University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1967

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University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1967 volume:

■a -a % SANDRA BRANTLEY. EDITOR IN CHIEF i DONA KROHN. BUSINESS MANAGER J Zale of Zwo Campuses . . f- ' ' j.4jr " i- ' ■ ■■ V , 4 um Zhe University of f ortli Carolina at Cliarbtte has not be- come what it has overnight. The opening section of this yearbook has been written to record the growth of our school from Charlotte College to a branch of the University of North Carolina. It has been wnnen as a ioaiX to Miss t OMHie Cone . . .past and future . . . and to £)r. T ean W. Colmrd . . . the future. It has been written as a brief biography of UNC-Cfrom a small school in the city to an urban university. From this point of view, the opening section of this, the first edition of Rogues ' ] Kaseals. might be entitled. A Zale of Zwo Campuses. EXSSS TB I J Established in 1946, Charlotte College provided instruction for world war II veterans. Developing from a first year col- lege center, and then to a Junior College. Charlotte College was officially recognized in 1958 as a member of the North Carolina community college system. The first student union was known as the " Ow ' s f!MSl " vih ch was nothing more than a cubby hole in the wall, and an unbelievably small compart- ment behind a single Dutch door served as the school li- brary. A radio station provided some extracurricular activi- ty, along with the reconditioning of an old frame house for extracurricular frolics— it was taken away from them upon completion of the remodeling job. The tradition of Charlottte College and the University of North Carolina at Charlotte would be drastically incomplete without Dr. KoMme Cone. Starting out as a Mathematics instructor, she swiftly acquired the positions of director and then president of Charlotte College She successfully accomplished a feat for which each of us owe her a personal thanks— Charlotte College became the fourth branch of the Consolidated University of North Carolina. Dr. Cone now serves as Via-CliiiHailor of Sludcnl Jffiiirs and u ' lUMiUHilj Ktialioiis. She is loved for her interest in all of her students, both past and present, and is represen- tative of the great tradition of energetic dedication which has made our school. ■umLWHiiiiiMiiifflii ■MimwHuiMtwium Land was purchased on February 4. 1 959. and Charlotte College moved to its permanent campus in the fall of 1 96 1 . Prior to this move, the land was for picnics and dreams, but after one day of planning and several of bulldozing, the dedication of the grounds was held. The first shovel of dirt was extracted at. what is now. the corner of the Liberal Arts building. An old barn, which was the site for picnics and dances was levelled in the fall of 1963 and the construction of the Kennedy building. Atkins Library and the Union followed. u,N;r.c ■■■■■■nbaaBadlaaala CONVOCA.TION 10 aam May of 1963 brought to Charlotte College a charter which declared it a senior college and eligible for state support. Only two years later on March 3 . the North Carolina legisla- ture recognized Charlotte College as the fourth branch of the University, and on July 1 . 1965. the Uhwersity of Sorth Carolina at Charlotte vt as officially born. At a rapid pace. UNC-C began to take form and the A-B-C complex. Administration building. Engineering-Mathematics building and the Union addition were added to the previously standing buildings. The next important step came when the executive committee of the UNC-Board of Trustees authorized UNC-C as a College of Arts and ScieHees. More students attend the University every year and are proud to be a part of it. They know that UNC-C has all the ingredients of distinction: a generously endowed campus, a growing library, a distinguished and creative fac- ulty, an intelligent student body and a growing concern on their part. UNC-C has gradually come from the files of who ' s that to the files of who ' s who! 11 Zlmrsiiaij. , arch Second, marked the beginning of a weekend of his- torical importance to North Carolina, and of personal importance to the students, faculty, and administration of UNCC On this day a seminar was presented on the subject. " ' Che Urban Uniirrsity ami the Jrts " in which critics and teachers expressed their ideas about the arts in the academic and urban community. A black-tie dinner for the Colvards. scheduled on the same evening, was climaxed with a splendid orchestra, which, among several selections performed a special composition for Dr. LoUaril. written by Dr jams H. Sulctiffe " Academic Jcstival Morch " . Sates Sokusim Svcaiqf— Vhe CUy axd Ike Visual .Arts ' i .X ' Kcivrt Ccm aif—U ' hae Ihe Vei ple , re 12 NMBI MMM Douglas Kdd Sasstr Zhe Kichis of Ihc Unmrsitji Kirhani (Oilman Xh! llrtm UuivasUy, A ' ' ' « ' from tho ,4r s ami Drama on Campus 13 14 Jriday. JIarc t Zliird. a day of significant greatness in the life of our University, witnessed the formal installation of Dr. Dean W. Cokwd as the first Chancellor of the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. Governor Dan Moore. Dr. William Fri- day, members of the North Carolina General Assembly. Trustees. Faculty. Students and dignitaries from schools over the state were present at Ovens Auditorium for the im- pressive ceremony. Before the rolling television cameras, flashing bulbs, vigilant reporters and anxious guests. Dr. Colvard gave an address of complete foresight and optimism entitled £sse Quam Vidcri. According to our first Chancellor, the University ought to be the place where old concepts are given new form by a new reality. Certainly, all interested in the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, viewed this occasion as an exciting glimpse into the future of a great Uni- versity. 15 vma m l i fll JP N - - The future plans for the growth of the University at Char- lotte revolve around the needs of its students. Long range plans for a first class university are being made for a cam- pus two or three times the size of Duke University. In- cluded in these plans are high rise dormitories which will house 1,000 students each. Hopefully these dormitories will be up in the fall of 1969. The " Jouiidiitg PatWHS of £ml- kme " is the program planned to aid our university ' s fi- nancial growth with the backing from the community. Plans are already under way to provide an adequate water system and to get and retain the best faculty available. Other buildings planned for the near future are a gymnasi- um, field house, fine arts building, an amphitheater, and additions to other buildings including the library and science building. The Kdk Jmuialion has already appro- priated $100,000 for a bell tower, and plans are in the making for our own educational television business which will probably be broadcast on UHF channel 58 and be known as WUNF-TV. 16 T 18 19 LMS SXarJi !ihJli2X)XiLl.liiJV.H W.VA 20 . I I! il il ii Organizatm. Orimtatm. and Ostmtatm labelled September as the month of novelty for Freshman and renewal for many others. Orientation for Freshmen and other new arrivals took place with the aid of the Freshman Advisory Council comprised of students who volunteered their services as trailblazers and tipsters. Orgpnization became a duty for classes, administration, and students ... for one thing, our swans were named. Ostentation took the shape of a Freshman picnic, football on the campus lawn and the fan- tastic entertainment of Zlie Zams. 2! IhSaa ' -VUKl lJiUl ' uiA»l U UlMRKX.LUtEUIJULq 22 mm wmmn Zalciit. Zragedy. and ZomfivUnj marked October as a month to remember . . . Bundles of takiit descended onto the campus in the form of Zlu Bitter End Singers, who packed a double dose of that special interest; in the form oi joliH Stuart Andersen who drew a receptive au- dience with his suave and competent air; in the form of Willie , iaseoni vtUo bewildered a large group of popped eyes and open mouths. Zragedy hit the campus in the form of no water in the fountains . . or In the bath- rooms, or in the kitchen, or on the campus . . .! uw- fcclery appeared in the form of a Halloween dance with bats. Frankensteins. and the Jabulcus Jwe. Kx ssss srawsT srsiBfa aima msmBaim ' Drama. Dunces and Di e umas dnhed in with November- distinguishing it as a month of choice entertainment. Drama was created on our stage by Kuiiard rey and Mayo I cisfau as they presented a fine blend of acting, song and comedy. Dunces in jeans and polka dots began to pop up in the middle of month as Sadie . Hawkins day rolled onto the campus, highlighted by the i " ; rf «Ar who raised the roof for all the Abner ' s and Daisy Mae ' s. Di- leuihias of Viet Nam were presented for thought to students who heard former Ambassador from South Viet Nam. Zran Van Dink iiBaiuax »ih ujiMuiuiiauiufl0%uaH!i Jaiuy. Juturc. and Jrolics enhanced the dazzle of the Christmas season on the campus in December. Jaiicy took the form of a spangled Christmas tree and other similar decor. Julure plans were revealed to interested and inquisitive students by our Chancellor, Dr. Dean W. Cck ' ani. Jrolks. created by grow- ing holiday spirits and expectations, were capped by the crowning of the Christmas queen and music by i ecrge DiUTMc ' r. 27 kmaw sxis-A yiJii iiaiaiiUkAivjiaKRti ' KiM Suvig. Smut: and SfVai: were the catch words for February. Su-iiij was what the students did to the sounds of Zk Dukes of Dmdmui and later to the goovy beat of the Studs. Snow was the white, falling blessing that cut the short month of Febru- ary one day shorter for UNC-C scholars. Speak is what Heather Koss .Witter did about her poems . . . and any other matter she felt strongly about. 28 ■aaiH H MMHn 29 B SlSS StSBSS SSSSfSIIBl ! ' . i 11 ■ ProhcutioH. Vonip. and Party seem to capture only the first half of the month of March. PwlocutioH summarizes the entire forum day on which five speakers (Douglas Sasser. Richard Oilman. Robert Corrigan. Norman Dello Joio. James Sween- ey) lectured on Ziu Urban Umvasity ami the Arts. Pomp definitely relates the spirit of the Installation of CliaMCcllor Dean W Colvard which Governor Moore, the general as- sembly and many other dignitaries attended. A party was the final stage of the Installation week end which terminated in the crowning of Miss UNC-C. 30 31 l« BBSSSaSSS BSXSS BfSSrSHBS SBnt m taK .1 ■ ' 32 Kkytlim and Keck closed out the eventful month of March. Kliythm filled the Union Cafeteria as the Kturuettes poured on their pulsating sound for us. The Kock that visited the cam- pus attracted one of the largest audiences the Parquet room has seen yet— he was Dr. John Rock, who invented the birth control pill. 33 ka»%v x (UJ jA ' jjHmua ,iujuni iuuuu ayKiB na 34 4 Jrt. Jmusc-Hiai . and JrlAv gave April an un- believable birth. The Fine Arts Festival stim- ulated Jr! on the part of students, faculty and administration whose works were dis- played throughout the week. The campus gorged itself on Jmusmatt for a week with special films, the singer of the year (Marilyn Burris). a play by the dramatics club, and a pile of junk which was called " the uncon- trollable urge " . At the end of the Fine Arts Week, the Zams once again brought to UNC-C an elevated Jc im for an elevated throng of students. 