University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC)

 - Class of 1967

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 510 of the 1967 volume:

- til ii «: -Kiii r ' Bar -- sLr THE LIBRARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA THE COLLECTION OF NORTH CAROLINIANA C373 UPy 1967 C.3 YACKETY YACK The Yearbook of The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 1967 1 William C. Friday, President of the Consolidated University B.S. N.C. State LLB University of North Carolina Law School LLD Belmont Abbey, Wake Forest, Duke, Princeton, Eton College, Davidson. J. Carlyle Sitterson, Chancellor A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill INTRODUCTION 11 I 8 M asked for an account merely of the words of his lesson, but of its sense and substance and let judge the profit he has made not by the testimony of his memory, but of his life. Let him be made to show what he has just learned in one hundred aspects, and apply it to his many different subjects to see if he has yet thoroughly grasped it and made it his own. . . . " — MICHEL EYQUEM DE MONTAIGNE " Now dawn rose from her bed, where she lay by haughty Tithonos, To carry her hght to men and to immortals. " — HOMER Four years in the life of the Student Are but one in the life of the University, And but a day in the Hfe of man. As that day begins, there is only stillness. Man has not yet been created; The Student has not come. There can not long be a world without light, without life. As the darkness before the sun melts in its warmth, The stillness of the world is disturbed by a movement. The lesser creatures abound; quiet becomes sound. But Man has not yet been created; The Student has not come. " One all-extending, all-preserving Soul Connects each being, greatest with the least; Made beast in aid of Man, and Man of Beast; All served, all serving; nothing stands alone; The chain holds on, and where it ends, unknown. " — ALEXANDER POPE At last the chain reaches toward completion, As man first sets his foot upon the earth. He spreads his culture and civilization Over the previously uninhabited world. Ultimately he will found the University to perpetuate this culture; But the Student has not come. " A Clerk ther was of Oxenford also That unto logik hadde longe ygo. As lene was his hors as is a rake. And he was nought right fat, I undertake, But looked holwe, and therto sobrely. Ful thredbare was his overeste courtepy. . . . For him was lever have at his beddes head Twenty books, clad in blak or reed. Of Aristotle and his philosophrye. Than robes riche, or f ithele, or gay pantrye. " — CHAUCER Yes, the Student has finally come. He is introduced into the world Man has made, To study it, to criticize it, to change it. Perhaps the Student is not what Man has envisaged; Perhaps the protege excels the master; But it is his University, and will be his world. I In his effort to learn of Man and his world, The world that will be one day his own, The Student pursues Knowledge and Wisdom. These were once found by Man, But they have been forsaken. The Student labors to discover them anew. " That corpse you planted last year in your garden, Has it begun to sprout? Will it bloom this year? Or has the sudden frost disturbed its bed? " T. S. ELIOT The sins of the fathers are passed on to the sons. And the Student ' s labor for Knowledge Becomes a near exercise in futility. For the Wisdom implanted by Man Has become a corpse. Man ' s own frost Prevents its blooming for the Student. The Student begins to see the dull fog of Man and his frost. He perceives life as patterned and unoriginal. He wonders if there is Knowledge at all. If he must live In the traditional, habitual world that he did not make, Why live at all? " They make him turn right, turn left, raise the ramrod, return the ramrod, take aim, fire, march on the double, and they give him thirty strokes with a stick; the next day he drills a little less badly and he gets only twenty strokes; the day after they give him only ten, and he is regarded as a prodigy by his comrades. " — VOLTAIRE Not only does the Student find that he must ultimately be patterned, But he soon sees that the world of habit and regimentation Presses in on his hallowed sanctum of University. He is forced to participate In what he considers the supreme folly of Man — Destruction of his own kind. It seems all so silly, this game of good people and bad aggressors: A fool by any other name would smell as mimsy. " — We have to come back tomorrow. — What for? — To wait for Godot. " — SAMUEL BECKETT Aside from its doltish conformity and its folly, Life is also a vigil, An endless waiting for what may never come. The Student, starting with great expectations. Has lost some of these. Though he retains some hope. He knows it may be futile. ■■i Si SSS ' ' IP .11 1 1 u ■ h ' " Cut is the branch that might have grown full straight, And burned is Apoll o ' s laurel bough. That sometimes grew within this learned man. " — CHRISTOPHER MARLOWE rt.; The Student now looks on Man closely, On his elders — those wise ones — ■ Those who set the example, and tell him to follow But how can he follow? Does he do what he is told, even when it is nonsense. And his disillusionment becomes deeper. " Their mirth was without images, their laughter with- out motive; their pleasures were gross and sensual, in which the mind had no part; their conduct was at once wild and mean; they laughed at order and at law, but the frown of power dejected, and the eye of wisdom abashed them. " — SAMUEL JOHNSON Diversions no longer mean anything, Life itself is disgusting. The struggle of existence meaningless. Even his fellows disappoint the Student. " My female Friends, whose tender Hearts Have better learned to act their Parts, Receive the News in doleful Dumps, The Dean is dead, (and what is Trumps?). — JONATHAN SWIFT ' ( i IRj i " Infinite emptiness will be all around you, all the resurrected dead of all the ages wouldn ' t fill it, and there you ' ll be like a little bit of grit in the middle of the steppe. " — SAMUEL BECKETT The Student drops through the bottomless pit of emptiness; All has forsaken him, there is no meaning to anything. Indeed, there isn ' t anything, Anything but despair. ' Mystery has its mysteries. " — JEAN COCTEAU «.n ;, ' .? I " i . Yet, there is something more to life. Something not definable but undeniable, Something which makes living worthwhile. The University itself is a refuge From all that seems sordid or pointless In Man ' s world. Though despairing. The Student again sees a glimmer of reason In study. In life. " People who try to hold on to their originality always come to a bad end! Oh well, too bad! I ' ll take on the whole of them! I ' ll put up a fight against the lot of them, the whole lot of them! I ' m the last man left, and I ' m staying that way until the end. I ' m not capitulating! " — EUGENE lONESCO f;s« . V- KEMfIS i Now there is resolve. If Man has forsaken knowledge, If he has disturbed the world with a sudden frost, The Student will redeem it. Even if he must fight all of Man, He will struggle — he will not be a rhinoceros. •ALL The Student has not become a Pangloss; Life is far from the best In this, the best of all possible worlds. There is, however, determination, duty - A practical optimism, A realistic morality. uJSJiffl 4» M imm- " They are in a bad way who cannot let love have its fun, or wash their troubles away with sweet wine. " — HORACE " Honeyed are your eyes, Juventius And if someone would let me kiss them on And on and on until I ' d kissed Three hundred thousand times I think I ' d never feel I ' d had enough Not if more dense than sun-baked fields of grain Should stand the crop of kissings we had made. " — CATULLUS Perhaps it is a love that Has Resurrected the Student. Yes, sex is no longer so routine When there is sincere emotion as well. Once more with feeling, Is more than an idle exhortation. iWd«iu.v-,ijAJ " In Wit, as Nature, what affects our hearts Is not the exactness of pecuHar parts; ' Tis not a lip, or eye, we beauty call, But the joint force and full result of all. " — POPE " Happy the man and happy he alone He who can call today his own, He who secure within can say: Tomorrow do thy worst. For I have lived today. " — JOHN OSBORNE (SCREENPLAY FOR TOM JONES) ! " li A .Sl ' ??! So like Tom Jones, ] We end our day, our year, ; Our tenure at the University, 1 Having sunk to the depths of I despair. But having also been Resurrected. We have made our peace with ourselves, With our fellows; Ultimately we will make our peace with Man, For we will become Man. And this is the purpose of the University: To learn to cultivate our garden To learn to live each day as it comes. To learn to savor each vintage year of life. ©NT llf FILM MAKING... BREATHTAKING IM SCOPE. AMD I I AIITT. lgi 1J!S M£ : i SHOCKING! tisl-— 1|| i ai " ! J® ,i 1 .Q. ' m f -i- ' fii nrl ■ aiMliitksimimmMitmxi±i W ' m ?1 . COLOEFUL :v- . ' - H w m . IT! COMING SOON TO A WE A IRE IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD. HABITATS ONCE I Fi Un r Fi FJ Mr DUC OMI¥ 0=: sity, the student must find a home. For the freshman, this is easy, but as he progresses, he is faced with a choice. The student ' s choice is most significant, for on it depends his style of living, the nature of his com- rades, and his philosophy of life for the remainder of his career at Carolina. And the path of life he selects here will pattern his future years. SEATED: Forrest Mercer, Speaker of Senate. STANDING. L to R: lorn Benton, Chairman of Finance Committee: Tom Blanton, Clerk of Senate: Alan Webster, Chairman of Rules Committee. MAVERICK HOUSE Craige Residence College 1966-1967: This as usual, was a time for the Winning People and the Winning Events of Maverick House. The number one residence college on Campus has as its Miss Maverick, Mary King, dual winner of the Consolidated University and Homecoming crowns in 1965, plus a bevy of the most lovely Maids at UNC. The Hike for Hearts brought tired feet and a feeling of inner satisfaction to a number of stalwart Mavericks and statewide publicity to the Heart Fund. The House Gong made weekly visits to Kenan Stadium in an attempt to bolster lagging spirits at football games. Mavericks continued their extended work on special projects with the retarded children at the Murdock Center. The Monzas. the Sardams. and the Dixie Cups make seasonal Maverick festivities in the Red Garter and Voo Doo Rooms more that memorable. Able leaders and willing workers such as Jane Russell. Susan Gretz. and Gloria Shepherd made our brother-sister rela- tionship and our numerous combined projects with White- head very pleasurable. These are but a few of the many rewarding aspects of life in Maverick House — others will remain forever as memories: a flood of frosh and grad students; " Boog " : the big time collies and the motor cycle crew share O.D.; " No. No! Ugly Christine! " ; the last time around for Drew, Boy, the Button, Wade, Dichtung, and Mother Goose; " After a baptism by fire . . . " : Genie and Janie make it a great season for L. to R.: Henry Skinner, President; Forrest Mercer, Speaker of .Senate; ira Yelverton, Chief Justice of Supreme Court; Clyde Clem, Social Vice President. Dookies; the eternal words of Spic and Hank; " I — Hate — .You!!! " " . . . and on and on. Will this year be the end of an era for the House as we make the big move to James? We hope not as we look back at an illustrious past and forward to the ever-brighter future and, to paraphrase a recent campaign slogan, we know that we will " Be a winner with . . . MAVERICK HOUSE!! " First Floor r) ! fft Al 1 O ♦:.,. r e ' • Allen. Jr., Charles D.. ' 69: Elizabelhlown Archer, Jesse W., S. Jackson Asbury, John R.. ' 70; Cincinnati. Ohio AusteU, Samuel H., ' 70; Northbrook. Itl. Bell. Robert N., ' 70; Fairfax. Va. Benton, Richard G., ' 70. Havclock • Boling. Jr.. Vernon R.. ' 68 , Randleman Bowman, Jr.. Clyde M., ' 70; Lenoir Brown. Ray T., ' 70; Woodsdale Clinard. Paul M., ' 70; Lexington Coffey, John W.. " 67 ; Raleigh Connelly. Alan R.. " 70; Raleigh Croom, Jr.. Ralph T., " 67; Burgaw Crump. Roger M.. " 69; Winston-Salem p a a P • naught r »F.. ' ftSLSoulherr -L ( ( f o , Second Floor !£££ ?. o deBru ne, Charles B.. " 70; Durham Dover. George L.. ' 68; Lumbenon Ellington. Ervin E., ' 70; High Pomt Ericluon. Steven A., ' 70; Lexmglon Finch. Charles F.. ' 70; Thomasvitic Flovd, James M., ' 68; Mebane Garcia, Ralph A.. ' 70; Charlotte • Glenn, N, Thomas K., ' 69. Atlanta, Ga. Green, 111, Zebulon B., ' 70; Raleigh Grindslaff, Dexter N., ' 69; Andrews Guthrie. Thomas C, " 70; Wmston-Salem ..Charles A.. " 69; Star James K., ' 70, Forest City Harrell, Tillman J.. " 70; Murfreesboro Hawkins, Jr., Reginald A., ' 70; Charlotte • Hinnant, Richard D.. ' 67; Micro Holleman, Larrv B., ' 67; Durham Hughes, Charle W.. " 69; Jacksonville Hunter, Billy J., ' 70; Lmcolnton Jenkins, Jr., Everelte E.. ' 69 ; Concord Johnson, Ronald R., ' 70. Lexington Jones. Peter C, ' 70; Mountain Lakes. N.J. Kissell, Phillip H., ' 68; Biscoe • Lancaster, Lanny R., ' 68; Norfolk, Va. Long, Robert E., ' 69; Marion Looper, Dennis R., ' 68 . Granite Falls Miller, Thomas C, " 70; Charlotte Moore, Jr., Avery L., ' 70; Angier Nance, John E., ' 69; Durham Norkus, Jr., John J., ' 69 ; Raleigh Oliver, James H.. ' 69; Greensboro • Osborne, Jr., Robert A., " 70; Kemersville Prindle, Randall D., ' 67. Atlanta. Ga. Raper. Stephen W.. ' 70; Cookeville, Ripa. Paul J., ' 67. Andover. Mass. Rovsier, Jr., George A.. ' 70; Charlotte Ruiledge, James C-, ' 67 ; Kannapohs Sanderson, Richard D.. ' 67; Burgaw » Saunders. Chase B.. ' 69. Charlotte Shedd, Joseph B., ' 70; Leonia. N J Sheppard, Jr.. James R., ' 69; Winslon- i, Clarences., " 70; Lem Tavlor. Ronald E., ' 70, Monroe Tipton, Laurence W.. ' 69; Elon College Trott, Edward W„ ' 67, Kannapohs DC. :eville Weeldreyer, Dennis C, ' 70; Fayett Wiggins, Leonard B,. ' 69; Richlands Wildes, Laurence A., " 70. Warrens, Wis. Williams. Jr.. Fred F.. ' 69; Greensboro Williams, Michael F., ' 67; Littleton Woodard. Jr.. Benjamin B., ' 69; Rocky Bartel, Joseph C. ' 69; Winsl Batts. Victor C, " 70; Wallace Baumann, IH, Carl A., ' 70; Asheville • Beam. Daniel W., ' 68; Hickory Beeson. David W.. ' 69 ; Winston-Salem Benton, Thomas L, ' 68; Roanoke Rapids ■.Rolands.. ' 70; Wilst Bracketl, Jr.. Travis E., ' 69; Lawndale Bregger, Louis D., ' 67; Clemson. S.C Browder. George A.G., ' 69; Rockingham Bunn. Gary L., ' 70; Kannapohs Cameron, Alan S., ' 67. Winston-Salem Cathey, Tyson M., ' 69; Cullowhee Center, James C, " 70; Elkton. Md, Clem, Clyde L.. ' 67; Atlanta. Ga. Cooke. Larrv G., ' 70; Warsaw Dansky. U»r ' y S.. ' 70; Miami, Fla. Davidson, Donald T., ' 69, Jacksonville, Fla Elheridge, James E., ' 70 ; Wilson Farmer, Jerry R., ' 68. Winslon-Salem Ferguson, I-eigh M., ' 69; Alexandria. Va. Fuller, Charles R., ' 70; Louisburg Goltschalk. Carl S., ' 70. Chapel Hill » Gresham, James M., ' 70; Kenansvill Hairr. Harold G., ' 70; Sledman Haney, Cheslcy M., ' 70; Laurinburg Hardy. John G., ' 69. G Hough, Terrance L., ' 70; Greensboro Cont ' d Hudson, Jimm D., ' 70; Greensboro Jagannadham, G., Grad. ; Kakinada; • King. Stephen E., ' 70. Salter Path Koesler. Ill, Thomas F., ' 69; Mt Plea sanl.SC, Lancaster. Jr., Raymond H., ' 69; Ml Pleasant. SC Laviner, Ronnie K., ' 69; Wagram Lee. William II.. ' 69; Raleigh Marshall, John J., ' 70; Sanford Melville, William E.. ' 69; Gamer Mercer. Jr., Charles H.. ' 69 ; Launnburg . Tinsley R., ' 70. Atlanta, Ga. Murray. Jr.. Archie E., ' 70; Wilson " ■ ' " 69. Sanford Newton, Darrell P., ' 69. Albemarle Nickles, Curtis A.. " 69; Cedar Grove Packard. Franklin A.. 68; Shelby Parks, Kenneth J.. ' 70; Lexmgton .ardC, ' 70; Elizabeth ■TO.Asheville Henry M.. ' 68, Wilson Smith. Henry L., ' 69; Tallahassee, Fla. Staton, William G., ' 69; Bethel Slizall. Larr E.. ' 69; Kemersville Imphlen. Ill, Wallace W.. ' 70; Wilson Webster. Walter A.. ' 68. Maxton John D., " 69; Waco .. John B., ' 70. North WJIkesboro Williamson. Tommie B.. ' 70. Wilson • Willis, Robert M., ' 70; Elizabelhtown Vales, Arnie E.. ' 69; Graham I, George F.. ' 70; Wilson - ■ ■ ' 68; Wilson Ballard, James S.. ' 70; Elizabeth City Bell.JamesF.. ' 69. Raleigh Blaylock, Stephen L., ' 70; Kemersville Bode, Robert V.. " 70. Raleigh Brookreson, Joe W., ' 68, Meadowbrook, Pa Brooks. Cecil J., 69. Siler City Bumham, James M., ' 70; Ashcvillc Callaway. Richard T.. ' 70; Winston- Cannon. Jr.. Roger K.. ' 67; Raleigh Caudill. Jr.. Paul W., ' 70 . N Wilkesboro • Cheves, Nicholas W.. ' 70. Littleton Michael A., ' fe . Windsor. Conn. David W., ' 69. Chattanooga. Tenn Cunningham, Bruce T„ ' 70; Charlotte iF., ' 68;ShawAFB, Goodfellow, Robin T., ' 69. Bethesda. Md. Green. Edward T.. 70; Princeton. N J, Grice. John W.. ' 70. Lowell Grimsley. Ill, Walter H.. ' 69. Whileville Js AVi CT) i O Jones. Thomas S.. ' 69. Asheboro Keever. Jr., Frederick L., ' 67. Maiden Kev. Kenneth W ., ' 70. Gibsonvillc Lee. Jr., William D., ' 70, Raleigh Lindk . William W.. 69. Stalesville MaddoK. Steven E., 68 , Elizabeth City Maness, Michael J., ' 70. Southern Pines Kenneth L., ' 70; Calhoun Falls. McGregor. Jr.. Hugh F.. " 67 ; Charleston. Parks, Donald R., ' 69. Gastonia Pendergrass, John F.. ' 70; Burlingtoi • Penny. Jr., Robert G.. ' 69; St Louis, ' TT jrry p -= W LiL N.Y, Robinson. John R.. ' 70. Wilmmgton Robinson, Jr., Royce W., ' 69; Gaston; Rudisill, Jr.. Jesse R.. ' 69. Hickory Sadie. Jr.. James C. 70, Charlotte Saunders. Drew C. ' 70. Wayne. Pa. Scotl. Michael L.. h " ). Chapel Hill Se som-s, John C, ' 68. Flm t iiy Smith, Thomas E„ 69, Columbus Sparks. Larry K., ' 70; Weaverville Speaks, Jr.. William M., ' 69; Winston Sprinkle, James C " 69. Roxboro Stearns, Richard C. ' 70, Yorklown. ' Slyers, Jr.. Johnnv M.. ' 70; Statesvill Ta lor.JohnB.. " 67. Boone Turner, Rawland M., ' 68, Catawba Warrenfelb. Jame C, ' 69; Chattanoi Tenn Watlingtoi tilson, Daniel B., ' 69. Mill Spnng Fourth Floor £ A ?. J l 1 I Adams, James R., ' 69. Bunnlevel Adams. Robert T., ' 69. Alexandria. Va. AdkJns, Edward J., " 69; Greensboro Adkins, Karl, ' 68; Fayeileville Arrenburg, Floyd D., " 68; Coraopolis, Pa. Blackwell, Crisl S., ' 67; Winsi 1-Salcm kk. Blanton, Jr., Thomas E., ' 69. Ellenboro CahtM n, John M., ' 67 ; Harbinger Chrislian, John W., 70; Davidson Culhrell, Jr., Hiram J., ' 69; Whileville Dickerson, Donald R., ' 70; Killrell Dukes. III. Lee S- 70. Raleigh Forys, Walter P., " 67; Fairlawn. N J. Fuller, James M.. 70; Greensboro Guess, Hal E., ' 70; Asheville Haddock, Donald D., ' 70; Plvmoulh Ham, IV, Joseph H.. ' 67 . Charlolle Humphre s, Bradley A., ' 70; Plymouth ■ McFalls, Brian J., ' 70; Greensboro Merrill, Gerald J., " 69; Fayeileville Morgenslern, Scott B., ' 67; New York, N.Y. Munchison. John L., ' 68, Rocky Mount • Murray, Thomas E., ' 69; Burlington Nelson, Fred W., ' 70; Charlotte Oakley, Jr., Clyde T., ' 69; Roxboro Odom, Marshall H.. ' 69; Fayetteville O ' Rourke, John T., ' 70; Greensboro O ' Quinn, Andrew D., ' 67; Fayelteville Piltman, David W.. ' 69; Wilson Porter, James M., ' 68 ; Gaslonia • Ringle, Andrew D., ' 70; Avery Island. La. Royster, Donald E., ' 70; Trinity Beach, Va Shearin, Jr., Hugh G., ' 70, Rocky Mount Stampados, William C. ' 70; Sevema Park, Md. Strickland. III. Hal H., ' 70; Greensboro Sykes. Jr., Robert N.. " 67 ; Smilhfield • WaUton, IV. Henry H., ' 70; Wilson Whitehead, Jr.. Millard E., ' 67; Murfreesboro Williams, Raymond A,. ' 67; Winston- Blanton, Jr., WiUiam L., ' 68 . Atkinson t Bradshaw, David G., ' 67; Newport News. Va. Gray , Stanley D., " 67 ; Greensboro Mckinnon, Thomas K., ' 67; Hickory Mercer, Forrest A., ' 67, Lexington, Ky. Munns, Jr., Harris A.. ' 67; High Point Pa ne, Robert S.. " 67 ; Winston-Salem Rankin. Haywood F., ' 68 . Gastonia Robinson, A. Davidson. ' 69; Mt Holly White- head i Jf-Cl iit 1 C 0 f? ? 1 ft s » f fjiO : 1 f n Akxander, Margaret L., ' 67, Charlotic Allen, Dorothy C. ' 67, Benson Baile , Alic« L.. " 68; Asheville Ballow. Barbara H.. ' 67. High Point Bralcher, Sandra D.. ' 68 , Bowling Green. Ky Brin-son, Jean, " 67. Arapahoe Brinron. Charlotte M.. " 67 . Chapel Hill Britt, Belly C, ' 68; Lumberlon Brooks, Kalherine M., ' 68; Gamer Burton. Josephine C, ' 68; Kinston Campbell, June C, ' 67 ; Goldsboro Cangiamila, Caria, ' 68. Fon Lauderdale FJa. Chumley , Vassar D., ' 70; Slater. S C Corrv, Ann C. ' 67 , Durham Crowell, Molly H.. " 68; Albemarle Dickens, Frances A., ' 68; Swanshoro Dickens, Nancy J., ' 68 ; Swansboro Elder. Lora G,. ' 67 , Burlington Feeley, Martha C. ' 67 ; Washington Fenker. Nancy L.. 67 ; Gallatin. Tenn, Flovd, Becky, ' 70. Durham Grant, Rebecca A., ' 67; Franklin Gurganous. Janet C, ' 70; Willard Hartman. Donna L., ' 67; SellersvilU Henkel, Miriam H., ' 67 ; Kinston Hill. Maggie, ' 67. Greenville Hinson, Lynda, ' 68; Ptnehursl Jones. Julia A., ' 69; Asheville Lancaster, Mary L., ' 67; Burlington • Lane, Mary E., ' 68; Chapel Hill Lashlev, Ann R.. ' 68 . Greensboro Lee, Nancy M.. " 68 , Elm Cily Mason. Frances H ' ., ' 68 ; RaJeigh Massey. Zilphia L., ' 68 . Clayton Mayo, Louise C. ' 67; Clayton Meinrath, Jennifer, ' 67 ; Augusta, Ga. Mueller, Hannelore, ' 67; Pelershagen. Germanv Nelson, Judith K., ' 67 ; Hillsdale. N . J. Newsome. Julia A,. ' 68; Winslon-Salem Orr, Mary J., " 68 ; Hendersonville Oxendine, Linda E., ' 67; Pembroke Rice. Elizabeth A., ' 68; Alliance Russell. Jane B., ' 67 ; Chapel Hill • Ruth.JacquelineD., 68.SatisbuiT Sawyer, Janet E., ' 68 ; Richmond. Va, Shepherd, Gloria J., ' 67 ; Wilmington Sills, Rosemary, ' 67; Kannapolis Simpson, Rosemary L., ' 68; Silver Spnng, Md. Sloan. Virginia D., ' 68. Chapel Hil) Townsend. Laura N., ' 68; Lenoir Venning, Gina, ' 67 ; Charlotte Williams, Laurie G., ' 68; Arlinglon. Va. Winn, Marcia M., ' 68; Leaksville Yager. Virginia M.. ' 67; Dahlonega, Ga- Vounl. Gail E., ' 67 ; Claremont 1 DAVIE COLLEGE LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard J. Smith — Secretary; Dave McFadden — Governor; Robert Wright — Treasurer; Martin Lancaster — College Master. B.V.P. BVP Accolades: Host for the Davie Residence College Picnic for Homecoming . . . Float decoration for Homecoming in Smith Dormi- tory . . . Intramural Football, Bas- ketball. Horseshoes . . . Participation in demonstration against Peace demonstration with signs and music bringing recognition in newspapers across the state as well as radio and television ... a chronic epidemic of " Tempoitis " . . . And last, our supreme achievement, through the efforts of our able intramural man- ager. Andrew Gabriel, the Old Well Football Championship. _l " Some like it liot. ' Old East The Great Society finally reached UNC. Old East now has a color TV. It is rumored that one day this historic mansion might even have a social room. However, Old East men cannot complain since they do have such mod- ern conveniences as running water (on second floor), three-men rooms, laundry exchange (at Joyner), a candy machine, and a housemaster. Old East is now also departmentalized. The South Sec- tion houses the brain trust. Quiet hours are enforced here by Wood and Moore when enforceable. The Center Sec- tion, home of the social room where the teetotalers hang out, is ruled by Senator Transou and Master Lancaster. These two sections are the older brothers of the North Section (only 121 years old), which houses Wicker ' s bar and the second tube room. Men of the North Section are ' on their way to being accepted by the old guard aristoc- racy. On its n. rd birthday. Old East received a plaque from the Department of Interior designating it as a national landmark, and a banner of good will from Old West which has a 144-year losing streak in all athletic contest with Old East. The tradition and immediacy of living in Old East can only be expressed by the terse words characteristic of President Wood, who is on his way to graduation. Because of his leadership. Old East had numerous successful social mixers, outstanding displays during football season, and even got a milk machine (all which were part of his cam- paign promises. ) Old East also provided the leadership for the Davie Resi- dence College with Governor McFadden and Lt. Gov. Lain. Silent was on the " Bullsheet, " the college newspaper OFFICERS- Left to Right: Norman Wood (Pres.); Noel Free (V.P.); Ray Lin- ville (Sec); Bill More (Sen.); Dwighl Lamm (Justice); Larry Transou (Sen.); Martin Lancaster (Housemaster). which became a periodical and contained no news. Rufus became the assistant housemaster and led the ]nen to the birthday celebration on University Day at Memorial Hall. The mixer with Mclver was a success. Sugg finally found a fish that would date him on June 4. E. P. loses weight only to find it behind him. Ware plans his gradua- tion for the eighth consecutive year. Funny Man leads the Cardboard Club float. Farmer keeps appearing on the football incognito. Spook finally admits he hails from Oak- boro. Watson dyes his hair, but forgets about his freckles. Lombardo gives up cards for Lent. Morris realizes his spasticity. Lamm is sheared. Free gives up the guitar. Long gives Gidley his teeth. " Gotam " Goforth clobbers Youna with shoe. Miller donates his sweetheart to Old East. San " - sculottes live in North Section. Oh vh;it a Ua- ! Top to Bottom: Robin Wright — Vice Pres.; David Harris — Sec. -Treas.; Steve Lail — Editor of News- paper: Curtis Patten — President. OLD WEST The 1966-67 campaign has been an unforgettable experience for those new residents of Old West. This fall a major over-haul of nearly 2 3 new residents moved to within the historic walls of UNC ' s most spirited dorm. Indoctrination in the ways of Old West did not take long, for this year ' s pack soon proved to be among the most cynical and grossest of Old West editions in recent years. It was an active campaign filled with spirit as only Old West could provide. The coup of the year came on University Day when we stole the whole show from our counterparts in Old East, the national land- mark. The hanging of effigies was frowned upon by the hierarchy in the basement of South Building, but the men of Old West never failed in their endeavors. Now for a look at the team: Returning from last year ' s squad is Charlie with his radio in the center section. For hours into the night, ears burned, but none fried quite like those of the dorm president and the resident advisor. " The club " in this section continues to be the focal point for campus visitors. No wonder with the likes of Craig (Go Tar Heels!) Roseman and Darryl (Great Pumpkin) Schrum. The South section had last year ' s rednecks replaced by more red- necks. John, Tom, and Terry join last year ' s squad of Steve, Robin, and Morris and again led by fearless Ed (The Cat) Oleen. Two returnees. Dave and Porter, were thrown in a cage (Room 33) and the North section is still shaking. The bathroom on the first floor of that section always seems to be congested, but Bill and Eddie were relieved to know that Dick and Henrj ' have set up office hours. In retrospect, it ' s been a grubby team, but a team that only our old building could truly appreciate. Old West y HIA EST in tX i BVP East J v v ' ' Jk! (fl p p « « £! s M., ' 67; Rocky Moi Btsi, III. Hugh E.. ' 69 . Tarboro Bird. James T., " 68 ; Bakersville • Brewster, David A.. ' 68. Pans. France Butler. Jerry L., ' 68; Griflon Cannady, Jr., Leon W., ' 67 ; Selma Chappell, Tommy S.. " 69; Mooresville Chestnut, Jerry L.. " 68. Madison Clark. Terry F., " 69; Lenoir Coltranc, Jr., Joseph M.. " 69 . KernersvJIle DePriesI, Jr., Joseph S.. ' 67 : Shelby Easter. Jr.. Olen C. ' 68 ; Lexington Elleslad. Richard K., ' 69. Gastonia Falls, Darryl L.. ' 68; Landover Hills. Md. Finlav, Jr.. Joseph B., ' 69. Wilmington. Hinlon, Jr., William S., ' 67 ; Wilson Key. Tony H., ' 67. Concord • Kulig, Douglas J., ' 67 ; West Brookfleld. Mass Lineberrv. Richard B., ' 68; Charlotte Marion. 11, Ru sell A., ' 67 ; Winston- McCov. James R.. ' 68; Huntsville. Ala. Michaels, Andrew C, ' 69; Lawrence. N V Norman, Jr., Roger W., ' 67 ; Sanford Oehmann, III, Joseph H.. ' 69; Fl Lauderdale. Fla. Owens, Jr., Hugh S.. ' 67 ; Goldsboro • Parker. Lanny C. " 69; PineblufT Parker, William J., ' 68; Murfreesboro Pharr. 111. Scott V.. ' 68; Plymouth Pope, GarvR.. ' 67;Raerord Richardson, Jr.. Van W., ' 67 ; Thorn ille Roberts. k,eonardT., ' 68; Belmonl Rogers, Richard C, ' 68 ; Greensboro Rouman, Peter E., ' 69. Chapel Hill • Sharpe. II. Harold S.. " 68 ; Greensboro Sink. Jr., Henry H.. ' 69; Raleigh Slawter, William F., ' 68; Greensboro Stephens, David B., ' 69; Kemersville Streaker, James F., ' 67; Lancaster. Pa. Slupak, John W., ' 67; Greensboro Swaim. Jerry D.. ' 68; Elkin Thomas. Myron N.. ' 68; Charlotte Thornburg, Richard S., ' 68; Ga? l JL S.fJl . Clark C, " 69; Charlotte Tripled, III, William L., ' 69; Burlingloi Walser. John R., ' 69; Raleigh Wiggins, William W.. ' 68; Rocky Mouni Barbee, James R.. ' 69; Locust Barlow. James C, " 69; West Jefferson Braxton, Lawrence S., ' 68; Asheville Bristol, Edward R., ' 69; Morganton Brooks. Jr.. Roy W.. ' 67 ; Oakboro Bullock, William H.. ' 67; Washmgton Caffee. Arthur B., " 67 ; Washmgton. DC. • Claxton, Charles S., ' 67; Savannah, Ga. Crislman, Robert P.. ' 67; Salisbury Day. Charles S.. ' 67; Wilkesboro Earnhardt, Joe O.. ' 70. Albemarle Farmer. George L.. ' 68. Washington Fowler, George S., ' 68 ; Henderson Gambill, Jimmy D., ' 69; Jefferson Gasperson. Richard E,. ' 69, Maysville Hollowell. Jr., Norman C. ' 68; EdenK Howell, Phillip L.. ' 68 ; Lenoir Hughes, William T., ' 68 ; Burlington Jenkins, Larry W., ' 68; Arlington. Va • Jolljffe, Thomas P.. ' 68 . Newport Ne ' Lamm, Dwighl C, ' 67, Nashville Linville. Ray P.. ' 67; Wmston-Salem Lillle, James M.. ' 68 ; Wmslon-Salcm Long. II. Samuel S.. ' 67 ; Charlotte McLendon, Lennox L,. ' 67 ; Oakboro Miller, Jack D.. 68 ; Jefferson Moore. Jr.. William W.. ' 68 . Washingloi Morgan, Michael D.. ' 68, Asheboro MorrU. IH, John B.. ' 69; Albemarle Morrow, Thomas A,. ' 68 ; Washmgton Neal. John W.. ' 69. Hamlet Paschal. George W., ' 69; Raleigh Schnaber, William W., ' 67 ; Greensboro Shearon, Kenneth L.. ' 67 ; Wake Forest Smith. Edwin D.. ' 68. High Pomi Smith, Richard J.. " 68 ; Westfield Smith, Stephen D., ' 69; Nashville Starling, Kenneth G.. ' 69. High Point ► Sugg. Jr.. Harold G., ' 67 ; Norfolk. Va. Swarllev. John M., ' 69; Souderton. Pa. Thomas. Stephen M., ' 67 ; Sylva Thorne, Robert E., ' 68; Goldsboro Transov, Larry L., ' 69; Elkin Vinson, Jr., Jesse G„ ' 68; Roseboro Walker. Kenneth L.. ' 68; Burlington Watson. Thomas L., ' 68 . Woodleaf p p p p P P fc ' fe P € T l.iLi Smith • Welch. Daniel R., " 67; Lumberville. Pa, White. David C, " 69; Piiisboro Whilie , James E., ' 67; Nashville Wicker, WiJiiam L.. " 67; Aberdeen Young, Michael S., ' 68 ; Gaslonia Baggetl. Fred P., 70. Reidsville Clemmer, Leonard. ' 67; Charlolle Cooke, Richard T.. ' 69: Wjlliamston CoHingham. W arren J., ' 68 ; Rotky Mounl Crosswell. Michael J.. ' 68, Washington. DC Devens. III. Henrv F., 70. Scwickley, Pa. Dew, Jr., John L., ' 68 ; Rocky Mount Ellis, Thomas L., ' 67; Maryvitle. Tenn. Furness, Terence N., ' 69: Enka Gallop. Roger G.. ' 69; Jacksonville. Fla. Gallowa , III. Hunler H.. ' 68: George. Hunler T., ' 68 . Greensboro Goldston, Jr., Earl W., 70. Goldslon Gurganus, Thomas E., ' 69: Jacksonville Hamilton. John R., ' 67, Charlotte Hinshaw, WiUiam M.. ' 69; Burlington Ja). Donald J., " 68 ; Greensboro Johnston. Jr., George B., ' 69; Blacksburg. Va JoUy. Bruce O.. ' 69; McLean. Va. Jones, John M., " 67; Red Springs Keller, Roland R., ' 67; Hickory Madures, John W., ' 69; Durham Martin, Jr., Ralph H.. " 67; Apex McEwen, Luther M., ' 67; Charlotte McNairy, Charles L., ' 68; Greensboro Meditz, James R., " 67; Winston-Salem Neal, Charles H.. ' 67; Winslon-Salem Ogburn. James H., ' 67; Smithfield Owen, James D., ' 67; Fayelleville Patlon, Jr.. Carroll C. ' 68 ; Morganton Sauder, John L., ' 68 . Charlolle Saxon, Jr., Hugh H., ' 68 ; Atlanta. Ga. Schackne, Stephen M., " 69: New York N Y. Schrum, Darress E.. ' 67; Dallas ScoveLTerrj L., " 67, Charlotte Shear, Morris, ' 68. Woodland Simpson, William F., ' 68 ; Waxhaw Thompson, Stephen R., ' 67 ; Albemarle Toy, Bruce L., " 68 . Waynesville Walker, David L., ' 68. Mocksville Walls, W illiam R., ' 67 ; Ashevillc Watson, Richard N., ' 68, Red Spnngs White.Jr., Howard v., ' 67: Rocky Mount White. Richard T., ' 69; Elon College W illiams. David B.. " 68 ; Newark. Del. Wright. Robert B.. ' 67, Charlotte Bruce. Brenda J., ' 68. Durham Burton, Doris F.. " 68; High Point Cameron, Elizabeth A.. ' 67; Raleigh Cantor, Susan F. van N., ' 69; Dover. Mass Craig, Linda G., ' 70. Greensboro Crumpler. Rebecca A., ' 70; Clinton Decker, Marv C, ' 70; Rhinebcck, N. Y, Durham, Mary W., ' 70, Vienna, W. Va, Elherington, Linda R., ' 69; Hendersonville Faucelle, Betty E., ' 69; Durham Ficker, Susan J., ' 70. Hendersonvtlle Geoghegan, Key F„ ' 70, Raleigh Githens, Janet E., ' 70, Durham Gresham, Carolyn D., ' 69; Warsaw Harmon, Elizabeth S., ' 69; Kannapotis Harris, Ann V., " 68; Pittsboro Haves, Susan W., ' 68 . Wilkesboro Howell. L. Kalhrvn, ' 69. Skaneateles. N.Y. Howell. Margaret A.. ' 69, Skaneateles. Little, Phylli ' , L, " 69. Colfan Moore. Shirle J.. ' 70 , Greensboro Norwood. Nancv C, ' 68, Hickory Page, Caroline W., ' 70. Winchester. Peacock. Anne M., ' 67; Charlotte Pitlman. Nancy R., ' 69, Durham Simon, Lvnn B., ' 69, Ashcville Slawler, j.inda F., " 68; High Point Stark, Martha A.. ' 68. Key West, Fla, Stephenson, Patricia M., ' 70, Charlotte Strupler, Patricia L.. ' 68 : Raleigh Thompson, Terry E., " 67 , Atlanta. Ga. Truilt. Jane S., " 68. Arlington. Va. a J., ' 69; Charlotte Ehringhaus College In the beginning — there was a dormitory. The Dean said: " Let there be a residence college, " and there was. He saw that it was good and everyone rested (booze in hand and gut). Post-hangover everyone worked. Some worked with the birds and the bees. Some worked to get the newly prosperous houses get moving (planning ses- sions were frequent at the Grill). Some helped get the college social functions started. Combos played, kegs rolled, trips to UNC-G bedrooms occurred, more kegs, homecoming display. South Campus Weekend (Ehring- haus in charge of decorations). Beat Dook float (first place naturally), college festooned for Christmas (with balls and KAT ' s), more kegs appeared, exams ( ! ! !). new semes- ter begins, spring binge. JUBILEE, beach trips and still more kegs. Some aided the onset of the academic program. First residence college library started, speaker program ex- tended (yea Otelia!), 3rd Annual Art Show, Stud contin- ues circulation, film series instituted, and academics reign supreme (huh!). Some sought residence college improve- ment. Ehringhaus Nature Park created, Ehringhaus nymph used as dust rags by efficient janitors (yet the phoenix bust rose again), elevators in constant state of disorder by you know what team (2-8). Many came, many saw, but none conquered the pinnacle of greatness gained by the lusty studs of Ehringhaus. r OFKICI RS, I ro R: (FRONT ROH ) Bovd Garber (Treas.), .4. U. Frazitr (llouseniaslir), Don Streater (Sec.) (STANDING L TO R) Roberl Cheirj (Social Lt. Gov.), Allen Shepard (Gov- ernor), Sieve Moore (Academic Lt. Gov.) (ABSENT): Tom Craver (Speaker of Senate) The Senate of Ehringhaus Residence College, meeting on alternate Tuesdays throughout the year, handled the legislative duties of the college. With Tom Craver as Speaker, the Senate appropriated over three thousand dol- lars during the course of the year. Under the joint coopera- tion of the Governor and the Senate, a weekly film series was inaugurated which met with immediate success throughout the college. The famous Ehringhaus Nature Park, supervised by the Senate, was improved and cleaned up. Ehringhaus ID Cards were printed and distributed by the senators. In the middle of the year, the Senate found a permanent home in the basement lobby. It was a year of both action and improvement in the Ehringhaus Senate. SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Brad Duttera; Tom Harris: Tom Craver (Speaker); John Henley (Speaker Pro-Tempore): Curtis V)-nn: Donnie Byrd. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dan Shepard: Tom Webb: Rusty Walker; Jim Aaron; Ken Neher; Charles Harrili: Gavin Brown; David Turner; Johnny Williford; Bill Courtnej. ABSENT: Jim Ramsey; Hugh Stephens; David Riggs; Hurley Thompson; Don Bean. Aycock House Aycock House is truly the house of the " Carolina Gentleman. " We ' re out to have fun, and fun we ' ve had with our full social program of combo parties, beer blasts, and Grill nights. Fun costs money, but who needs it as long as our credit is good. All our time is not spent partying, for we ' ve taken an active place in intramurals, and we do have time for more serious matters — how to avoid the draft. We never worry though, for we are the fun loving men of the first and ground floor of Ehringhaus. Long live the studs of Aycock House. LEFT TO RK.III: Dun Bro«n, Secretary and Treasurer; Bill Ferguson, Presi- dent; Bill Brackilt. ii.L-Prcsident. Bourbon House Can " dorm rats " have as much fun as fraternity men? Judging from past performances of the men of Bourbon House, the answer would seem an emphatic YES. At least they are dead set on proving that the frats don ' t have a monopoly on social life, what with all the combo parties, beer blasts, etc., for which the residence college system has made ample provision . . . Speaking of provi- sions, Bourbon House could have been named after gin or vodka with equal justification, ' but neither of them start with B. To say that the men of Bourbon House pursue girls and knowledge with equal ardor would be stretching things a bit. Yet the fact remains that B. House, along with all of Ehringhaus Residence College, has in the past compiled a commendable academic record relative to the over-all University Q.P. average. For hours on end (between intermit- tent periods of, hell-raising) the Bourbon House man may be found pouring over many a volume of scholarly lore. Otherwise he may be engaged in hot philosophical debate on such diverse topics as . . . why a state university (should, should not) be autonomous . . . why Ayn Rand (is, is not) a nut . . . why LBJ ' s economic policy is (wise, foolhardy) . . . why contraceptives are (damaging, not dam- aging) to American morals. But then the cool, mature, sophistocated Bour- bon House man rises above the chaos and confu- sion to pause and consider a question which has plagued college men for ages . . . " Wonder what Mom would think of these pinups? " Canine House Canine House formerly known as C House was named in honor of our mascot Floyd, The Barbarian also ran for mascot but failed to get enough tickets to win. The high- light of the year was the Grill Christmas party. Steaks were enjoyed by all and after a bursting forth of Christmas cheer by Terry Rowe, Chuck and Sheehan led us in honor- ing the birth of Christ through Christmas carols. Dog Haus Drinking beer? Sure. We ' re slick. In honor of the dogs who daily put on great sexual displays in front of the library, and in honor of Snoopy ' s never-ending pursuit of the Red Baron, and in memory of our blind dates (TCC et al), we have decreed our house Doghaus. We donated to the Fine Arts Festival; we donated time, money, patronage, and sobriety to the Grill; we contributed to Christmas House, a project to help the needy at Christmas; we had more stolen from our house at Thanksgiving than anyone else; we gave Otelia Conner a flower; we had last year ' s loser of the year; we treated our women bad. And on top of our social life and blind dates, we wrap up with a fitting climax — ahh!!! Linda Sieber, Sweetheart Essex House Thinking back on our year liere in the lofty heights of Ehringhaus, we conclude that it has been a truly interesting one. Essex teams have retained their losing tradition, as every squad fielded this year has been utterly obliterated by the opposition. Meanwhile Harper and Company borrow every- thing from typewriters to old Playboys, and all in the name of The Stud. The eternal telephone vigil in the lobby continues, occasionally hampered by our pseudo-jocks and their variations of handball and squash. John Sheppard sets a new record for most hours in the shower while Lehtonen eagerly awaits another session of hypnotism. Al Shepherd, Cherry, Hodges and enthusiastic followers man the barricades in an effort to preserve the sover- eignty of the " Governor ' s suite " against hostile intruders. The Snack Bar reports that Essex studs have bought more shaving cream than the rest of the entire dorm. Culbreth counts the days until graduation, as suite-mates maintain their usual quiet, studious atmosphere. Letters continue to circulate as everyone wonders just who is getting rich off of them. The combo party was a roaring success (for the four couples that came). And so, as exams end and UFO ' s buzz our residence col- lege, Essex House closes another memorable chap- ter in life at Carolina. LEFT TO RIGHT: Tony Lehtonen, Vice President; Jack Sliephard, President; ABSENT: Mitch Waldrop, Secretary and Treasurer. The usual crowd at the telephone. Flask House? — Sure!! Not Flush — Flask! Flask House LEFT TO RIGHT: Ken Neher, Senator, Doug Tilt, President; Sandy Rose, Secretary and Treasurer; Rick Dedmond, Vice President. A House p « ft i, £ j J 1? P P O f I Alderman, Elmer T,. ' 70. 1 '«idM.. hi, Raleigh 711. Rocky Mouni ..■69, Charlotte ChernofT. Norman. ' 70; High Point Church, Jin ' ;Va1de5e CofTej, Michael C, " 69; Greensboro i Coleman. Michael J., ' 70; Wilmington Crabtree. Oscar P.. " 69; Clayton Davis. George I., " 69; Rocky Mount Deazle , 111. Bernard C, ' 67; Newport Downing, John M., " 70. Jacksonville Ellioll. Larr E., " 70; Kemersvillc Esse .Henr E.. ' 67; Roseboro Evaiii, Charles R.. 69; ' aldese ( Falls. Michael H.. 68 Ga Ionia Fare. James l..h " m l n- Jlcm Farthing, Jr. Fogler 1 R . I. Danni Fulk. Christopher C, 67; Winston- Salem Cowan. II, Donald K., ' 70; Bridgewalt Conn Harrill. Charles W.. " 69; Monroe I Harris, Thomas E.. ' 68: Washingion Heitig, John L., ' 67; Salisbury Hester, Ralph E.. ' 68; Lillinglon tin.Johnl). f ' ' Winsion-Salcm Mallhews. John B.. 0, SuHland. Md McCall. Thomas C, 69; Ellerbe I McLaughlin. John F., ' 70; Southern Pines Miller, Jr.. John .. " 69; Charlotte Monev.JamesH , 9 M:iiliM n M ers,lll,JiKlH . ' ' M r i . Neal. Daniel t , - ■ K . 1 nn Nichols, Johnnu I ■ Odom.Paul M . " u V .i Ow I, EdM ins, Jr., William B., 70; Hinsdale. Ill Perrv.Larr E., ' 69; Marshvdle PoHard, 111, Harold C " 70; Burlington Rice. Charles P.. ' 69; High Point Richbourg, Arison T.. " 69; Greensboro Roth, Benjamin S., " 67; Charlotte Rumiej. Thomas O., 70, R;idsvjllc ► Saunders. DoueIj M . f ' ,nn .■ Pa n Hecke. Jr.. James M.. ' 69; Ualler. Michael D., " 70. Albemarle A ebb, Michael D.. ' 69; Pinelops . hitaker. Russell S.. " 70; Raleigh i illjford. Jr., John S.. " 70; Pinelops , M:i. Bo!iwcll. Cramer I... 69 . Burkeville. Va Cochrane. Jr.. HB Mood P., " 70. Weldon inrord.Tommv L., ' 68; Asheboro Crocker, Robert L., " 69. Rocky Mount Edwards, Charles H., " 68; Indianapolis. Gisbon, Chde W .. " 70; Launnburg Haines. Robert A.. " 67. Ha erford, Pa Hill. David E.. " 70. Charlotte Hines.Jr., John W..-70; Rocky Mouni Hagan, III, Charles T., " 70. GrecnsKiro McAllister. Jame C, ' 70. Salisbury McBride. Rickie E., ' 68; AsheKuo McPhaul. Donald M., ' 68. Raleigh B Cont ' d J T t © i f» J P « ' .0 P P ' D ' House f r P P III - » Ti Iflf I Morgan, Willium k., ' 68 ; Ma; Mumau, Thad K., 68 ; FuytMK Piltman. Robert B., " 69; Slant Powell, Sieve L., ' 70; ChadhLH Price.Jienneth W..70; Erwir Pridgen, Larry C, ' 69; Norlir ► Ramsev.James A.. ' 69. Asheville Rhodes, Robert A., ' 69; Charlotte Richards, William W., " 70; Wallace Robbins, Jr., Walon C, ' 68: Asheboro .Simon5.JflmesD.. ' 70;High Poin .Pa. Stringer, Henry M., ' 70. Ardir Tavlor. Richard A., ' 69: Ellerbe Turner. Carroll F., ' 70: Old Fort ► I ' nderwood. Jr.. Coey M., Wang, Eugene C., ' 70: Jar Warrington, lll Caleb V., ► Benko, Peler S., ' 67 : East Gn ;. Charles R.. 70: Flore Chanev, Jr., Hubert C„ ' 68 : Monroe Clark.James M.. ' 70; Leaksville Greene, John R., ' 67 ; Shelby Hansley. II. I-onnie L.. ' 70: Roanoke Rapids Harris, John L., ' 69; Roxboro Harris. Charles C, ' 70: Maplewood, La. Helms. Robert v., ' 69; Salisbury Hibbard. Steven M., ' 70; Cheraw. S,C. Hill. Jr., Lawrence W.. ' 69; Thomasville Hines, Thomas M.. ' 70: Spartanburg. S.C. Hume, Robert L.. " 67, Memphis. Tenn Hunter. Thomas B.. " 70: Rockingham Jones. Robert B., 68: Raleigh Lail, Gary D., ' 67: Granite Falls in.Jr..TildenS.. ' 68:Oxford Mobley. Jr.. Carl M.. ' 67 : Williamslon Nichols, Timothy H., ' 68; Lexington Nixon, Charles E., ' 70; Kinslon Nunnenkamp, Thomas W., ' 69; Charlotte O ' Toole, Dennis T., ' 67. South Hill. Va. • Painter, William S., ' 69; Charlotte Perrv, Donald W., ' 67; Graham Powell, Frank, " 70. Chadbourn Reid, George H., ' 67; Wmston-Salem Ritchie. Jr., George D., ' 70: Mt, Pleasant Rodgman. Eric A., 70: Winston-Salem Rominger, Duane A., ' 70: Chapel Hill Scolt, John T., ' 69; Wilmington • Sharp, Jerry M.. ' 70: Madison Shea, Patrick J., " 67 ; Washington. DC Sheehan, James E.. ' 68 : Wilmington. Del. .Short. Ronald J., ' 68; Winslon-Salem Spain, William J., ' 68 : Burlington Stephens, Hugh J.. " 67 ; Washington. N.C. TalbotI, Joseph D., ' 67; Rocky Mount Thompson, Rodney F., ' 67; Hickory • While. Charles C. ' 68: Warrenton Williams, Jerry A., ' 70: Rockingham XVilliamson. Randolph L.. ' 70: Newton Square, Pa. Zimmerman, Caldwell H., ' 70; Summerville.S.C. Barnhardt. Sadler H.. ' 70; Charloiie Bovd. Donald L., ' 69 : Charlotte Brisbois, Jr., James A.. ' 70: Raleigh Brown. Arthur C, ' 70. Charlotte n. Donald C. ' 70; Grt Conrad, Roberl F., ' 70; Wins! Cook, Jack M.. 67. Liberty Dm i.RoberlL., O.Fllei )9 : Chapel H ■: Lincolnlon Hill Durham, Wa Eaddy. Martin A.. ' 70:1 Edwards, Steven R.. ' 70; Hudson Fleck. Gary S., ' 70; Fayetteville Ford, Russell T., ' 70: Raleigh Gaither. John A.. ' 70; Hickory GanI, Jr., Allen E., ' 70; Burlington Green, Jr., James R., ' 70; Morrisville • Hardison, Asheley G., ' 68; Columbia Havnie. John H.. ' 70; Hope Mills Henlev. Jr.. John T., ' 69; Hope Mills Hewitt. Jr., Harold E., ' 68; Newton Horlon, Lee F.. ' 68 : Salisbury Hubbard, Jr., Stanley B.. ' 69; Charlotte Hunt, Jr., Torrence M., 70; Pittsburgh, I. Charles M.. " 70; Ken; nlle D Continued Jones. James E., ' 69. Iron Station Jo ner. Reid L., " 69. Charlotte Kelltim. William S.. " 70; New Ben Kou, RobbS.. ' 70: Grcenstvoro Lee. III. Rufus M.. ' 69. Wingale • Ltsk. Gerald S., ' 69 ; Canhage Lowman. Dannv H.. ' 69, Valdese Mann, Jr.. Sulton A.. 70. New Bem Marshall. John W., ' 68; Greensboro Mathis. William I... " 70; N . Wilkesboro McGaw. Jr.. Robert E., ' 69; Windsor McCowan. Michael A.. ' 70; Danville, Va. McSwain. Stephen J.. " 70; Charlotte 9 Milenbuler, George M.. ' 68; Concord Moore. Sle en R.. ' 69, Jamestown Moreau. Philip S,. ' 70, Alexandria. Va. Oakle . Albert W .. ' " ' 0 , Roxboro Owens. Thomas C. 69; Whiteville Dennis R.. ' 69, High Point L f Jl JL %J. 1 2JiUL t ille Smith. John D.. ' 70; Summerfield Stevens. James W., ' 69; Lenoir John T.. ' 68 ; Winston-Salem Tallev. jr.. Wilbur D.. ' 70; ReidsviUe ToHiisend. David E.. " 69; Charlotte Trexler, Jr.. Charles B.. " 70; Charlotte Turner, David R., " 70; New Bem Wadsworth. James A.. ' 67; Hendersonville Welch, David S.. ' 67; Greencastle, Pa- Whale) , Donald M., " 69. Wallace ilson, Richard A,. ■70,Goldsboro Andrews. Michael K„ ' 70; Wilmington Baker. Darrell A.. ' 67. Charlotte Braxton, Joseph .A.. ' 69 . Homestead AFB. Fla Buis. Richard J.. ' 70; Ridgewood. N J • Burd. John R.. ' 69; Pittsburgh. Pa. Bush. Ixiuis K., ' 70; Sao Paulo. Brazil Carson. Stephen V., ' 69; Rocky Mount Chandler. James R., ' 70; Gastonia Cherrj. Jr.. Robert L.. " 67; Norfolk. Va Cloninger. RoweU C, ' 70; Shelby Comwell, Gar D.. " 69; Lincolnton Courlne.v, William B.. ' 69; Williamston • Cov.ger. Ronald W.. " 70; Charlotte . Robert M.. ' 70; Kannapolis Domina. Robert L.. ' 69; Vir Dreibelbis, Edward R.. " 70; Fayeltcvill • Eaddv. John F., ' 69; Lincolnton Edwards. Ryland A.. ' 69; Rocky Moun ■. Ronnie L.. " 69; Hot Springs Garber. Boyd R.. ' 67 ; Atlanta. Ga. ilM. f Jll t£ lJLlf..tii£ ' i. Nicholas A., ' 70; Spindale Harper. Edward T.. " 69; Soulhport Ha es. Joseph M.. " 70; Rockwell • Hedgepelh, Charles D., ' 69; Fayciteville Hege. Henrv F., ' 70; Chevy Chase. Md Henslev. Robert L., ' 70; Spindale High. Robert M., ' 70. Nashville Hill, Barr F.. ' 70; New London Hodges. III. Bei jamin F., ' 67 ; Charlotte Holder. Joseph P.. ' 68, , ndrews Holscher. Frederick N.. 70; Rocky Mount • Hubbard. William K.. 70. RiKky Mount Huntlev, Charles D., ' 70. Ruthcrlordlon Ingle, jr.. Ira P.. ' ' (), High Point Jacobs. Ki ' nnflh ,, T ' O. Charleston, S.C. Jennings. Ronald M.. 70. Hertford Johnson, (arl H.. f.?. Wilmington. Del, JohnMin. Jr.. Daniel C.. ' 69. Shawnee Misstim, Kansas • I ehu.nen, 11. Harold. " 70; Falls Church. McCrimmond. Edward W., ' 69; Hope McKav, Jeffrey L., ' 70; Charlotte McKinnev, William F., ' 68;Charlolte Misenheimer. Charles G.. ' 70; Richfield Moore. James W.. ' 69; Alexandria. Va. Moser, William T., ' 70; Lcwisville Nelson. Cecil L., ' 69; Morehcad City lan. Roger M., ' 67; Albany. NY. .PaulF.. ' ' ll,( indler IS burg Sheppard. John W ., ' 69; 1,3 E Cont ' d F House £1 £1 1-g 1 J. «w fe fM T tK. iw ATik. «AT Sigmon, Jesse F., " 70; Denver Smilh, Clarence N., ' 70; Gaslonia Stewarl, III. Paul W., 70; Louisburg Strealer, Donald A., ' 69; Morven Teague, Keith G., ' 69; Lenoir Thompson, Jr., Hurley E., ' 68 ; Chesapeake. Va. • Thrower. Jr., William N., ' 68; Belmont Vaughn, Robert M., ' 70; Fayetieville Uaidrop, Jr.. Morris M., ' 69; Gaslonia r R., " 70; Greensboro Armstrong, Jr., Claudie A., ' 67; Wilmington Atkinson, Craig A. P., ' 70. Southporl. Conn, Batten, Wayne R.. ' 69; Thomasville Beam, Donald C, ' 69; Shelby Bowman. Terry O., ' 70; High Point Bray. DoUglas H.. ' 67; Summerfield 9 Brown, Dale K., ' 69; Hiddenite Caldwell, Wayne T., ' 68; Asheville Cowan, Jasper E.. ' 67 ; Williamston DavLs, John K., ' 69; Winston-Salem Dedmond, Richard E., ' 69; Shelby Flora. Ill, John J., ' 70; Moyock Freiberg, Marvin J., ' 70; Greensboro Fuller, Roy W.. ' 70; Ahoskie Garriss,JamesA., ' 69;Powellsville Cell. John M., ' 70; Wilmington. Del, Ginger, William R., ' 69; Raleigh Goff, Elijah J.. 70. Snow Hill Goodwin, Jr., Herbert T., ' 69; Durham Gray, Bernard, ' 70; Washington. D.C. Gunter. II, Woodrow W., ' 69; Hamlet Hackney, John J., ' 67; Siler City • Hargell, Darrell H., ' 70; Charlotte Harrison. Jerry D., ' 69. Leiand Heckler, Louis R., ' 69; Pittsburgh. Pa, Helms, John D., ' 67. Marshville Helms. Kenneth D., ' 70; Charlotte Hunter, James S.. ' 70. Stalesville Hyatt. Ronald G.. ' 68 . Monroe Ingram. Jr.. Richard H., ' 70; Crewe, Va, Inman. Harold R., ' 70; Wilmmgton Johnson, III. Claude R., ' 70; Wilmington Kerhulas, Jr., Theodore E., ' 69; Tryon KoLsrud, Daniel P., ' 70; Frederick. Md. Lee. Richard C., ' 69; Winston-Salem Markman, Charles W., ' 70; Durham Maynard, HI, Hubbard D., ' 70, Durham McKnight. Earl J., ' 70; Charlotte • Nash. II. Bruce T., " 70; Winston-Salem Neher, William K.. ' 70; Greenwich. Parker. Charles J., ' 70; Benson Pate. Jr., Herbert W., ' 70; Kinston Piscitello, Roy R., " 70; Boonton. N J. Pritchard, Kenneth G., ' 69; Stony Point Pruett, Jr., Theodore C, " 70; Winston- Ala, Salem Ray, Eugene A., ' 70; Birmingham, • Ray. Kenneth J., ' 69; Fayelteville Reardon, III. Timothy J., ' 67 ; Washington. DC. Rhiner, Gregory R., ' 70; Raleigh Roessler, Gustave M., ' 70; Clarksdale Mis Rose. Stanley V . ' 70; New Camiaii, Rucker,JohnT., ' 70;Mel Spence, David A.. ' 70; Greensboro Stanton, George L., ' 70; Greensboro Stone, Jimmy D., ' 68. Bailey Taylor, Koberl V,. ' 68 ; Concord Thompson, Mark A., ' 70; Greensboro Tilt. Douglas C, ' 69; Shelby Tucker, Arthur F., ' 70; Gladwyne, Pa, Westbrook.Jr.,JamesL., ' 67; Durham • Whitesides. Jr., George J., ' 69 ; Charlotte Wilson. Deimis W., ' 70; Graham Granville College GRANVILLE RESIDENCE COLLEGE Granville Residence College is the newest and most comfortable addition to the University. The student Govern- ment of both Granville West and East have worked together to build a community spirit to compare with the fine physical plant. Granville has been successful in presenting the residents with the opportunity to participate in most any extra-curricular field. These first few months saw the birth of an organized and responsible student government, a service project to help a needy family, many parties, the largest serenade ever held at the university, a hayride, as well as a new emphasis placed on the outside academic life of the student. Granville looks forward to future years of service to the Student. University, and Community. KNEELING: Michael Carveth, Executive Secrelary. STANDING, L lo R: Tom Mc- Cann, Jr., Treasurer; Ronnie Reed, Governor ' s Assistant; Banks Warden, Social Lt. Governor; Lawrence Whitfield, Academic Lt. Governor. L TO R Tina Houser, Vice President; Linda Hollowell, Treasurer; Nonie Keen, Assistant to President; .Michael Carveth, Secretary; Tom McCann, Treasurer; Leslie Wharton. Activities Chairman; Lawrence Whitfield. Academic Lt. Governor; Judi Hall, President of East Granville; Tomee Howard, Activities Chairman: Cynthia Simmons, Secretary: Suzanne Simons, Activities Chairman; Ward Maillard, Governor: Banks Warden, Social Lt. Governor. H. Ward Mailliard, Governor Life In Granville College Is Dedicated To: Service To The Community , i Participation In University Functic (Beat Duke Float) And More Partying This is a dormitory? . . . What ' s a house? Grayhouse? . . . King takes the election and drags Badenhop, Fergusson, New and Cloud along . . . " We ' re going to run a tight ship around here " . . . " Hey, Charlie, shut up will ya! " . . . Homecoming — " You really mean it? All the beer we can drink? " . . . Hayride and cold weather . . . Thanks- giving, finally . . . " Hey, New, how much is your phone bill? " . . . UNC ' s first faculty adviser . . . " Well, you see. Dr. Devereux, I ' ve got this problem " . . . Christmas around the corner . . . Santa brings dia- monds and wedding bands for McCann and King . . . " Badenhop, don ' t you ever wear pants? " . . . tube team sets records . . . Santosh misses his pet tigers . . . " What ' s a winning card? . . . G.T. Gover- nor a Gray Ghost, too . . . noble and chivalrous Wilson . . . Collins our surfer- in-residence . . . Gray House L. TO R.: Charles Badenhop — ' ice Pres.; Ian FergussoD — Sec ' y-Treas.; Danny King — Pres. Rebel House 1. RIGHT TO LEFT: Joe Swain, Treasurer; Henry Bowen, President; Buck Harris, Vice-President; Nick Baum, Secretary. 2. Granville Senators, Gene Simpson and Wa iie Parks. y. " Who are vou calling ' Snuffy Smith ' ? " Adams House (1st ROW) L TO R: Vincent Townsend (Sen.), Bob Bonshaft (V. P.), Larry Seigler (Pres.), David Moff (Sec.-Treas.). (2nd ROW) L TO R: Wayne Wilson (Sen.), Jim Carpenter (Floor Advisor), Bill Brooks (Intra. Mgr.). " Nice Legs " , Ron New Breeds SEATED: James Hendrickson — President. STANDING, L TO R: Jerry VanCampen — Vice Pres.; Andy Sella — Senator; Buster Perry — Senator; Bill Deaver — Food Gripes Chairman; Bob Baseman — Sec.