Huston. Treas. Andrea Whisnant. Corr. Sec. 83 CIRCLE K The Circle K Club is a Kiwanissponsored service organization for college men. It is a leadership and character-building group which affords its members an opportunity for service and enables them to establish contact with the business and professional leaders of the com- munity. Winners of Circle K Door Prizes. Circle K Coffee Hour. S TED: Barry Long. Corresponding secretary: Scott MacMillan, Presi- dent, Lanier Jones. Vice President; STANDING: Wally Yarborough. Treasurer. John Ferguson. Board Member. David Rector. Recording Secretary: Ralph Strange, Board IVtember, 84 SEATED: Lanier Jones. Vice President; Bill Hodges. President: STANDING: Jim Cunning. Secretary; K ' ani Christie, Treasurer. ALPHA PHI OMEGA A national fraternity which is active in ser- APO at UNC-C conducted a special blood drive vice projects to the college and to the commu- on the campus as assistance to the Freshman nity is the APO. This year, the chapter of the Advisory Council. Van Bell Ellison Clary Mike Cunning Larry Garner John Gaither Drew Foppe Tommy Hixon Barry Long Pat McNeely Skip Milton Richard Morris Howard Pearre Sam Scott Bud Stokley George Vaughan 85 STUDENT NURSE CLUB Established in 1965, the Student Nurse Club is a young, growing organization of freshmen and sophomores who plan to enter the nurse ' s training program and specialize in the art of caring for others. CHORUS The primary aim of the UNC-C Chorus is to provide opportunity for students to find enjoy- ment and satisfaction through choral partici- pation. During the year 1965 it joined forces with the Cleveland County Choral Society to present a total of seven performances of Han- del ' s MESSIAH encompassing the complete oratorio. In addition to preparing a consid- erable range of repertoire, chorus members are instructed also in the principles of free voice production and basic musicianship. Membership is open to all students interested in singing, but classification is on the basis of individual audition, and a high degree of alert- ness and responsiveness is expected of all who are accepted. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francais is a campus organization open to all students who are interested in French language and culture. At club meet- ings, held one a month, members present dra- matic readings, plays, and hold panel discus- sions. The climax of the club ' s activities is a picnic in the French tradition. PRAM PRAM gives students at UNC-C an opportu- nity to participate in an exchange program with Latin America. Interest in Latin American cultural and affairs are emphasizied by the or- ganization ' s sponsors, Mr. Lopaz and Mr. Ramer. 87 Dr. Wayne, Advisor ENGINEER ' S CLUB The Engineer ' s Club aims to aid engineering students in the orientation of their chosen field, encourage joint study sessions, and to sponsor projects beneficial to its members and to the University. During the spring the club supplied the missing technical publications for the reference section of the University Library. Frank Caton. President Jack Barnett, Vice President Ronald Sides, Secretar Earl Parks. Treasurer B8 nsB SNEA Proiect of SNEA The purpose of the SNEA is to inform stu- dents of the possibilities offered in the field of education, to encourage qualified students to become teachers, and to provide students with Dr. Phillip Vairo, Advisor an opportunity to discuss educational issues and problems. Professional extracurricular ac- tivities serve to widen the student ' s knowledge and interest in teaching. Dr. Seth Ellis. Advisor t Mary Marcotte. Editor LITERARY CLUB The Parnassian is a literary magazine pub- lished by the Literary Club under the super- vision of the English Department. The Par- nassian provides the students recognition with outstanding Literary ability. Contributions can be made in writing or art work. The Parnassian IS published twice a year and is available to all students. 89 i SPORTS i BASKETBALL Please go m! You want me to go in coach? 