35 36 I ' ctfs. Voices ami Vibrations swept out the month of April with the same effervescence in which it entered. Votes were cast for three weeks for student body, student union, and class officers with some of the largest turnouts ever. The ivices of Pr Rhine on ESP. the Thad Stem on his own works. were heard amid the bustle of elections. The iibratioiis of the Studs provided the Sophomore class party with the throb it needed to be a success ■BB Cciifuswii. Catiiliiias. and Ccmpktioii drew the month of May and the year to a close LOiifiisioii smothered the campus with a " fit inf-uf " . blow-out, chaotic farrago as several hundred students listened to poems, jokes, songs and Bel- mont, then darted across the grounds to a brief baptism in the lake The Cdtaliiias again presented a fabulous show to a great crowd of students afflicted with pre-exam tension. Cciiipktioii of May meant completion of the year with the graduation ceremonies of the second graduating class from UNC-C. % 38 MSMa 39 Msxiins SiUid3auumm.immi MmimmiMM 40 »s; m3»tAUiULB»uu ;kaua IVilliiw Kinsof Brotherhood Award Education Award , larlha Cut en Brotherhood Award - f?uii Stokciy Presentation by Student Government Mike Kidge Bonnie E. Cone Award Physics Award i SliIIii HiUfcM Student Government Award Sue i}arrell Charlotte Panhellenic Award Mathematics Award . Wax S. Pcwiil. Jaitlid t citaj. ' Jill Ucagmis Chemistry Awards CcUa Meyer. Bctlff Am Cmg Bill Mitchell Award 4i ii Philip Chadwick Wall Street Journal Award yt ' w Cafferttj James W Grey Award im I I iiifiii iiMnii ' ii niiiii ' imin ' i iiii ' imiiifiMHuwiiMHiB ijii ria , icrr(m- J ir f HoMOfcutt Fulbright Scholars The FulbrightHays Scholarship was first established in 1946 by the Fulbright Act which authorized the use of foreign credits and currencies according to the United States through the sale of surplus war properties abroad for the purpose of financing educational exchanges. All three candidates were strongly recommended by the Uni verslty Fulbright Committee UMi Jhh I rag 44 Marshals: Sumu.Atks- Susan MUn. Key Uilk. Harbara Herry. Hill Kilbips. Mitchell Borden. San- dra granlky. Cliarks Urmn. Mary Hums, jerry Causby. SlliSim Slary. Charles Culp. Koberl i ' nnis. jetiit Qaithcr. Curry garner. Sue garrett. Patsy Hansel Dimne .Hagett. Card Hayiivcd Hetty Hudscn. Sue Kemelly. .Velsen Cemnmid . Mary . iabry. Carry MeAfee ll ' illiini Mejuti-y. Cennie .Ueryan. ' erry Meser. Ceuise yapt ' litane. Stephen Patlersen. Henry Kieers Cindsay Kebertsm. Sam Seett. .Uaeen Smith. William Spicer. Duayne Spitcer .Xiei Staeraias. Hut Sfeieley. Hryee Thmas. Susan Thomas. Cindy Xreiler. Kay Watson. Walter l arbrouyh. Johanna Zmimer. 45 j»a ' jj. jur in dxaMiuaifjmmuwaaBBmasmtam W ' Hud Sli ' kdii Salltf Hagivii Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities was created in 1934 to recognize and reward college students for their achievements. This national organization accepts those students who have been chosen by their college or university on a basis of scholarship, citizenship, participa- tion, and leadership In academic and extracurricular activi- ties, and general promise of future usefulness to business and society Those selected are currently members of the Junior and Senior classes of any of the SOO United States colleges and universities classified in the Educational Directory The certificate of recognition awarded by the organization was presented to each new member on Award ' s Day before an assembly of the student body 46 m.Biu m— mB in— ..-. Susan Osborne 47 Mm.ii|».j!tL ' .k.iiu.iiuuuji|||U]iijm»i.iH.LiH||J||M M|TW ; ! Sut ' ijamll Zislia ScitcHck Mary j- Hums Dr Ccti ' tird Ults tltr , u-anis i mi ' triiluy( titilf Ihf " mtttii of man l liis liistmguishmg characlcnstic ' 48 sssassswagxgBBSSEEaa Lurnj Onriicr i ' cliil Mcucr 50 NMMI HHiBB iia j.u! ,«(UiUMJsai!iUUiJj.inwi.iiUfciiui 1 i JA ' .l i ' Ttf uiuiy Zn-ikr. J imia ZuytfitiH. Satuira Jumiaburkt ' 52 Dancing to the sparkling music of George Doerner marked the arrival of the Christmas season at the Charlotte campus. Variegated iridescent colors whirled around the ballroom amidst delicate snowflakes. festive Christmas trees, holly and mistletoe. The announcement of the Christmas court— Ciitiiy ZraliT. Carol. Morris. jCiiiiia ZwymM. Saiuira Jumkrhurk—and the crowning of lovely Sarlaie ,Uabry as queen proclaimed the Yule Season, 53 Hft-|, ' - " Jft ' l Jf rW ' B1 ' 1i,» ' l■, ' | 1ly ' l■. ' ll l ' 1ff1B l■lBW1■ n■ . l((-« (- y . ' Ik Miss CU Court (mjU) , tiss kdit Zn ' u nitlti Carolina Tar Heels came from behind to defeat the N. C. State Wolfpack with a score of 10-7 at the annual Consoli- dated University Day game. September 24 at Kenan Stadi um UNC C representatives,. l tfyAX ' (Tm liiMii jndjlisy urn JMot ' S. standing before a capacity crowd of 46.000. charmed the onlookers with their poise and apparent beiuly., Miss i ' ljiiii Hurklu ' ltiir. co-ed from UNC-C received the honor of being named Miss Consolidated University during half time festivi ties. 54 wtmamummga ■■ Diamtc I iMitls -ri- .i S ' lifli ' i wfmmmmsmimimmiiBimiimmHmmsmm i. ' IUIli ?tippc Vhf: Ch ' sUml ii l 57 mm idtlH Brc;!sq rmla M ' u i •Jau ftiilknt Sue KaiHCtty I 58 MUlil l ■i n iiwui mB msm i ' XnUMM wsa i ' arlaic Mutry 60 HWIMM The warmth of the unseasonably gentle breezes at the on- set of March gave birth to the brilliance of abstract flowers which seemed to grow from the walls of the Parquet Room. Vivid blues, greens, pinks, and yellows cheered the spirits of the guests who came for the coronation of the second Jliss .Vt-t ' . Sar au- .Matri . , t ss Ciiidi ZmUr. l( iy iCiMda Zu-yiiiiM. , liss Carolyn Campbell, and _ Uss Zerry facets attended the queen as maids of honor at the crowning ceremony. caniii H CantpbiU 61 V . ♦ i Charkm ' Cruniplif 62 kay ijrissoui 63 WMmmmmk DMif hwUr Hcmw Jiigrani 64 Paat U£au tiliH Cibby Mcbkcusa 65 i.-U!iiiiii bU UiUJMAUUUl!lUllUJLLlM«y»H i ' lHiiti kimtrdl 66 IMiUM Card Durham Kisha Schaick 67 ■ B cy 68 MIM ■aMmBi— BMmiwwiMi iigiM— Cm QtiliH. gill gaumfardMcr. Kmiiie Payne, jclrn Ca crly. Carry Mc.M«- Miir Kidye Cross Country— Fifth Place in DIAC 70 .1 Xr Kiii0i ' John JCaffcrty 7th John Lafferty 23 min. 25 sec. 18th Mike Ridge 24 min. 40 sec. 25th Lin Griffin 26 min. 01 sec. 26th Larry McAfee 26 min. 05 sec. 34th Ron Payne 27 min. 20 sec. 39th Bill Baumgardner 28 min. 30 sec. The Cross Country team completed its first season by placing fifth in a field of seven conference teams. The team, composed of almost entirely sophomores and fresh- men was never able to finish in the victory column. The forty-niners entered five meets this season, two with a full squad, two without enough runners, and one with the bare minimum of five men. Freshmen Mike Ridge and Sopho- more John Lafferty. the only runners to compete in all five meets, split the top spot on the team. 71 Bowling— The bowling team proved Itself to be the first winning ath- letic team on campus this year. The Skittlers were paced by Mitch Borden early in the season. Charlotte captured the second place in the Dixie Conference regular season final standings However. In the league tournament, they finished fourth in team play Ken Ines won the singles event and finished third high man for all events. m .Harry ?;p H ' John Qoithcr 159 9 Ml Cratslmw 169 m MM ordcM ' rsM Km Jiies ' [ M mm (Final Standings Games Points W. L. W. L. 18 12 24 16 High Game High Series 958. 7-1 ,m«,mmm4 ummmmn 57 King ' s 104 In the first game of the sea- son, the Forty-niners, scoring only 27% of their shots, were led by Jerry Anthony (15). Defensively again led by An- thony, they held a slight edge in rebounding. The game was mechanically played in slow speed. 56 Fla. Pres. 85 There were a few brighter spots in this game including: Bob Lemmonds aggressive ness on the offensive and de fensive backboards. Lane Hur ley ' s outstanding play, and Eddie Goodalls all around good play 59 St. Leo 82 In this game, the Forty-niners improved their floor game, al- though their defense was still lacking. Jerry Anthony ' s shooting gave a boost to the game, but the team still wasn ' t moving the ball well enough, but it was an im- provement. H R H Bn? | TU H ■m m ' J 1 B f l l sA H p 1 M 64 Lynchburg 97 Charlotte, never gaining the lead, was led by Lane Hurley (17) and Jerry An thony (15) Lynchburg was led by the fantastic Wayne Proffit and got an early lead which it maintained, never giving Charlotte a chance. 85 W.gL 107 Charlotte Spotted Washington and Lee a 54-35 half-time lead, but came roaring back in the last twenty minutes Flowev er. when Hurley and Snipes fouled out. the Forty niners were forced to play the last five minutes with only four men oil the court. 76 66 N.C. Meth. 78 The Forty-niners received their sixth straight defeat with the main prob- lem remaining defense and re- bounding At the end of the first half, there seemed to be a chance with the Forty-niners trailing by only four points. In the second half, they began to fall behind and the margin grew. 63 St. Andrew ' s 72 Due to fouls. Charlotte lost one of its closest games, leaving only two men (Flurley and Lemmond) on the floor at the end of the game. With four minutes left in the game, there were four active members. At forty- five seconds and two seconds re- spectively they lost two more, leaving two men on the floor who then proceeded to stuff a basket. 83 N.C. Wesleyan 69 Led by the outstanding play of Bob Lemmond. a balanced team scoring attack, and the loss of foul trouble, the forty-niner ' s went into the victory col- umn for the first time in the season. 102 Greensboro 79 In the second victory game of the season. Lemmond again paced the Charlotte team with 28 points followed closely by An- thony (21) and Snipes (20). The Forty-niner ' s got off to an early lead and kept building it. 72 Lynchburg 84 Charlotte led throughout most of the first half with Bob Lemmond setting a 24 point pace However. Lynchburg came back to win the Dixie Conference victory. 58 Tampa U. 77 In the game against University of Tampa. Charlotte was again the underdog Hur- ley scored I 5 points followed by Basinger with 14 points Hurley led in rebounding. 67 Belmont Abbey 108 In the next game, the FortyNlners were routed by Belmont Abbey, with Charlotte shooting by better than SCo in the first hall The Abbey led by only nine points at the half, but by applying pressure and by use of the press, they began to score at will, during the early part of the second half Bill Redmond was high for the Forty- niners with I 7 . 74 Charleston 61 Although Charleston had an early lead In the first half. Charlotte took the offensive in the second half and capi- talized on the cold streak which hit Charleston. With- in six minutes of the sec- ond half, the Forty-niners were in firm control. Five men scored in double figures. 65 Methodist 63 Charlotte took an early lead in the first half. Snipes and Red- mond seemed to hit on the shots that counted. The Forty-niners hit just under 50%. In the last two minutes of the game. Char- lotte came from behind to win. 60 Belmont Abbey Charlotte, outmanned and outclassed, were led by Belmont early in the game. Later. Charlotte began to come to life and held the margin to 10 points until the final minutes of the first half. Although the team effort was outstanding in the second half, the su- perior opponent set the pace. Charlotte was led by Ben Basinger and Lane Hurley who hit 16 and 14 respectively In one of the roughest games of the season, the score remained close until a late surge by Greensboro in the last seconds of the game resulted in the ten point loss. 79 70 Bridgewater 79 Undetermined until the last few minutes, the margin was narrow In this loss. Bridgewater went on to become second In the Tourna- ment and outranked the Char- lotte team. 49 Shepherd College 88 In the same weekend, suffering mechanical breakdown on the way to the game, the Forty-Nln- ers were dragging and history re- peated Itself Basinger led the scoring with IS points. 58 Berry 66 In a very close game. Charlotte was again defeated. Snipes led the scoring with I i points followed closely by Anthony with 1 2 points Lemmond led in rebounding. m E i mm 49 Shorter 78 On the same weekend in Rome. Georgia. Ctiarlotte suffered another defeat- However. the margin was wider. Lemmond scored 14 points followed by Hurley with I I . Lem- mond led in rebounding. 74 Charleston 57 56 F. Presbyterian 89 The Forty-Nfners took an early lead and coasted to a 74-57 victory over Charles- ton in the Dixie-Conference contest, Char- lotte got a ten-point lead and swamped baskets for the rest of the game. Balanced scoring was the key to the attack as four players hit 1 7 points. The Forfy-Niners in an off night were com- pletely overpowered by Florida Presbyterian. The teams seemed even at first, and then Florida began to widen the gap. The Forty- Niners shot only 10 for 40 from the floor in the second half and lost any control of the backboards they might have had in the first half. 81 70 Weslyan 75 N.C. Weslyan defeated Char- lotte in another close game. Redmond and Over cash led the Forty-niners with 20 and I 6 points respectively. 