-Trea.s- Gang ' s all here. Adam House, fourth floor of Granville Towers West, is occupied by over sixty Ivy League alcoholic youths. Their exalted leader, looked up to, admired, feared, and revered (Ha!), is President Larry Seigler, who always sets a good example for " his boys. " Other officers include Northern Vice- President Bob Bunshaft and rebel secretary-treasurer David Moff, commonly known as DAM. The sweetheart of Adam House is Sandra Honeycutt, a senior at Need- ham Broughton High School in Raleigh. Wayne Wilson and Vin- cent Townshend carry the responsi- bility of keeping law and order as MRC representatives. Bill Brooks, intramural manager, has kept the floor rolling in intramural activi- ties. The Adam House basketball team advanced far in intramurals, and this success prompted them to plan play-offs for the International " Euchptzer " championship. The house has helped extensively in car- rying out functions for the resident college. They have also had a few fund-raising projects. With all these great attributes, the men of Adam House are des- tined to reach unexcelled heights. " In the beginning there was darkness on the face of University Square " . . . then light as Gran- ville ' s Fifth led the move . . . Oc- tober saw the leaves fall, but not Duke in the " fiery " Kenan — yet there was celebration, even a warn- ing card or two . . . Tim Cameron ' s hair, light green, gave the go ahead on allnight poker games . . . one could hear Mike Sperling ' s " south- ern accent " , so impressive . . . and see Hall studs dancing the buggaloo in front of their mirrors ... Ed McDonald ' s palsied hands greeted visitors — sclerosis from a simple birthday present . . . and of course floor meetings, " turkey " ?, raffles and officers proclaimed " jack of all trades " ... the big " V " now the fifth in the thick and a " New Breed " born . . . Valhalla, the sixth floor of Granville Towers Residence College, is named after the idyllic heaven of the Vikings. In Norse mythology, when a Viking warrior died, he went to Valhalla. There he reveled with fine companions in women, wine, and song. The residents of Valhalla House don ' t believe one must die to enjoy the reward of the Vikings. Valhallians, indeed, have the reputation of being the revelingest bunch of fellows in Granville. Valhalla SEATED. L. TO R.: George Maver — President: Bob Jennings — Vice- Pres.; Steve Merritl — ,Sec. Treas. STANDING, L. TO R.: Byron McCoy — Resident Advisor; David Falcr — Social Chairman; Doug Scarer — Intramural Mgr.; Sniilty Curry — Senator. Tjpical House Meeting I " House Darwin Heath, President i!E£l .£H § f G ji i Oil. J.-££.ilil • Albright, Stuart A., ' 70.Gastoni;i Alderman, Jr., Ray S., ' 69, Granisboro Alexiou, Jim A., ' TO. Greensboro Allard, Charles D. H., " 67, Stamford, Conn Allred. David W.. ■69; Burlington Anderson, Jr., David G., ' 67; Tarboro Austin, Jr., William E., ' 68 ; Durham Barr, Burt S., " 70; Norfolk. Va, • Bass, John H., " 70; Rochester. N- Y. Baxley, William C. " 70; Raleigh Best, Alfred W.. " 69; Bessemer Ciiy Booth, Thomas C.j ' 70; Greensboro Boseman, Jr., Robert R., 70; Rocky Mount Bowen, Henry C. " 69. BlueHeld. W, Va. Bowman, Clark C, ' 69; Hickory Brooks, William E., ' 69; Red Bank. N, J, • Br ant,Richard L., ' 68; Roanoke, Va Bull, III, Irvins S., " 69; Greensboro Clarke. Gerald S., ' 69; Enfield Cline, Fredrick G., " 70; Winskm-Salem Cloud, James M., 69; Winston-Salem CIvde, William M., 69. Media, Pa Cohen, Louis B., ' 70; WJImmglon Coltini, Charles W.. " 70; Garden Cily, N V Conner, Michael T.. ' 70; Havelock Cook, Ronald R., ' 69; Cleveland Crawford, Robert H., ' 70; Charlotte Crouch, William R.. ' 67 ; Masison Curry, Jr., Clavlon S., ' 70; Charlotte Dahle, Jr., Donald E.. ' 70; HiKh Point Datlon, W iltiam L., ' 70; Asheville Davison, John S., " 70; Cary • Deaver, Jr., William N., ' 70; Annandale, Desrosiers. Paul M.. ' 70; Butner deWill, Jr., Paul, ' 69; Va. Beach. Va. Dick. JefTery H., ' 70; Clearwater. Fla. Dingeldein. Paul H.. ' 69; Greensboro Dodd. Everett E., ' 70; Washington. D. C. Dunn. James H., ' 69. Pinelops Elmore, John A., " 70; Wilmington % Evans, Neil C, ' 69; Lexington Farmer, Leslie B., ' 67; High Point Faler, David H., ' 68; Asheville Ferguson, George B., ' 70; Durham Fergusson, Ian C., ' 69; Waynesville Fish, David A., ' 70; Alexandria, Va. Franklin, John O., ' 69; Grifton Frederick, Robert C, ' 70; Syosset. N . Y. Friese, David W., ' 69; Charlotte Gholson, Jr., Thornton P., ' 69; Henderson Gobble, HI. Fleelus L., ' 70: Winslon- Salem Goldstein, Jr., Burton B., ' 70; Miami Beach. Fla. Gordon, Jr., Eugene A., ' 70; Winston- Salem Graham, Baxter W., ' 69; Asheville Griffin, M. Dabney, ' 68; Nashville GrifTin, Robert S., ' 68; Charlotte Groce, Hugh D., ' 68; Asheville Groues, Harmon C, ' 70; Gastonia Harrington, HI, Arthur D., ' 68 ; Hendersonville Harris, Carroll M.. ' 70; Raleigh Harrison, Frank S., ' 69; Rocky Mount Harrison, Jr.. William H., ' 69; Louisville, Ky Heath. Darwin W., ' 70; Danen, Conn. Henderson, Jr., Marvin W., ' 67; Charlotte Hendrickson, James A.. ' 70; Raleigh Hill. Jonathan R., ' 69; Dunn Hilliard, William B., ' 69; Ballimore. Md. Hinshaw, Michael A., ' 70; Randleman Holcombe, Jr., Robert O., ' 67 ; Lexington Huband, IH. Earl C, ' 69; Wilmington Hubler. William F., ' 70; Atlanta. Ga Huffman, Carl T., ' 68 ; Greensboro • Idol. David H., ' 69; High Point Iv ie, Jr.. William S., " 70; Leaksville Jacobs, Richard S., ' 69; Elkms Park. Pa. James. John M., ' 70; Leaksville Jennings, Robert K., ' 68; Salem N- J. Kaufman, Phil M., ' 67; Bayporl, N, Y. Killion, James T., ' 69; Salisbury Kindle, Thomas E,, ' 70; Raleigh • Lackey, Jr., Herman E., ' 69; Stony Point Laddcy, Brian M., ' 67; Sparta. N.J. Land, jr., William K., ' 69; Raleigh Luther, John S., " 70; Charlotte Maillard, Henrv W.. ' 69; San Francisco. Cahf Marren, John M., ' 69;Charlotte Marsh, Steve P., ' 69; Marshville • Marston.OliverJ., ' 70;KJnston Maullsby, Raymond A., ' 70; Whiteville Mayer, George L., " 68: Malvem, McAfver, Charles H., ' 69; Wilmington McGee, IH, James E.. " 69. Bluefield. W Va. McMullan. 111. Harry, ' 68; Washington McNabb, Rodney C, ' 69; Zebulon McPhail. John P., ' 69; Enfield • Mendelsohn, Howard D., ' 70; Fayetteville Mendelson. James M., ' 69; Tallahassee. Fla. Mcrritl. John F., ' 68;G[:£e_ nsboro Merritt, Stephen W., 70; Wilmington Miller, Roy H., ' 69. Yonkers, N. Y. Moff. David A., 70; Dunn Moore, George 1., ' 70;Charlo[le Moore, Ralph C. ' 69; Raleigh • Morrison, James R.. ' 70. Greensboro Moselev . Jr.. Preston W.. 69; Wilmington Neuwirth. Marvin R.. ' 70, Wilmington Norris, Michael H., ' 69. McLean. Va Overcash, Norman G., " 69; Mooresville Patterson, Jeffrey D., ' 70; Atlanta. Ga Pegram. Douglas L.. ' 69, Lenoir 1 CT Cont ' d Price, RonnyL., " 69; Oce; Privette, Jr.. William A.. ' 69; Zebulon Prophet, Douglas W.. " 70; So. Norwalk, Conn Ra nor, Douglas P., ' 69 . Red Bank .N.J. • Reed. James R.. ' 69; Sylva Riggs. Gregory L., ' 70; Asheville Roberlson, Jr., Richard H., " 70; Leaksville Sailer, Jr., Theodore, " 70; Beaufort Schwartz, Barry H.. ' 68. Baltimore. Md. Seigler. Lawrence L.. ' 69; Greensboro Seila. Andrew F.. " 69; Lenoir Sharer, Douglas M.. " 69; Rocky Mount • Shedd.Steven A.. ' 69;Leonta.N.J- Shields. William G., ' 67; Alexandna. Va Shinn. Ronald W., ' 69; Kannapolis Simpson. Jr., Eugene M., ' 69; Columbia. S C, Simpson, John L.. ' 69; Trouiman Smith, Ronald E.. ' 67 ; Charlolle Staropoli.Glen A., ' 69; Larchmont. N- Y. Streeler, Bruce A.. ' 70. Newington. Salem i,Jr.,Ch sE.. ' 70;Wini Tanny, Stephen R.. ' 69. Yorktown. N, Y, Thompson, John P., ' 69; Greensboro Townsend, John V„ ' 70; Greensboro Tucker, Jr.. James G.. ' 70; Madison Turbynil. Jr.. William J.. " 70; Asheville W atts, Richard D., " 69; Winslon-Salem W enner. Allen R.. ' 70; Charlotte W harton, Robert H„ ' 68 ; Atlanta ' . Ga. White, Michael D.. " 70; Rockingham White. Roger D.. ' 70; Wilmington Whitfield. Jr.. James L., ' 70; Raleigh Whitley. Steven A., 69; Albemarle I, III. Francis S.. ' 70; Winnetka. Wilson, Loyal W.. ' 70; New Castle. Pa- Wilson, Thomas W.. ' 68; Sylva Wilson, Jr., WilUam L., " 70; Winston- dB.. ' 69. Charlotte K ,iS.. Granville East oFTicers Judi Hall and Mrs. Emily O ' Neill, housemother Granville East Presidents Judi Hall, Noni Keen GRANVILLE EAST Granville Towers East is the newest and largest women ' s resi- dence hall on the UNC campus. A modern nine-story structure set back from Franklin St., the dorm houses 450 women students. Built in the fall of 1965, the dorm was opened to undergrad- uate women for the first time this fall. Previously, graduate women were housed there. Although the dorm does most of its activities with its brother dorm — Granville West — the girls have originated some of their own projects. Teas were held on each hall for the girls to meet the house- mother, Mrs. Emily O ' Neill, and Christmas parties climaxed a week of Secret Santa and Peanut giving before Christmas. A _ • Alford. Eleanors., ' 70; Nashville, Tenn Anderiion, Audrey L., " 69; Selma Anderson. Jo Ann, " 68; Elizabelh Cily Baldwin, Betty 1., ' 70; Seagrove Bass, Judye M., " 69; Farmviiie Bauer. Alice L.. " 69; Cincinnati. Ohio Baxley. Glenda A.. ' 70: Rockingham Beekman, Helen P.. ' 69. Melvin Village. N H S C Bohnsdahl, Elianor J.. ' 68 : Canton Borden. Sally N„ ' 68; Goldsboro Bowers. Roslyn A., ' 68 ; Jackson Boyies, Sondra K., ' 68; HickorY Bradshaw. Belsv A., ' 67; Durham Brad), Jane H.. ' ' 68; Salisbury • Branaman, Beverly A., ' 68; Raleigh Braun. Gail P., ' 68; Chapel Hill Brawley, Mary W.. ' 68; Stalesville Britt, Theresa A,. " 68 ; Lumberlon Brock. Kalhryn G., 67 ; New Bern Brown, Dixie S., ' 68. Columbia, S. C. Br ant. Emily K., ' 68; Wmslon-Salem Bullard. Cynihia E.. " 68 . Greensboro • Butler. Jeanne F.. ' 67 ; Southern p1 e Caldwell. Alice B.. ' 70; Raleigh Callowav. Sara M., ' 68 : Concord Carr, Ihrie P.. ' 68 ; Durham Cary, Katharine T., ' 68 ; Greensboro. Christian, Margaret M., ' 68; Lynchburg. Va. Coals, Vicki L., " 68, Kannapolis Cobb, Elizabeth T., " 70. Atlanta. Ga. • Coleman, Bev, ' 68; Asheville Comer. Nancv L.. ' 68; Gastonia Coitsor. Elizabeth A., ' 70; Nashville. Dean, Judith A., ' 68. Winston-Salem Dent. Julie A., ' 68; Charlottesville. Va, DicosUnzo. Celia M., ' 68; Rochester. ). Linda L.. ' 70; Salisbury Edwards, Ellen M., ' 68; Wmston-Salem Ellis. Mary H.. ' 68; Jacksonville Erskine, Carol C, ' 70; Raleigh 9 Eontielle, LauraC. ' 68; Wilmmgton Foote.Judv A.. ' 68;Gaslonia Fort, Jeanb., ' 68 ; Henderson Fortune, Peggy J., ' 70. Toledo. Ohio Funderburk, Charleen L.. ' 69; Charlotte Gardner, Patricia A., ' 68 ; Wilson Graham. Mary E., ' 68 . Augusta. Ga Grayson, Linda F.. ' 68. Durham Gunsler, Katharine M.. ' 68; Fori Gordon. Ga. Gurkin, Chloe A., " 68; Williamston Guy, Barbara S., ' 70; Hickory Hall, Judith A.. ' 67; Newark, Del Hanson. Marce E.. ' 68 ; West Port. Conn Hatch, Barbara S.. ' 68 . LaTour de Peilz. Switzerland Hawley, Marv C. ' 68; Palmyra. Pa. Ha , Judy A.. " 67; Washington. D. C. Haywood, Frances D., ' 68 ; Raleigh Hinlon, Kathey M., ' 70; Winslon-Salem Hicks. Susan L.. ' 68; Knoxvilte. Tenn Holler, Frances E., ' 68; Goldsboro Hollowell. Lucinda M., " 68. Greenville Hosking. Eileen R.. ' 68. Irvinglon. N, Y Houser. Christine C. ' 68 ; Cherryville Howard. Tomee L., ' 68; Nashville, Tenn. Huff, Rebecca S., " 68; Chapel Hill Hyman, Carol L., ' 70; Salisbury James, Charlotte R., ' 67 . Hillsborough James, Martha £.. ' 68; Wilmington Johnson. Nettie G., ' 68 . Fuguary Springs Johnson. Kathl« DC Johnson. Sarah V I M.. ' 68. Washington. Jones. Sylvia N., ' 68. Durham Joyncr. Pamela M.. ' 68; Baltimore. Mc Kane. Cynthia L., ' 70; Mannliassei, longls.N, Y. Keen. Eleanor L., ' 68; Haverford, Pa Keith. Nancy C. ' 68. Sanford KenQedy, Beverly A.. ' 68; Charlotte Kincheloe, Ann t., ' 67 . Raleigh Kindel, Emily A.. ' 70. Raleigh • Kulzke. Ruth N.. ' 68. Tol edo. Ohio LaFerney. Barbara L., ' 68. Raleigh ;r, Alice I.. " 70; West Palm Bea Ha Ua, Patricia D.. ' 67, Greensboro Link. Rebeccah A., ' 68. Southern Pit Lyerh. Margaret L.. 68; Hickory McDonald. Sharyn L.. ' 68 , Raleigh McFlwaine, Kathleen A.. ' 70. F..vclicvillc McUan. Cameron L.. ' 68. Lumbert McLean, Mary L.. " 68. Lumbedon McNeal, Martha L., ' 68, Charlotte Milam, Sherilyn L.. ' 68 ; States o -4- A C iJ p 1 a .1) H f 9 £j f , ? fr M 4 • Mort. Kara E.. ' 68; Jacksonville. Fla Moseley, Jane S., ' 70. Goldsboro Myers, Martha E., " 68. Charlotte Nixon, Josephine W., ' 70: Miami, Fla. Noble, Sandra K., ' 68. Kinsion Ogburn, Ann M., ' 70; Baltimore. Md. Palmer, Elizabeth B., ' 68; Falls Church, Parlee, Linda E., ' 68; Covington. Ga Peacock, Beverly, ' 68; Fremont Pelgrifl, Kalhryn C, 68; West Hartford, Conn Pentecost, Polly W.. " 68; Scranton, Pa Perdue, Josephine H.. ' 68 , Burlington Phillips, Gloria E., ' 70, Rohbms Philpolt. Betty J., ' 68; Lejimglon Potter. Mary K.. 68, Wadesboro Polts. Mary A., ' 69 . Washmgton Price, Diane K., ' 68; Western Springs, ill. ' ., Marilyn K., ' 67; Durham Reeda, Suzanne J., ' 70; Charlotte • Reid. LolaC., ' 68;Pineville Reid. Sandra A., ' 68. Elizabeth Cily RenH-o, Johana D., ' 68; Cullowhec. Ressegger, Joyce L., ' 69; Jamestown Ritchie. Sara C, ' 68 ; Charlotte Roberts, Cora S., ' 68; Laurel Springs Robertson, Jane L., " 68 ; Wilmington, Del Rogers, Linda, ' 68; Lexington • Rominger, Ina J., ' 68 ; Wmslon-Salem Ross. Ellen E., ' 68, Burlington Ryals, Virginia R., ' 68 ; Rocky Mount Sampson, Cherry L.. ' 68 ; Alexandria. Va. Sanders, Cynthia C, ' 70; Charlotte Sandlin, Martha E., ' 68; Fayettevilte Schenck, Sandra M., " 68; Shelby Schlagel, Elizabeth K., ' 68 ; Clyde • Schmulling.ElvaS., ' 68; Hickory Schweniz, Carole S., ' 70; Wilmington Scripture, Susan J.. ' 68. Upper St, Clair. Pd Shellon, Sandra J., ' 68 . Durham Shepherd, Kale H.. ' 70. Pnncelon. N. J. Sigmon, Mary E., ' 68. Hickory • Smith. Linda J.. ' 70, Oradell.NJ, Smith. Sandra K., ' 68; Wtnslon-Salem Smith. Sarah S.. ' 68 . Memphis. Tenn. Snider, Barbara A.. ' 68 , Clearwater. Fla, Sowers, Mary C. ' 68; Wmston-Salem Spencer, Jean F., ' 68 . Charlotte Spiller, Susan M.. ' 68 ; Chapel Hill Spivey, Linda L.. ' 70; Raleigh .S.C. Stone, Barbara C. ■70; ' High Point Strieker. Lynne M.. " 68. Brevard Sundbeck, Rikki C. ' 70. Chapel Hill Sutton. Sarah R.. ' 68. Beaumont, Texas Taxis. Janet A.. ' 68 . Winslon-Salem Thomas. Pamela E.. ' 68 . Burlington Thomas, Sarah J., ' 68; Charlotte Thompson, Betty E,, " 70. Graham Thompson. Martha G.. " 68 , Atlanta. Ga. Ticc. Kalhryn M., ' 68, Columbus, Ohio Ullmann. Paula E., ' 68; Alexandria, Va. lllmer. Tana V., ' 70; Washington. DC. Upton, Elinor T., ' 68; Greens Farms, Conn Van Dorslen, Susan C, ' 68 ; Wmston- Salem 9 Vaughn. Sarah D.. ' 68 ; Greensboro Walcroft. Cherlv L.. ' 69; Lanham. Md, Waldman. Jeanne. " 68 . Charlottesville. Walter. Susan E.. ' 68; Birmingham. Ala. Ward. Patricia A.. ' 68, New Bern Wardlaw. Charlotte D.. ' 70. Chapel Hill Watkins. Olivia F. ' 68 ; Henderson Watson. Susan R., ' 68, Durham ■. Lucy E.. ' 68; Bluefield, W, Va. Whllmire. R. Terri, ' 68; Gastonia W hilney, Diana D., ' 68 ; Chariolle WiUiams, Marguerite N., ' 68; Oxford Williams, Susan M., ' 68 ; Rockledge. Fla. Wilson, Elizabeth W., ' 68, Charleston. SC. • Woolen, Rachel H., ' 68; Kinston Woolton, Linda L.; ' 68 ; Burhnglon Wright. Kathleen L.. ' 68. Washington. D,C- Xepolis, Irene S.. ' 68; High Point Yelton, Adona S., ' 68 ; Shelby Yellon, Margaret L., ' 68; Winston- King College King College ' s first full year as a Residence College may well prove to be its best. The Upper Quad and Spencer Women ' s Hall comprise this- co-educational college at the heart of the Carolina Campus. In a concerted attack upon the vastness and impersonality of a rapidly growing university, the new administration i mmediately launched the college newspaper, completed the new social room in the basement of Mangum, and unraveled a full schedule of projects and social events for the 1966- 1967 year. The King Cannon was eagerly awaited as it journeyed from a Massachusetts caster to arrive just in time for the Dook game. Ruffin, Grimes, and Mangum quickly renewed their dominance of the campus intramural scene and a spirit of college identity was sprouting in the grassless yards of King Place. Tonirin lurrLt, College Master: Dave McFadden, Governor; John Lawrence, Speaker uf Senate; Norm Leafe, Academic Lt. Governor Student Legislators — Steve Jolly, Tim McKeithao, Al Hamrick Meeting of King College Senate 1. Spencer — Cyntliia Gibson, President; Heidi Cramels- bach, Vice-President; Dorcas Grigg, Treasurer; Patricia Owens, Secretary 2. Mangum and Manly reach for ttie basketball in Inter- mural action. Len Tubbs, President; Tom Beall, Social 4. Social LI. Governor, Rodney Goodman 3. Grimes Chairman 1. Kuffin Bailies Crimes for College Tae Football title. 2. Ruffin — Don MacLean, ice-President; Al Blalock, Presi- dent; Al Hamrick, Treasurer; Roger Efird, Secretary 3. Manly — John Grotgen, President; Jimmy Womble, Sec- retary; David Richardson, Treasurer 4. Mangum — Nicky Phelps, Secretary; Bill Inge, Vice-Presi- dent; Bill Myers, Treasurer; Larry Tucker, President I Grimes Am Mangum :) ' l • Alford.Guv K., " 69. Ta[ Beail. Thomas A.. " 691 Edgewalcr. Md. • Bover, Larry M., ' 70; Norfolk. Va. Bradley. Richard L., " 70; Rocky Mount Brougtilon, Harold S.. ' 69. Durham Burns, Johnny F., ' 69; Aberdeen Chrisco, David E., ' 68; Downers Grove. Ill Clapp, David E., " 70; Gibsonville CfHik, Samuel M.. ' 70; Forest Cily Craven, Michael W.. ' 70; Henderson • Dill, Jr.. Green R., ' 68; New Bern Drew, Jr.. Roberl M.. ' 70. Raleigh Eastman, Jr., Leslie R., ' 69; High Point Foster, Jr.. William L.. ' 70; Roanoke. Va, Fulk, Charles S., ' 69; Pilot Mountain Gendron, Gregory T.. ' 70; ifoanoke, Va. Gooden, Michael D., ' 69; Elizabethtown Goodman. Jr.. Rodney R., " 67; Kmston • Hall. Jr.. Samuel L., ' 67; Rocky Mount Ha iland. David W., 70; Monlclair. N.J. Hill, Bith D.. ' 68; Washmgton Jenkins, JefTrev D.. ' 70; Greenville Joyner.CannieR.. ' 70, Rocky Mounl Lancaster. Josh W,. ' 70, Ckivlon Little, Robert J., 70. Greenville Luck, Carlie R.. ' 70; Seagrove • Maupin, Jr., Addison, ' 69. Terrace Park, Ohio Mavo, Michael W., ' 70; Charlolle Michael, Richard S., ' 70; St. Croix. Virgin Islands Montgomery, Wayne S., ' 70; Asheville Oliver, Stephen P., ' 70; Annandale. Va, Parker, Francis M., " 68; Asheville Poplin, Homer B., ' 67. Norwood • Prevosl. Richard N., " 69, Fi, Bragg Ram.say, John E., ' 70; Salisbury Robertson, Walter R., ' 70. South Boston. Vii (ft 3 i, Bernard J., ' ( Stallings, Jr.. Julius W., " 69; Tarboro Swaim. Rusty L., " 68; Greensboro • Tilley, Gary C, " 69: Mount Airy- Tucker, Thomas R., ' 67; Virginia Beach. arnum, Glenn A., ' 70; Sneads Ferry Warlick. Kenneth R., ' 70; Ellenboro W hire. Claude G., ' 68 ; Tarboro Young, John M., ' 70; Rocky Mount • bercrombie. Ronald F.. ' 68; Greenville, S C. Alcott, Roy J..f.9.Sl Peiersburg. Fla, Allen, David L.. 70. Roanoke Rapids Breard. Michael F.. ' 68; Monroe. La. Brendel. Leonard A., ' 69; DrcKcl Brown. Thomas W ., ' 70; Kenansville Buckner, Norman B., ' 69; Asheville Carnev. Robert B.. ' 69. Washington, D, C. • Clinard, Aaron N., 69; ThomasvJIle Cloninger, Earl S., ' 70; Kings Mountain Conner, Chester L., ' 69. Jamesville Cooke. Randolph B., " 69; Wilkesboro Cooper, Jacob N., ' 70; Kings Mountain Creasman, Mark E., ' 70; Arden Dagenhart, Jr., Carl T., ' 69: Charlolle Dagenhart,Jr.,RoberlC.. ' 68; Belmont • Daniel. Ellon L., ' 70. Roanoke Rapids Danley, Russell A., ' 67; Mount Airy Dysart, Jr.. Charles E.. ' 70; Raleigh Efird, Richard L.. ' 69; Burlington Enevold, Dennie Q,. ' 70; Arden Elherington, Theodore L., ' 67 ; Hendersonville Farthing. Edwin G., ' 69; Greensboro Foil, Homer G.. ' 70; Raleigh • Gardner, Ted W.. ' 68. Williamslon Greathouse. Samuel T.. ' 69, Rocky Mourn Greene. Benjamin F.. ' 68. Trenton Greene, Donald L., ' 70; Carthage Greene, Ronald P.. ' 70; Carthage Grimn, Philip W., ' 68 Jamesville Hobbs. James E., ' 70; Clinton Hobgood, Robert H.. ' 68. 1 ouisburg • Howell. Jr., Jones E.. TO. Wadesboro Howell, Roger A.. ' 70, Weaverville Hunt, Allan W., ' 68, Lawndale Hunter, Calvin B., ' 67, Asheville Inge, Jr.. William A., ' 67; Burlington Johnson, Jr., Joseph L., " 69. Graham Johnston, William C. ' 69; North Wilkesboro Jolly. Stephen A.. " 68 ; Rulherfordlon • Kiger, HughC, ' 70; Falls Church. Va Kirby, James E.. ' 70; Spartanburg. S C. Lamp, William C, ' 68; Haverford. Pa, LeGrand, Bryan F.. ' 70; Shelby Miller. Jay R., ' 69; Charlotte Mitchell. Jr.. George, " 67 ; Audubon. Murray. Jr., John C, " 67; sheboR • Myers. William S.. ' 69; Asheville Nesbitt. Roberl E.. ' 68; Weaverville Parker, Jr., Lynn C. " 70; Kinslon Pearce, William P.. ' 69; Hendersonville Phelps. Nickv B.. ' 68; Williams! Salter, lonza B.. Mangum Cont ' d )r y rv. l ' ' V: W z:i -. Scharer. Gerald s Shao, Harn Salerr Frank M., " 69. Kinston T olan, Dclma Ross, 70: Belhaven Trogdon. Jr.. James L.. " 69; Randleman Tucker. Larry H.. " 68; Summerfleld Wachs, Robert J.. " 70; Pittsboro " ■ David R., ' 70: Roanoke Rapids Mford. Dann L.. ' 70; Wendell Bardolph, Mark, 70, Greensbor Bass. Jr., Newberri. 70: CIrnlon Beane. John C, 69. Ashebom BiggerstalT, Bobb G., " 68, Mane Brown, Robert V., " 69. HaHsdal. Brown, William ¥.., ' 70: Pitlsborc t omsrock. Hilton W ., -69. Columbia Daniel, Samuel H., " 68. Winslon-Salem Duncan, Henry D., " 70: Candler Eggleston. James H.. 70; Leaksvtile iveh, HI. William H.. 70, Reidsville .1 • Hooper. James E.. 70: Wayncs Johnson, Nalhan R., 70: Dunn konopka. Edward A.. " 67; Murr c p r o " i f p i " l ■, Theodore V.. ' 70. Charlotte lerrjl... ■70;Green boro I. RalphB.. ■70;LillleRo :k, ft %Aimi rLA ' iW r Jf.£ " - " JL 1 ■ • Rouse, Jtrr R., h: , Kinsiun Saunders. Reuben MiC. 7U. Rcidsville Sloop. Charles P.. .«, Concord Smith, Jr., Kenneth D.. ' ( », Summerficld Smilhwick. ThomasP., 70. Sjnta Ana I .ilif Sleiler. Jr., Hugh D.. 70: Wilkesboro St irv. HI, Thomas R.. " 68. Summerfreld Slicrs. an W .. 70. Summerficld • ra»lor.Jr..PaulC., •68.Ruihcrfordlon Richard McC, 70; Asheville ' arren. Lee R.. 70; Doihan, Ala •Vceks, Alan F.. 70; Clayton " ;. Jr.. David H.. ' 67; Charlotte « iLson. Douglas L., ' 68: Mebani " omble.Jai VVorsle. ,Jr. " right. Jr.. Roscoe J.. ' 68; High Pomi VrmsininK. I-ann L.. 69; Lincoln Unold. ndre vJ..69.Creswell A.. 70; Hickory Ruffin |pk Cont ' d P C I fe Spencer ,9 J? ■© an ' ;» • Flora, Jr., Fred I... ' 69; La Grange Fonvielle. Carroll B., " 68; Tabor Cily Friedman, Robert D., 70; Greensboro Grole, Gregory T.. ' 70; Cranford. N. J. Guplon, Timoth)- W,, ' 69; Henderson Hamlel. Fred T.. " 69; PiKsboro • Harper, Stephen B., 69; Winston-Salem Heafner, William H., " 69; Lincolnlon Hines.JamesM., " 67. Lenoir Hudson, Howard V., ' 67. Dunn Hughes, Danny R., 69; Henderson Johnson, Roberl B., 70. Dunn Jordan, Thomas M., " 70; Murphy Knight, Leon P., ' 70; Corapeake • Kuesel, JefTer T.. ■69;Greenvale.N, Y. Jaynes, Hal S., " 70. Lenoir Lea, David L„ ' 70. Brevard Lea, Kenneth R., ' 68; Raleigh Leafe. Jr., Norman E.. ' 67; Charlotte Leonard, Baxter C. J., ' 67 . Bryson City Lewis, Hugh E.. ' 70; Henderson Maclean, Donald B., ' 69; Augusta. Ga. • Margolis, Charles F., " 70; St Pauls Markland. Jr., Charles E., ' 67; Advance Maves, Jr., Richard T., ' 70. Raleigh Mitchell, Murray N., " 69, Cocoa. Fla. Moore, Richard A., ' 68; Los Alamilos. Calif, Moss, Ronald A., ' 70; Hender-son Patrick, III, George B.. ' 70; Silver Spnng. Md. Pergerson, Lawrence E„ ' 68; Henderson • Portaro,Jr.,Sam A., ' 70;HighPoint Post, Stephen E.. ' 70; Falls Church. Va. Richardson. HI, Augustus C, ' 69; Atlanta, Ga, Rogers, William C, ' 68 ; Asheville Rouzer, Charles R., ' 67 ; Salisbury Scoll, Terry L.. ' 69; Winslon-Salem Shiver, Richard S., ' 70, Midway Park Simmons, Stephen E., ' 69, Columbus. Ga. • Sinnetl, Thomas G.. ' 70, Newton Sockwell, Jr.. James B., ' 69; McLeansville Stevens, Richard Y., ' 70, Raleigh Stone, Terry F.. ' 70; Pilot Mountain Stovail, Emmet C, ' 70; Wilmington Taylor, Larry R., " 70; Henderson Wilson. Roberl E., ' 70; Wilmington Woolen. Wayne B., ' 70, Raeford • Vounl, Douglas M., ' 70. Hickory Allen, Jennie L., ' 69: Greensboro Ambler, Elizabeth C, 70. Raleigh Andrews, Janice A., 70; Lenoir Arwood, Sharvn E., 70. Greenville Baldwin, Elizabeth G., ' 70: • Banner, Laura L., ' 69; . sheville Bartholomew, Carol L.. " 69; Durham Betker, Linda J., 70; Vaidese Bennett, Mary S., ' 69. Nashville. Tenn. Bennett, Patricia, ' 70; Asheville Boone, Victoria T., ' 70; Norfolk. Va. Bouldin, Mary C. ' 68; Winston-Salem Boyd, Nina D.. ' 70; Fori Mill, S. C. • Broughlon, Dana L., ' 70. Durham Brown, Sue C, ' 70; Durham Brvan, Caroline M.. ' 70; Sanford Burks, Elizabeth A., ' 70. Winslon- Salem Cherry, Kalhryn F.. ' 70, Newland Church, Diana S., ' 70. Raleigh Clark, Nancy P., " 70; Madison. N J Coleman, Jo A.. ' 69; Gastonia • Coley. Linda M., ' 70; Raleigh Cowan. Jane S.. ' 70, Jacksonville, Fla, Davenport, Mary K.. ' 70; Durham Derrick, Sharon E., ' 68; Jacksonville Divine, Mary J.. ' 70; Winslon-Salcm Edenfietd, Virginia A., ' 70; Aikcn, S. C. Edmonds, Elizabeth R., ' 70; High Point Ellison, Carol L., ' 70: Burlington • EskJIdsen, Susan M., ' 67 , Charlotte Faucelle, Jill H., ' 70; Durham Fenn. Martha, ' 70; Greensboro Flynn Mary E.. ■70; Arlington. Va. • Gaddy, Barbara A., ' 70; Charlotte Galloway, Kathrvn A., ' 70; Charlotte Garrett, Joan W., ' 70; Danville, Va. Garrison, Barbara J., ' 70; Pinehurst Gendel, Phyllis A., ' 70; Atlanta. Ga. Goodman, Julie R., ' 69; Winst Gramelsbach, Heidi W.. ' 67 , Spartanburg. S. C. Grant. Jane K.. ' 69, Jackson Grigg, Dorcas C. ' 69; Atlanta. Ga, Harris, Deborah C, ' 70: Charlotte • Hartwig, Jerry A., " 70; Charlotte Helbig. Anna M.. " 69; Haveloclt Hicks, Phyllis G.. ' 70; Pikeville Higginbolham. Belly L., ' 69. Kinstoi Spencer Cont ' d • HoMell, Dianne L.. ' 69. Washington Hubbard, Cynthia L.. ' 70; Greensboro HufTman, Rebecca D., " 70. Hickory James. Peggy A., ' 70; Winston-Salem Johnson. Jan S., ' 70; Lakeland. Fla. Johnson, Sarah L., ' 69, Leak ville Jorgeson. J eD..7(I.l-a Kirk.Grig, 69; Raleigh Koomen, Marcia A., ' 70; Raleigh Little. Susie A., " 70; Norwood Logan.JaneE.. 70; Shelby Malonev, Virgi Beach, HIa Martin, Miriam G., ' 70, Greenville Mitchelle, Anne D., ' 70. Danville. Va Monroe, Doris F.. 70; Robbins Moore, Kathy A., 70; Hendersonville • Murra , Donna L.. ' 70; Mebane Nale. Janice L.. ' 69; Cherry Point Needham, Teresa H., ' 70; Washington Os«ens. Patricia A.. ' 68; McGrady Parks. Martha E.. ' 70; Southern Pines Patterson. Deborah S., ' 70; Chapel Hill Pa nc. Margaret P.. 70; Winston-Salem Pop . Rebekah J., ' 70; Dunn • Radnor, Mary P., ' 70; Salisbury Reed. Pamela G ' 70; Gastonia Ritler, Linda J., " 69; Parkersburg. W. Va Rogers. Kathryn G- ' 70; Wmston-Salem Rose. Sharon L., ' 68 . Charlotte Ross, Linda G., " 70; Spray • Sachazeski. Janet L., " 70; Charlotte Satiskv, Paula S., ' 70, Raleigh Saul. Nancy, ' 70. Atlanta. Ga. Shaw. Lillian R.. ' 70; ivanhoe Simpson, Penny T., ' 70, Elon College Simpson, Sarah A., ' 68; Richmond. Va, Smith. Charlotte H.. " 70; Charlotte Smith. Marcia T., ' 70; Raleigh , ' 70; Greensboro SJMncer. Jane A.. ' 70; Sanford. Fla Streib. Linda G.. ' 70; Butner Sugg. Margaret E.. ' 69, Silver Spnng .Tenn. Thompson. Fredel E., ' 70; Lenoir Tillman. Helen J.. ' 67; Hickory TroKer, Bell A., " 70. Wake Forest Tison, Margaret L., " 69; Clinton Lpchurch, Francine M., ' 70; Greensboro " A agoner. PhylHs K., ' 70; Burlington White, Sara I.. ' 70; Burlington Whiirield, Linda K.. ' 69. Roxboro Willis, Rayna L.. " 70. Butner Wilson. Martha D., " 70. Greensboro Morehead College OFFICERS, L TO R: Steve Williams (Social Lt. Gov.), Dnisylla Murray (Sec), Dwight Allen (Governor), Ronnie Robinson (Speaker of Senate), Mike Ford (Treas.). Begun in 1964 as a pilot project, Morehead has con- tinued to maintain itself in the fore of the residence college program as was indicated last spring when it received the M. R. C. award for the most improved college on campus. This year under a capable administration, all programs have been deepened — resulting in the establish- ment of a highly successful incorporation with Cobb, the publication of a freshman orientation booklet, the founda- tion of a permanent college office, the beginnings of a tutorial system, a most ample social program and partici- pation in service projects to the community. It is in just such a manner that the six dorms of Aycock, Graham, Stacy, Everett, Lewis, and Cobb are entering into a rewarding system of co-ed residence college life. Make more money ' n any smarty-pants college kid. Q SENATORS. (FRONT ROW) L TO R: Libby Sigmon, Emily Fcagin, Ann Jennings, Edna Turner. (BACK ROW) Rick Page, Dave Shearon, John Surraft, Ronnie Robinson. Aycock I am the crumbling relic of other years: A dirty building Reeking with a type of decay. No one mistakes me. With my faulty plumbing and Burned stained floors for home. Except those men who remain here. The living, beating pulse within. I am the third floor With the Sigma Epsilon Chi House And the Casino. Dealing out education to the chosen few. Al lives here with his Quik Food Mart, And others; animal, sus. fumbles. They too have endured. I am the second floor: The intramural heart. They call me home: Buddah, Jock. Dudson, Lyn And more. They are my soul, the upperclassmen: Belvin, Charlie, Bryan, Claude, and Buddy All working tirelessly for me. And I am the first floor With perverted writer like Rolli and Ron. I am problem children like John and Don. I am Mal-colm and the Keed with his racing team. I am the Morehead College governor, Dwight. What am I? I am the best group of men on campus — The classes of " 70, " 69, " 68, and " 67. I am the living, breathing floors: I am Aycock. OFFICERS— STANDING I., to R.; Al Banner (Sen.); Brvan Winn (Sen.); Ca»l Dixson (Intra. Mgr.); Cris Hudson (V.P.); Claude Star- ling (Sec.-Treas.). SEATF.D: Carl Hundley (Pres.). It all began with " Name Tag " par- ties . . . and there were those older and wiser who cautioned underclassmen in their majors over " do-it-yourself-sun- daes " . . . about that Halloween combo dance we gave Morehead Residence College . . . muslin Homecoming dis- plays always did read better at eye level . . . Woolen Gym? — those 100 National Merit Finalists were in our basement and our showers and our .•. . Proud of Jenny F. and Susan S.: our Outstanding 69 ' ers! . . . Christmas par- ties for every mood: Faculty Tea. prim and proper; Tree-Trim, carefree and co-ed; seven-day Santas, secret and seen . . . exams go better with C.A.N. . . . Forest Theatre creatures hosted dorm box picnic . . . Senior Spring sur- vivors finallv signed OUT. Everett s i ga a 1 OFFICERS, L TO R: Bob Wheeler (Treas.), Max Justice (Pres.), Roy Pollock (Sec.) How does it feel to live in the best dorm on campus? How would we know? We live in Everett! People in other dorms have showers on every floor. We live in Everett. People in other dorms have candy ma- chines and cracker machines and pop- corn machines and milk machines. But we live in Everett. Other dorms have doors on all their bathroom stalls. We live in Everett. Other dorms have tele- phones and fire extinguishers and stu- dents that work. But we live in Everett. All we ' re number one in is damages. One of our football teams did not score until they made a safety in their fifth game. Our biggest man on campus is a guy who wrote a theme in Michael Paull ' s English class. Our biggest sport is archery in the Co-Rec Carnival. Our idea of fun is sitting around reading the inscriptions on old trophies. In our dorm crowds gather to watch Art Link- letter. But we still have our moments. The police Department and we agree that Everett beer blasts are indeed some- thing special. Can anyone ever for- get the load of beauties in Shep ' s bus? Or was it the loaded beauties in Shep ' s bus? Or back in the dorm, who can for- get: Underwood — the man with a size twenty shoe — so large that only his mouth can accommodate it. Or Robin- son — the frustrated Faulkner who take it out on the second floor bulletin board. Or Hall — the man ' s man — first to fight — last to shower. Or great names from the tube room — Honey- cutt, Soule, Funderburk, Hunter, Hough — men all who will fight at the drop of a hat or a switch from COM- BAT. Here ' s an odious ode to that humble abode That is known to us all as " Big Louie " . Now we ' ve all seen it there; it ' s nothing too rare ' Cause we all know it ' s normal ... or do we? Just a Lewisite knows of Trachtenberg ' s clothes Of Mothers, of Bobs, and Ukole Of Sylvester ' s rattle, Mac ' s telephone prattle And that Cobb girls are great as a whole; Of Yates and his trains and Krichbaum ' s refrains Or a blue man at old W.C. A 201 blast that leaves the room gassed Or the volume of room 103. Larry Knott and his guns and Page ' s bad puns And the second floor eight-man quartet. The gallons of brew and the water fights too Are the things that we ' ll never forget. At eleven a throw so the warning cards go. Little love notes from our favorite Bat Dean; But he ' ll go out of his mind when the MRC ' s find The vice ring that ' s in room 113. One last Thought for the Day, " If you play you must pay " Was once heard at the big Durham Fair. As three of our best will surely attest Forty bucks buys a big teddy bear. Lewis CHEAT? US? NEVER! OFFICERS — TOP TO BOTTOM: Rick Page (Pres.): Garland Carr (V.P.): Aaron Brothers (Sec.-Treas.); Don Eastwood (Intra. Mgr.); Keith Rusniisell (Sen.); Dave Shearon (Sen.); Stan Starnes (Sen.). Stacy Whoo-wee! Living in Stacy surely was an unfor- gettable experience this year. Starting everything off with a redecoration of the social room. Stacy had a center to operate from and with this accom- plished Stacy had an active social program with receptions after football games, supper parties, cook outs, speakers and sports films. Topping all of this was the close knit group named the " Zulu " . " Zulu ' s " athletic feats ranged from impossible to unbelievable. This group amazed the intramural scene by coming from nowhere to capture the Resi- dence Hall Championship in football and then kicked mud in their eye by adding the Horseshoe Championship. All of this paid off as Stacy jumped to an early lead in the point standings. Most of all no one will be able to forget the loyal bunch that followed " Zulu " to every game and cheered with every play. This winning attitude caught on and was soon taken for granted. Much credit for this spirit and participation that soon engulfed Stacy can be given to our fine athletic director ' s hard and inspiring work. OFFICERS: FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Mark Smith (Sec); Bucky Layton (Sen.); John Surratt (Sen.); Devan Brown (Ath- letic Director). BACK ROW, I,, to R.: Ashley Thrift (Presi- dent); Tony Owen (V.P.); Joe Mann (Trcas.); Matt Forsladt (Sen.). Aycock 1. JL L £.£ L ' R I ill 1 JL£ fi. J5i p 1 ?i p (?? fi. f f • Allen. D«igh( W., 7.8; Goidsbom Baggell. Jr.. James D., " 68 . Jacksonville Bales, Jr.. William B., ' 70; Slingerlands. N. Y Bickell, Jerry F., ' 70, Knoxville, Tenn Btalock. George A., ' 70; Rockingham Bowling. John S.. ' 70; Kinslon Colwell, Robert F., ' 70; Brevard • Colver, Jr., Roberl F.. ' 70; Jacksonville. Fla, Coston, Arthur VV ., ' 70; Hubert Crawford, James R.. " 70; Rulherfordion Crawlev. Francis W., ' 70; Raleigh Davis, Gordon M., ' 67 , Alexandria. Va. Dixon, Jr., Carl E.. ' ftS , Winston-Salem Edwards, Leo L.. " 70; Kmston Elliott. Harve C. ' 70; Washington • Gold. Charles L.. ' 67; Richmond, Va Gregorv, Thomas G., ' 67; Shawboro Guthrie. Robert C, 69, Morehead Cily Guthrie. Tommie M.. ' 69; Swansboro Harris, Clark L., ' 68. Hertford Harris, Malcolm E., ' 70; Raleigh Himes. Garv F.. ' 70; Brevard Hodge. Jr.. John E.. ' 67 ; Troy • Holland, Henry A.. ' 70; Pikeville Howell. Henderson L.. ' 67; Gastonia Hudson, Christopher C, ' 69; Fairfield Hundley, Carl W., ' 67 . Durham kearns, Robert A.. ' 69; Statesville Kielty, James W.. ' 70; Winston-Salem Koehne. Jr., Richard S., ' 69; Lawrence. N V. Kornegay, Jr.. Alonzo D., " 69; Statesville • Lathan, Jr., Malcolm H., ' 70; Pinebluff Lindley, James D., ' 70; High Point Link, Jr., John M., " 69. Hillsborough Little, Robert M., " 68; Hickory Loyyery, Jack R., ' 69, Roxboro Lowrance, David W., ' 69; Mooresville Ludlow, Jr., James M., ' 69; Arlington. Va. McCormick, John G., ' 70; Greensboro • McRae, John S., ' 70; Laurinburg Moos. James R- ' 70; Rye. N.Y. Morris. Jr.. Edward Z.. ' 70; Harrisburg Molten. Alexander F., ' 70; Lansdowne. Pa Oakley, Lauren D.. ' 69; Lawsonville Pace, jr., Nolan D., ' 70; Saluda Page. Robert L.. 67, RufTin Palsha, Robert, ' 70; Burlington • Perry , Roland L., ' 68 ; Tarboro Pickens, Peter M., ' 70; Charlotte Pierce. James B., 69; Mays Rudder, Michael E., ' 70; Roxboro Smilh, Belvin G.. ' 68; Vanceyville Smith, Henry Z.. ' 70; Lumberlon • Smilh, Timolhy D., " 70; Clemmons Spencer, Jr., Frank C, ' 70; Sandy Ridge Starling. Claude D.. ' 69; Lumberton Stromeyer, William M., ' 69; West t Winn. Bryan L., ' 67; Leaksville Woodall, Donald W., ' 69; Wmsti Woody. William B.. ' 70; Tryon Albright, Barbara A., ' 68. Graham • Allen, Donna D.. " 69; Wendell Armanlroul, Linda A.. 69; Maitland Fla Aronson, Sheila B.. ' 70; Coral Gables. Arringlon. Eya C. ' 70; Virginia Beach. Badger, Sheila A., " 70; Jefferson Bailee, CalherineC, ' 70 New Bern Barnes. Judith C, ' 70. Allenlown Pa. Bason. Pamela K., ' 70, Graham • Bealer. Janet McC. ' 70; Atlanta Ga Bell. Judith L.. ' 68 ; Atlanta, Ga, Bernasek, Linda A., " 69; Winsion-Salem Blakelv. Frances E.. 70; Efland Blevjns, Joy T., ' 70. Jefferson Bourgeios, Margaret C. " 68 , Chariollc Bowman, Kay, " 69. Greensboro Carroll, Frances P., " 67 , Shelby • Carter, Theresa C, ' 69; Durham Catoe, Martha L, ' 67, Monroe Childuss, Joyer A., 70; Winston-Salem Christenbury, Sandra K., ' 70; Harrisburg Clayyyell, Carol A., ' 69; Morganton Comer, Carolyn J.. ' 70; Ellerbe Comer, Sylvia K., " 70; Ellerbe Copple. Carol E.. " 69. Nashville. Tenn • DafTord, Delia A., ' 68 ; Dunn Dague, Carol L.. ' 67. Raleigh Deazley, Sarah J., ' 70, Newport News, Va. Dixon, Gladys E., ' 69. Seabroi Echeverri. Elssie, ' 69. Colomt Edyvards, Rachael. ' 70; Raleig . Md E. Cobb Cont ' d a A ft 6 ft 1 9B f Jl I ' ll a i?i 9 ? f 5 m M £ f Q 4 f ?f f • Ellioll, Donna C. ' 70; Durham EHis. Diane H.. ' 68. Holly Springs Enin, Sasan E., ' 70: Morganion Euwer, Mar S., 70: Upper Marlborc Md finison, Eliiabeih J., ' ft? : Greensborc • Fletcher. Cor riUe E.. ' 70: Charlolle Kord, Theresa P., 69; Kinsion Fowler, Jane E.. ' 70; Durham Fr . Sandra P.. ' 68 : Raleigh Fullenwider, Janel L„ ' 70; Southern rD.. ' 68; Asheville • Glenn, Donna E., ' 70; Gary Glenn. Karen J., ' 70; Norfolk. Va, Gold, Jane L.. ' 70; Alexandria. Va. Gregor . Deborah C, " 70. Durham Gunler. Frances E.. " 70; Durham Haines, Mar R.. 69. Haverford. Pa. Hales. Joan E.. 67 :Vass Hanle , Rosalie F.. " 67 : Raleigh • Harmon. Helen S.. ' 68: Wmston-Salem Harnev, Joan W.. ' 68: Wassenaar, Holland Harris. Rebecca K., ' 70; ClifTside Harrison, Jane C, " 70; Boyce. Va. Hartis, Sandra R., ' 67 ; Winston-Salem Halsell. Elaine A.. ' 70; Beaufort Haien. Elizabeth G.. ' 68; Hazlehursi, Ga. Henderson, Eleanor E.. ' 70; Atlanta, Ga. • Herring. Martha L.. ' 70; Clinton Hill. Frances H.. ' 67; Roseboro Holder. Joan E., ' 68 . Gastonia HuichiM.n. nn. h ' o :eanside. N. Y. H. man, Mithelt W .. ' 67 . Salisbury • Jackson, Wilma A.. ' 68 ; Wilmington Jacobson, Ellen A., ' 70; Charleston, S C. Jennings, Margaret A., ' 68: Elizabeth Cilv Jones, E eUn E., ' hi , Trenton Jones. Linda L.. 7. Raleigh Jordan. Judt S,. " 70. kannapolis Kellogg. Ruih M.. " 67 , Durham Kemp. Karohn S,. ' 70: Greensboro • Kendrick, Karen K.. ' 70; New Bern Lamb. Patricia F„ ' 70. Lake Waccamai Lancaster, Helen T., ' 70; New Orleans. LePors, Patricia L., ' 70; Fayette ' Lesle , Laura A., " 70; Salisbury Little " , Rachel E.. ' 67. Lmcolnion • Lilwack. Barbara L.. ' 70; Raleigh McCall. Elizabeth C. ' 70; Salisbury McMasler, Danielle K,. ' 68; Asheboro Manning. Toni J.. ' 70; Wmsi , ' 67.Wir Salei Marye. Elizabeth T.. ' 70: Signal , ' 68:Tarboro Painter. ( »nthia 1... ' 70; Charlotte Parker, lW«lh S., 67, Raleigh Peac.Kk. I. nda .. h " ? , Raleigh Peebles, Joanne .. ' h9. Raleigh • Phillips, Margaret S., " 69; Leavenworth. Ramse. . Claudia K . f K, AvheMlle » Rives, Elisebelh S.. ' 67 , High Point Ross. Helch D.. ' 70. Pleasant Garden Rowley. Judith A., ' 70; Winston-Salem Scott, Nanc» W.. ' 69 . Greensboro Shelor. Adelaide C. ' 67 . Clearwater. F!a Shtrrill. Mar 1... 9. Trouiman Simm.-ns.hdithI ,,: ' U. Marion Mtphtnx-.n, Mart K.. ' 7, Raleigh .Me«ari, I mhia , .. ' 70; Fayetleville Swain. Stephanie A., ' 67 . Raleigh Taylor. Carol J.. " 70; Asheville • Tavlor. Martha L., ' 70; Como Terrell. Sharon S.. ' 70. Summerfleld Tille . Bonnie J., ' 70: Raleigh Todd. Pauletie. ' 68: Wmston-Salem Towe. Suzzanne C. ' 69; Rocky Mount Vaughn. Theresa A.. ' 70. Reidsville Walslon. Frances A., ' 69. Pineiops Wanderer. Arlene W,. ' 69. Richmond. A D.. ' " " O, Greensboro nda II.. f»9 ' . Durham san .. 70.Spnngfield aj.. ■d.Wilmmglon West Cobb a 0 5 fi p fV a 4 e 0® 0 «5 IV f) p f fi Alexander, Mary L., ' 69; Wilson Appel, Shirley F., ' 68; Richmond. Va. Avery, Margaret D., ' 70: Statesville Aycolh, Olivia A.. " 68; Charlotte Bagby, Betty H., 67 , Lexington Bailey, Sally G.. ' 68, Tarhoro • Baker, Leslie D., ' 70, Statesville Ballard, Susan R.. 70; Concord Bandy, Margaret E- ' 67; Newton Barnes, Frana K., ' 67; Hillsborough Baucom, Susan E.. ' 70; Wingate Bell. Julia A.. " 69; Blacksburg. Va • Boger, Ann G., ' 69; Wmston-Salem Boone, Mary H., ' 68. Ashcvillc BritI, Barbara A., ' 67. Winston-Salem Brown, Molly B., ' 68; Carbondale. Ill Brown, Pamela E., ' 67; Boonville Cameron, Anne K.. ' 67. AsheviIIe Chapin, Deborah A., " 70. Greenville Charbonneau, Helen R., ' 68; AsheviIIe Clark. Vella B., ' 67. Vaughan Cobb, Carolyn T.. ' 69; Raleigh CorreU, Cynthia J., " 70; Kannapolis ' ourts, Nancy A., ' 70; Reidsville Currie, Judith A., ' 67 ; Wadcsboro • Oahmann.lnge, ' 68:Schwelm. West Deviney, Maria A,. ' 67. Charlotte Dodson, Jane E., " 67, Durham l)oliner, Stephanie J., ' 70. Raleigh • Douglas, Elizabeth N.. ' 70. Greensboro Eberhart, Clare M.. " 69 ; New Canaan. Elkins. Nancy L., " 70; Liberty Eudy.AlixL.. ' 70; Flat Rock Everett, Johanna L., ' 69. Ahoskie Fagan, Carroll E., ' 67; Jamesville • Farrell.ChryleD.. " 70. Graham Fisher, Sharon 1., ' 70. Salisbury Goodrich. Mary F.. 70; Stedman Greene, Donna J., ' 69, Salisbury Hale, Polley K., ' 70; Beckley. W Va Hammond, Mary M., ' 70; Randleman Harris, Cynlhia B.. ' 67 . Raleigh Harhss. Brenda M.. ' 69; Frederick, Md. • Hickson, Anne M.. ' 70. Middlesex Hobson, Judith A.. ' 70. Tobaccoville Horter, Myrtle L.. ' 67. Hobbsvillc Holler, Sheryl A.. " 69. Elizabeth City Holcombe. Frances C. ' 67 ; Spartanburg, S-C Hudson. Janet S., ' 70; Temple Hills. Md. Hughes, Lennie L., ' 70; Hendersonville Hunt, Donna G., ' 70; Shelby • Hurley, Nancy E.. ' 67; Biscoe Hulton. Corrie L., ' 70. Greensboro Ivrsier, Ida P., ' 70; Winston-Salem Jennings, Ann B., ' 67 ; Wilson Jorgensen, Alke C,. ' 69; Durham Kage. Barbara A., ' 68, Chapel Hill King, Carolyn E., ' 70. Launnburg Kirkwood, Kathleen M.. ' 67 ; Charlotte • Kiser. Barbara A., 70; China Grove Kluge, Lynn B., ' 70. Ardsley. N Y Lamar. Constance T., ' 68; New Bern Lewis, Patricia F.. ' 68. Norlh Wilkesboro Little. Sara E.. ' 67 . East Polatka. Fla Litzaw. Judith C. ' 70. Raleigh Lolhrop, Jane R.. 70, Knoxville. Tenn, MooreField, Janet A., ' 69; Danbury Morrison. Barbara R.. ' 69; PlainTteld, N J Mulieri. Mary-Jo, ' 67, Sevema Park. Md Murray. Drusylla A.. ' 67; Durham Murrav. Sandra M., 70; AsheviIIe • Neal, Linda K., ' 69 ' , WaJnul Cove Newlon. Elizabeth H., ' 70; Charlotte Pendergrass, Pamela J.. " 69. Raleigh Pepper, Judith A., ' 70; Belmont ♦ Perzekow. Ethel F., ' 70; Williamsburg. PhiUip s. Mary K., ' 70; Jacksonville PitU, Beverly K.. ' 70, Greensboro Propst. Linda J.. ' 70. Morganlon Pursley, Susan V., ' 70; Gastonia Rankin. Edith K.. ' 70; Mount Holly Rhodes. EUzabeth A.. ' 70; New Bern Riggsbee, Susan M., ' 70, Dunwoody, G • Rogers, Jane. ' 70. Oak Ridgc.Tcnn Ruppall. Susan A.. " 70, Charlotte Sanford. Patricia R., ' 70; Charlotte Schneider, Elizabeth R.. ' 70; Summit. N.J. Schoen, Gail R.. ' 70, Raleigh Sherman, Joelyn A.. ' 69. Norfolk. Va Sigmon. Mary E.. ' 69; Concord SingleUry, Anna B.. ' 69; Wellesley. W. Cobb Cont ' d Everett jg (T p IR , f?. f y a P P ' P O 1 P i. ! ftfli? -£ X € • Smith. Nano L.. 70: Rileigh Snelling, Krislina M., ' 70: A ht Stanton. Diana L.. ' 69: New Be Steinman. SarahJ., ' 70. Si Louis. Mo Ste t Slew • Slokes, Stephanie A., ' 70; Atlanta, Ga. Stone, Mary E.. ' 70. Durham Sullivan, Ann M., 70; Watertown. Conr Ta lor. Flora, 70; Oxford Taylor, Janet D.. ' 67; Signal Mountain. tenn. Torrence. Judv A.. 68 ; Lenoir Tunstall. Jo E.. " 70. Burlington Turner. Betty L., ' 70; RaJeigh • Turner. Edna M.. ' 70; Raleigh I ' instead, Jane K., ' 67 . Durham Van Arnom, Nancy S.. ' 70; Raleigh V alker, G. Caroline. ' 67 ; Wilmington Warren. Teresa R.. 70; Candler Welch. Gloria J.. " 69; Durham Betty J., " 68; Burlington v., ' 68; Roanoke Biriny i. Jr., Laszio, ' 67 ; Lancaster. Pa Bland, Michael S., ' 69; Rulherfordlon Bordeaux. Larry W.. ' 67. Fayeiieville Campbell. Edward D., " 70; Raleigh Coggin, Ger C„ ' 70; Troy Comer. Charles C. ' 68; Concord • Fidler. Dayid R.. ' 68; Charlotk Fulton, William H., ' 70. Louisville. Ky Funderburk. William C ' 70; Charlotte Gantl. Stephen M., ' 69; Bethel Park. Pa Gamer. Terry R.. h ' , Newport Goodwin. Dennis W.. ' 70. K.mston Gray, Larry D., ' 70; Winsion-Salem Gregson, Don N., ' 69; Launnburg • Haber. John L.. ' 70; Asheville Hall, Charles M.. " 67; Fayellevtl ' e Hall. Samuel B.. ' 70; Morganton Hamlet. James E., ' 69; Roxboro Hamm, Jerry D., ' 69; Durham Havnes, Jr., ' Kenneth R., ' 70; Reidsvtile Hin-shaw, Jr., Roland F.. ' 69; Greensboro Hivson. Mark E.. 70; Park Forest. 111. • Hough, James G.. 67 ; CharloUe Hudgins.Jr.. John A., " 70. Durham Johnson, Samuel R-, ' 69; Fuquay-Va , ' 69; Atlanl. Krick, David S. ' , 70. Atlanta. Ga LanU, Charles A.. " 70; Spruce Pi Luplon, Charles H.. ' 69. Birmmg Ala, Graham Macy, Earl E.. " 69; Parkersburg. W. Va. • Martin. Peter M. D.. ' 70; Washington. DC McCormick, John F.. " 70; Greensboro MeGee, Michael H.. ' 69 . Concord Mckenzie, III, Sheppard A., ' 69; Tampa. McKinne . Roy S.. ' 70. Spindale Mtrritk. Frederic D.. ' 69. Huntington. N Molaro. AUen A.. 70. Wadesboro Morton. Leon O., 70; Portsmouth. Va. • MuHinax, TheronE., ■69.Hendersonyillc Murphy, Thomas H.. " 69. Bunn Murray, Marshall R., ' 69; Raleigh Nanne .Jr.,UuisW., ' 70; Rutherfordton Nelson. John C, " 70; Chapel Hill Nunnery, William M., ' 70; Rutherfordton Ogksby , Tommie D.. ' 69; Newport Palmer, Jerry W., ' 70; North Wilkesboro • Pollock, Roy D., ' 69; Clinton Powell, Peter E., " 70, Clinton Powell. Stephen H.. 70; Thomasville Radford. Jon D., ' 69; Louisburg Sherman, Gary M., ' 70. Durham Simerly, Dayid R., ' 67; Kannapolis Snayel ' y, Michael W ., ' 70. Clinton Spencer, Charles W., 69; Birmingham. A all, Thomas E., ' 70; Winston-Sal. • heeler, Robert C. ' 68 ; Durham A omack, James S.. ' 67 ; Sclma Aorrel. Robert C, " 70; Browns Su » Ayash.Gary H.. ' 70;Wilmmgton Aycrs, David A., ' 69; Valdesc Binks, David C. ' 70; Holly Ridge Banta, Bradford C. ' 70; Ft, i duderdalc. Fla. Bernish, Paul A., ' 67; Charlotte Bevs, Thomas H., ' 70; Gasloma Boring, Dennis E., ' 69; Andrews C apeharl. III. George W„ " 69; Windsor I Coleman, Robert B., ' 68; Silver Spring. Md I, Mich Slephe VilliamR.. ' 70; Raleigh Doughton. Richard L., ' 69; Sparta c hundred fourteen Graham Cont ' d ? t ' 6 ih M J:k ▲ix • Dula, III. Louis B.. 70. Nonh WJlVesboro Dunstan, David F., ' 67; Elizabeth City Easterling, Thomas B.. ' 67 : China Grovi Farell, Frederic E., ' 70; Fair Lawn. N J, Freeman, Michael N., ' 67 ; Spindalc Gentry, Lloyd M., ' 69; Rockingham Gore, Larry R., ' 69; Delco Gray. Ill, James A.. ' 70; Wmston-Salem GrifTin. Randolph J., ' 68; Charlotte Mainline, Warren L.. ' 70; Norwalk. Ohio Henson, H. David. ' 70; Asheville Hines, John R- ' 70; Lexington wBem Lassiler, Allen D., ' 70. Winston-Salem Long. James R., 70; Burlington Lowrj, Richard L.. ' 70. Charlotte Madren. Amos B., ' 69. Wmston-Salem McKellar, Jr., Henrv N., ' 69; Rowland McPhaul, David F.. 67. Raleigh • Mills, Rayne W., ' 69; Yadkmville Morrow. David G.. ' 68; Gaslonia O ' Connor, John, ' 69, Valley Cottage, Piacentino, Fdward J., ' 67; Eli, Cily Pryor. Ronald D., ' 69, RufTin Ram ay, Jr., Thomas E,, ' 70. Brevard • Re) nolds, Thomas E., ' 67 . Fletcher Richardson, Edward R., ' 70; Old Fort Robertson, II, Forrest L, ' 68 . Rutherfordton Self. Richard B., ' 70; Cary Sheen, Michail C, ' 70; Alexandna. Va, Smith, Alan M., ' 70, Fayetteville Smith, Harold W., " 68 ; Greensboro Smith, Mark L.. ' 70; Clinton 9 Sprinkle, Ronnie V„ ' 69; Winston-Salem Steen, Reese A., ' 70; Rockingham Talley, John L., ' 70; Sanford Churt n. Barneys., ' 69. Grt ■lle S.fl Werti. Robert O.. ' 70; Sanford Williams, Wendell M., ' 68; Fayetteville • W ollin. Jr.. Ernest G., " 67 ; StatcsviUe Alexander, Jr., Alvin P.. ' 70. West JetTerson Archer, Burke O., ' 70; Wmston-Salem Arnold Larry L.. ' 69; Fuquay-Vanna Askew, John E.. ' 67; Glen Ellyn. Ill Austin. Ill, John E., ' 70, Monroe • Barnes, Bill R.. ' 69; Belmont Barnes. Ill, Robert L., 68; Sims Beall, John B., ' 70. Lenoir Beddow, Thomas F., ' 68 , Bethesda, Md, Boulware, Jr.. John C, ' 69; Camp Lejeune Burgess, Russell E., ' 69, New Berr • Clark, Jr., Malcolm N.. ' 69. Raeford Cole. Gary L., ' 70; Asheboro Crawford, Bruce H., " 69; Greensboro Dale. Jr.. Arthur A.. ' 68. Marion Davis, Joseph H., ' 67 . Burlington Davis, Jr., Neil O., 70. Aubum, Ara Dent, David R.. ' 67; Rye, N Y Denton, Jr., Robert L.. ' 68 ; Charlotte Drum, Jackie D., ' 70; Gastonia Eastwood. William D., ' 68. Alliance Eddings, Dana W., ' 69, Camp Lejeune Elcock, III, Walter B., 70; Greensboro Farmer, Willis C., ' 70; Bailey Fayed, Salmen T.. ' 69; Roanoke Rapids Graham, Alien D., ' 70; Greensboro Hendren, Richard W., ' 70; Salisbury • Hubbard, John L., ' 69, Kingsport. tenn, Hudler, Teddy J., ' 70; West Jefferson Hunter. James G., ' 70; Greensboro Hutchison. Jr., Humphrey G., ' 70. Raleigh Johnson, Jon. ' 69, Dent on Knott. Jr.. Lawrence H., ' 68, St Pauls Krichbaum, Jr., George W., ' 69. Leon, Roger S.. 69. Wmston-Salem Lewis. Gene A., ' 70; Aberdeen Lindsay. William J., ' 70; Hamlet Lineberger, Danny L.. " 70; Dallas Liwn.CarlP.. ' 70;Landis Linn, Terry H„ ' 70; Landis Livingston, Jr., Thomas F., ' 68 ; Rowland Lowman, Jr., Samuel E., " 67, Charlotte Mason. George G.. ' 69, New Bern • McCuUen, Allie R.. ' 67, Clinton McPherson, Bruce W., ' 70. Elizabeth City Miller, II, Carson M.. " 69; Denton Moser,John F., ' 67; Berkeley. Calif Noggle, Jr.. James E.. ' 67 ; Shelby Padgett, Herman M.. 70. Holly Ridge Page. Richard W.. ' 69; Charlotte Patterson, Ronnie H., ' 67 ; China Grove Pleasants, Michael L., ' 70; Aberdeen Potter. Lvnwood A., 70; Kinsion Pultz. David A., ' 69, Greensboro ReavLs, Johnnie D., ' 67; Harmony Robbins. Edward D., ' 68. Scarsdale, N. Y. sviile Robicheau, Tony M., ' 68; Salisbury Lewis Cont ' d j.f.-ti.r..f. I |R! if? n P ff» O o f p P ' p ir , c (!• O O a ' ' P J C ' t e D f- ' Sht-aron, D»vid R.. ' 67 ; Wake Foresi Shedd, John D., ' 69; Red Bank. N. J Smulne . James R.. ' 70: KinMon Snow, Oregon L,. ' 69; Winslon-Saler Starnes, Jr.. Erwin S.. " 69: Greenville. S.C Slire«aU.Jr., Jerr A., ' 69; kannapolis Sullies. Thomas W ., " 68. Marion Thomas. Jr.. [ Mighl E.. " 67 ; Rockv Mount Walker. Robert S., ' 67; Hudson White. Ronald E.. ' 69: Cove City I ates, Graim C. ' 68 : Charlolie Barbee. III. GeorRe S.. " 69; Sanford II. George T.. ' 69:. Chanev. Charles R., ' 69:Cramcnon Chilt% ' , Frederick C- ' 69: iacksonville. Fl a. Conkle, John A., ' 69: Cashiers Croom. Jr., Edward M.. 70. Charlotte DeBruhl. Claude M.. ' 68 ; Candler Farris, Jr., Charles P.. ' 69; Wils Faucelle, DatJd H.. ' 70: Swannanoa Ferris. Gregory G., ' 69, Dover, Mass, Finkelslein, Jr!. Leo, ' 68: Asheville • Ford. Michael R., " 68; Cramerton Freeman, Thomas G., " 70; Morganlon Fuller. David L.. ' 70; Rocky Mount Furr, James R.. ' 70. Albemarle Canna»a . Kenneth W., " 70; CharloUe Gardiner, Stephen L., " 70; Bryn Mawr, Pj Gilbert, Bennett H., ' 69; Cocoa. Fla, Godfrey. Eric B., " 69: Asheville • Goodwin, Larry D., •69; Charlotte .ranl, Steven S., " 69; Southern Pmes Hamrick, Randv A.. O ' Shelbv HarriM.n. Howard D., ' 70; Cmmenon Hill. John 1. ' U Mouni.un Leeper, Daniel E., " 70; Greensboro Lewis, James L., ' 68: Durham Linker, Jr., Thurman S., ' fiS Contord Mann. William J. M Sjnror.l McCurr . Dan C. ' 68; Cjndler Mt dUv. t kmcnl E., ' 69:Greensbo Ief kiT, Michael D.. ' 69: Asheville t«M.mi. HI, Henr C, ' 69; Pilot K.unl,un NR ' amhi, Wisdom. ' 69, I u-..ik.i, .i Nicholson,Jr., DonC., 71 ' Mi.imi Oglesbee.SlephenE.. ' 70 ( I1..1I01I1 • Pharr. in.Joi - - Phillips. Rawling Kichhou I harlesF., ' 70; Salisbury Morrison College EXECUTIVE COLINCIL — MORRISON NURSES: SEATED, L TO R: Sieve KnowKon — Editor of MIGHTY MO; Joey Edwards — Speak- er of Senate; Parker Hudson — Academic Lt. Governor; John Ellis — Governor; Richard Blackwell — Social Lt. Governor; Richard Wright — Treasurer. STANDING, L TO R: Anne Belcher — Vice Pres.; Judy Wilson — Treas.; Carole Norman — President; Phyllis Keesler — Activities Chairman; Robin Godett — Social Chairman; Donna Worthington — Sec. Armstrong House Armstrong House, the largest in Morrison Residence College, is named for a most distin- guishing alumnus of the university, Mr. Roy Armstrong. Mr. Armstrong is the director of the Morehead Foundation and was director of admissions here for many years. His outstand- ing contributions to the university as well as his unselfish leadership in Chapel Hill church and civic organizations make us proud to be associated with such a fine person. Our activities this year have ranged from campus clothing drives to steak dinners at the Pines which really turned out to be more than steak dinners (Trinken sie eine bier?) to a most publicized invitation to a certain " prominent " commentator at a Raleigh TV station. House meetings have been fun and games with Bill, George, and Tom trying to cope with the other two or three members who attended. Many other worthwhile activities were under- taken this year (although we cannot remember what they might be) and all in all Armstrong House has been something for all its residents to remember (like a bad dream). By the way, Jesse, we can think of a thou- sand people whom we would rather have speak to us. LEFT TO RIGHT: Tom PaUerson, Secretary and Treasurer; Bill Braswell, President; George Boulware, Vice-President. 