3 against 1 equals two points. That ball )ust won ' t dribble, will it? It ' s mine and I am going to get it. Touchdown!! I ' ve got my hands up!! 94 OH NO! BASKETBALL Hey watch his hand. GO! What does she know that we don ' t? 95 wr Get your dirty claws off the ball. I want it. l «aiMHttiti iB BASKETBALL " London bridge is falling down, falling down, falling down. . . . I can ' t bear to watch that shot. ■ " See fellows, you shoot like you ' re shakin ' hands with a Texan. Three ' s a crowd. " Where ' s your umbrella, Mary Poppins? ' 97 The mam attraction of the bowling team this year was its girls. 98 i lj HffJJiHM HB f ffrf w " Strike! " p J H Cy I ■v t " ll l IHLpI I M H «i H K H r 1 ' 1 ViiaSB Vfi A proud team f ff One person on an alley at a time, please. ■ PL r9 :- 99 IT " American Twist " foreign style I ' ll surely get this one. Here goes! Over the net . The tennis ballat Down. baby, down 101 Rjsh Shull putted several awards for the team this season. GOLF 102 maaa ■B Well, it could have been in the water. What a way to swing! 103 l- a BHRBB FEATURES Miss Diane Miller CAMPUS BEAUTY 106 m Miss Kay Troutman CAMPUS BEAUTY 107 Miss Jacky Haney CAMPUS BEAUTY 108 Ri [H Miss Dee Dee Whitney CAMPUS BEAUTY 109 Miss Betty Anne Guion CAMPUS BEAUTY 110 Miss Cirina McLaurin CAMPUS BEAUTY 111 MISS UNC-C Miss Sandra Haney 112 hoM Mta Miss Cone crowns the Queen. Miss Judy Hardison Miss Betty Craig Miss Sandra Funderburke WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Who ' s Who is a national organization, organized in 1934, for the recognition of outstanding college stu- dents. The student is recommended by the university or college he attends and then accepted by Who ' s Who. Ap- proximately 800 colleges and universities participate in this organization. Nomination is based on scholarship, leadership and co-operation in educational and extracur- ricular activities, general citizenship, and promise of fu- ture usefulness. The organization awards each member a certificate of recognition v hich is presented on the campus of his school. Gordon Lewis Barber Roy David Baucom Gerald S. Broome James W. Burgess 114 Betty Ann Craig Benjamin F Davis Joseph J Curnn Robert S. England R Thomas Estridge, Jr. 115 John 0. Gaither. Ill Jan C. Galloway Judy H Hardison Dan K. Huston Gene E. Henderson Scott A MacMillan Dora Ann Hood Merry E. Marcotte 1 w 116 WHO ' S WHO STUDENTS Betty K. Moore Kearney I. Smith Susan R, Osborne F Michael Thomas Gus P, Psomadakis Dons C Weddington 117 " iiiTiinm _- CLASSES Linda Adams Patsy Carnker Nancy Barnes Annie Dilling Pamela Barrier Joan Giles Shirley Carpenter Kay Golden t The Brain Factory 120 «B " With this ring , fussy Gus Randy Alexander Larry Auten Warren Babcock Lewis Barber Jack Barnette David Baucom 121 Gary Bell David Bodie Leon Boro Gerald Broome James Burgress Robert Burns David Caldwell John Cameron " Ah . . Isn ' t he cute. ' 122 " The phatom strikes again — munch, munch. ' . VNC-C bV. Robert Canaday William Canaday James Carriker 4[ i Frank Caton 123 ■■sh.h.h. ' Bom Hanchar Sandra Haney Judy Hardison Ann Hood Judy Lingerfelt Merry Marcotte Angelyn McMillan Ethelyii McMillan Judith Misenheimer 124 William Clayton Elias Cortes James Crawford Joseph Currin Armand Daniel Benjamin Davis " Sit down chaps, I haven ' t finished yet. " Think of it - - one of your very own 125 ± mk Jimmy Davis Eugene Earnhardt James Dutton Robert England Thomas Dutton Tom Estrldge David Earnhardt William Forrest III IM |P«=«S5 r- - »■ ■■y- ' i ■ 5 . i , ??t " VTV b " ' ' " ■ 126 " What a way to go. ' Dr. Cone serves ttie first slice. MiM m pir --s!PRr Floyd Fowler Ronald Greene Thomas Harcharik James Gale Howard Hammett Donald Hatley 127 Andria Prutnick Mary Sadler Rosalie Shumate Jeanne Steele Oeloria Purser Judy Sasser Hilda Spittle Sharon Thiet " And now for the press. ' " Stay. iust a little bit longer, ' 128 ;«TT- m»ir--» .■« ' , , ' - n: .. ... ,. ««.