78 St. Andrews 55 Charlotte came back to victo- ry over St Andrews with Red- mond leading all scorers with 19 points The win can be contributed to good ball con- trol and a strengthening of fundamentals 68 St. Leo 70 Unable to hold their early lead. Charlotte lost in the final seconds by a narrow margm Having led by as much as 15 points in the first half, the Forty-niners could not find the nets in the second half 48 W L 76 The Forty-niners fell behind and never gained a lead as Washington and Lee improved on their fancy shooting. Char- lotte had only a 29 TV shoot- ing average. 88 Weslyan 103 Charlotte was eliminated from the Dixie Conference tourna- ment by this loss Charlotte had shot a 45% from the floor and had collected 1 8 out of 26 from the free throw line. 81 Armstrong 80 Charlotte had the satisfaction ot completing their season with a breathtaking win The Forty-Niners were led by Lem- mond (30). The key to the Charlotte win was the inspired rebounding and defense and overall team effort Most points: By Bob Lemmond. ■ Vs. N.C. Wesleyan PTS Most F.G.. By Bob Lemmond. Vs. N.C. Wesleyan No. 14 1 Most FT.: By Jerry Anthony. Vs. St. Leo No. 10 Most REBDS •.By Bob Lemmond. Vs. Lynchburg No. Jl 7-19 Name Games FGA FGM FG Pet. FTA FTM FT Pet. Fouls Reb Game Avg. Total Points Game Avg. Anthony 20 165 87 52.7 73 56 76.7 52 140 7 230 1 15 Basinger 19 146 58 39.7 42 27 64.3 59 1 13 5.9 143 7.5 Hurley 28 215 100 46.5 146 91 62.3 78 1 12 4.0 291 10.4 Lemmond 28 415 156 37.6 120 70 58.3 62 30 10.9 384 13.7 Overcash 14 122 37 30.3 49 34 69.4 27 48 3 4 108 -I -t 1 . Redmond 28 269 108 40.1 106 82 77.4 80 74 2.6 278 9.9 Snipes 26 27 1 103 38 58 38 65.5 73 102 3.9 244 9.4 Stavrakas 5 2 3 2 66.7 2 1 .2 2 -4 I 84 Becky Aiken Susan Allen Carolyn Campbell Joyce Edwards J ana Greene Betty Ann Guion Bonnie Ingram 85 f 9 • ..«e o m Coack Steele, First Row: U ' cody Jrick. chn Caffaty. cn Cftavis. Charlie Parker. Jrattk Sasser Second Row Mike Kdge. Uett Basmga. l arry , ii;,-i ei: joe f irctt. Jiaunce JieC effte Third Rowi Vern U ' full. Han lti Cohen. . ' Ba Bmnga—Ht ZripU jump DJAC ■- .r-.W, ■A Cfrrn M ' .il t-kl SSO DIM ' v jclm Caffertn-lsl 440 DJAl TRACK The University ' s first track team completed the season with a surprising good record. The team placed all of its eleven members in the DIAC championship meet, in- cluding three first place finishes. Primarily composed of freshmen and sophomores, the team closed out the year with an impressive victory over the Davidson freshmen team. The members look forward confidently to an even better showing next season. TENNIS WonO Lost 13 The UNCC Tennis Team showed vast improvement dur- ing the season This was indicated not only by the im- proved scores, but also by the improved technique Points came easily tor opponents in the initial phase of the sea- son, but they were having to extend themselves greatly to defeat the forty-niner netmen as the season ended. Itidividual Points KoMMk SaltcrfieU 6 Spcnca Sduwds 41 : Karry Webb Vh i mge Cloyd Vh Art , Uyer 1 KoHitie Payne Suzhamtah Smith -i 89 GOLF The UNC-C Golf team experienced a sharp drop of luck during the 1967 season, badly hurt by the lack of organi- zation and a sponsor. It is expected that with the return of this years squad, the golf team should make a comeback In 1968. 90 Senior Surfers Senior Surfers 14 Skinny Rats 7 Senior Surfers 12 Faculty 14 92 ■■HW Bridge § Table Tennis m . ■l t. t ' ' 97 •r rdl ►»»..►. ■•,, .;:;.-►.;. ' ••• SuMdn: Hratttlcy. Sditcr-jM Chicf Vttit WilsoM. Campus i ' tfc i ' diU r 9« sa Ciiuty Zrcila .in i ' li ' tur Every year brings revolution In Ideas, removal of outdated trends and reversal of many worn thoughts. This regular rotation refers to just about every realm of campus life, but especially to the yearbook for 1967 and 1968. A ri- gorous editor, a redecorated office and a restless attitude among the staff, stimulated a flight of fancy into the crea- tive corners of our minds. Reviewing the response to last year ' s book, our reverie provoked a revision of format and a renaming of the publication, KOtjUSS ' . K-iSC-ijCS became a refreshing ring which resisted any retort, and therefore, remained. Its alliterative appeal and its novel note of nonconformity are quite contagious. The words fit like " hammer ' n nail " or " table ' n chair " , and the more they are repeated, the surer thev sound like success. Therefore, the k ' CuUSS ' K-iSt]WS staff requests that you repeat the title several times prior to passing judge- ment—you might be as satisfied as we. 99 Business Staff I ' iirn kirkpatrick 100 DcoM Pm-etu Photography Staff Mcy kokkr Hot Alt ' ander 101 JM HaMrd- Xtipist jX Vicklt Jcspemm. JacuUy 102 Carry Mcifr - Pitty Clojitoit Hub i iMiuys, Spcrts. 103 drank Crocks. Uusmcss .Wana cr Carolina Journal The newspaper provides an opportunity lor open, student expression, encourages university activities, promotes scholarship and records the history of the university. This years new editor and new staff joined to give the uin ' limi jiniriMl a new look. The newest look was in the for- mat. The weekly four-page issue of first semester became an eight-page weekly paper second semester. The journal highlighted a name the swans contest— won by Candy Kimbrell whose original mind came up with the names Boris and Natasha. Kan U ' alscH. Curd Durham, i cialdmc Odfcrd. }ml jcntm i ' ltis ' H Ckrti t ' ddtcr IIJ4 DcHHa Hughfs. Spcrts Sditor I 5frf.X.w; ' Obby Hclskousi ' T- Jmtun- Sditor , aHcy Kchlfr and darken , Ui ' m I ' aul HosKiU. Cau ' l Hayrnvd. joliii jCufffrlii rut , uycdy. Siillij Hiit ivil. HM f tfary. Sand) CmdU: jan Ballard Jrank Calm. Jrank Colcy. ,Ucwivrs I ' (■ arHshritta iiU: ) ud Stfuart Pat . Wcyixty ' ]mt Price jaiitt iVw tV jary Htimrd- tititi jay iaka jayH CoHHdl. Smelary Kud Sicwarl. Sditm Barnstormer At one time the literary club of UNC-C published a maga- zine which was known as the Panuiisiaii. This year, with the advice of Dr Darryl McCall and the backing of the English department, a new literary magazine created a new interest and a greater participation on the part of the students The new club holds meetings to provide an opportunity for the members to discuss and criticize original students works. Many of this work appears in this new publication— THE BARNSTORMER. 106 Patty Ckytcn Hcb Oiddings- Carry . WcAH Gold Digger Ziie ijcU Trigger, sponsored and published b the student government Is printed In the summer. Originally Intended to Introduce and orient freshman and transfer students, r ft ' ijcld Digger now serves as a general reference book for all students- i ' jiMmp 107 Om APO scnve projecl was msisliMg the Kid Cress m a bbcd dmi. ' During tkOHksgiimg. Ike club spousorai a turkey skoot for tkt njoymail of IQIC-C stuiiairs. I ' hl a ami tri ' llii-rs ait-trurl it ivlliytall iViirl I,t HuiUiiI nrrrnlunr A V ifm-rs iiri- m Hiili a: I ' risuUm I ' m Mi: itlji V IWsutail P : ' Cbmiiiir Scmliiru Darryl iasm. Xrmsurir 108 First Row: Kkhard Strmpt. SUiscu Ckry. urn Urillon. jvim i ibsm. Harry i}ama. Second Rowi Z t kouirick. jcc , U rkk. J arry Calhcrti. Cankr jcms. Third Row: ' DaM Zyiiiiiik: Jrllmr HiirmiLi ' . Ken KiisstlL Fourth Row: , ' » Staffmi. David Zur- HtT. cb CoHoday, Fifth Row: jerry Hammend. Viek Jle{ eideft. Hid Shuferd. Sam Seen Alpha Phi Omega A most active fraternity, dedicated to leadership and ser- vice, is the Alpha Phi Omega. Members are comprised of male students who have had previous experience in scouting or in work with the Y.M.C.A. As one of its many service projects, the APO sponsored a blood drive. The donations were given to a friend of the University at a re- quest of Dr. Colvard. Another project, which provided a week of fun for students was a turkey shoot in the Union parking lot. Prizes were awarded daily to winners. A " Car Bash " demonstrated the fraternity ' s interest in schol- arship for the proceeds from this spring event went to the APO scholarship fund. April 28-29. six APO brothers acted as counselors at a Conservation Camporee at Camp Steere. One Friday af- ternoon, the club took 20 children from Thompson Or- phanage to the Holiday Ice Rink for an afternoon of un- usual fun for the boys and girls. First row: Ked Smttk. Dave StaUy. jamcs Saunias Second Row: johH Smilh. Carry KirkpatrUk. Jred.jordM. Mii ' Wood. Third Row: Kclaiid Detoaeh. drank Creeks. Dave Zayler. Hill Xa ler. 109 First row Pc gy , Ui nani O tda Kcb- crti Second row: Snc limkrwiwt Harry urtffln. I}oit U ' luic KaHiiii Kmy i Baptist Student Union Because a group of students felt a need for a religious organization on campus. The Baptist Student Union was formed. The B.S U attend ed the annual Baptist Student Convention which was held at Wake Forest College Other activities Included a speaker on Viet Nam and a paper drive The purpose of the B S U is to promote a compromise between the quest for knowledge and the practice of religion. 110 Business Club iimiir— The Business Club is a progressive and forward looking organization that has as its ultimate goal to further the education of the business student. Its activities consist of two meetings a month, social events, and a seminar at the end of the spring semester. The Business Club pro- vides the students with an excellent op- portunity to meet his professors and fel- low business students on a more informal basis It also provides him with a chance to meet and discuss his future with lead- ing business men in the Charlotte area. First row. pltii CMpliy. Pliil L ' lialwick. ■Jolm McArttmr. Second row: Da ' ayiK Cciigin. .Wrmiw Hill. Third row , iki MiXiiugltliii. Kcyr t imi. Bcb CaiiOiiaii. Fourtli row Kidiard Spitllc. Ktfir uvi . Kidmrd Haitmiji Fifth row; Hill Shviirl. Paiui ManiM. Siii( iJminU Sixth row. Koi Slciu: Zcnt .Hasliiiqs BLACK FRIARS A reorganization of last years " drama group " met with great success on campus as the Ulack Jriars presented UNCC ' s first drama: The Jiinriciiit Drfaai by Edward Albie. Working with nothing but a strong will, much de- termination, and a passion for a successful theatre, this small group of stu- dents and faculty managed to stimulate an interest in the luture ot the tine arts program at UNC-C and stir the hearts of Charlotte theatre patrons. Dr Catherine Nicholson, who staged the .41111710111 Duiim. cast Bill kinsey. Pat Price. Jan Wasdell. Paul Atwell. and Mike Brantley in this drama Their fine performance shows the great potential of the Hliifk Jriars. r , JR.. .. »-iit - ■■ V. Dr. HakmbliikHcr Kcgfii Vauik S ctt MacMilLui. Itcb Akawder. Mr Surl U ' liid- a. jMurt Cunrath. Kulfli SlrMge. Dmid Kator. Marshall KcbalscH. Chip Wright. Circle K Club The Circle-K Club, sponsored by the Mecklenburg KIwanIs Club. Is a service club on campus. One service the club provides is the distribution of a student directory which contains the names, addresses and phone numbers of stu- dents and faculty. The CIrcle-K also sponsors a newsletter containing information about future events, and a forum which brings speakers of interest to the campus. This or- ganization provides Its members with the opportunity to meet the business and professional leaders of the commu- nity. 113 ■l HB Engineer ' s Club The Engineers Club was formed with the assistance of the Charlotte Engineer ' s Club Its purpose is to give the stu- dent engineer a greater understanding of all phases of en- gineering. Meetings are held both over dinner at the Park Road S S W Cafeteria and on campus, under the supervi- sion of Dr. Wayne, advisor. Officers: drank Catotf. Peter Sehultz. Dctta Haytics. jim Kcltins. Dr IVaytie First Row; JL ' j d Jewler jiai Kollins IdiarA Sehemm. fmmi Slaffcnt. Dcia Maynes. J uis Ceearcs. Sunt Herry Second Row Dr WayKc HiU Qurky. dre4 Hens- ley. John .A- Sims Krmi U ' alsm. .U lkril Huir Jay Hcrlm. Peter SchuU:. David Kiutz. Qary Henkrscn. ijeiie iamhardl- «l 114 1 JaUMJ Judo-Kung-Fu Society Judo-Kung-Fu Society was formed to acquaint students with the techniques of self-defense. Alfredo Sui. who holds a fourth degree black belt gives instructions in Kung-Fu. while Tim Britton and Tony Defonce. holders of third de- gree brown belts give lessons in Judo The group gives several demonstrations a year of the martial arts. 115 B=wi Ml Nurses ' Club The Nurses Club, open to all student nurses on campus, attempts to provide a closer relationship among the nurs- ing students. A member of the Student Nurses Associa- tion, the Nurses Club this year sponsored a drive for Unit- ed