4 " Don ' l jump! " ' ' ou oughia see the second hole . . . ' Bahnson House Drama Students act out Alice in Wonderland. TOP TO BOTTOM: Hershel Wix, President; Larry Daniel, Senator; Lon Dogget, Vice-President. Upon submitting our material for publication in the Yack, we, the men of BAHNSON HOUSE, realize that it is our duty to maintain the high standards which the Yack maintains. It is with this thought in mind that we refrain from discussing our orgies, our pitifully drunken fresh- men, our handsomely drunken upper- classmen, the beautiful girls we used to date, and our good gross janitors. As we look back upon the year ' s trials and tribu- lations, we men of BAHNSON HOUSE smile with pride. Sepl. 18-Presidenl Wix elected. Long Ipve the Presideni Sepl. 19- Presideni Wix moves into BAHNSON HOUSE Sepl. 23- Floors First Beer Blast. Bill Boric sets record for tieer guz- zling- Sepl. 24 -Governor John Ellis declares B House a disaster area Floor unanimously votes to send Bill Boric a net well card. Sept. 30-Oct. 9— An atiempl to establish a colony of students on the floor proves unsuccessful. Oct. 2- Kelly Alexander. Jr. (room 332) organizes floor NAACP, Oct. 3- BoETSims (room 332) organizes floor KKK Oct. 4-Jim Chapman is taken to the infirmary where the splinter from his slide rule is removed from his finger. Jim Barefoot and Sieve Barefoot declare family name, Oct. 5-Star athlete Jim Tull receives concussion when hit on the head by a birdie during intramural badminton game Ocl. 9- Floor has mixer with Jamison Dorm in Greensboro Picnic is mined when no one can find a bottle opener Oct. f4-Sut Sutton barefoot and no one will be able to tell, Ocl. 27- Floor advisor chained to toilet. Ocl. 29- Isaac Weinslon misses his first free Hick in four years Ocl. 30- Tennis champion Milton Haslam bounces his tennis ball again: : up 2% during October the wall for 58 consecutive hours. Oct. 31 - Figures show homosexuality wen Nov. 6- Sam Highsmilh gets head caught i Nov. 12- Third floor receives bill for new r Nov. U-New railing is installed and Sam i Nov. 16- Resident Advisor Jim Hubbard asks to be r floor Nov. 22 -Third floor holds human sacnfice to con Nov. 27 - Pilgnmage back to Morrison. No . 30- Ed Circle voted floor sweethean. Dec. 6-9- Floor marathon Tiddlywinks game Dec. 17- Annual twist party in TV room celebrating Beethoven ' s birlh- J holiday Chase Cafeteria is closed. Dec. 25 - Third floor declares natioi Jan. 2 -Free aspirins to all hungovi .__ , Jan. 7- Yack photographer fails to show up to lake third floor pictures for fourth straight day. Jan. 12-Panty raidonCraige Dorm, Jan. 18- Petition for pay toilets turned down unanimously Jan. 22- Third floor quiz file closed after someone steals the quiz Jan. 30- Bob Jenrette hangs roommate with umbrella Keb. 5-Third floor bakes chocolate Ex-Lax cake for Hershel Wix birthday, Feb. 6 -Good thing pay toilets weren ' t installed Keb. 14- Floorrents arboretum for stag picnic, ' Ted Kuhn clogs up shower drain to practice scuba divmg lie taking early morning shower eh, |9-Tcd Ffb. .Ml- Ihr larih4-H. hrownofflhrrdfloi sidenis Cannon House Cavaliers . . . new officers in the fall . . . beer and steak on a rainy night . . . wicked newspaper first in dorm . . . sweetheart Frances Dayvault filled in what we couldn ' t . . . winning football team had to forfeit . . . ultra-original signs for football week-ends, leaving problems for Jerry and Lee . . . " Beat Dook " party better than the game . . . Our NSA films presented for Mo considerably less educational than last year ' s flicks . . . " Let ' s-play-college-in-the-social room " experimental seminars . . . Stud of the Month: Cavalier with the rich, beautiful and affectionate UNC-G pen- pal . . . Would you believe we had a handle on the pencil sharpener ? Sorry ' bout that . . . but then we had all of those Karate boards that nobody else did . . . " Somebody ' s gonna get burnt, " says Mel ... As ' the ghost delivers campus mail at 3 A.M. . . . lively house meetings . . . lively house . . . poor copy. Daniels House OKHCERS. L TO R: " C " House; Raleigh Hamilton (Pres.l, Tom Foster (V. P.) " D " HOUSE. OFFICERS, L TO R: Ira Burcham (Sen.), Robert Milli- kin (Pres.), Jim Wann (Sen.) Edwards House The men of Edwards house are now the proud parents of a young South Vietnamese child. The adoption was financed with funds raised from the sale of MIGHTY MO 1 buttons, and provides the child with brand new clothing, blankets, household equipment, medical care, social services, postal services, monthly cash grants, and educational assistance such as tuition grants and school supplies. Edwards House receives periodical progress reports on the child, and a monthly correspondence has been established through a translator provided by the Foster Parents ' Plan, Inc. This organization also distributes any packages which the members of Esquire House send to the child. Because of this and other services rendered to the members of the family of the foster child and because of the monthly cash stipends, the standard of living and the morale of the family is bolstered, along with the economy of the community. Thus, in a small but significant way, Edwards House of Morrison Residence College has helped to further international friendship and understanding. Fetzer House (OFFICERS: Fetzer House) L TO R: Bobby Nelson (Sec.-Treas.), David Yelton (V. P.), Steve Price (Pres.) Edwards House men take time for " soul " . Jim Owen, Vice-President; Paul H. Wright, President; Richard O. Wright, College Treasurer. This year the members of Fetzer House have had the privilege of having " F " House called " home " for all the male students in the Freshman Honors Program. This was the first year an attempt has been made to put all the Honors students together in order that they might benefit from each other ' s knowledge. From the results, it was a great success. Under the " totalitarian " leadership of Bogenschultz, Jenkins, and Raggett, the members of Fetzer House managed to work together not only in scholastic achievement, but also in intermural activities. At the time of this printing, " F " House was currently in the top ten of the residence hall division in intermural activity. However, the highlight of the year came when Fetzer House was selected as the testing ground for classes in the residence halls. In November, Dr. John Semonche, Modern Civilization instructor, held his regular Honors seminar in the study room of " F " House. This was the first class ever to be held in a residence hall. The success of this experiment gave new incentive to this idea and, hopefully from this, the residence hall may prove to be more than a place to sleep for a majority of its residents in the near future. Griffith House Griffith House, named for Andy Griffith, celebrates its second year. Good will project is continued support of adopted Korean Orphan. Griffith House Gazette spreads news to- resi- dents. The floor is filled with Honor students and Moreheads, but still Sun- day Morning headaches. Griffith House ends up second in campus-wide soft- ball. Boys on the floor make news! Mat- tress burns as Wild Will strikes again. Moorefield ' s most violent oath — " Get out of Dodge! " Helms and Nelms have crickets in bed. Millikan deals out fake warning cards to trouble makers. Murphy makes his weekend pilgrim- age to LMC. Hemorrhoid showers or would you believe meteors! Anony- mous letter comes to 809. Rathbone can ' t find his bed, poor boy! Moore- field fills the air with liturgical music. Griffith House celebrity of the year, James Bond in person. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Newlin, Resident Advisor; Don Lassiter, President; Bill Darrah, ' ice-President; Travis Abbott, Resident Advisor; Larry Annas, Secretary and Treasurer. Iredell House The Gang! Due to Federal law concerning reproduction of L ' .S. Cur- rency, something is missing in this picture. Come on! I dare you to do that again OFFICERS, L. TO R.: Sec-Treas. — Jay Cutcliffe, Pres. — John Con- nor, V. P. — Don estbrook. The boys of " I " house have done it again! After starting off the year with a splattering success at La Pizza, the Iredell hoys began to dig in for another tough academic grind, but intramural manager Bill Jones had other ideas. The " I " house football team, led by the quick hands of Jones, carried the team to the campus finals. While the jocks were busy with their athletics, a new sport was being formed within the hallowed walls; with captain Sonny Peperat the helm of the tube team, the less energetic Iredellites spent many hours in front of the tempermental tube. One of the year ' s high points was the selection of the Iredell house sweetheart. Sally Buie, as Miss Morrison. The boys from " I " house pulled off what was probably the greatest engineering feat in the short history of Mor- rison, when they expressed the Season ' s Greetings in the form of a three story high " Ho, Ho! " OFFICERS. L TO R: Pres. — David Forltnhcrj; . P. — Lester Turbe- ville; Scc.-Treas. — Ken Gallovvay; Sen. — Danny Vales; Sen. — How- ard Sessoms; Publicity Chni. — Dewey Dixon. Harris House H-House, named for Louis Harris, a UNC graduate and now famous public pollster, is known more appro- priately outside South Building circles as Hell House. Our residency is formed from the usual combination of intellectual hopefuls, sports fans, and would you believe? G.A.S.-sers! Freshmen, all of whom failed to pass the House screening but managed to get in anyway, make up almost half of ' our residents. Winston refugees, recon- structed Yankees and draft dodgers compose the remainder. A few Moreheads and pseudo-intellectuals were thrown in this year in a last ditch effort to raise our academic standing, but they have grudgingly given in to our endless hours of TV watching, music loving, water bombing and co-ed sessions. Not since Ellis threatened to skip out after the Tams fiasco has Hell House shown more promise. HI-LITES OF OUR YEAR: We sponsor TAMS and break even . . . Named Number One House in Number One Dorm . . . Mixer with Nurse ' s Dorm with Englishmen supplying music . . . Dook weekend saved from being a total loss by Gammon ' s stereo and floor party complete with dates . . . Our search for a mascot ends in dismal failure when Collins fails to come up with a frog — still carries around a hopeful gig. though . . . Milo disrupts life at Dook. borrowing 40 rolls of toilet paper . . . volleyball team goes 4-0 without playing a game . . . Forten ' s telephone company dis- banded by Jernigan . . . Civils ' political ambitions heightened with election as Chief Frog . . . " Duke " goes to Texas . . . Jock ' s eternal triangle is GTE . . . 1-A Straw sweats the draft . . . L.S. cleans house . . . Noel is plagued by the Phantom Frog . . . We cease to amazx even ourselves. " Artists go to work for Dook weekend " A House m J JP IP £5 (D ,0. iB f P f f J ' - - tL J 6 « ' , p p n f ,f5 3 £3 f C C Ct .JT-- ' Beaslev. Jr.. Robert J,, ' 67 , Louisburg Beerman. III. William L., " 70: Greenstwro • Boulware, George W„ ' 67; Charlotte Braswell. William E.. ' 68; Winston- Brill, Sedrick R.. ' 69; Conway Brown, Richard H., ' 70; Greensboro Coble, Joseph R.. ' 68 ; Greensboro Coleslock, Timothy S., ' 70; Camp Hill, Pa, • Donnelh, Gerald W., ' 69; Lenoir Eaton, Martin J., ' 69; Thomasville. Ga. Finchor. Hugh M.. 67 . Gaffncy. S.C. Fitts. Cahtrt A.. ' 9. Cortland. NY. Flovd. Ronald W., h(i, Spencer Kogart , Stephen H.. ' 69: Greensboro Fountain, M. lMn 1., ' 67; Raleigh Grimes, Sidne R.. " 69; Slatesvillc • Hale, HI. Charles H., ' 68; Roanoke Rapids t ' llkesboro Ir in. James J,. ' 70; Greensboro [senhour, Dannj E., ' 69; Rutherford ille $X £1 1. JL Jg. iL A 1 ? O v . •Jo: Kerl Koeblitz, Robert R., ' ( Uak, III. James A.. ' 67 ; Wadcsboro Lenz. James L.. " 67 ; Scarsdale. N.Y. Lev . Richard D., ' 69; Greensboro Low, Richard C, ' 69; Houston. Texas Martin, Philip L., ' 70; Tampa. Fla. • Miles, Jr.. James W., ' 70; Greensboro Miller, Stephen C. " 69; Canton Mitchell, Robert H., ' 68; Louisburg Moody. Harve W., ' 67. Louisburg Moring, Thomas B.. ' 70; High Poml Moser, Jr.. WvatI G.. ' 70; King Neighbours. Stephen R.. " 69; Hillsborough New, Edgar T.. ' 70; Greensboro • Norman, Joseph A.. ' 68. Mountain Park Paksov, All B., " 70, Shelby Parker. Jr.. Robert B.. 67 ; Enfield Patterson. Thomas A., ' 69; Greenville Palton. Steve D.. ' ' 0, Hickory Pearce, Joseph A., ' 1 ' ' , Louisburg PinkMon.Gar B.. 0. Salisbury Regan. George D., ' 67 , Si. Pauls • Robinson, Ronald P.. " 68: Gastonia Rogers, William O., ' 68, WiltJamslon. S.C Rose. Charles H.. " 70. Fuquay-Varma Scoti. Gar C. ' 67 . Dobson Sexton, Daniel G., ' 67; Gamer Sisk, Joe G.. ' 70; Jacksonville Smith. John C. " 70; Hickory Tate, John T.. ' 70; Banner Elk • Ta lor. William F., ' 68; MoreheadCily Tucker. Glenn G., ' 70; Pageland. S.C, aughn. Jr.. Elbert H.. ' 68; Durham ioleiie. Ronald W., ' 70; Concord W allace. Glenn A- ' 68 , Stanley W allace, Scoll B., ' 69 ; Chapel Hill Ward, Paul P., ' 69; Hendersonville Watson, Robin A., 70; Red Springs . Bri A tlliam T., " 68 ; Barber n, III, Andrew J.. " 70; I Armstrong, Larrv R., 70; Charlotte Ashb . Ronnie G., 70; Walnut Cove Barefoot, Stephen G.. " 69. Four Oaks Barnes, David L., Bass, III, William E., ' 70; Washington Bennell, Jr., Carl J., ' 70, Morganton BiggerstafT. Charles R., ' 69. Kannapolis nC, ■70;Belhesda. Brown, James S.. ' 70. Hamlet Chapman, James H., ' 69; Atlanta. Ga. Cheshire. V. Joseph B., ' 70; Raleigh (. oghill. James W.. ' 70; Henderson I Cole. Edmund P.. ' 70; Oak Ridge. Venn Ftkard.SUphinP.. -. Steve M.. " 70. Slier Cit B Cont ' d " uT - " C House C . » B « . Hi t ft i ft MiiM i 1 O ! J it £. iL J Haislip, III, Raymond V... 70, Greensboro Hammond. 111. William C, ' 70; M;nchesler. Masv HaiT a k. III. Charles R.. ' 69; Shelby Ha ' -larshall W.. ' 67; Falls Church. Hauser, Samuel F.. ' 68 ; Fayetteville Haywood. Edgar. ' 68; Ml. Gilead I Healh. Jr.. Waller A.. " 70; Kannapotis Highsmith, Samuel N., ' 70. Honolulu. Jones, Jr., Robert E., " 70; Greensboro Kinzel, Robert C, ' 70; New York. NY Lentz, Herman L.. ' 68: Ml, Ulla Lewis. Don V.. ' 67; Wilmington Richard P., ' 69. Wilminglon, • 1. Del Lloyd, William L., ' 70. Raleigh Longest, Jr., Frank A., ' 67 . Mount Airy Love, Thomas A., ' 68 ; Stanfield Maness, III, Charles V., ' 70; Burlington Manning. George T., ' 70; Raleigh , Mason, Marshall A., ' 70; Fayelteville Mooring, Jr., Robert F., ' 68; La Grange • Moriarl , John D., ' 70; Hamlet Murray. III. Charles O.. ' 67, Hickory Ote , Jr.. Kirkwood, ' 70: Charlotte Owen. Wavne L., ' 70; Semora Pelletier, Mark D., ' 69; La Grange Robertson. Howard D., ' 68. Hertford Rockwell. David A.. ' 70; Greensboro Rogan, Patrick C, ' 67; Winslon-Salem • Rowe. Peter C. " 70; Maiden. Mass. Sirkel, Edward T.. " 70; Greensboro Slallings, John B.. ' 69; Hertford Stem. Jr., James A.. ' 70; Raleigh Siraughan. John B., " 69; Raleigh Summey, Dan M.. " 69; Charlotte Sutton. Jr., Eugene M., ' 70; Stalesvillc Tate. HI, John C. ' 68; Greensboro • Thrift, Robert C, " 67; Knoxville. Tenn H aggoner, William G., ' 70; Charlotle W ebster, George A., ' 70; Madison Webster, Jr.. Lloyd D., ' 70; Madison Williams.ClarkeC.. ' 70; Short Hills, N.J. Williams. Jerry J., ' 70; Germanlon Williamson, Jr.. Robert L.. ' 67 ; Mount Airy Wix. Hershel L.. ' 69. Hendersonville • Worlev. David G., 70. Asheville Wyall, HI. Robert J., ' 70; Raleigh Young, Jr., Robert C. ' 70; Bethel Allen, Jr.. Jospeh W.. ' 68; Jacksonville Allen, Ross O.. " 70; Winslon-Salem Anthony, Henry J., ' 70. Greensboro • Artibee. Fred J.. 70; Charlotte Autcn, 111, Harrell J.. ' 70; Charlotle Behnev, Jr., Edward J., ' 70; Groton, Conn. Bowman, Terry R., ' 69; King Broom, Richard A., 70; Fayetleville Brown. Allen R., ' 70; Asheville Buergey, William C, ' 70; Miami. Oklahoma Bvler, David M., ' 68; Hickory • Carroll, Perry T., ' 69; King Cheatham. William H.. ' 70; Oxford Cheek. John M., ' 70; Concord de Castrique, Mark D., ' 70; Charlotte DiAddezzio, Fred J., ' 69; Bryn Mawr. Pa, Dobson, Steven F„ ' 70; C hatlanooga. d ' Ossche, Albert K.. ' 70; Washington, D.C, DuBose, Albert L., ' 70; Durham • Dworsky, Meyer E., ' 70; Oxford Edwards, Jr., Joseph A., ' 70; Kinston Ellington, William W., ' 70. Oxford Elliott, Jr., Galen O., ' 68 ; Mebane Espin. Mario W.. " 70; Charlotte Everhardt. Jerry R., ' 70; Cleveland Fallis. Robert J., ' 70; Edenton Findlay, William A., ' 68 ; Charlotte 9 Foster, Thomas F., ' 70. Wmston-Salem Fulenwider, HI, Jon O., ' 68; Pageland. SC Glenn. Robert L., ' 70; Hickory Graham. Richard S.. ' 70; Winston-Salem Grano, James J., ' 70; Fayetleville Guy. John A., " 67; Charlotle Hamilton, Raleigh J.. ' 69, Greensboro Harriss, Jr.. Charles J., ' 70, Wilmington • Hawkins, James J.. ' 70; Fairfax County. Va Heyse, Stephen P.. ' 70; Valley Stream. Holland, Kenneth R., ' 69; Canton Honevctt, Theodore C., ' 70; Cullowhee Hudsiin, Jr., Frank P., " 68; Atlanta. Ga. Huey, Jr., William E.. ' 69; Waxhaw Isley. Robert A.. " 69; Greensboro Kimsey. Eugene P., ' 70; High Point • Lax, Charles M., ' 70; Troy Lewis, Jr., Laird W., ' 70; Charloile Love, Joseph T., ' 70; Etowah McSwain, Jr., Lloyd G.. ' 68; Belmont Manekin, Robert A., ' 70; Baltimore. Md Mannon. Donald L., ' 70; Durham Milbralh, Jr., Arthur G- ' 68 . Elizabeth i ily Moore, III, Marion R.. ' 70; Atlanta. Ga • Moser,Sidne T.. ' 69; Wmston-Salem Norvelle, Johnny E., ' 68 ; Candler Peterson, Victor S., ' 68 . Bryson C Pistolis, Alhas J., ' 70 , Mountain Y Piltard, Robert E., ' 68 ; Burlingloi Rader, Steve L.. " 70. Hickory C Cont ' d ShafTner, Louis A.. " 70; Win: Sims, Neil S., ' 70; Severina Park, Md Small, Jr.. James W., -68; Amanllo. Texas Sleinemann. Frank C. ' 70; Annandale, Va. • Stephenson, Colin R., 67. Bishopville. SC. Swindell, Jr., Robert T., 70; Wilmington Tale, William C, 68; Banner Elk Van Loon, Eric E., 67; Nashville. Tenn. Watt, McUin L.. ■67;Char!oiie Wilcot. Slalen L., " 69: Charlotte Wilson. III. Charles P.. 70; Winston- Wood, Jr., William Z.. " 69; Winsion- Salem • lberl. William M., ' 69; Pisgah Forest Allred. Jr.. James P.. 69; Hillsborough lphin, Jr., Jesse C, " 70; Dunn pplefield, James M., ' 69; Athens. Ga, • Baxter. Thomas S.. 69; Langley AF.B.. Moi Brill. Spruell R.. ' 69; Fair Bluff Burcham. Ira R.. ' 68: Leaksville B e. Randall J.. ' 70; Cinnaminson. N J B num. Thomas L., ' 70; New Bern Carrig. Stephen J., " 70; New Canaan. Conn • Carroll, Thomas H., ' 69; Chevy Chase Md Cassid , Richard M., ' 70; Annandale. Va. Connor, Lee O., ' 69; Danville. Va. Cooper, Gregg C. " 70; Greensboro Crawford, Asa H.. ' 70; Williamsion Dallas. Edward D., ' 70; Fayelieville Da is. Roy R.. ' 70; Chapel Hill Dicks, Rodger O.. " 70; Hickory • Dunlevie. Steven S., ' 70; Atlanta. Ga. Eason, James M., 70; Gatesville Frazier, James H., ' 69; Black Mounlaii Gallowav, Samuel B., ' 70; Clinton, Md George. Jr.. Samuel D., ' 70; Hickory Glazener, Charles V., ' 70; Candler Griffin, Jr., Henry E.. ' 70; Williamstor Halliwanger, William W.. 70; WhUevi Hoback, James W.. ' 70; Challanoog; Tenn Houston, Jav R., " 70. Hickory Hunt. Jr., Robert L., 70; Durham Hurlev, Patrick A., ' 69. Canton Hurk , Richard B., ' 68; Canton • Johnson, Jr., John H.. ' 70; Raleigh Leonard, Richard A., ' 69; High Poinl Lock. Robert C, ' 69; Jacksonville McMahan, Michael K., ' 69; Gaslonia • Millikin. Robert J., ' 68 ; Greensboro Millikin, W iltiam G., ' 70; Greensboro MiLslead. Stephen K.. ' 69; Slatesvilte MnEgan. Mark S., ' 69; Winston-Salem Moser, Allen C, ' 69; Winston-Salem Narron, James W.. ' 70; SmithHeld Neeh, John L., ' 70; Atlanta. Ga. Nelson, John M., ' 69; Greensboro • O ' Donnell, Jr., John B.. ' 70; Raleigh ORburn, Paul L.. ' 70. Slatesville Oland, Bruce G., ' 70. Boone Pern, Marcus W.. ' 68; Halifax Polk, John T.. ' 67; Hamlet Pruden, James N.. ' 70; Edenton Rains, Richard H., ' 69; Kenly Riddick, Terry L., ' 70; Corapeake • Rogers, l.ouis D.. ' 68; Fair Bluff Schleck. George J., ' 70; Meadowbrook. Pa Smiih, Kenneth W.. ' 70; St. Albans. W Smilh, Michael P.. " 69; Fayelteville Stamps, I ltleton L., ' 68. Yanceyville 9 Stephens, Herman L.. ' 67 , Kerncrsvillc Stephens, Richard D- ' 67, Hildebran Thornton, John W., ' 70. Wake FiireM Travis, Michael P.. ' 70; Asheville Wann. Jr.. James C. " 70, Lookout Mountain, Tenn Wicks. Daniel H., " 69, NorthpoH. Ala, » bnc .JamesW., ' 70;Vicnna,Va. Allen. Donald J., 69; Catawba Barclay Hugh G., ' 69; Waynesboro. Ga. Ba k», Robert E.. ' 67. Wagram ., ' 67; Washington denR.. ' 70.Jessup.( imP.. " 70; Murphy nasR., ■67.Salisbur r A., ' 70; Hickory ' 69; Durham ., ' 70. Boone E Cont ' d £ p a r . V " F House j f " srt! C y p Colb y, Barren D.. ' 70; Wellesley Hills. Ky Davis. Ronald B., " 70: Mooresville • DowninK, David F.. " 70; WmMon- Salem Durham, Alberl F., 70: Charlotte Edwards. Ill, James I)., " 69; Manchester. N H. Gilmore, Jr., William J., 70; Charlotte Golden, Grover W.. 70; Waynesville Hugan, Jr., James E., 70; Wingate • Jackson, Eric A., 70; Jacksonville Johnson, Ronald E., 70; Charlotte Jones, James M., 70; Hickory Laudale, Michael F.. 70; Charlotte Liipferl.CharlesJ., 70; Fort Valley, Ga. Lilley, James P., ' 69; Elizabeth City Link, Pele G.. 70; Cherryville Lloyd. David P., 70; Albion, Mich. - • McDonald, John A., ' 69; Jacksonville McCee. Bennie G., 70; Angier McM re, Thomas M., ' 67; Wilmington Morgan, Jr., Charles W.. ' 70; Asheville Nasekos, Tommy L., 70; Jacksonville Oliver, David J.. ' 70; Marietta Ownby, Jr.. Ralph L., ' 70; Cherokee Paschall, William H., " 70; Jacksonville • Perrv, Albert D.. " 70; Albemarle Perry, Joseph D.. ' 68 ; Roseboro Peterson, Frank J.. 67; Lykens. Pa. Puulin, Allan R.. ' 70, Goldsboro Priddy, Michael D.. 70; Clemmons i.Va. Scales, Joe A., ' 70; Charlotte • Scoll. ChaVles E.. ' 68 ; Tuscaloosa. Ala. Siegel. Paul N.. ' 70. Walterboro. S.C. Simmons, Ernest J., ' 68 ; Roseboro Sislare. Charles E., ' 70; Charlotte Smith. Colon T.. ' 69; Fayetteville Smith, Kimbrough C, " 70; Oxford Stone, Grady M., ' 70; King Md. [iR., ' 69.Kensi it f Wade, Randall, ' 69. Charlotte Wt-atherly, Jr., James H.. ' 68 ; Charlotte WhisnanI, Gregory S., ' 69; Claremonl Whilehurst, John H., ' 67; Wilson Whilkv. Jr., Ernest W., ' 70; Smilhfield W ilkerson. Ralph W., ' 69; Williamsport, P:i Wood. Philip S.. ' 70; Winston-Salem W right. Jr.. Otiis R., " 67; TaborCity » right. Paul H., ' 70; Shelby S right. ilbur W., ' 68; Shelby ' .•70.Waym " " [tW., ' 68; Elizabeth. • Anderson. Wilberl R.. ' 70. Elizabeth ( ity Andrews, George, ' 68 ; Wilmington Baggelt, Wayne M., ' 69; Quantico. Va. Beale, Ernest F., ' 69; Wilmington Bogenschulz, Stephen A., ' 69; Raleigh Bramktl, John L., ' 70; Clyde » Brewer. Robert P.. 70; Falls Church, Va. Brick. Jon C, ' 69; Jacksonville Buxton. Brian R., 70; Portsmouth, Va. Caltagirone, Sam A., ' 70; Tampa. Fla. Casey, Ronald N., ' 68; Durham Connelly, Charles E.. 70; Vineland. N J. Conrad, John B., 70; Winston-Salem Conway. Burton T., " 67 ; Springfield. Va. Cranford, Harold V., ' 70 " ; Lexington Icher. Jr., Richard V., ' 70; Lookout Mountain. Tenn. Foy, Glenn E., ' 70; Statesville Fulrell. Thomas M., ' 68; Raleigh Gitlam, Robert S.. ' 70; Windsor Glaeser, Dale E., ' 70; Marion. Mass. Godshall, Jonathan H.. 70; Mexico D.F.. Mexico Harris, David M., ' 70; Chattanooga, JefTress. Charles N.. ' 70; Richmond, Va Lanier, David C, ■70;Tarboro Lee, Danny W., ' 70; Mooresville Logan, Thomas J., ' 70: Ridgewood, N.J. Maxey, III, William E,, ' 69. Powhatan. Va. McCrickard. Donald L., " 67; Virginia Beach, Va. Michael, Randall B.. 70. Lexington Mitchell, Richard F., ' 67; Haw River Morris, Roy D., ' 70. Pittsboro Nelson, Bobby M., ' 69, Randleman F Cont ' d a « p f C) p p f a p P a p o P p 1 il £..€ £.1 1 Shaw, David A., ' 69; Broadway Sloan. James G.. 70. Pfafftown Spiliotis, Peter H., ' 69; Wilmington Stevens, William F., ' 67; Broadway I. Peter J., ' 68; Charlotte , Charles K., ' 70; Naha, Okjnawa n, Jr.. Lewis P.. ' 70; Raleigh l estmo ela d, David C, ' 68; Younger, Jr., Thomas C, ' 70; Wmslon- Salem Abbott, Arthur T., ' 67; Asheville Annrfs, Larry D., " 67; Newton Baile , Michael S., ' 70; Roanoke Rapids • Bennett. Michael N., ' 70. Raleigh Benton. Barrell G., ' 68 , Savannah, Ga. Black. David M.. ' 70; Hamilton, Ohio Bond, James C, ' 70; Kannapolis Brackelt, Robert P., ' 70; Hendersonville Bullock. III. Duncan D.. ' 69; Rowland Burns. Jerry M., ' 70. Asheboro Camp, Gregory A.. ' 70. Concord • Carroll, John R., ' 70. Wmterville Critz, Oscar B.. ' 68 ; Kannapolis Darling. Bruce R.. ' 70. Raleigh Darrah. William C. " 70; MaHapoisell. Mass EUington. Darrell W.. ' 70; Graham Ellis. John E.. ' 67 ; Greensboro Evdo, Brian R., 70. Fanwood. N J, Freese, Jr., Robert J., ' 70; Stanley • Galanis, Demosthenes D. J., ' 68 ; Chevy Chase. Md Galliher, Jerry A„ ' 70; Kannapolis Garrison, Stephen K., ' 70; Burlington Gillette, Peter C. " 70; Oak Ridge. Tenn Hager, Barr M.. 70; Alexis Haigwood. Thomas D.. ' 68 ; Greenville Harrington, Claude D.. " 70; Kannapolis Hayden, John J., ' 67 ; Swampscoti, Hunt. Edward W.. ' 69; New Bern Kirbv, Charles W.. ' 70. King Lampley, James C, " 70; Miami, Fli • Lassister, Donald T., ' 69; Eure Leager, Marc P., ' 68; Raleigh Levin. Barry M., ' 70; Mt Gilead Maness, Ronald D., ' 69. Carthage Morgan. William T., ' 70; Roanoke Rapids Morrisette. Jr.. Major M„ ' 70; Elizabeth Ciiy Mull. Joel., ' 67. Drexel Nance. David D.. ' 69; Charlotte Nelms. William H.. ' 68; Kannapolis JNcwIin. Robert B., ' 67. Greenville. S-C. Oldham, David T., ' 70; Durham Ov en. David P., ' 67. Canton Packer. Michael R.. ' 70; Petersburg. Va Parham. Jr.. Jasper W., ' 70; Henderson Pollard, Thomas L.. ' 70; Durham I Porter, III, James N., " 79; Charlotte Rutledge. John R.. ' 69; Oxford Sale. Jr., Edward D., ' 70; Charlotte Schillinger. Brian R., ' 70. Sparta. N J E, Wayne. ' 70. Garner Skb.r. William W., ' 70; Freehold. NJ Skmn.r. JohnH.. ■68.LilitZ. Pa Snuih. Roger P.. ' 69; Goldshoro I Sptnter, Thomas S., ' 67 . Charlotte SuletkJ, Richard, ' 68. Graham lavl..r.Jr..George W., ' 70. Durham I ndirhill, Charles B., ' 70; Washmgton. I)t Watkins, Jr.. Arthur W.. ' 67. Raleigh Waldrop, Charles D.. ' 70; Columbus Wheeler, Rodney C. " 69; Swannanoa Williamt, Mwin ' 67; Raleigh I Adier, Alan J.. ' 70; Charlotte Bagnal. III. Luther N., ' 70. WmMon- Salem Ballard. Jr., Frank C. 70; Wmsion- • Bernard. Randy. ' 70; High Point Besser. Roberl S.. ' 70. Asheville Boatwright, Andrew R.. ' 70, Troy Bosbyshell, Edward C. ' 70 ; Allanla. Ga Brunk. William B.. ' 67. Charlotte CiviU,JohnD., ' 68.Kinston Collins. Curtis J., ' 68; High Point Cruse, William B., ' 70; Mooresvjilc H Cont ' d A iL ££ Z f fi. jr.l i . 1 . flJ. I House tci o p o i o ,a • Daniel, III. Samuel V.. 8. Durhiim Dorn, Joseph W., 70; Allania, Ga Driver, Richard A., ' 69; Chattanooga, Tenn Fahrner, William B. R., ' 69; Greenville Forlenbery, John D., ' 68 ; Charlotte Galloway, Kenneth R.. ' 68; Wayncsvillc • Gammon, George R,, ' 68, Whitakers Geffen, Teddy, ' 70; Savannah, Ga. Gilliam. Larry M., ' 68; Whiteville Gurganus, Kenneth R., ' 70; Bear Grass Hager, Joel 1,., ' 70. Salisbury Harris, Joseph W„ ' 67 ; Greensboro Hickman, Atlas W., ' 69; Lumbcrton Hoffman, Jr., Mile J., ' 68; Charlotte • Hoover, Everett C, ' 70.1 1 Gilead Isenhower, John G.. ' 69; Newton Kirby, Sammy R., 70; Kenly Knight, Charles F., ' 68. Laurinburg Lewin, William N.. ' 70 . Durham Lindley, James W., ' 70; Greensboro Lineberger, Waller G., ' 67. Charlotte Love. Lawrence L.. 67. N AS Glynco. Ga • Lvndon, III, Joseph R., ' 70 . Durham Mandelkorn, Joel, ' 70; Greensboro Martin, Jr., Larry L,. ' 70. Fairmont Matthews, Gene W.. " 67; Matthews McCurdy, William S., ' 68 ; Charlotte McLemore, Stephen H., ' 69, Springfield. Mitchell, Edgar K., ' 68 ; Roxboro • Monds. Alvah P.. ' 68; Hertford Mosher, Robert F., " 70; Atlanta. Ga Murray, Philip 1., ' 68 ; Durham Naquin. David W. D., ' 70; Baltimore Perkins, Vernon R., ' 67; Gal Reid, Charles F.. 70; Winston-Salem • Respess, Jr., Linwood M.. " 70; Va. Romm, Jr., William H., ' 70; Moyock Russell, III, John B., ' 70; Rumson.N J. Sasser. Jr., Herman W., ' 67; Indian Trail Sawyer, George R., ' 69; Bear Grass Seawell, John C, ' 70; Greensboro Sessoms, William H-, ' 70; Roseboro • Shade. Robert J., ' 68; Rockville, Md. Sides, Richard L.. ' 68; Winston-Salem Stephenson, Jr., WiUiun C, ' 70; Smithfietd Stewart, Elmer W., ' 70; Four Oaks Strawbridge, John L., ' 68 ; Durham Summerlin, III, Charles A.. ' 69, Goldsboro Taylor. William W., ' 69; Bear Grass Turberville, J4mes L., ' 68; Cerro Gordo • Wandelt. Frederick H., " 70; Prmceton. Worley, Roberl T., ' 69. Chattanooga. Tenn W right. Jr.. William B., ' 70. Raleigh Vales. Dann J., ' 70. Kenly • Acree, John P.. 67 , Greensboro Alexander, Allen L., 70, Annandale. Va. Barfietd. Kenneth D.. ' 70; Fayetleville Blair. William H., ' 70. Fayetleville Blizzard. Johnnie E., ' 70; Pink Hill Bouldin. Thomas W.. ' 70; Trinity Branson, Jr., Roy E.. ' 68; Chattanooga, Tenn, Brown, Jr., Francis S.. ' 70. Northfield, N,J, 9 Camp. John M., ' 69 , Concord Carroll. Jr., Ervin M.. ' 70. SmUhfield Cates. Jr.. John C, ' 70; Durham Childs. Hade D.. ' 70 , Pittsburgh. Pa Clauset. Thomas C. ' 70; Winston-Salem Cloud. Randolph E., ' 69; Fayettevillc Connor, Jr., John M., ' 68 . Biscoe Craver, John W., ' 67 . Morganton • Culcliffe. Ill, James E., ' 68; Holden. Mass Davis. Charles D.. ' 69; Fayetleville Deal, Douglas W,, ' 68 ; Connelly Springs Deal, Timothy E.. ' 70. Jacksonville Dickinson. Jr.. Charles F., ' 68 ; New Bern Dixon. James H., ' 68; Charleslown, Pa Durham, Kenneth R., ' 68. Raleigh Farlow, Dudley F.. " 70; Tnnily • Ford. George J.. ' 68 , Atlanta. Ga. Garner. Richard H,, ' 68 . Atlanta. Ga Gregory. Jr.. John, " 70; Hendersonville Gurkin, Jr., Harry W., ' 69; Plymouth Halsey. William E., ' 68 ; Clark. N J Hargrove, III, Waller C, ' 69; Tarboro Hill, John M., ' 69, High Point Hill, Jr., Thomas W., ' 70; Murfreesboro • Hodges, Jr.. James M.. ' 69; New Bern Houck. Brickey M.. " 70, Raleigh Irving, Richard E., ' 68; Orange. Calif Jeffcoal, Jr., Orman C, ' 69; Rocky Mount Johnson, Jr., Richard N., ' 68 . Pittsboro Jones, Jr., William V., ' 69; Durham Kayed. Ahmad F.. ' 67; Charlotte Killian. Charles F.. ' 70, Lmcolnion • Killian, James F., " 68 ; Lincolnton Laylon. Jr.. David H., ' 67; Greensboro Leinster, William L., ' 68; Raleigh Lennon, George W,. ' 70. Lumberton ■ " ■ ■ , ' 67; High Pt miel I Cont ' d Mi f f f. , Richard J., ' 67 ; kcnsinglon, Md. PalltrM)n. Donald W ,, 69 , Salemhurg Pelerson. John K.. ' 70 , Spruce Phillips. Jr., Freeman M.. " 69. New Ber Filler. Michael B.. ' 70: Port Chesler, N. Powell. Kenneth L., ' 68: Falls Church. Nurses »fif ?? ilta • Powers. Wa ne P., " 68 ; Siler City Rilok. Jr.. Joseph A.. " 70. Detroit. Mich. Robinson. Russell A.. " 69; Charlotte Rowe, Uilliam M., " 69; Wilmington Scott. Robert C. ' 67; Fayeltcville Stewart. Jr.. James C ' 70: Winston- Salem . Thomas W.. ' 67. Ric t-sihr K k. Donald L., ' 70. Smilhfield ..klL . a%ne L.. •70; Winston-Salem Mlin. Ilene K., " 67; Asheboro t ll. ' n..ltdnr,. ' S " Greensboro lmiind. 1 jsku I . v-y New London rlhur,Bils ( . f. Princeton hj.kv, ljrv H. e.S R.ileigh Bdrh.r.(,aii -. 1 ' Wmslon-Satem Barnelt. Linda D.. 7U. Raleigh Bates. Elizabeth W ., " 67 . Durham Baumgarlner, Beck L., " 67, New M i. 7;CharloHc hS: Norfolk. Va, , Lexington »B.i kin. t:ddiej., " 69; Kenly Brannon. Gwendolen N., " 67; Durham Breckinridge, Margaret B.. ' 69; Summersville.W. Va. Brewer.Susan V.. ' 68; Winston-Salcm Browning. Oddie B., " 67 Roanoke Rapids f Q f ,j fi ■.ntld, karen M.. ' 6» ; Alleni lun. Kmil L.. " 68; Sanford . Elizabeth C. " 67; Moi aneC. ' 67; Durham , icioria A.. 70; Winslon-Salem i ranees E.. " 69; FaycUcvillc , I eeE.. ' 69; Silver Spring. Md. Kon. Wanda L.. " 70; uson, Margaret A.. " 67 ; Orchard irk.N V. l,Mar L,. ' 70 R.deigh ille, Ntarcia A.. ' 6S); Burlmglon man. Naomi R., " 0. Washmglon Nurses ' HL Cont ' d f 0 ft I J ( f • Gilrealh, Frances E., ' 70; Charlotte Godelt, Robin P., " 67. Oakland. N J. Greene. Rebecca E.. " 69; High Point Greenfield, Ixiis A., ' 68; Pitlsburgh, Pa. • Hamlin, Linda C, ' 68; Roxboro Hardin. Carol L.. ' 70; Germanton Harris, Margaret S., ' 69; Apex Harris, Vivian, " 67; Wilmington Hayes. Brenda E., ' 70; Oxford Heller, Mary J., " 67 ; Alamo, Calif, Henkle, Mary A., ' 70; Stanley Herring, Lucy W., ' 70; Clermont. Fla. • High, Leiia J., ' 69; Rutherfordlon Hightower, Mary G.. ' 70. Oxford Hill, Karen R., ' 68; Chapel Hill Hill, Nancy A., " 67; Beihesda, Md, Hinson, Bessie J., " 69; Goldsboro HirM:h, Martha D.. ' 70; Newlon Centre. Mass Holland, Lisbeth G.. " 70; Chapel Hill Hollingsworth. Mary J., ' 70; Asheboro Huff. Judith L., ' 69; Winston-Salem Hunter, Jamene L., ' 70. Enfield Hutchison, M. Gail. ' 69; Oceanside. N.Y. Jack, Ruth W., ' 68. Wilmington. Del. Jackson, Martha A., ' 69; Kenty Jarrett, Brenda J.. ' 69; Thomasville Jenkins. Susan W.. ' 70, Durham Johnson, Judith L., ' 70; Raleigh Johnson. Susan H., ' 69 ; Raleigh Jones. Donna M., " 69; Durham Kaemmerlen. Rulh A.. " 69; Charlotte Kahdv, Barbara A., ' 67; Raleigh Kannon. Ruth A., " 68, Franklinlon Karlage. Linda M., ' 70; Upper Darby, Pd Kearns. Judith A.. ' 67 ; Slatesville Keith, Celinu S., ' 68 ; Holly Spnngs • Kesler, Phyllis J., ' 68; Henderson Kimble. Victoria M., ' 67 ; Savannah. Ga, Kiser, Camille M., ' 68; Dallas Knedlik, Sheila A., ' 68. Greensboro Knoll, Julia C. ' 68. Durham Lambelh. Elizabeth B., ' 68; Raleigh Landolina, Karen R.. ' 69. Winston- Salem Langtton, Eijiel O.. ' 69; Wagram Law, Lynda A., ' 70; Arlmgton. Va. Leach, Beverly J., ' 68; Mt. Airy Legler. Barbara D., ' 69; Larchmont, N.Y. Leonard, CaroUAnne, ' 67, Bethesda, Md Lethco. Helen R., ' 67; Arlington, Va- Lewis. Mary S., " 67 , N , Wilkesboro Long, Mary V., ' 70; Candler Lowe, Marcia ].. ' 70. Greensboro Lynn, Felma R., ' 68, Kings Mountain McCray, Kay L.. " 68; Hildebran McDaniel. Pamela A., ' 68; Fort Lauderdale, Fla. McDonald, Susanne, ' 68 ; Fayctteville McKeel. Nancy L- ' 68; Asheboro McKeithan, Delia D., " 70; Pittsburgh, Pa. • McVicker, Sara Jane, " 68 ; Fayctteville Madans. Mi orie C, ' 69; Charlotte Maerz, Margaret L., " 68 ; Westbury Long Island. N.Y. Mason, Charlotte A.. " 68; Panama City, Fla Mease. Donna L., ' 69 . Richlands Meranski, Alene S., ' 70; Miami. Fla. Miller. Elizabeth G., ' 69; Salisbury Millspaueh. Judy L., ' 70; Hickory • Minton, Kalhryn E., " 70. Greensboro Mitchell, Carolyn A., ' 67 . Kannapolis Moore, Elizabeth L., ' 67; Washington. Neal. Catherine J., " 70; Greensboro Nicks, Nancy L.. ' 69; Durham Nifong. Emily A., ' 70; Clemmons Norman. Carole J., " 67; High Point Oldham, Betty M., ' 68; Greensboro O ' Keef, Sallie C. ' 70; Raleigh Owings, Barbara C, ' 67; Greensboro • Page, Linda L., ' 70; Staiesvitle Partin. Lois K.. ' 68; Raleigh Pearson, Rebecca S., ' 68; Wilkesboro Phelps, Frances N., ' 68; Warrenlon. Va. Pierce, Carol A., ' 68. Charlotte Pitt, Olivia J., ' 69; Rocky Mount Porter.SusanK., " 67; Miami. Fla Privetle.Shirley ' P.. " 70; Statcsville • Pugh, Elizabeth R., ' 68. Randleman Rankin, Nancy N., ' 67; High Point Ratchford. Bonnie K., ' 70; Gastonia Ray, Linda J., ' 68 ; Robbins Reavis, Judith C, ' 68 ; Mocksvillc Reese. Elizabeth A., ' 70; Winston-Salem Reifsnider. Donna L., ' 68; Winsion- Salem Reynolds. Patricia J., ' 70; Raleigh • Rhodes, Barbara A., ' ' ' 69; Mebane Riggins, Barbara E., ' 69; Raleigh Roberts. Jean A.. ' 70; Raleigh Robinson, Carol S., " 70; Asheville Robinson, F„ U S., ' 68; Wnghtsville Beach Robinson, Kathryn E., " 68, Mutfreesboro Rogers, Erancina M., ' 69, West Asheville Rogers. Judith D.. ' 68 . Launnburg L- hundred thiny-oni Nurses Cont ' d fn ft ' Of f c • Rowe, Bcvcriy E.. " 70; Hickory Rybka. Judith C. " 69; Raleigh Sadler, Doreeda J., ' 70; Lexington Sawyer, Nancy C, ' 68 . Arlington. Va. Savre, Sally £., ' 69; Jarvisburg Schilke. Joyce M., ' 70; West Hartford. • Schiller. Marv S.. ' 68 . RaJeigh Sedlaceil. Cherii L., ' 67, Charleston. S.C. Sevmour. Margaret D.. ' 68; Raleigh Short, Margaret B., ' 69; Morven Smile , Jo ce .. " 70. Henderson Smith. Charlotte J., ' 67 ; CharloIIe Smith. Kathryn H., ' 69. kiplmg Mar A., ' 68. Burlington k Tart, Virginia G., ' 69; Dunn Ta lor, Carolyn S.. " 68 ; Winston-Salem league, Mar G.. ' 67; Fayetleville Terre . Miriam L., " 68 ; Charlotte Thomas. Luc A.. ' 70; Wendell Thomas, Susan J.. ' 67; Elizabeth City Thompson, Elaine D., ' 69; Graham Thompson, Linda F.. ' 67; Hallsboro ¥ Trowbridge. Joanne, ' 70; Raleigh Naughn. AnnC, ' 67; Maryvilte. Tenn. ick. Barbara R., " 68 ; Lucama W alker, PhyllU D.. ' 70: Tryon V. alker, Sharon E.. " 70. Morganton Waring, Linda M.. ' 67 ; Greensboro We- cigh Hlle t While. Ruth D.. ' 69; Enfield Wille .Su an A.. ' 67, Pittsburgh, Pa Williams, Karen L„ 69. Silver Spnng. Md Williams, Marjorie M.. 70; Raleigh Willis, Barbara A., ' 67 . Lincolnton Wolfe. Karen E.. " 70. Goldsboro Womble, Marj O.. ' 67 ; Wagram Worthinglon, Donna L.. ' 68; Wmston- SaJem W ndham, Deborah D.. ' 70; Orangeburg. " S, C Vates,Jud S..69;Ape)i Young, Miranda E., ' 69. Charlotte Ziglar, .Mary E., " 70; Madison Scott Colleg e JJNC, SCOTT COLLEGE SENATE — L TO R: Henderson, Atkisson, Blackburn, Kropelniki, Stout, Funderburke, Taylor, Preston, Nanney, Denning, Block, San- ford, Tanger, Matus, Nebbish, Johnson, D. H. Taylor, Lee, Catbey. College days are made of both the tangible and intangible. Scott College, in its first full year of existence, provided both rooms for its residents — and an air of friendship and fellowship. Scott Col- lege tossed away the myth that a dormitory is only walls and hard beds. Instead, our residence college was a site of intellectual pursuit, social functions, and friendly gatherings. Maybe it was the free juke-box, or the TV set, or the bull-sessions, or Maurice Williams and the Zodiacs. Perhaps what held us together was our newspaper or radio station. Maybe our legislative leaders. We are freshmen, sophomores, juniors, seniors, grads. Some of us have been living in what is now Scott College for five years. All of us remember the football passed around in the back, or the dances we had, the quiet hours — and the not-so- quiet hours. Little things, big things. It went beyond four walls and a bed — because we enjoy living in Scott College. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS OF SCOTT COLLEGE, L TO R: Dave Leonard, Sec: Clark Brewer, ColleRemaster; Jerry Stockton, Treas.; Joe White, Social Lt. Gov.; Bob Farris, Governor; Bill Christian, Acad. Lt. Gov.; John Dickson, Speaker. Our Governor Avery (SENATORS): David PrestioD, Van Denning, Steve Tanger, Dan Funderburk Avery rocketed to new heights of activity and radiated cooperation and energy this year. The Hay Ride was a real blast. Everyone got a bang out of the Sex- Bowl with Alderman-Mclver and relished the subsequent seminar with the UNC marriage counselor. Dean Smith previewed the basketball season and other sports personalities appeared periodically. For the humanitarians Avery featured a Peace Corps speaker. ( No one joined) Reverend Cansler shed light on the " God is Dead " philosophy and was a frequent and much welcomed visitor. Tournaments and contests whirled about intermittently and were very well received. The big payload was launched in the form of an inter-Avery newspaper. The Onlooker. The Dean of Men " s office hailed the publication as being " a fine newspaper in the tradition of Avery House. " The launching of Avery ' s spring film forum was no bomb either. The " astro- jocks " dominated the intramural scene with a track championship, a fourth in several other areas. Expectations are high for a place in the top three dorms. The social orbit, when the fellows weren ' t off getting waylaid, was well made. Mixers and a Valentine ' s bash that would have put cupid out of business were standouts. Project supervisors were Rusty Taylor, Mel Wright, Jim Hugenschmidt. and Wane Cannedy. D. H. Taylor was our pilot; Ric Daughtry co-pilot; David Preston navigator; Bill Pittman in charge of fuel and a cast of thousands. (Would you believe 264) Avery ' s best year was a full-phased success and, except for the radioacademic failout, a totally enjoyable explosion. D. H. Taylor — Pres. (SENATORS): Bill Calhey, Dan Johnston, Pal Nanncy, John Block Parker (OFFICERS:) L TO R: J. D. Henderson (V. P.), Dairy Del CoiTO (Pres.), Dave Leonard (Sec), Gardner Altman (Intra. Mgr.) Distinguished campus authorities will always remember the 1966-67 academic year as the Year of Parker. For the factual-minded, Parker was voted not only the Best Dorm and Most Improved Dorm on Campus, but at mid-year had placed in the top ten dorms in intramurals (tenth place). Parker ' s numerous and orgiastic juke box and combo parties enabled our dorin with Scott College to surpass all fraternity recreational activity. However, sorority efforts outclassed Parker in every field. One particular " coke " party featuring the spectac- ular " Aqualads " witnessed a huge turnout. It was termed an " overwhelming success. " One high Ad- ministration official even allegedly admonished sev- eral students for " corruptive practices. " Providing thrusts and great efforts in Parker ' s development and prominence, in addition to our officers, were able and capable freshmen such as James Smith. Scotty McCullough and Tommy Far- ris. The lush Miss Mary Ray, Parker ' s sweetheart, will undoubtedly be remembered well by all of our men. Of course. Miss Ray reigns from the beautiful, fair city of Fayetteville. oitehiiiidrfdthrru-liv Teague The amazing Spiderman kicks off another year for the Teague Dugs . . . Relative leadership at the ZOO under Lee, Bauguess, Stockton, and Smith . . . While on the rest of our tour we watch as Harper becomes Mr. T. V. Guide . . . Who ' s got a copy of Eros? . . . Is the black cat in 227 really Susan? . . . Freshmen lower land value . . . Maurice swings from the balcony under direction of Nance . . . 2-8 season overworks bartenders . . . Hey, Al, how about a free Ginger Ale? . . . Beaver, carry this keg . . . Gayle, honey, you ' re beautiful . . . Photographer doesn ' t show — run out to Farm Fresh . . . For sex and fun at the ZOO: Hey, Patty, that ' s holding . . . Maggie corners ref . . . Watch the bikes hit the wire, every Friday night at 12 . . . Talleybird, stick to little Washington . . . White to be a booking agent? . . . Who gets older between Eastgate and Pitts- boro? . . . Stratford, Averett, WC, Burlington pool- room — what a day! . . . Dickson surfs every TThS at 9, room 232 . . . See the lAs . . . Taylor drinks, Taylor barfs . . . What are you doing on the third floor, lady? . . . Oh, sorry . . . Poker forces Lenoir Hall diets . . . Two cars, Tom? . . . Will the year ever end? . . . Will we ever make it back? . . . What ' s wrong with Da Nang anyway? . . . Skol. s ■ life. ' illi, H hih B r T ' T ' ? n K 1 m 4_i --fm v E HMBMBBh f tF H 1 E JBHBH L TO R: Jerry Stockton (Ireas.), Tom Lee (Pres.), Bernie Baugess (V. P,), Al Smith (Sec). Alder- man (fll (( f% f .1. n • Atkinson. Charlotte H.. ' 6K . Raleigh Bagwell. Erna J- 9 , Gasloma Bedell. Louisa G.. .S. Jacksonville. Fla. Burleson, Carol J., " 67 , Ashevitle Carr, Johnnye C, 68 . Rose Hill Christopher, Carol J.. .8; Griflon Colten. Wendy M.. " 68; Waban, Mass, 9 Cummings, Brenda C, ' 67; Guilford College Daugherly, Marv R., ' 69; China Grove Dixon. Sherlynn A., " 70; Gaslonia Dvkes, Andrea C, " 67 ; New York. NY Flenniken. Carol C. ' 67 . Charlotte Flood. Nancy H.. ' 68; Elizabeth City Florick, Linda C, ' 69; Hockessin. Del. Funk, Harriet C, ' 68; Wilmington, Del. • Gilky. Marlene A., " 67 ; Jacksonvjjle Godley. Maggie B., " 69; Aurora Gribble, Anne F.. " 68; Charlotte (;«in. Kathryn M.. ' 69; Hickory Hall. Carolyn L., ' 68; Augusta. Ga Hall, Lloyd A.. ' 68; Raleigh a M., " 68; Augusta. Ga, Hasl , Anne B., ' 69; Hickory Hawes, Peggy A., ' 68; Charlotte Hicks. Davie J., ' 69. Raleigh Hubbard. Lynnette G.. " 69 ; Rocky Mount Jenkins. Anne C. ' 67; Edenlon Justice, Mary E., ' 67; Davidson Keen, Alice E.. ' 67; Lake Wales. Fla. • King. Mary J., ' 68; Reidsville Kipps, Ann M.. ' 67 ; Blacksburg. Va. Lamm, Kerry L., ' 67. Bailey Langston, Mary V., ' 67 . Winlerville Latham, Jancl E., ' 67; Greensboro Lumsden. Kalherine T., ' 69 , Raleigh McArthur. Mary E., ' 67; Laurinburg McClendoii, Barbara L., ' 67; Jacks, ville • McDowell, Susan R.. ' 67 ; Columbia, S. C. Mclntyre, Marie K., ' 69; Charlotte McKenzie, Carolyn H., ' 67 ; Burlington MacRae, Mary L.. " 67 ; Charlotte Merrilt, Nancy E., ' 68; Mounl Airy Newby. Mary L., ' 69; Hertford O ' Neal. Judy, ' 68; Durham Price, Doris J., ' 67 ; Smithfield Reignwater, Nancy McK., " 67 , Salisbury Robinson. Jan W., ' 67 , Charlotte Rogers, Beverly A., ' 67; Creedmoor Rudisil), Betty R., ' 67; Lincolnton Schell, Joan E., ' 68; Asheville Schwinlzer, Iris. ' 67; Bumsville Short, Marietta, " 68; Henderson Sleelman, Nancy R., ' 67 ; Asheville Surratt. Sherry L., " 67 ; Charlotte Taylor, Nancy E., ' 69; Raleigh Thompson, Ellen D., ' 67; Durham Toy, Sarah D., " 68 ; Charlotte • Trotman,Bambi, ' 68;Winslon-Salem Vance, Donna K., ' 69; Walkertown Ward, Nancv R., " 69; Rose Hill Warlick, Ann E., ' 67 ; Granite Falls Wells, Kathleen M., ' 68; Chapel Hill Alexander, Thomas A., ' 69; Kinston Allen, Danny R.. " 69; Smithfield • Anderson, HI, Esley O., 70; Charlotte Angell, Charles M., ' 68; Miami. Fla. Argo, Steven F., ' 69; Kannapolis Austin, Lawrence B., ' 69; Lewiston Barnes, Michael H., ' 70; Durham Bennett. Wayne M., " 67; Columbia, S,C, Bentley, Edward R.. ' 70; Taylorsville Block, Jr., Michael J., ' 68 ; Mt Pleasant • Bradv, Jr., Gordon L., ' 67; Ramseur BradV, Robert A., ' 70; Laurinburg Brady. William E., ' 69; Laurinburg Brt sE.. ' 68; Hendersonville Brown, Boyd M., ' 70; Moorehead City Brown, Joel M.. ' 69; Vaidese Buchanan, Jr., William H., ' 68 ; Raleigh BuUard, HI. Richard L.. ' 69; High Point Bunch, Robert E., ' 70, Lewiston I, Lynn p., " 70; Albemarle Butz, Sidney T., " 70; Charlotte Cannady, Jerry W.. ' 67 ; Clinton Cathey, William L., ' 69; Gasloma Causey, Jr., William M., ' 68 . Greensboro Chamberlain, James D., ' 69; Mooresville Chambers, Ludwell L., ' 70. Charlotte t Cheatham, Ronald M„ ' 68 ;Tfanklinton Clegg, Jr., Aubrey L., ' 68 ; Greensboro Coleman, Richard C, ' 68 . Silver Spnng. Md lD., ' 69.Colu: li.£iju.i Correll. James M., 69. Lenoir Couch. John W.. " 68; Arden Curtis, David L., ' 69; Mooresville Dark, William S., " 70; Bear Creek Daughlry, Jr.. Richard F.. ' 68; Goldsboro Davis, Richard E., ' 69; Winston-Salcn Denton. Jimmie G.. ' 70; Washington Donnelly, Jr., John F., ' 70; Slaiesville Eason, HI. Will W., ' 70. Rocky Moun Evans, Larry M., 68, Lexington Ferguson, Robert H., ' 70; Kinslon French, Kerry R.. 70. High Poinl Friedman. Dennis M.. ' 68 ; Raleigh Fuller. Stephen W.. ' 70; Sahsbury Gatewood, Jr., Thomas E.. ' 68 ; Raleigh Gauntletl, Thomas R.. ' 67 ; Dallas, Pa Gentry. Donald R.. ' 68; Winslon-Salem Gordon. Laurence M., ' 70: Bethesda. f f f jl 1 . . ttk. Bi C " C ' j ' - ' J yv P T W f Hanna. Leiand S.. ' 68. Hickory Harkev. Larr P., ' 70, ChartoHe Harrison, Jr.. Cecil W.. 69; New Bern Harl.Jr., Joesph J., ' 68, Young ille Harlle .Gar M., ' 70: Hudson Har e , III. thomas H., " 70; KinMon • Haskell, Rair F.. ' 68 : Chapel Hill Ha Hood. Robert A., ' 67; Durham Hickman. Jr.. Bain M.. " 70; Hudson High. Sandv R., ' 69. Sanford Hinnant, Jr., Jesse R., ' 68; Wendell Holden, David A., ' 69; ShalloIIe Holland, Charles W., " 69; Durham Hugenschmidl, James I., ' 67 ; Canandaigua, N.Y. • Hurst. Richard S.. ' 68; Greensboro H man. Jr., Robert E., " 69; Lewision Ingold. Kenneth J.. ' 70; Burlington Jackson, HI. Gilbert H.. ' 70; Beaufort Johnson, MarkS.. ' 70; Laurinburg Johnson, Vann S., ' 69; Rose Hitl Johnston, Daniel R., ' 9. Asheville Pi ft p ft ,o Kelley , John S.. " 70; Whileville Kelly. David R., ' 70; Valdese Kessell, Frederick C, ' 70; Gaslo King. Harold L., ' 68; Hickory B., ' 69; Ml A Lewis, Robert F., ' 67 ; Washingtoi Link, Philip A.. " 70; Reidsville Lillle, David J.. " 69 : I mcolnlon Little. Fdgar W .. ■h Gihor vilk Little. Jr.. Ri.Kri .. h ' i , | ,rKolr 1-i V P O: f ' P JiM Jk Jk A Ji J . Ji h Long. Johnny P.. ( 4, Mi Lundav , Michael T., ' U9 . Malone, John E., ' 68, Co Manning, Samuel J., Marshall, Samuel H., " 7(1; WinMon- l Mavnard. William R., ' 70, Guillord Moe, Donald M, ' ■ hu " klwi,N Monlenvohl, iclor I., 7ii, Aiken Moore, jr., George V.. bS. Conovt Murphv.Ted R.. 69; Hickory Murrav. Danny R., ' 70; Asheville Nanne). Patrick D., ' 69; Spindale Nealeans. Alan V.. 69; High Pom! Norris, Richard D.. ' 70; Raleigh Oaklev. William M., ' 68; Durham Overman, Michael, ' 70. Canton Pamplin, Robert B.. ' 68. Reidsvillc Paschal, Edgar V.. O. Durham i.% ft O ft O |K . ji £ £ rjiL fji f ■ Reese, Norman t , ■ ' K. ' .nu-k, ' Rapid Rickelton.Dan.i K., ir t liiilotlc Ricketts, HI. Thomas C. 71); Rahmon Va Roach, Timothy F., 68; Mooresville • Roberts, Jr., Frank T., 70. Ml tiilead Robinette, Jr.. John C. " 68, Hickory Rogers. Randall D., ' 68; Indianapolis, Ind. Roughton, William P., " 68; Winston- Rule. William S.. " 69; Winslon-Salem Sams, IIL Waller A., " 68; Athens, Ga Sandlin, Jr.. Leon J., ' 70. Lavetleville Sheeham.JohnP., ■69,J[iLksonville Shipman, Bovci Spratt, IH. Robert G., ' 70 Tanger. Steven B.. ' 70; Gr league. Bruce J. . ' 68; Hic Thompson, Benjamin E., 67. Aui 69; Rulhcrfordloi " 70, Valdese London, kv K f. 4 1. f. il .f Mclver fP W %. ' afih, fi (ITf 5f ft ma « i3! «•» M fiQ f ? IVP a a p 1 1? d;t f iCi, 1 f « n ill 1 a Jk ii « " i . fL r a Parker i f. £ K e .w £ » Wa , Bradv f., " 68; Beaufon Way, John E., ' 69, Beaufon Weikel, Timothy J., " 70, Greensboro Whisnanl, William H., 69; Siler City White, Robert A., " 70; Falls Church. Va Whitehurst, Lee A.. " 69: Greenville Williams, James B.. ' 70; Concord Wilson, Richard W., " 70. Chartoile N ellnn. Jr., RIane W ., ' hi ; Forest Ci Atkins, Jiid C.. ' 69; Durham Babenco, Alicia S., 8 , C harlolte Barnum, Carol M., ' 68, Atlanta. Ga. Batten. Melody L.. ' 69; Griflon Beaslev, Cora A.. " 68; Nelson Beilh. Lorraine R.. 67 ; Southern Pines Bishop, Pamela M.. 67; Powells Point Bowden, Kmily R.. ' 68, Gastoma Brooke, Martha L., ' 68. Atlanta. Ga. Brownridge, Barbara A., " 68 . Charlotte Buchanan, Sally A.. ' 68; Wendell • Bunce. Madge, ' 6S; Fayelleville Burwell, Margaret E., ' 68; Henderson Bush, Priscilla J., ' 67 ; Barium Spnngs Caldwell, Sally L., ' 68 ; Lumberlon Calhoun, Elizabeth C, ' 6 1 ; Augusta. Ga, Carrington, Elizabeth R.. ' 67; Aberdeen nL., ' 67;Wilst Fields, Charlotte E., " 68; Rocky Mount Elynn, Frances B„ ' 68; Garland Foreman, Lorelta F.. ' 67; Washington French. Sallie B., ' 68; Greensboro Funderburk, Betty D., ' 67; Aberdeen Furr, Dianne M., ' 68; Concord Gallimore, Dianne O., ' 68 ; Greensboro Coins, Carolyn, ' 68; Robersonville Grav, Betty J.. ' 67; Dover Greene, Mary W.. ' 68; Beaufort. S. C. • Harriss, Diana B., ' 68; Wilson Hart, Lynnie D.. " 69, Kinston Hill, Susan E., ' 69; Fayetteville Hill. Susan G., ' 68; High Point Hines. Lenora I., ' 68; Hillsborough Hough, Sara C, ' 68; Charlotte Hughes, Patricia E., ' 68; Albany, Ga, Hundley, Martha S., ' 68; Arlington. Va. • Hyde, Mary D., ' 68; Candler Jackson, Janie I-., ' 67; Greenville Kayler, Susan C. " 67 ; Durham Kearney, Marcia J., ' 68 ; Charlotte Keleher, Megan M., ' 68; Asheville Levitt, Libbie R., ' 68; Charlotte Lougee, Linda M., ' 68; Durham McCullough, S haron A.. ' 68; Hickory Mendenhall, Carol A., " 67 ; Joi Millsaps, Carol R., ' 67; Statesville Mitchell, Treva A„ ' 67 . Spring Hope Morris, Malvary DeL.. ' 67; Asheville Morris, Mary A.. ' 67; Morehead City Morris, Susan C, ' 67 ; Durham » Noll. Judith A.. 68. Charlolle Norlh, Florence F., ' 68; Greensboro Palmer, Margaret L., ' 67 , Crossnore Price. Betsey J.. ' 67; High Pomt % ScharfT. Charlotte G., " 67. Chesapeake. Smith, LilonaM., ' 68; Win Smith. Linda A,, ' 68; Morganto Smith, Sally A., ' 67. Asheville Thurlnw, Jane S., ' 68; Raleigh Verduin, Elizabeth T., ' 67. Ashevill Warmsn. Barbara D.. 68; Boone Whilaker, Judith G.. ' 67 . Durham Wilkins. Mary S.. ' 68 , 1 umberlon Wonsavage. Carol G.. ' 68 ; Winston- Auman. Jnhnn K., ' h , Ashebon Badger. David R., h . (. harlotte Balcom. Stephen V.. ' 68. Coronat Calif. Benson. John H., ' 68 ; Ashcboro • Blackburn. James B., ' 69. Lincotnton Blumenthal. Alan. ' 69. ( harkitle Bowling, Thoma.s B., hK , Durham Bradley, traig MacD.. 67, Wmgate Brown. W illiam H., 70; Kobcrsonville Caligan. William J.. ' 68. Wadesboro Carroll, Kenneth P., ' 70; Wilmington Casper, Richard V.. ' 70; Mt, Pleasant Cla , William L., ' f)8, Lenoir Cliiie. Darwin E., ' 70; Newion Cline, Richard L.. C.7 : Conovcr Cloniger. David S.. " 70; Thorn KM IiLK Ted A.. ' 70; Winslon-Salem Johiin M., " 67 ; Durham Delbridge. III. James A.. ' 70: Rocky Elliott. III. Frederick B.. ' 67. LufVir Ensley.BillvJ. TO;. Farabee. Michael I... ' 67; High Point Farris, Thomas J., " 70. Wjhon Reming, III. Van C, " 69; Greenville Fuller. Jr.. Donald R.. ' 70, Lumherlon Gilmore, Frank R.. ' 69; Durham Gresham. John T., 70; Warsaw Griendling. Robert J.. 70; Nonhfield. N.J Harrell. III. Clarence B.. ' 68. Elizabeth Harrington, Thomas M., ' 69 ; Sanford 5a5 W h. Ltlh HefTner, Thomas H., ' 70; Glen Alpine Henderson. John P.. " 69; Wtlliamslon Highsmith, % ance R.. ' 68; Robersonville Hohfield. Paul A.. " 69, Ml Air John E.. ' 70. Wishmglon. DC. cutt. Bobb T.. " 70. Slanfield Jackson, Robert E., ' 67, Durham Kelh. Michael W.. 68; Carlisle. Pa, Mian. Richard W.. ' 67; Jacksonville. Ha Kincaid. Philip W.. " 70; Lenoir Klein, Richard A., ' 68; Matthews Lawson. Jr.. Robert E., ' 69; Winston- Salem Leonard. Charles D.. 68 : Lincolnion Uwis, Charles C, ' 68 ; Slatesville Liles. Robert E.. ' 69; Rocky Mount Lipscomb, T. Walker, ' 68; Asheville ■ Mars! " ' HcCu Mo McNeill. George V,. ' 68; Lumherton Melvin, Roy M., " 70; Reidsville Morehead, IV. John M., " 68; Charlotte Mosteller. Robert P.. " 70; Vale Nash, David A., ' 67. Charlotte Page. Joseph F.. " 70; Roanoke Rapids • Phillips. Donald D., ' 70; Fayelteville Phillips, Kenneth G.. ' 69; Slier Cilv Pierce. David O.. ' 70. Cary Pinnix. III. John M., 69: Kemersville PitLs, Kenneth W.. 70: Glen Alpine Pope. John H.. " 70; Greensboro Powell, Jr.. Benjamin E., ' 68: Robersonville Raper. Vann C. " 70; Lexington Raymer. Jr., Edward E.. ' 69; Winston- Rogers, James K.. ' 70; Hockessin. I Roseman. John T., ' 69; Lincolnion Royster, Bobby D.. ' 68: Lawndale Scarlett, William F., ' 68: Mebane Schmidt. Fredrick N., ' 68: Sea Girt, Schrneder. David P.. " 70: Mansfield Barrv V.. ' 67; Hort-sl Hil Richard C, ' 69: Gold Hiil Marshall A.. ' 69. Raleigh r., John C, ' 69. Charlotte Sluhr. Dawd C. " 69. Wmsion-Salem Temple. Jr.. George H., ' 70, Zcbulon Terr , Jr., James W,. " 70. Rockingharr Thompson, Roger K., 70: Albemarle Thorndike, Jr.. James A., Thursby.AlanR., ' 68;Ja( William E., ' 68: Golds! Gerald R.. " 70: Tayloi sonville .onville Teague ilborn. Jr.. Shanks M.. " 70, South in H.. ' 68:tdenton •ough. David B.. 70. Fayellcvi Adair. Steven M., " 70: Greensboro lbright. II. Cecil R., ' 67; Washingloi w ' S- , 11 1 A.. ' 70, Fore Bragg f JLt 11 P Beasley. Charles B.. Bernstein. Norman D.. ' 69. Vineland. N.J Bieber. Peter S.. ' 69; Fort Myers, Fla, Blair. Jr.. F ward H., ' 68: Lenoir Blair, Robert J.. ' 68. Lenoir f.LJ I Hrandenburg, Knberl A., ' M. Burlmgtoi Breedon, Rubvrt J., 8. Greensboro Brinson. Benjamin T., ' 70; Belhaven n. Josvph F.. ' 69. Reidsville Carlisle, Sam Q., " 70. Tarboro Cale. Jr.. Waller R.. ' 70; Reidsville Cales, III, Nady M.. " 69. Winston-Sal Cathey. Thomas N.. ' 67 ; Cullowhee Chambers.JamesH., ' 68; Reidsville Childs, Paul J., ' 68; Wadesboro Cook, Mark E.. " 70; Albemarle Coslner, Elbert S.. ' 69; Shelby Creech. Larr H.. ' 68; High Point Crouch, Fred P.. ' 70; Winslon-Salem Crowno er, William W.. " 70. Asheville Daughtr , Joseph C ' d ' ; Durham Davi-i. Frank E.. h . Griflon Elliot.Jr..JohnI)., ' 70,CharloIle Elrod, Thomas L., ' 70. Charlotte Epting, Robert L., ' 67. High Point Evans. DeLyle M., " 69; Wintervtlle Earb. Robert L., ' 68; Livingston. N. J. Eearrington, William E.. ' 70; Winston- Salem Furr, Jr.. Rov W.. ' 70; Concord Gardner, Jr., Jake A.. ' 70; Reidsville Calewood, Charles W., ' 68 . Asheville Glenn. Robert M.. " 69. Charlotte Goodwin. Barr M., ■69. Durham • Graham. Jr.. illiam V., " 70; Belhesda. Md Gross. Michael R.. ' 67; Greensboro Grubb. Fov E.. ' 70; Durham Haigh, Eugene N.. " 70; Fayetteville Hargetl, Hugh F., " 68; Richlands Harris. Thomas B., " 68; Mebane Hill. IV. Horace F., ' 70; Charlotte Holt, Kenneth D.. " 70; Siler City • Howard, Robert, " 70; Tarboro Hudgins, Donald G., ' 69; Charlotte Jackson, Jr., Willard B., " 70; Tarboro Jilcott. III. Rupert W., ' 70; Roxobel Jones, Charles J., " 69; Greensboro Jones. Elmer W.. " 68; Wmsion-Salem Kati, William H.. " 70; West Point. N. Y Keaton. Mark H., ' 68 ; Winston-Salem • Kimel. Jr.. Horace M.. ' 70; Winslon- Salem • Manning, Jr.. John T., f X. Greensboro Marle ,Dann E.. ' 711, Silcr City Martin. Frederick P., ' 7(1; Cary Matus.II. ' Theodore P., ' 69. Cullowhee McDaniel. Nelson B.. ' 67; New Bern Mclnnis. Daniel A., ' 69; Fayetteville McRorie, Charles W.. ' 68 ; Bostic Murray, Frederick C. ' 70; Reidsville • Northrop, Robert V.. ' 70; Charlotte Oaklev. Charles L., ' 68; Mebane Odom. Robert W.. ' 67; Ahoskie Grander. Stephen C, " 69; Durham Osborne. Robert L., ' 68; Greensboro Owens, John M., ' 70; Tarboro Pace, Charles B., ' 69; Grifton Parker, John R., ' 70; Murfreesboro • Patterson. Robert D.. ' 69; Shelby Pavne, Ronald D., ' 69; Taylorsvillc Pressley. Stephen J., ' 70; Canton Reel, William R., ' 68. New Bern Ritchie, Lewis R., ' 69; Concord Robertson. Jr.. Francis D.. " 68; Wilson Sheridan. John K., ' 70; Anders Sikes, Jr.. Charles H., " 70; Greensboro Smith, Alan V,, ' fiK. Kcrncrsville Smiih.John W.. 70 () haiion.lll. Smith. Ktnmth M.. ' 711. ( harlotte Spillman. Ra .. hH , W inston-Salem • Slao , John N.. ' 68 . Boone Stall ' ings, Ernest W., ' 68 ; Caslalia Stanley, Robert B., ' 70. Winston-Salem Stockton, Jerry C, ' 68 ; Winston-Saiem Tallev. Ill, Thomas J., ' 68; Washington Taylor, Jr.. Benjamin L.. ' 69; Philadelphia, Pa, Taylor. John C, ' 70; Greensboro Thompson, Harvey K.. ' 68; Deep Run •Turner. Gary L., ' 68; High Point Tyner, Benson L.. ' 69; Burnsville Vogler, Ronald H., " 68 ; Advance Walsh, Steve M., ' 68 ; North Wilkesboro Wall. David H., 69. Greensboro Williams. Richard B.. ' 67; Durham Wilson, William M.. ' 70. Wilmington Winfrey, Ronald E., ' 68. Winston-Salem • Wright. Ill, John R., " 67 : Jarvisburg Wrighl.SlephenC. ' 70; Winston-Salem Yarbrough. III. Edwin S.. ' 69; Durham Yates, Charles H., " 68; Fayetteville Young, Charles A.. ' 70. Wilminglon Zachary, Wayne B., ' 67 . Brevard Wolfe College OFFICERS: I, TO R (FRONT RO« ): Houston Tucker (Sec), George Ishemood (Sen.t, Miles Milhelm (Gov.), Sieve Savilz (Speaker of Senate). (BACK ROW) L TO R: Frank Green (Sen.). Bud Matthews (Soc. LI. Gov.), An- drew .Mackie (Treas.). :: ' fsmr : The Word lo be heard — ADX is a tradition among traditions. We managed to have our usual annual awards — many flames, but no clusters. A Soul Brother Keg Party soon followed. How sweet it is. The first " Grit " was a big success in South Building. Mr. Clean put the bad-mouth on Barney. We blew it out this fall as our drunken Snoopy attested that Happiness is Homecoming. For our Beat Dook Parade float we planned to " Dump on Dook. " On nice days we had the Sex Bowl; on rainy ones, the Mud Bowl. As warmer weather rolled around. Alexander Beach was covered with our gross, semi-nude bods, and the surf was up at the Alexander Curl. Our Poobahs make the big-time once again, and the Brown Growler out-roared the Toothless Wonder in four straight Fru- bar Contests. Ed Pierce, Original Soul Brother 1. checks in every now and then to see if there have been any good frisbee trips lately. Everyday occurrences were our 3:00 AM poker games, a trash can or two down the hall, T. V. Seminar, reminding Winston that we ' re still over here thinking about them, the 10:55 train pulling out for the Circus Room, soapy moons and red eyes. All the special garbage and even the regular trash we did were actually great. ADX will be no more, though. We ' ll miss the brotherhood of Poobahs, but we can still say for it — ALLA-KA-ZIZ! ALLA- KA-ZAM! " THE BIG BRASS " - Center -Barne Kimel (Editon; Quarterback -Bill Moore (President): Right Halfback- Robin O ' Bryan (Vice Pres.l; Left Halfback-Eon Wether- bee (Sec.