«ui»i»»m f ' d Gene Henderson George Jones ■Back |ust a little farther, please. ' Dan Huston James Joyce Queen for a Day Arnie Jamison Kenneth King 129 £ h William Mayer Douglas Miller Tommy Mayfield Joseph Miller John McArthur Clyde Nixon David McGee Ronald Oates ■ ' Step this way folks. " 130 ' - ' " ' " " — ' " ,.. .u,..,..,.. n» m,u .» ■Big Ben " ■■Just a little more to the left, ' Henry Parker Barry Price Gus Psomadakis John Plummer Marion Proctor Rodney Robinson 131 sm w li H Linda Thompson Gean Thornburg Bettye Trapps Glinda Trull Helen Warren Dons Weddington Andrea Whisnant Phyllis Yandle Progress is our most important product. What was that page number? 132 ■..,,. wr.„.r, „..■■■■»■. ■UB.I. Up the Down Staircase ki Richard Savage Peter Schuiz James Short Ronald Sides 133 Carl Sigmon Kearney Smith John Spratt Donald Talley Charles Sizemore William Smith Allen Stanley Robert Thomas Open house for newcomers. VIP- tour. 134 - - -.,.,.. ..,.,,„— „m».m Lk l Wk Milburn Walters Dave Watson Richard Whitfield Steven Williams David Wilson And just before lunch too! Donald Yandle Geoffrey Yaryan Just one more hour. 135 William Aldndge Thamir AlHussaini diM M Donald Allred David Askins Dwight Austin Michael Barkley Vincent Batts. Jr. Ronald Baucom Michael Beam Wayne Beatty Van Bell Sam Berry John Blackman Jimmy Blakely Sidney Blanton John BIythe 136 affiaSBHBBBI After the " ball " is over. Miriam Baker Cherry Basinger Marilyn Bowers Sandra Brantley Wilda Butler Nina Castles Martha Caton Edna Chappell Judith Chipley Darlene Clark Betty Cline Betty Craig Rae Daniels Sarah Donnelly Kathenne Dutton Carolyn Ferrell 137 Joseph Bnggs. Ill John Bristow, Jr. Tim Britton Larry Brown Douglas Caldwell Jerry Caskey Philip Chadwick Bobby Chandler Ellison Clary, Jr, David Cline Duane Coggin Donald Coggins Stephen Cox James Cunning, Jr. Ricky Dancy David Daniel. Jr. c |L - iv: ' ' 138 Robert Effler John Ferguson Hugh Foard John Fonvtile. Jr. John Gaither Larry Garner Lee Garrett Roger Gmn Timothy Glass Harry Griffin Julius Grove Clifton Hammond William Hanks Ed Hansel James Harley John Harris 139 " CTZn KdKViiViK Victor Harris Thomas Hastings David Higgmson Richard Holt Beniamin Horack Ralph Husband Howard Innis David Jackson Norman Jones Lester Jones Huss Kemp Milton Kern ' ( Ck, P if Everythings set for Ann ' s tonight. ' Wayne Laughter Luis Lecaros Philip Lohr Dennis Long i it iib 140 m Can Hefner beat this ' Barbara Fleenor Jan Galloway Sue Garrett Linda Goode Judy Griffith Ann Carol Guise Sally Hagood Mary Helms Phyllis Henline Linda Holder Elizabeth Holshouser Joan Howarth Jean Hudspeth Delores Jordan Dons Kennedy Susan Kenelly 141 Scott MacMillan Dwight Mays Donald McClam Norman Mills Franklin Morns Howard Nies William Nolan Wallace Overton Earl Parks John Patton Max Pfister Hoyle Plyler s Mm Mk Commuter ' s view Clyde Poison Ross Rovey Chuck Prendergast Rodney Purser 142 . _ J Dr. Hackney presents. Dona Krohn Ann McNeely Vickie McRee Celia Meyer Betty Moore Gloria Morrow Susan Osborne Margaret Parker Abbie Pitt Brenda Powell Reba Press ley Judith Saunders Linda Schanks Tisha Schenck Jane Sloan 143 William Purser Richard Raley Johnny Reece James Rollins James Sinclair Jack Skinner Larry Sloan Richard Stephens William Stewart Bud Stokely Richard Stroupe Mike Thomas Robert Vinroot Kenneth Wagoner John Wallace William Walters Marc Ward Charles Waters Ronald Watts James Williams James Williams Charles Wilson Robert Wood Charles Yarborough 144 iLiMMMiam Sandra Sorrow Frances Stilwell Kathryn Strohl Susan Talbert Jane Tidwell Beverly Weems Nancy Jo Wells Janice Yount 145 Charles Aldndge Terry Alexander Don Allen Roy Austin James Bailey Harry Baker, III Martin Biggers Donald Biggerstaft Norman Boger Andrew Bowen Robert Boyd Davie Brewer Edward Brown Charles Carpenter James Carpenter Randolph Carriker : k M d 9 J? " 15 toot campaigning VOTE ' — LARRYLGARNERIh, JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT " 146 Ram Christie Michael Clark David Cloninger Harold Cohen Ronnie Collins Terence Cook A Thomas Cunning Roy