Appeal, sold candy in December, and held a car wash in April. They attended the state Nurses Association con- vention in Raleigh this srping. Project of the Americas " Zlicrc is iw better way cf helping t ie new nations of jCatin Jnieriea in their present pursuit of freedom and better lieing eonditions titan by assist- ing them to develop their Ituman resources tlirough education, likewise there is no better way to strengthen our bonds of understanding and friendsliip with okier nations timn through educational and cultural interchange. " —John F. Kennedy U ' illltim Jmtt tc f jane Mtalucr £1 Mi ry jean Burns Carolyn CamptfdL treasurer Setlji Craif. Ms Ckapla Dimtor I Curi ' li K Qrcem ?rank . Mackadc. Sa. Scott MaeMiUm Ctiaptn Dirrdn Sill-in Sabata 118 1 119 p MH ' Sttwiints Space Sdwattts SiUjCtnek HE- £L£ Aiiir Kidfc Kod Smill, f Sim Wodarski mtH w mk Kk Koixrt IVeod. Vice President erry Page. Secretary David Kcttew. treasurer Rotaract The Rotaract club of UNC-C. the first of its kind, was formed in the fall of 1966 under the sponsorship of the North Mecklenburg Rotary Club and guidance of Mr. Grier. This new service club, composed predominantly of freshmen, has sought to serve both campus and community. The char- ter members, under the presidency of Dick Helms received their charter and a gavel from Sterling Wright, president of North Mecklenburg Rotary, at a banquet in early De- cember. Ed Brasher, head of the Young Adults Committee of Rotary International, delivered an intense after-dinner speech on the responsibility on the shoulders of today ' s youth. The club has successfully performed several ser- vice projects, including serving as marshals in the Thanks- giving Day Parade, collection of $ 1 00 for the Empty Stock- ing Fund, attaining and distributing student theatre-cards and a carwash for the Holy Angels Fund in the spring. A rush program was carried on during the month of April. Included was a picnic for rushees at veteran ' s park. 121 mrm " 0 A2a-o Senior Classical League Under the supervision of Miss Fowler, a new club was formed this year— The Senior Classical League. The group was formed for students interested in Roman and Greek Civiliza- tion, and it sponsered several well-known faculty speakers. A hi-light of the year was the Roman Banquet. Student National Education Association The main purpose of the SNEA is to inform the students of the possibilities In the field of education, and to encourage qualified students to become teachers. Advised by Dr. Vairo. the organization provides students an opport unity to discuss educational Issues and problems. The UNC-C chapter paid special tribute to Dr. Bonnie Cone. Dr. Elmer Garinger. and Dr. Alan Hurlburt for their worthy contribu- tions to the betterment of education in N.C. Dr. Colvard was guest speaker at the annual banquet which honors the student teachers. Cilm Meyer PresidcHt MKiHscy Vice Presidait 123 Secretary CMy Hctslauser {treasurer Student Legislature First Row: Crania Sduuffa. i ' arri Jli-J tr. .IWr UWd Card Haywood. 5eco(id Row ; (■ ; Hudspeth. Doug , U la. i ' aTkm Mabry. Coutst- . apols- tatso Third Row Sally Hagood. Susan , lktt Fourth Row Cindy Zrakr. Hdt HumgardHcr. John i ' aff rty Fifth Row l ibty Hobhousa. JraiUc Sctzcr. Susatt kiitcUy .Xtok Slraoikas Sixth Row Hdl f tllups. Zommy Zhontas. Sev- enth Row: John t ailh(r. Carry Earner. CharUo Brown Eighth Row: .Vtv- Htan Hilt. David Quy. .IfM ' C Xkomas. Hank Knrrs. — ttj(f Qcorgc Slam. KuUs Committc CkmmOH Bill SiUkps. judicial CoMKitUc CkaimaH Oimj leaner. Tmma Commitla Ckaimm u H BriloM. Pmukut ,Ui]rfita L ' ah M. Scarf an Executive Council Sut darrelt. Xrajsurcr Uud Stckclji. Vice PrcsidcHl 126 Student Court Jrank Cateti— Stiutoil DefeKse Jgauy Dimtur. Dai-id Viutki— , ttcmqj t oiaai pkn Qaitkcr— Cfdcf justice . Mitch Bccdoi— Oatoiant justice Aitt Mdskbum- jiistia Pern) Miser— justice Susm Osborne— justice 127 J elsen Cmmohd. Vict Ckaimm Phyllis HeiiliHC. Zrcasum Kobbi Kerry. Karealum CkmrKon Trenton Sleek. UmIch Dlreclor J kt Stavrakas. Spetlal Aetmllis 1966-67 Union Program B % r ' k - |AnH| j6m - " Bfi ■H III MiJ K ' .,.; Hilli 11 »c Casiials B ' - Wj H ■ Willie Mc ' sccMi Milr HawkiKS Da) Pukes cf Dmelamt Qray 4 Cciscau jctm HpsMIit ami lite Sluits 130 III Kaiiaetta pkH Stuart Aiid " ' " Tme ,irts UWk ' jokH Kixt I ' I 1 ' Dr. Joseph Khme fabulous Twe I 132 ■ iS ■•■• ' ■■•■•■•■ ■■■■••■■•■■■■■■i■■■ A y;:v:;:v;: j:v v.-.v.v.vt! 133 HUMHIiiiiii i iJarrMcr Dan , co ' ' ' I I 134 taamsammmmmmmmiiismamimmmaBam Tsms Dr. DciiH W I ' i ' ivarii. Ctiaitcclkir 136 " — — ■ " ■ Dr. HcmU Com: Vice OiMccUor 137 Dr j H W ' aliati. Aclmg .Academic Pcati Dr Sdh H. t ' llis. AssistMl Ic Ihc Dean KcHiietli Smford. Public KcIhIichs Officer na Dr. julJM , id.vH. .UnunistrutiLe , ssislMI Kenneth C. Salehelur Bnsmess .Uatiiiga Cany i}. Owih. IttslUutianal Kcsearek H ' . C- yarbroujk. Mst tunt Susincss . UMii a 139 sl , tari uHkham. Difcdcr cf Stuiknl moMce Donalti Uka i Dam li Sluiii-nl ,4 air - M s Miidrai t ' Mglish. Dircdor i f Sluikut Vmiwui 4 140 ( ary W- Petersen. SludCHt CcuHSilcr graitcit M. Sink. Uitm Direeur [ 9 ■n FT? i .1(«. Desim Slrcuii. K..V. Aii Sarbara k ' asUr. Crafts 141 H a ai asu jmcs H. Hundy. Assislml Piralm of Kcccrds unit KcfLftmlu H C Kcbat Qro OH. Dirc cr cf Aitn ' issh H attd Kcgistratm Mrs. Belli kiim. Assislmit ' Dirator of MmissicHs Miss Omia Cui rme. . dmissms CtUHSllor Mr. I ' lWH Haus. 3ccd Smkc PircMr llWimt J. HulchiscH. Moixt ' iiu " Mi ' «ual Kinnaiy. Wookstorc Muxif " MilcfiiU HcriliH. Hivkslm Manuka 143 sasn «(iM»jv»i!S ' ' In .Memory Of Mr. John O ' Conner John OConner. Director of Food Service at Charlotte for four years, died January 26. in Sta ' esville of a heart at- tack. Mr. O ' Conner was a native of Ireland, and came to this country in 1927. He served in the armies of both En- gland and the United States during the Second World War. He was a deeply religious man belonging to Saint Pius X Catholic Church in Statesville. John OConner was a witty man who loved the students at Charlotte One of his favourite activities was to sit at a table, with a cup of coffee, a group of students and spin his tales of the days of glory. 145 Bm Library Lircutalm Otrarm ifcscph J. f cijkiit Assl. to tke jbrarm Scriais DccumeMts Obraf ' uui I L i I IH " " " ■■■ " ■ " " t.U Mill! 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U. --CM 4J Outlc Klyllt! Liirclt- Hciflts Writer in Kcsidincr hiil ruder— Busufcss Cilt-tl- Dneidsim CulUge M.«.. Uim: S.C Paul D Mwrtl Jiislruclcr—i ' iiijlisli M,i. Duke tlHwersity wH } Percy C Senstcm Jmlmlirr—, Matlimiatics .!(,■(. r Duki Umccrsity .V H- gantetir PTcfesscr—SttgbtienH Ph.D. Ccmell Uniiersili Kmk BliukwiUa Aismak Prclcssiir—Mistcry Mickael W. Srmlley Sail SreHHcr hstTuctcr—Histcry jHSlrUi-tcr—Pclilical SciCKce .»,•(. Um cIMabama MA. Hmklyit Ccllege Sdilk P mccka Associate Prffesscr—.Xursiug AM Km: cl Chicagc 151 waBmrnsma J mi Crocks jHStruchT— Spamsii MA Uitii of ijivrgm JhStructer—Vhihicphy 15 ' J 1 S. C SursoK Prcfesser—ClieiiiL ' try Ph.D. Ummsily cf Pillsiurgh Xkomas SurtOH )nstructi r—Hli li}gii . [.S. ycrthuiit Ccuisiam SlaU Celkji StlHor K Cadikll Assistant Ptcfiss t . ursing M.S. .V Duki Uiihersity Chrtstcpha D. dvt: jHStructcr—Snglisli .l ,J. Unimsity cf Virginia 153 " " " ™— " ° ' - «««a;«w«B«i«aBaH B« .w=«W{ sa« sgsamrnaamsmmmi mammKmmm jams W Clm jMitru:tcr—ij(i graphy MS . Marihiill UKUtrsily Jmnk T ! Met jKitruclcr—Scciwmlcs MS J. U,W-Ck. Xkcmas p. Diamcnd jHstructiir— HicU gif ,!(,• . t ' lisl Zrniirssre Suit Umitrsilij Ccuii DtamcMt Prolcssnt— Psycltolcfii PkD. yeskiia Uimmily 151 BBna Jred j. Dunkaliy D.Sc. CarHCfie hstituU cf ZakHchgj imis C. Ctcsu-aik Assisttwl PrcfessiT—Chaitistry Ph.D. Duke Umersiti Cluyi Daeis jHStructcr—Malknualics MS. UnKersity of Mi " " ' Dcrethy Dunn Jmtruitcr— business MA. iifotge PeatiMfi CMgi . I! ■«a«HM«Wl»«»B««HaHB«B«g;KSg I ' ll. P. llirn: cl ScutkaH Calilmiiu Am 3csta Jmtrutltv—i ' HgLsli MA VmiliMl Uminsiti Ontta C Jcwin JitstrucU ' r—HisttTij Ji-A- llKwirsili y U ' lSiviism ' ' i ' f% h -. « ftmr . M i. Okie State Uhtvirsity Jsseliml Pri ' ft-. ' .vr— Uallicmiilics Ph.D. ll. C-Lh. k ' arl.U. (jaMe JssislMl I ' rcli-sscr—iJtrmaH Pk.D- Uuu ' usilf c Viama l Mc ' ' n Jcrguscn Jfts{ructi r—. Xursing .WS.S.S. Catliohc IltthcTsitif Jnstructcr—Qecgrapby ami uccbgy MS. Umvcrsity cf Z HMCSSff Ea««ti« iB« «« B;; .« Ki ' lxrt H ijibXH ,AsiistiUit Vrofcssor— Chemistry Ph D Cciumbui UmitrsUy Soi H Hackney JssL liin: Vnifsscr—Siticalim D.fd. uyc-Ck. PalrUta Hants jHstrueliT— Si ' cwli ' yy MA i i uisiana Stale UHucriilif Curt H Hartt ' y jHStrueti r—S iyii f ,U-.4 Uiiif cf Cabfimua at lierkeL-y Jraneis K Hcyle Assistam Prcfessfr—Spaiiisli MA .Wu l M Umrrsity HcrM HahmbkikHcr Ph.D. .Hanuril UiiittTsilfi HBB mists as mai JS ■■ JiistrucliH—SccK ' b ij MA i ' euisuuiii Sidle Uiiatrsilfi . i lt jiiHiiioliir .Isiuliinl ' ri ' fir.vr—t ' Minil Siymee Pti.D ClitroKCHi (1 Khyn H kini , 4sSL Mf Priicsfcr—SfujiinrriHg pit D- .Michigan SlaU- Unacrsity ' Dm ' uI H I ' lllkyliH . hsisliinl rn ' fiySi ' r Sf ' ti iL i J.U li.W-i ' k 16f) ...■»iiiii.r r U ' amia King }nstmctcr—_ lathoiiatics M.S. Uiiivasity of Sot re Dame I am K. Kuppas JssiviaU professor— Chemisl Of Ph.D. UHimsHy of Jlorida Victor M CopG . ssistant Pro ft ' ssor— Spanish MA. Cornell University Pierre M ey professor— Jrench Docteur es leitres. University of Paris. 161 raui ' ■°™ ' ™ ' ™ ™ »™ « . ' iss ' iviau Pri ' aAY—, Uatli matics A,H. Ditkt Umeastn Oitii . Um!te James 3 , iatllKus Ji. ' L ' IMl V. ' i-.w— Wiiiv? PkD. t ' mcq Ummsitif Duni I Mi-Call Jssivia!:- I ' niascr—t ' iiijLsli PhD- Umecrsity oj Muk 162 . ' KmaU Miirslall Jmlructer—. Mallimalics M-t ' d. KW-Ck Assistaiil Prolissn—Hi, wmmamwM W89m Dan C Morrill A isliinl Prii r— History Pit D Sittory Unnrtiitii K ' okrt J .UL ' rtiHi- J ti ' tritotor—, l at lii-ttt lilies M.S. y.c.s.u .W K DatjJ y. .V itv Jssistaiii t ' rofisior—, Uatltmaltis Ph.D. .V.I.S.U.XL.K. Waller y .Vm-m .Assistant Professor —Stfijinirnut} Ph.D. llmmsily of Tennessee folm H .Xornian Professor— i ' hemslrij K.I ii. i-at M.l i .4,r-.-r. r « ..r.-T tr»«M.WT w»«rj.iMm-iM " °» ' ™ " " " ° ' ' " ° ' " °™ ' ™° ' ' ' g« »»a»« ' ' mm Charts , k ' ijiis Assislaiii ' n ' .vr—; ' tuniriM : ' ii P- Bute Unnasity JuslrucWr— Husmfss AH Onm Khync College ji-lm H. K. ' Miits £aiy K Sahilcs Paul A Saniait Assislml PhitsAT— Hislcry jHSlrucli ' r— Spanish . iiSL ' laiil l ' v i: xv— Jmidl PH.D. Km Ummsily Tfoclur cf Pakfogy Um: of Havaia Prom Fil.. Charles Uiuarsily 11 null ' K U Kidf Preifissor—Histerii Ph.D. Umersilji cf WiscuKSiu Duimi P. Schult! . sscciatc PTCfcsscr—Psijchcbgy Ph.D. Amcricm Umtasily Joseph I SchcU .AsSiXiatc Pwfcsscr—, Mathematics Ph.D.—Jiiduuia Umnsity Mortm Shapiro Assistant Pniesscr—Snylish Ph.D. Unimsity of Alabama ' ' - ' - l H ' 4 i ' %m J 4a Vera Smith Jttstrueter—. ursiny e.S. Caen Mall Umeersitf, msja vimm, «,,imiKmssrrammmmsaisimsat IVilhaiif M Sunlit Jns(niiii ' r—tjci ' f}rafflii ami ui ' ok ' ijij AH- utadfi William , Smith jHstruchT Sutpuc rmg , Utirthi] Su-ifart Assisla i! Prcft-sSiT— Utitlu-MuUus AM Duki lUmcmty Patriaa Stcxi-art Jnstruch- ' r—Siiglish MA- H.. i.-LlL ; relit am ihcwas AsiiiiiMt Pn ' fvisor—. MatdCMmlics Ph.D liHHcrsity of Soufh CarcliMH Dtiiut Si ' kn JfSL ' iMt Pn ' kssi. ' r—Psydwli ' jn Pli- D. llHnasity .i Zt-ius. Asscnale Pri ' fc-ssir—P i -irs Ph.D. gargia JnstiMi ef X(diHobfy .AsiMml Prcfc i. ' r— Untiaual a Ph.D. .WC.S.U.y.C-K. S DiUfifii nd ZunuT Pnies iT—Spiuiisli Ph.D. U.W-l ' Ii. 169 MMaHg»a l MgM.JMW.lMm,lMa Mtn i-tiV—JiWH ttiHtf Ki ' tiTt : ' li-niii inln Jssistiint PnicsSi ' r—tynfiu- Ph.D. VmikrbUt llmmsily- Jmtruacr—Hiobjy jamcs Waliiib Pnitssi ' r— XUlhtmalics PkD u.w-a. t inti ' ti M IVat irc Pli.V. Mi(l«fii Slalc Ummsily B v 1 Hu " ... s Jrauk K ' inttacT( . Assistant professor— SiiucatioH S4.P. Western Kesenr UHivasity. i PkiCp P. I ' am isAYiafc " Pri ' fisicr— Sducation Sti.D. Duke liHnirsiti WiUkm C- Walker jHStnictcr—Histiry MA- Uidversity ef JkliuMi! ve?:.: Ma .?, ■ ' . i : Jlv |sr — PrcfcssorSHgl sIf PkV ll, V-Lk Sodie H. Villiam (}it Juslniiln— business MS. uyc-cii. " ' ™ ' ' ™™»™ ' ™««™™™™«™ " Bisni i Vi ' Wf Wmt ii ' t Siii tlf IVinititiohiiHi y«.-v™.r. ' r— ' i i ' iw 1 Vi ' ( ' .H ' r—f ' Lttt-iil s-ic ' inr . 