-Treas.). Alexander LKFI TO RIGHT: Larn Kooniz, Senator: Ron Warren, Senator; Holland Millis, Vice President; Ken Barnes, President; Bill Day, Social Chairman: Steve Rusmisell, Senator; Walter Schcll, Senator; Wayne Justesen, LI. Governor. Joyner BEULAH, PEEL ME A GRAPE Within the walls that once held the Joyner spirits, within the halls that once held the Joyner fashions, within the stalls that once held the Joyner move- ments, let not a maiden pass. The year ' 66- " 67 could not have been better. Homecoming brought Best Dorm Display to Joyner for its 30 ft. high RAMESES saying. " There ' s no Deac like a beat Deac. " Joyner was the talk of the Beat Dock Parade with its float, " Go to Helms, Dook. " Christmas spirits flowed in and from every Joyner resident. Our lovely Carroll Pagan was more than a peach to us. We end our year with a last request: Girls, rever the Joyner Jocks as Mae West did her men — " It ' s not the men in your lives that count, it ' s the life in your men. " Now we take our walks to South Campus. 4 ' ' -m j IP .jf The long walk from South Campus Alexander (2) 1 . • Ballle. Jr.. Isaac A., ' 68 . Gatesvill Bell, Robert D., ' 70; Atlanta, Ga. Best, Talbol, S.. ' 70; Morganton Beusse, Donnie R.. ' 69; Thomasvi Bovette. Rodney D., ' 68 ; Raleigh Bratlon, John R-. ' 70: Raleigh • Bridgers, Frederick B., ' 70; Elm ( Brown, Mac H., ' 69; Chapel Hill Byrd. Richard G., ' 69; Brevard Caldroney, Thomas L., ' 70; Newp News, Va, CofTield, III.OriisR., ' ( Rutherford Ion Davis, Willis M., ' 70; Wilmington t Detse. Roger Michael, ' 68 , Caroleen " VIeol.r - ■ ' " enb ,l N.V Dibbert, Douglas S., ' 70; Fayelteville Dunajick, Waller L., ' 70; Wilmington Garner, Jr., Prenliss M., ' 69; Ne Gee, Timothy W., ' 70; Gastonia Gould, Robert G.. ' 69. Newpon • Gram, Ben P., ' 69. Franklin Greene. Stephen S., 70. Lenoir Hackne , William R., ' 70. Charlotte Hahn. Linwood A., ' 70; Greenville Hale, James T., ' 70; Greenville Henderson. Richard E. L., ' 67 ; Mebane Herndon. Timothy W., ' 70; Lumberlon Kale, James E., ' 70; Lir Kimel, Larry L.. ' 67; Wmslon-Salem Knollman. Jr., Paul E., ' 70, Kensington. Md. Lawrence, Jr., George E.. " 70. Washington Leeper. David F„ ' 67; Greensboro • Linkous, III, Harry A., ' 67; Macon. Ga. Love, Douglas L., ' 70; Oakboro Lovelte, Jr., James F., ' 68 . Lillinglon Mackie, Andrew L.. ' 69, Yadkinvillc MacNair, Jr.. Colin. 70; Raleigh Martin. Jr., George D., ' 69; Baltimore. Md. Massey, Guy B., ' 70; Zebulon Matthews, III, ClifTord H.. ' 69. Rome. Ga • Mayo, David H., ' 68 ; Raleigh Mays, David C, ' 68; Calhoun Falls, S. C- McGaughe , Frank S., " 70; Atlanta, Ga. McKellar, jr., William E., ' 70; Clarkton McKinnish, Rock C, ' 69; Brevard Mitchell, Leslie R., ' 68 ; Walkertown Mitchell, William G. C, ' 69. Raleigh Montgomery, Jr., Harry H,. ' 70; Raleigh • Moore, III, Joseph C. ' 70; Raleigh Moore, Kenneth R.. ' 70. Lenoir Moore, Jr.. William B., ' 67; ReidsviUe Moore. William N., ' 70; Mullica Hill. N.J. MoreUi, Frederick T.. ' 69 . Winston- Salem Newell. Lanning R.. ' 70; Oradeil. N J, Nichols. John R., ' 70; Old Fort O ' Bryan, III, Robert C, 67 ; Pollocks ville • Pell, Ronald C. ' 68 . Thomasville Phillips. Roy D., ' 69; Roanoke Rapids Roberts, Luther C, ' 70; Greenville Robertson, James R., ' 67; Burlington Sanders. Clyde D., ' 70; Franklin Saviu. Stephen T., ' 69; Columbia. S. C. Shivar, Jr.. WiUiam H., ' 69; Newport News.Va- Spencer, Ross D., ' 67; Hendersonville Stephens, Ronald L., ' 67; Durham Stephenson. Jr., Gilbert D.. ' 70; Lumberton Strickland, Ronald R., ' 69; Lumberton Teeter, Donald R., 70; Albemarle Thompson. Elgin S.. ' 70; Chesapeake, Timmons, Michael L., ' 68, Towson. Md. • Tucker, James H.. ' 70. Greenville Tuttle, HI, Reuben G.. ' 67; Winston Salem Viverette, Jr., Eugene A., " 67 ; Rocky Mount Warren, Michael C, 69. Morehcad City Weed, Frank C, 70; Columbia, S, C Welborn, William M.. ' 69; Winston- Salem Wetherbee. Harry L., ' 67; Springfield, Wilhelm, Miles L., ' 69; Belmont. Mass. • Wing. Richard L., 70; Charlotte Woody, Alvin D.. ' 70. Jonesville Wright. John C, ' 70; Asheboro Wright, HI, WiUiam M., ' 68 ; Washington. DC. Yau, Joseph C, ' 70. Hong Kong Voung.Jr., Robert E., ' 68; Norwood • Albright. George B., ' 70, Salisbury Allen. Jr.. Donald W., ' 68, Rocky Mount Allen, Herbert F., 69; North Wilkesboro Barber. Robert D., ' 69; Goldsboro Barringer, Martin C, " 67; MuIIins. S. C. Beard. David H., ' 67; Reidsvitle Becton. John W., ' 69; Asheville Benson, James H., ' 69; North • Bradley, Jr., James E., ' 69; Rich Square Braxton, Amos D.. 68; Ayden Buchan. Jr., Ralph G., ' 69. North Wilkesboro Butler, Larry E., ' 67 ; Cherry Point Cain. Eric H., ' 67; Albemarle Chesnutt, HI, James A.. ' 67 ; Clinton Clay, Phillip L.. ' 68. Wilmington Cotty, John D., ' 69; KJnston e hundred foriy-rivc Connor Cont ' d 1 JL JLT in ■ Crinford, Charles H., ' 68; Thomasville Da is, William P.. ' 67 Xinonnati. Ohio Dilalta, Peter J., ' 68; Soulhem Pines £. Ill f .i . ill. € -£. ' O f!) ! P © ( FkLshman, Kdward J., " 69; Lumberton Green. Jesic F., 69; Thomasville Greene, Johnny L., ' 67 ; Forest City Guin, William A., ' 67 ; Raeford Hall, Jr.. James O., ' 67; Tarboro Hallman, II, Vance L. B., " 68. Mount Ain Harris, Jr.. James C. " 69; Siler City Harris. Richard C. ' 67 ; Charlotte » Harris, Jr.. William L.. ' 68 ; Henderson Howard, Jr., Da id A.. " 69; Jacksonville Fid HoMell, in. Bisco R., ' 68; Honolulu. Hawaii Hurder, Wayne J., ' 69. Champaign, 111. Kaufman, Jr., Gus B.. ' 68 ; Macon. Ga KirkJand, Gordon A., " 69; Salisbury Kispert. John J.. ' 67, Havclock koonce, Donald C... ' 68. Raeford JLeHer, Ronald K.. h9, Greensboro UiRh. James M.. h . Belhavcn I.eonard. Ralph T.. ' 69, Thomasville Lester. Daniel J., ' 69 . Jenkintown, Pa, l ughlin. Kenneth D.. ' 67 ; Wilmington Lo e, Michael T.. 69; Charlolte McCain. Derrell W.. ' 67; Monroe McCraw, Raymond W ., ' 69. Charlotte McGee. Jr.. Willie K.. ' 69; Charlotte McLean, Randolph L.. ' 69; Charlotte Marquez. Ernest B.. ' 68; Havelock Mendenhall, Karl J.. ' 69; SilerCity Mendenhall. I..arr L. " 69, Sjler City vlenefee, James ¥... ' 69 . Wilson Mvers. James J., ' 69; Thomasville 0 Ke fe. Edward M., ' 68; Bealelon.Va • O ' Rourke, Kenneth J.. ' 68 . Wilmington Pamell. Richard J.. ' 68 ; Greenville Paltishall. Jr.. David H., ' 69; Raleigh Pearson. Philip S., ' 67 . Mount Airy Piaski. Philip W., 69. Kinston Poplin, Roger K., ' 68. Albemarle Andrew M.. ' 69. Raleigh JamesG.. ' 68. Asheville r.. Arch K., ' 69; Greensboro Slade, Jr.. Charles M.. " 69; Rich Square Staley . Donald L., ' 68 ; Sophia ariier, JelTrey M., ' 68; Greensboro Vebb. III. William E.. ' 69; Statesville Villard. L«slie E.. ' 69; High Point onhington. Charles E., Joy- ner .t 1 m 1 f .ill O. O p a - ' ' P r P ylie. Jr., James C, ' 69. Greensbor. I, Joseph L., ' 69; Huntersville Autcn, William 1... ' 69, Huntersville Bflile . Jr.. Havden C 70. Hendersc Barnes. Kenneth K.. 69. Lucama Barnes. Tomnn W .. 70. Raleigh Barnhardl. Robert .S., 67; Davidson Bergeron. James W.. ' 68; Charlotte Berry. Richard E., 70; Oxon Hill. M Jr., G«orge C. ' 67 ; Thomasv Blackman. Jr., Edtvln T., " 67. Gainesville. Ga. Boland, Michael J., ' 70; Baltimore. M Bower, Richard K.. ' 70 , Jefferson Bradley. Jr., James H.. ' 69. Rocky • Burns, Theodore W., Beach. Fla. Capps. James B., ' 68 ; Raleigh Caraluro. Gene B., ' 70; Salisbury Carlin, Lee S., " 67 ; Charlotte Carlton, Alfred P.. ' 69, Greensboro ( haffin. III. W illiam T.. 67. Oakland. Tenn Clay , Thomas S.. 70. Greensboro Cochrane, William B.. 67. Jackson • Corbetl, Barry W., ' 68. Charlotte Crayer, Stephen M., ' 69 . W inston-Salerr Cutchin. Ill, Joseph H., ' 68 . Shemll ' s Ford Daniel, III, Cliflon, ' 69; Goldsboro Day is, Alan C, " 70; Thurmond Day, II. William E., ' 69; Jacksonville Dilks. Robert W.. ' 67. Hayy River Dilloff, Neil J.. ' 70; Miami, Fla • Driscol). Jr.. John R., ' 69; Salisbury hlarp. Charles W., ' 68 .Charlotte Eontaine. James R., ' 70; Raieigh ,N.Y. ' 68; Raleigh I. WoodmercN, Y. ,. ' 70; Kings Haddock, Samuel P., ' 69, Jacksonville Hall. William D.. ' 69; Roxboro Hamlet, Christopher E., ' 69. Durham Hardee. James ( ,. ' 70, Clayton Hellen. III. F rle W., ' 67; Greensboro Hicks, III. Donald C, ' 70; Raleigh Hinnani. Milton D.. ' 69. Goldsboro Hooks. Stephen R.. ' 69. Chadboum Hopkins. Thomas 1... 69; Raleigh Juslesen, Jr.. W a ne Q., Joyner Cont ' d P f O; Winston IP Cv fkfi.f i? 10 Killough, Jr., Waller J.. K: Charlotte King, III. Bruce F.. ' 6 , Raleigh Koonce, Neil W., " 69. Jacksonville Koonls, Larry C ' 68. Lexington Kuykendal. Robert L., ' 67, Atlanta. Ga. Lester. Dennis O ' N., ' 70, Bulner • Lewis, James E., -69; Clinton Lingerfelt, Herbert H., 68, Shelby Long, William T., ' 67 , Mebane Lorch. Terry G.. ' 69; Albemarle Ludwig, Neil C, ' 69; Faith Lunsford, Douglas McA., ' 70; Durham Lynch, Steven R., 70; La Grange Malmgren, Mark C, ' 70; Greensboro • Marley, Linward C. ' 70. Fayettevjlle Maulden, Dennis C, ' 70; Concord Mavberry. Eddie R., ' 70. Newton McBride, Jr.. Carl E.. ' 69; Goldsboro McMurray, John W.. ' 70; Ashcville McSween.John D.. " 68; Greensboro Merrell. Jr., Roy E., ' 67; Poplar Branch Millis.Jr.. Clarence E.. ' 67; Newport . ' 68. Greensboro Mvrick, Roland W.. 69 ; Troy Newton, William D., " 70. Morganton O ' Neill. Jr., John. " 68, Rocky Mount Page, Jr.. Winston L., ' 70 ; Raleigh Parsons, John R.. " 67 ; Asheboro , Louisburg , ' 70; Morganton Plonk, George W., ' 69; Kings Perdue. Sammy :, William M.. ' 68; Ramseur Roberts, David L., ' 70; Crcedmoor Rose, Charles W.. ' 69; Reidsville • Royal. Donald G., ' 68; Bulner Royall. Calvin H.. ' 70; Burlington Rusmisell. Stephen F.. ' 67 . Morganton leigh Sale, , nT., ' 69; ' Schafer, Bruce H.. ' 70: Raleigh Schell. Walter W.. 69; Poilslown. Pa, • Schrum. Jr.. Francis P., " 70. Gastonia Sellers, Kenneth R.. " 67; Kannapolis Sessoms, Duncan E.. ' 67. Windsor Shoaf, Chon R.. ' 70; Lexington Simpson, Alan B.. ' 69; Lucama Slate. Joseph E., ' 67 . High Point Sleeper, Alan M.. ' 70; Daylon. Ohio Smith, Earl J.. ' 69; YanceyviUe • Soulherland, Thomas P., 70. Raleigh Southern, Michael T., ' 69, Raleigh Sparger, jerry R., ' 68 ; Elizabethton, Tenn Stephens, Dwighl E.. ' 70. Erwin Stewart, Robert E., ' 70; Gastonia Sireib, Nelson R., ' 70. Butner Sulkin, Robert M., ' 70. Winston-Salem Sullivan. Terrence D., ' 67 ; Charlotte Suilon, Turner B.. ' 67; Windsor Tate. WilUani S.. ' 69; sheville Thompson. Jr.. Paul W., ' 68. Leaksville Wall, David A., ' 70. Leaksville Ward, Richard D., ' 67; Monroe Ward, Russell B., ' 67; Lexington Warren. Ronald L.. ' 69, Ashevjile Watson, John E.. " 70; Tryon • White, Jr., Sydnor M.. ' 70. Raleigh W itkinson, II. William K., ' 67 , Waynesboro. Va Williams, James K.. " 70; Benson Williams, Sluarl T., ' 69. Raleigh Wright, Bobby D.. ' 68; Asheboro Young, Joseph T.. " 70; Dunn Young, Ronald E., ' 67 ; Christiansburg, • Adams. Sherry, 70; Charlotte Aldenderfer, Sharon L., ' 70; Roanoke Alexander, Susan F.. ' 68, Tuscaloosa. Allen, Mickey L., " 70; North Wilkesboro Allred. Linda C, " 68; Siler City Alsup, Marion E.. ' 70: Fayetteville I Amnolt, Mary S., " 67 ; Durham Anthony. AnneM., ' ,68; Asheville Aubuchon, Ann. ' 68; Hickory Barnes. Elsfe L.. ' 68; Wilson Biggers, Belly S., " 67 ; Washington Black. Deborah E.. ' 70; Chapel Hill Bruce, Mary H.. " 67 . Lenoir Burden, Sandra K., ' 67; Aulander Carpenter, Linda K., ' 67 ; Wagram Cowan, Susie F., ' 67 ; Kannapolis CoK, Norma J., ' 68 ; Gastonia Crouse, Bonnie B.. 70; Winslon-Salem Dula, Brenda L., ' 67; Lenoir Earnhardt. Elizabeth T., ' 68, Westbrook.Mc Edgerton, Karen R., ' 70; Chapel Hill Vinston Cont ' d ' ft WW f f» ? 0 !;■ 2 i . f f f « fi ' 4 f ' .fc 9. a ? »ler, Sarah A., " 68; Charlotte Fuiion. Mar A.. " 68: Winston-Sal Gee. Margaret B.. ' 67: Florence. 5 vnthiaS.. " 68; Shelby Hauser, Brenda A.. ' 68: Winslon-Salem Henderson, Barbara, ' 70: Greensboro Henrella, Susan A., ' 68: Greensboro Hicke ,JillB., ' 68: Chapel Hill Hight. Ruth C, ' 68: Henderson • Hildebrand, Martha J.. ' 69: Fayeiteville si, Tommi J.. ' 68; Fori Mill. S. C. Idol. Elizabeth A.. ' 70: Charlotte Jackson, Juanila W„ ' 67: Dunn Johnson. Patricia D., ' 70; Henderson Jones. Sarah A., ' 70; Wilmington t Keener. Candace K.. ' 67: Charlotte King, AnnF.. ' 70:Baltin ' • McLaurine, Nanc J.. " 70: New. Orleans. La McPhail. Martha E.. ' 68; Gastonia Macaula . Patricia B.. ' 67 ; Charlone Meads, Alma E.. ' 67; Elizabeth City Mebane, Pauline E., ' 68: Wilmington Mock. Catherine M., ' 68 : Jacksonville. Fla Moore. Judy C, ' 67: Mebane Notaki, " miko, ' 67; Durham • Overman, Pat, ' 70; Rocky Mount Owens. Shelley K.. ' 70; Goldsboro Palanteas. Rachel B. W.. ' 68; Goldsboro Parker. Julia D.. ' 68: High Point Parker, Sophie V„ ' 67 : Alexandria, Va Parroll. Patricia K., ' 68: Goldsboro Pollard. Theresa, " 70: Battleboro Pri ette, Janet Q.. ' 67; Falls Church. Va. • Richardson, Kalhrvn A.. ' 67; Ellerbe Rierson, Cwendolvn F., ' 68 ; Greensboro Ritchie, Patlj J., 68: Salisbury RodRers, Margaret J., ' 67; Franklinville Sparkman. Lamar J., ' 68; Tampa, Fla Spencer. MariljnC. " 67; Rocky Mour Spencer. Marj S., ' 67; Hickory Stem. Mary N., ' 67; Raleigh Stephenson, Norma K., ' 67; Gastonia Stewart, Janice C, ' 67; Franklin Stockton, Carolvn L., ' 67; Charlotte Stone, Mohe, ' 68: Charlotte • Slrader. Sandra J., ' 67 ; RufTin Tennent, Alexandra. ' 67, Salisbury Thorne. Darlene C, " 70: WiKon Tienken, Vickie L.. ' 68: Wilmington iiaP.. " 67:Will ranees M.. " 67 ;Whiteviile I, MarcellaM., ■70:Tyner ins. Jo ce D., ' 67 . Gaffney. S. C. Williams, Susan J., ' 70; Atlanta. Ga. Wooten, Sarah L.. ' 67; Wilson Young, Suzan D., ' 68 ; Charlotte Zurtk, Brenda A., " 69; Cary ROW ONE SEATED LEFT TO RIGHT: Porapan ' aravej, Kathy Blosson, Lydia Spivey, Margaret Clifton, Virginia McMillan, Pam Phelps, Carole Ann Warlick, Gail Savage, Ollie M. Carroll. ROW TWO, KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Adelaide Amegatcher, Carole Jeffries, Carol Gilbertson, Arlene Anderson, Judy Roberts, Nancy Buffaloe, Carol Damon, Suzanne Prince, Ann Cook. ROW THREE, STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: Dalai Eshra, Dr. Nugwan Rizk, Maaly Guiniei, Elizabeth Wagner, Nancv Gilbert, Barbara Bonomo, Kedron Davis, Janet Loaf- man, Karyn Richards, Molly Ann Bullard, Nancy Rhyne, Mary Jane Stearns, Caywood Garrett. ROW FOl ' R, STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Montgomery, Elaine Hopliak, Sarah Rutherford, Barbara Moss, Nancy Jackson, Linda Y oung, Lynne Hubbell, Polly Finan, Charla Rusche. KENAN DORMITORY Kenan Dormitory, the woman ' s graduate dormitory, was the most heterogeneous dorm on campus. There were quite a number of foreign students in the dorm and students in every field of grad- uate study. We were led by Mrs. Brittain. the dorm hostess, Adel- aide Austell, president, and Abby Little, vice president-treasurer. Jean Harney and Karen Hahn organized the social activities. Kenan had the annual open house in September with grad students from all over the campus. Chancellor House was the guest speaker at the annual Thanksgiving Banquet at the Carolina Inn. He played the harmonica and told us of earlier days at Carolina. An Open-open House was held at Christmas, with tree-trimming in the parlor later. A social was held in February with Carr Dorm, while the annual dorm picnic in May concluded the dorm ' s social activities for the year. Allison Bush and Jean De Bardelaben led the dorm in its quest for the W. A. A. trophy for the third year in N Log p y Li kA F I , lii JT f . ... m « ROW ONE, SEATED LEFT TO RIGHT: Flossie Sadler, Carol .Siniones, Dr. Hosliina Malleck, Ula Niemann, Sandy Smith, Lvnn Ogbum, Judy Renaud, Adelaide Austell, Dr. Kanta Kanwar. ROW IWO, KNEELING LEFT lO RIGHT: Abbv Little, Karen Hahn, Toni Oster, Joline Ridlon, Susan Fulk, Jeanie Debardelaben, Rosemary Webster. ROW THREE, STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: Vicki Eackles, Sipra Raksbit, Don Hevener, Martha Ranch, Sandra Allen, Elaine C anipe, Sharon Babin, Judy O ' Conner, Karen Grant, Sandra Regionale, Linda Robinson, Carolyn Williams, Elsie Emick. ROW FOL ' R, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Bright, Desolee Yeiser, Pat Wimbish, Becky Sharilz, Karen LeCraft, Ellen Kennedy, Jane Titus, Mary Dudley, Brenda Herman, Margaret Ogiivy, Marcia Citron, Ginny Vaughn, Barbara Michalak. GREEKS Our President, Carol Canlwell • Barber, Susan, ' 68. Winslon-Salem Barron, Susan, ' 68, ' Booth, Deborah. ' 67. Staunlcn.Va Brown, (andice, ' 70. High Burgaw Cathey. Kmily. ' 67. Lewisburg, Tenn Cromarlie, Ruth. ' 67, JCrowell. Molly. 68, Dankworth,Jane. ' 67: Arlmglon. Va Eagleson, Barbara, ' 67 . Wilmington Fearringlon, Ann. " 67 . Winslon-Saiem Findeison, Janis. ' 68 . Coral Gables. Fla. Fields. Charlotte, " 68. Rocky MounI • Glover, Linda, ' 67; Nashville Graham, Susan, ' 68; Greenville. S.C. Gregg, Mary, " 69 : Chapel Hill Gregory, Linda, ' 67. • GrifTith, Sharon. ' 69 : Allania.Ga Groat, Eliubeth, ' 68. Greensboro Harris, Diana, ' 68; Wil Henderson, Nancy, " 67 Jackson, Margeret. " fi7; Matthews, Katharine, ' 67; Merritt, Nancy, ' 68. Moi O ' Neal. Judy. ■68;Durhar Poe.Gail, ' 69;ChapelHil Pollard, Elizabeth, ' 67, Fayetleville ISchell,Joan, ' 6 Shannon, Maui WeMHeld.N J Schultz, Franct Teague, Katherine, " 67 ; Stalesville Thompson, Elizabeth, ' 6 Akron, Ohio Ullman, Paula, ' 68; Alexandna, Va, Warner, Nancy, ' 69. Chapel Hill . . fi .fl A " ud-tosether " in Ihi- kilihi- AAn sparks through another year — but time was on our side, so do we V ke if? Love it! So who left the water running again and again and again? Judy, everybody ' s Love, mopped up too. But the year has passed on with C ' well closing one eye as Barbara trips on by. Lynn Brownell had something to do everyday — " Now what was it? " AAFl had its own claim to fame. After all, not everybody has the qualifications to be Benson ' s Mule Queen! Right Bobbie? Grubber and Penny really stuck with the vital statistics and it was the year that Kathy Matthews learned what it really meant to be a " maid. " Say Fletch. you have beauti- ful control and what patience! Holly managed to conquer all she set out to — econ and golf. Nobody saw Ann or Cubby all year long except those up at midnight or 7 a.m. " I just don ' t really believe in being pinned, " exclaimed Debbie as she rode out of sight. But she just got back yesterday! . . . and the South Carolina rode off again! And if you were looking for M.M. or Ibby, they were standing sideways over there. Diane Prince insisted all year that Fuquay-Varina was not a dog chow. Well, what is it? Who did Margaret think she was fooling with her kitty lit books in the med library? We can happily report that Emily got completely organized and did it all on her honor. And if anything looked a little too liberal — ask Karen if they wear that up North. With Craige there. Winter wasn ' t far behind. Of course we were all behind — it ' s been a long time comin ' but a change is gonna come. Nancy Henderson started her own St. Catherine cult, in her spare time of course, and Mc- Gregor kept a close eye on Chester Rabbitt. We would have mentioned Betty Thompson but that got censored. And so that was that year that was in the gray house over on Rosemary St. — one of those years. Bonds of friendship, friendship — Here ' s to oi tt, drink it down! Alpha Delta Pi Goal — another trophy VAIIsat home. n ' l liiiik hki ' a Soha a ' ll - Rush Starts Tomurrowl Youve (Jot To Get A IJttfe SPIRIT! Chi Omega This is for you, Herbie, and I really mean it!!! The year begins in typical Chi O fashion when Irma is disqualified from Franklin Street Bicycle Slalom for crashing into Carolina Theater pillars. All Y Court can say is " Old Well! " Chris opens dancing school to teach all the Yankees the grit-shuffle and in reciprocal agreement. Fowler loans out her zoner clothes for the SAE mixer. Helen gets a brand new Kandy Kolored Tangerine Flake Streamlined Body, while Leyman manages to be tacky in an instant. Crews does half gainer off fifty foot cliff into pile of rocks and Guuuuhsty gets the Foto. Ricklet always uses two cans of spray net, dahlin " , even though Franklin ruins " weird Chi O " image at Phi Delt house. Be sure to remind everyone that if Robert calls, she ' s studying at the Tavern, and Louise will tell her 2 a.m. frog to hop on. Everything is saved when Fire promises all good things to those who pay their bills on time and Connelly psyches out the pledges. Mary ' s Volvo just keeps rolling along. Peggy ' s " Chapel Hill girls " have a rough time of it, but Body finds a Squatty Body. P. D. has gold stars in her eyes for student government and Dr. Zhivago, while Reitzel opens her own A.S.P.C.A. And never let it be said that 3,000 miles kept Stoney from being an EB in spirit, at least. Roma Leak receives 3 a.m. visit from some rowdy organi- zation and all Eager can say is " Buzz off, Bosco! " Slick Phyllis dates out of DKE house . . . once! Margie orga- nizes a dating bureau for the Beta ' s. Doda extends her phe- nominal memory power to about six minutes. Tilghman dates at Zete house and you know, I think she really likes it! Jody somehow makes her dubay during rush and Elder Witt is LATE???? What a year — what a great coup! Brownell, Mar}, ' 67. Asheville Clark, Louise, ' 67 : Tarboro Connelly, Sarah, ' 67 ; Morganton Crews, Jane, ' 67. Oak Ridge. Tenn DBvanl, Bonnie. 68. Delane) . Patricia, ' 67; Charlotte Dye, Anne, ' 68. Chapel Hill Erichson, Margarel, Fieger, Mary, ' 67; Louisville. Ky Fo e.Failh, " 67. Chapel Hill Fowler, Ann, ' 67; Alexandria, Va, Franklin, Linda. ' 67; Raleigh Hancock, Biliie, ' 67; Atlanta, Ga, Key, Sarah, ' 67. Chapel Hill Johnson, Linda, ' 67 ; Los Altos Hills. Cal Kuester, Kale, ' 67: Charlotte Lalanne, Barbara, ■67,Cincinnati.OI Mahoney, Louis, ■68; Shelby Merricks, Ann, ' 6 Charleston. W V; Parham, Kennon, ' 68; Raleigh • Ricks, Dianne. 67; Jjrratt.Va Russel, Mary. ' 67; Cleveland. Miss, ShafTer, Winborne. ' 67LChapelHill ' 67; Richmond. Va. Tragcser, Mar , fi8. Chapel Hill Trobaugh, Roma, ■ ' 67; Memphis, Tcnn Ward, Judith, ' 68; Chapel Hill t Williams, Constance, ' 67; El Cajon, Cal,, W illiams, Courtenay, ' 67;Rapidan.Va, Wright, Edilh. ' 68; Knoxville,Tenn. Wright, Jody. " 67; Look at those poor tires. Delta Delta Delta Lii WWW. President Merr Sm Trophies. Around the Delta Shelter, everything is 10-4. Dixie in her blue dress says. " Smile. Gail, you ' re on Candid Camera. " Nott takes a walking tour of Carrboro. Maria loves Europe — guide. Vamire Moo takes blood from Swanson " s Phi Delts. Warren sneaks food for Carlton. With the Daisies as judges. Hannah wins BB contest. " This is the FLEA calling the Big C. " Katie does traditional dance at Fiji mixer. Eva flies off the front porch. Courtney and Cynthia scale the water tower. " When better women are made W L men will — Oh my goodness. " Toni has a puppy love. Kelly erupts. Parham helps herself at Harr ' s. Purdie gazes out the window (for the Prowler??). M. J. C. says. " My garden peas, a Whooping Nun! " Will the real Phantom please stand up? Our GRRRE. T-Pledges halloween us at 6:00 a.m. Watch that last step. Buie! Knight pulls an all-weeker. Who is the Pansy-of-the-Week? Raggedy Ann Landis says, " My girls are just tur-rif-ficl! " iK iiii :i • Atkins,Jud , 68: Durham Bordeo,Sall , ' 68. Goldsboro Brownett, Maria. ' Jacksonville. Fia Buie.Salh. ' T, Bi ► BuUard.C nrhia. 68. Dean. Judith. ' 68. Winston-Salem Derrick, Sharon, ' i Jacksonville Ellis, Mary, " 68; Forester. Be tty, ' 68. Winslon-Salem French. Sallie, ' 68 . Greensboro Graham. Ctnthia. " 67, Corpus Chnsti. Tex Hal!.LIo d. ' 68.Raietgh Hunter. Gale. ' 67. Charlolte MiUer.01i e. 68 Raleigh • McNeal. Marthie, " 68 , Charlotte Noningham.Sue, ' 67. Norfolk. Va Palanlzas. Rachel, ' 68 . Goldsboro Parham, Eliza. ' 67, Henderson Parroti, Patricia, ' 68, Goldsboro Peeler. Jane. " 68. Salisbiiry Purdie, Elaine, " 67; Wilson Quillian, Eugenia. ' 8. Robb. Elizabeth. ' ( Durham Roberts. Janet. ' 6 ' ; • Schenck, Sandra. " 68 , Shelby Sieber. Linda, ' 69: Charloiie Sutton. Sarah, ' 68 ; Beaumont Swanson. Merry. " 67; » Talberl. Katerine. fi " ( hapel Taylor. Ramona. 69, anDorsten. Sa-ian. " 68 , Winston-Salem aughan. Hannah, ' 67 , r allace. Susan, " 69; acksonville. Fla. Varren, Susan. ' 67; • epolis, Irene, ' 68; )ih Point elton. Margaret, ' 68: Winvlon-Salem Young, Elizabeth, ' 67; Charleston. S.C 0« f fS 0 5 f9 f% ij Our Lil Sisters Bring Halloween Goodies . . . Yum! uml It All Began VV ith Delta Carousel ' k t The Pledges Combine Effort With The Betas To Produce A Winning Float Marv Ball, President l J, J Ha« : ' Youth springs eternal, especially " all in the fall " : feet scratching brick walks, voices shrieking frantic recogni- tion, people (some in particular) who do not recognize. They wonder; they ask, among the multitude of questions to be asked; " What is Kadi " Those who think they know, those with the ultimate experience of one chapter meeting, have yet to appreciate the opportunity for martyrdom dur- ing Fall Formal Rush. Only in ThetaAiind is a house not a home — ifs a lodge. But that ' s not Chi Psi-Xand. Do Chi Psi ' s feature Dogpatch with all its special attractions? Yea! Hit your rushee with a flying cork! Have some kickapoo joy-juice, but not too much; you won ' t be able to make it to the next party. We also serve hash in the true Southern style. And the motto of the first ten days of life on campus is definitely " Love Thy Neighbor. " We love them so much, all 25 new neighbors. (Some old neighbors were inevitably lost, by due process of law. ) Theta ' s kite has flown high. It hit a low ceiling only when it turned a shoe-shine into a boot-lick. Are our brothers monks? But we worry more about our sisters. Will Peach survive the endless telephone calls? That was a problem even before she became Home- coming Queen. Will Theta rack up scholastically or be racked up? We even adopted new Greek letters — SP — Sigma Rho of Safe Politics. There was also the Great Float Campaign; it did not pertain to flotation of the rush kind. The Tar Heels attempted to float past the Dook Devils. It was a year that said to us; " Hope does spring eternal. " We have played, and we have won. A toss of the dice to tell us if Kad was to be, was to mean. We will yet see the kites flying high in Polk Place, and when we once have seen them, we will see them again — in our memories and in the kites of years to come. Whal Can I Sav? A Dale ' s A Dale! We FINALLY Gol A Mascot! Hf A €i f? Adams, Sarah, " 68; Millon, Mass Anlhonv, Anne, V-S; Asfievjile ubuchon, Ann, hS; Hickory Kail, Mary, ' 67; ' 68 Jacksonville. Fta. Beekman, Helen, • Blade, Anne, ' 67; Blair, Jean, ' 69: Brady, Mary, ' 68; Charleslon.S.C. Cater, AUeen, ' 67; Barbara, ' 68; Chapel Hill Cochrane. Diane, ■6«. Princeton, Coleman, Beverlv, " 67; Wadmalaw Island. S.C Davis, Pamela, ' 69; Chapel Hill Hinkle, Talmadge, ' 67. Lexington Howell, Freda, •69. Gibson Humphrey. Larson, Julianne, ' 68; Charlotte Latham, Sarah, ' 70; Washington f Perdue, Josephine, ( 8. Burlington Rohinson, Ellen. Ann..pulis,Md • Seawell. Terrell, ■67. Chapel Hill Sigmon. Marv, ■69, Concord Strieker, Lynn, •68. Brevard Taylor. Susan, " 69; Arlington. Va. • Toy,Sarah, ' 68, Charlotte Wilkins, Barbara, ' 68; Greensboro Wyrick, Mary, ' 68. Greensboro Kappa Alpha Theta Thetas ' Own Tijuana Brass Girls- I Thinit We Made A Mistake- He Has Three Eyes! 1 • Batte, Mary. ' t T; Mckennev. Vu. Bell, Natalie. ' r K. Holden. M..SS Brinlon, Danl, ' 61 .ell, Sall . Gresham. Carohn, " 69; Warsaw Gribble. Anne. 68; Charlotte Cunster, Katharine, ■f.8: Arlington. Va Hopper. Carulvn, Washington. DC Jamieson, Ai Greensboro Jervv. Marv. 67 ■68; Kenl.Dede. ' 68. King. Marv, ' 6K; ,n. ' 68; l-ung, Martha, ' 67 : Kcnly Lowrv, Jane, 67; El Macero. Calif, Lynch, Myra, ' 68; Pilot Mountain Mathews, Wanda. ' 67 ; Peters. Carol. 68, R.e gel wood Philpolt.Bell . ' 6} Lexington Robey, Klizabeth, ' Fayetteville Schmidt, Marilyn, " 68; Arlmgton. ' Va, Stewart. Sara. " 68; Winsion-Salem • Thomas, Carol. ' 68, Durham Thompson. Sandra, ' 68; Charlotte . ' 68. ' 68. Trunslow.Gi Lumberton Vaden, Virginia, " 67 , Raleigh Vecellio, Constance. ■67; Salem. Va Wilherspoon, Nancv, •67.Hagerslown,Md Wuehrmann. Janet, ' 67;, AIj Young, Nanc . ' 68. Kappa Delta Solving the problem of how to succeed in K. D. without really trying takes a lot of effort. First, a fire in the attic brought warmth to our little green house; careful with that extin- guisher. You " might " put it out. After warmth, organization may be considered a key to suc- cess. We have social organization which entails Halloween masks for underprivileged chil- dren and we have Co-Rec organization which means Wanda taking names with vigor. We have certain more personal organizations in- cluding three engaged girls. We even have special projects organization consisting of everyone dressed for hard labor and over at select fraternit y houses for displays and floats; 5:00 A.M. Royalty definitely means success with Mrs. Lynch as queen for the year. Follow- ing Royalty are certain Royal Orders of things. The B.O.W. seem to have had a good year although Jamieson has developed an aversion to light bulbs — especially those which need replacing. The Great Black Rose struck with only a little warning spreading good cheer and pledge paddles — ? (in the five o ' clock hour). Speaking of orders, what ' s the " Lizard " busi- ness? Who succeeds when swapnight is near disaster, when toothbrushes are used to clean the walk, of when the hall is knee deep in " noisy " litter? As a last resort, parties make everyone feel successful; only please don ' t eat the Fresca so we can have mixers for the mixer. Cupid personified with pink legs, Marlon Brando and alligators really succeed at any pledge dance. Mr. Clean? Ha! I know you ' re a dirty old mani President — Jan Wuehrmann KD Pledge Class with Mascot Welcome to Kappa Delta! e hundred sixty-one Oh No! There Are Snnu MORF Rushe KAPPA OFFICERS: (Left to Right) Corresponding Secretary — Joan Archer; Treasurer — Jane Ed; President — Birch Lipford; First Vice President — Toni CUne; Recording Secretary — Martha Hendri . Kappa Gamma Eeny, Meeny. Miney, Mo, Catch a Kappa by the toe. If she hollers, let her go. For there are things you first must know. Archer loves to hula dance With willing waiters and half a chance. When Tasker ' s brain cells begin to jell On her hands she walks quite well. What is that light-footed tripping I hear? It ' s Hurricane Jennings shaking the house in third gear. If to gargle you have a thirst. We ' ll let Schaum out of her closet to play nurse. Through yonder window shines a light — Midgett ' s staying up all night. On her pony with our chapter to back Charges White Knight Lipford, the leader of the pack. Newsy Susie always has something to share. Just walk right in and pull up a chair. " Study habits are better than frivolous capers. It ' s organiza . . . " oops, Mary ' s forgotten her papers! Margo is always proper and clean, " Teasdale, ain ' t that mud in your hair I just seen? " All Kappas feel silly as sheep When they view Becky ' s ' Word For The Week. ' " Terry, come down! It ' s really not fair! Turn off that propeller, come out of the air! " Billie loves art and to dabble in goo. But must she stick her fingers in chop suey, too? A picture of Barach I wish 1 could shoot In her white textured and high-topped boots. Vernon and Speas think the " Pony ' s " the rage; We ought to put them in a " Go-Go " cage. To the wedding march Toni should write a song to sing Entitled " Please, girls, to me all your problems bring. " Beavers will be a teacher soon: She ' ll teach her children all about the moon. Who ' s that clutching the fire-escape there? It ' s Pledge Ruler Schuler with curlers in her hair. " Sutton, the philosopher, why the blues? Did you a note to yourself lose? " Roach- Woman Deemer her fear she shows While Oreo Hinkle strikes a fireside pose. Under the hair-dryer Janet dreams. Safe and secure while her night-light gleams. A-plus Sue has no cares. Will someone please help her up the stairs? With a 2-to-l season, we have to be blunt, Marf, drop back ten and punt! Into the room Weldon and Ed happily jog To get Horney in " The Third Floor Synagogue. " Barach, Barbara, " 67; Charlotte B«am, Sunny, ' 69. Charlotte Beavers, Charlotte. " 67 . • Blake. Janet, ' 67. Bridgford, June. ■68; Charlotte Cline.Toni, ' 67; Salisbury Cobb, Mary, ' 67; Durham • Heemer, Alice, ' 67; Washington, D r Kd, Jane, ' 67. Charlotte Fambrough, Lee, ' 68; Chapel Hill Geise. Pat. ' 6 ' ; Newrumberland, Pa. 9 George, Terry, ' 67; Fayeiieville Godfrey, Anne, ' 69; Chapel Hill Hendrix. Martha, ' 68.Hick0!7 Hinkle, Mary. ' 67. Winsl i-Salem • HoUister, Ginny, Burlington Jennings, Jackie, ' 67; Chapel Hill I Lipford, Birch, ' 67 ; Charlotte McFarland, Susan. ' 67 , Summit. N , J Myers. Becky. ' 67; Schuler. Jane. ' 67 ; Elmhurst, III. Shearer. Susann. • Sutton. Judy. ' 67; Burlington Tasker. Tammy. ' 67; Chapel Hill Teasdale, Margo, ' 67; Palm Beach. • Webb, Ginny. ' 69, Ann, ' 67; Durban Woods, Elinor, ' 68;Wentwor1h . . f Mrs. Marylou HuiTman, Kappa Housemother As Head Bottlewasher, Lee is neat and tidy as can be, Hysterically Lucy is giggling at HoUister searching for her key. So Eeny, Meeny, Miney, Mo, Unless you be crazy, don ' t let the Kappa go! Nancy. ' 68; Raleigh Tvna, ' 68; Concord Carolyn, 69; " In the land . . . " there ' s HOPE for l i " s even after House Tour Party. Pledges, do you remember? Lynch chases Golden Shield Knight off porch while Natalie tries to remove cadaver juice by 6;00 party. Lulie B. poses as a Christmas tree with Jenkins high on top. Mix match shoes and Dotty ' s flowers attached with Grape Bubblegum to dead goldfish adorn the tree, (quite different from the cri ' tree. Huh?) Gloom and Doom Hussey announces fire drill — oops I mean air raid — here comes Wheeple Whauple. ' Gator to the floor with loose Wadleigh and Blayney grossly in the lead. Rumblings from the pink room lure the tour upstairs. Pres. Harrell presides over trial in which Debby is hung in effigy while F. Duck watches on. Caroline and Gail pour over Bride while Lauder flashes fake diamond and Kessy prepares weekend itinerary. Suzy Rushee discovers that the commotion in the Squashed pumpkin room is only a re-enactment in the Si ' - k: football game. Oh Tootles is limping. Jumper vascillates for help while Neato snuggles with the referee and Howdy Doody and June in her orange sweater cheer for Dial? Jenkie reminds Lynn and Cynthia to sign out for Harry ' s. Cushen has to stay and doctor her knees. " So long Rushees . . . " Did Martie meet a scary? — " They looked sooooo gooooood. " I the winners of the Good Ship Hope trophy this year. l y PhiMu Carolyn Harrell, President Two waiters, Doup and Jim grab a bite between the ringing of the bells. Midnight, snacktime. McClaine and chain make candlelight history! Jean Miller, Pi Phi President Even in the study room there are often distractions . . . FALL PLEDGE CLASS — FIRST ROW (I TO Ri Hsii Barnes. Jill Hickey. Jane Finch. Frances Haywood; SECOND ROW (L TO R): Nancy Comer. Robbie Leach. Lamar Sparkman. Carol n McKenzie, Peggy Tyson, Ellen Sugg. Sally Winder. Ellen Ross; THIRD ROW (L TO Ri: Mary Ann Smithers. Adona elton. Susan Alexander. Webbie Green. Sara Margaret Calloway, Kay Lumsden, Gini Sue Kirklaod, Annette Fairies . Pi Beta Phi Three Pi Phi " swingers " i ond childhood spree. The vip Safari gets underway as Joan arrives drag- ging her chain followed by Leapin ' Liz in a soccer suit balancing a tennis racket on her nose. They ' re out for big game! What ' s this? Red caught a giraffe and Sally, " love all the friends, " a superfish! That sound, is it a moose or Flossie? Then along comes Shaky Stella (yea, yea, yea!) expertly escorting Sharon along those difficult (?) steps. Menefee and Buzzy bop along to the native music while searching for the birds. They spot Audrey and Brenda chirping charmingly in ye olde MROA tree. There ' s Karen looking for ducks. Suddenly Sara and her Diddly-Bops come upon a strange sight. Seated around a camp fire they see Patty studying, Mosob knitting, Sarah playing bridge, and Peggy swatting a Y-Bug. After a long trip, the group stops for a rest and Brooks promptly makes a sandwich for Jack with one hand while writing two papers with the other. Pun demands further appropriations saying that the cost of big game has gone up. Judy yells " How are we going to know what time it is out here? " Deftly Boose produces her alarm clock which never seems to go off. The safari is again underway as Martha announces that we ' d better hurry to meet the deadline. Carolyn adds, " Let ' s not be pikers! " Everyone starts off excit- edly for it seems as though a catch is in sight. Susie, bringing up the end of the line, turns to ward off a lizard, but is quite overcome. Still, the tt4 ' s march into the sunset with high expectations. Black. Sarah. ' 67, Elia5, Eva. ' 67; Allanla. Scarborough. Savannah. Trnlman.Bainhi, ' f Stray Greeks The transfer student whose sorority is not represented on this campus soon dis- covers (or is discovered by) the Stray Greek Organization. Early in the fall she is pre- sented with a green ribbon, a symbol of her status in a new kind of sisterhood. Dur- ing Rush the Stray Greeks serve as an impartial liaison between the sorority and the rushee. Stray Greeks further participate in Rush by advising rushees, operating the Panhellenic post office, and assisting with the Panhellenic reception. After Rush, Stray Greeks meet weekly for Wednesday night suppers. Contact with sorority life is maintained by participation in Pan-hel cultural programs, swap night, and service projects. The new Stray Greek soon discovers that although the organiza- tion does not replace her. sorority, it does offer the opportunity of fostering new friendships and creating new bonds of sisterhood. IN TREE: Jackie Ruth, Panhellenic Representative. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jane English, President; Becky Black, Secretary; Ruth Kutzke, Vice-President. FRATERNITIES Brame, James, ' bl; Durham Brown. David, ' 67; Wt lt1eld.NJ. • Lallan. John, ' 69: |[)a»is,James, " 68. MoreheadCily Denning, Charles, " 69; Charloue Ellison, John, ' 69; Greensboro P P Hall, Slewarl. ' 69. RochrMer.NV • Hanson. Karl, ' 6R; Jjtksonville. Fla, Htllebiish, Peter, ' 68: Godfrey. III- Hoiladav, James, ' 69; Baltimore. Md. Jewell, Robert, ' 67; • Johnson. Donald, ' 68; Mathison, Jr.. Robert • Meares, Carl, Kaper, William, ' ( .Stephenson, Alan, ' 67, Red Springs Teague, George, ' 68; lYales, n,John, ' 68; Yates, in, Joseph, ' 67; Raleigh oung, James, ' 68; R.ileigh The aroj Fraternity was founded in Rich- mond. Virginia, on September 11, 1865. Its three founders were students at Virginia Mili- tary Institute. Today the Fraternity is repre- sented on campuses in forty-two states and Canada. Its symbolic colors are white, green,, sky-blue, and gold. The white rose is the Fra- ternity ' s flower. The aS Chapter at the Univer- sity of North Carolina was established in 1879, and is therefore one of the oldest fraternities at Carolina. ATH 1966-1967: The M.R.O.A. flails across the Chapel Hill Weekly. Abdul corners the camel market. Admiral Seed gets twenty-one guns. Eadie and Crazy tour D.C. with special guides. Hood wins the bugging contest. Speedy spends a night ' s vigil in Howell Hall. Record- er ' s Court and City Solicitor love us. Marseille goes mod. " Nouveau Riche " Currin rushed by football team. Jane Lu-Lon replaces Wally. Angel ' s face gets bigger. Wannamaker goes deer hunting on way to class. Turner gets " pinned " . Patti gives Sticky a ruse schedule. Brad ' s peaches turn to pickles and ice cream. Lady Luck smiles on Keezel? Sunshine travels across the big water. Callan forced to buy plastic TT, . Can ' t Hit A Lick Ric ' s mind in a London particular. Curtain opens on otS Don and Bigga Louisa. Jew and Hindu originate new cult. Bix refuses Westmoreland ' s invita- tion. Root holds " Sunrise Service " in drunk tank. Teague looks into her eyes. Yates " studies " at apartment? Bag gets " the Old water trick. " [IUl 111 L. TO R.: Leon Woodruff, Jim Brame, Nick Mitchell. Alpha Tau Omega Bix Holds Mass For Devils. Mod Burgn ii In his Miniskirt. Seed Marches Again. Betas and KD s Take Best On Campus Homecoming Weekend " He) Samm , ho» " s our hair groHing program coming? " Mystic Rites prevail on Sunday mornings. There Was Sun And Suds For All At The Annual House Beach W cekend. Beta Theta Pi Ed Good — President P House " floats " through another year, as General Mitchell conquers twice. 3 ' s the center of all campus Tarns she-bangs while 1 1 bull pledges make good. Sparks gets slaughtered and the 3 House goes to the dogs. Three amateur kahoonas shown up by pledge hodad but Rags rolls out the barrel over to Pikas. Skimo gets combination Phi Delt-Granville ball. Poo frats it up at rec center. Hey Earl, who slapped the back of your neck? Jimmy Mit- chell ' s brother balls Jimmy Mitchell. Sambo celebrates 39th birthday for the 43rd time. Gator Club survives injuries, and Gross Out chairs 13 ' ' 2 minute chapter meeting — " Too long, guys. " Who stole Rod ' s French 75 book? Patterson and Betts ' ball machine loses fran- chise as Broadhurst makes Stout comments. Troy ' s inserts element of lust into House vespers. " Plunk your magic cello-twanger, Froggie-Bag " for Golden-Boy Uhrich inherited a date from rest of chapter. Raditz celebrates Baptist rites with mystic robes and head dance when Townsend " loses " pin three times. The University — " Go head, animule " backs Pfc Hairston who establishes (i Chapter at Ft. Bragg as Lunger affiliates. Byrd dons teeth and cape but gets spooked unaided by Godde who fights a case of the Rons. Fads Kulp 1st official house clothes coordinator snickers as Flick-team Capt. Patterson gets " fored. " Win- ton outfoxes outlaw element buf undaunted Betts backflips to 2 8. Bag on rebound, tries to duplicate the " Great Rogers Tailspin. " Hey Grit, there ' s some woman on the phone about the room rent for your hundred dollar Chick. Ace D. J. Steps almost hada a little Hope but settled for a brown helmet. • Benlon, VVilliam, 7. W.nMon-Salem Bernulh, James, ' 67 ; Lawrence, N,Y. Bells. Jr.. John. ' 68: Bolen, William, ' 67; Charlolte • Broadhurst. Ill, Edgar, Carey. Beixjamin, ' 69: • Corne.John, ' 68; Charlolle Crowder, William, ' Ashevillc Ealman, George ' 6 Gleason, William, ' 6 Cuivet, Indiana Good, Carl, ' 67; Greensboro Gordon, William, ' 61 Fairban)(s. Alaslta Gunler, Colte, ' 68; AsheviUe Heaton, Frederick, ' 68 Raleigh Hinman, Louis, ' 69; Fort Washinglon. Pa • Inderfurth, Karl, ' 68 ; Charlolle Kulp, Roberl, ' 68; McLean, Jr., Horace, Markham, Jr., John, ' 67; Durham Milchell, Morgan, ' 67; • Milchell.Jr.,Williai ' 68. Greensboro Moore. Roger, ' 68 , NcMlin, James, ' 69, Burhnglon Osborne, Jr., Colin, ' 68. Lumbenon Pagell. Edward, ' 67. t Phillips. Jr., Slerling. 68; Greensboro Radilz, Carv, ' 68; III Robb, III. James, ' 67. Hickory Sneed, John, ' 67, Pmehursl Sparks, Stephen, ' 67 . Winslon-Salem Slikelealher. James. ■67. Ashevillc Slubbs, Stanley, ' 67; Durham Sydnor, IV , Charles, ' 69; Alexandria. Va Temple, Charles, ' 69; Charleslon, S.C. • ThUfl, Michael. ' 67, Trull, John, " 67. Weslfield. NJ Uhrich. Harry. ' 69. Lebanon. Pa. PN anLeuvan, Rjchard, ' 67;Pillsburgh, Pa " Whittington, III, Perry ' 68; Greensboro Winton, Roberl, ' 68. Raleigh M Jill £ li.£ P P P O luiiidrcd scvcnly-lhri Bobo, Ronald, ' 68: 9 Dunn, Ronald, 6? . Springfield, a. tdgar, James, ' 67; Foster, Bruce, ' 67; Win i-Salem Garner, Robert, ' 6 ' , Charloite Graham, Thomas, ' 68 Durham Grant, Jr., Arthur, ' 67 . New Orleans. La. Hammerstone, Jr.. James, ' 67; Saraloga, Calif, »Hin le, Jr., Charles, HoweU, David, ■67.Goldsboro Hunlle .Jr.,Jai • Huntley. William, ' 69; Manhus.N. Y. Jarman, Jr., William, " 67. Washington Johnston. Jr., Richard. Llppincott, Jr., Robert, McCaghren.Carj, 67. West Palm Beach. Fla Means, W iUiam, ■69. Charlotte Morrison. Mills, ' 67 ; Savannah, Ga. M rick, Robert, ' 68;Smithlield Nelson. Davis. " 68; Charlotte Polk. Larry. " 67 ; Fayetteville • Rankin, in, Presslev ■67.Ellerbe Roberts, John. ' 69. Charlotte Robinson, Terry . ' 67 . Fori Lauderdale. Fla Seaman, Louis, ' 6K. White Plains, N " Stout, John, ' 68. North Wilkesboro Strom. Gerrv. ' 67, • Wilbur. Robert. ' 69: Babylon. NY Wyman. Jr., Samuel, •67. Greenwich, Com Chi Phi The Grits and the Yanks return to the White House on the Hill for another year to relive the Civil War as the Battle of The Wurlitzer rages on . . . Jarman and Seaman swap clothes to confuse enemies . . . Rat Pack forms headquarters at University Gardens with Chuck- les as Commander-in-Chief . . . Back at the house Aquarium keeps the Whale while Howell cultivates new sea monsters . . . Roberts noses his way through . . . Rat Face last of Wingate boys — hopefully . . . just when are you leaving. Strom? In the way of Honors Poo-Poo elected House Rag Doll . . . Dorsey awarded B.S. in B. S. . . . The Dere- lict wins " Best Athlete " award . . . Mavis elected house scapegoa ' t . . . On the social side the Great Pumpkin rises out of the bathtub on the Pink Elephant ' s back twice in one week . . . Hammerstone gets a good taste of the Fair while Davidson gets a " wring " in the phone booth . . . Lund Lavaliers KD House and Means in- vents a new thirst-quenching drink . . . Many join the P. W. Club but Lane and Jim remain true to each other . . . Swoff finally hits the big time . . . and the X " s stay on top. L. to R.: Doug Polk. He Sandy Wvman. Hobson, Ronnie Bobo. Terry Robir Lannie Making The Rounds TCC? Maybe, Bui I Doubt It. A Typical Situation At Chi Phi hundred sc eni -fu Pledge Weekend, ' 66. Drink, Puss , Drink Upon returning to the Lodge this fall, the Chipsis looked back on a great spring semester. Under the Family Man the Lodge had finished second in the R. B. House competition. The leader- ship turnover brought considerable fall- out of Hair, but no loss in ability. After a fab first annual Black Ball in the Bat- cave, Pledge Weekend featured a for- mal evening at the Villa Tempesta and a Bowery Party at the Lodge. And to conclude an imaginative spring semes- ter, the Chipsis organized the first black-tie frog-jumping contest. But this fall has been even better than last spring. Kathy Matthews was elected Maid of x ' l ' from an outstand- ing group of candidates. Under the aus- pices of the Planter ' s Wart, numerous theme parties and the music of the Zoo- keepers, Monzas, etc. have highlighted the social program. Trader Vic came to town one Saturday and came to three days later. In the meantime aaS contributed a Chicken dinner to Vietnam, while Murrdog and the Batpussy moved into the Batcave. The tube team was thrilled when Garbagemouth and Elephant Tracks installed a new rotor antenna. In celebration of something. Thanks- giving brought one marriage, three en- gagements, and three pinnings — but when will Laura make his move? Speaking of which, Yelvie is being PW ' ed from the Philippines — beat that. Lash Larue. And so, as the east end of the third floor floats merrily toward Pop ' s, x " hopes that everybody had as good a year as we did. And, as always, PES. • Beaton, Bruce, ' 68: Kinslon Berry, Jr., Harold, " 67: Tryon Boslick, James, ■69.Allanla. Ga Brill, Jame«, ' 68. Newcnuion. Conn Bro»n. John. M: Concord Buchanan, David, ' 67;Cjreensboro Carpenlcr, Thomas, ' 68. Waynesvillc. O Colby, Whitney, ' 68: Wellesley. Mass Davis. SlanJey, ' 69. Challanooga, Tenn Dietz, John. ' 69, Syracuse. N Y • Dodd, David, ' 67 : Atlanta, Ga Dodd. Zane. ' 69; Atlanta, Ga- Fleming, Jr., Carrol, Flickinger, Edward, ' 69; Lima.O Floren, Lennart, ' 67; JacksonHelghts, N Y Gadd.Jr, Hamilton. ' 69. Atlanta. Ga. Greenwood, Paul, ' 67; Birmingham. Ala. Guy, William, ' 68; StatesvjII HawTield, Jr., William, ' 69; Charlotte Headlee, Thomas, ' 67, Pittsburgh, Pa Heys, Jr., Thomas. ' 69, Chattanooga. Tenn Hofmeister. Stanley, ' 67 Raleigh Holliday, Joseph, ' 69. Chattanooga, Tenn Hope, Stephen, ' 69. Jarboe, Joseph, ' 68; La Plata. Md Jacobson, Joseph, ' 67. Pensacola, Fla. Keere, Christopher, ' 67. Somers. N Y. Lacklen, Jay, ' 69; Greensboro • l.ambrecht, David. ' 68. Si Petersburg. Fla Livingston, Jr., Paul, ' 68. Miller, Wlllllm, ' 67. Concon Neely.Jr.John, ' 68. Montreal, Can tNeely, Robert, ' 68. Columbia. S.C Newton, James, ' 68. Pitlsburgh. Pa. Powell, Jr., Robert, ■67.Thomasville Pugh,Jr., William, ' 67. Charleston. W Va Randolph, Christopher, ' 67 . Reider, Horace, ' 67; Roberts, Bruce, ' 69. Richmond. Va Robertson, Fred, Russell, Bayard, ' 68. Skelly, Thomas, ' 67. Dearborn, Mich Stoddard, Jr.. Dan, ■67, High Point Strickland, John, ' 68 . Bloomfield Hills. Mich I Taylor, Michael. ' 67. Chapel Hill Thomas, Fred, ' 68. Concord Varner,Jr.. Grant, ' 67. Chattanooga. Tenn Wells, David, ' 69. Chapel Hil White, Bei amin, ' 69. Atlanta. Ga. a W A Jt- jp f " Md " A iL J. a i P iL t JT: Chi Psi Richard C. White, President 9 Adams. VNiUiam, ■69;Charloile Baur. Edward, ■68.Sl,Louis.Mo Bray. Jr., Richard, " 69; Charlotte Brown, Michael. ' 67. Washington. D.C. Bmannar.David, ' 67, Sandb Point. N Y Carey. Brcwks, ' 68 : • Cowen.John. " 67. Summii.NJ Davis, Jr.. James, ' 67 . Durham Davis. John, ' 69; i-Salem £J|I1 ,111, Amos, 69. Raleigh Du(lle ,III. Edward, ' 68; Shaker Heights. Ohio Dunn. HI, John, " 67; New Bern Egbert, III, John, ■68;Cincinnali,0. Esp ,WiUiam, ' 69; Savannah. Georgia Kvans, Douglas, ' 67; Coral Gables. Fla. Goodman, Richard, ' 68; • Grauer, Peter, ' 68; Gladwyne. Pa, Gray, Lyons, ' 67; Winston-Salem Gribble.Jr., Dickson, ' 68. Raleigh Hanes, Frank, ' 67; Winslon-Salem Hedman, Kent, ' 68; Wilmington Holderness, Richard, ' 68; Hnssman, Wdler, ' 68. Camden, Ark Kenan, Jame s, King, 111, » kller. ■68;Cjreenshoro Lassiter, David, ' 69.Charlolle Loud, John, ' 67; Washington. DC. Ludinglon, Richard, ' 69. Coconut Grove. Fla, MacCorkle.John, ' 69; Charleston. W Va, McCarroll, Steven, ' 68.Waynesville 9 McCotter, John, ' 68 -Atlanta. Ga Moore, Thaddeus, ' 67; Alexandria, Va. Overlock, Jr„ Willard, ' New Canaan, Conn Pressh , Jennings, ' 69; Greenville. S,C, Priesler, Frederick, ' 68; Davenport. Iowa Ragsdale. Jr., Thomas, ' Rhodes, Thomas, ' 69.WilliamsIon • Kiker, 111. Philip, Sawver, Jr., Logan, ' 68; Elizabeth City Schwab, III. Nelson, ' 67. Cincinnati. Ohio Taylor,Jr.,Josepi.. Ward. John, ' 67. New Bern Vhilaker. William, ' 67. Worthen, Peter, ' 67. Andover. Mass ft Wright, Cleveland, ' 67. Beta of D.K.E. bids farewell to its Senior Class and wishes them the joyest of times in their uniforms of green. May their thoughts roam, find their way back to Chapel Hill, and recall the events of the year that has passed. Caldwell sweeps red carpet once more but house doesn ' t get rid of Gray . . . Dudley parks Italian racing car in lot next to Jack ' s slick machine . . . " Byrd " and " Iron " push " down " button in Q.P, elevator . . . Juicy developes taste for graham crackers while Priester thinks " life is just a bowl of cherries " . . . Pinky Morrison turns poet while most Dekes turn to math . . . Beauty parlor takes over kitchen but Wilma disappears . . . operation match links " Kinky " with Dr. Boyd. Schwab with South Building . . . Rush comes, then house buys new furni- ture . . . Ward catches Shuford ' s disease . . . Bruno has " keen " year while Hollins college wishes Byrd and Whit luck in the future . . . Susie invites Ward to party in honor of Pete and Sally, Dan and Sally, Ben and Dixie. Thad and Nora. Cleve and Suzanne but John can ' t make it . . . Windy gets board scores and starts grow- ing beard for Harvard . . . Worthen has his will but Sally her way . . . Potts dis- covers he was born to lie and a Chi O to believe him. And so Bacchus, perched on his pil- lowed throne with heaven ' s greatest prize. Aphrodite, attending to his wants, finishes still another chapter in the an- nals of this, his last colony; then closing its gilded cover, leads love ' s Queen to the edge of Olympus, raises a silver chalice to the misty earth below and toasts with pride that last bright spot: " Do it, Dekes! ' BILL HOLLBlH PHIL fflKER IK L. to R. OFFICERS: Brooke Wil- liams, secretary; Jim Davis, presi- dent; John Ward, treasurer. v cfcS-- Delta Kappa Epsilon Left to right: Trey Vars, V.P.; Dave Heacock. Presi- dent; Brian Ray, Chapter Relations; Mike Menius, Secretary; Bill Slebos, Pledge Master. ' ! don ' t believe. You can ' t have the rest of the tricks. ' " Now! " — " No, later! ' " Yes. I won all these trophies just before I stubbed my toe, " said Cross Country Trip. Delta Upsilon We have a lot to remember about this past school year. We began fall semester by bringing home two trophies: one for best DU chapter in the nation and one for best fra- ternity on the UNC campus. T hen we had our first chapter meeting after initiation of a bumbling herd of thirty. T. C. Craver couldn ' t be found among the mass of brothers. Herr Furror Heacock called for messages, memorials, and petitions. Rogers (3.6) Toms rose slowly and asked what that meant. Then announcements. Robin Hood announced a new flick at the Criterion. Finger wanted more pledges around the house. R. J. got engaged. Freeman got married. Cords said some- thing, but nobody understood. The Baron won ' t get pinned again. Bama wants quiet during dinner. Blaze won the roll throwing contest. Then followed the Homecoming parties. There was the combo party: Watson on the floor doing the " turtle, " Franklin (brothers and sisters) Freeman preaching the ways of sin, and Pencil watching all. And the kitchen party: Slebs propped up against the milk machine with a gallon of P. J. slung over his shoulder, Mase standing in a corner glassy-eyed, but contented, and Burge popping out windows in the cabinet. And the smaller Dey house par- ties, but we don ' t have to telegraph what they were. Then starting at two in the morning, the " let ' s run free " party. These are only a small part of the memories, but they are this past year. Burgess, Peter. ■67;Geneva,Ill. Coleman, III. Robert, ' 68; Wilmington Crockett, David, ■67.Lakeview ftCurrie.John. 68, ChevyChase.Md Dennis, Morgan, •67;Warrenlon. Savannah. Ga Freeman, Dillon, ' 68; Dobson Fuller, Middleton, ■69; Philadelphia. Pa Henry, Francis, ■67; Alliance. ■ " Hilden brand, Steven, ' 67, Baltimore. Met. Hogue, David, ' 67 Bloominglon, Ind Hupfer, Charles, 68. Lincoln! l5herwood, Jr. George, ' 69, Springfield. P; Kitts, Jr., John, ' 67; Cleveland His, Ohio Lewis, Lorenzo, " 68; Beaufort Link, Malcolm, ■67;Charloile Long. William Menius, Michael, ' 69; Salisbury • Potter, Richard, ■68.Pan5, Frant Pridgen, Robin, ■67;Wilminglon Ray, Brian, ' 68; Allanla.Ga, Koberl, George, ■67;Ni Roble, Rayi ' 67; Dobbs Fei 69; Hickory • TuII, James, 69, Wake Foresi ■67.Robbins Vars, in, Addison, ' 67; New York. NY. Wolcolt, III, William, ' 68, .ille 1. §.