Curne Larry Dancy Phillip Davis Vance Deal. Jr. Michael Donovan Leonard Edwards Robert Edwards 147 Karen Abernethy Dorothy Alexander Jean Avery Olivia Aycoth Nancy Barbee Brenda Barrier Peggy Beachum June Booe Vicki Brown Mary Case Virginia Chandler Donna Corbett Laura Corbitt Rebecca Deal Judith Dellinger Sarah Fanes Bette Fianchino Brenda Frick 148 tSasaaaam B Rest In Peace. l iAii Raymond Fleeman Andrew Foppe. Jr. James Forbes George Freeman. Jr. Daniel Gardner Warren Geddings William Goins Wyatt Gordon Joe Hamilton. Jr. Jerry Hancock Parris Hastings Richard Hastings John Heles Thomas Helms Edward Hemmie Bernard Henkel 149 Gene Herman Harry Higgins. Jr. Tom Hixson Wriliam Hodges Gary Houser Wayne Johnson Lanier Jones David Keathley Max Kelstler Jim Kilgore William Kmsey Russell Kologiski " Sorry, no vacancy, " Nelson Lemmond Robert Lemmond Thomas Lineberger William Little gMdM 150 i -rrTn» -» --.--r, . ■.-...- »««..■«..«««« 11 !!l!Pi Winter Olympics here next year? Arnold Long Ted Martin William McAuley Jotin McCall. Jr. Michael McCombs Charles McLain Charles McLamb William Milton Donald Mitchem Joseph Moody. Ill Robert Morris Jack Murphy Kenneth Osborne Thomas Owen Howard Pearre Luther Pike Leonard Polk. Jr. James Price, Jr. James Ramseur David Rector 151 iiaa Ronald Rikard John Risenfeld Henry Rivers Frank Rodgers Manuel Rojas Ronald Russell Samuel Scott Jay Shive. Jr. John Sims Robert Sims Jerry Skidmore James Sloan ikiikitJis.k f dmmk Max Smith Mikael Smith Robbie Snipes Larry Starnes First Prize ( ?r i Donald Stewart MyrI Stewart. Jr, 152 7T- -m -. .i u«uii. LiuijL»iu.i.iUiimiiauM Cram session Darlene Green Mary Lee Hall Wilma Happy Dianne Hargett Sue Holshouser Ava Jones Laura Kanupke Carol Kimler Kathy Lomax Earleen Mabry Peggy Maynard Rebecca Mays Joan McCarty Janice Mitchell Betty Morgan Georgia Morton 153 Daniel Talbert Bnce Thomas Roland Thomas William Thomas Elbert Tillotson Edward Tolson 4} ilk Norman Treadwell Joel Troutman Angel Vasquez George Vaughan Floyd Walker James Westmoreland Ralph Whitener Boykin Williams Kenneth Williams Wayne Williams 154 ! -- -.Tr -.: ,i.....i.— 1U1.M1MJ Dorothy Mullen Barbara Overcash Christine Pappamihiel Patricia Rice Joy Roberts Carolyn Robinson Marsha Robinson Susan Rodgers Kathy Scattergood Linda Twyman Phyllis Upright Donna Waters Gloria Wilkinson Myra Wilson Deedee Whitney Edith Yaude 155 University status at last Susan Allen Patricia Almond Julie Anderson Trudy Austin Lynda Barbee Janice Barrier Sharon Barrier Shirley Barrier Just before the announcement 156 -. -.,-.., .rr,Tr. ......,...,.. .«.Mm»«« Joseph Abernathy William Allen jUii Robert Andress George Armstrong Michael Banker Robert Barnes Agustus Basinger Ronald Basinger Earl Baucom Mike Beam Wayne Beard William Bennett Clinton Benton Boyd Bess 157 Carol Baumon Margaret Beretsk y Barbara Berry Patricia Beverly Linda Biggers Cathy Billick Sandrea Bingham Elizabeth Blankenship Theresa Blanton Judy Boone Adrian Bray Wanda Broome Don ' t breathe . . Wilma Broswell Melanie Browning Linda Bumgardner Sue Burleson 158 iJUtuamaBmaimm James Bickett Vernon Biggers Thomas Bilbro dikA tiiik nk H ' Tony Biles Bill Billups Roger Blackwell Henry Bliss, Jr. Joe Booth Mitchell Borden. Jr. Bernard Bost. Jr. Paul Boswell Richard Bowman Verne Brady Michael Brannen Barry Bridges Dennis Broome Jack Broome. Jr. Larry Brown William Brown Paul Bumgarner Arthur Buraglio Jerrold Burks Paul Cadoret 159 Jane Burns Diane Burns Valerie Burson Carolyn Campbell Diane Campbell Victoria Carter Anne Champion Vera Clemmer Phyllis Clifton Janice Cline Sherry Cline Emogene Cornher Cindy Cousar Dianne Cox Patty Cranford Charlene Crumpley ,.. .,..,v..,,,.. . ,l», ,j,«. Two in the corner pocket. Warren Caldwell John Campbell William Canaday John Canipe. Jr. Edward Cannon Donald Carpenter iyk Douglas Carson Ronald C. Carter iA4ik Richard Casper Victor Castillo James Clark. Jr. Julian Clark Ted Cloninger Eddie Conley Robert Conner Charles Corbett 161 Richard Coward Frank Crooks Terry Cully Carl Dagenhart. Jr. George Davis Richard Deal Johnny Deaton George Doggett, Jr. Charles Driggers. Jr. Jack Dry Dennis Drye Jerry Dyer " Does anybody know where we ' re going? " Michael Eudy John IzzeW Ronald Feuer Gerald Ford F --. Mk 162 - - ,— T - -r-.