1 ( . i UAii:r. t ' . ' %(•— ' lumbul Uimaiity J. l i w-a £i- ' ti H- U ' Mc-rspcm ,issistaut PTcl ssoT—Phdi scplm md KdJfm Ph-t ' - KcstoH Um-aaty H Cocker JnsmacT-Qermii joy Miu Crocka Jnstnicler—i crmau MA Atutdklmry Cclkyt " Barbara S ijaddy Jtislructcr- -Jratck M-A- " Caas Christian limmuty Jfislrurt(v—Sf0it0mic£ Dcdcr of Caw. Ilmeifity of Ckiaio Cam Srlm U D. IVuHxn PkD- LlanmcHl jaapits.Miuy jHsmrim—Jraek M,i. z. uyc-a. 173 i™«B»™™a«HmiBm»gtHHmii«fam« I5P! ' m mmmm mmmmmmm I ' t Blow-Out— May 17, 1967 :ii.;V.m-y.- «H«B ff .Ta Tir:r . imt« ' s saia Graduation May 28, 1967 i ' 4 ' 177 I Photography by: Bob Alexander Prsutiitt l cimit ' Slam— Vice Prc itioit 180 SENIORS Paul Jic-iamUr Kobert J nmter jOHie SaUwiK Cftcrryanha t asmger t ary tiaucciti MUckell Bsala Stutdra Brmttiof U ' iLta Hutia Kill CartKtt SENIORS I 81 ■ ' ■ " " ™™° ' ' ™ ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ™™™«™™ ' ' « ' » ' «i » ' ™ ' ' «« « hank Calcii Mi " lia CaloM PkiUp Ckadwtck Idna ChappcU Bitty CtiHC HuMt Coffin Bctl j Ahh Crof rmaiid Dtuiel Dni id Vmicl Kat ■Daniels l8: SENIORS Qargt I Ian Hugh 3catd Jbyd Jtwkr r itv AiM JM ( allnwag Sally Hagood Candl Hardin SENIORS I 83 «»««i»m»M«n«™a.MaHi»HHB»a mmmmm 5- " , ' n _ E W II ' o ds dM£ jd k Rami ' s Harlqi KusuU Harris Zkcmas Hastmgs Pkyllis Hcnlinc rW) r A Wm red HiU Sluabcth Hotsliouser Charles MoHeyaitt Margaret Hivirr t j hyc HcrUm 184 SENIORS jean Hiiiisf ' cfh William Hughes Jrank Jones William kiTHS C harks ketmr T caM KoktHis Scctt . ac. illaH Pkyllis Martm Jme JUaskbum aiaitHHiamiHaimwaMMMHRi % fc ai ,i(M7tf i krta . iUvrrr 186 SENIORS ■ ' ' ' r.M 4rtfcrr Cdu M if U-tmeM ' nB WllMm -UM Susa Cstcrni I tntM Q t Bettf Moore Sari Parts i jfkK PancK name Pale Cl Polsoi jftjnr tes vn 1 . P] „ j j 1 ' s H pm r Jy - ' ;k tf r Viro V srr Kodnoj Purser WiUum Purser KUiskiU K rterscm sEMORv IS " i ggtaa BBia ' UW ' v:? ' A h f rcuda Schaeffa Xisha Sdicm-k DcMaU ShumoH peter Schulz KcnaH Suies jack Skinner Kiciiani Sf ' ittk DcMuld Spriijip Kuiui ni SlephCHS 188 SENIORS i Kulk Vmslcrg Oik WilliaHi ll ' a ras Starn U ' i Hiatus Susan Swing rm ' tt ' CdompsoH keHtfdk Wagoner Pcnald Wood - , ' i Xr Xhomas k Ak Coch Walka iiM amcs ymdk SENIORS I 89 °° " ™°™ ' ™ " ™ " ™«« " ' ™™™ " r-ia«n»ia.aoi II B Roguery Donald D Allen Charlotte, N C B A Business Adniinislraiion Janie D Baldwin Lowell. N C B A English Cherryanna S Basinger Concord. N C. B A English Gar N Baucom Charlotte. N.C B S. Accounting James L Bovce Charlotte. N.C. B A Biology John G Bradley Charlotte. NC- SA History Sandra J Brantley kannapolis, N C B.A History Bonnie W Burgess Charlotte. N C B A Englrsh Robert L Burns. Jr. Charlotte. NC- B A English Wilda D Butler Gastonia. N C B A English Robert A Canaday Charlotte, N C B A Business Administration Kenneth Cartrett Concord, N C B A History Franklin A Caton Concord. N C B S Electrical Engineering Martha B Caton Concord, N C B.A History, with honors Philip R ChadwJck Charlotte. N C B A Business Administration Andrew R Chalabie Charlotte. N C B S Mathematics Edna C Chappell Charlotte. N C B A Psychology John C Chipley Charlotte, N C B A Business Administration William J Clayton, II Kannapolis. N C B A Business Administration Lorene S Cline Belmont. N.C. B A Psychology Duane G Coggin Charlotte, N C B A Business Administration Judith G Compton Charlotte. N C B A Psychology Beii Ann Craig Charlotte, N C B A Political Science James M Crawford Gastonia. N C B A History Stephen L Dalton Charlotte. N C B S Mathematics Armand T Daniel. Jr. Charlotte. N C BA English David A Daniel. Jr Charlotte, N C BA English Rae W Daniels Concord. N C B A English Jenny L Davis Charlotte, N C B A English Suzanne G Dean Charlotte. N C B A English Roger S Delappe Charlotte. N C B S Biology Annie V Dilling King ' s Mountain. N.C. BA English Ann P Dulton Charlotte. N C BA English George A Elam Charlotte, N C B A Political Science Hugh W Foard Charlotte, N C BA English Floyd N Fowler. Jr Charlotte. N C B S Mechanical Engineering James M Frink Matthews, N C B S Mechanical Engineering Edward R Frye, Jr Charlotte, N C BA English Wayne R Furr Concord. N C B A History Elias Cortes Garcia Puerto Rico B A Ruby E Gardner Charlotte, N C B A Psychology Joan S Giles Charlotte. N C BA English Kay M Golden Alexis, N C BA English Ronald I Greene Charlotte. N C BA Business Administration William O Gurley Charlotte, N C B S Mechanical Engineering with honors Sallv L Hagood Charlotte, N C B A Psvchology Sandra A Haney Charlotte, N C. BA English Carroll Hardin Charlotte, N C B S Electrical Engineering James L Harley Pmeville, N C B A Business Administration Victor R Harris Charlotte, N C B A English Thomas E Hastings Charlotte. N C B S Accounting Phyllis R Henline Charlotte, N C BA English Norman W Hill Charlotte, N C B A Business Administration Elizabeth A Holshouser Cramerton. N C B A English Richard W Holt Charlotte. N C B A Business Administration John G Homesley Iron Station. N C B A Political Science Charles A Honeycutt Charlotte, N C B A French Margaret R Hoover Charlotte, N C BA English Jean C Hudspeth Harnsburg, N C B A Biology William T Hughes Charlotte, N C B A George F Jones. Jr Charlotte, N C B.A Business Administration John A Karnazes Charlotte, N C B S Electrical Engineering Joseph L kellermann Charlotte. N C BS George M Kennedy Concord. N C B A Political Science Susan Kennelly Charlotte, N C, B A Psychology William P Kerns Charlotte, N C B S Mathematics 190 J Constantine S. Kokenes Charlotte. NC- SA Political Science Carolyn W Long Charlotte. N C Biology Scott A. MacMillan Old Greenwich. Connecticut B A Spanish Anne S 1ashburn Charlotte. N,C B A Psychology John McArthur. Jr Charlotte. N C B-S Accounting David L- McGee Charlotte. NC B A. Political Science Michael A McLaughlin Charlotte. N C B A- Business Administration Ethelyn McMillan Charlotte. N C B A English Celia O Meyer Gastonia. N C B A English Charles D Miller Charlotte. N C B S Electrical Engineering Betty K Moore Charlotte. NC, B A Biology, with Honors Franklin W Morris Charlotte. NC- B A- Psychology Jan Galloway Morris Charlotte. NC B A Spanish Gloria E Morrow Charlotte. N C. B A English, with Honors Clyde J Nixon. Jr Belmont. N C, B A History William J Nolan III Charlotte. N C B A Psychology Susan R. Osborne Charlotte. N C B.A English, with Honors Henry C Parker III Charlotte. N C B A Political Science Earl L Parks Charlotte. N C B-S. Electrical Engineering John C Patton Charlotte. NC. B A Psychology Lorraine VV Peele Charlotte. N C B A English John L Plummer Charlotte. N C B A Psychology Ross M Povey Charlotte. NC, B A History Joyce M Pressley Charlotte. N C B A English Reba A Pressley Charlotte. N C B-A. History Marie A Prutnick Charlotte, N C B A Biology Gus P Psomadakis Charlotte. N C B A Political Science Deloria T Purser Matthews, N C B A Business Administration Rodney L Purser Charlotte, NC B A Political Science Marshall C Roberson Charlotte, N C B A Business Administration Rodney L Robinson Charlotte, NC B,A James H Rollins Grover, N C B S Mechanical Engineering Joseph A Sabatini Gastonia. N C B A Psychology Brenda D Schaeffer Charlotte. N C. B A Biology. with honors Lutisha . Schenck Rockwell, N C BS Mathematics, with Honors Frederick P Schulti Southern Pines, N C B S Mechanical Engineering Olin B Sikes Charlotte. N C. B A English Jack D Skinner Charlotte. N C B A Business Administration Hilda W Spittle Monroe. N C. B A English Richard M Spittle Monroe. N C B A Business Administration Harry M Spoon Charlotte. N C BS Donald K Spriggs Charlotte. NC. B A English Richard E Stephens Matthews. N C B-A Political Science Susan W Swing Charlotte. N C B A French Julia A- Talbutt Charlotte. N C B-A Psychology Sharon J Thiel Charlotte. N C B A English Francis M Thomas Charlotte. N C B A Political Science Robert D Thomas Charlotte. N C B A Political Science Horace B Thompson Matthews. N C. B A- Ronald L Underwood Charlotte. N C B A Business Administration Jean L Valletta Belmont. N C B A Psychology, with Honors Ruth Vanstory Charlotte. N C B.A Biology, with Honors Robert Vinroot Charlotte. N C B A Kenneth M. Wagoner Concord. N C. B A- History Carl W Walker. Jr. Charlotte. N C. B A Political Science Robert L Walker Charlotte. N C- B-A History William D Walters. Jr. Charlotte. NC B A Business Administration Steven F Watts Charlotte. N C B A Mathematics Mary M. Weathers Shelby. NC BA English Nancy J Wells Charlotte. NC- B A Biology Boykin F Williams Charlotte. NC. B A Political Science Steven S Williams Union Grove. NC BS. Electrical Engineering Jeanne A Wilson Charlotte. N C. B A English Marion G Wood Charlotte. N C B A History Donald G Vandle Charlotte. N C. B A Psychology 191 193 a aas i tl | ijanur. VrciuiCHt ' Jclii: ijdtllur. Via- Vrcsukiil 191 Juniors , ' ; Dcrethy Al oxi ' Dwtgkt AtstiM Burbam Sabits XMomas Baicom U ' afne Beatty jokK Sltftkc kgYM TnM Brewer : A . fiM Oecrge BritlcH Cuts KrittOH Carry ]grcu-M Juniors ' 95 jMktuui Barklcj U ' a He Bliss He i Peggy Stedium Mi kiid Beam «ai;KgiTiH«i K u.lTnl...jai»j- :-ii«i«Tj?Mi g. ' ,.fMCM!f.a-B.«ya ' }tm Sums Patricia CampteH jama Carpater V(rq) CxIt C David Colter I jamcs CuKKiiif Vkomas " Dama Kita Dmhm - -1} i 4 ife A ctH-rf Sffler jamcs Sister Co by parley Wade Jmctl jchh ?i ' milU I9H Juniors U Hmsel yM f H(its k ' dmrik HeljKS Zkmas Helms Hary Miff ins firada HiUianl Ay Su( Holshousa t Barbara Hcwanl n 4.k Ma Hugkrs Zliomas Hurl Kobcrt Junes jm jadtscH 198 Juniors Siism kanclii Setty Kcplai tf 1)0111 Krotm 1 MidiaclOMbat % Carol Kimla U ' Ulam kmsey ,VMqi Kokia Kcsmary Oimls Kickard Catty Juniors 199 kwM-PMf CHH Kalkkn Cnwmci jtme JCatlmt dsM Camond Qlom CM Mtuy Jljskc WiUiam Citlk julitk jCJayit ' Dtamc Citlk CariecK Moini Xed . KUrtiH Vidi JlarliK Prgm MfV ' " ' 200 Juniors Kcga KeyHcUs Betl) Smith SiUta Sabatis jay Skwe i jOTj SkUmett Ki bbu Smpcs Riehard Slagvnl William Stewart f hoMcis Stiiwdl nud Stokcbf kalkCTiM( StTckl 202 Juniors Kicharii Stnmpc tf sJk ulioi Summcif ratl Zipkc Juniors 203 M4m«iwiiMiH tmHLK wffimBiw}ffi|TOramwflmv rfwwnm Photography by: Dean Prevette 204 ■pp m: ' uWHtt ZJfivniis rrcsad ' Ht Bill gillufis. Vii-f rrcsuicnl liof) Sophomores Susan ,Mkn . . ' m Znuti) Austin JM SalLmI SharCH Hanu-r Sari Sauam BUI SaiKtt jiuk Bcmcll Patricia Atmcmi Shirley Harria Card Hauccm ri: -T - M funt Smtsiji Barbara Brrry Dak Bern CiHda Biggers Cathy BilCdt BiJI BiUu s AUktI Black Viamas Blari Sophomores 207 iraat!trsim naKPKtt iTiii QcMc Best Paul Somen I ' cmi- rctv Kemclli Brnwetl Cariy Sroum MUi " ' Suroflio DidHC f urrts I ' ll trie HnrscH drill Kulltr Curi ' ll M I ' limplH-ll 2nR Sophomores r Charles CarpeMlfr DcH CarpCMkr M Smira CarpaiUr tM L amci ' Champiot Julian Clark w ■ -•■ ' ■■■ " • ■ " ■ ■■ k ' James Cor bin Danny Collins T 0nna Corbdt J rank Crooks Char km ' CtumpU-y Sophomores 209 iJtt Cmmmo Swdith ' Dfttmger Jt BL 1 Carol ' Durkam jok, SzzeU iHiirew Jit zpal rick Cctimr Jlippc Sd Sekaara jiuUtk TieUmger joyet S4 i ants Suaaii Jtmlkua ralrira JrrrmnK Slirliii ?rrc:( 2in Sophomores Stepliai QuKHella y«4 Hargctl ulk Marpa Studra Marvdt DatM MaoU f Dona Mof iies }aH McIms Sophomores 211 !i ' ViJii -V ' :m U.. ' 1 ' mn ' mi ' m -imf mrnmaaaBBSsmi K ' liij Ha DllVUi HCHlkTSCH tjary HcmtcrscH Ki ' hrl Hensky Dai ' td HiTHian Kiln Hids ' iM Su. i2M Hccc i ymia Hoii cs i etty HcffmM Ktdiard Hecks SauMdm Hivirr 212 Sophomores I arry Kftlh Jralrkt Kellf Sad Kendrick Zi ' b koiiirlck Belly Kcslcr r CiMda k ' fskr IVillard KUkmgh Candy Kimbrdl uk ' HH Kittard Corma king jCarry kirkfillrlck Dmiit klult: Sophomores 213 a crdd krcmmmfer DmU£Mlum Mo ' t CmdeHSkfcr (JcraliiiMC Cedford ZJamas CiKCbaga Patricia Corbacher 211 Sophomores TI I ' ■ Cirimi MeOarin .o. ryMffx Kkkant MeCMer ill tl jocMtCsrkU W w f MamMcCa Pm MiCmiglil ' ii f!y •DtmMMitdia eamUMizdlc UtridMoot : l Cuait ' u Moore Conme Morfa Pary Mi ' so Pmlene Motley Sophomores 215 KimaldMulliS ,Uar , if frs U ' lUiotK Patterson KcHMic Paym Barbara Over cash Charks Parker ' f?W Kobert PliHcr Kamani Polk T em Praette yuHcii Prcetor ▲ WilUam Parks Barbara Porter Sa tifra Prof tet M6 Sophomores ySi iSB ' ii WfT ' i Ill ' III " !l! . ri ««B!I jiElill Zlwntas K ' arf k . UfU ' ii) Kckrts JIMc Kctvrtsm MaHcy Kaitoi ' dik Darryd Seism Carry Shook WtUjiti Short ulif Kozzdk " Dick Shaw KcbiTt Stnis 217 Sophomores Ketbiqi Smitk VlekU Smilk OmiyiK Spilzer tkerea SlmtM .k KUkard SicgaU -r, — «. L Kcuba Straw juilUli Sutlmi Ken Swctzy rk i . jcrrii Xaylcr WUIiam Zdiihr Urure Zlii iHas CoA ' is ZJt( ne 2 in Sophomores I J Mlonia Va Soumr Oerri Vtst ' : iA Sorry WM CaritM WUtiMum ZrmlcH U ' ilscit jane Waiter Cany UWam Waller WrifUl Sophomores 219 SOerr uUctstm CMij l raler jmia riieier Dafid Tuner Syli m Wallea km WatSM ; ' jj-l ' - fT m Blow-Up r I Hfl mm Chariic Mnm-n. PresuicHl Freshmen 222 MM BHI HBsmwtm " !SK?