£.1. right. Jr. Bamen, Tbomas, " 68; Atlanta. Ga. Boyles. Jr., Brrti, WiUia Rouge, La. Christy, Tbomas, Coppedge. Wayland, ' 69; Jacksonville. Fla Eaglish, Junes, t Fain, Junes, " 67. Hendcrsonville Fawsetl, Robert. " 68; Washington. DC Garrett, Michael, ' 68. Atlanta. Ga, Johnson, Lee, " 69. Dunn Micklrr, Martin, ' 67;Jacksonvtlle. t Nye, Glenn. ' PcnnVaJIcy Orr. Robert. Pr»est.Jr, Gordon. Kappa Alpha I President — Fred Genung Charleston. W Va Shreve, Brandon, " 68; Westport. Conn Smith, Matthew, " 67. Allanta.Ga • Snyder, Peter. 68 Bellport. N V Trask, Richard. ■68.New Vork. N Y • WagsUfT, Richard, 69. Philadelphia, JWills.Jr.Warrei ' 67. Atlanta. Ga Worsham. Jr.. Douglas. ' 67. Just I ike Tedd Bear Another interesting year at 1 10 West Cameron! ■ ' South- ern Gentleman " Genung led the boys back to a burned-out house. Things proceeded as usual, however, amid renova- tion and " reconstruction " mixers were " in. " The Travis boys dominated the political scene, while Perry conducted track practice at Clarence ' s. Toole pledged tt4 ; Brew went Tri-Delt. Wills was gored by a dead deer. The football sea- son was concluded with a well-received float in the Beat Dook parade. When winter rolled around. Newman took an academic " time out. " and Ringhaver was pinned. Christy and Shreve had stroked W. and L., and Coppedge and Traskie had moved to the weight room. Kuasimoto moved in with Shep- herd, who resembled an X-IS. As spring approached, Tygart went out for lacrosse again. Barnett directed the " Q. P. Quest, " while Williams ran the social program. Priest " kept house, " while Smith and White headed the Apartment Set. Orr picked new cheerleaders, and Rhyne headed for the beach. Bump con- cluded a successful intramural effort. Fawsett was still " bitter. " As the year ended, all was well and the K.A. ' s had passed the grits and given ' em hell. Two Of A Kind. Every House Has Its Show-orf .■h,„„lrc,lf,Khi -l„ur Kl completes another year free from fires and social probation. Life at kct House is a series of bits and pieces. Here are some of the pieces. Wanda, Linda, and Jeanie . . . Wooooody . . . Clint caresses Margaret . . . Hillard vacations at Peckerpoint, N.J. . . . Weasel does the swim-swim . . . wooooosh, there goes McLoed . . . Nate finds a friend . . . Watson is 7r0 " Sunday Morning Sweetheart " . . . Lacy screws the Econ department . . . Hugh who? . . . Rifle and scope teams shoot 569 squirrels . . . Who hit the nun with that snowball? . . . Pass the trash . . . Erisman invades the Holy Land . . . Salvati doesn ' t eat Grit ' s anymore . . . GOC rules the World . . . Buzzy is the perfectly formed man . . . Nugget frequents Leon ' s Room as Red frequents the Trol ' s . . . Zets plays his organ . . . daily . . . Anne, Larry is clean . . . Love and kisses, Larry Kappa Sigma LEFT TO RIGHT: Norm Zettel- Scribe; Neil DeReimer- Grand Master of Ceremonies; Leon Solomon — Grand Master; Courtney Stephens — Grand Procurator; Joe McGirl — Treasurer. Charlotte Coble, Charii Liiurinburg K ' oln. Michael, ' 67: Churlollesv.lle.Va Cwnnolh.Rolnrl.f Pcnn W nnL-,P.. CuHan.hl.l-: irtll, D ' 0)lc ,ll!.Harr ,f Erisman, David, ' 69; Wilminglon. Del. Flanagan, Richard, ' f Wilmington. Del Gilkey. Jr.,John. ' hH. Marion Hammerheck, Edward. • Hawkins. III. Ir Hrvin, Robert. ' 67; Mullms.S.C Knighl, Henry, ' 68 Durham Laird, Clinton. " 69; Wilminglon. Del. McGirt. Jr., Joseph. ■67;Charlone Mcl eod, Robert. ' 69 , Gtenview.lll I Robbins, Jam Chiilldnoogd, • Salvati. Ronald, ' 68. Fort Lauderdale. Kl.i Snook. Alan. ' 6S, Charlotte Sobol. John. ' 67, • Staggers, Jr.. Samuel, ■67. New Orleans. 1. a Thompson, Leon, ' 68; Washmglon Zettel, Norman. ' 68; VW . r IfS " Lambda Chi Alpha •■ - • Anderson, Jr., Malcolm MacG., 68. Charleston.. X V A WeslVa. m» ' m, ndreMs, Jr., Graham L.. 67. Burlington ££.• Bakf r. Cyrus McN,. ' 67 : Jacksonville. Fla Benton, Ronald E., ' 69; Havelock • Butler. Robert McM.. ' 67 ; Alexaniina. Va ft, Daniel K., 7 9. Andover. Mass, . xa was founded at Boston University in 1909. This makes it one of the youngest fraternities in the nation, yet during its relatively short span of existence it has grown into the second largest fraternity in the nation with 160 chapters and over 95.000 initiated members. This phe- nomenal growth can be attributed to Lambda Chi ' s leader- ship in the development of the modern fraternity and its emphasis on the concept of developing the whole man. In this same spirit of progressivism. yi ' C began the year by returning early and redecorating over fifty per cent of the house. During this period. Greg Anderson. Thurston Cobb. Clark Kattenburg. and Pete Rainey served double duty as carpenters and orientation counselors. To kick off the football season, the Lambda Chi caval- cade led the parade to the " Beat State " pep rally, revealing to all one of Moo U " s (and Charlie Noggle ' s) best kept secrets. The following night the patio rocked to the sounds of the Markels as we opened what has proved to be our fullest, swingin ' est social program yet. Still gathering momentum, the Lambdas rolled into fall rush and picked up one of the largest and finest pledge classes on campus. The pledges lost no time in proving they were far above average as they supplemented their regular program with unique and even inspired undertak- ings of their ou n planning. With much of the year still ahead of us. the prospects are wonderful. Gaudcamus igiiur! Our Crescent Girl, Miss Ann Robe.v, receives bouquet at Annual Pledse Weekend of 1956 Phi Delta Theta Who let him in? Shire leads hearts fund. The tires are great! President, Rick Crowder A0 ' s off and running, takes football and track gold, while Bud leads hoards of horny followers with band of gold — Good deal, Birdman survives " dern quezzes " — Koretizing hires Mac as per- sonnel director — Stevie Wonder calls on NATO as French guns open up, but Haymouse tells of saddle club. Hous- ton ' s 007 gets good job in D. C. while Crow stays in his own nest. Tasmanian Devil leads Soph, demolition crew. Wally ways they ' ll come and go, but Doc will live on forever. Ning, H. S. and Bubbles hibernate, but emerge to devour the golden Lamb while Casey keeps studying — University sets up cultural, intellectual, and foreign aid center in University Gardens with Smiles, Alpine, and Johnny Eyes in command. Jimmy keeps babysitting in Danville, but future looks bright - — The Shire breaks hearts and settles down; oh well, bip, bam, thank you Pam! Rumor: Lacrosse capt. likes rat cheese. Horse attends one chap- ter meeting to vote for removal of phone booth doors. Billy Baseball takes out in- tramural liability insurance and TAP leads roundballers. The Oozer takes Art under wing as brotherhood takes Rocky Mt. discount and cleans sugar and B. S. from party room. Beav gets chance and looks to June 3 and next fall. Wrennie thanks Kate and Ri for new Phikeia trainees. Shifty makes 4 liK but fights off frequent dumb attacks ... So it goes — on and on — Remember the Yankees, the Celtics, and the Colts. ONE MAN IS NO MAN! ■67, Richmond. V,i Balih, Timoth,, ' 67; Sao FranciMO, Calif 9 Karber. Juhn. ' 6S; Rak-igh, Backer. JtlTre), " 67. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Bomar. Darkv, ' 69: Pcm.lnd Crowder, Jr., Richard, " 67 , Daniel, Jr., John, •6»;Asheville t Federal, Jr. William ' 6 ' l.( h.irlolle Gallon, l.ulher, (.K HouMim.Te .i Ha wood, Huhi . Raleigh Huhhard,Jai ■( 7,B • Kells. McChesnej, ill, James, Rocky MounI Mann, John, ' (,7, kmMon Maslin, Thomas, ' 67 ; Chattanooga. Tenn Mayse, John, ' 69; Parrish, Jr., Thomas, ' 67 ; Rocky Mount Phippc, Fusene, ' 69, Rocky MounI PhilUps, Jr., Harold, Rocky Mount Pool, Murray, ' 69. Clintc Purdy, William. ' 68: Burlington Reynolds, Mercer, ' 67 . Chattanooga, Tenn Rockingh,im i Williams, Luddph, ' 69, Rockingham Wilson, Jr., Slcwart. ' 6«; Raleigh Winslead, Jr., Sa muel, ' 68: Roxboro Worth, Randolph, ' 68: Raleigh Wright, [11, James, ' 68:Or From the deepest corners of oblivion, Fiji ' s return to tlie warm academic womb for another year of serious dehbera- tion and quiet contemplation of the finer things in life. The Grunt-man rolls in, and quickly gains campus-wide recog- nition as the world ' s largest living feces. Bear Cub returns and establishes the Chapel Hill branch of Cosa Nostra. Shields gets back early, retains Pole position at the Shack. Holland returns with degree in Albertology, as Pop con- tinues to amaze the world ' s geriatricians. Bowman makes frequent nocturnal disappearances with a tall, mysterious stranger. Tillery has procession of shady room guests — all to no avail, as Roach mystifies the masses with ouija board and drives Phi to hives. Spud and Sparrow continue regular " Thought for the Day " programs, while Hughes pledges ears to the Smithsonian Institute. Mick Moye gets Gunned, while Carol C. only gets Groused. Spell gets new tube to go with his Zero-modulated rear speaker. Rock and Parrott burn midnight oil in the house navel, as Vince con- tinues daily ten minute naps. T. K. performs on new brass workbench, and successfully avoids dead rabbits. Turkey- worm gives speech lessons to Woith, as Fubar views the whole scene with horror. And as the sun sinks slowly over Carboro, Wonder Warthog snorts, leaps in his meaney- mobile, and soars away, followed by the strange roar of " Last beer on Earth! " Phi Gamma Delta EaRle — 5 A.M. Sunday Phi Kappa 1 After The Game — Open A Ca Sigma President — Hop Hudson Dear Dad, When 1 leave the Hill, Carolina, and (f Kcr Fraternity with little but a thin sheepskin to protect me in the vast arenas of business and professional life, I will find it hard to forget — the football and drunken orgies of autumn . . . the combos and pledge raids of winter . . . the pledge week- ends and beach parties in the spring ... the cellar under- neath the ground . . . the chou from Annie ' s unctuous kitchen or the loyal dedication of Chet ... the rigors of rush or the flamers we cussed ... the pleasures of female entertainment or the elation over completing exams . . . and all of these manifold experiences that have made my years at Carolina the most memorable of my young life. Your Son, Sam WIUl8iii, ' 69. Palm Beach. Fla. BarUey, Patrick, ■69; Newton Blveos. Bruce, ' 69: Wingale I Brown, David, ' 68. Wilmington. Del Clarke, Finley, ' 67; Sumter. S.C- Clarke.lV, ■68;Hansdale. Femstrom, John, ■68; Ox. Md iHill. NJ. Frisbee, Thomas, ■67;Sui Gernert, John, ' 68. Andrews Ham,J9hn, ' 68. Virginia Beach. Herald, Morton, Kirkland, Walter, ■69, Atlanta. Ga LeVassfur, WIUiBni, ' 67. Montgomery, N Y. Charles, 68. New Bern • McCuUough,John, ' 67, Swansboro McFaddeD, David, •68; Hickory McPhaltcr, Richard, ' 67; Concord Man ess, Jr., James, ' 68; Ramseur Moore. Paul, ' 67, Wynnewood, Pa. Morgu), Charles, ' 68. Atlanta. Ga NoweU.Jr.. George, ' 67, Wendell Peterson, Junes, ' 69.Winston- ' 69; Winston- Salem Rapp, David, ' 69; Quaniico. Va. • Reynolds, Dl. Roger, ' 69 . Winston-Salem Roberson, Samuel, ' 69; Wilson Robinson, Roland, " 68; Charlotte Scatlergood Henry. 67; Villanova, Pa. Taylor, Raymond, Todd, Rex. ' 69; Yadkinville • Urquaan, III, Vance. Jr., Joe, ■68.Cheverly,Md. Winburn, George, ' 67; Radnor, Pa. Wright. Douglas, ■67; New York. Wood, Paul, ' 67; Soulhport, Conn. Wyche.Paul, ' 67; Phi Sigma Kappa September: another semester and another year is under- way for Carolina Phi Sigs . . . Putnam gets mild case of Bubonic Plague from grubby sheets . . . Eta ' s Harvey shakes Fells . . . AUUULK! . . . Nineteen done it . . . " Ya know. Chapel Hill isn ' t a bad place to live — if you don ' t have to go to school. " . . . Mother turns psychoanalyst . . . Clemens goes awenching . . . Married life agrees with Pat- terson . . . Chinese soccer player? ... A. gets bombed and amuses guests . . . squirrels . . . " Where the Hell ' s Dela- ware? — somewhere in Pennsylvania? " . . . Cindy returns . . . Don makes Phi Bet . . . League of Women Voters . . . Haller rates Beach Boys over his mother and sex (in that order) . . . Moonlight Girl catches Captain Charlie . . . " Hello, Dixiel " . . . MacNeil finally finds someone that will date him ... " A bull just ain ' t appropriate for a girl ' s bathroom. " . . . Richie and ' ohn have good time in the bedroom . . . " Relax, just lie down on your back. " . . . The Gods . . . President Bill returns to the cinders . . . Shag- mastalot . . . " Yeah, this is our basement, tee hee! " I ' line. Jr., Thomas. ' • Fortune. Philip. ' 67: Toledo. Ohio Gernon, Jr.. Robert, ' • MacNem,Jr.,John. ' 67. C hiirlolle McCormick, Greensboro I Mahr , Jr., Ira. ' feS: (harlot I e Pullerson, Michael, " 67 : Memphis. Tenn • Pulnam.Jr. Ruv ll, h ' tpl.igcfsdmn, 1d .Sjfhensihuh, fredtrick. • I Ml. Donald, 67; Hollywood. Fla- Worlej , Charles, ' 67 OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tom Greer. Secretary; Charlie Worley. Treasurer; Glenn Mabr Vice President; Joe Godwin, President. £ ' J V Birdie and Rich take out anxieties on Pledge President. Clem and Lee Pledges near end of hell week. utrclrmifiv-nv. Go Ahead, Jim, I a e Pi Kappa » Beard, III, Brjce, 6 Brown, Juliui, ' 68; Murfreesboro 9 Bumurdner, Donsld, ' 67, Belmont Cameron. Kenneth, ' 68 Charlotte Comb, Torrance, " 67. Shelby Einstein, James. ' 68; Wjnslon-Saiem • Erb, Donald, ' 67, Salisbury Gardner, III, Oliver, ■69; Shelby Harrell. Jr., James, % Hunter, III, Thomas, ' 67; Greensboro Jones, Robert. ' 68: Jones, Samuel, ' 69. Sweetwater, Tenn. Jordan, Jr., Joseph, ' fr Mousie eager as Ann awaits O.K. The beginning of another great year . . . House renewed through Alumni ' s aid and brothers ' effort . . . addition of Granville causes new appeal, but Burger blows them out with one fatal weekend . . . Eagle makes President and ■immediately gets pinned . . . Draft causes shakes for Frank and Mort . . . Murph shakes too, but for no apparent reason . . . Stein and Goo get silver shovels to help them at the Palace . . . Prillaman finally initiated . . . Will leads team to better finish than Hickey. In our society wing. Jane and Lynn add new vigor to social program . . . M ousie gets plastered as GERMANS flops . . . whole house gets bombed as PiKA ' s finish second in Beer Chugging Contest . . . Bum has peachy time with PiKA BEAT DUKE PARADE as Roadrunner falters . . . Trout and Will get secretly married . . . Worm and Clyde impress all but themselves with pre- Duke drill. In the honors program. Benton remains too slick for the rest of the house . . . Hot Dog complains, but what else is new? . . . Hatch returns and leaves his mark . . . Harrell and Clark controlled by strings, but for different reasons . . . Round Man calms down while Buzzard takes over . . . Rube makes it big in New York . . . Blinky undecided, but decision made with receipt of lavalier . . . Flossie continues to be O.T.R. as everyone uses his notes and make better grades . . . Moto hasn ' t gotten over the mumps . . . Lurch ' s spontaneous trips to W.C. . . . Goofy revitalized while Foggy remains the same . . . Flash made pledge trainer and turns into pledge . . . Wonderful gossips with the girls and tells all . . . spring rolls around as all welcome coming of new pledges . . . social great with Beach Weekend the clincher . . . Exams strike fatal blow . . . Catch you next Thursday in Viet Nam . . . Year ends with another group of potential grades gone bad. Alpha t Mlsenheimer, Tony, ' Salisbury Morton, Roger, ' 67 ; Birmingham. Ala. • Murphy, Mark. ' 68, • Peace, Jerry, ' 67 ; Thomasville Pickup, John. " 67; • Rufly, Joe, ' 67 ; Salisburj Sanderson, James, ' 67 ; Lexington • Stapp,Jr.,Fred, ' 68; Chattanooga, Tenn Slults,ll,Clyde, 69; Sh elby Thomas, Herbert, ' 69. I Williams, III, Bryant. ■67.ElizabelhCity Wibon, Jr., Thomas ' ( Wmslon-Salem 1 Adams, Rob«n, • Bo d, William, Carr.Tim ' 67 Weslfield. N J Dozier, Henry, 9 Dtvyer. III. Ross, ■67.Arlmglon.Va Earl), William, ■68. Lenoir Ellis, III, Albert, ■67, Raleigh Falconer, John, ■67;Rockford.lll Farmer, Rus.sell, ■67; Providence. • Hood, Floyd, ' 67, Charlotle Hux.Jr-.CIiflon, ■68.Weldon Little, Jr., James, ■69LGreenville. SC Revnolds, Richard, b9. RedSpnngs 9 Rickards. Robert, •67,Milliown. Shorten. Richard, " 67.Canfield.O Smith, James, ' 67. Westfield.NJ Smyre, Larry, " 67; Hickory Walker, Charles, ■68. Miami Springs. FIj • White, Robert F., ' 68. Concord W illiamN, Rurdh, Left (0 Right -OFFICKRS, Bob , dams. Li Roadman. .|err Teele and Ho d Hood. Pi Kappa Phi I IK was founded at The College of Charleston, Charles- ton, S. C, on December 10, 1904. Kappa Chapter at UNC came into being ten years later. The chapter folded in 1933. but was reactivated in 1948. The 1960 " s have seen the Pi Kapps grow and prosper — the average member- ship for the past three years has been 42 men, and we hope to be in our new house on Finley Golf Course Road this September. Two well-known aluilini are Thomas Wolfe, author of Look Homeward, Angel, and Dan K. Moore, Governor of North Carolina. Our national headquarters are in Charlotte, as the ma- jority of chapters are in the Southwest. The national mag- azine is The Star and Lamp, and our flower is the red rose. SIDELIGHTS ON PI KAPP LIFE: The Brothers returned to the Hill on September 1 1 to patch up 206 W. Cameron for one last round (we hope). Try as we might, only one side of the house got painted, mainly because of those lovely, lust-ious creatures from the Granville Hilton who persisted in distracting us from our work. It was kinda hard to understand why half the house were dating Granville girls all year long! To top it all off. Captain Marble discovered Love City the very first day, and Injun finally got a squaw within walking distance of his tepee ( the Kappa Kave ) ! Per usual, the Pi Kapp social calendar was packed with all sorts of goodies which will provide fond memories for many years. It seemed as if half the campus attended our combo party after the Air Force game at the Legion Hut. Besides being known as the friendliest house on campus, we are also known far and wide for some great parties. The mixer with kS on Nov. 29 was a tre mendous success, and we really enjoyed working with Ka$ on the Beat Dook float. Our neighbors-to-be. ? 3r, demonstrated the Good Neighbor Policy as they invited us to party with them at their beautiful house on December 10 — Merry Christmas and Happy Hanukkah was the word! On the lighter side, the game of hearts almost succeeded in flunking everybody out — Hebiades included! Spook the Sandbagger passed, cut class, and counted spiders. Mr. Chaese played the spoons, and Ron called Sue. While Fife the Fierce pinned Thelma Lou and settled down to the small-town weekend life. Hero was still looking for a Caro- lina co-ed tough enough for him to date. Faunt had lots of fun with Miss M ( " Nice j— -s " ) and Miss R. At this writ- ing, Smitty has an affair going with the French Chef, spiced with endives. Here ' s hoping it continues — baaaa-oooomm! You reall) don ' l lik HA fraternity was founded in 1895 at Yale University. It was conceived in a philosophy of fellowship that had its roots in the American Bill of Rights, and its 44 local chapters across the nation are made up of students with widely varied backgrounds and creeds. North Carolina (op is proud to be a part of this heritage, as its brothers keep up the fine tradition: Golden boy can now leap tall buildings in a single breath ... The bald eagle wets his feathers five times, becomes stud . . . Ginny shoots the moon, neglects five hearts . . . Bean ' s ear lobes in constant use . . . Frazer gives pledge order . . . Belly Hook buys padded coke crate . . . Horios breaks pledge room lock with hatchet face ... Pee Wee poses for a Mac Cleans ' s smile. Fleishman tries to put the squeeze on the coke ma-, chine . . . Kabat gets big competition, grows two inches ' . . . Greensboro learns to speak softly but carry a big Schtick . . . Fo.x exists, I think . . . Randy traps Warren without a single blow . . . NaNook pays 5 for solo per- formance ... Dr. Manly gives .couch therapy in private second floor office . . . Bass beats fuzz, buzzes into bed ... . Dee shakes head and invests in Spanish dublooms . . . Fred gets bad date, flakes after course ... The vulture surveys remains . . . Rick pushes hard as brothers rag red shirt Weinstein drops airs aims elsewhere . . . Wade challenges old Abe for top spot ... Pat dons black belt, brotherhood tickled to death . . . Eddy promises world, too heavy to bring back from Greensboro . . . Doss gets scholarship from Post Office . . . Machine reserves room on South side of town . . . Scoop signs contract with Dunn Dispatch. Another year of Pi Lam personalities shining through. Pi Lambda Phi Ba s, Jonathan, ft9;Darien.Conn. C ' oiTey, John, " 67; Davis, Everetl, ' 69; Knox. Pa, I o , William, ' 69, e ' 68;Huilson.N,Y •Glenn, John, 69, r DaUon,Ga. JL«f Green backer, Jr., fe ' 67; Washinglon. DC • Johnson, r Raymond, ' 67, ]■: f Henderson LaBarre, David, J aaw ■68: Durham .a J- t Leder. Robert, ■67.WhiIeville Schoenfeld, • Stalling . Wallace. " 69; Rocky Mount Thomasson, Roy, ' 69, Hamplonvjile • Wade, Michael, ' 69;Winslon- Wainer, Eric, ' 67; Winston-Salem ilf 4 L Sv LKFT TO RIGHT: David LaBarre, Secretary; Dak- Fox, Tn Fiener, House Manager: Samuel Major, Vice-President. r; Horace Johnson, President: Edward BeU. III. Dniminond. Birch. Douglas, " fe . Cadwrgan. Jr„ Cordoi " :Bosion. Manx Chamber, Donald, f- • Clarksoa. CcofTnt. ' 68. Ri er ide. Conn Fumet. Painlrr. ' ( ' . ie andn j Bj . N Gatins. Jr.. Joseph. • Holland. O.Robm. f)-. Cincinnati. Ohio Iseaburg. John. ' 67. Spnngfield. Mass- KeUe . Roger. 67: L pper MonlclaiT. N J, • Ki]Jght.Jr-,Doaald h ' i. RaJergh L«cch. Thomas. 6 ' . Chattanooga, Tenn (t • UcNefl ,J„ 69; CedarhtJi t.S. . McCoDoogh. John. ' • Maoo. Richard. ' 69: RowaMon. Conn Means, Graeme. ' 69. Providenctf. Rl Minard. Frank, ' 6 : loi NJ ll»raH.Jr..Trac . Redmoo. John, ' i S monds. Peter. ' 6 ' . MarbleheadNeclk.Mj N ii . Broce. S; St. Anthony A sneer of perverse surrealism tries to overthrow Chapel Hillian apathy at St. Anthony Hall. But being neither sane nor insane in one direction or another. Andre Breton falls wasted and consummated in the fires of the pot-bellied cauldron uhich exists here. Pataphysically speaking it makes no difference, even though ninety per cent of the members do not know the truth about them- selves, about the university, or about money. And that brings to mind the image of golden-locked Apollo, the king of the northern wasteland, shining his shoes (L. L. Bean ' s) with his padded bank account. At this, the righteous masses cr ' . " " Falsehood, false- hood! " And for once, thank God. we are right. For there is no typical St. A. Insidious individuality reigns supreme: tolerance and acceptance govern our mode of life, the sheep ' s life, only rarely stirred by the grumblings for the good old days of rebellion. We flow from the divinely spiritual to the shocking reality, from the 1959 Cadillacs to the 1966 chopped, chanelled. and blown cycles, from the lofty idealism to the permanent tube watchers. Resident Mod Joe Belden w akes up the hey-hey-what-do-you-say Tri Delts with soporific purples, as Gat ' s Beard runs concurrent with Monsieur West ' s disapproval. Frank walks the straight and narrow- as nasty old men move in to fill the gap. as pool hustlers develop, as weekends depopulate the hall, as soccer talk grows boring, as the kitchen serves gourmet food, as Chambers w hite-knight ' s Rico ' s tongue, as Red-Pie frieks out, and as mild zephyrs waft sensuously through the annex bathroom. But this vision of our educational experience divorces itself from reality. Basically, our youth is a dream, a form of chemical madness, where the only thing we can count on is love and the shabby gift of disillusion, or delusion, or illusion, in one direction or another. That ' s what ' s happening. Tony. I I I I Love Fall German ' s Stvie The Fantastical!} Groo Chugger Hall OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: George West, Social Chairman; Henry lay, Sterelary; Ciiip Brethen. Treasurer; Jay Hanan, President; Howard KeUey, House Manager. 1 i£ KfiAi;ii£3S2 1 J HI ' % i Ek J IhI J Smb P If 9 HH ■1 m L J l hH r ■ H 1 ; PP Eg! i 1 Kt ' ' 1 V Hv H fiffiikm ' ' ' - ' 1 ryc.«j j 1 fc--?i Si ' KdfiM Monday morning before breakfast. This year the SAE ' s returned to find themselves ruled by the not-so-stable hand of one Johnny Hanan. However, with the aid of his jumbo signed roommate Jay led the house to new heights as the E " s easily swept the first annual Phi Delt chugging contest. After a few years absence the house once again returned to campus politics and, unlike Zamm, our candidate this year did most of his campaigning sober. Nevertheless, this new innovation didn ' t seem to help n uch, but there is still hope as Zamm has agreed to stay a post grad year and run again. Led by Chico Yarborough and Crash Poer, the SAE ' s enjoyed a very successful fall rush, and if Crash can keep from destroying the house, spring rush should be even better. Much hard work by the fall pledges produced an outstanding Duke float which was evidenced by the fact that it wasn ' t condemned by the D.T.H. Many other activ- ities are on tap and now that it appears that social Chair- man Highway West will be spending most of his time at the Tri Delt house we can expect a very active social calender. All things considered, it looks like another successful year of warming the iron, Buckingham ' s road trips to Sweetbriar, and lots of late night horror shows. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Anderson, III, Lane, ' 67 , Charlolte Arnold, Pulrick, ' 68; Allanla.Ga. Brethen, III, Charles. ' 68. Grosse Me, Mich. Buckingham, Lewis, ' 67; Fhnl. Mich Carnev, George, ' 69;Chark.Ile Calhey, Frank, ■68;Charkme Daniel, John, ■69;Charlotle Duncan, Richard, ' 69; Chapel Hill Hanan, III, John, • Ketlelt, Samuel, ' 67; Allanta.Ga. Kelsey, Howard, ' 67.Charlolle Uath. William, ' 67; Burlington RUM. William. ' 69; Nathaniel. ' 69; Reid, Jr., Lewis, ' 69; Charlotte Sherman, Jr., Levering, ' 69; Thwaile. Robert, ' 69; Allanta.Ga Wellon, Lyman, ■67; Camden. Woodroof, III, Albcr(. ' 69. Greenshuro Yarborough, Richard, ' 67. Louishurg •« i ' Sigma Chi SIGMA CHI Sigma C ' hi ' s ease into anotiier (you right) year. Luwsoii starts off by craci ing his whip and singing about his " yel- low rose of TEXAS " . Cate and Williard are reported miss- ing in action and presumed lost. Desmond E. burns the candle at both ends, and coverse just burns. Buddy Law- rence remains aloof as Roanoke and 109 Hillsboro vie for the title. Schlitz leaves, but Garbage is on hand to fill the power vacuum. All the Chi ' s cheer for the Salmony ' s as they enter politics — because it ' s our gain. Carolina ' s loss. Lippy Lutz will remember the Scoreboard, for it was there that he finally cornered the market on hangovers. Brinson cries as the Varsity burns but takes out fire insurance on his seat at the Carolma. TAZ is .seen driving new wheel. which was delivered by Spider. Mr. Bond becomes out multi-purpose Chi. Overton opens up residence in Greens- boro, but Barnes decides to crank up and leave the bones in that burg. Jake cuts off all Chi ' s and heads for the beach to flounder with Homey. The C arroboro flat of Wood and McCormick sees many deals. Winn and Nick bring in vari- ous and sundry imported honeys while " Bear " Goodrich eases Booshevicks. The Davis brothers merge and form a " Brain Trust " . Lane and Millander finally elope, as ex- pected. Robinson releases Palisoul by employing the well known bag. Chunky becomes Pauletta ' s little candy bar. As another year closes, intramural stardom, Viet Nam mixers, and k beckon relentlessly to the Chi Bag. LEFT TO RIGHT, OFFICERS: Coy O. Williard, .Ir., Secretary: Holman R. Wilson, Jr., Vicc-Presidcne: Donnie Sparrow, Treasurer: Jerry Lawson, President. V ' I used to be a 97 pound neakling . . . now look at me! " There must be a stor here somewhere . . . f S 11 New Recruits of A. A. I know i( e aporates — but not that fast! Sigma Nu SM fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. The chapter here was established in 1888. Colors are black, white, and gold, and the flower is the white rose. cri ' published its official magazine, The Delta, quarterly, while Psi Chapter publishes a yearly newsletter. The White Star. Borilla finds pumpkin tracks. " It ' s grossly overrated, " says Rodent after a hard summer. The Great Pumpkin comes a day late as Edna engineers train; puts LuLon in caboose. Mexico good to Pooh Bear. Mule gets hitched. Moon and Wishy Washy celebrate Obie Day. Grit Man and Mr. I. D. choke at Blood Bank. Uncle George turns Farmer. Vikings go for " R.E. " . . . Record Release still unclaimed — definitely not from the Land of the Little People . . . Corn applies for membership with Mystery Midget Dates. Mr. Politico makes motion on sofa, and Couch objects. Ted, Steve, and Foggy play the name game. In our travelling circus. Grouse, Scrappy, Bull, and Senor come around to meet the guys. Forefinger and F.T.A. go west . . . Tree-Frog entertains Troll an,d troops with acrobatics . . . Panda and Pierre la Punch hit Paris . . . Motor-Mouth plugged in. Sweetheart puts ring in Porky ' s nose. Boab and Lightbulb teach the Monkee ' s, led by T.H.E. Lurch and Golden Boy, to do the Granville Shuffle . . . Elvis just can ' t dance!!! Mountain of peanut butter appears by Magic. Twins split — Chuch finds surf in Raleigh. Yes ' Enry, there is a sugar chair. As they say in the old country . . . " SOK IT TO YA MOMMA, " and we retire into the sunset. Birmingham. Ala. BaddDur, Stephen, ■69.0old!.boro Barrow. Jr., Seth, ' 67; Snow Hill Black. III. Norman, ' 69; Charloue Buckner, John, ' 69; Chapel Hill Burgess, Jr., Malcolm, ' 67, Macon. Ga Combs, Robert, ' 67;Goldsboro Cra ton,Jr..Paul, ' 68; New Bern Daniels. Donald. ■69;Jamesvillc Robert. " 67; Fields. James, ' 69;Goldsboro Forehead, John, ' 69;Spnngrield. Mo Freeman, John, ' 67; Morganton I Grove, Gregory, ' 69; Wilmington Hackney, Elmore, ' 68; Durham Haltom, Lee, ' 68; Neuilly s Seine. France Hankins. Gary. ' 67;Newpon ' Nei • Higgins, Jr.. Thomas, ' 69, Charlotte James, Jr., Robert, ' 69, Jacksonville Jester, James. ' 68, Johnson, George, ' 69, Ooldsboro Jordan, Michael, ' 69, Raleigh Kelley. Richard, i Marshburn, Gary, ' 67, Jacksonville Martin, James, Nelson, Edward, ' 67,Beaufon I Obenshain, III, Wiley, ' 67; Rice, jr,, Robert, ' 69; New Bern Rouse, III. Rot ert. ' 69;Facmville Lindian. ' 69 Durham I Thompson, Titlerud, William, ' 68;Tustin, Calif. Tutlle.Jr,, Harold, ' 67, Rocky Mount Voliva, Edward, ■69,Belhavcn t Westerlund, Jr., Albert, ' 69; Charleston, SC Whitehead. Thomas, ' 69; L 11 n Ll.l t Sigma Phi Epsilon IJI: ' Oakk .Jr..JeIer. ' 69, Morgjnion Outlaw, Jr.. John. fiR, Raleigh O ' Uarv. Michael. M; Jacksonville. Ha Pope. Ti n . ' 6X. Hickory Powers.James, ' 6»:Elkin Scawell, Christopher, ' 68. Sumner, Jr., John, ' 67 : Charlotte Talberl,Terrj, ' 69, -, Jr., Clifford, " 69. Sig Eps returned this year minus seventeen brothers and antici- pating another big year. Elk makes Carolina ' s homecoming this year, Tink prefers tube to party. Outlaw initiated twice in one weekend, Peggy ' s mother finally comes through for Womble. Fred has decided to give up driving and only drink. Abdul gets North Carolina camel Lindsley donates $40 to social fund. Moon Man finally gets Moon Maid, Spike continues hair treat- ments. Scholarship program given big boost this year because of new multicolor grade chart, if we could only read it. Zoologist Goat, after intensive tests and research, assures us that embryo will attain full development before graduation. Rocky and Mathis give appearances of being another dynamic duo. McDougald sleeps through his army physical. In spite of full-time massaging of the scalp, Jr. will be bald at 21 . Pooh quits Chinese laundry to take on full time job as moonshiner. Long sets up tripod for another long range camera shot. Bluto gives up cards for pledge beating and Sig makes BDOC. A lot of new experiences for both young and old brothers are now over, and so another year closes but another begins in September, Sorority Mixer? Dumbhead washes his hair after a record nine weel(S. Tau Epsilon Phi Now marks the year 1966-67 A.D. and the men of Te4 return to the Bacchian paradise that is Chapel Hill. The beautiful, doric pillared red brick structure that is their palace stands guard against all outcries of the Barbarian invaders, for the pleasure dome of Te is self-perpetuating, a monument to Athenian culture, Roman administration, and Thunderbird Wine. The palace stands as a last hope for the great Epicurean philosophers, a product of the Enlightenment. The out- siders who pass through these protals see the truth of the gods as only Tep men know it. For they are the god ' s servants, their liaison with the real world. Only Tep men live life as the gods meant it to be lived, a life that entails a total world view, a life they will duplicate some day on Mt. Olympus. Those who enter the domi- cile of 216 E. Rosemary are often blinded by the light, the overpowering light of real reality. For those among mortal men who can face real reality are few. Zeus, grant us brotherhood not only for this day but for all years, a brotherhood not of words but of acts and deeds. We are all of us children of earth — grant us that simple knowledge. If our brothers are oppressed, we are oppressed. If they hunger we hunger. If their freedom is taken away, our freedom is not secure. As a famous epicurean philosopher once said " Til drink to that! " So gods, continue to smile down upon the mes- sengers of your truth; continue to grant us the boon of happiness or the light if wisdom, so that the poets of the future ages may look back and say " no men better understood life, no men more thoroughly enjoyed it, no men as did the brothers of re ! " Amen Marquis de Weathewood I (he winner in New York is . i ¥ T ' M I J h I ) As the sun rose over the budding pines and the poignant odor of the boomalacha spread from hole number nine, life once again began on Finley Golf Course Road. The octagonal, green-felt table, the dice, the Bicycle playing cards, the pick-up sticks all were removed from their summer storage; C 3t had entered its for- tieth year. A new forceful leadership immediately at- tempted to form a new impression of Z. B. T. Our long-standing image as a jock house was to fade into eternity: academics were to be stressed for the first time. We were to gracious- ly accept the R. B. House award and dissolve immediately before the I. F. C. reconsidered. The practice of charging " green fees " to early morning golfers was to cease forever. The crap tables were to be removed from the showers from 7 to 11. Thus 66-67 was to be a year of metamorphism and schpligicism. Zebes return to classes, Zim included. Young so selfish refuses to give teacher his name. Nachs fights fire at Jeffs with all his heart. Fox initiated into Enormous Gigantic Court. Stern- sy employed as model for G. Q. Natt rejects barnyard for beauty queen. " One ball no strikes " Israel calls " T " out at home. P. F. ' s date gazes at full moon in disbelief. Sweet Henry courts Viola for intellectual stimula- tion. Smith ' s plans uncertain for proposed Asian tour. 2 looks in mirror sees 1. Weiss goes hunting for " small game. " Lemans hurts back, Zebes have losing football season. B. G. kicks the Oreo ' s habit. Blue discovers full util- ity of sheep. Gilbie goes independent then goes underground. Band gets Shocket ' s clothes for a steal. Gitelson hired by Webster ' s as new words consultant. " You oughta see our informiil dinners! " " You Jane — me sick! " S TOP TO BOTTOM: Gerald Tanenbaum, President; Kenny Weiss, , Lee Kabat. Sweetheart — Ann Addlestone Zeta Beta Tau He ' s on his way! Zetes highlight another banner year with crowning of sweetheart. Miss Debby Dempsey (B.P.O.C). Liz- ard returns from beach screaming, " 8-80, blind crip- ple, or crazy! " Duck wins slugfest at H 4 house: rewarded with Karen ' s loss and shot from Babs. Fear- less Irving gets nod as manager promoter. Lippy re- tires from poker team; transfers to ACC for more physical contact. Umgawah sets campus record from Saunders Hall to Zoo. Buzzy informs date. ' TU kill you with a bottle. Witch! " Although sight failing in one eye. Lurch still maintaining vigil. Rixie — high speed cars, low class women, cheap lavaliers. Officer Harer sends roses with note, " I love you Baggley — five- five. " Pittman sets Styling pace in undergarments with " squeezers " . Philadelphian style kissing demonstrated by Peanut before large audience. Grubby has night- mare; attacked by white knight. Chubby sees hope in June after 21 year drought. Pitt gets hot deal from Vardell Hall but Duck throws rock into plans. There are the seniors who will be gone in June but the sophomores and juniors will carry on the tradition. Zeta Psi • Bailo.lll.Jmcph. ■fi8.Washinglon,D ( Barber, James, h?, Lexinglon • Gra alt, Mavo. BlackMune.Va Holman. Joseph, ' Wilmington • long, William. Raleigh Massengale, Thoi ■ft4,(.hapdHill • Nuland.John. f BaMn kougo. I Vmvll. Mton. ( Raleigh Home awav from home. Ah , come on — give the kids a chan OFFICERS, I.. TO R.: Bruce Logue, Treasurer; George Venters, President: John Egbert, Vice-President: Jimmy Black, Secretary. t Adams. William. AKE ■ k,M. • RichIer,Jr.,l.a»r, • U sl,John,Sl . f. !lfnn arbrouRh Germans Club The Fabulous Impressions PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES • Hime.James, ' ()7;Badin Alpha Kappa Psi » Kins. James, ' 68; Durha. I, Terry, ' 69;Trouln- AK , America ' s oldest and largest profession- al fraternity, flowed through another academic year which was inundated with professional tours, professional dinner meetings, unprofes- sional parties, and virtuous indulgence. Alpha Tau chapter, having the distinction of having the oldest house in the system, bucked infla- tionary trends with a decision to build a new house. The position of liaison officer was del- egated to " Champagne " Howe, who tackled the job with amazing numbness. " Hymie " Stroud, well-known under-the-counter operator launched a massive campaign to obtain the necessary funds. Services were offered by En- sign Howe to head a rotten candy sale to the merchants of Chapel Hill. " Cream " Scruggs, darling of the Nothing Set, began negotiation of the required legal claims only to learn that " Snake " Aldrich had completed the job during the wee hours of the morning on V-J Day. A recommendation by the Building site chairman, Bill Greasebelli, to locate the house on the im- mediate outskirts of the city dump was not approved by the brothers. The only man in favor of the recommendation was " Squeak " Harle, maintenance manager. The interior dec- oration was placed in the hands of Butch Bilko, who planned to decorate with bamboo which Le ' ak■ v, ' ll ' e ' ' ' ' " ' was to be acquired on his forthcoming Far East trip. A proposal by " Cons " Hanna, Alt- man, and Bachmann to devote all efforts into the construction of a casino were postponed until a later date. Regretfully, the drive was halted when it was learned that Alfred Lloyd Griffin had invested the Building Fund in United Horseshoe Ltd. Scriiggs, Jii IT Bowen, Charlie, ' 67; Wilminglon Broadaway, Lilesville Flovd, Clarence, •69 ' ; Wilmington Gregory, Edgar, GufTey , James. " 67. Evanston.lll Ha]],Jr.,Felton, ■67: Rockingham Hawkins, MIIiam. ■67.Canloti kHa)es,Jr., George, ■67:Waxhaw Herndon. Michael, 68, Charloile •Hulchins. Ralph. Thomas, ' 68; Canion Jennings, Jr., Lowr .John. ' 68; Charlotte Mc Adams, Larn, ■67.Swepsonville Parker, Charles. " 67. Durham • Paschal. Donald. Poller, James. ' 67;Kinslon Robinson, David, ' 67; Wilminglon Rogers. William, ■68. Wake Forest Scurrv, William, ■68,Reidsv.lle l.j ILiJ Delta Sigma Pi ange ard, Jr., Leslie, Mike Herndon, President A l pkal M ndy ufternoon. " Go tickle yourself. ' This was the year of the battle between the Rack Mon- ster and the Green Monster. The Big Green One came through with many clutch victories, proving himself the supreme being in the panelled " House of the Rising Moon. " " As the year progressed, the house looked more like that old tobacco field of yesteryear. There was old Robert, setting a new world ' s record as Sandy K. 0. " d him. Turkey won the D.A. of the Year award hands down, or should we say bottoms up! Those great house institutions, i.e., the tube team, rack team, and GRW poll made their annual appearances. And we remember our temporary residents. There was Cool Clarence, Ed Ball, E. G. Hunter, Mr. Hawk, and Henpecked. The year of the road trip. Our first professional tour took us to Yanceyville, but I.D. ' s were required. Dave spotted something, and Bird came out smelling like a rose. Hinshaw led to the fate of our " 51 Super Sport, but the Goofeymobile keeps chugging on. And don " t forget the Oil Burner! Parties and more parties. Led on by our " super-cool " pledge class, we managed to stay in the saddle. Cries of " Where " s the shaving kit? " " , " BAZOOBA! " , and " SCORE! " " highlighted such events as Lindsey ' s post-game Rally. Then there was the party where we ate lettuce and burnt biscuits for hors d ' oeuvres! Lewis even kept his shirttail in past 11:00 p.m.! And then the Bird flapped his arms and ended up in somebody " s car! Batman ' s slick, he doesn ' t blow his cool. While all this went on in the zoo. President L. C. S. led C. W. (in paisley party pants??) and T. H. to victory on the Grub Team. During the week, entertainment was provided by the Paschal Program (and we don ' t mean the Monkeesl). The canine exhibitions of our pledges also provided a relief from our studies. Booray games for fun and profit — loser gets to be house manager for a week! Problems arise as the third floor art critic strikes. You can pick your friends, but ... there ' ll never be a ! GO, NADS!!! " Delta Sigma Pi A-Go-Go! " " Oh, there ' ll never he . -XtwotHl, David. ' 6 ' Clark. Jcrr , ' 67, Alpha Phi Omega During the thirty years Rho Chapter of 014,(0 National Service Fraternity has been active here at Carolina, brothers have been adding much to the phy sical and spiritual well-being of Chapel Hill. Through a spirit of fraternal together- ness. A Phi O has developed its cardinal principles of leadership, friendship, and service into tangible benefits to the brotherhood, the community, and the nation. Under president Tom Hilderbrant and faculty advisor James Wadsworth, UNC Director of Housing, A Phi O this year has organized and operated the A Phi O Book Exchange, Ugliest Man on Campus Contest, and Parent ' s Day, as well as cooperated with civic leaders in the annual Community Chest drive, assisted in ushering at Carolina Playmaker ' s productions, and manned campus election polls. t Cl, though, by no means overlooks social affairs. Bi-weekly dinner meet- ings, frequent parties and outings, and informal daily gatherings in the chapter room do much to fulfill brother ' s needs for relaxation as well as help form the bond of brotherhood required to devote long and hard hours to service projects. . • la .Jr.,Ktnntth. " ft9, BurlmgKin Nance. Jack, ' M. Patge. Richard, L. TO R.: William Stone, Vice Pres.; Ronnie McManus, Treas.; Chip Seymour, Vice Pres. KE is a national professional fraternity for women students in pharmacy. It was founded on May 13, 1921, at Iowa State University. Lambda Chapter was begun at the University of North Carolina in 1940. The purposes are to stimulate a de- sire for high scholarship among its members, to foster a pro- fessional consciousness, and provide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest, and friendship. The fraternity takes pride in its mem- bers throughout the nation who are leaders in the pharmaceu- tical profession. OFFICERS (STANDING, L. TO R.) Ellon Seawell, President; Rita Bow- man, Vice-President; (SEATED) Stephanie Hunter. Kappa Epsilon |} li This year a typical afternoon at the house would find Bat and Yank E. Gritte fighting over L. P. while A. R. watches enigmatically and everyone wondering where A. P. was. Big Mo missihg a meal to study for exams, and P. W. disappearing to the apartment for another weekend. Mead " s calling Rawlf on hands and knees. Woody ' s keeping Peppy Thermostat from striking again, although he is still at wrongs with right guard, a whip ' s relieving Tripod of a live wire, Murch ' s sweating, Oakley ' s recitation on food, Joey ' s picking _p where Newll left off, Harold ' s sleeping on red sheets, the 3 5 ' s buying weedkiller, modest MOW ' s searching for more shower curtain, and Index ' s painting the front porch orange are all highlights of the year we ' ll never forget. And there are others . . . Bat, Nad, Scro, Toes, Old Man, Woody, and Plague have big weekend at E.C.C. ... the Mr. " Please, Please Me " man himself . . . Land of the Long-Nosed plans to initi- ate a driver ' s training school . . . What? Not another Babs! . . . H. Spastica finally gets his foot out of the trash can . . . Bob cools it. " Boys, read your books, come on Dameron, let ' s go home. " . . . Just be naturally charming. " The year had some questions, some of which still haven ' t been answered. 2:30 A.M., Tippy Toes yells for brothers . . . 3:30, A.M., Hootie gets drenched . . . 4:30 A.M., can the pledges still be here? But which is Big John? Are Earl and T. T. twins? How many does it take. ' Max — 25? Super- Bod is alive in Nassau, but where is Super- Woman? " 1 don ' t usuall accept tips, miss, but . . . " ioljJorSdIf U I Kappa Psi Kappa Psi Officers • Barrel), II.Jo«, ' 68; Rocky MiiunI Colten.Roberl, ' 67. Hall. James. " 67. Sanford • Harper, John. ' 69; Hendersonville Henson, James, ' 68 . Meads, Lawrence. ' 67, Shiiwboro Morgan, Jr.. Jack. ' 67 ; Raleigh • Rachide. Frederick, ' 69 , Hdvelock Rawlins, John, ' 67 ; Tarboro Rhoden, Jr., Charles, 66. Shelhy • Simmons, Jr.. Calvin, ' 69 Slier Cily Smith, Harold, ' 68 L Chcrryville Williams, Mark. " 67. r rf i ; . .) IW J. £. £. L Si L Anderson, Rugeni . Beatt , Dennis. ' 68 Kmg Mountain Bolick, Harold, i8 Phi Delta Chi Whitehead, Charles, •f 7,Ram eu Williams. Benjamin, ..hundicdiwc.uv-«Khi •Flcdnes, grab your ankles! The Alpha Gamma chapter of i Sx was estabUshed in Chapel Hill in 1923. A Professional Pharmacy frater- nity, tf Sx combines an active social life with profes- sional aspects of Pharmacy School. Phi Dex men are active in Pharmacy SchooTs Student Branches of NCPA and APhA, the Pharmacy Senate, and other student organizations such as providing their services at First Aid stands at football games. Other activities of 08x include activities during National Pharmacy Week and providing for needy families at Christmas. Everything looks great for another year at the Phi Dex house. Phi Dex men " bow their necks " to enlarge the basement as the pledges do battle against the eternal mess. Bodge cracks the whip to try to train the pledges as Pat tries to train Micky. Mike diversifies his interests while Ed and Robert L. open the Chapel Hill Playboy Club. Tom Black amazes all and opens Ralph ' s Restaurant. Stan gets drove, John has mo- ments of glory, and Beatty mixes marriage with the black market. Scrooge McBolick holds the purse strings as Anderson tries for three more " B ' s. " Alice traps Hovis and " Yank " Glass moves up in the world. Rowe reactivates with a heavy hand while Swain tries to maintain order at the house. Ben rakes in the QP ' s as Glenn plays the role. Smoot gets eat up with wires and speakers while Burleson opens an employ- ment agency. Barkley, Ted, and Joe lose their pins as Greg and Grahan lose their minds and get engaged. Richard would sure like to . . . what?? Pledges receive brutal treatment while working toward the glories of brotherhood. Gee, how come it died? Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Alpha Rho Chapter of jj-a Sinfonia was formed on February 24, 1926, thus becoming the thirty- fourth chapter of the National Professional Music Fraternity. Based on the ideals of brotherhood and service in music, our chapter has several activity fields which incorporate both music and service. We provide ushers for all Tuesday evening concerts in Hill Hall and for all Chapel Hill Concert Series events. In- cluded in our activities is the establishment of the James Michael Barham Scholarship Fund for under- graduate Music majors. On behalf of this fund, the chapter has brought to campus such attractions as the Navy Band, Josh White, and Chad and Jeremy. The fraternity strives to improve the cultural atmosphere of the campus by sponsoring such events as the Coh- temporary Music Festival, working with the Fine Arts Festival, and providing some programs of classical music for use on WCHL FM. We also participate in a full round of social events, including a fall and spring banquet and numerous parties. In 1963, the chapter received the Charle s E. Lutton award from the Na- tional Office for being the best chapter in the nation, and we have several province awards to our credit, three in the last five years. We are a growing and active chapter, and are very glad to have the opportunity to serve this campus in any way possible. Pledges tour Varietj % ' acationland. Whafs that nhite thing on the record player? When do the dirty flicks begin? LEFT TO RIGHT: Charlie Shore, Alumni Secretary; Klip Jones, Treasurer; John Wall, War- den; Johnson Lambert, President; Larry Simpson, Jr., Alumni Secretary; Steve Hoar, Pledge Master. NOT PICIIRKD: Bob Bass, Vice President; Charles Gibson, CorrespondinR Secretary; Ed Strange, Recording Secretary. Newman, off the fl It, the Keene, is a fink. • I.dml)e(tt. Phili Leach. Normai Sanford. Fb |Opi»n. James, ' 67; Wuodbridge, Conn Sht ' pard. Ernest, ' 67; • Shore, Charles, (17, Slrange, Aubrey, ' 68 ; • Wease, James, ' 69: Shelby Williams. Joe. ' 68, Fayetleville Bass, Roberl. ' 67, Caudill. Peler, ' 67 ; Cary " K ' i i f. iGlace.Charks. ' 68; Elkin Hamrick, Donald, ' 68; Winston-Salem Hoar, Sitphen. ' 67 Sumler. S C, luele, James, ' 69; ► j " msPlummer. ' 67. l-amberl, John, ' 67; L VLj ln ,nF i t!L hi m H. ' ' ' J|l( ' iM OFF CAMPUS ilf . Ml jlR ?5 r» o a p ■ombie. Jr.. Daniel P.. ' f 7 , D.ii i, Larry L., ' 67; Fuquay Springs Adams, Malinda S., ' 69 : Fuquay- Vanna Adelman, Richard L., ' 68; Brookline. Mass. Albina, Sister Mary, ' 67 ; Durham • Albright, William H., ' 68; Mebane Aldridge, Jr., Marvin L., ' 67; Albemarle Allen, Cyril A., " 67 ; Fayetlevrtle Amend, Jr., John F., ' 67; Greensboro Amon, Robert J., ' 68; Slatesville Armstrong, Earl C. ' 69; Charlolle Ashley, Julia J., ' 69; Roxboro 9 Atkins, Kenneth A., ' 69; Durham Atkins. William S., ' 67; Asheville Austin, Jr., John P., 68; Four Oaks Averell, Waller V., ' 69; Oxford Avery, Jan W., ' 68; Erwin Aydelelte, Robert J., ' 68 ; Greensboro Ayscue, Doris W., ' 67; Henderson Baber, David W., ' 69; Durham • Badger, James M., ' 69; West JefTerson Ballentine, James L., ' 67; Charlotte Banov, Alan, ' 67 ; Charleston. S.C . Barber, Harold M.. ' 69; Durham Barker, John P., ' 67 ; Lumberlon Barket, Kalherine W., ' 67; Kansas City, Barthel, Hetty H., ' 67, Hickory Barnick. Charles K.. ' 68. Belleville, 111 BarMick, JoscphT,, ' 67, Durham Basile, Janine C. ' 69. Chapel Hill Baugham. Edgar L., ' 67. Smilhtleld Bauman, D. Kemhie. " 68, Chapel Hill • Baxley. Douglas W., 68. Sy I va Bazemore, Vi[ ' Bell, Mary L i Benner, Charles M., ' 69. Culy. Bennett. Stephen J.. ' 67, Benton, Jr., Dempsey E., ' 67 ; Newton Grove Best, David M., " 67; High Point Biggs, Jay C, ' 70. Si. Petersburg. Fla, Bishop, III, Elmer L., ' 69; Asheville Black, III, John R., ' 67; WhitevilJe Blackburn. Catherine I., ' 70; Chapel Hill Blackman, William C, " 68; Greensboro Blackwood, Williams.. ' 67, Chapel Hill 9 Blankinship, Leslie S., ' fi7. Maxlun Bloom. Warren E., ' f-T, Fairfield. Conn. Blumenthal, Robert L.. 67; Greensboro BobrofT, Andrew E., ' 67. Far Rockaway, N ' " . Booth. Brenda L., ' 69; Chapel Hill Boswell. Sanford L.. ' 67 ; Beaufort Bowman. William H., ' 68, Chattanooga, Tenn. Boyetle, Douglas R., ' 69; Kenly 9 Bradley , Michael M., ' 67; Asheville Brande, Judy H., " 67; Burlington Brannon H, Vernon B.. ' 67; Raleigh Braxton, Jr., Alfred F.. ' 67 , Graham Brewer. Glenn D., ' 67; Faison Brogden. Connie B.. ' 67; Chapel Hill Brogden. Harry L., ' 68; Chapel Hill Bryan, Harrel D., ' 67 ; Chinquapin Buck. Jr., James C, " 68 ; Washington 9Buckner,JansenW.. ' 69. Chapel Hill Burton. Dudley J.. 67, Hickory B rd,JamesE., ' 67.Raelord Cabaniss, Albert E., ' 67. Shelby 9 Campbell, Doniver D., ' 68. Elizabelhlown Campbell, Marvin A.. ' 68; Dunn Campbell, lU. William L., ' 67; Salisbury Capps, Ralph E., ' 67; Elizabeth City Carden. Sheila C- " 68; Durham Carpenter, Barry L., ' 68; Cherryville Carroll. Donald W.. 70; Chapel Hill Chapman, Barbara R., ' 68; Chapel Hill rs.Gary A.. ' 68;ShaUotte Christopher, Sandra D., ' 67; Mebane Clark, James O.. ' 67 ; Salisbury Clark. John H.. 68; Elizabethiown • Clavlon. Jerrv B., ' 67 ; Greensboro Coble. Jr., wirth T., ' 67 . Durham Colield, Jr., James E., ' 67 ; Raleigh Cole, Margarett J,, ' 67; London. Ontario. Canada Collins, David R., ' 68; Matthews Collins. George W., ' 67 ; Fayetteville P. • Cook, William A., ' 68 ; Badin Cooper. Willie, ' 68; Elm City Copvlah, Jr.. Marcus C, ' 67 , Durham (..rkran. Michael U., -68; Baltimore. MJ ( ..rkran, Sasan M.. 69, Flushing. 