— r-zr- ::- - ■ ■■■!■ T ' rmn-aKruM.mamamsm The Triumvirate (?) Diane Daniels Deborah Davis Patsy Davis Mary Dorton Carol Durham Catherine Economou Peggy Eddens Joyce Edwards Pat Eller 163 Mildred Emerson Susan Faulkner Vickie Fesperman Dawn Fisher Norma Fleming Connie Flippo Blanco Fowler Shelia Freeze Judith Garmon Marilou Garrett Lea Goble Carolyn Greene Judy Griffin Betty Anne Guion Tamara Hall Jacquiline Haney They don ' t like the food either. 164 T—7-r-; r- - mrmn F«r,, w.miimamil Woodrow Fnck Steve Fuller Singing in the ram 1 A- l A Douglas Purr Lee Gable William Gaddy Charles Garris Marshall Gaskey. Jr. Thomas Giambino John Gladden Michael Godlewski John Goins Joe Grady Bruce Grayson Tommy Greenoe Robert Greer Stephen Gunnells Hugh Gunter. Jr. Johnny Hager Jerry Hammond Michael Hamrick Denton Harold, Jr. Bruce Harris 165 Alice Harkey Julia Harper Dona Harton Sandra Harvell Miriam Havvfield Peggy Haynes Betty Helms Faye Helms Judy Henson Rita Hicks Susan Hoce Betty Hoffman Donna Faye Holder Marye Holder Virginia Hollar Jerry Holshouser f f 166 y g-it-naripr - a " -- .r:— rr: T..-r-;a k r ik Jackie Hartsell Michael Hatley John Haywood Ray Helms Dav;d Henderson Thomas Henderson David Hilton Philip Hinson Jerry Hodges Harold Holder Douglas Honeycutt Robert Home Hugh Horsley «S-r Leonard Horton Stephen Horton Wayne Howard David Hubbard David Huffstetler Terry Huneycutt James Hunter Larry Hyatt Robert Hyman John James John Jarvi 167 l!ili ' liiJU9iBJiiu V uiyi iiuuuna Saundra Hoover Joan Horton Paula Howie Cathy Hoyle Evelyn Hughes Barbara Ingram Terry Jacobs Barbara James Elizabeth Jayroe Linda Johnson Toi Johnston Martha Jones Janet Kale Frances Kendrick Betty Kesler Linda Kesler 168 James Johnson William Johnson David Jolly Steven Keener Larry Keith Frederick Kelly Earl Kendrick Zebulon Kendnck Allen Kennedy Delbert Kessler Willard Killough, Jr. Glenn Kinard David Klutz Steven Knight John Koller Gerald Knmminger David Latham Mark Laudenslager Jack Layton Benjamin Lingle. Ill Curt Little Barry Long Larry Long George Lusk 169 .JLUJt.iOM Candy Kimbrell Bettye Knox Cecilia Kokenes Frances Laws Geraldine Ledford Kathleen Ledford Billie Jean Lefler Jo Le Francois Donna Litaker Jean Little Jean Loflin Brenda Lowe Gayle Lowery Wanda Madison Mary McLain Pam McLaughlin 170 M. earner Bandwagon Issa Mahmoud Larry McAfee Paul McBeth Joe McCorkle Richard McCotter Melvin McGmnis fh i , f ' Patrick McNeely James Mechum. Jr. Lawrence Meyer Carroll Mizelle John Moore Boyd Morgan Richard Morns Richard Morton Ronald Mullis Milton Neidig 171 pnETsm w Cirina McLaunn Norma Medlin Diane Miller Sandra Miller Selvia Miller Janice Morgan Mary Morgan Paulette Motley Carol Murray Mary Myers Sandra Nehrenberg Brenda Nivens Helen Norwood Katherine Overcash Phyllis Parton Kay Poplin 172 .? 1V iJJIH.T:ib «M[ Neatness counts mmL k Eric Nixon Daneil Odom James Oehler James Oliver Frank Owens. Jr. Yoichino Pafu William Patterson. Jr. Herbert Peek, Jr. Danny Phillips Robert Pliner Joseph Prevette Michael Purser Ralph Quinn James Raines Paul Ramsey Joe Revels 173 Barbara Porter Linda Pressley Sandra Prophet Patricia Reid Judy Reitzel Gloria Roberts Melody Roberts Michel Robertson Nancy Rodden Judy Rowel I Julie Rozzelle Ins Russell Regenia Sherman Carol Shooter Jean Simpson Donna Smith No wonder the roof leaks! 