¥ ytomisf ifw S cr Alcomltr Kaim jimtria SokM Mtury JCJmU Ansti ' Braula Sakf ' I Oeturai Sallas tf« KoHaU SasiHger Kat uelk gatk ttdy f aucem Mi fisel Bcmu Freshmen 223 11 ) Mu-kti l } cam Kcic Hcaslnf Suiait Hdii ' CT Harry Hilk Cm;: Ml Vk % Afiijclii i ifiuiW ?rM. ii- Ktvx Dm liLiU ' rl: Cenort HUmks kathi licswcU ' ]amr$ Hc an 224 Freshmen arry bridges Dak Mritton Maui Bridges jc Brissm Dan BriltCH Dcu Briltou Jmcs BrowK Si pHtes HwwH William rcu-Mirr i i Cliaria SrowK Kabcrta Hrown drank Burlcsctt Freshmen 225 m f.f. r ra Sum Pan Surf HulKrl gj ni keiuak Canwof 22() Freshmen k i James Cocknuit Coimie CDggbis £ OupcU Cock James Cooper jimmy Cory m BUI Coiimylon Qtorge iot jolm Cram William Craslutw latiey jo Cruse Freshmen 227 Slaa Pma .k Damll Vnim Kay DuHcdH Harbara Sari T M , Michael Sdwards jamec i ' llis kalhn SIlis terry Sudfi AVi StshtT jaHct ?ivbts fi. JS (JradcM Jester Woodrow Jnck Debbie Jcwkr Mice ?nj Sandra Jurr 228 Freshmen _ ' t M Henry Qtohsu David QurUy . {yas Hambright David Qrmi h£ Sava Quy 9 Kebecca Ham rick HomcT QaMs Kcbal ijiMhgs ZtuKmy Mall vmgia Hand Kmald Qeddings Anita l ibscn jmy i lmn jaMct yrakam m.k OKa i reae David i rifm Freshmen 229 Pttsf Miuad Cant Mufwoci Dcmui HoUer jcya Hakqi joi Halley Diet Helm KefiM MolMofi fs jma Hakct Cmane Hieks jim HiU Pm HnUificU £4gar HoHq cutt Cmite Hmqfall I Onda HcpkiMs C OMflni HcrlCH Mfl xft -Hods David Hudspclli Pan HuffsMler 230 Freshmen Hants Dcnna Mugka Ktfcr jKHkour WaUer MukI m mA 4 John janes Karijarvi mTM £t tf Jrt jcske MonlfK Jignm Ml Jttd Jordan T met) Karriktr Jmy Kelly Charles kessler Freshmen 231 CuthcTmc Kimball jilm KflkT Zhcmas Kimrd k jokii jCufnly A ' ife yaiiq Ciltli Bcb Oncctii Hcward I mka i mgr Chyd jiilui » « J Mcy Miiliagq Kid ,Uafkf tn rial . U»elli CiMiii McC ' ii ' ti i , iauricf M Cl li 232 Freshnu ' ti W .-- L i - . SL. Calkg M Cumbs Susan M ' Cra Timid M ' Jxtyre Stcbjii .XUiiughliK PhyllL ' McQuicH V ijlaria Moote CcdlU Mi ' sc A Ddma MergaH Mary Morgan Freshmen 233 fu.-(irr VkiUips 234 Freshmen i Ol0ti Pulifzcs SlizaMh Prid n ' ciV ' V Vkky Query . Corttz Kamsar a Dairk Kaiiw Diau KockeduaSe J ebn Keats Sim Keel Cawl Keep 4«k Jf:)k K Ko a Kick Mike Kitlge Sarlxua Kobeelsai Qarni Kaemai Sally Keid Bartmra KdMsoK luey Smsuif Jratik Sasser ZMumaii Saunders ll 1 Freshmen 235 Ik - :iA wmmmaammaammmi mmmmimmmmmm Hdh Schwarl; Michatl SagU Knirnie Salikr Jredtriik Sclzcr Kctvcca S(t:n Sillii Shaw Kf0ma Shaman Mury Shufcri HarcU Simf H .Udr SiHipAW tjaxl SitHS CynH Smciatr jci a Small I ' allij Smilli ijurn Smilh 236 Freshmen r »» Ceslie Smith Otida Smith Sandra Smith Ij i I jCiHda SuUii ' tiM Paul u ' Oft Vija Zdlms Martha ZhcHuis Susan Zhi Hia Freshmen 237 fBsm MiUn XkompscK Kase V«ld Sam Zrciiiitiwan Qait Zunci Stic Undcru ' cod Jris Vmgkii -1 r r yaitcy W ' asltam A Sue WeasI V MM Savid XyiaUU Xhcmas Watkup .gdLsy « ■ Wcddaglm AlUx WfnU CMa U ' estcrficU ' Zcrry lVc lafifli1 Kudu tlV.ilm HessK Wink . Wi U ' Mlln i ' itiiia U ' tifMfr 238 Freshmen glg rr. r ' Sue WMa icii x jOm Winfote Staia yaMIe kcKHClk U ' ikc Qdfl Wise jiulj yauik Bartmii Wiley judy WMams tib Steve Wtnliirslu tf h KegiMold yaiule Saul Wc umidi Kolxrl WKKt SUl Vduufthal oliaKHa Zimmcr mm 240 l» If W Tf O ' ? ' i» - 01 The k ' tyji cs ii Kiiscals staff wishes to thank the fol- lowing advertisers for their support. We are proud to have you. We also ask that our readers support our advertisers by buying their products and shopping in their stores. il - 241 Extra point; of DACRON® Stays permanently pressed Press Not: throw away the iron — this colorful Gant oxford button-down (called Press Not) will hold its original pressed ' in look— washing after washing. The fabric: Gant ' s own Ingenious blend of 65% " Dacron " polyester and 35% cotton. Tailored with singular precision— patently Gant. In cinnamon, blue, maize, white, pink and linen. About $9 at discerning stores. For one nearest you. write Gant Shirtmakers. New Haven, Connecticut. •OUPONT REG TRADEMAFI C3 hsl " T rs.--i =v. k-c Direct, unaffected, ttie great young look ip John Meyer niceties— each one a lesson in the tailor ' s art. Each fashioned in a marvelous selection of precious wools— shetlands, imported lamb ' s wool, hopsacks, Clen Weaves. The man-tailored glen plaid walk shorts 576. Cartridge belt $6. Cable pullover $19. Clen Weave blazer $32. Merino shell $12. Button-down oxford shirt pant dress $16. Stitch-pleat tartan kilt $20. Tassel tarn $8. Oxford dress shirt $10. Warm shedand trench coat $60. Leather-belted plaid hopsack skirt $16. Regimental-striped shirt $8. At discerning stores. BSRSfm U- JIRLOIN JIRLOIf COLISEUM STORK RESTAURANT next to Coliseum— Auditorium FREEDOM VILLAGE STORK Freedom Village Shopping Center CHATEAUBRIAND CONTINENTAL STEAK HOUSE 391 I E. Independence Blvd. ;-: ff 7v: . ' ;•• • ESTAURAIIT 1 1 ma refreshingly different " .© -i The new. exciting scent for men-a fresh, completely new fragrance note that lasts and lasts! AFTER SHAVE $2,50, S4.50 COLOGNE S3.00. S5.00 GIFT SETS S5,50. $9.50 (After Shave and Cologne) . cool frosted bottles elegantly packaged in authentic wood boxes. J must for the Kogues yV KaSi on campus English leather ' . . . Ifie gifl sot of ALL-PURPOSE LOTION. SHOWER SOAP on s cord and DEODORANT STICK. $9.00 plus 3011 la individually ■ALLPUfJPOSE LOTION n.V). t3.S0, U.M. SHOWER GOAP (3.00 •DEODORANT STICK 11.00 ' plus tax 246 THE LABELS IN HER village COLLECTION SAY WHAT DO YOUR VILLAGER LABELS SAY? Yes, Virginia, unscrupulous people are try- ing to deceive you. They think that you, in your innocence and simplicity, are going to be taken in by clothes with names con- trived to suggest The Villager, and designs cobbled hopefully together to look like the Real Thing. Preposterous. You, with your first-class mind and sensitive appreciation, your instinctive feeling for the vigorous stamp of original work? Nonsense. Just the same, you will be careful, won ' t you? 247 Budweiser Bealer Wholesale Inc. HERRIN BROTHERS COAL S ICE CO. 332-2193 or 332-6963 315 E. 26th Street Charlotte, N. C. ' For Year ' Round Service ... To Suit The Season Since 1929 ' Reddy To Rock Reddy Kilowatt never misses a party. In fact, with- out him, things would be pretty dull. Think of it: r.o ste- reos, televisions, electric guitars or ice cubes. Thanks to Reddy there are over 160 flameless elec- tric servants that make modern living comfortable, economical and fun. When you have a home of your own, there will probably be even more than that. mw The Amber House Reasonable Prices Delicious Food Excellent Service Near the University mswrnaamBBBamsoM Compliments of CAROLINA WHOLESALE COMPANY Distributors of OhioinAj- k 3201 Parkside Drive PHONE 392-2321 ?: , ' r-. World Famous Open Kitchen I 3 1 8 W. Morehead Street 5R ' t _ r. ., to the graduating class THE GREATER For Over 72 Years . . . Your Home of Better Values NORTH CAROL.I]VA IVATIOIVAL BAIVK 25 ' Servomation of Charlotte United Select Foods, Inc. 2830 Griffith Street 253 lid y- niyyia xj iA-aij yi :4 . Uusmm cf yifls " fcr th( discerning, bearing the eachel cf the world ' s mcsl TcncwMeJ houses Hacearat Cijtis Diifisk. Sunlnli Jraser JliHtiw. Orrefars Kosenthai, Stieff lui infimtum yet in i-meii pace eate oues- 254 BH BOSTONIAN FLEX-O-MOCS $20.00 The above shoe is also available in a smart, feminine style for girls for $ I 6.00 The soft casual feel of a moccasin ... the smart fashion look of a Bostonian Flex-0-Moc. Hand-lasted with genuine hand- sewn front seams . . . superb fitting . . . wonderfully comfort- able. Available now! Come in, write or phone. Ed. Mellon Company 106-14 West Trade Street Charlotte, North Carolina mtm 409- South Tryon 3400 N. Tryon St. Faui § Crymes rreedom Village Cotswold SHONEYS BIG BOY NOW AT THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS r fr 800 E- Morehead 3400 The Plaza 3700 E Independence Compliments of PNEUMAFIL CORPORATION 2516 Wilkinson Blvd. Charlotte. N. C. JAMES J. HARRIS 515 Johnston Charlotte BIdg. THE NO. 1 NAME IN HILK COTTAGE CHEESE ICE CBEAU . a£!kat. 500 Dalton Ave. 377-3421 Charlotte. N. C. Compliments of McEWEN FUNERAL SERVICE 257 Widen your horizons! Exciting things are tiiippening in textiles today in outer space . . . inner space . , . and on earth! materials for use Cone Mills, a major producer of high quality fabrics, is a part of this dynamic development. In this time of rapid change, we are constantly seeking imaginative, intelligent young people to help maintain our standards. Want a future witfi a challenge? Write Industrial Relations Department. Cone Mills Corporation, Greensboro, N. C. CONE MILLS CORPORATION " Where fabrics of tomorrow are woven today. " EXECUTIVE OFFICES Greensboro, N. C. FINISHING PLANTS Carlisle. Cheraw Gteenville. S. C. Greensboro Haw River. N. C. MANUFACTURING PLANTS— Clilfside. Forest Cily, Gibsonville, Greensboro, Haw River, Hcniielta. Hillsborough, PineviMe, Reidsville, Salisbury in North Carolina. Greenville and Whitmi " ; in South Carolina. Houston in Texas. SALES HEADQUARTERS - Cone Mills Inc . New York Compliments of MAXSON-BETTS CO. Building Materials JAale-Lawing Co. Complete Office Outfitters 217 S. Tryon St. Charlotte. N. C. 377-2641 m © i» Offering Discriminating Attention To Your ' Real Estate Interests 333-0564 ■B1¥IS B1¥I ' REALTY COMPANY, INC. 201 S. TRYON ST. SUITE 202 AMERICAN BL. 259 YOUR THE CRAFTSMEN WHO CREATED YOUR FINE CLASS RING AND FRIENDS ALBERT BEALIE AT YOUR BALFOUR REPRESENTATIVE BALFOUR SEND THEIR BEST WISHES AND CONGRATULATIONS P - J.[V ' m ' j - j m ATTLEBORo MASSACHUSETTS CLASS RINGS AND PINS • CLUB INSIGNIA • MEDALS TROPHIES • PLAQUES • DIPLOMAS • INVITATIONS Compliments of OVERNITE TRANSPORTATION COMPANY Home Office— Richmond, Va. Byrum ' s Florist i 4417 The Plaza Northeast Plaza Shopping Center 377-3685 ■ " It ' s PET. you bet! ALWAYS FRESH PET INCORPORATED wmafmn OLIVER ROWE IRWIN BELK Patrons Don ' t be confused by Chaucer -get Cliff ' s Notes. In language that ' s easy to under- stand, Cliff ' s Notes ex- pertly explain and summarize The Can- terbury Tales. Cliff ' s Notes will improve your understanding- and your grades. But don ' t stop with Chau- cer. There are more than 150 Cliff ' s Notes covering all the fre- quently assigned plays and novels. Look for them in the bold black and yellow-striped covers. at your bookseller or write toi W - 1 ciirr s NOTES, inc Bethany Station Lincoln Net) ' 68505 260 Attention Students! MACBETH 1 ■aW M I-- Over 150 titles STUDY MASTER2 ' r eview notes con- tain more critical mafenol than ony other literary outline. Not only more material, but better material too. Be- cause STUDY MASTER outlines ore written by well-known writers and leading educators. And the largest editorial staff of any review note pub- lisher insures the accuracy of every statement. (Oeautu ZJ-toriit, nc. 1 506 S. Boulevard 333-4177 Corsages Flowers for Cut Flowers all occasions Funeral Designs , Uncle L John ' s PANCAKE HOUSE L- WORLD FAMOOS FAHCAKES Open 24 Hours 2509 Independence Blvd Charlotte. N.C. 377-2661 Roddy ' s Restaurant § Lounge Now Serving Breakfast. Lunch. Dinner Open Daily 7 A.M. to Midnight (Closed Sunday) Owned and Operated by Phil and Louise Roddy 4416 E. Independence Blvd. 536-0960 CaroHnds Largest Dealer • %■ ai flrOfHt aJ=Jc: xr Tl 531 E. TRADE ST. • EDison 2-3131 Opposite the Courthouse Chevrolet Headquarters Since 1925 HI TELEPHONE 537-2964 Ruth ' s Fashion Shoppe EXCLUSIVE APPAREL Phone 523-1740 5933 Pineville Rd. 3032 Eastway Dr. Charlotte. N. C. Traditional Fashions A Specialty WEAR PLAZA MENS STORE INC. 1 500 Central Ave. 3732 Coliseum Shopping Center ' m € k30 t J io, Watches, Jewelry Gifts 8 I 3 Providence Road 375-3351 Charlottetown Mall Compliments of LUCIELLES-VOGUE 200 N. Tryon St. Fine Merchants to Serve You ' 2 Fine Stores in One ' Independence Blvd. at Kings Drive Open Week Nights ' til 9:00 p.m. Sat til 6:00 p.m. Free Parking