1 I N •» Cornelius, Jr., Willis V., ' 67; Charlolte Coudriei, Charles E., ' 68: Richmond. V; sR., ' 67.Spindale .■69;HighPoini Culbreth. Susan C. ' 68. Chapel Hill Cummins. Richard O., 68 . Morehead Dae(«)ler, Davi s l-:.. ' 67. t harlolte Dees, John W.. dc la Morandi re, Anne J.. " 68; Charleston. S.C. de Luca. Emilie P.. ' 67 , Chapel Hill Dickens. Jr.. Jacob L., " 68; Halifax Dickerson, Norvin K., 69; Monroe Dicke), Jr.. Emerson G.. " 67. Greensboro DiCoslanzo, II. Joseph, " 68; Chapel Hill • Dornbush. Robert E., ' 67; Atlanta, Dornbush, Jr.. Robert E., ' 70; Atlanla. Ga, Dosler. Barbara H.. " 67 ; Charlotte Douglas. Margaret E.. " 69: Chapel Hill Drake, Jr.. John O.. 67 ; Magodan Drogos. Marv C. " 68; Chapel Hill Duncan, Brenda K.. ' 67 ; Pleasant Garden Dunlap. III. Charles C. ' 67. Tallahassee, Fla 9 Durham. Jerrv L., " 67; Staunton, Va. Duskie. Andrew D.. " 67; Concord Eakin. Melba S.. ' 67; Dallas. Texas Earle , George M,, ' 69; Caroleen Edmister. Gregory C. ' 69. Chapel Hill ■■■ i-Salem ■kR., ' 68,ThcH Netherlands Elmore. Eugene L.. ' 67. Dallas • EIrod. III. Joseph E.. ' 67. Charlotte ky Moi 67. Henderson 69. Chapel Hill P p P I. Lona B Ewbank.Fi Fairclolh, Ii Faircloth, Ronald A.. ' 67; Lake Waccamaw Faison. Jr., OIlie W., ' 69; Knightdale • Finch. Daniel F.. ' 67 . Oxford Finch. Margaret P.. ' 68; Henderson Fisher, Gordon D.. " 67 ; Pittsburgh. Pa Fisher. Hugh R., ' 67; Rolesville Fletcher. James W.. ' 67; Kinslon Klitk. rihur B.. ' 69; Siingerlands. NY. 9 Fowler, Jon T., " 69; Burlington Fo . Gloria H.. ' h . High Point Fox. Jr. .JohnW.. ' 68, Raleigh Freeman, Stephen M.. 67, Elkin French, Arthur M., 68 ; Sarasota. F Fruitt. Janie B., ' 68; Greensboro Fruitt. Jerrv B., ' 68; Greensboro Fuller. Fleming B.. ' 67; Kinston t Furr. Robert C. " 68; Charlotte Gaddy . Stanley B., " 69 . Candor Gardner. John H.. ' 68 . Fayelleville Garner. Bob N., ' 68 . Greensboro Garrison. Donald E,, ' 67, Wingatc George, Samuel L., hS . Four Oaks Gibbons, Billie V., ' 68, Chapel Hill Gibson, Jonathan C. ' 68, Chattanooga, Gibson. Michael B.. " 69; Mahwah, N J. Gideons, Heinrich A.. ' 67; Chapel Hill Gilmore. James C. " 67 ; Chapel Hill •Goldstein. Michael D., ' 67 ; Glen Rock. NJ Gonser, William ' km i.m Goodson, JtTFi H . ' ■ " I ri Gordon, 11. J..11U I ■ u Gordon, Mark I I neli Del ' Gouger, John S., ' 7,( h.ipilHil! Graham, Beth M..h . K.Khcslci, U- ,is • Graham. Joseph T,, fiH, WmsitinS.ilcm le. Paula M., ' 67; Chapel Hilt t Creer. R. T.. ' 69; Wilmington. Del. Grigg. Jr., Wendell R.. " 67 : Raleigh Haigh. William L.. " 67: Slalesville Hall,DianneS., " 67;Reidsville Hall. Kvie S.. f 7. Sjkmbufg Hall. Linda M..f.7, Rockingham Halldorson, Magnus A., ' hi . t ap Haitien. Kaili. W I Hamillon, Douglas A. P.. ■69. Milwaukee. Wis N J I. Richard B., 67; Summ Hamlel. William F., ' ftK, Durham Hamm, Jr., James H,, ' hS. Charlolle Hannah. Robert K., h , ( hapel Hill Hargis. Sara A., " ftK , ( hapel H ill Hai t Harringlon, Judilh C, ' 68; Lewislon Harringlon. Roberl E., ' 67 ; Lewislon Harrington, Thomas F., ' 67; Moncure Harris, Carl W.. ' 67 ; Seaboard Harris, Marina J., ' 67 ; Williamsburg, Va, Harrison. Ill, William D., ' 70; Chapel Hill . ' b9; Durham Head. Barbara H., ' h7 , Galveston. Texi Hedgepeth. William H., ' 69. Nashville Helms. John B..( Hin Mo I.Jr., Henr) H., ■68.Kir I. KugeneC, Chapel Hil Hobbs. Sanford L Holcombe, Jerr T., ' 68. Greensboro Holleman. Jr., Lewin W., ' 70, Apex Hollowa , Algin N., ' 68, Durham Hollowa . Dellon R., ' 70: Durham • Hollowa , Linda C, ' 70; Chapel Hitl Holsappie, Merrill C, ' 68; Winston- Salem Holt, Jon D., ' 67, Graham Hooks. Jr.. William B.. ' 67; Tarboro Houser, John E., ' 68 ; Asheville Howard, Robert E., ' 67; Raleigh ■ ' ■ I, Carolyn B., ' 67; Chapel Hill Hui , Mickey L., ' 68, Durham Ingle. John W., 69; Whitsett Ingram, W. Eugene, ' 67 ; Sanford Inscoe, Jr., Jack E., ' 68 ; Durham , G. Anlhony, " 67; Downers C HI ., ' 67; Durham berenda C. " 68 ; Winston-Salem Joseph W., ' 67; Galax. Va, Jr.. Wade H.. ' 67 ; Thomasville Jewell, Karen C, ' 68; Carrboro Jobe, Berry C, ' 68; Graham Johnson, Richard O.. ' 70; Lynwood. Calif Johnson. Stephen A., ' 68; Hifth Point Jones, Norwood S., ' 70. Clayton Jones. Richard M.. " 68; Mebane Jordan, Jenc F., ' 68 ; North Wilkesboro Jorgensen, Jan J., ' 67 ; Shelby Julian, Andrew E., ' 68; Chapel Hill Kage, 11, Gordon D., ' 70; Chapel H ill Kaplan, Alexander, ' 67; Brooklyn. NY. Kaplan. Ronald M., ' 67; Greensboro Kearney, Edwin G., ' 69: Durham Kearney, James I.. ' 68 ; Greensboro Keller, John E., ' 68; Chapel Hill Keller, Paul G., ' 67; Asheville Kellerman,ChristopherM., ' 67. London. England Kelly, Jr., James F., 68 ; Bethesda. Md. Kennedy, David M., ' 68; Jamestown Kenned , James S., ' 67 ; Shelby Kenned , Jerr B., ' 68 ; Robbins Kenned , Shirley W., ' 68; Shelby Kiltolliii. Mark C.. " 69; Charleston. ; Rocky Mount Winsion-Salem 67.Zebulon Rocky Mounl hK.t h.ipelHill D..h7. Rundlem R..67, Durham Kilgo, Dale king. Dan G. King. Jr.. Millard L King. Paul F., ' ' KinlaM, Alton t Kistler. Jr..CI Koelbl. Friederike Koomen. John C, Koon, Michael M ' h " . Chapel Hill Koonlz, Charlie A., " 67; Mocksville Kurlh. Franz J., ' 67; Hicksville. L, I.. N.V. • Ladd, James R., ' 69. Durham Lane. Jr., Chauncev M., ' 67 : Greensb. Lasaler, James E.. ' 67 ; Pillsboro La-sich. Joseph J.. ' 69; Hagerstown. M Lalla, Jerry W., ' 69. Bunnlevel Lauder, Jo Ann, ' 67, Ruffin Laulerer. Jonathan G., " 67 ;t hapei Hi Leder, Esther A., ' 67; Whilevrlle • Leigh, Joel M., ' 67; Chapel Hill Leippe, Richard A.. " 68: Raleigh Lemons, Kennelh M.. ' 67 ; Spray Levering, Ralph B., ' 68: Allentown. Pa Lewis. Barbara A., ' 70; Chapel Hill Lisler, Stephen C, " 67 : Pleas; ville. ) H iS , e J ( j f fi AM. d. Charles B.. " 67: Chapel Hill kman, III. Charles R., ' 68; Dallas der, Bobby G.. ' 69: Albemarle der. James A.. ' 67 , Albemarle der, Roger T., ' 70: Albemarle wig.MviesE.. ' 67;Statesvjlle lan. Donald R., ' 67. Miami Shores. MacDonald. Bruce T,. ' 69; Henderson ville Macomson, Robert E., " 68; Shelby Mann. Susan R.. ' 70; Chapel Hill • Marsh, Jr., Edward M.. ' 69; WinsI- Salem Marshall, Georgia A., ' 67; Winston Massev, James D.. ' 67; Waynes villi Masset . William P.. ' 68 . Durham Mataltne. Jr.. Eugene M.. ' 69; Maune , Harr% J.. ' 67: Shelby McAlisler, Dwighl H.. " 67: Chapel Hill McAllister. William C. ' 70; Chapel Hitl McBra er.SlephenB.. ' 68; Rulherfordlon McClamrock, James R., " 68; Mocksvllle McClinlock. Jr., Frank G., ' 69; Tulsa, Okla, • McClure. Jr., William O., ' 69; Gaslonia McConkey. Jr., Samuel A., ■67;Tarboro McDavid, Frank E., " 68; Fayelleville • McLaughlin, Howard J.. 67 ; Mia McLean, Wilham S., 67 . KinMon McMillan. John S.. ' 67 ; Coats McMillan. Sheila M., ' 68. Red Spnngs McNames. Dennis W.. ' 69. Winston- Meacham.JaniceC.. ' 69:Chapel Hill Meares. Claude F.. " 68; Wilmington Melson. D. Candace. ' 70; Chapel Hill • Mercer. Gary A.. ' 67; Jacksonville Meritl, Stephen M., ' 68 ; Rocky Mount Merritt. Timothy E.. ' 70; Chapel Hill Me er. Bernard S.. ' 67 ; Enfield Mevers, Gary S.. ' 67; Fort Lee. N J. Michael, Howard M.. ' 67; High PomI Miller, Richard J., ' 68 . Milwaukee. Miller. Howard G.. ' 69; Mountain Brool • Miller. Jr.. Kennelh L., ' 68; Charlolle Mims. Jr.. Billy B.. ' 68; Greensboro Minor. Dan E.. ' 67; Durham Mize. James W.. ' 68 . Durham Moblev, Simon D„ ' 69; Durham Modlin. John W .. ' 67 ; Lewiston Modlin. Larrv R., " 69; Lewiston Moore. Robert H.. ' 68. Smilhfield • Moore, Terry W.. ' 67. Wilmington Moreti, Jr., Ralph D., ' 67; Deep Gap Morgan, Peggy A., " 69; Chapel Hill Morgan, Robert K.. " 68: Asheville Morris. Jeremv D., ' 67, Wilmington. Moseley, Richard P.. ' 68 j Pace. Reuben S.. ' 67 ; Saluda Pace. Vincent J.. ' 67; Little Silver. NJ. Painter. Jr., Dean E.. ' 67 ; San Antonio. sE.. ' 69;Smithfield ri f . f, m L C .c in, Jr., F. M. Simmons, ' 67l Nc V Pallf rson, Susan Pearson, Fredric I Perkins. Patricia J • Perry, Frankie J., Perr , Richard D. Phillips. Da id C. Phillips, Milliard B.. ' 67. Kalcigh Phillips,JohnE., Y.8.k 9, Chapel Hill 8; Elizabeth. N J. ' . Roxhoro Durham Zcbulon Phillips. TerrieW.. Pillm . Wdi , ' 67.Ballir ville P p o f ? f £iLiLj .j. 1? Q • Poe, William D., ' 70; Apex Polak, VVillem L.. " 67; Washifiglon. D.C. Poole, Cindy. " 70; Chapel Hill Poplin. Ill, Robert O., " 68; Mount Air Porter, Joel S., ' eS. Chapel Hill Powell, Robb R.. " 69; Chapel Hill Powers, Marianne W„ ' 67: Raleigh - Preston, Carl H., ' 67; Fairfield, Conn • Prewilt, Kenneth B.. ' b9: Spartii Price, Barbara J., 69 ; Wallace Price, William R., ' 67; Wallace Prillaman. Susan M., " 69; Chapel Hill Prim, Michael VS.. ' 68. Kannapolis Proctor, Alan R., 67. Rocky Mount Pruden, James F., ' 68. Carabora PuRh,Jr.,JamesE.. ' 67; Hickory • Putzel, Michael J., " 67 . Chapel Hill Me, Charles J., 69; Weston. Conn, giuinn, Ravford E., ' 67; GafTney. S.C. RalTerlv, James, ' 69; Rye. N.Y, Ragsda ' le, Jr., Delbert G.. " 67 ; Asheboro Rambo, James E., ' 67 ; Vientiane. Laos Rannells, William S., ' 68; Chapel Hill Ra . Helen M., ' 68; Kannapolis • Ra . James L., ' 67 ; Montgomery. Ala. Ra , Marcia L., ' 69. Chapel Hill Ra , Phillip E., ' 70; Durham Reckford, Alicia D., ' 68 ; New York City, N.Y. Reed, James A., ' 69: Reading, Pa. Reimers, William H., ' 67; Asheville Reynolds. E. S. Brugh. " 69; Nashville, Rhodes. Susan S., ' 69; Fayelteville • Rhyne, Marie-Beatrice, " 70; Chapel Hill Rich, David M,, " 67; Burlington Rickman. Robert R., ' 68 ; Raleigh Rickman, Sandra T., ' 68 ; Raleigh Riddick, Jr.. Harry S.. " 69; Gatesville Rider. Richard J.. " 68 ; Raleigh Ridoul. Norman E., ' 67. Durham Ripperton, Bruce S.. ' 70; Chapel Hill • Robbins, III, Charles T., " 67 ; Asheboro Roberts, II, Derek A, F., ' 70; Creedmoor Robertson, Jr., Vancey H,. ' 67 ; Fuquay- Robinson, Jr.. Clyde W., 67 ; Winston- Salem Rogers, Nancy R., " 67. Roxboro Ross. Richard A,, ' 67; Durham Roslan. Janice H., ' 68; Valdese Rowe.Jr.,Ro H., ' 68; Burgaw • RufT, Jr., George H.. ' 67 ; Oxford Saleeb , George C, ' 67 ; Greensboro Saleebv, James J., ' 67. Salisbury Samford, III, Carl V., ' 67; Townsville Sandberg. Ill, Hvrum C. ' 67; Mobile. Sauls, John B., ' 68. Lakeland. Fla. • Saum, David W., ' 67 ; Camden. S.C. Saunders, Guy S., ' 67 ; Raleigh Saunders, James E., ' 67; New Canaan, Conn- Saunders, HI, Richard R.. ' 67 ; Reidsville Sawyer. Larry J., " 70; Haw River Schaber, Carol A., " 69; Durham Schmick, III, Charles A. L.. ' 67 ; BallimorcMd. Schoo.JohnL., ' 67; Chevy Chase, Md. • Schultz, Howard S., ' 69; Durham Scott, Jr., Alan F., ' 67; Salisbury Scott, Jr., Jack H., ' 67; Gastonia Scott, Rebecca J., " 70; Chapel Hill Scott, Sharon S., 68; Chapel Hill Scruggs, ill. Dennis C, " 67; Charlotte Shepherd, Frances M.. ' 67; Chapel Hill Shields.Jr., Edgar W., " 67. High Falls • ShoITner, Robert H.. " 67; Burlington Silver, Mar I., " 67; Chapel Hill Silver.NellieJ., ' 67, Chapel Hill Simmons, Glenn R.. 67 , Hickory Simons, J. Brand. .n. h Slalesvillc Singer. Ma .. hh 1 cvrnglon Sipe, ktrr W., ' ■ " S.,lcm. Va • Skinner. Phillips ,hK Durham Sloop, Jr., Frank B., " 69. Asheville Smith, Barrv F.. 67; Durham Smith, David B.. " 67. Dillon. S C Smith. David G.. ' 68; Snow Hill Smith. Jr., George R., " 69 ; Charloile Smith, Jr.. Haywood C., ' 67 , Durham Smith, Patricia A., " 68; Granite Falls • Smoake, Ernest C, ' 67 ; Durham Snipes, Jr., Lyman R., ' 67; Graham Snowdon, Jr., Henry T.. ' 69; Washington. D.C. Snuggs,Jr.,EdgarE., ' 67; Asheville Spaulding, Jr., Bei amin W., ' 67 : Wilmington Spears, Edgar M., " 67, Millers Creek Spears, Mary C, " 68; Wilbur Spencer, James R., ' 67 ; Durham ti-imr. Jr.. Philip V., 68; Chapel Hill tiphens. Donald W., ' 67, Durham lepht n-.. Richard E., ' 69; Clarendon till.I a»id M.. ' ft8; Albemarle lin .iin 111. Thomas W.. 67 . Charlolle Strickland. Jr.. Ralph B., 7 , Du Strong, Marie B.. ' 70; Chapel Hill Stroud, Jr., Joseph O.. " 67 . Raleig Stuhbs, JohnD., ■ 7. ' , ' 67 ,: f . s " kc Jj ' r., Claudeb., " 67 . Yonkers. N.Y. Talbot. W. Le«. ' 68. Charlotte Talle . Gene W.. " 67 ; Sanford Tavlor.CarlD.. " 68;Gai Ta lor, Helen R., ' 70: Chapel Hill Ta ' lor,Thoma5G., ' 68; Boone Tavlor. NNilliam B.. ' 68; Durham Terban, Paul L., ' 67 ; Chestnut H; Mass Thompson, Jr., Joseph D., ' 70. Putsborc Thompson. Thomas C. ' 68 : PineblufT Thome. Thomas S.. " 67; Selma Tinkler, John B.. ' 67. Chapel Hill Tomford. William W., " 67; Memphis. • Tucker, James R.T.. ' 68;Wendell Tucker. John M., ' 67 : Townsville Turner. Michael W., " 67; Morrislo , ' 69; Robbins . Kannapolis nK.. " 67;Reid5Ville alUr-, III, John P., ' 67; La Grange alion. I onald F.. 68; Hicksville. L N ' i ard. J(n- v., ' 67; Freeport. Fla ard. Linda C, " 67; Richmond. Va. O f; m Vilson. Richard t ., bH. McUan. ilw)n, Thomas J., ' tt9. Durham Womble. RoberC T. (iS . C a Wood, HoMard G., " 70. Roanoke Rapu Woodln.lll.RateP. I-S, Mcbani- HoodrufT. Jr.. James E., ' hi - Ralegh lid then the wicked old witch gave Snow White a fix f - ' ? III T - t. ( ,. i l fW ' - { - ' S . l IRONS IN THE FIRE e Av I Me THBR I OUTIH I D H of study and having selected his habitat, the student seeks other areas to sharpen his abilities and to comple- ment his life at Carolina. These other areas are quite diverse; they range from A.F.R.O.T.C. to the Yack, from Women ' s Residence Council to the Beanbirds. Student Government One of the most impressive features of Carolina life is her student government. Its autonomy and its predominance in student environment make it seem to some a work of political and organizational genius and to others a machine infernale; there are few who are not affected in some way and at some time during their academic career by the powers in Graham Memorial. In many ways it is a tribute to the framers of the Student Constitution that the University ' s student government has functioned so well; yet, this current success is a challenge to future leaders to constantly improve and advance themselves and their organi- zation to serve a student population of twenty thousand or more. As with the United States Government, UNC student government enjoys separation of powers into an executive, a legislative, and a judicial branch — each with its own powers and duties. The executive consists of the officers of the student body and six departments, under the legis- lative branch is student legislature and its various committees, while the judiciary is made up of the Men ' s and Women ' s Honor Councils. The past academic year saw all three branches work together and separately for the welfare of each student and for the student community, the product of this work was a significant contribution to the University: The Fine Arts Fes- tival, the Student " Co-opera- tive " book sale. Residence College Improvements, and Ju- dicial Reform. Executive Branch Under the leadership of President Robert S. Powell, the Executive Branch of 1966-67 has sought not only to work for the student body but also to work through, and thereby to speak for, all areas of the campus. Student Gov- ernment leaders included Vice-President William Purdy, Secretary Judith Fletcher, and Treasurer Donald Mc- Phaul. They were aided by Presidential Assistants Eric Van Loon and Bob Travis, Press Secretary Phil Kirstein, and executive secretary Miss Stein, as well as the more than 300 students holding positions on the Student Government committees and commissions. Working continuously for an improved academic, cultural, and social life for students, they combined forces with the administration and faculty to meet the challenges of our massive university commun- ity. The result of this effort is that the claims and concerns of individual students are finally being translat-d into con- crete programs of action. For the first time in years, the bottleneck of busywork has been broken. The results for student welfare are unprecedented: The first illustration of increasing student activity on campus is Residence College development. Regular classes are now being held in Morrison for Morrison College stu- dents, and this experiment may well revolutionize the whole approach to learning and campus environmental planning. Even more importantly, however, the far-reaching impact of last fall ' s Reidsville Conference has combined with other student efforts in this area to renew momentum and to cre- ate unparalled enthusiasm for Residence College experi- mentation among the faculty and administration. Bob Powell, President iwo hundred fo; The second illustration of increased activity is in the Judicial System. As developed as it is, the Judicial System has far too long tolerated frightening abuses of the individual rights of students. This year, we have finally moved far beyond the talking stage by carefully estab- lishing the Student Supreme Court. This Su- preme Court will insure the rights of all stu- dents brought before the S tudent Judiciary. To further secure these rights, a vigorous system of defense counseling has been established under the expert direction of the Attorney Gen- eral. This insures everyone the maximum pro- tection of the Student Constitution while before an Honor Council. A further exhibition of concrete action and stronger student voice is clearly visible in the field of education. The most important achieve- ment of this administration in the field of edu- cational reform has been to stimulate a campus- wide desire for new and experimental kinds of learning. In the School of Education students will soon be structurally participating in the curriculum-planning and policy-making of that School. In another area, this administration has drawn up a proposal for a limited pass-fail grading system in the College of Arts and Sci- ences. On a third front, a program is under con- sideration now for a system of student advisors to assist their fellow students during pre-regis- iration. But lofty and innovative endeavours in edu- cation have not meant a neglect of other less intellectual needs of the Student Body. Basic student services have long been at the heart of Student Government, and they offer a fourth illustration of the success of its work this year. By far the most successful was the Student " Co-op, " but many other services have been Bill Purd), ice-President Presidential assistant. Bob Travis, discusses plans with other student government members. instituted as well (teller facilities on South cam- pus, free local phone service, etc.). Finally, the students demanded that this Ad- ministration do everything possible to help stop the increasing state-wide erosion of confidence in, and respect for, the University. They de- manded that every possible effort be made to rebuild its image in North Carolina, without sacrificing national prestige. Unprecedented success has been realized this year in achieving that goal. These activities mentioned reflect only a few of the various projects for this year; yet, through each of its functions and projects, the Executive has attempted to create in each stu- dent a greater sense of individual responsibility and a greater interest in, and loyalty to, the University of North Carolina. Don McPhaul, Treasurer (L. TO R.) Phil Kirstein, Press Secretary; Judy Fletcher, Secretary; Eric Van Loon, Presidential Assistant; Bob Powell, President; Bob Travis, Presidential Administrator. y SECRETARIAT, LEFT TO RIGHT: Barbara Snyder, Alleen Cater, Martha Harrelson, Judy Fletcher, Margaret Ann Jennines. Christine Pettee, Anita Wall, Gail Poe. Administrative Affairs The Department of Administrative Affairs is the divi- sion of the Executive in charge of the Student Government Executive offices. It is t his department that makes certain the offices run smoothly and efficiently. The Student Government Secretariat is composed of girls who work from two to ten hours each week to execute the mechanical aspects of the Executive and Legislative branches. Their duties include typing bills for the legisla- ture and mimeographing and typing stencils for the num- erous Student Government committees. They gain invalu- able experience as they carry out their duties of answering phone calls and taking messages, responding to requests for information from other schools, and distributing sup- plies to committee chairmen. They work closely with the Attorney General ' s Staff and are called upon to perform secretarial duties for them. Numerous leaflets distributed to the Student Body, including the Student Government brochure, are prepared and sent out by members of the Secretariat. This presents an excellent opportunity for meeting and working with campus leaders and for job experience. The Audit Board is composed of the director of the Stu- dent Activities Fund and five students who are appointed by the President of the Student Board and approved by the Student Legislature. Their terms vary from one to two years. The task of the Audit Board is the supervision of the Student Activities Fund Office. They set the salaries of that office and check its records frequently. Furthermore, they are charged by the Legislature with making periodic reports to this body concerning the finances of Student Govern- ment. Thus, the Audit Board insures that the funds of the students are protected and used in the proper places, and is in a position to recommend improvements in the finan- cial system. H 1 tL:!:!! b ■rrf iVsir ' B fe r ;JPIB| AUDIT BOARD, L TO R: Robert M. Travis, Chairman; Stan Hofmeisler; Robert E. Wilson; E. B. Borden Parker; Mrs. Francis Sparrow, Director, Student Activities Fund Office; Brandon Shreve. Bob Travis, Director of the Department of Administrative Affairs. BLUGKT COM.Mn It E, I.EKl ROW — 1 KOM lO BACK: Hugh Saxon — Chairman; Don McPhaul; Richard IVquhart. RIGHT ROW — FRONT TO BACK: Mary FIvnn; Tyler Lincoln; Robin Bell; David Douthwait. ABSENT FROM PICTURE: Jean Roberts, Chris Healon, Elliot Stern, Steve Jolly. COMMIMCATIONS COMMITTEE, LEFT ROW — FRONT TO TOP: Cherry Sampson; Marcia Whicker; Bruce Cunningham; Lindsay Triplett. RIGHT ROW — FRONT TO TOP: Terry O ' Neill; Ralph Buchan: Barry Schwartz; Randy Forehand. FOREFRONT: Bill Bow- man — Chairman. Joining the Audit Board in overseeing student finances is the Budget Committee, which each year submits the Student Government budget of approximately $210,000 to the President of the Student Body for subsequent legis- lative consideration. This budget provides the operating funds for over forty Student Government organizations and operations. During the greater part of the academic year the Budget Committee aids the Treasurer of the Student Body and the Student Activities Fund Office in managing the funds of all committees and groups on campus which receive funds through Student Government. In the spring, it prepares the annual budget. The committee is also charged with the responsibility of authorizing transfers in the budget, which is especially important under the new requi- sition system. The Executive Press Secretary, though a direct member of the President ' s staff, is also, in a sense, under Adminis- trative Affairs. He keeps the newspapers, television, and radio informed of the activities of Student Government, by sending reports throughout the state. Public Relations on Campus is handled by the Communications Committee, which facilitates communication in two directions: from the student body to its Student Government and vice versa. In the former area, the Committee surveys student opinion through scientifically conducted polls, and data from these surveys is then transmitted to the appropriate student orga- nization. To aid communication between Student Govern- ment and the campus, the Committee arranges meetings in residence colleges, fraternities, and sororities, where stu- dent officials discuss issues of current importance. With its secretarial, financial, and publicity functions, this department is one of the most essential to Student Gov- ernment; its work may seem mundane and unattractive, but it is indispensable. Cultural Affairs CAROLl A FORUM. STANDING — LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Clay, Bill Tomford. SEATED — LEFT TO RIGHT: Michael Musmanno, Robert Finch. Jeoffery MacNelly. J. Robinson West — Chairman; Margaret C. Smith. Mary King. Robert Jones. Through the Department of Cultural Affairs, the Execu- tive seeks to exert its influence to promote cultural im- provement among the students at UNC. The four commit- tees under this department are concerned with activities ranging from international exchange to rhetoric and ora- tory. Though concentrated in the area on extra-curricular affairs, this new department can (and has in the past two years) contribute substantially to a complete education for Carolina students. In the art of rhetoric, the Carolina Forum has performed admirably in bringing speakers of the highest calibre to the University. Using its power as an organ of Student Gov- ernment, the Forum often joins with the independent Caro- lina Political Union to invite men that either group alone would probably not be able to sponsor. In the past, it has sponsored visits by Franklin Roosevelt. Harry Truman. John F. Kennedy, and Dean Rusk. This year the Forum has seen Jacob Javits. senior senator from New York and a vice-presidential hopeful, along with Hubert Humphrey, George Wallace, and William Buckley. The International Students Board is the committee of Student Government responsible for the administration of the exchange program to Germany. France, Colombia, and Puerto Rico. The foreign students that come to UNC for one year under these programs are encouraged to be active in the ISB, and the ISB undertakes to do all it can to make their stay here worthvhile. In addition to administering the existing programs, the ISB is continually looking for new areas to develop exchanges, and an exchange with Milan, Italy may be realized in the near future. One of the main areas of activity of the ISB for the past four years has been trying to establish an International Students Center on the campus. Next year Carr dormitory will be such a center, housing twenty-nine American and twenty-nine foreign students. It is hoped that this center will become the focal point for many international activi- ties on the campus. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS BOARD. SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Chini Smith. Inge Dahmann. Gina Root, Libby Edmonds, Mary Murphy, Susan Cantor, Secretary. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Mueller, Fred Raggett. Rick Lutz. Bill VVeems, Mike Crosswell, Jim Medford, Chairman; Jim Creech, Treasurer. I ORONTO EXCHANGE. FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: John Hamilton— Co-Chairman; Rob Cheek. Martha Rainey. Bill Findlay. Peach Pearce, John Comfort. SECOND ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Powell. Bob Wilson. Emily Cathey. Melvin Watl. Christie Rucker, Carol Barniim. Donna Jones. Kent Hedman, Jean Winter. Elder Witt. Alice Graham, Jan Collins. Jane Robertson. I.inda Odom. Travis Abbot. Dave McFadden, John Egbert, Julie Dent, Maggie Palmer, Faith Fogle. Morris McEwen. Alice Dcemer, Polk Rutherford, Dave Kiel, Sharon Rose — Co-Chairman. The Cultural Affairs Department has another organiza- tion in the area of international cultural exchange, the Toronto Exchange. Each year a group of thirty Canadian students from the University of Toronto visit Carolina for a four day week- end of varied activities — seminars, discussions, and social events. Matched up according to interests with thirty UNC students, the Canadians stay for the four days over Dook weekend, which constitutes the first half of the Toronto Exchange program. Designed to foster improved understanding between the two schools and countries, the program accordingly focus- es its attention on areas of greatest mutual ignorance as well as in areas of mutual interest. Thus, this year ' s pro- gram at Carolina included a seminar on Canadian-Ameri- can relations with speeches from the Canadian Embassy in Washington and the office of Canadian affairs in the State Department. Other seminars were " the Obligations of the University " , an examination of the role of the uni- versity within our respective societies, and " The Mind of the South; What It Means to be a Southerner. " Realizing that friendships facilitate a frank exchange of ideas and opinions, the program had its lighter side as well. The Torontonians and Tar Heels became better acquainted on a hayride. weiner roast, and square dance. They also attended the " Beat Dook " Parade and the Carolina-Duke football game. Afterwards, they had dinner at the Quails Roost Conference Center and concluded the evening with Graham Memorial entertainment and a fraternity party. A reception was held in Graham Memorial which gave stu- dents who were not participating in the program a chance to meet the Canadians. In addition to this, a talent show in honor of the Canadians was held in Morrison Residence College. The weekend ended with a bang when the Toron- tonians romped the Carolina Exchange members in a foot- ball game played with Canadian rules. Myles Eastwood, Director of the Department of Cultural Affairs. UNn ' ERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL HILL Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson FESTIVAL EXECUTIVE: Don L bell, Terr) George, Ir Schnorrenber , In the last fifteen years there has been a great expan- sion of interest in the role of the arts in modern society. Although there has always been a place for the arts, particularly music, in American life, it is only recently that they have ceased to be the property of a small group and have become truly popular. A very large part of the credit for this new popularity has been the universities. April ninth through thirteenth the University of North Carolina community feted the arts, acknowledg- ing its dual role of stimulating productivity and en- couraging patronage. The 1967 Fine Arts Festival, planned and carried out by a joint student-faculty com- mittee, brought to campus the dancers of Merce Cun- ningham and Company, soprano Gretchen d ' Arniand, Pulitzer prize-winning poet W. D. Snodgrass, Saturday Review drama critic Henry Hewes, artist Mauricio La- sansky, and the National Student Printmaker Exhibi- tion. The works of two University professors were pre- sented: an evening concert of compositions by Roger Hannay and a new play by Russell Graves, The Battle of the Carnival and Lent. Also featured were a side- walk art show, a modern film, an exhibition of student works, Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra, a concert- lecture by director-composer Lukas Foss, and a lec- ture-demonstration by Polacolor artist Marie Cosindas. The Festival is a biennial affair, initiated by student leaders and first held in the spring of 1965. And so in art, drama, music, public speaking, and international co-operation, the Executive works through its Cultural Affairs Department to provide cultural op- portunities for the students of today and the standard setters of tomorrow. THE 1967 FINE ARTS FESTIVAL: SEATED: Dr. Schnorrenberg; Chancellor Sitterson, STANDING: Robert Cheek, exhibitions-, Steve Hoar, handbook; Alan Banov, news bureau; Miles Foy, physical arrangements; Don Ubell, treasurer; Terry George, secretariat; Dr, R, Krenier, Music; Nancy Ehle, social; Dr, T. Patterson, Drama; Jane Crews, publicity; Dr. F, Fitz-Simons, dance; Toni Greenwood, displays; John Sarratt, publicity; Travis Abbott. ABSENT: Dr, C. Wright, English; Dr, W. Hardy, RTVMP. Frank Faulkner designs Festival symbol. W. D. Snodgrass Merce Cunningha Educational Affairs Another of the relatively new Departments of the Execu- tive, the division of Educational Affairs is that arm of stu- dent government which attempts to interest students in the formal structure of education at UNC. and to awaken them to opportunities for improvement and advancement. This task is accomplished through three committees, which evaluate and recommend changes in the existing system, attempt to bring potential honors students to the Univer- sity, and provide opportunities for those already here. This was not an idle year for the National Merit Scholar- ship Committee. In the fall the Committee sponsored a weekend for all National Merit finalists: the program con- sisted of academic seminars, campus tours, attendance in classes, a Carolina football game — all of which was fol- lowed by a student government reception and a banquet. Two hundred finalists attended: and, if past statistics hold true, from 40-50% of participants come to the University the following fall. The success of the program had led to plans for a spring weekend for other scholarship contest- ants. Don Wilson, Director of the Department of Educational . ffairs f NATIONAI. MERIT SCHOL.4RSH1P COMMITTEE — FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Patricia Owens; Mary Susan Kirk, Co-Chairman; Susanna G».vn; Judy Rogers: Candy Hodges; Saliie Spurlock: Jenny Fisher. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat Warren; Bruce Laney; Mark Kealon; Bill Findlay; Bill Miller; Co-Chairman: Jim Sadler, Dick Callaway. The Student Committee on Honors during its tliird year of operation sought to carry on projects of past years as well as to initiate new tasks in its attempt to enrich and inform the life of the Carolina Honors student. A new program of special orientation for entering members of the Freshman Honors Program in- troduced them to many of the services available to them in the University. The Committee set up meetings to discuss opportunities for inde- pendent study within the Honors framework. The booklet Reading for Honors was updated and republished. Once again the Committee was in charge of maintenance of the Honors Seminar Room. And throughout the year, eval- uation of the whole Honors concept was dis- cussed. The year of 1966-1967 was clearly a busy year for the Honors Committee. This year has been one of evaluations, based upon knowledge gained from earlier evalua- tions. One of the most serious challenges to the Academic Affairs Committee is that of con- ducting the extensive class evaluation, a proj- ect of more than one semester ' s duration, while giving attention to other academic affairs. The fall semester was primarily devoted to such an evaluation, whereas the spring semester includ- ed a thorough revaluation of the program with the prospect in mind of combining the mechan- ics of the class evaluation with those of the course evaluation booklet, under supervision of the Publications Board. Correspondence with other branches of the University system and a series of detailed interviews with administra- tors and faculty members determined attitudes toward variations of the academic calendar. The problem of having final exams at a more convenient time of year was uppermost in the mind of those assisting in the inquiries. Con- ferring with academic departments, for the pur- pose of using students to assist in academic ad- vising at UNC. kept members of the Academic Affairs Committee comfortably in the main- stream of student government activity. Along with cultural enrichment, then, the student government through its Executive De- partments encourages intellectual advancement of the student body and the University. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS CO.MMHI KE: LEFT TO RIGHT: barren Schonteld, Bob Barnes, Larry Kimel, Meyer Dworsky, Carole Copple, Terry Kincheloe, Charles Beasley, Terry Garner, Fred Hanilel, Michael Menius. STUDENT COMMITTEE ON HONORS: SEATED, L. TO R.: Loydette Humphrey, Susan Eskildsen. Tom Craver, Nancy Allred, Dorcas Grigg, John Wall, Chairman; Alice Lawver, Janis Findeisen. BACK ROW, L TO R: Joe Burton, Arthur Coston, Mid Fuller, Stu Sessoms, Fred Hamlet, Douglas Clapp, Bill Pembleton, Ray Green. External Affairs STATE AFFAIRS COMMITTEE: SEATED, (LEFT TO RIGHT): Sandy Smith, Lou Massey, Martha Rainey, Kalhy Davenport. Dianne Ellis. 1st ROW STANDING, (L. TO R.): Alan Banov, Louis Nanny, AU Paksoy, Bob Wilson, Bill Lee, Mike Brown (Chm.). 2nd ROW STANDING, (L. TO R.): Craig Bradley, Steve Powell, Ed Bristol, George Gellman, E. J. Simmons. The Department of External Affairs works within and outside the Chapel Hill Campus to improve relations be- tween the students and the town of Chapel Hill, and the University and the state of North Carolina. This year the State Affairs Committee of the Student Government, under the direction first of Jim Little and afterwards Mike Brown, undertook a greatly expanded program to improve the University ' s image about the state. In order to accomplish this aim. a speaker bureau was es- tablished to present a comprehensive program on UNC. The bureau was prepared to deliver its presentation on short notice to any civic club in North Carolina. Over 250 clubs in fifty cities were contacted by the Committee, which eventually resulted in forty speeches being given. The pro- grams were presented by two students, usually a man and a woman, on the topic: " The University — What It Is. and Where It Is Going. " This program also included a slide presentation and a brief question and answer period. Another phase of Committee activity was the visitation to members of the 1967 General Assembly in Raleigh. This effort was directed at the budget appropriation for the Uni- versity, an attempt to explain the current needs of UNC to many of the lawmakers. The Committee also arranged to have about forty students visit with the legislators-elect during Christmas vacation. These informal talks helped to let the Assembly know that students were interested in the future of the University. The NSA Commission serves as an intermediary be- tween the Carolina Student Government and the United States National Student Association, an organization of over three hundred major colleges and universities which, from its national office in Washington, coordinates campus Ernest Whichard, Director of the Department of External Affairs N.S.A. COMMITTEE — BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Charles Jeffress, Martha Brooke, Cherrie Lewis, Beverly Kennedy. Dnisylla Murry, Maureen Shannon, Sally Latham, Mellissa Perry, Faith Fogic, Mary Emma Graham. TOP ROW: Patty McKinncy, Brian Buxton, Trudy McDonnough. Dave McFadden. Cameron Beck, Peggy Breckinridge, Teddy OToole, Steve Fox, Bill Tate, Gene Matthews, Ann Lashley, Janet Sawyer, Kem Mort, Edward Voliva. programs, provides information and services, and furnishes a forum for student opinion. During the year Chairman Teddy OToole reorganized the commission into eight sub- committees, each with a specific duty. These duties includ- ed handhng requests from student leaders for information on various projects, advertising the NSA travel programs and selling travel discount cards, arranging for Carolina ' s attendance at various conferences, sponsoring campus de- bates, and surveying the student body on important issues. The Consolidated University Student Council Commit- tee is part of a coordinating body of the four branches of the Consolidated University of North Carolina. The pur- pose of CUSC is to discuss problems and functions which concern the students of the Consolidated University. CUSC began work early this year with the planning of CU Day and the election of Jim Rush as President of the Council. The second meeting was spent proposing a reciprocal ID exchange system between the branches of the CU and a film about the CU to be shown to high school seniors in- terested in attending one of the branches of the greater University was planned. The CUSC met with President Friday following the second meeting and discussed prob- lems concerning today ' s college generation. The second semester included constitutional revision, completion of the film project, and CU Day activities at the other three branches. Other groups include the Student Credit Commission, which works to further good relations between students and Chapel Hill merchants, and the Vigah committee, which is responsible for the efforts of Student Government in community improvement projects. It works to co-ordi- nate efforts of campus groups, the Inter Council of Churches, and the Welfare Agency on community repair works and aid to the underprivileged. It is largely the work of this Department to insure that the University has the respect and co-operation of the state. CONSOLIDATED UNIVERSITY STUDENT COUNCIL — LEFT TO RIGHT: Ed Wilson, Joan Archer, Gordon Priest, Don Duskic, Jim Rush, (Chairman); President Friday, Brenda Cummings, Steve Salmony, Bill Purdy, Frances Day vault. ABSENT ARE: Bob Powell and Fred Thomas. Internal Affairs 1 :1 Bob Wilson — Chairman The Department of Internal Affairs is devoted to im- proving the campus and Carolina life through physical im- provements and through education of new students to the traditions of the campus. The three commissions under this department work on increasing student services on the campus in general, improving and furthering the residence college system, and orienting students to the ways of UNC. For the fall of 1966, the Campus Orientation Commis- sion elaborated and refined the new orientation program which was instituted the year before. The staff of thirty students was selected in January and began work early in the spring semester. As evidenced by the freshman evalua- tions of the fall program the concerted effort carried out responsibly by the entire staff resulted in one of the most effective orientation programs in many years. The commission set about to shorten the schedule by one day, consolidating wherever possible, and concentrated on having a more stimulating program which would pre- sent the university in a concise manner. Significant revi- sions were planned and successfully carried out in the areas of counselor benefits, counselor manual, commission pub- licity, religious emphasis, student government emphasis, all social events and receptions, academic programming, and foreign student orientation. The entire staff performed their duties admirably. At the year ' s end, however, some questions still remain unanswered. What would have happened if it had rained during the picnic? What if the " Five " hadn ' t shown? What if the schedules hadn ' t been ready on time? What if the Dean of Women and MSK had let us men have fraternity receptions for the coeds? What if we hadn ' t had Hugh Saxon to take care of " Birdie " and the requisition system? What if 10 more professors had cancelled their academic orientation? What if library guides hadn ' t shown? What if we hadn ' t had Bob Kepner. Dershie McDevitt, Pris Hager? Fortunately these questions did not need to be answered because everyone did their job, and the program went ex- ceptionally well. Faith Fogle — Foreign Students Co-Ordi. nator SEATED, L TO R: Julia Knott, Ann Janiieson, Ginny Vaden, Billy Jarman, Sue Notfingham, Hugh Saxon, Pris Hager, Bill Bowman. STANDING, I. TO R: Birch Lipford, Mike Menius, Melissa Perry, Bob Coleman, Alice Graham, Bob Sheppard, Patty De Laney, Jed Dietz. CAMPUS AFFAIRS COMMITTEE, 1st ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Bradner, John Ellison, Scott Goodfellow, Andy Gordon, Terr O ' Ncil, Jim Kirby, Carolyn Hall, Ann Sullivan, Beth Wise, Jiilee Bell. Steve Oliver, Vircinia Hall, Gail Hubbard. Chuck Cherry, Bo Hitchcock. 2nd ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Joe Hackney, Steve McLemore, Ken Day, Chm.; Bill Cathey. Charlie Morgan, Alan Albright, Jule Mann. 3rd ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Lewis Ritchie. Allen Jones. Staff members also successfully carried out orientation programs for the spring semester and for both sessions of summer school. In short, it was a great year for Orientation — 1966. This year the Campus Affairs Commit- tee has dealt with a variety of campus im- provements and enrichment projects with members receiving an opportunity to work in areas of greatest interest to them. A suc- cessful Careers for Carolina program was co-sponsored with the Institute of Govern- ment. The program was marked by the ad- dition of a discussion of internship pro- grams at the United Nations, and in federal, state, and local government. Hurley Thompson, Director of the Department of Internal Af- fairs Committee efforts in cooperation with the University Business Manager brought the installation of free local call telephones in the library, Chase Hall, Lenoir Hall, and the Pine Room to add to the convenience of students using the phones in these areas. A consultation with the manager of the Book Exchange resulted in the re-opening of the check-cashing booth in the Morrison snack bar. Several committee members served on an administration-student committee to survey the adequacy of the postal system on the campus in an effort to secure reason- able improvements in the service. Along with specific project areas, a major empha- sis of the committee has been to search out ideas for campus improvements, including the use of suggestio n boxes, door-to-door polling, and work with the Communica- tions Committee. It is hoped that these ef- forts have enabled the committee to be- come increasingly responsive to student needs on campus. The Residence College Commission, es- tablished this year, acts as the authorized agent of Student Government to work with the Men ' s Residence Council and other campus agencies not directly under the aus- pices of Student Government in planning, promoting and coordinating the residence college system on the Chapel Hill campus. The commission reviews what other orga- nizations are doing for the residence college system and promotes their programs, when deemed advisable, through the influence of Student Government. Further, the commis- sion actively investigates and analyzes new ideas and programs which, if promising, it passes on to the Men ' s Residence Council or other agencies with recommendations for implementation. It also serves as a liai- son for all of the organizations actively as well as marginally engaged in planning atid promoting the residence college system on this campus. It attempts to prevent needless duplication of effort by providing for thorough and effective communication be- tween Student Government and other orga- nizations interested in this area. The Residence College Commission sponsored a fact-finding trip for the college governors this year to the campus of the University of Massachusetts. Out of this conference grew the plans for classes in the colleges on our campus. It sponsored local conferences on the coeducational residence college concept this spring. It is the aim of the Internal Affairs De- partment to make each student an integral part of the University community, and to make that community as desirable as pos- sible. RESIDENCE COLLEGE COMMISSION, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sam Woodard; Lew Brown; Chuck Longino, Chairman; Phil Baddour; Clark Brewer. Judicial Affairs HONOR SYSTEM COMMISSION. L. TO R.: Alan Banov, W. S. Obenshain, Bill Findlay, Taylor Branch. Director of the Department of Mary King. Taylor Branch, John Sarratt. Judicial Affairs ELECTIONS BOARD — LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: James Narron. Clifford Tuttle. Barbara Bell. Secretary; Sandy Kelso. George Taylor. Ann Jamieson, Rick Miller, Stephen Hayes. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jay Schwartz, Doug McKeown, Vice Chairman; John Grotgcn, Chairman. m %% iMPe -» ■ 1 £ «li .i 1 W ■ M " - ■ ' i 1 W V If i 1 r k e M Frank Hodges — Attorney General Simmons Patterson — Assistant Attorney General for Men ' s Residence Council The Department of Judicial Affairs is tile " Justice Department " of the UNC Student Governijient; it is the regula- tory and legal division of the Executive. Under its supervision, orderly cam- paigns and elections are carried out, the honor system is improved and promot- ed, and cases before the student courts are investigated and defended. In gen- eral, the purpose of this department is to see in so far as possible that the Con- stitution is adhered to in the various ac- tivities of Student Government. The Elections Board is charged with the successful staging of all aspects of fall and spring elections. This requires supervision of eligibility requirements, education of candidates, and regulation of campaigns as well as the more ' nor- mal ' functions of collecting and count- ing votes. In addition to the two regu- larly scheduled elections, the Board must conduct all special elections and referendums. If any irregularities occur under the General Elections Law, the members of the Elections Board must make rulings on all disputes. The supervision of the honor system is the duty of the Honor System Com- mission, which is in charge of honor education and quizzes during orienta- tion, and with the endorsement of quali- fications of candidates for the student honor councils. The Commission is re- sponsible for presenting our system to other student governments and to high schools throughout the state in addition to new students at the University. Fin- ally, the Commission seeks to recom- mend refinements and improvements in order to keep the Honor Code dy- namic and free for obsoletion. The Attorney General ' s staff under the leadership of the Attorney General investigates and presents before the ap- propriate council any alleged violations of the Honor or Campus Codes. The expanding University and increasing importance of the role of the judiciary has necessitated specialization; but, in general, the staff still represents the contact between the accused students and a particular judging body. It was originally set up so that members of the council would not have to do investiga- tion themselves and thus have prior knowledge of the case; yet it now does much more. Tom Hayes — Formerly Assistant Attorney General for I.F.C., now assistant for Honor Buddy Wester — Adminisirative Assistant for Attorney General Alice Graham — Assistant Women ' s Attor- ney General Leon Woodruff — Administrative Assistant, Attorney General Legislative Branch The student body may justly be proud of the Student Legislature this past year. The Forty-First Assembly introduced one hundred and six bills and resolutions, more than any other legislative assembly in U.N.C. Student Government history. This record is especially gratifying because it is a result of bi-partisan effort. Both the University Party and the Student Party elected twenty-five legislators. Only on one occasion did Speaker Bill Purdy have to break a tie vote, and even then the tie was a result of bi-partisan voting. So. the success of the Student Legis- lature was directly attributable to an unselfish attitude among legislators who put Student Government above party and personal ambitions. Bill Purd.v. Spcakc LEFT TO RIGHT: David Kiel. Pariiaiiienlarian; Steve Hockfield, Stude nt Parly Floor Leader; Marie Harriss, File Clerk; Bill Purdy, Speaker; Ed Wilson, University Parly Floor Leader: Susan Pharr, Clerk; George Isherviood. SerReant-AI-Arnis; Charlie Mercer, Chaplain. Both the Forty-First and Forty-Second Assemblies came to grips with issues affecting all students. Continued inves- tigation in the student judiciary led to bills concerned with limitation of the Campus Code, prohibiting the use of drugs, reorganization of the court structure, and defining the rights of the accused. Creation of the Supreme Court provided the most constructive step in years to promote efficiency in the judicial system. The appropriations and recommendations of the Student Legislature brought educational reform from idealism to reality. By providing for the Riedsville Conference, where administration, fac- ulty and student government met on common ground, the Legislature promoted effective student-faculty coopera- tion. The great number of bills concerning the University ' s image in the state showed the degree of emphasis on this problem. STUDENT LEGISLATURE, JUDICIAL COMMITTEE: LEFT TO RIGHT: George Krischbaun han, Bruce Jolly. Myles Eastwood. Randy Worth, Jim McKiet- The Student Legislature also faced a number of technical problems involving the smooth operation of Student Gov- ernment: the requisition system in the Student Activities Fund, the fixation of income for Graham Memorial Activi- ties Board, and the provision for a weekly legislative report to inform the students about the Legislature ' s actions. The job of appropriating a quarter of a million dollars was handled smoothly by the capable finance committee and a frugal assembly. Don ' t get the idea that the Student Legislature doesn ' t have its light moments. Representative Randy " Hook- Body " Worth added much to the Legislature ' s sense of humor and made the hard work more enjoyable. Repre- sentatives Richter (UP) and Lury (SP) always had some- thing to say using, more often than not, a light approach to make their points. At one time or another, almost every member interrupted the routine and the sometimes bitter debate with a humorous remark. This enabled the legis- lators to be all the more cooperative with each other in getting a remarkable amount of work done for the student body. In its legislation, the assembly put quality above quan- tity. This is why few bills were defeated in debate. Quiet, effective research may not be spectacular, but the Student Legislature found it beneficial to the student body. Speaker Bill Purdy discusses matters with University Party Floor Leader Charlie Mercer and Special Legislative Assistant Ken Day. WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE, SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Charlie Mercer, Chase Saunders, Steve Jolly, Chairman. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jed Dietz, Bob Sheppard, Dick Levy. RULES COMMITTEE, LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Cumbee, Steve Sewell, David Crockett, ChainnaD; Ken Starling. STUDENT LEGISLATURE: Finance Committee Chairman Frank Longest consults with committee member Lacy Reaves. HI wo hundred sixly-lhrt Judicial Branch WOMEN HONOR COUNCIL, SEATED, L TO R: Ellen Sugg, Jill Hickey, I ouisa Bedell, Pris Hager — Vice-Chairman: Elder Witt — WRC Coordinator; Sallie Spurlock, Emily Cathey — Chairman; Sharon Rose, Karen Checksfield, Jean Winter, Karen Hill, Betty Jo Gray, Candy Brown. The third branch of Student Government, the Judicial Division, is in many ways the most important. Though it does not affect the daily life of the ordinary student as does the Executive, or allocate the nearly quarter-million dollars of student funds as does the Legislative, it is responsible for the maintenance of honor at the University — and honor is the essence of Carolina. Mainly through two courts — the Men ' s and Women ' s Honor Councils — the Division tries violations of the Honor and Campus Codes, but more than that seeks to instill in each student a concept of honorable conduct. The Women ' s Honor Council is the judicial branch of Student Government which handles all alleged violations of the Honor Code and the Campus Code committed by women. After going through the procedure of reporting suspected violations to the Attorney General and the inves- tigation of evidence, the trial is presented to the Council, which is composed of twelve students elected from geo- graphical districts and a chairman. Elections for six of the seats are held in the fall. The elections for the other six are held in the spring so as to have experienced women on the council at all times. During the appearance of char- acter and material witnesses, the Council has an oppor- tunity to ask questions, and after all evidence has been presented, the Council deliberates. At this time the verdict is decided. If the party is found guilty, the Council con- siders not only the individual but the effect of the offense committed on the standards of honor and conduct of the University. In all sentences, there are both corrective and punitive aspects. In addition the council gives a convoca- tion, talks in the dorms, and administers tests each fall spring and summer in order to orient new students to our system. In short, the W.H.C. works in accordance with the entire judicial system at Carolina in that it is trying to promote a more effective and fair honor system. MEN ' S HONOR COUNCIL — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Kirsfein, Andy Gabriel, David Broadhurst, Richard Irving, William Mitchell. BACK ROW: Bill Findlay, Bill Miller, Ashley Thrift, Lee Culpepper, Joe Hackney, Winburne King, Will Bryan Pittman, John Law- rence, Bob Epting. The Men ' s Council is the court of original jurisdiction in all instances of violations of the Honor and Campus Codes by male students. It spent a great deal of the 1966- 67 year in enforcing these two codes. The council has now been increased to nineteen members, representing all of the areas of male residences. The Student Constitution grants this body the authority to render decisions which may include council, official reprimands, probations and suspensions. The Council spent much of its time in promoting the Honor System throughout the campus by leading discus- sions last spring in dormitories, fraternities and sororities on the various aspects of the Honor and Campus Codes, and the work of the judicial councils. It also worked closely with the Orientation program this past fall in help- ing to educate incoming students about the responsibilities of academic freedom, social conduct and personal integ- rity. For the first time, this orientation was conducted in close coordination with the individual residence colleges on campus. Throughout the year, joint meetings were held with the faculty in order to discuss the problems which arose con- cerning the functioning of the honor system. Special emphasis was placed this year on the preservation of the individual rights of each student brought up before the council. The Men ' s Council attempts to make the Honor System a positive and functioning code of integrity and conduct for each student and faculty member of the academic community. Both bodies will continue, however, to do its job to maintain the University ' s reputation of honor, and the students ' reputations in such a community. n. Chairman of the Men ' s Honor Council. College And Society Councils IS cen- several These Much of the life of any university (though perhaps less at UNC because of its large off-campus community) tered around the living areas of residence colleges, fraternities, and sororities. Overseeing residence life are councils composed of residents from the various geographical units of each type of living and social quarters, councils are similar to Student Government in that they have an executive, a legislative, and a judicial function. CAROLINA WOMEN ' S COUNCIL is the coordinaij ng body among women ' s dormitories. It is composed of a chairman elected in the spring campus elections; a social chairman and two activities chairmen from each dormitory; and Mrs. Dorothy Fulghum, advisor from the office of the Dean of Women. CWC sponsors activities within each dormitory and among all the dormitories such as mixers, Sunday breakfasts, speaker series, and discussion groups. The council also works with other campus-wide organizations on campus to provide further activities for the coed. It strives to promote scholastic achievement by honoring the five freshmen women with the highest scholastic average each year and by honoring the dormitory with the highest scholastic average with a Scholarship Trophy. CWC promotes achievement in all areas of coed life by awarding a trophy to the dormitory chosen Most Outstanding each year. Each spring it honors five senior dormitory women who have been recognized as outstanding in promoting dormitory spirit and unity. The main goals of CWC are greater unity and enthusiasm among dormitory women, by providing activities which will enrich every area of life for the dormitory coed. Judy Rodgers, Chairman of the Carolina Women ' s Council CAROLINA VVOMKN ' S COUNCIL, SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Janet Sawyer; Anne Peacock, Corresponding secretary; Betsy Price, Record- ing secretary; Judy Rodgers, Chairman; Rohin Codelt, Treasurer; Mary Alice Morris; Johnna Everett. STANDING. LEFT TO RIGHT: Martha Brooke, Anna Marie Wery, Julie Horner, Maggie Palmer, Leslie Wharton, Tommie Howard, Jane Lipton, .Suzanne Simon, Phyllis Kesler, Sandy Frye, Candy Hodges, Susan McDowell, Carol Smith, Karen Williams, Johnnye Carr, Beth Marshall, Grig Kirk, Mary Jane Brooks. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL — SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Carole Norman, Vice-Chairman; Nancy Ehle, Treasurer; Susan Gretz, Chairman; Mary Alice Morris, Corresponding Secretary; Mellisa Perry; Julie Jones. STANDING, FIRST ROW: Bee Forester, Sandy Kelso, Susan Hayes, Marie Slaughter, Delia Dafford, Barbara Brownridge, Mary Rowe, Talmadge Hinkle, Ann Hutchison, Edna Turner, Nonie Keen, Ann Helbig, Ann Morandiere, Lee Fambrough, Cherie Lewis. SECOND ROW: Patty Delancy, Eleanor Shaffer, Cotting White, Susan Barber, Mar- sha Huntley, Mary Ann Fulton. Adelaide Austell, Sandy Roper, Elder Witt, Betsy Price, Judy Rogers, Judy Hall, Martha Hussey. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL is the women ' s leg- islative branch of Student Government which formulates all rules governing the social standards and welfare of women students. Meeting once a week, WRC is composed of the chairman, her executive board, sorority house managers, dormitory presidents and representatives-at-large, a repre- sentative from Women ' s Honor Council, a representative from Student Legislature, the Freshman Coordinator, and Dorothy Fulghum, advisor from the Office of the Dean of Women. In addition to its legislative function, the council serves as a link between the women students and the administra- tion, as coordinator of dormitory and sorority proceedings, and as a sounding board for problems which arise in the residences. In line with the policy established last spring, WRC is continuing its work in bringing about increasing liberalization of women ' s rules. Susan Gretz, Chairman EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Ford — Treasurer; Jim Hough — Secretary; Lew Brown — President; Bob Taylor — Court Chairman; Steve Williams Vice- President. Lew G. Brown — President of Men ' s Residence The MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL began the year under a new organizational pattern designed to fit the needs of the Residence College System. The members of the Council are the governors, academic and social lieutenant governors and the speakers of the senates of the nine Resi- dence Colleges. Working in cooperation with student gov- ernment and the administration, the Council has tried to expand and develop the programs in the Colleges. The year opened with the formation of Granville Towers as a Resi- dence College. This makes every man ' s residence on cam- pus a part of the system. The highlight of the year was a trip to the University of Massachusetts by the College Governors and the MRC President for the purpose of studying their Residence College System. The results of the trip are just beginning to be felt. The main result will be an increased effort by the students to include more faculty members in the College program. The Men ' s Residence Council Court was reorganized so that each Residence College chooses one member of the Court. The Academic Committee of the Council compiled a Residence College Handbook to explain the Residence College System and briefly highlight the Residence Col- leges and the mechanics of the system. The success of the social programs within the Colleges has been witnessed by the large attendance at College social functions. The members of the Council would like to thank Chuck Longino who as Chairman of Student Government ' s Residence College Commission and a resident advisor and college master has been instrumental in the furthering of the cause of the Residence College at UNC. BOARD OF GO ERNORS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Henry Skinner, Craige; Dwight Allen, Morehead; Bob Earns. Scott; Ward Maillard, Granville; John Ellis, .Morrison; David M. McFadden. Davie; David D. McFadden . King. MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL, 1st ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Cheny, John Lawrence, Jim Cloud, Rodnev Goodman, Dwight Allen, Steve Williams, Tom Cravel. 2nd ROW, L TO R; Dave McFadden, Bill Christian, Steve Savilz, Bob Tavlor, John Morrison, Lawrence Whit- field. 3rd ROW, L TO R: Joe White, Ward Maillard, Henry Skinner. Dave McFadden, Lew Brown, 4th ROW. L lO R; Bob Farris, Norm Leafe, Jim Hough, Mike Ford. Ronnie Robinson. John Ellis. PANHEIXENIC COUNCIL, FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ball; Patrick; Russel; Cantwell; Lipford; Swanson. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: English; Wuchrman; Miller; Lowry; Barton; Jenkins; Clark; Pollard; Beavers; Wilkinson. The PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is the advisory-gov- erning board for the eight sororities on campus. This year the Council ' s main concern was expanding and strengthen- ing of the sorority system as well as the whole Greek sys- tem. Specific areas of action include the evaluating and revising of the rush system, fostering interfraternity rela- tionships through workshops for the new officers, arranging cultural programs on hobbies for women, and generally striving for greater cooperation and understanding among sororities. The Council also sponsored a community proj- ect, a Christmas benefit project, an all-women ' s activity with the Carolina Women ' s Council, and aided in a cam- pus-wide Christmas project. The Panhellenic Council is composed of the Panhellenic Advisor, Mrs. Larry McDevitt, sorority presidents, sorority rush chairmen, replaced after rush by pledge representa- tives, two representatives from the Stray Greek Organiza- tion, and an executive committee made up of members from each sorority. I Si Kelly Roberts, Council President of the Panhellenic EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dershie McDevitt, Advisor; Kelly Roberts, President; Mary Feiger, Recording Secretary, SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bobbie Woodall, Proj- ects Chairman; Debbie Lazarus, Corresponding Secretary; Carolyn Hdpper, Assistant Rush Chairman; Brenda Ballard, Vice President. THIRD ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Loudette Humphrey, Cultural Chairman; Ann Speas, Treasurer, INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, LEFT TO RIGHT, STANDING: PhilUps, S.; Thompson, M.; Schwab, N.; Myer, R.; McGirt, J. SEATED: Freeman, L., Chairman. IFC COURT, LEFT TO RIGHT: Thompson, M.; Freeman, L.; Fox, S.; Higgjns, 1.; Schwab, N. (SEATED): Miller R • Barber J- Mjer, R.; Grauer, P. . , ., Interfratemit} ' Council In addition to serving as the governing body of Car- olina ' s social fraternities, the INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL has worked to promote a greater degree of cooperation and communication among its members. Being composed of the president and the elected representative of each of the twenty-four houses on this campus, the Council functions as the legislative body for all fraternities. Adjudi- cation and discipline are carried out by the IFC Court which is composed of eleven members. The Executive Committee, made up of the major officers, formulates and directs policy as well as coordi- nating the efforts of the various standing committees. The Activities Committee has already completed several suc- cessful projects including the IFC Blood Bank, a clothes drive for the Umstead Home, and two workdays for the Christmas House. An IFC Rush Booklet was published and distributed to all freshmen under the auspices of the Publicity Committee. The Andrew Bershack Interfraternity Council Scholar- ship valued at $2400 was again awarded to a deserving freshman. Competition is encouraged among fraternities by several IFC sponsored trophies. These include the Sturm Trophy for the year ' s best pledge class, the Scholar- ship Trophy for the most improved scholarship, and the R. B. House Trophy for the best fraternity. To encourage a better understanding of the fraternity system and to compensate for the small decrease in pledges as a result of deferred rush, the Rush Committee sponsored six freshman receptions. These proved to be very success- ful as did the series of seminars covering various common problems of all fraternities. The latter project, while lead- ing to a conference to be held next fall, was valuable not only for its practical usage but also for its fostering of the ideals of cooperation and communication which have been the paramount goals of the IFC this year. B R, ' ' - ! ■ m|| === m- I ■Mfc- ' ' 1 i L Lindsey Freeman, Chairman of the Interfraternity Council Publications The University of North Carolina has an excellent tradition of publications. The Daily Tar Heel is the oldest college or university daily in the South and one of the oldest in the nation. The Yackety Yack is one of the largest and oldest yearbooks in the country, while the Carolina Quarterly has often been the birthplace of future literary talents. The campus has, for the last several years, been without a humor-satire publication; but the Yack and the Tar Heel seem to make up for that — at least the humor part. All three authorized publications are under the supervision of the PUBLICATIONS BOARD. ■ The composition of the Publications Board of the Uni- versity of North Carolina is as follows: (a) two members elected by and from the Student Legislature, (b) three presidential appointees, (c) two faculty advisors, (d) one member of the Finance Committee of the Student Legis- lature, (e) the Treasurer of the Student Body, (f) the Secretary of the Board, and (g) the Auditor of the Student Activities Fund Office. The Publications Board main responsibility is that of overall financing and administering of the Daily Tar Heel, the Yackety Yack, Carolina Quarterly, the Course Evalua- tion Booklet, and the Carolina Handbook. The primary task of the Board each year is the interviewing and the selecting of editors, business managers, and advertising managers of all student publications. However, the Board doesn ' t elect the editor of the DTH; but candidates for the editorship of the DTH must be interviewed by the Board in order to have their names appear on the official ballot. This past year has been a very active one for the Board and its members. Besides having to negotiate contracts for all the student publications, the Board has found itself selecting a DTH editor in the middle of the year, punish- ing one certain business manager to perform his duties properly, counting disastrous coupons, and performing its regular duties. PUBLICATIONS BOARD, SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tec Baur — Business Manager of Carolina Handbook; Don McPhaul — Treasurer of Student Body; Alice Graham; Franlt Longest — Chairman of Publi- cations Board; Steve Wilson; Doug Morgan; Tommy Cannon — Trea- surer of Publications Board. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Professor Kenneth Byerly — Advisor; Mrs. Frances Sparrow — Director of Stu- dent Activities Fund Office. LEFT TO RIGHT: Carolyn McKenzie — Secretary of Publications Board; Dr. Clyde Carter — Advisor; Frank Longest — Chairman of Publications Board. Carolina Quarterly — Michael Paull, Editor CAROLINA HANDBOOK, LEFT TO RIGHT, STANDING: Terry George; Lee Fambrough; Joan Archer; Alan Chronister; John Egbert; Jim Brilt. SEATED: Bruce Toy; Steve Bennet — Managing Editor; Terry Henry; Royce Robinson. The CAROLINA QUARTERLY, the Hterary magazine of the University of North Carolina, has continued to pub- lish poems and short stories by many of the South ' s leading writers. Published three times annually, the Quarterly is on sale at almost every convenient spot in Chapel Hill. Under the editorship of Michael Paull, Caryll Powell, Douglas Collins, Peter Cummings, and George Moore the Quarterly has sold this year in record numbers; and, at the same time, it has maintained the high quality of past issues. One of the first publications a Carolina student is ac- quainted with is the HANDBOOK. Designed to familiarize the new student with Carolina life. Student Government, extra-curricular activities, and sports, the Carolina Hand- book is a source of information and insight into the stu- dent life of the University. Used predominantly during Fall Orientation, the Handbook continues to serve as a sourcebook for all students, in addition to freshmen. The 1966-1967 Handbook was one of the finest ever printed, well designed, and packed with more information than ever before. CAROLINA HANDBOOK, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tee Baur— Business Manager; Dick Durham; Terrell Seawell - ninger — Associate Editor; Steve Hildenbrand — Editor. Associate Editor; Randy Fen- Scott Coodfellow (Managing Editor) Don Campbell, Steve Knowlton Daily Tar Heel The Daily Tar Heel, oldest college daily in the South, celebrated its 74th birthday on February 23rd, with the largest circulation and greatest number of issues ever. Under the editorship of Fred Thomas, the DTH piloted its way through such embroiled campus controversies as the Michael Paull-WRAL fight in November. Scott Good- fellow, a second-semester sophomore, filled the Managing Editor position most of the year, and became acting editor on the departure of Thomas from school in late January. He was assisted by such able cohorts as Bill Amlong, Don Campbell, Lytt Stamps and Ernest Robl. John Green- backer retained the honor of most controversial person on the staff until a car accident removed him from the bidding in late January. Sports Editor Sandy Treadwell kept the office in suspense as the rest of the staff anticipated each new fantastic lead for game stories. The spirit of the staff could not have been better represented by the continuous bubbling enthusiasm of photographer Jock Lauterer. This spirit even extended to Tom Clark ' s business staff, with whom the editorial staff enjoyed remarkably good rela- tions. Ernest Robl. Jock l.auterer Bruce Strauch Sandy TreadweM Copy editor unmasked Clark Egeler, Sally Lalham, Susan and Robert Dombush. Betsy Keen, Al- bert d ' Ossche ' and Ann Warlick prepare for the Christmas Season The Yackety Yack is one of the biggest university annuals in the United States (500 pages) and is one of the largest in terms of circulation (it is in the top ten. with a circulation of 11.250 books ) . It is distributed to over one hundred college and university centers in the US, Canada, and England. Much of the credit for this Gargantuan operation goes to our diligent, hard-working, and somewhat ridiculous staff, pictured on these pages (much credit also goes to Luck). Blair and Sexton hash it out Gary Bvrd in his usual habitat. SEATED: Clark Egeler and Jerry Rouse. STANDING: Eugene Wang. Glenn Sexton. Al d ' Ossche ' . and Wayne Sexton. CLIMBING: Bullwinkle Douche Yak Yak 1967 Yackety Yack Thurston Cobb brings his goodies. The late Tom Rogers, at one time star Yack Photographer, now doing work for Uncle Sam at Ft. Brase. Glenn Datnoff, R. L. Williamson, Wayne Sexton, Eugene Wang, Carol Smith, The Three Dornbushes, Ann Warlick, Sally Latham, Glenn Sexton, Betsy Keen, Jerry Rouse. Jeff Kuesel diligently working. Harry Grier gets ready to do his stuff. 1 v Wayne Sexton and Bucky Laylon peruse the files which are always in order. Royce Rhodes, to whom the Yack is deeply indebted for his fine photographic work mainly in the Dorm and Fraternity areas. Editor I ' nniasked d ' Ossche and Egeler look on in horror Mr. Howard D. Henry, Director Graham Memorial The Graham Memorial Student Union, now in its thirty-fifth year, provides entertainment, recrea- tion, and services for the entire student body. As the programming arm of Student Government, it is composed of the G. M. Board of Directors and the G. M. Activities Board. The Board of Directors is made up of both students and faculty, and it determines policy of the Union and the allocation of Union funds. The G. M. Activities Board is made up of nine students: the President, Secretary, and the Chairmen of the Film, Drama, Social, Tournaments, Publicity, Music, and Current Affairs Committees. G. M. A. B. programs for the students not only through these seven committees but also through the " G. M. Series " which brings performer s and shows of the highest quality and popularity to Carmichael and Memorial Hall. Graham Memorial itself serves as a building for the students " use — housing the varied student organizations and facilities. From the first concert which ends orientation to Jubilee which climaxes the year, Graham Memorial tries to encompass the entire student body with a diversified program of entertainment and recreation; it strives to provide the student with a rich and fruitful college life outside of the classroom. GRAHAM MEMORIAL ACriVHlh:,S BOARD, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tom Baker, Anne Peacock, Nat Norton, Al Ellis, Charles Evans, Mike League, Gail Lynch. ABSENT: Annette Randall. Jake Holmes. Jay and the Americans Manitas de Plata Dionne Warwick The Bitter End Singers, Jubilee ' 66 i Serendipity Singers l«.oliuiKlred -iRlitV-( Performing Arts Students at the University are fortunate to have such a dedicated group of their colleagues in the area of performing arts. Working long hours, usually for no other reward than the satisfaction of a job well done, and the knowl- edge that they have advanced themselves in at least one small way, the members of the bands, of the various choral groups, and of Playmakers constantly stage entertaining and worthwhile exhibitions and performances. Though many go through Carolina without having participated in one of the many groups, there is no one who can say he has not been touched by them in one way or another — from the marching band at football games to the drama series throughout the year. Bands The University of North Carolina band program has a place for every instrumentalist who wants to continue his enjoyment and training in music. The program has three organizations: the Marching Tar Heels, the Concert Band, and the Pep Band. THE MARCHING TAR HEELS presents an elaborate program of sideline music and marching maneuvers at every home football game. The band supports the student cheering section with traditional marches, fight songs, and arrangements of jazz and popular music. Before the game and at halftime. the band takes to the field in its new Carolina blue-and-white uniforms to present a modified precision drill. Between 1964 and 1966, the Marching Tar Heels more than doubled in size — to more than 130 members — and the group is expected to keep growing from year to year. Not only is the marching band one of the largest student organizations on campus; it is also one of the most spirited. Its activities offer a chance for fellowship and recreation as well as music-making. Besides its appearances at home football games, the band goes to away games in the state and to one out-of-state game each season. It also marches in the Beat Dook Parade, plays for University Day and other ceremonies, and has a banquet after the football season. At the end of the football season, about eighty musicians are chosen and the CONCERT BAND starts rehearsing twice a week. The concert band performs in the Tuesday Evening Series of the Music Department and plays for Parents " Day and other occasions. Each spring there is a tour of concerts in various cities in North Carolina. Wide- ranging instrumentation makes the concert band a versatile group. The repertory includes everything from Sousa marches and Broadway show tunes to band " classics " and the most modern band music. This smaller group of instrumentalists plays at football pep rallies and other informal occasions. The PEP BAND also plays at all home basketball games and several away games. Last year it represented the university at one out- of-state football game, too. The group plays school songs, jazz Dixieland, and arrangements of popular music. For basketball season, the uniform is striped blazers and straw hats. Marchinf; Band Majorettes IINC BAM) OIKICHRS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Leslie Fomier. Vice President: Margo Nolstad, Secretary and Treasurer: Wendell Williams, President. Major John F. Yesulaitis. Director of Bands, is more than just a director of musical activities, but an instigator of spirit, a good teacher, a dedicated musician, and a friend to all who know him. In his willing and unselfish effort, combined with hard work and desire, the bands have been greatly aided in the achievement of a successful program here at the University. It will be mainly his leadership that will be remembered by each of us long after we have departed from this campus. Our band organizations represent a wide sample of stu- dents from the various aspects of campus life. Ninety per- cent of the more than two hundred individuals that took part in the UNC Band program this year were non-music majors. Many departments are represented within its ranks. The opportunity of friendship and fellowship with individ- uals from a wide variety of backgrounds is unexcelled here at Carolina. Most bandsmen distinguish themselves in other fields of activities, from t l3K to campus sports. More than one third of the Band ' s membership is com- posed of out-of-state students. Among the activities of our three band organizations was a trip during the fall by the entire Tar Heel Marching Band to Clemson. The Pep Band followed the football team to Athens, Georgia, where support was given in the contest there between UNC and the University of Georgia. Last spring, the Concert Band took a tour of Eastern North Carolina and spent an entire day in a clinic type arrangement with the Rocky Mount High Band and con- cluded with a joint concert. University of North Carolina Concert Band. Playmakers " Finian ' s Rainbow " Finale. The 1966-1967 academic year marked the Carolina Playmakers 49th season as a producing organization on campus. Serving as a community theatre as well as the laboratory division of the Department of Dramatic Art, the Playmak- ers presented five major productions, including " Finian ' s Rainbow " by E. Y. Harburg and Burton Lane. Anouilh ' s adaptation of Sophocles ' " Antigone, " " You Can ' t Take It With You, " the Pulitzer prize-winning comedy by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart, Chekov ' s classic " Three Sis- ters " and a new play by Playmakers staff-member Russell Graves, " The Battle of the Carnival and Lent, " presented in conjunction with the 1967 Fine Arts Festival. In addi- tion to the five standard works, the Playmakers also pre- sented three original one-act plays, written, directed, and produced by students, and also a Workshop Program which included si.x experimental productions. Aside from offering area theatregoers the best in popular and classic drama, the Playmakers also sponsors the Carolina Dramatic Association Festival held each spring on campus. The activities, which include workshops, demonstrations, and dramatic contests, this year attracted over four hundred participants from high schools and col- leges across the state. Renowned as one of the oldest university theatre groups in the country, the Playmakers enjoyed one of their most successful and well-received seasons in its 49-year history. An extra performance was added to each production in order to accommodate the tremendous student response to the season, a response that is indicative of a growing interest among students for the theatre as an enriching educational experience and as an integral part of univer- sity life. Opening Scene, " Antigone. " MEN ' S GLEE CLUB— 1st ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: William R. Reel, Thomas S. Wilson, Larry Strawbridge, Sammy Howell. Edward Burnett, Jr., Robert S. Griffin, Phil Adams, Alphonso C. Averv, i . Robert R. Koeblitz. Robert W. Dilks, Samuel S. Long. II, Preston W. Moseley, Rob- ert Porco — Director. 2nd ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John W. Becton. Gregory Van Uanini, Andrew Hill, Jr., Paul B. Wvche, Jr., Leww A. Faulkner, Richard N. McPhatter, Wendell R. Grigg, Ted M. Hayes, Donald T. ilanirick, Byron McCoy, Richard L. Sides. 3rd ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Earl F. Hadden, 11, John W. Lambert, David Sanderson, Charles W. Gibson, Richard White, Jr., J. Mike Nelson, M. Joseph Patterson, Richard « hite. Donald J. Denny, Knox Mitchell. 4th ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Arthur B. Caffee, Lee Swepslon, 111, Middleton R. Fuller, Douglas . Morgan, Charles T. Moorefield, Jr., Frank M. Faulkner, III, John R. Black, 111, Gary C. Scott, Lawrence L. Love. Robert Griffin, Lawrence W. Tipton. received and urged to " come again. " The Club presented a campus concert in Hill Hall, November 22, befitting the university and its high standards. Well attended and applauded, the group seems to strive higher each year, attaining every goal it attempts. " An organized body of college men . . . dedicated to and actively involved in the enjoyment and the perform- ance of good choral music " — so reads the constitution of the UNIVERSITY GLEEMEN. Under the capable leadership of its new director Dr. Gene Strassler. this group composed of sixty members from all classes has well represented the University by presenting choral programs at various school, hospital, and church activities throughout the area. The Gleemen per- form from a varied repertoire of music. Club officers include Vernon Mitchell, President; Andrew Mackie, Vice- President; and David Chrisco, Business Manager. Aside from the enjoyment the members receive from singing, the group also has various social activities includ- ing visits to other campuses. Among the activities of year were a Christmas party, a special program at Butner Rehabilitation Center, and a tour to the Western part of the State, similar to the Virginia trip last year. The Gleemen are a separate organization within the Varsity Men ' s Glee Club at the University. THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA MEN ' S GLEE CLUB has served well not only its university, in the past year, but also its state and nation. During the early summer of 1966. under the direction of Dr. Joel Carter, the Glee Club carried the sound of Tar Heel voices first to our nation, on the nationally televLsed Ed Sullivan Show in New York, and then abroad during a five week European tour. The Glee Club visited London, Paris. Amsterdam. Copenhagen. Cologne. Lucern. Munich and many other places of note, singing along the way. The Club even ven- tured into Communist East Germany, stopping at Lupzig and entering West Berlin through East Berlin and Check- point Charlie. At the end of the tour the Glee Club competed in the World Competition at Llangollen. Wales — a severe test for singers and dancers throughout the world. The Univer- sity should be proud to know the Club received inter- national recognition upon winning third place in the stiff competitive event. During the fall semester the Glee Club continued its commendable service to its school and state. Under the capable leadership of its interim director. Robert Porco, the Club sang on such programs as the Community Con- cert series in Southern Pines and the Vardell Hall College concert series. At every event, the club was warmly UNC GLEEMEN — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Vernon Mitchell, Don Royal, Randy Clould, Steve Baddour, Don Coleman, Edgar White, Tom Logan, Charles DeBruyne, Richard Scales, Doug Clapp and Dr. Gene Straussler. 2nd ROW: Dan Summey, Ken Veher, Jack Aus- tin, Jim Barefoot, Gene Ramsay, Henry Johnson, Tommie Williamson, Steve Bogenschultz, Andrew Mackie. 3rd ROW: Robert Watson, Tim Hogan, Gary Ayash, Joe Williams, Dave Fortenbury, Edgar White, Tom Reynolds, Bill Foster, H. D. Maynard, Tom Harris Don Cobb, Bill Johnston, Ralph Garcia, David Chrisco. BACK ROW: Bill Pate, John Jenson, Robert Freese, Ronald Joyner, Jerry Swaim, Tom Cline, Doug Lain, Eugene Yates, Tom Hopkins, Phil Hovvell, Cam Schinhan, Mike Willis, Steve Lisk, Mike Bennett, Dan Kolsrud. Under the direction of a new coach. Dr. J. W. Pence, the UNC DEBATE program has undergone a major revamping. Hampered by a shortage of experienced personnel, the defend- ing ACC champions have nevertheless carried off honors from tournaments at Boston U., Wake Forest and Duke, and placed high at many others including top national tourna- ments at Georgetown and Miami. The debaters not only participate in true intercollegiate debate, but also present demonstrations for high schools and civic organizations around the state, and run the state high school cham- pionships. This year ' s ACC tournament saw Carolina rated as underdogs to much more experienced teams from Wake Forest. Duke and Virginia. However, led by Captain Craig Bradley, the team ' s only senior, the Tarheels rallied to sec- ond place finish losing only to U. of Va. On the basis of the fine showing of the freshman and sophomore debaters, prospects for next year appear bright indeed. DEBATE TEAM — BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Batnasian, Barry Schochet, Dick Calloway, Bill Halsey, Lee Baker, Alec Motten, Andy Cook, Jim Moore. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ken Starling, Victor Rattner. ABSENT: Craig Bradley, (President); Maurice Stocks, Ted Culler, Tom Foster, Steve Agresta, Steve Kemic, Brenda Hauser, Dr. J. W. Pence (Coach). Misfits When in the course of putting together a Yackety Yack one finds organizations that do not fit in logically with any other group, it becomes necessary to lump them together in a section entitled Misfits. This does not mean, however, that these orga- nizations are not invaluable in their contri- bution to Carolina life, far from it. The Di-Phi Senate, for example, is one of the oldest and most revered organizations on the UNC campus, while the Campus Chest is one of the most worthy. It is, in fact, more an honor that such groups as the Carolina Political Union are unique in their structure and achievement. CAROLINA POLITICAL IMON — SKATFD. 1 KFT TO RIGHT: Can Byrne; Betty Anne Benbow; Mike Crowcll, Ireasurer; Bob Farb, Mce Chairman; Eric Van Loon, Chairman; Mary King: Curtis Branscome; Phil Clay. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Chris Kellernian; Jan .lorgensen; Robert Ackernian; Eric Clay; Bill Taylor; Alan Banov; Walter Jackson: Dick Mitchell: Bill McDaniel; Frank Bart ' hel. ABSENT: Wilson Clark; William Tomford, Secretary; Elder VM(t: David Kiel; Phil Kirstein; Jed Dietz; Jeff Davis; Robin West; Michael Putzel; Bill Schwartz; Lane Verlenden; Ed Williams; John Winboume; Dr. Raymond Dawson, Fac. Advisor. COSMOPOLITAN CLL ' B OFFICERS — LEFT TO RIGHT: Susan Cowan; Sher- denia Thompson; Richard Hill Brown, President; Susan Cantor; Chris Muyangana; Marie Francaise Sapin. CAROLINA POLITICAL UNION Anxious to do more than merely observe the turmoil that was Europe in 1936, and concerned with the changes being injected into American society by the New Deal, students in the Political Science Classes of the late Professor E. J. Woodhouse formed the Car- olina Political Union. This Union, designed to promote sponsor- ship for speakers prominent in public affairs and to promote debate among the selected membership, thrived from 1946-54. During this period the Union brought to the campus such figures as President Franklin D. Roose- velt, Speaker Sam Rayburn, Senators Clauop Pepper and Gerald Nye, and Congressman John F. Kennedy. The C.P.U. was re-organized in the Spring of 1964 by student leaders who felt that such a non-partisan discussion group has a definite place in the University Community. In the past two years the Union has met with such noted public figures as Governors Averill Harriman and Ross Barnett, Senators Jacob Javits and Strom Thurmond. Congressmen Charles Welt- ner, Morris K. Udall, and Charles Mathia, John Kenneth Galbraith, Louis Harris, and James Reston, among others. The Union meets each Sunday night in the Grail Room of Graham Memorial. Members are selected each semester by interviews before the Union, which is limited to thirty members from both the graduate and undergraduate Student Body. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB The club ' s highlight of the last year was again the International Dinner, in May, when dishes from Near and Far East were served to friends in town and on campus, and ex- cellent entertainment was presented by Camp- bell Read (Scotland). Awards for " good inter- national citizenship " were made to Emily ( Vickers) Barrett, and John Shelburne (U.S.A.), Chris Muyangana (Zambia), and Richard Hill Brown (England). In the weekly meetings Sherdenia Thomp- son (U.S.A.) has directed a pleasing variety of programs. The Club helped organize visits to a tobacco auction and to Wilmington in the Fall. In December an excellent Christmas Party was held at the Olympic Club, Durham, despite brown-bag confusion. Paolo Motta (Brazil) is a warm, welcoming Social Chairman, and the Club has statistician Jim Kitchen (Canada) as Treasurer — to cope with Requisitions! Has Club activity aroused greater interest from Europeans, and rather less from the Orient this year? The Club is open to everyone for every occasion. Cosmopolitan Club Membership. FIRST ROW. L TO R: Abby Kaighin, Mickey Henkel, Cindy Borden, l.aurcl Sbackelford, linda Smith, Pat Hughes, Tyna Austin. Diane Coch- rane, Diane Ellis. June Orr. SECOND ROW. L TO R: Karen Buiroughs, Wanda Stewart. Mikie Wall. Peggy Alexander, David Edgerton. Larry Murchison. Frank Kurth. Terry Gingras. Linda Slawler, Carol W ' onsavage. Lesley Wharton. THIRD ROW. L TO R: Walter Jackson. Julie Parker, Gwen Rierson, Marilyn Spencer, Treva Mitchell. Ray Linville. Richard Benton. Leonard Wiggins, Barry Schwartz, Joel Haswell, Charles Hart. FOURTH ROW, L TO R: Lytt Stamps, Joe Coltrane, Don Campbell, Hunter George, Robert Coleman, Ed Harper, Steve Knowlton, Cur- tis Patton, Steve Bennett, Keith Drum. The heart of the School of Journalism is the UNC PRESS CLUB. Its purpose is to stimulate fellowship among students of journalism and parties with similar in- terests; to provide forums, speakers, meetings and projects and other activities that will supplement the study of jour- nalism in the classroom and exist as a means for students of journalism to extend their interests. Membership is open to all students of the UNC School of Journalism and to other University students who express an interest in the club ' s activities. Highlights of the year are the Christmas party and the annual awards banquet held in the spring. Monthly meetings of the club feature noted speakers from all over the nation. Officers for the 1966-67 school year are: Paul Bernish President Walter Jackson Vice-president Mikie Wall Secretary-Treasurer CAMPUS CHEST, SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT; Kathryn McLamb, Linda Howerton, Ann Jamieson, Becky Crumpler. STANDING: Carol Wilson, Fran Potter, Jim Wright, Faison Kuester, Co-Chairnian; Ed Atkins, Richard LIrquharl, Bruce Barragan, Anita Wall, Penny Cromartie, Co-Chairnian. The purpose of the CAMPUS CHEST is to sponsor a mass drive for five organizations. The O ' Berry Center at Goldsboro, The Murdoch Center at Butner, the World University Service, the North Carolina Heart Fund, and the North Carolina Cancer Association. The drive was focused on the week of April 10th through 15th. It began with a continuous march through the fraternities, sororities, and men ' s and women ' s residence halls. It was boosted by an auction on April 10th, and culminated by the Campus Chest Carnival. All of the functions connected with the drive were advertized by the publicity committee, whose work helped make the drive, auction and carnival a worth- while venture. The organization is divided into four parts. These in- clude the faculty, students, and married students in the Chapel Hill area; the Auction Committee and the Carnival Committee. THE DIALECTIC AND PHILANTHROPIC LIT- ERARY SOCIETIES, founded in 1795, are the oldest col- legiate debate and literary societies in the nation. The only criterion for membership is the ability to think on your feet and speak well. Any student interested in debating an issue before the senate may attend the meetings and par- ticipate according to the rules. Members: Charles Allard, Charles Barwick, Jonathan Y. Bass, Olin M. Belsinger, Wilson Clark, Jr., M. N. Didow, C. L. Evans, Lane H. Ferris, Charles Gowen, John Greenbacker, Earl Hadden, I. Baxter Linney, James McClure, Jeremy T. Monro, Ted Murphy, Christopher Parsons, Tom Reynolds, Frank H. Serra, R. Shade, John Stupak, Jane B. Truitt, Don T. Wilson, Thomas Wilson. Pi Jv j y HH Some Members of the Di Phi Senate Freshman Class Officers LEFT TO RIGHT: Bland Simpson (Prcs.): Jean Roberts (Social Chairman); Pete Powell (V.P.); Randy Merril (Treas.); Judy Froeber (Sec). Sophomore Officers Nancy Warner (Seel Jennifer Carr (Social Chairman) Don Johnson (Pres.) (TOP TO BOTTOM): Anne Anthony (Sec); Nancv Meritt (Social Chairman); Susan Alexan der (Treas.); Billy Travis (V.P.). Junior Class Officers R.O.T.C. Air Force ROTC Cadels practice for honor flight competition. T - ' ' ' ■ ' --T 3 . ' A-. J A ' ■; .■■;3 :x SENIOR CLASS CADETS — FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bamhardt, Schmick. Claclt, ScruRRs, McDonald. SECOND ROW: Chaffin, Cobum. Conway, Deazlej, Frady. Frishce, Garher. THIRD ROW: Gordon, Hcllen, Hincs, Hinton, Hudson, Lain, Linville. FOl ' RLH ROW: LonR, Markhani, Payne, Smith, Snioakc, Tanner, VoiRl. More than one hundred cadets filled the ranks of the Air Force ROTC this year. With the implementation of the new two-year program, the cadet corps was smaller than in previous years, but the cadet program ma intained its level of accomplishment. An integrated training program on the drill field, lec- tures during leadership laboratory, and cadet activities such as picnics and a Dining In aided in the development of the future Air Force officers, who were led this year by Thomas H. Clark in fall semester and by James E. Gordon in spring semester. The Cadet Special Projects Officers helped to make the Air Force Academy weekend, corps picnics, recruiting program, base visitations. Parents " Day, and other activi- ties successful. The Cadet Information Staff helped to give the events publicity. Other cadet sections, such as personnel, administration, operations, also assisted in the successful completion of the program. The Cadet Evalua- tion Board was revitalized, and the cadet lounge was redecorated. After returning from summer camp, the seniors looked forward to the completion of their final ROTC year and being commissioned as second lieutenants in the U.S. Air Force. This year more than thirty cadets will take the oath of office as officers in the Air Force. f mjky JUNIOR CLASS CADETS — FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ford, Hooks, Kropelnicke. Smith, Stragand, Westerholni, SECOND ROW: Ab- boH, Baxley, Beverly, Cobb, DeBruel, Dilda, Dipalmu, Evans, Finkelstein. THIRD ROW: Floyd, Forfenberry, Gardner, Gibson, Graham, Jay, Howell, Ledford, Little, Meeks. FOURTH ROW: Miller, O ' Briant, Perdue, Potter, Prasse, Reimer, Scott, Strawbridge, Toy, Turbeville, Whitfield. SOPHOMORE CLASS CADETS — FIRST ROW , LEFT TO RIGHT: Blalon, Adams, Gilbert, Sprinkle, Phillips, Harris, Carew, Chanev, Quinn, Dutch. SECOND ROW: Stocks, Mickey, Haislev, Falfour. Maness, Scott, Ward, Brick, Gore, Treadawav. Adams. THIRD ROW: Taylor, Wood- ard, Winslow, Adkins, Mackie, Fenell, Fleishman, Lawson, .Stallings, Lester. FOl ' RTH ROW: Stock, Racey, Miller, Hinton, Taylor, Pollock, Simmons, Bullard, Streater. Arnold Air Society JESSE 3. MOORHEAD SQl ' ADRON, FIRST ROW: Wavne McDonald, Command- er. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Barnhardl, Bob Frady. Bern Deazley, Tom CoRHav, Ron Smith, Bo d Garher, Ray Linville, Floyd Hooks, Mike Ford, Harold « esl ' erholm. THIRD ROW: Bill Chaffin, Rufus Cobum, Leo Finkelstein, Ernie Smoake, Steve Kropelnicke. Gene Scott, Ron Tanner, Sam Long. FOURTH ROW: Pete Caudill, O. T, Wagoner, Mike Hines, Dennis Scruggs, Philip Prasse, Bill Stragand, Bruce Toy, Doug Baxley. Angel Flight FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Barbara I.orek: Beth Bandy; Dianne Gallimore;, Shelia Knedlik, Commander; Betsy Bourne. SECOND ROW: Ann Hutchison; Betty Oldham; Jen Allen; Lee Easterly; Julia Knott; Bonnie Jack. The Arnold Air Society, a national honor- ary service organization of selected AFROTC cadets, was founded in 1947 in honor of the late General H. H. " Hap " Arnold. The Bob Hope Show was the biggest project this year for the Jesse J. Moorhead Squadron at UNC. The squadron, commanded by Paul W. McDonald, also sponsored a Christmas party for orphans, a Christmas dance, and sev- eral cabin parties. It assisted in the recruitment program for the Detachment and held Dining Ins for its members. The UNC squadron, which is Area B-2 head- quarters for the third consecutive year, super- vises the activities of a six-school program in North Carolina and Virginia. The Angel Flight, sponsored by the Arnold Air Society, is a group of University coeds who serve as hostesses for AFROTC cadets. A na- tional organization with one hundred twenty flights in the United States, the Angels assist the Arnold Air Society in its projects, promote interest in AFROTC, and help to increase the morale of cadets. Angels at UNC sponsor teas after drills and spaghetti suppers. They assist cadets in service projects such as a Christmas party for orphans and bringing the Bob Hope Show to the cam- pus, as well as participating in social activities. The Flight also accompanies cadets on Air Force Base visitations and several Angels at- tend the Angel Flight National Conclave, which was held in Miami, Florida, this year. : f NROTC Captain Rex W. Warner, Professor of Naval Science The Naval Officers Training Corps, commanded by Captain Rex W. Warner, USN, was established at UNC in 1940, the first ROTC unit on this campus. The UNC unit was chosen again this summer to conduct the six week training camp, a requirement for the new NROTC two year program. The unit is the largest in the United States and has commissioned over eleven hundred officers. Over fifty midshipmen will be commissioned as ensigns in NROTC UNIT STAFF — 1st ROW, L TO R: LCDR VV. R. Fislier; Maj. H. L. Cook; LCDR S. Fields. 2nd ROW, L TO R: LI. J. A. Novelline; Lt. D. B. Trant- ham; LI. A. W. Card. 3rd ROW, L TO R: J. O. Mda, SKCS: P. Evan, GMGC; F. L. Haynes, MSGT; B. G. Payne, MMCS; S. D. Jones, QMC. the United States Navy this year. The NROTC midshipman bat- talion is commanded by midship- man Captain James W. Sturges and is composed of approximately four hundred university students. With- in the battalion are several groups, such as, the drill team, rifle team, and the drum and bugle corps. For the past two years Carolina ' s NROTC unit has received the high- est rating possible in both adminis- trative and military aspects. Alan Spencer Cameron, Midshipman Com- mander, Battalion Executive Officer James Waller Sturges, Midshipman Cap- tain, Battalion Commander BATTALION STAFF — 1st ROW: R. B. Newlin. 2nd ROW, L TO R: C. T. Corcoran, A. B. Clark. 3rd ROW, L TO R: C. D. Allard, P. L. Kirslein, S. J. Major, D. J. Fitzgerald. COLOR GIARD — I lO R der). R. S. Barden. J. H. Haini J. R. Hillard. H. E. Huffman (Comman- RIFLE TEAM — 1st KO , I HI K: . I. Litnskr, P. H. Marvin. 2nd ROW. I. ro R: MSj;!. In nth L. Hajnti (Adwsorl, L. E. Per- gerson, J. E. Rainsa . . N . Haltinanger, E. C. Haninierbeck. 3rd ROW , L TO R: C. T. " Foscue, C. W . Spencer, E. E. Macy, R. P. Mose- ley, R. D. Pierce. CAROLINA CLTTER STAFF — L TO R: R. A. Taylor, A. S. Cameron, B. T. MacUonald, LCDR. S. Fields (Advisor); J. H. Nicholson (Edilor); M. S. O ' Leary, J. W. Robinson, J. T. Kellogg. 01 ARTERDECK SOCIETY— Isl ROW, I, TO R: A. S. Cameron, President: LCDR. S. Fields. Advisor. 2nd ROW, L TO R: R. B. Nevvlin, W. W. Moore, F. C. Chilly, W. D. Wright, J. A. Olshinsky. 3rd ROW, L TO R: R. N. McManus, W. E. McGee, C. W. Cole, E. D. Nelson, W. J. Gilmore. Ihurhiiiiclii ' ili 1 I ' HA COMPANY — FRONT CENTER: l . I . .I(mi , CJuide. M ROW. 1 l( K: I . II. Vriders. P.C; H. J. McLaughlin, P.C; D. A. Plummer, I ' .C; E. U. Nelson. Executive Officer; G. Mitchell. CFO; C. E. Willianis, MPO; . N. Bujd. MPO; C. H. Preston, MPO. BRAVO COMPANY — FRONT CENTER: W. J. Nucciarone. 1st ROW. L TO R: R. T. Dwycr, P.C; T. M. Dayniont; J. B. Schwartz. P.C; R. M. YouuR. Executive Officer; F. E. Hart, CPO; J. D. Haywood, MPO; F. A. Ewhank. MPO; J. A. Howe, MPO. DRILL TEAM — FRONT CENTER: R. S. While. Guide. RIGHT OF CENTER: H. A. Linkous. MPO. - fiK- tSa CHARLIE COMPANY — FRONT CENTER: M. M. Carpenter. Guide. FRONT ROW. L TO R: B. K. Burgess. MPO: R. W. Van Leuvan, P.C; R. H. Martin, PC; H. C. Sandberg III. PC; J. A. Olshinski. Executive Officir; F. S. Peterson. CPO: D. H. Layton. MPO; J. Hammer. MPO. DRIM ANT) Bl GIF CORPS — hROM ROW. ham, CPO. ROW. RIGHT END: R. L. Cunning- 1 Robert Meredith Combs, Midshipman ant, Alpha Company Commander Lane Schofield Anderson, III, Midshipman Lieutenant, Bravo Company Commander Hampton Croson Hager, Midshipman Lieu- tenant, Charlie Company Commander Leslie Scott Blankinship, Midshipman Lieu- tenant (J.C.), Drill Team Commander Connie Berry Lovctf, Midshipman Lieutenant (J.G.), Drum and Bugle Corps Commander mm bI I ■ii iiiimM uX dfwf . fl U.S.mAlftlfKlES SEMPER EIDELIS SOCIEITV — EROM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Maj. H. L. Cook, Advisor; Larry E. Butler; David While: Michael Brown; Robert B. Newlin, President; John J. Kispert, Vice President; James Pugh; Timothy Knowlton, Treasurer; Larry E. Pergerson; M Sgt. H. L. Haynes, Advisor. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: William E. Titterud; John Robinson: William Buergy: William E. Spencer; Edward E. Hammerbeck, Secretary; Andrew Haltom. Alpha Chapter of the SEMPER FIDELIS SOCIETY was estabHshed at the University of North Carolina on Oc- tober 9, 1952. It was founded by students to prepare them- selves as officers in the United States Marine Corps. They set forth objectives of receiving and disseminating policies and vital information pertinent to better understanding of their future responsibilities as officers in the United States Marine Corps; stimulation and protection of the high tra- ditions and ideals of the Corps; and promotion of good fellowship and cultivation of the social virtues of its mem- bers. SOCIAL HONORARIES ,1 GORGON ' S HEAD LODGE WILLIAM JUDSON WARD, JR. Princeps DAVID HENRY POER, JR. Scriptor ACTIVE MEMBERS WILLIAM EDWIN BOWMAN, Quaestor JR. JAMES PIERPOINT COLEMAN Adiutor FACULTY MEMBERS Randolph Allport Bennett Nicholas B. Adams William Edwin Bowman. J r. Walter R. BerryhiU James Ballard B rame, Jr. James B. Bullit James Pierpoint Coleman George B. Daniel John Oliver Dunn. Jr. Raymond H. Dawson Douglas Raymond Evans Clifford M. Foust Samuel Beam Kellett Keener C. Frazer Alton Gwynn Nowell. Jr. William M. Geer David Henry Poer. Jr. Claude S. George John Minolt Rivers, Jr. Edward McG. Hedgpeth William Judson Ward, Jr. Howard D. Henry Charles Putnam Wilkins , Urban T. Holmes James K. King Dougald MacMillan Donald E. Skakle r- A f= e . ■■• " ;« -T •V - ii ' lm(l UK ORDER OF THE OLD BEANBIRDS I OFFICERS SAMMY " OCELLATED SURF SCOTER " KELLETT Major Bird MARTHA " DODO " MENEFEE Minor Bird MEMBERS Erskine " High-Leaping Roadrunner " Bowles Schooner " Dumpling Duck " Nowell Bill " Wagtail Walloon " Ward Jimmy " Mumbling Pipit " Piltman Jimmy " Fantail Flea " Black George " Turkey Buzzard " Venters Jimbo " Batwinged Robin " Dempsey Henry " Man O " War " May David " Hell-diver Parrott " Poer Ike " Guzzeling Crackle " Granger Pat " Sapsuckling Scoter " Arnold Johnny " Puffin Cardinal " Loud Doug " Dartin ' Dickcissel " Evans Nelson " Gnatcatcher Swamp Sparrow " Schwab Jim " Cuckooin ' Cherrybird " Coleman Jeff " Greatbodied Snakebird " Parker John " Semipalmated Trumpeteer " Trull Buddy " Mumbeling Magpie " Lawrence James " Foul Throated Gutter Snipe " Schell Bill " Buffleheaded Booby " Bixler Bill " Babbling Bogsucker " Bowman Audrey " White-rumped Warbler " Wall Brenda " Greater Yellow-legged Stilt " Ballard Flossie " Clucking Cockatoo " Collins Sue " Noisy Nuthatch " Nottingham Liza " Red-breasted Raven " Robb Katie " Swallowtail Kite " Talbert Carol " Pintail Puffin " Perkins Toni " Three Toed Tufted Titmouse " Greenwood Ann " Twittering Tweety Bird " Tilghman Peggy " Pied Lark " Lehman Mary Jo " Whooping Cat Bird " Campen Hannah " Pigmy Titmouse " Vaughn Barbara " Butcher Keel Tailed " Knight Joan " Booby Barelegged " McClaine Ann " Vinous Breasted Buzzard " Adair Liz " Sapsucker Snowbird " Scott Karen " Dung Shoveller Duck " Viall Diane " Ruby Crowned Nuthatch " Ricks Johnny " Carbonated Cock Creeper " Rivers Bruce " Tyrant Flycatcher " Logue Bill " Jungle Foul Longspur " Leech Jay " Horney-Hangnest " Hanan Andy " Goal-sucker Grosbeak " Galyon r-r ■ m ■II i ' X i ' GIMGHOUL 808 JOHN HENRY HANAN Rex 811 NELSON SCHWAB III K.D.S. 804 JAMES BROWN BARBER W.S.S. 807 JOHN LINDSAY FREEMAN K.M.K. l 319 331 343 385 439 442 490 492 540 546 582 634 650 662 663 664 William Whately Pierson Thomas Felix Hickerson Dudley DeWitt Carroll Robert Ervin Coker Robert Penrose Harlan Robert Burton HoOse Fletcher Melvin Green Charles Milton Shaffer Ernest Craige Harry Kitsun Russell Issac Montrose Taylor Lyman Atkinson Taylor Roy Walter Holsten Sydenham Benoni Alexander Frank Wysor Klingberg Henry Wilkins Lewis 665 Robert Boyd Lindsay 678 Herbert Ralph Baer 679 George Dial Penick 714 George Mills Harper 751 William Bentley Aycock 763 Hugh Talmage Lefler 805 Jeffrey Windsor Beaver 806 Richard Mason Crowder 809 John Christian Mundy 810 Mercer Reynolds III 812 Frederic Bronson Van Wyck 813 George Cole Venters 815 Stephen B. Baxter 816 Peter T. Walker 817 John Merrell Loud 823 Roy Lee Wells Armstrong i?