174 ik M " ) I!ltilt t 4l c k4iktf( Kenneth Ross Willie Rountree James Rumfelt Larry Rushing John Sanger William Sasnett Thurman Saunders Ronald Sechler John Seegers, Jr. Larry Shapiro Daniel Shaver Lannie Shelton Albert Shepard Paul Shoemaker James Short Wayne Short Richard Shroyer William Shuford Richard Shumate Charles Sides George Slaton John Smith. Ill Moir Smith Dwayne Spitzer 175 ill Linda Smith Victoria Smith Theresa Stanton Ruth Steiner Gwen Stewart Brenda Strawn Julie Stuart Judith Sutton Beverly Tangari Georgia Taylor Madeleine Tew Linda Threatt Cindy Trexler Jean Triol Cathy Troutman Kay Troutman 176 -T— -r W George Thrower Larrv Tice Wade Todd, Jr. Fred Tomkinson Roger Tully 177 Linda Tucker Anthonia Van Doorer Ruth Vanstory Cama Vesloski Gern Vest Betty Wachs Jane Walker Sylvia Wallace Marthia Watkins Kay Watson Linda Whitley Linda Whitley Just 20 more steps and I ' m out Judy Williams Judy Williams Angela Wilson 178 ' . ' ' u:BV;... JifMi Are you sure this is right! Jkiikik Dauid Turner Philip Turpin John Waldrop. Jr. Robert Wensil Frank Widenhouse. Jr. Jack Wilkie. Jr. Charles Williams Danny Williams Jerry Williams Gary Williams Gerald Williams Daniel Wilson Phillip Wilson Trenton Wilson Jackie Wingate, Jr. Thomas Wolfe Truett Wood, Jr. James Woody Alan Wray Walter Wright 179 STATISTICS OF THE SENIOR CLASS Girls LINDA JEAN ADAMS Bachelor of Arts, History SNEA; Spanish Club; University Party: Young Democrats Club. SUSAN JERNIGAN BAILEY Bachelor of Arts. History. NANCY BARNES Bachelor of Arts, English French Club: Literary Club: Phi Theta Kappa: Senior Representative: SNEA: Sophomore Representative: University Party: Young Democrats Club, SHIRLEY WILLIAMS CARPENTER Bachelor of Arts. English. PATRICIA SHOEMAKER CARRIKER Bachelor of Arts, English, REBECCA GORDAN CHOATE Bachelor of Arts. History. ANN BLACK EAVES Bachelor of Arts. English Phi Theta Kappa. COLLEEN REDMOND GURLEY Bachelor of Arts. Mathematics. BON I HANCHAR Bachelor of Arts. Spanish Chorus: Spanish Club JUDY HELEN HARDISON Bachelor of Science, Mathematics Bill Mitchell Award: Charlotte Panhellenic Awrard: Who ' s Who: Fresh man Representative: Sophomore Representative: Junior Represen tative. Sophomore Vice President: Secretary of Student Government Association: Phi Theta Kappa: Assistant Editor of SiSi: Editor of Nug get. ROSLYN GLADSTONE HERMAN Bachelor of Arts. French. DORA ANN HOOD Bachelor of Science. Mathematics Bill Mitchell Award: Who ' s Who: Phi Theta Kappa — Sec: Sophomore Class Sec. Treas: Business Manager of Nugget, MERRY ELIZABETH MARCOTTE Bachelor of Arts. English Who ' s Who: Chorus: Editor of Parnassian: FAC: French Club: Presi- dent of Literary Club: Sigma Tau Sigma: Union Lectures Committee Chairman, ANGEL YN C MCMILLAN Bachelor of Arts. English Chorus: Fine Arts Committee: Junior Representative: Literary Club; Publications Committee Chairman: SNEA. Social Committee Chair- man. University Party Treasurer: FAC Chairman. ETHELYN MCMILLAN Chorus: College Union Secretary: Publicity Committee Chairman; Vice- President of Young Republicans Club. JUDITH L, MISENHEIMER Bachelor of Arts, Biology SNEA. ETHEL CHAVIS PHIPPS Bachelor of Arts, French, MARIE ANURIA PRUTNICK Chorus: Classes Editor of Nugget; Elections Committee: FAC; Social Committee, DELORIA TALLU PURSER Faculty Editor of Nugget: French Club MARY LOUISE SADLER Bachelor of Arts. English Cheerleader; Freshman Representative: NEA. JUDY CHERYL SASSER Bachelor of Arts, English. ROSALIE FOX SHUMATE Bachelor of Arts. English National conference of Christians and Jews Award; Literary Club; SNEA. JEANNIE LIVINGSTONE STEELE Bachelor of Arts. History Chorus; SNEA. SHARON JAMES THIEL SNEA LINDA FAYE THOMPSON Bachelor of Arts. History Freshman Class Treasurer; Phi Theta Kappa; Sigma Tau Sigma. SNEA: Spanish Club: University Party GEAN HORTON THORNBURG Bachelor of Arts, English French Club: SNEA BETTYE JEAN TRAPPS College Union Treasurer; French Club; Newspaper Feature Editor; SNEA. Young Democrats GLINDA DIANNE TRULL Bachelor of Arts, History Marshall. Phi Theta Kappa; SNEA; Student Legislature Representative. HELEN KAY WARREN Bachelor of Arts, History President of SNEA, DORIS CLINARD WEDDINGTON Bachelor of Arts. English Chief Marshall, Who ' s Who; Education Award; Chorus; Drama Club; French Club; FAC; Phi Theta Kappa ANDREA MARTIN WHISNANT Bachelor of Arts, English Senior Class Representative: SNEA; Student