IBBBffi Park Drive-ln Herlocker Burger— 49it Full line of short orders Curb Service Newly-Opened Dining Room Driving Range George Cline ' s Tire Service Inc. Your Convenient B.F. Goodrich Dealer I day service on recapping Wide-Tread 2016 W. Morehead St. Wrap-A-Round Treads 333-5137 The Gondola famous throughout the south for fine Italian cookery 2238 W. Independence Blvd. Charlotte. N.C. 376 8118 SPAGHETTI The Hoot Mon Restaurant 1427 E. Fourth St. " No matter where you try you will never find a better buy. " NEAL COOKE MEN ' S WEAR S GIFTS 3046-48 Eastway Drive Charlotte. N.C. 28205 536-0062 msm Morrison ' s Jewelry Gift Shop 705 Providence Road 332-1605 4 J HEART OF CHARLOTTE 3815 N. Tryon St- Charlotte, N, C. 212 distinctly designed rooms and suites each with TV. room controlled air-conditioning and heat, direct dial phones, wall-to-wall carpeting and tile baths. Carolina ' s largest ball- room- Convention Facilities Mad George ' s Restaurant 24-Hour Coffee Shop Simpson ' s Photo Service WGIV Tops on Your Dial Night g Day Charlotte ' s Complete Photographic Store 129 S. Tryon St. Charlotte. N.C. 265 SPECIAL STEAM AND MASSAGE MEMBERSHIPS STUDENT ATHLETIC COURSES STUDENT FIGURE IMPROVEMENT COURSES FR 6-1589 1322 CENTRAL AVENUE dm Central Squan Mieppiiif Center) PHI ALPHA PI chapter of BETA SIGMA PHI Kaye Carlton Nancy Cashion Jayn Connell Judy Hargett Jeani Holder Martha Kay Dona Krohn Elizabeth Muse Barbara Overcash Frances Pyles Julie Rozzelle Cathy Smith Sandy Smith Sarah Steinek Edith Yaude Judy Yaude ' p 9 t35viA£iM. 230 Cha lottetown Mall CHARLOTTE, N. C. 28204 Bowling l Fun for the entire family Brunswick Freedom Lanes 3000 Freedom Drive Sporting Goods g Athletic Equipment 266 LITTLE HARDWARE COMPANY. INC. I 334 South Mint Street Telephone 333-3133 Charlotte, North Carolina 2S203 267 Charlotte. N.C. 596-4923 g% pF " it ' s finger lickin good " Colonel Sanders Recipe 3422 Wilkinson Blvd. 392-2161 5920 Pineville Road 525-1320 CURRENT ANNUAL DIVIDEND IRST lEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION . 225 S. TRYON Insured by Fedtrji Savingi Loan luiutonco Cofporatton 268 Congratulations Farm Residential 596-4397 Needs orl ■ - ■■ ' itirtrttf f -; % H R. H. Bouligny Inc. 6025 Pineville Road 3700 Independence Blvd. 2701 Freedom Drive WIGS WiCLETQ . CUSTOM MADE WIG ' 7.WIGLET ;,HA1RPI£C£9 . FA ' HIOU Wl ' i SENSIBLY ?RlC£D ■ CmtilNCiJOJOOMi VC ' -UUCrOCOOn TE VJHO 9DE ' :M ' r fjfifjr . C0MPLE1T BEAUTY CARC 15 5 W 6LVD. 269 Simply Wonderful Sportsiiear 128 N. Tryon Downtown CharloHe PH. 596-9828 College Phillip ' s " 66 " N. C 49 North Charlotte. N. C. Road Service. Free Vacuum Service Motor TuneUp John H Fisher Mgr. WIGS A-GO-GO 2521 Sharon Amity Road Phone 536-2566 ' U First Union Charse - Free Parking Guarantee jKinnirif Bill and Jirri Krnlty invite you to comi into their .• alrin. Yiiii n-iU find the most complete selection of WIGS and all HAIR GOOD.S stilled to pi ifection for the indiridiial. There is no preatir eoinplimint for tjoii than a natural, beaut if iilli styled irig from WIGS A-GO-GO Prompt Service • 100% Human Hair • Modern Beauty Salon ■(!.•■ ) ' , H jYf ' dh 29 %m4 PHONE 596-4736 BOwi «r«r Tti: ' ,f( 5900 NORTH TRYON STREET CHARLOTTE. N. C. 28213 ' The Carolinas ' Largest Bowling Lanes Where Bowling Is More Fun IN " LITTLS ITALY- RISTORANTI OUR ORIGINAL HOME MADE ITALIAN FOOD U S CHOICE CHARCOAL STEAKS AND FRESH SEAFOOD (INCOMPARABLE ANYWHERE) WILL BE AN EXPERIENCE LONG REMEMBERED SOFT MUSIC • EXOTIC ATMOSPHERE IMPORTED 4 DOMISTIC WINES i CHAMPAGNE Open Mon. - Thurs. 11 A.M. - 12 Midnight — Fri. Sot II A.M. -1 AM — Sun 5 P.M. - 12 Midnight uri ' " ow.BLVD. 376-2576 V L— ry 2 ' 2 Blocks Off U.S. 29.S - Corner Of W. Blvd. Remount M. WEST BOULEVARD 271 Rogues Vi Rascals Gallery A Aiken. Harriett 223 Alexander. Dorothy 195 Alexander. Paul IS I Alexander, Robert 18 I Alexander. Sydnor 223 Allen. Susan 20 Almond. David 223 Almond. Patricia 20 Anderson. Joseph 10 " Andrien. Harold 223 Asburx. .lohn 223 Austin. Dwight 195 Austin. Linda 223 Austin. Trudy 20 " B Babils. Barbara 195 Bailey. Brenda 223 Bam. David 223 Baldwin, .lame 181 Ballard. Janice 20 " Ballas. Deborah 223 Banks. Thomas 223 Barnes. Brenda 223 Barnes. Robert 223 Barklev. Michael 195 Barrier. Sharon 20 " Barrier. Shirley 20 " Barton. Ronald 223 Basinger. Cherry I 8 I Basinger. Ronald 223 Bass. Wayne 195 Batte. Gloria 223 Baucom. Carol 20 " Baucom. Earl 20 " Baucom. Gary I 8 I Baucom. Judy 223 Baucom. Thomas 195 Baumgardner. L 22i Beachum. Peggy 195 Beam. Michael D 224 Beam. Michael k 195 Beam. Michael N 223 Beasley. Rose 224 Beatty. Wayne 195 Beaver. Susanna 224 Belk. Harry 224 Bell. Treva 224 Bennett. Jack 20 ' ' Bennett. William 20 Benoist. Richard 224 Beretsky. Margaret 20 " Berry. Barbara 20 " Berry. Dale 207 Biggers. Linda 20 " Bilbro. Thomas 224 Biles. Tony 224 Bilhck Cathy 207 Billups. William 207 Biron. Joseph 224 Black. Albert 20 Black. Thomas 20 Blackman. John 195 Blackwelder. William 195 Blackwell, Peggy 224 Blackwell. Roger 208 Blackwood. Angela 224 Blalock. Grace 224 Blanks. Lenore 224 Blanlon. Theresa 208 Bliss. Henry 208 BIythe. John 195 Bogan. James 224 Booker, Barbara 208 Boon. Fran 224 Boone. Janet 208 Borden. Mitchell 181 Bost. Bernard 208 Bosl. dene 208 Boswell. David 208 Boswell. Kathy 224 Bowen. Sylibia 224 Boyles. Richard 224 Bradv. kenl 208 Brantley. Sandra 18 I Braswell. Kenneth 208 Brewer. L ' avid 195 Bridges. Barry 225 Bridges. Mane 225 Brisson. Mary 225 Britton. Dale 225 Britlon. Daniel 225 Britton. Donald 225 Bnlton. George 195 Britton. Lois 195 Brown. Amos 225 Brown. Charles 225 Brown. James 225 Brown. Larry 195 Brown. Larry 208 Brown. Roberta 225 Browner. William 225 Buraglio. Arthur 208 Burks. Jerrold 208 Burleson. Julius 225 Burns. Jean I 96 Burns. SvKia 208 Burns. Tvra 226 Burson. Valene 208 Burt. Pamela 226 Butler. Eli:abeth 208 Butler. Wilda 181 Byrd. Hubert 226 C Caldwell. Bruce 226 Campbell. Carolyn 208 Campbell. Linda 226 Campbell. Patricia 196 Canaday. Robert 181 Canipe. Herman 226 Canipe. John 208 Cannon. Edward 226 Caraway. Kenneth 226 Carpenter. Charles 209 Carpenter. Donald 209 Carpenter. James 196 Carpenter. Sandra 209 Carter. Mike 209 Cartrett. Ken 181 Casey. Dwight 226 Castillo. Victor 209 Caton. Frank 182 Caton. Martha 182 Cauble. Boyd 226 Chadwick. Phihp 182 Chambers. Virginia 226 Champion. Anne 209 Chaney. Howard I 96 Chappell. Edna 182 Clark. Diana 226 Clark. James 226 Clary. Ellison 196 Qayton. Patricia 226 Clement. Anna 226 Clemmer. Nancy 226 Clifton. Larry 209 Cline. Betty 182 Cline. Janice 209 Coble, George 226 Cochrane. James 227 Coggin. Duane 182 Coggins. Donald 196 Coggins. Lonnie 227 Cohen. Harold 196 Collins. Danny 209 Conrath. Mark 227 Cook. Lowell 227 Cook. Terry 196 Cooper. James M 227 Corbett. Donna 209 Corbin. James 209 Cory. James 227 Colter. David 196 Covington. W V 227 Cox. George 22 " Craig. Betty I 82 Crain. John 227 Crenshaw. William 227 Crooks. James 209 Crumpley. Charlene 209 Cruse. Nancy 227 Cully. Terry 210 Cunning. Thomas 210 Cunning. William 196 Curtis, Peggy 227 D Dabbs. John 227 Dancy. Ricky 196 Daniel. Armand I 82 Daniel. David 182 Daniels. Rae 182 Danner. Thomas 196 David Lonnie 227 Delany. Martha 227 Dellinger. Judith 210 Dellinger. Judith E 210 Dellinger. Sharon 227 Deloach. Roland 227 Dixon. Mary 22 " Donnelly. Sarah 183 Dorton. Mary 2 I Douglas. Marian 22S Driggers. C A. 210 Driver. Steven 228 Drum. Darrell 228 Duncan. Ray 228 Dunn. Rita 196 Durham. Marian 2 I Dutton. Kathenne 183 E Earl. Barbara 228 Earnhardt. Eugene 183 Echeverna. Edvardo 210 Edwards. John 228 Edwards. Joyce 2 10 Edwards. Michael 228 EHIer. Robert 196 Eisler. James 196 Elam. George 183 Elam. Sandra 228 Elder. Dean 228 Ellis. Janice 228 Ellis. Kathy 228 Emerson. Mildred 210 Eudy. Michael 210 Eudy. Terry 228 Ezzell. John 210 F Farley. Arthur 196 Faulkner. Nedra 2 10 Ferrell. Richard 196 Fesperman. Vickie 210 Fisher. Patricia 210 Fisher. Roy 228 Fitzpatnck. Andrew 210 Flippo. Connie 2 10 Foard. Hugh 183 Fonville. John 196 Forbis. Janet 228 Foster. Gradon 228 Fowler. Deborah 228 Fowler. F N 183 Francis. John I 97 Freeman. Patricia 210 Freeze. Shelia 2 10 Frick. Brenda 197 Frick. Woodrow 228 Fry. Alice 228 ' Fuller. Laura 21 I Fuller. Stephen 2 I I Furr. Sandra 228 G Gaddis. Homer 229 Gaither. John 197 Galloway. Jan I Si Garner. Larry 197 Geddings. Larry 229 Geddings. Warren 197 Geer. Vernon 2 I I Gibson. Anita 229 Giddmgs. Robert 229 Glenn . Jerry 229 Glenn. Samuel 197 Godlewski. Michael 21 I Graham. Janet 229 Gransee. Vern 229 Gray. David 229 Greene. Amos 229 Greene. Carolyn 2 I 1 Greene. Jana 229 Gritfin. David 229 Griffin. Harry 197 Griffith. Judy 197 Guion. Belly 21 I Gunnells. Stephen 21 I Gurley. David 229 Guy. David 229 H Hagood. Sally 183 Haigler. Boyd 183 Hall. Mary t9 ' Hall. Thomas 229 Hambnghl. Myers 229 Hamrick. Rebecca 229 Hancock! Jerry I 9 " Hand. Georgia 229 Hansel. Palsy 230 Hardin. Carroll 183 Hargelt. Dianne 197 Hargetl. Judy 2 I I Harkey. Joyce 230 Harley. James I 84 Harmon. James 19 " Harold. Denton 21 I Harper. Julia 2 I I Harris. Jerry 19 " Harris. Victor 184 Harvell. Sandra 21 I Hastings. Richard 197 Hastings. Thomas 184 Halley. Joe 230 Haynes. Dona 2 I I Haynes. Peggy 2 I I Haywood. Carol 230 Holes. John 198 Helms. Betty 21 I Helms. Fairlev 2 12 Helms. Kenneth 198 Helms. Nellie 21 I Helms. Richard 230 Helms. Thomas 198 Henderson. David 212 Henderson. Gary 212 Henkel. Janice 230 Henline. Phyllis 184 Hensley. Robert 212 Herman. David 212 Hicks. Beatrice 230 Hicks. Rita 212 Higgins. Harry 198 Hill. James 230 Hill. Winfred 184 Hilliard. Brenda 198 Hoce. Susan 2 12 Hodges. Lynda 2 I 2 Hodges. William 198 Hoffman. Betty 212 Holder. Donna 230 Holliday. Regina 230 Hollifield. Cecil 198 Hollifield. Pamela 230 Holshouser. Elizabeth 184 Holshouser. Sue 198 Honeycult. Charles 184 Honeycull. Edgar 230 Honeycult. Linda 230 Hooks. Johnny 2 12 Hoover. Margaret I 84 Hopkins. Linda 230 Horton. Fay 184 Horton. Leonard 230 Hosteller. John 198 Hovis. Melanie 230 Howard. Barbara 198 Howard. Wayne 2 12 Hoyle. Cathy 212 Hudspeth. David 230 Hudspeth. Jean 184 Huffsleller. Daniel 230 Hughes. Donna 23 I Hughes. Evelyn 2 I 2 Hughes. Hal 198 Hughes. William 185 Huneycutt. Terry 212 " Hunt. Waller 231 Hunter. Mary 23 I Hurley. Lane 198 I Ingram. Bonnie 2i i Ingram. Marilou 23 I Innes. Howard 198 Isenhour. Roger 2i I Isenhour. Sharia 2 I 2 J Jackson. Jon I 98 Jacobs. Terry 2 12 James. John 2i I Jarvi. Karl 231 Jeske. Arthur 2i I Johnson. James 212 Johnson. James 21 3 Johnson. Linda 23 I Joines. William 213 Jolly. David 213 Jones. George I 85 Jones. Lester 199 Jones. Martha 2 I 3 Jordan. Delores 199 Jordan. Frederic 23 I Jordan. Martha 199 Jordan. Ralph 231 K Kale. Janet 2 I 3 Keistler. Max 199 Keith. Larry 213 Kelly. Frederick 2 I 3 Kelly. Jerold 231 Kendrick, Earl 213 Kendnck. Zebulon 2 I 3 Kennelly. Susan 199 Kepley. Betty 199 Kerns, William 185 Kesler. Betty 213 Kesler. Lmda 213 Kessler. Charles 231 Ketner. Charles I 85 Killough. Willard 213 Kimball. Catherine 232 Kimbrell. Candy 2 13 Kimler. Carol 199 Kinard. Glenn 2 I 3 Kinard, Thomas 232 King. Lorena 2 I 3 King. Randy 232 Kinsey. C W 199 Kirkpatrick. James 2 I 3 Kluttz. David 213 Kohler. Nancy 199 Kokenes. Cecelia 185 Koller. John 232 Krimminger, Gerald 2 I 4 Krohn. Dona 199 L Lafferty. John 232 Lambert. Michael 199 Lands. Rosemary 199 Latham. David 2 14 Latty. Richard 199 Lau. Kwan Pang 200 Laudenslager. Mark 2 I 4 Lawrence. Kathleen 200 Ledford. Geraldine 214 Ledford, June 200 Ledford. Kathleen 2 14 Lemmond. Nelson 200 Lemmond. Robert 214 Lewis. Bernard 2 I 4 Lewis, James 232 Lincoln. Robert 232 Lineberger. Thomas 2 I 4 Lingle. Ben 2 1 4 Link. Glenn 200 Linker. Howard 232 Liske. Mary 200 Little. Harold 200 Little. Nancy 232 Little. William 200 Lloyd. George 232 Lloyd. Judith 200 Long. Daniel 232 Long. Larry 2 t 4 Lonon. Julia 232 Lorbacher. Patricia 2 I 4 Lowe. Brenda 2 I 4 Lynch. William 214 M Mabry. Earleen 200 Machado. Francisco 214 Macmillan. Scott 185 Mahaffey. Nancy 232 Martin. Phyllis 185 Martin. Ted 200 Martin. Vicki 200 Mashburn. Anne 185 Masters, James 232 Matheney. Rickie 232 Mauney. Rachel 2 I 5 Maynard, Peggy 200 Mays, Dwight 201 McAfee. Larry 2 I 5 McArthur. John 186 McAuley. William 201 McBeth. Paul 232 McCachren. Linda 232 McClettie. Maurice 232 McCombs. Cathy 233 McCombs. Michael 201 McCorkle, Joe 2 I 5 McCotter, Richard 