Legislature Sec.; Student Party; Young Republicans Club. PHYLLIS YANDIE Bachelor of Arts. History CCUN: Literary Club; SNEA. Spanish Club: University Party; Young Re Boys PAUL RANDOLPH ALEXANDER, JR, Bachelor of Arts, Business Administration Business Club. Engineer ' s Club: Student Party. LARRY CRAVEN AUTEN Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration Engineer ' s Club; Freshman Representative: Spanish Club WARREN PERRY BABCOCK, JR. Bachelor of Arts. Mathematics Chorus, GORDON LEWIS BARBER Bachelor of Arts. History Who ' s Who. ROY DAVID BAUCOM Bachelor of Arts, Chemistry Marshall: Chemistry Award; Who ' s Who; Chemical Society; Mem bership Chairman of Young Republicans Club; President of Phi Theta Kappa; Senior Class Vice President; Senior Ring Committee; Student Legislature: Student Party, JACK N BARNETTE Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering Marshall; Engineer ' s Club; Phi Theta Kappa, GARY BELL Spanish Club, DAVID R, BODIE. JR Bachelor of Arts. English. LEON BORO Bachelor of Arts, Business Administration Business Club JAMES THOMAS BOWEN, III Bachelor of Arts. Political Science. GERALD SIDNEY BROOME Bachelor of Arts, Psychology Who ' s Who; Junior Class President. President of University Union; Se nior Class Representative: Sophomore Class Vice President. University Party; Young Democrats Club. JAMES WARREN BURGESS Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration Who ' s Who; Business Club President: FAC; Student Legislature Vice- President: Student Party: Young Republicans Club. DAVID F. CALDWELL. JR. Bachelor of Arts. Psychology Basketball: French Club: Student Party, JAMES EDWARD CARRIKER Bachelor of Arts. Psychology. KENNETH JAMES KING. JR Bachelor of Arts. Business Administra- tion Business Club. WILLIAM L MAYER Bachelor of Arts, Political Science DAVID THOMAS MAYFIELD Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration. WILLIAM JOSEPH CLAYTON. II Accounting Award: Chorus. ELIAS CORTES PRAM. JOSEPH JENKINS CURRIN, 111 Bachelor of Arts. Political Science Who ' s Who. BENJAMIN F. DAVIS Bachelor of Arts. English Who ' s Who: YMCA. JAMES RALPH DUTTON. JR. Bachelor of Arts. Business Administra- tion Business Club. THOMAS CLICK DUTTON Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration Bill Mitchell Award: French Club: Phi Theta Kappa; Sigma Tau Sigma: Sophomore Class President. MIKE EARNHARDT Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration Business Club; Spanish Club: Young Democrats Club, ROBERT STOWE ENGLAND Bill Mitchell Award: Marshall: Who ' s Who: Academic Affairs Commit- tee Chairman; CCUN; Chorus: Drama Club: Handbook Committee Chairman; Junior Representative: Literary Club: Newspaper Staff: Par- liamentarian of Student Legislature: Phi Theta Kappa: President of PRAM: Presidential Assistant: Publicity Committee Chairman; Sigma Tau Sigma; SNEA; Spanish Club. University Party. TOMMY ESTRIDGE Bachelor of Arts. Political Science Who ' s Who; CCUN; Chief Photographer of Carolina Journal Staff: Chief Photographer of SiSi; Circle K; Fine Arts Committee; ICC Chair- man; Sigma Tau Sigma; Spanish Club: Student Legislature Represen- tative: University Party; Young Republicans Club WILLIAM C FORREST Bachelor of Arts. English Circle K; Spanish Club. JAMES MCINNES GALE Bachelor of Arts. English. FOY RALPH GILBERT Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration, HOWARD POWELL HAMMETT. SR, THOMAS ALLEN HARCHARIK Bachelor of Arts. Political Science Business Club: Spanish Club; University Party; Young Republicans Club GENE E. HENDERSON Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration James W, Grey Award: Who ' s Who; Basketball Team: Business Club. CLIFFORD BRIAN HONESS Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration. DANLEY KNOX HUSTON Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration Who ' s Who: Student Council Treasurer: Student Court Justice; Student Party. Young Republicans Club. JIMMY LEE JAMES Bachelor of Arts. Political Science