215 McCrea. Susan 23 3 McGee. David 186 McGriff. Patricia 201 Mclntyre. David 233 McLain. Mary 2 I 5 McLaughlin. Evelyn 2i3 McLaughlin. Pamela 215 McLaurin. Cirina 2 I 5 McNeely. Patrick 2 I 5 Meyer. Celia I 86 Mitchem, Donald 2 I 5 Mizelle, Carroll 21 5 Moore. Betty I 86 Moore. David 2 I 5 Moore. James 2 I 5 Moore. Lucretia 2 I 5 Morgan. Connie 2 I 5 Morgan. Mary 2 I 5 Morgan. Mary 234 Morns. Franklin I S6 Morris. Robert 186 Morris. Ronnie 234 Morrison. Kathryn 234 Morrow. Gloria I 86 Morton. Steve 234 Moser. Perry 2 I 5 Motley. Paulette 2 I 5 Mullis. Allen 201 Mullis. Katherine 234 Mullis. Ronald 216 Myers. Mary 2 I 6 N Napolitano. Louise 234 Nason. Helen 201 Nesbitt. Gary 234 Nichols. Robert 234 Nolan. William 186 O Odom. Daniel 234 Orti. Fernando 234 Osborne. Susan 186 Overcash. Barbara 216 Overcash. Jerry 234 Overcash. Oscar 234 Owen. Richard 234 Owens. Frank 234 P Page. Jerry 234 Parker. Charles 216 Parks. Earl 186 Parks. William 216 Patterson, Stephen 234 Patterson, William 216 Patton, John 187 Payne. Ronald 216 Peacock. Dorothy 234 Pearce. Marilyn 20 I Peek. Herbert 234 Peele. Lorraine I 87 Phillips. Suiette 234 Pilker. William 201 Pliner. Robert 216 Polk. Leonard 216 Poison. Andrew I 87 Polyzos. Olga 235 Porter. Barbara 2 I 6 Powell. Patricia 201 Pressley. Reba 187 Prevetle. Dean 2 I 6 Price. James 201 Price. Martha 201 Pridgen. Elizabeth 235 Proctor. Nancy 2 I 6 Prophet. Sandra 2 I 6 Pulley. Harold 216 Purser, Deloria 187 Purser. Rodney 187 Purser. William 187 O Query. Vicky 235 Quinn, Ralph 2 16 R Ramseur, Loretz 235 Reams. Deborah 235 Rector. David 201 Reece. Johnny 20 I Reece. Thomas 2 I 7 Reel. John 235 Reep. Carl 235 Reese. Ralph 201 Register. Jesse 20 I Reid. Sally 235 Rettew. David 235 Reynolds. Roger 201 Rich. Roger 235 Ridge. Michael 235 Rivers. Henry 201 Roberts. Melody 217 Robertson. Barbara 235 Robertson. Barbara 23 5 Robertson. Michol 2 17 Rockecharlie. Diane 235 Rodden. Nancy 2 I 7 Rogers. Gayle 201 Roseman. Garry 235 Rozzelle. Julie 217 Rusden. Richard 202 Russell. Kirby 217 Russell. Robert 235 S Saar. Frieda 2 I 7 Sabates, Silvia 202 Sansing. Nancy 235 Sasser. Eugene 235 Satterfield. Ronald 217 Saunders. Thurman 235 Schaeffer. Brenda I 88 Schenck. Tisha I 38 Schwartz. Elizabeth 236 Schulz. Peter I 88 Seism ' . Darryel 2 I 7 Scott. Pamela 236 Seaford. Danny 236 Seagle. James 236 Sechler. Ronald 236 Setzer. Frederick 236 Setzer. Rebecca 236 Shaw. Billie 236 Shaw. Richard 217 Sherman. Regenia 236 Sherrill. Susan 236 Shive. Jay 202 Shook. Larry 2 I 7 Short. Wayne 217 Shuford. Mary 2i6 Shuford. William 217 Shuman. Donald 188 Sides. Charles 217 Sides, Ronald 188 Simpson. Harold 236 Simpson. James 236 Sims. John 202 Sims. Gail 236 Sims. Robert 217 Sinclair. Lynn 236 Skidmore. Jerry 202 Skinner. Jack 188 Slaton. John 218 Small. Joyce 236 Smith. Betty 202 Smith. Cathy 236 Smith. Diane 218 Smith. Donna 2 18 Smith. Gwendolyn 236 Smith. James 202 Smith. Leslie 237 Smith. Linda 237 Smith. Rodney 218 Smith. Sandra 237 Smith. Victoria 2 18 Snipes. Robbie 202 Spittle. Richard 188 Spitzer. Dwayne 2 I 8 Spratt. Gwen 237 Spriggs, Donald 188 Stafford, Richard 202 Staley. David 237 Stallings. Margaret 237 Stanton. Theresa 2 I 8 Stegall, William 218 Stephens, Richard 188 Stewart. Felton 237 Stewart. William 202 Stilwell. Vickie 237 Stilwell. Frances 202 Stokely. Bud 202 Stone. Roy 202 Stonestreet. O C 237 Strawn. Reuben 2 I 8 Strickland. Ricky 237 Strohl. Kathryn 202 Stroupe. Richard 202 Stuart. Julia 237 Stutts. Barbara 237 Sui. Alfredo 237 Sullivan. Linda 237 Summey. Julien 202 Sutton. Judith 218 Sweezy. Roy 2 I 8 Swing. Susan I 89 T Tangari, Beverly 203 Taylor, Georgia 2 I 8 Taylor. Jerry 2 I 8 Taylor. Olene 203 Taylor, William 218 Teem, Paul 237 Teilans. Vija 237 Thomas. Bruce 2 I 8 Thomas, Francis 189 Thomas, Martha 237 Thomas, Susan 237 Thompson, H B 189 Thompson, Hilda 238 Thorne, Lewis 2 I 8 Threatte, Luana 219 Tillotson, Elbert 219 Todd, Wade 238 Toney, Faithel 238 Torres, Sister Mary 189 Treadaway, Bruce 238 Trexler, Cindy 2 19 Troutman. Kay 2 I 9 Tucker, Linda 2 I 9 Turner, David 2 I 9 Turner, Gail 238 Twyman, Linda 203 Tyndell, David 238 U Underwood, Eric 238 Upright. Phyllis 203 V Van Dooren. Anthonia 2ii Vanstory. Ruth 189 Vasquez. Angel 203 Vaughn. Iris 238 Vest. Gerri 219 Vinroot. Robert 189 W Wagoner. Kenneth 189 Walker. Mary 219 Walker. Ray 203 Walker. Robert I 89 Walkup. Thomas 238 Wallace. Sylvia 219 Walters. W C 189 Washam. ' Nancy 238 Watkins. Martha 203 Watson. Kathryn 2 19 Weast, Sue 238 Webb, Barry 219 Weddington, Judi 238 Wentz, Alan 238 Westerfield, Linda 238 Westerfield, Terry 238 Westmoreland, James 203 Weston, Bucky 238 White, Bessie 238 Whitener, Ralph 203 Whitley, Nicky 238 Whitner, Linda 238 Widenhouse, Sue 239 Wike, Kenneth 239 Wiley, Barbara 239 Wiley, Robert 239 Wilkins. Windell 239 Wilkinson, Carlton 219 Wilkinson, Gloria 203 Williams. James 203 Williams. Judy 239 Williams. Larry 219 Williams. Steven 189 Williams. Wayne 203 Wilson. Kenneth 203 Wilson. Myra 203 Wilson. Phillip 219 Wilson. Trenton 2 19 Wingate. Ann 239 Winkler. Ronald 203 Wise. Gay 239 Wodars ki. Stephen 239 Woinovich. Saul 239 Wood. Robert 189 Wood. Robert 239 Wright. Walter 219 Y Yandle. James 189 Yandle. Steven 239 Yaude. Edith 203 Yaude. Judith 239 Yaude. Reginald 239 Youngblood. William 239 Z Zepke. Brent 203 Zimmer. Johanna 239 General Index Acknowledgements Administration Advertising Alpha Phi Omega April Baptist Student Union Barnstormer Basketball Black Friars Blow -Out Bridge Business Club Campus Beauties Charlotte College (Central) (New campus) Cheerleaders Christmas Court Circle K Colvard. Pr Dean Cone. Or Bonnje Consolidated University Court Cross Country December Engineermg Club Faculty February Fencing Football Forum (March 1967) Freshmen Friday. Dr William Fuibright Scholars 56 2 5 Future 13:- 145. (}( ld Digger 240-27 1 Golf 108-109 Graduation 34-37 Installation 1 10 Judo— Kung Fu 106 Juniors 74-83 Library 1 12 March 174-175 Marshals 95 May 1 1 1 Moore. Governor Dan -59. 62-67 November 104-105 Nurses October 4-5 Pram %- Roguery 84-85 KOijufs :v K-iscu ' s 52-53 ROGUES FOLLY 1 13 ROGUES GALLERY 14-15. 136 Senior Classical League 6-7. 137 Seniors 54-55 September 70-7 1 Sophomores 26-27 Student Government 1 14 SNEA 148-173 Table Tennis 28-29 Tennis il Track 2 UNC— Charlotte 12-13 UNC— Charlotte Court 222-239 Union 135 Volleyball 94 Who ' s Who 16-17 107 88-89 176-177 14-15 I 15 194-203 146-147 30-33 45 38-39 134 24-25 116-117 22-23 I 18 1 90- 1 9 1 ■3S- 0i 276 272-273 122 180-191 20-21 206-219 124-127 123 95 90-9 1 86-87 10-11 60-61 128-131 94 46-51 274 Ti ' nil staff members . . . especially tlwse who will serve as eieeutiie heads of the second colume of the k ' Oi llSS ' ,V LiSCMS ... Candy kimbrell—Sditor-in-chief £arry Kirkpatrick—Adeertisiiuj .Manager Phil U ' ilsoH— .Managing Sditcr Stewart Auten—Adeertising .Manager Cindy tretler— .Assistant i ' ditor Mel ' .Alaander—Heati Photographer J wish to tell Dona Krohn that all ' s well Sien if my schemes were wiki. many of them worked ami we managed to stay afloat for the first time in years. M ' e hace no debts . . . Zo my student photographers . . . especially Dean Prerette and Mob .Aletander who worked all hours . . . .Also . ancy kohler. Bob Qiddings. ami Jred ' Jordan who helped out in special areas . . . Zo my other staff members. Carry .Mc.Afee. Vickie Jesperman. Carolyn Qreene. and jan Ballard . . . Zo my adeertisers who pa ' ui their bills promptly . . . Zo those who cooperated with picture appointments and copy deadlines . . . Zo those who put up with our ideas, whether or not they understood . . . Zo the " .Morning Breakfast Club " for their contributions and comments . . . Zo .Mr. Steele and our many rassels ... Zo J orman Cooper for his cartoons of the Kogue and Kascal . . . Zo Dr. John Kobbins our aiiiisor and to the Publications Board . . . Zo the days Candy and J spent in Philaiielphia at the .A.C.P. and .Maryland . . . Zo Stone .Mountain where Phil Candy. Cindy and J ca ned our names in the memories of all who were there . . . Zo all of our belly buttons and Wesson Oil . . . Zo our brilliantly painted (nile green, peach and persimmon) office. Zo .American yearbook ami the hope that my book contains the quality they are capable of . . . Zo Bob .Anderson. Bob Stewart. .Mark Stewart. Wendell Deyton. Virgil Spencer . . . Zo Simpson Photo Seriice for our photography supplies . . . Zv Carolina Camera for our acellent prints . . . Zo Miggins Zypographers for our letterhead stationery . . . Zo Koadway Zrucks for prompt dcliccry . . . Zo School Pictures for our class portraits . . . Zo the students of the Uniirrsity of.Xorth Carolina at Charlotte who have withstood all of my hair- brained ideas and the hope that you will consitier my efforts successful 275 11 r Kcgue ' s Jolltj tif them- of the first volume cf the KOt USS ' y K SCMS was a talc of tuv campuses. Jii the iMtmiuetim J hcpcti to present a little of the tradition of our umoersitij. a lot of the present, ami a beginning of our great future. J hope tliat you will fimi no resemblance to the only iolume of the yugget: but J realae that if you were to compare it to the first volume of the Si Si. you could find similarities. Homrer J hope that you will be more impressed by the differences in coverage, style, size and more advanced printing techniques. This volume is a radical departure from former volumes. J hope that the quality of layout, copy and photography is improved There has been an attempt by my staff to sec that every mdivuiual and group was given factual yet unbiased coverage in this edition .However, for many reasons you the students have seen fit to ignore the coiuiitions and policies of the publication and as a result were evcluded Credit should be given where credit is deserved Jf your name is missing, review your efforts. .All the work involved in putting out this volume cannot be counted in hours but was done for the betterment of the Koguc. As you begin to criticize our efforts, remember the support you did or did not give and decide whether you have the right. Problems face every publication Kut the fact that you are now reading this couLi be termed a miracle. At one time this volume was a financial impossibility But there were staff members who duin ' I give up. Zhey wanted this book to be great and worked to make it so Ads were soLi as well as everything else saleable to achieve the money. i .C 00 is a lot of money especially when you are forced to raise half of it yourself ]n the above statement J do not mean that others didn t try. but when there IS nothing to try with. J do wish to thank k ' arry Qarner. his committee, and the legislature for the help they did give us. J would now like to evplain the plan of my book. he Opening sivteen pages were devoted to the aforementioned tale of twi ' i campuses. Zhe ncvl section became a coverage of present events in chrono- logical order divided into monthly sections Zime has a way of arranging events of what was the future, becoming the present, became the past, features emphasized the outstanding students in knowl- edge, service and beauty Jor the first time Awards and Julbrights were covered. Sports were given a new format and added coverage. Svery major sport was given a double page spread. Basketball was covered by game and intramurals were mcliuled Smphasis was placed on what a publication or club did rather than the fact that they aisled Administration was given aiieguate coverage according to position, which faculty, abo arranged alphabetically, were listed occurring to position, depart ment and highest degree received. Class section was altered to become a reference section. Zhe advertising sec- tion, somewhat larger than ever before included national ads for the first time J hope that you will take time to note just who are included in it. Zhe inda is a new and needed addition. So with the hopes of the future and the traditions of the past. J present to you the student of UyC- Charlotte. the first volume of the KOiJllSS y KASCAk ' S Sandra ;f Brantley i ' ditor-in-Chicf oo ' Kogiies y K ' ascals 276 in ■I ' im0


Suggestions in the University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) collection:

University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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