Basketball, CHARLES DOUGLAS MILLER President of Engineer ' s Club, WILLIAM PORTER OHERRON Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration. RONALD L, OATES Bachelor of Arts, Business Administration Business Club, HENRY CLAY PARKER. Ill FAC: Student Affairs Chairman; Student Party. JOHN DARRY PLUMMER Student Party. BARRY DALE PRICE Bachelor of Arts. History. MARTIN DAVID RICHEK Bachelor of Arts. Mathematics. ROBERT CLARK SCHAEFFER Bachelor of Arts. History Who ' s Who, CARL LANIER SIGMON Bachelor of Arts. Political Science Young Republicans Club. JAMES L. SHORT Bachelor of Arts, Business Administration James W. Grey Award; Wallstreet Journal Award; Bov ling Team; Business Club. KEARNEY I. SMITH Bachelor of Arts. English Bill Mitchell Award: Who ' s Who; CC UN; Literary Club; Senior Class President: Spanish Club; Student Legislature: Student Party; Young Republicans Club. JOHN EDWARD SPRATT. JR. Bachelor of Science. Mechanical Engineering Engineers ' s Club, ALLEN EDWARD STANLEY. Ill Bachelor of Arts. Political Science. RODNEY L. ROBINSON All-conference; All Tournament; Basketball; Most Valuable Player Sun coast Classic. MARION EUGENE PROCTOR Spanish Club: SNEA. DONALD F. TALLEY Bachelor of Science. Electrical Engineering Engineer ' s Club, DANIEL GROVER THIGPEN. Ill Bachelor of Arts. Business Administration. HARRY DAVIS WATSON. JR, Bachelor of Arts. Chemistry Marshall: Phi Theta Kappa: Sigma Tau Sigma. GEORGE ARNOLD WILSON. JR. Bachelor of Arts. English. WILLIAM DAVID WILSON Bachelor of Science, Chemistry Marshall: Engineer ' s Club; President of Chemical Society: Student Leg- islature Representative; Vice-President of Phi Theta Kappa. ROBERT MOSES WOOD, III Bachelor of Arts, History. REESE ARNAUGH JAMISON. Ill Bachelor of Arts. Political Science, ' For a Small Drink After the Game ' WORLD FAMOUS OPEN KITCHEN 1318 W. Morehead Street i ADVERTISEMENTS m A MESSAGE TO FRIENDS t IT HAS BEEN A REAL PRIVILEGE TO WORK WITH YOUR FINE CLASS. YOU HAVE CHOSEN A MAGNIFICENT CLASS RING. WEAR IT PROUDLY AND TREASURE ITS MEMORIES AND MESSAGE OF ACHIEVEMENT GOOD LUCK! ALBERT Statt ATTLE B Of BEALLE -JOHN BRUCE P.O. Box 882 iville. North Carolina J !o MASSACHUSETTS Byrum ' s Florist 4417 The Plaza 377-3685 Northeast Plaza Shopping Center Charlotte, N.C. DAVIS DAVIS Compliments of Shamrock Fabrics REALTY COMPANY 202 American Building Compliments of Charlotte, N.C. Woolworth ' s Amity Gardens Shopping Center Kale-Lawing Co. James J. Harris Co. " Complete Office Outfitters " Phone 377-2641 217 S- Tryon St.. Charlotte. NO. Insurance Bonds 515 Johnston BIdg. Charlotte TOR Compliments of Hardison ' s rtftLO Dir RE jTAUgAN KOOU " There is no compliment more charming than an invitation to The Stork . . . where dining is always a completely satisfying experience. " THE STORK RESTAURANT at Freedom Village Daily 11 A.M. to 10 P.M. Sunday 11 A.M. to 3 P.M. at the Coliseum-Auditorium 6:30 A.M. to 12 Midnight mm Bsmmm ibi -■- •■ -— - to the graduating class THE GREATER For Over 71 Years . . . Your Home of Better Values PORTRAITS by The Amber House Restaurant 5625 North Tryon Street Highway 29 North Charlotte. N.C. 596-6145 Be sure to visit your neighborhood restaurant often for delicious food and excellent service. 409 Queens Road Phone ED 4-6271 .W-xt Ic Charhne tilth- Tbf llrc CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Compliments of LUCIELLES-VOGUE 200 N. Tryon St. " 2 Fine Stores in One " Cochrane Fabric Shop 5703 N. Tryon Street Charlotte, N.C. 596-4923 SHONEY ' S BIG BOY NOW AT 3 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS IN CHARLOTTE 800 E. Morehead 3400 The Plaza 3700 E. Independence aaaasam ' ' ■ - ' ' ■ ■■■ " ■ •- ' ■ ' ■■■■■■t ' fr • " " " " " " ■ ■ " " ■ " ' " " ' " " " " " ' " ' " " F Trra- ■iidttai " ' ' " ' ' ■ 1 ' % - -♦ v -1l4 r . ' M ' Itr - ? -,-.»r. .:.■—. ...„..,.-.. ..., r.-r .,—. — ».».-.,-.— ™ ' - ' ?? ' z l • ■ ■ ■ ■ -•-- "
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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