% i£ c U F S i GAMMA BETA EPSILON OFFICERS CRASH POER Zeus CAROL PERKINS Pandora JOHN LOUD Bacchus Arendall, Boone Ballard. Brenda Bowles, Erskine Bowman, Bill Canipen, Mary Jo Clark, Louise Evans, Doug Greenwood. Toni Hanan, Jay Kellett, Sammy Loud, John McClaine, Joan Menefee, Martha Nottingham, Sue Perkins, Carol Pittnian, Jimmy Rivers, John Schwab, Nelson Scott, Liz Talbert, Katie Tatum. Becky Tilghman, Ann Venters, George Wall, Audrey Ward, Bill THE ORDER OF THE GRAY CUP OFFICERS JAMES T. FAIN. Ill Chi Nu Gamma FREDERICK M. GENUNG. II Siema Lambda Gamma MEMBERS John D. Brewer Thomas G. Christy James T. Fain. Ill Frederick M. Genung. II Brandon W. Shreve Richard T. B. Trask Frederick B. Tygart E. Ward Wight. HI Warren W . Wills. Jr. ¥ t iLh J I- • THE SOCIETY FOR THE PRESERVATION OF BUCK TAYLOR ' S MUTTON AND SHOATS " I shall have but littel to do next yeare and I want to be doing Something as I have don nothing sence I have beain heare. " — B. T. CHIEF CHlTTERLING....John Henry Hanan SILK PURSER Nelson Schwab III SOW ' S EAR Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr. CHARTER MEMBERS Bernard Coleman Baldwin George Tyssen Butler Beauchamp Coppedge Carr David Gardner Frey Britten Lawrence Gordon, Jr. John Henry Hanan William Burwell Harrison John Clark Higgins Wade Hampton Logan Joseph Franklin Martin Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr. Nelson Schwab III Pascal Taylor Tone Thomas Skinner White Christopher Bissell Wright . ' . INDUCTED MAY, 1966 Edgar David Broadhurst III Lyons Gray James Brown Barber John William Yates II Drunmiond Crilley Bell David Henry Poer, Jr. John Clinton Egbert III John Lindsay Freeman INDUCTED DECEMBER, 1966 Henry Lyon May Nathaniel Goodwin Norton George Major Teague Dr. Stephen Ba.xter, Chawbacon Dr. Hugh Talmadge Lefler. Historian " HONORARY MEMBERS Arthur J. Beaumont Al Capp i.P I J K.A ' « I ?iWW»» " - - ' : - ATHLETICS SPCCTS TEGC IL IS AN IN PACT of Carolina life. The student takes pride, along with the partici- pants, in their victories, and anguishes with them in their defeats. Student Athletic Council The Student Athletic Council was estab- lished by the Student Legislature in 1959, to serve as a co-ordinating body for athletic matters. The chairman of the council is the president of the Carolina Athletic Associa- tion, and the other twelve members repre- sent various athletic oriented student orga- nizations, as well as representatives from the legislature and executive branches of student government. The council ' s main project is the plan- ning of Homecoming weekend. Following the usual tradition, the council sponsored the Homecoming Queen Contest and the Homecoming Display Contest. Also a big pep rally was held Friday night prior to Saturday ' s game in conjunction with the festivities. Again this year the council sponsored the Carolina Sweethearts, a group of twenty- three coed representatives from all women ' s dormitories and sororities. The girls met visiting teams, introducing the opposing players to true " Carolina Hospitality " . The council ' s main purpose this year was to improve school spirit and to promote the non-scholarship sports. Through the help of the Athletic Department and the cheer- leaders, we feel it has been a successful year. LEFT TO RIGHT: Billv Travis, Karen Gibbon. Wendcl Williams, Tanimic Tasker, Carrie Rouse, Gene Link, Bob Orr, Sandy Treadwell, Marion Redd. NOT PICTL RED: Dick Slarnes, Cathy Mock. Bob Orr, President LEFT TO RIGHI: lace, Karen Gibbor Maurene Shannon. Gail Whitakcr, Mary Beth Hinkle. .Sandy Thompson, Carolyn Barton, Alecia Babenko, Becky Tatuni, Julie Jones, Susan Wal- Windic Colton, Evic eidmann, Candie Carr, Annette Fairless, Jennie Sue Kirkland, Raniona Taylor, VVinbome Schaffer, Cross Country IRVJgl •iK ■ " ■ f ' " " j 1 J r- v ' W ■ - H 1 ' A strong cross country team this year took the state collegiate championship and placed second only to perennial champion Maryland in the A.C.C. A relatively young team has a great deal of potential. Junior star Mike Williams upset the field in the A.C.C. Cross Country Championships, beating out contenders from Duke and Maryland who had previously defeated him. Truett Goodwin also did well for the Heels. The freshman team had an ex- cellent season and likewise took the state championships. There are several bright prospects on the frosh squad for next year ' s varsity team. U.N.C. Cross Country and Track Coach Joe Hilton Carolina leads the field. Tar Heels in Cross t onnlrj aclion UKaiilM t lemson I nr SCORECARD UNC Opp. 44 South C;irolina 19— 50 N.C. State 15— 43 East Carolina 19— 49 Virginia 15— — 15 Maryland 49 50 Clemson 15— 44 Wake Forest 17— 43 Duke 20— Final Record: 7-1 Strong Carolina Irishmen will help the arsil) next Football " In those days we used to fill these universities for foot- ball, and now we do it for academic events, and I ' m not sure that this doesn ' t represent a rather dangerous trend for the future of our country. " — JOHN F. KENNEDY This statement was made by President Kennedy at Berke- ley in October of 1962, but it pretty well describes the na- ture of what occurred in Kenan Stadium during the 1966 football season. Indeed, one might say that Carolina ' s best showing was in the Commencement ceremonies of 1967. All humor aside, the Tar Heels, rated by pre-season fore- casters as one of the favorites for the ACC title, had a most disappointing year. It is tempting to lay the blame to injur- ies, as the team suffered more injuries to key personnel than should be expected from even the most adverse Fates. UNC ' s misfortune this year makes putting the responsibil- ity on injuries for a poor season more than the usual hollow cliche; nevertheless, it is too easy to stop at this point with- out searching for a further answer. Another facile cliche heard at the end of a less than re- warding football season is that everything is the coach ' s fault. At Carolina this has been true in a sense, but not in the sense usually meant. Coach Hickey ' s philosophy of football can be classified as that of gentleman ' s or " de- emphasized " ball, perhaps best formulated by former quar- terback Ray Farris in a statement on athletics at North Carolina: " At Chapel Hill an athlete is first a student — one who is free to grow academically and individually but under the standards that govern all students. While it is a strength of the University and of the athlete, it is often a weakness of the athletic program because it pits Carolina players against teams of some schools which either have dual athletic standards or little standards at all — against teams whose players attend the school for the sole purpose of intercollegiate athletics. " In other words. UNC has been playing Ivy League style football against opponents like Michigan. Notre Dame, Georgia, Kentucky, and the Air Force Academy. This is an impossible situation — impos- sible, at least, for a team that wishes to have better than a losing season. Farris felt that " Carolina . . . will not buy a winning football team at a price costly to the students and to its primary goal. " If this is the case, and it should be. then there are only two alternatives: 1 ) To quit playing " hard-boiled " teams and confine the schedule to ACC op- ponents and other de-emphasized schools, or 2) To hire a coach who will convince players who meet the University ' s standards that football is not a game for gentlemen. The latter course has been chosen. Jim Hickey has departed to a league that plays his brand of ball, and Carolina has picked Bill Dooley as his successor, in hopes of returning to the Snavely-Tatum era. It is the hope of the Yaekety Yack, and certainly of students, alumni, and others con- nected with UNC. that Coach Dooley will produce teams rivalling the best in the nation (as the University does now in many other sports) in athletic competence and excelling all others in academic standards. So much for editorializing. Many feel that it is not the yearbook ' s place to make subjective judgments on the material it contains; it is difficult, however, to cover a sea- son as embarassing as the past one without expressing hope for the future. Even objectively, last fall hardly looked any- thing but bleak. From the great hopes after the Michigan game, even of knocking off the nation ' s 1 team — Notre Dame, to the final sigh with the end of the season. Carolina fans had little to cheer about. The brilliant scheduling of the Virginia game was not too sharp either. But. disastrous as it was. there was a season. .in of Norlh Car Former Coach Jim Hickey Dick Wesolowski (40) turns in to block for Bill Dodson (tvitli ball). THE TAR HEEL SQUAD 10 lalholt, QB i 1 Bomar, QB 12 Carter, QB 14 Karrs, QB 16 Faircloth, E 18 Beaver, QB 20 Phillips, DB 21 Milgrom, LB 23 Link. DB 24 Blackburn. DB 25 Rises. HB 26 Eshe. DB 27 Davenport. DB 28 Lampman, HB 29 Lowrv. DB 30 Federal, FB 31 Fortune, DB 32 VVvnn, FB 33 Frank, DB 34 Blank, DB 35 Dodson, HB 36 McCain, LB 37 Greene, FB 38 Migcs, CB 39 Meeks, FB 40 WesoloHski, HB 41 Darnall, DB 42 Newton, E 43 Mazza, FB 44 Dempsey, T, FB 45 Masino, MG 47 Sheehan, LB 49 Dempsey, R, LB 51 BradUv. C 52 Sparks, C 53 Spain, LB 54 Battistello, C 55 Ringwall, LB 56 WarrinRton, T 57 Eriniias, C 58 lay lor, C 60 Pukal, MG 62 Wall, LB 63 Jessup, G 64 Cunnollv, G 65 Renedo, DT 66 FoHcll, E 67 llorvat, G 68 Barnes, LB 69 Smith, DT 70 Cowan, G 71 Sadler, D 72 hiRle, T 73 Busick, DT 74 Richey, T 75 Alexander, G 76 Hollfield. DT 77 Rowe. T 78 Gardner, G 79 Shea, C; Nil Carr. E 81 Wood. DE 82 Duncan. DE 83 Warren, DE 84 Zadjeika. E 85 Buskey. DE 86 Knott, E 87 RoRers, DE 88 Davis, E 89 Hume, E 90 Lister, DE SCORECARD UNC Opp. — Kentucky 10 10 N.C. State 7— 21 Michigan 7— — Notre Dame 32 — Wake Forest 3 — 3 Georgia 28 — 3 Ciemson 27 — 14 Air Force 20 —25 Duke 41 — 14 Virginia 21 Final Record: 2-8 " Beatle " Stames, Head Cheerleader mm- Quarterback Tim Karrs (14), played an important re- Dave Riggs (25) on his way for a long gain serve role as Talbott and Beaver suffered injuries. against Air Force. Tom Lampman (28) turns the corner as Talhott leads the way. r;ill.ijtr iiudi., t " o Slate tacklers. Whit- man (89), and Manage (72). UNIVERSITY VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — FRONT ROW: Dick Starnes, Head Cheerleader. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Linda Sieber, Maureen Shannon, Win- bome Shaffer, Frances Dayrauit, Ramona Taylor. THIRD ROW: Judy Fleming, Pete Haynsworth, Larry Roadman, Bob Garner, Jimmy Womack, Sharon Derrick. Bo Wood (81), defensive standout all season, sets sights on nailing Wake Forest quarterback. " r -jM ' v-ia t km y I ■ .:.. i ' K ' ' fA. Bifl % K ' Ability to move the ball on the ground, coupled with a bruising defense enabled the University of Kentucky to spoil North Carolina ' s 1966 debut, 10-0. Carolina missed three tries at field goals despite drives near the goal throughout the game. In the second game against N. C. State, a lone touchdown was sufficient to defeat the Wolfpack, as a late rally gave the Tar Heels a 10-7 vic- tory. The writer for the Alumni Review must have been a prophet as he commented that week: " Indi- cations are that touchdowns will be a rarity rather than the common thing. " But his prophecy would not come true for a few weeks yet, as the Michigan game the next week was Carolina ' s bright star of the season. The Wolverines were soundly defeated by UNC, 21-7. But all hopes were lost as Notre Dame routed the Tar Heel warriors and injured quarterbacks Danny Talbott and Jeff Beaver. These injuries, in addition to the previous losses of Tom Ingle, Bill Spain, and Tommy Dempsey dark- ened the outlook for the rest of the season. The dark skies turned black as Carolina went down to defeat week after week against the next six oppon- ents. It was three more weeks after the Notre Dame game, before the Heels could even cross the goal line. They finally managed it as Air Force won 20-14, in spite of a third quarter Carolina drive. Duke looked like a possible victory, but a hectic final minute resulted in a 41-25 defeat. And as an anti-climax Virginia whipped a dead horse, 21-14. Carolina Coach Bill Dooley: hope for the Charlie Carr (80) evades Falcon defenders to snag a pass from Beaver, future Bob Hume in spectacular touchdown catch against Duke. At right, teammates Bud Phillips (20), Dave Riggs (25), Mark Mazza (43), and Terry Rowe (77) congratulate Hume on touchdown play. This was a frustrating year for the team, and much credit must be given them for continually being up for Saturday ' s game, in the face of mounting injiyies and an increasing number of defeats behind them. After the heartbreaking loss against Duke it is a wonder that a player took the field at all against Vir- ginia. There were several oddities about the " 66 sea- son, some of which soften the blow of a disheartening season. Despite eight losing games. Quarterbacks Tal- bott, Beaver, and Tim Karrs enjoyed a combined pass- ing proficiency of 53 per cent for one of the best team marks in the entire nation. The trio completed 157 of 295 passes for a total of 1,583 yards and yet managed to score only three times through the air. In the matter of first downs the Tar Heels had a season ' s total of 169 or an average of almost 17 per game while the ten op- ponents wound up with 163. Halfback Dave Riggs, the Morganton speedster, led the Tar Heels in three de- partments during the season. He was the team ' s lead- ing ground gainer — 399 yards in 1 10 efforts for a 3.6 average, the top performer in kickoff returns with 480 yards in 23 runbacks, and ranked first in punt returns with 229 yards in 20 carries. Although he missed the Virginia game following a mid-week operation, End Charlie Carr was far ahead of all pass receivers with 52 catches for a total of 490 yards. He probably would have a new all-time Carolina record for catches in a- single season had he been able to play against the Cava- liers. Talbott led the passers with 69 completions in 122 attempts for 691 yards and two touchdowns, and led the punters with a 37.8 average for 16 boots. He played perhaps his best game of the season in the East- West All Star game, where he led the East to a victory and won the offensive MVP award. In the last two games of the season with Duke and Virginia the Tar Heels took to the air almost 100 times in a determined effort to win. They threw 50 passes against Duke and tried 48 against Virginia. They suc- ceeded in completing 22 in the Duke game and 26 in the Virginia contest. Their combined passing yardage total for the two games was 520 yards but despite this they could score but once through the air, and that came on Bob Hume ' s end zone catch in the Duke game. It was not a good year; the Class of ' 67 toasts the new one. Soccer Bob Johnson, Co-captain For the first time in soccer history at UNC, soccer coach Marvin Allen has pro- duced an Atlantic Coast Conference co- champion (with Maryland). With a 7-2-1 overall record and a 3-1 conference mark, the Tar Heels oulscored their opponents by 42 to 9, a convincing margin. At the beginning of the season, Allen was optimistic about his team ' s perform- ance, but had doubts about the team ' s strength at certain positions. During the season he experimented with different com- binations on the line and at halfback. Co- captains (G) Bob Johnson and (CH) Jim Hammer, (FB) Terry Henry, (HB) Danny Calves, (RW) Jackie Writer, and (FB) Jim Johnston were some of the outstanding in- dividuals who calmed Allen ' s doubts. Writer and Hammer were chosen after the ' 65 season to compete in the Olympic trials in which they made all but the last cut: they were still being considered as pos- sible alternates during the past season. Henry, one of nine seniors on the team, was selected by college coaches across the country to an honorable-mention berth on their AU-American team. THE IIMVKRSITY OF NORIH CAROLINA 1966-67 VARSITY SOCCKR IKAM — FIRST ROW, IKFl lO RICH 1: Robert Moycr, Jim Crane, Doug Barba, Wisdom Nganibi. Pele Bccbe, John Strickland, Landy Anderton. SECOND ROW: Larry Heath. Dan Galves. Jamie Canfield, John Gussenhoven, Bobby Johnson, Jim Hammer, Terry Henry, Jack Writer, Jimmy Jolmston, John Loud. THIRD ROW; John Killen (Ass ' t. Coach), Gary Walters (Mgr.), Bronson Van VVyck, Henry Minis, Willeni Polak, Chip Stone, Jeff Perry, Pete Rnssell, Pete Gilmore, Marvin Allen (Head Coach). SCORECARD UNC 21 Virginia Tech Opp. 1 — — Navy 3 4 N.C. State 0— — 1 Maryland 2 4 Virginia 0_ 6 Belmont Abbey 0— 12 East Carolina 0— 1 Springfield 1 7 Pfeiffer 1— 4 Duke 1— Final Record: 7-2-1 Soccer Coach Marvin Allen Dannv Galves three hiiiidied Iwei 1t,M Basketball 1966-67 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — BACK (LEFT TO RIGHT): Assistant Coach John Lotz, Manager Ben Thompson, Jim Frye, Marl4 Mirken, Rusty Clark, Bill Bunting. Ralph Fletcher, Joe Brown, Trainer John Lacey, Coach Dean Smith. FRONT (LEFT TO RIGHT): Assistant Coach Larry Brown, Greg Campbell, Donnie Moe, Dick Gnibar. Bob Lewis. Tom Gauntlett, Larry Miller. Jim Bostick. Gerald Tuttle. When a pre-season basketball magazine rated this year ' s edition of the Tar Heels as number two in the nation, skeptics across the country laughed. Even a few Carolina fans chuckled as it was revealed that Coach Smith was a friend of the editor. But the team from Chapel Hill soon forced the sports world to sit up and open its eyes. Ranked number nine at the start of the season, the Heels never left the na- tional polls, hovering around third place. The ticket lines got longer and longer, and wherever they went, the U.N. C. team packed the house. All nine home games in brand new Carmicheal Auditorium were advance sell-outs. When the hardwood men were on the road, avid Tar Heel fans all over the Hill sat on the edges of their seats, tuned to the determined but somewhat confused voice of Bill Currie. as the drama of the typical Tar Heel squeakers unfolded. In their debut against Clemson, the Heels were not great, but in spurts gave some indication of what was to come. The first game of the season ended with an eleven-point victory and a first place posi- tion in the A.C.C. for Carolina — a slot they never relinquished. Two weeks and two victories later, the team travelled to the home court of last year ' s runner-up for the N.C.A.A. Title. Kentucky, and achieved a convincing 64-55 victory, knocking Rupp ' s Wildcats out of the national ratings. In the next five games, the Heels outscored their opponents by 23 points or more each time, and soon sat at number two with an unblemished 9-0 record. Returning from Christmas vacation, Carolina was handed a crushing ten-point defeat by Princeton University in Chapel Hill. The red-hot Tigers shot 65.5% from the floor in a game which saw Bob Lewis take a fourth foul in the first half, a rare occurrence. Princeton stretched the margin at the end as U.N.C. was forced to foul, an ironic circumstance which Van Breda Kolff ' s boys would later find them- selves in. Carolina Coach Dean Smith is a 1953 graduate of the famed school of basketball, the I ' niversity of Kansas. (The first coach there. Dr. James Nacsmith, invented the sport.) A mathematics major, he played on the 1952 national championship team and 1953 runner-up squad. .Appointed coach in 1961 under difficult circumstances. Smith has gradually improved his teams ' show- ings until this year ' s climax, when he was named ACC Coach of the Year. An excel- lent strategist and recruiter, he is the proud owner of a 92-55 record. Tom Gauntlett grabs a rebound from Maryland. Sign in the background on Carmicheal wall reads, " Our Heels are Red HotI " The Starters SCORECARD UNC Opp. 76 Clemson 65— 93 Penn State 63— 92 Tulane 69— 64 Kentucky 55— 95 N.Y.U. 58— 98 Columbia Univ. 66— 81 Florida State 54— 101 Furman 56— 105 Ohio State 82— — 81 Princeton 91 76 Wake Forest 74— 59 Duke 56— 79 N.C. State 78— 103 Virginia 76— 85 Maryland 77— 79 Virginia 75— 75 Wake Forest (OT) 73— — 80 Georgia Tech 82 77 N.C. State 60— 80 South Carolina 55— — 88 Clemson 92 79 Maryland 78— 1 10 Virginia Tech 78— — 57 South Carolina 70 92 Duke 79— 56 N.C. State 53— 89 Wake Forest 79— 82 Duke 73— 78 Princeton (OT) 70— 96 Boston College 80— — • 62 Dayton 76 — 62 Houston 84 Final Record: 26-6 Jubilant Tar Heels hoist Coach Smith above the crowd and carry him off the court victory, a 92-79 trouncing of DOOK University. A.C.C. Regular- Season Title A.C.C. Title won in Tournament N.C.A.A. Eastern Regional Title Guard Gerald Tullle gets off a shot against Virginia Tech. Tuttic played an important role as ' . guard this year. Carolina rebounded from ' defeat to take Wake Forest and Duke on their home court.s, no easy task by any means. For. the Blue Devils, it was their first home defeat in twen- ty games (The last one was by Billy Cunningham and Co.). A change in momentum there prompted Coach Smith to employ his four-corner offense to maintain a lead, which the Heels calmly executed while 9.000 hostile fans chanted un-, pleasantries. In both the Wake and Duke matches, it was Larry Miller with the ball at the crucial time that brought victory. The State game before exam break was anything but well-played; the Heels must have been thinking of other things as they barely edged past last-place State, 79-78. Upon return at the end of January, the team wa? back in form to stomp Virginia, 103-76. Then followed a fair game against Maryland and two poor ones against Virginia and Wake Forest, both of which were won by close margins. Against Georgia Tech in Atlanta, Carolina suffered another narrow loss, despite a valiant Comeback attempt. Top re- serves Mark Mirken and Tom Gauntlett were out for that one. The rematch game against State in Raleigh was executed far better than the first one. Bob Lewis led the Heels through the zone to win, 77-60. At the Charlotte Double- header, U.N.C. blasted South Carolina by 25 points, and was even able to take out Lewis and Miller with nine min- utes to go. But the next night a hot Clemson club caught Carolina off-guard, as the Heels came out on the short end, 92-88. However, it was not the fault of Dick Grubar, who pulled off several clever steals and scored a season-high of 25 points. Following another squeaker victory at Maryland, the Tar Heels played one of their finest games against Virginia Tech, roasting the Gobblers, 1 10-78. V.P.L had earlier de- feated Duke by 14 points. Then followed the low point of tile regular season, an apparently impossible 13-point loss to South Carolina. U.N.C. was unable to .score a field goal before the wild Columbia crowd for almost ten minutes. K W m% " All right: The Heels hoist trophies and net in celebration of the ACC Tournament victor . 1966-67 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM — BACK ROW: Randy Forehand (Manager), Al Ar- mour. Jimmy Folds, Lynn Orr, Charlie ScotI, Gra Whitehead, Don Gowan, Burke Archer, Harold Pol- lard, Charlie Shaffer. FRONT ROW: Bob Coleman {.Manager), Fred Ranlings, Bob Gersten, Jim Delaney, Eddie Fogler, Jeff Joyce, Bob Bode, Coach Larry Brown. Freshman Coach Larry Brown. A for- mer Tar Heel hardwood man and Olym- pic basketball star. Brown has led two freshman teams for a combined record of 28-4. This year ' s squad fielded a 13-3 record despite its relative lack of height. Only losses were to Wake, State, and Duke, teams which the Tar Babies also defeated. From that point on, it was victory all the way. The Heels again dealt the Devils from Durham a crushing blow, by 92-79, in one of Rusty Clark ' s finest games. This earned Carolina the A.C.C. regular-season title and top seeding in the tournament. The first game of the tourney shook the Heels badly as they barely defeated State in a night plagued by ice-cold shooting. In the second game, against Wake Forest, only Bill Bunting ' s great play helped to keep Carolina in the game during the first half. The Heels were eight points be- hind in the second half when Ail-American Larry Miller decided to " dominate " the game and exploded for 29 points in the final period as the Baptists gasped in horror. The Tar Heels again fittingly faced Duke in the finals, and again showed their superiority, taking the Title, 82-73, for the first time in ten years. A long season ' s effort had come into fruition. After a hurried celebration, it was on to bigger and bet- ter things. A banner on Old West Dorm that week advised, " Put a Tiger in Your Tank and Head for Louisville, " re- ferring of course to the N.C.A.A. Regional opener against Princeton, a team which had already dealt the Heels a dcr feat. The squad, however, was again up for the occasion. Leading during most of the game, Carolina blew its cool at the end to send the game into overtime. There Dean Smith ' s four-corner offense worked to perfection; Bob Lewis pumped in seven as U.N.C. outscored Princeton 15 to 7 in the overtime period, eliminating the Tigers and avenging defeat, 78-70. The following evening, the Tar Heels had another slow start against Bob Cousy ' s Boston College team, but came on strong in a beautiful second half to take the Regional Title, 96-80, and head for Louisville. We wish we could stop here, but good journalism, for which the Yack is famous, binds us to continue. At the nationals nothing seemed to go right. The Heels showed little of the great talent on the court that has made Caro- lina fans so proud of them. Dean Smith summed up defeat: " I don ' t want to take anything away from Dayton, " he said, " but I would have to say that it was not one of our better games. " Yes, we would have to say so. The anti- climactic consolation match against Houston was even worse. Yet, the finale only slightly tarnished a brilliant sea- son for which the players and coaches deserve a great deal of credit. The thrill of winning 26 games and taking the conference championship will not soon be forgotten in Chapel Hill. And we still have something to look forward to again next winter. dk — • . ' " SCORECARD UNC Opp. 61 Clemson 30— 64 South Carolina 40— 65 Duke 27— 83 East Carolina 21 — 54 Navy 41 — — 45 Army 50 64 Wake Forest 31— 65 Virginia Tech 29— — 45 Florida State 59 53 Florida 51- — 40 N.C. State 64 57 Maryland 47— ACC Meet: 2nd Place Final Record: 9-3 ACC Meet Scores: N.C. State 508 U.N.C. 4871 2 Maryland 435 U.S.C. 2041 2 FRONT ROW. LEFT TO RIC;H I : Sam Hall, Uouc Itthrman, Ja .StailLryoud, .liiii Edwards. Alan Spcit. SECOND ROW: Hamilton Gadd. Russ Sleeper. Phil Riker, Joe Sanders. Dave Ball. Jack Hajden. Jim Cavalaris (. ss ' t. Mgr.l. THIRD ROW: Greg Meehan. Fred Dannemann. Robert Foreman. Randy Wade. Ross Spencer, Steve Hildenbrand, Pete Worthen, Don L bell (Mgr.). E. Intercollegiate Scores: Yale " 389 U.N.C. 241 Army 222 Princeton 198 Doug Bchrman holds the I .N.C. record for the 400-.vard individual medley at 4:31.9. . II-Anierican Olympic swimmer Phil Riker won (he N.C.A.A. title in the 100- yard butterfly last season. Swimming North Carolina ' s dolphins this year had one of their most successful seasons in recent history. They made good on a drive to place in the top ten in the nation, coming in at the ninth slot at the N.C.A.A. Championships at Michigan State, and taking seven AU-American honors. This avenged defeat from N. C. State, which placed eleventh. Posting a 9-3 record in dual-meet competition, the team came on strong at the end and was only nar- rowly edged by State for the A.C.C. Title. The Tar Heels surprised the swimming world on March 1 1 by placing second in the Eastern Intercollegiate Championships at Yale University, beaten out only by the Elis themselves. A half-dozen university records were shattered as U.N.C. topped the likes of swimming powers Army and Princeton. The 400-yard medley relay team was clocked at 3:33.6, but could not repeat the feat at the nationals. AU- American Pete Worthen ' s time at Yale in the 50- yard freestyle was :21.0, the fastest time in the na- tion this year. Phil Riker set two A.C.C. records in the 100 and 200-yard butterfly, conference records were also broken by the 800-yard and 100-yard freestyle relay teams. Coach Pat Earey was justifiably proud of the team ' s performance this season. He felt that his men were swimming fully up to their capabilities, indi- cating the success of the program here. A great deal of that success should, of course, be attributed to Earey himself. Although the Heels will miss graduating seniors, freshmen Frank McElroy and Brad Langdon, among others, should fit in nicely in the right places, adding to the sophomore strength. Prospects, then, appear to be bright again next season. This is tlie 400-yard medley relay team that placed first in the Eastern Inter-collegiate cham- I pionships with a 3:33.6. Left to right are Fred Dannemann, backstroke; Hamilton Gadd, breast- I stroke; Phil Riker, butterfly; and Jim Edwards, freestyle. I Coach Pat Karey with his two co-captains, Steve Hildenbrand (left), and Pete Worthen, whose winning 50-yard freestyle at Vale was only a tenth of a second off the national record. Sophomore Rob Carney specialists. one of the diving Sophomore Jim Edwards is a freestyler of na- tional merit, another part of the winning com- bination in the 400-yard medley relay. Wrestling Wrestling Coach Sam Barnes Jay Jacobson (160), senior, against Villiam and Mary, The U.N.C. grapplers posted a winning season this year, although Coach Sam Barnes was somewhat disappointed by their showing. The team had a 6-5 season and won third place in the A.C.C. Three boys were runners-up for con- ference titles: junior Fred Priester (177), and sophomores Phil Wanzer (167) and Keith Lyons (145). All of these, of course, will return next year. Six sophomores from last year ' s strong freshman team won varsity letters this season and the squad will- lose only three seniors. As the sopho- mores gain experience, the team will undoubtedly improve next season. Wanzer and Priester were the top scorers. John Stacy (137), a junior, lost only one dual meet, as did Priester. The team placed ten out of eleven men in the A.C.C. tour- nament. The freshman squad was a little unbalanced, being es- pecially strong in the lightweights. Outstanding frosh in- cluded Paul Ogburn (167). Carver Rudolph (160), Craig Miller ( 1 23), and Pat Reighard ( 1 37). John Slacy (i 37), junior, in control against VMI. Fencing ll.N.C. VARSITY FENCING TEAM — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: William Teague, leani captain, Peter Batke. Jack Keller, Richard Wilson. SECOND ROW: Dwight Fields, Rich- ard Betis, Jeffrey McKay, Carl Thompson, Marvin Freiberg, Richard Worster, Russell Nelson, Robert Koeblitz. Last year the U.N.C. Fencing Team placed eighth in the nation in the N.C.A.A. Tournament. This season they started out with a new and inexperienced squad. Victories were harder to come by and the fencers ended up in fifth place in the final conference standings. However, Coach Caldwell looks forward to next year with the re- turn of many varsity fencers, and feels that the more experienced squad should perform better. There are three classes of fencers: sabre, epee and foil. This season ' s sabre team was undefeated. The epee and foil teams will probably show im- provement next season. Captain Bill Teague is the Southeastern Di- vision Conference Champion. He placed in the N.C.A.A. Tourna- ment at Los Angeles. Freshman Richard Betts obviously has a promising future, as he was the team ' s leading scorer with seven- teen wins and only two setbacks. Bill Teague takes a straight thrust at .lacks(Mi of N ' irginia. ' league, (left), defeated Jackson, who was the 1966 Southeastern Divisiuii cliauipioii. Fencing Coach Caldwell SCORECARD UNC Opp. — 9 Duke 16 — 13 Clemson 14 — 13 N.C. State 14 — 13 Virginia 14 14 V.M.I. 13— 14 Citiidcl 13— Final Record: 2-4 league, (left), makes a slop thrust at Al Moretz of Duke. Golf Prospects for this year ' s golf team appear very promis- ing. A strong, deep squad includes seven returning varsity lettermen: Dave Robbins, Steve Robbins, Stan Thompson, David Owen, Brooic Carter, Dick VanLeuvan and Brooks Carey. Last year ' s team placed third in the A.C.C.. but this season ' s squad looks to better that record. Coach Kenney feels that all positions are solid and there are several bright prospects. Optimistic expectations seemed to be borne out as Carolina easily took its first two matches against David- son (I61 2 to 4V2). and Clemson (19 to 2). The schedule includes ten matches plus two tournaments: the Cape Coral Collegiate Invitational in Florida and the annual A.C.C. Tournament at Pinehurst. 1957 VARSn V GOl I TKAM — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Dave Owen. Sieve Rob- bins. SECOND ROW: Dave Robbins, Brooke Carter, Stan Thompson, Dick Van Leuvan, Gene Phillips, Coach Ed Kenney. Coach Ed Kennev SCORECARD 1966 Spring Results LNC Opp. 10 Davidson 8 — — 10 South Carolina 11 19 Clemson 5 30 Dartmouth 3 — 20 M.I.T. 1 — 15 Ohio Univ. 6 — 12 ' 2 Virginia 8 ' 2 — — 10 ' 2 Maryland 16 ' 2 13 Wake Forest 8 — 14 N.C. State 10 — 151 2 Virginia Tech 51 2 — 15 ' 2 Duke 51 2— Final Record: 10-2 Steve Robbins was selected for hon- orable mention in All-Anierican hon- ors last season. Dave Robbins was the low man in the A.C.C. for Carolina last year. Track Carolina ' s indoor track season was success- ful again this year. The young team had more depth than last season ' s squad. Most of the team was already in shape from cross country, and the field events men had been working out through the fall. The Tar Heels were undefeat- ed in dual competition and took the Big Six Meet, which includes Duke. Wake, State, Davidson, and North Carolina College. In the field events, outstanding performers were Gary Iverson in the broad jump, Dave Lassiter in the high jump. Rick Davila in the pole vault, and Jon Levin in the sprints. Mike Williams and Bill Bassett were the big men in the run- ning events. Bassett beat out Stenburg of Duke, who had previously defeated him, with a 4:14 mile, and has shown steady improvement. Wil- liams copped the Weil Mile in the A.C.C. In- door Games here in Chapel Hill with a final spurt that brought the crowd to its feet in cheers. Gary Iverson came in second in the broad jump with a 22 ' 7 " mark while Bill Bas- sett narrowly lost the 1000 yard run in a photo finish. Mike Williams placed in the N.C.A.A. Meet at Detroit and ran the mile against com- petition the likes of Jim Ryun in a 4:07.6 time, the finest of his young career. The freshman team gave Maryland a scare with a close second place finish in the A.C.C. Meet. Freshmen Bob 1 rLdtritk and kcniiy Helms are good prospects for next season. Mike Mlliams took the Mile at 4:1J.5, and later rai the nationals. A.C.C 1 it at . Indoor 4:07.6 in 1967 V.4RSITY TRACK TEAM — FRONT ROW, l.F.FT TO RIGHT: Truett Good»in. Bob Lock, Gary Iverson, Charles Worlev, Jeffrey Kurth, Jon Levin, Steve Williams. SFXOND ROW: Joe Hilton, Head Coach, Richard Perry, Hal Wansley. Kent . utrey. Felix Alley, F.d Daw, Rick Davila, Ron Lowry. Boyd Newman (Ass ' t. Coach). THIRD ROW: Richard Smith. Dave Lassiter, Nat Farrington (Trainer), Heath.Whit- tle (Ass ' t. Coach). ABSENT WHEN PHOTO WAS TAKEN: Bill Bassett, Tilden Bridges, David Cannady, Wayne Franklin, Frederick Heaton, . rchie Hicks, Jim Hotelling, Lector Hjder, illiani Kelly, Walter King, .Sonny Kornegay, Joe Lasich. John Liles, Danny Lowman, Rich:ird Ludington. Bill Mitchell, Trip McPherson, Richard Perry. Ron Short, Grant arner. Mike Williams, Pete Worthen. SCORECARD 1966 Spring Results UNO Opp. 85 Clemson 60 — 90 N.C. State Florida Relays Carolina Relays 55 — 79 South Carolina 64 — —29% Maryland 1151 3 95 Virginia 50 — 103 Wake Forest 42 — —60 Duke Final Record: 5-2 85 Bill Bassett has shown steady improve- ment in the mile and half-mile. Tniett Goodwin will be an impor- tant asset in the two-mile event. Mike Williams (center), and Trip McPher- son, (right), will be impor- tant men this season. Dave Lassiter has Rood prospc jump. The Varsity Track Team did fairly well last season in outdoor competition, placing third in the A.C.C. with a 5-2 record in dual meet competition. Strong sophomore prospects from last year ' s. good freshman team are expected to improve the varsity this year. Mike Williams has Tar Heel fans excited with his drive to break the four-minute mile. Bill Bassett is also de- veloping strongly in that event. Jon Levin should do well in the 100-yard run and the 220, in addition to the 440 relay. Dave Lassiter is a good performer in the high jump, and sophomore Rick Davila has a good shot at fifteen feet in the pole vault. Ron Short is the man in the discus, while Gary Iverson and Sonny Kornegay are expected to perform well in the broad jump and triple jump. The last two are also high hurdlers. The Carolina freshman team looks forward to an even more successful season outdoors than they had indoors this year. SCORECARD till high Gary Iverson looks to be a good man in the broad jump. Indoor Track — 1967 U.N.C. 64 Duke 32 N.C. State 29 U.N.C. 61 Duke 39 V.M.I. Relays no score Big Six Meet: U.N.C. 55 Duke 29 ' 2 N.C. Col. 23 ' 2 N.C. State 18 Wake Forest 4 E.C.C. 2 Davidson Clemson 38 U.N.C. 34 Duke 29 U.S.C. 27 A.C.C. Indoor Games Maryland 79 U.N.C. 34 Clemson 18 Duke 17 ' 2 U.S.C. 14 ' 2 N.C. State 13 Wake Forest 3 Virginia I Lacrosse Pete Moister Grass! passes to Morrison (62) in an extra-man attack. John Ward (34) and goalie. Jim Kenan (23). Lacrosse Coacli Jim Bisciioff 1967 VARSITY LACROSSE TEAM — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Callan. John MacNaushton. Bill Biclis!»r. Dick Frank, Tim Balch, Bob Morrison, Pete Grauer. Stuart McLean. Burch Williams. SECOND ROW: Stan Claypoole (Mgr.). Godfrey Kauffman (Asst. Coach), Jim Kenan, Bob Moister. Bob Wood. Larry Roadman, Doug Holladav, Tom Ragsdale, John Gussenhoven, Jeff Perry, Loring Swasey. THIRD ROW: Jeff Parker (Asst. Coach). Chris Hcrler, George Brown, Sandy Reider. Rick Inderfurth, John Harris, Bill Brooks, John MacCor- kle, Havnood Davis, John Ward, Temple Grassi, Jim Bischoff (Head Coach). Temple Grass! Bub Morrison liiii Bulch (361 pussvs li Hill llickslir (421 in :i cu il jKiiiipl. Olh a :iinst Wushington C ' ulleuc- in an curl si-json unie. Rick Indcrfurll) Last year ' s lacrosse team was ranked nineteenth in the nation at the start of the season and ended up with a 2-6 record. However, they suffered some tough breaks, including the loss of the brilliant Jeff Parker, who was injured in the first game and never returned. Gone from this year ' s squad under the direction of the new coach, Jim Bischoff, will also be AU-American goalie Harvey Stanley. This is the fourth season for lacrosse as a varsity sport here at Carolina. The fast game has drawn in- creasing interest on campus and has become pop- ular among Tar Heel fans. Leadership this season will be provided by co-captains Bob Morrison of Wellesley, Mass., and Tim Balch of Palo Alto, California. In addition to Balch, the attack will be led by George Brown and Jim Callan, assisted by Dick Frank, Doug Holladay and John MacNaug- ton. The Heels have considerable depth in the mid- field with MorrLson, Sandy Reider, Temple Grassi, Bill Bicksler and Loring Swasey. Junior goalies Jim Kenan and Bob Wood will be protected by varsity lettermen Rick Indcrfurth and John Ward, along with sophomore John Gussenhoven. A tough schedule this season includes an opener with lacrosse power Washington College, as well as A.C.C. tilts with Maryland, Virginia and Duke (The other con- ference schools do not play la- crosse). Coach Bischoff looks for- ward to further improvements in his first season with the stickmen here. Strong freshmen are expected to aid the varsity squad next year. SCORECARD 1966 Spring Results UNC Opp — 5 Yale 8 — 6 Cornell 13 — 4 Dennison 11 6 Washington Lee 5 — 5 Virginia 8 — 10 Maryland 18 — 2 Washington Coll. 9 6 Towson 4— Final Record: 2-6 Tennis This year ' s seasoned, well-experienced tennis squad has great ambitions. Coach Don Skakle feels that this is one of the strongest teams he has ever coached, and his coaching record already includes the A.C.C. Title in seven out of the past eight seasons. Five men in the top eight are veteran seniors, who own part of the team ' s phenomenal 39-1 record during the past two years. Spirit and morale have blossomed on the squad this year and should help overall performance. The coach feels that his men are playing like a real team, with concern for the other fellow — an all-important factor. Seniors Bitsy Harrison and Bronson VanWyck will lead the attack, along with juniors Gene Hamilton and Bob Davis, in another season with a demanding schedule. Because of experience and ability on the squad this year, Skakle believes that " there is really no telling how far we can go. " A strong freshman team is expected to continue the Carolina tennis tradition next season. The top eight frosh are varsity contenders and all have great poten- tial. Junior Gene Hamilton, from Ashcville, Has Nortti Carolina State Me Champion last year. He will fill the number two spot this season. 1967 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM (L. TO R.) FRONT — Jim Applefield, Smoke) Swenson, Gene Hamilton, Bob Davis, Bill Trotl. B.ACK — Jack Markham, (Mgr,), Jimmy Hadsworth, Bill Shiver, Bitsy H NOT PICTl RED, Bronson Van Wyck, Captain. Rick Holderness, To Chew nine. Nat West, Donald Skakle, head coach. SCORECARD Spring 1966 Results UNC Opp. 6 Kalamazoo 3— 9 Williams 0— 8 Dartmouth 1 — 5 Williams 4— 6 Clemson 3 — 9 M.I.T. 0— 9 Ohio Univ. 0— — 4 Florida State 5 7 Florida 0— 5 Florida State 4 — 8 Illinois 1 — 9 Toledo 0— 9 Toledo 0— 9 Virginia 0— 9 Maryland 0— 9 Presbyterian 0— 8 Duke 0— 9 Wake Forest 0— 9 N.C. State 0— 9 South Carolina 0— Final Record: 19-1 Team Captain, Bronson Van Wyck, is a strong senior from New Jersey. Carolina Coach Don Skakle with number three man Bob Davis, a junior from Washington. Senior Bitsy Harrison, from Richmond, was ranked nationall tv Heel squad even better. He will play at number one. ago. His return to the ake an already strong Tar Baseball s. Last season the Carolina Baseball Team was fourth in the nation. The strong club, under the direction of Coach Walter Rabb. went all the way up the ladder to the College World Series at Omaha, Nebraska. There they suffered de- feat, but overall performance was still one of the best in years. The Heels took the A.C.C. Title with a 12-2 confer- ence record to earn the N.C.A.A. berth. This year ' s prospects are also good. Strong sophomores include reserve outfielder Clem Medley and leftfielder Ronnie Lemonds; Skip Hull should fill in well behind the plate. The pitching will also depend on sophomore per- formance. Tom Buskie and John Yancey are bright pros- pects, not to mention the phenomenal righthander Gary Hill, who has tremendous potential. Junior veterans Johnny Richards and Mike Flanagan will also be important on the mound. A strong infield this sea.son contains two juniors at first and second, and two seniors at third and short. A tough offense is again expected to be led by centerfielder Charlie Carr and shortstop Danny Talbott, who gave A.C.C. pitchers a rough time last season. Conference coaches and sports experts agree that the Heels are the favorites to capture the first division again this year. First String All-Anierican Danny Talbott was second in batting in the conference last season, at a .395 clip. At first base last year, be will spend tbis one at shortstop. Talbott may well enter professional baseball. HOR ' f 1|P i:iaLt»n|H aLjp|i . 3 «tt " ■ ' - ;, ..-A ,.. ' ■ •m : THE I967 VARSITY BASEBAI.l, TEAM — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RICIll: Kniiiik I i inmiils, ISriui lldlitk, Charlie I honias, Nolan Leonard, Rodnev Thompson, L. E. Sawyer, Ncal Wester, Clem Medlev. SI COM) HOW: Miki :iii . i. Rniiriii ' Strickland, Steve Burgwyn, Danny Talbott, Gary Tilley, Bill Estes, Danny Leieh, Skipper Hull, Dalkis ltr;.M li ( sv I. (ikuIii. I MIKI) 1 0 : Walter Rabb, Head Coach: Tommy Robbins, Tom Buskcy, Johnny Richards, Chip Stone, Cy Sitterson, Mike FlanaKun, Gary Hill. Bill Burr (Ass ' t. Coach). Coach Waller Rabb Pitcher Mike Flanagan Pitcher John Yancey SCORECARD 1966 Spring Results UNC Opp. — 3 East Carolina 5 — 6 Springfield 8 3 Virginia Tech 2— — 2 Virginia Tech 4 15 Yale 6— 4 Colby 3— 6 Colby 5— 8 N.C. State 2— — 3 Connecticut 9 — 5 Connecticut 14 — 7 Florida State 15 6 Florida State 4 — — 1 Florida State 4 3 Georgia Tech 0— 6 Clemson 1— — South Carolina 1 8 Duke 1— 8 Maryland 3— 3 Virginia 2— 1 1 N.C. State A — 1 South Carohna 0— 6 Clemson 3— 4 Wake Forest 0— 5 Maryland 2— 2 Virginia 1 — 10 Duke 4— — 4 Wake Forest 5 — 14 Virginia Tech 15 A.C.C. Title N.C.A.A. TOURNAMENT 7 East Carolina 1— 6 Mississippi State 5— — 5 Florida State 6 6 Florida State 4 — — 2 Southern Calif. 6 — 1 Oklahoma State 5 Final Record: 21-13 Tho Carolina slars survey Ihe action: Danny TalbotI Charlie Carr is safe in a close play al second in action against Clemson. (left), and Charlie Carr. A.C.C. Biiltini; Champion. HA NOR Catcher Tommy Robbins takes first. Charlie Thomas Pitcher George McRae First llastmaii Dill Kslc l.cftfielder Ronnie I.emonds Third Baseman Rodney Thompson Ronnie Lenionds in a run down play at first base against Rhode Island early this year. I ' iaLi ' ! iai sa MI ' J •JMI_ Ccnlerfielder Charlie Carr Second ituseman Charlie Iho Righlfielder Nolan Leornard Intramural activities at Carolina are designed to provide a spirit of competition between dorms and fraternities, as well as to give an opportunity for participation in the many phases of athletics for those without outstanding athletic ability. Organ- ized through the intramural office under the di- rection of Mr. Ronald Hyatt, the intramural pro- gram consists of paid managers selected by the participating organizations who form an intra- mural council, and committee system which directs the activities. Competition is divided into three main divisions: the residence halls, the fraternities and the graduate schools. This university is proud to have one of the most successful intramural pro- grams anywhere, with a very wide range of partici- pation. Intramural sports include tag football, vol- leyball, table tennis, handball, badminton, wres- tling, Softball, tennis, track, basketball and horse- shoes. Many other sports and special events are also organized through the intramural program. Intramurals INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONSHIPS — Fall and Winter Football — Volleyball — Wrestling — Handball — Horseshoes — Track — Residence Hall Stacy Ay cock Conner Conner Stacy Avery Fraternity Phi Delta " Theta Zeta Beta Tau Chi Psi Phi Delta Theta Chi Psi Phi Delta Theta Graduate Law School Public Heahh Law School Law School Dental School Law School Residence Hall Point Standings — March 15, 1967 The Top Ten 1 Ruffin 65L6 2 Everett 570.2 3 Grimes 557.1 4 Mancum 537.0 5 Conner 498.0 6 Stacy 488.6 7 Averv 426.0 8 Ayco ' ck 412.0 9 Morrison F 389.4 10 Ehrinchaus C 362.0 Fraternity Blue Division Standings White Div. The Top Ten Place 1 Phi Delta Theta 622.0 2nd 2 Chi Psi 520.5 5th 3 Zeta Psi 515.4 3rd 4 Delta Kappa Epsilon 494.2 1st 5 Delta Upsilon 466.1 6th 6 Phi Kappa Sigma 410.2 4th 7 Tau Epsilon Phi 408.2 7th 8 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 369.2 11th 9 Phi Gamma Delta 356.7 10th 10 St. Anthony Hall 354.5 18th BEAUTY is not composed of males alone; the campus would be somewhat dull if it were. The coed is superior, first, for being what she is — a woman; some excel in appearance, some in personality, some in intellect, some in Wit. The true Beauty is all of these. ti hWa .V r CAROL SMITH, YACK QUEEN AND HER COURT Jean Roberts three hundred lilli-ilic SPONSORS: Janet Blake: Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary King: Maverick House Cheryl Lesh: Alpha Tau Omega Amie Martin: Pi Beta Phi Carol Smith: Morebead Residence College Fashions furnished by Thalhimers of Durham YACK COURT, Continued Judith Kramer Zimmerman, St. Antliony Ann Altfiian, Alpha Kappa Psi thrfrhiMidrtdni 1 r . ■ ' L 1 is -1 l ■! Wi Rpbb, Sigma Alpha Epsilon MagBie Falnier, Bahnson House, Morrison Rosemary Teague, Kappa Alpha Cynthia Billings, Delta Upsilon Mary Ray, Parker three tiundrcdndl-l Clark, Canine House, Ehringhaus v - ' Ix i i. Janan Montgomery, Tau Epsilon Phi Sally Buie, Iredell House, Morrisoa Ann Baxicy, New Breeds House, Granville Lj Beth Marshall, Edwards House, Morrison Peggy Flye, Sigma Nu Nita Wilkinson, Alpha Tau Omeg: JoAnn Taylor Lewis thrc hundic-(lsi Plus all the other Coeds. Wf j ♦ HOMECOMING QUEEN PEACH PEARCE ilnrrluMidirdvxIiriKlii And as he watched these marvels In one long fascinated stare of wonder, Dido, the queen, drew near; she came to the temple With a great train, all majesty, all beauty, As on Eurotas ' riverside, or where Mount Cynthus towers high, Diana leads Her bands of dancers, and the Oreads follow In thousands, right and left, the taller goddess. The quiver-bearing maiden, and Latona Is filled with secret happiness, so Dido Moved in her company, a queen, rejoicing. Ordering on her kingdom ' s rising glory. At Juno ' s portal, under the arch of the temple. She took her throne, a giver of law and justice, A fair partitioner of toil and duty. Virgil — Aeneid HONORARIES P h m n some means of honoring its superlatives; the university is no exception. There arc those who excel in academics, and those who excel in extra-curriculars, and those who excel at both. The honoraries at Carolina are dedicated to these students. Alpha Epsilon Delta aiS is an international honor society for pre-medical and pre-dental stu- dents. It was founded at tine University of Alabama in 1926. The University of North Carolina Beta Chapter was founded in 1936. The object of the so- ciety is to stimulate and recognize excellence in pre-medical and pre-dental scholarship. OFFICERS DWIGHT W. WAIT, 111 President NOEL K. FREE Vice-President MARY SUSAN KIRK Secret irv JOHN LAWRENCE Treasurer EFRAIN ZAMBRANA Scalpel Reporter MICHAEL C: JONES Hisrorian MEMBERS Travis Abbott Hugh McGregor Robert B. Alperin Timothy McKeithan William Atkins Donald M. McPhaul Jack Baker Ronald Moore Clark Bright Thomas G. Noulles Edward T. Burnett Simmons Patterson William F. Conway Henry O. Peterson James S. Coxe Will Bryan Pittman Frank E. Davis Richard Powell Donald Denny Frank P. Purdy Robert D. Fcder Augustus C. Richardson Robert B. Felder William Stanly Rule Richard D. Flanagan Paul Ruskin Robert Foreman William Sasser Noel K. Free Andrew F. Sella Richard N. Goldberg Eric Silverstein Alger V. Hamrick John Surratt Walter Holder Douglas C. Tilt Robert Irvin Willfam L. Triplett Everett E. Jenkins Dwight W. Wait Michael C. Jones Ronald Winfrey Mary Susan Kirk Blane Yelton John Lawrence Efrain Zambrana James Leonard Robert N. Carper Lorenzo Lewis John Hodgin Irwin A. Lewis Paul A. Holyfield Stuart SI London Bruce B. Hughes Barry A. Maynor Steven R. Mills David Mays Helen Nethercutt James S. McFadden 7 Beta Gamma Sigma 3yo- is recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business as the national scholar- ship fraternity in commerce and business. The Alpha of North Carolina Chapter was established in 1933. The purposes of Pycr are: to encourage and reward accomplishment among the students of commerce and business administration: to promote the advancement of education in the art and science of business; and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations. OFFICERS MELVIN L. WATT President STEVEN A. HOCKFIELD Secretary MEMBERS Claudie A. Armstrong, Jr. Bruce F. Baird Ronald Stephens Barden George Bennett Brycc Jerry Wayne Cannady Jack McPherson Cook Luther Martin Cromartic Corbin Randolph Ferguson Kerner Eugene Fraunheim Erkut Goktan Steven A. Hockfield William Dclmar Jenkins, Jr. Linda Louise Jones Joseph Perry Kramer, 111 William Thomas Long Charles E. Lott Wilson Lowery, Jr. Paul Geren McFarland Hortense McGehee Arthur Ray McGinscy Joseph Ward McGirt, Jr. Robert W. McGowan Charles Hylton Neal Jeffrey Walter Poole Jerry Randolph Rouse William Earl Sasser, Jr. Robert L. Shoffner, Jr. Gerald Allan Teele Robert Harold Trent Edward Wadsworth Trott Richard Alexander Urquhart Melvin Luther Watt Donald Frederick Wellington Luther Glenn White William Samuel Woodard Terry W. Yarbrough William E. Young William Walter Zambelli ' m t -r?; - ' - . F V Order Of The Golden Fleece OFFICERS 1965-66 ROGER WILLIAM SMITH Jason JOSEPH FRANKLIN MARTIN Hyparchos MALVERN FRANCIS KING, JR Grammatcus JAMES ROY FULLWOOD Chrystopher ARGONAUTS INDUCTED APRIL 25, 1966 744 William Neil Thomas 745 Sidney Ronald Waldman 746 Wvatt Spencer McCallie 747 Dennis Theodore OToole 748 James Allen Medford 749 John Lindsay Freeman 750 John Carter Ingram 751 Eric Ellon Van Loon 752 John Matney Harmon 753 Wilton Elliot Mason, Jr. 754 James David Little 755 James Bullard Meade 756 William Clinton Medford 757 George Mason Ingram, IV 758 Rohert Carl Hunter 759 William Albert Graham, Jr. 760 Hugh Allen Blackwell 761 Robert Stone Powell. Jr. 762 Armistead Jones Maiipin. Jr. SlUDENT ARGONAUTS 1966-67 706 William Arthur Hays 71 1 Philip Augustine Baddour, Jr. 714 Roger William Smith 724 James Roy Fullwood 741 Malvern Francis King. Jr. 743 Paul Dickson. Ill 747 Dennis Jhcodore OToole 74S lames Allen Medford 749 John Lindsay Freeman 751 Eric Elton Van Loon 754 James David Little 758 Robert Carl Hunter 761 Robert Stone Powell. Jr. 762 Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr. ORIGINAL ARGONAUTS IN URBE Alfred Williams Phillips Russell Haywood, Jr. FACULTY ARGONAUTS 1966-67 70 Claude Edwaid League 90 Edgar Ralph Rankin 102 Robert Burton House 1 1 1 Ernest Lloyd Mackte 1 19 Albert Coates 121 Joe Burton Linker 141 Corydon Perry Spruill 149 Fredrick Carlyle Shepard 176 Earle Horace Harlsell 186 Joseph Maryon Saunders 202 Richard Beverly Raney 209 Edgar Alexander Cameron 220 Waller Smith Spearman, Jr. 299 Frederick Henry Weaver 317 Joseph Flanner Patterson, Jr 325 Alfred Guy Ivey 333 Ernest Craige 334 James Evans Davis 341 John Franklin Lynch, Jr. 346 William Medford Shuford 358 Charles Walter Tillitt, 111 364 Isaac Montrose Taylor 394 James Frederick Newsome 424 Hugh Talmadge Lefler 425 Harry Kitson Russell 432 William West Taylor 437 Frank William Hanft 445 William Clyde Friday 449 John Alvin Kirkland 451 Robert Allison Fetzer 468 Walter Reese Berryhill 473 Roy Walston Holsten 483 John Lassiter Sanders 500 Henry Parker Brandis 508 John Martin Schnorrenberg 511 Dudley Dewitt Carroll 526 Thomas Antony Ressuto. Jr. 532 Kenneth Lawing Penegar 554 William Woodard McLendon 555 Rollie Tillman, Jr. 575 Henry Hursell Dearman 577 Samuel Fogle Wells, Jr. 583 Preston Herchel Epps 589 Foster Fitz-Simons 603 Louis Round Wilson 606 Zane Emerson Eargle 637 Wilton Elman Mason, Jr. 646 William Brantley Aycock 657 Bernard Henry Boyd 660 .Slurgis Elleno Leavitt 665 Nathan Anthony Womack 673 George Vanderbeck Taylor 696 Kenneth Merle Brinkhous 700 Frederick Guillermo Gil 713 Samuel Smyth Hill. Jr. 725 Joseph Curtis Sloane 736 William Monroe Geer .jn- " ' K ' - ■ ■ m Order Of The Grail OFFICERS DENNIS THEODORE OTOOLE Delegata ROBERT OWEN WILSON Scribe JAMES ALLEN MEDFORD Exchequer JOHN HENRY HANAN Vice-Exchequer SIR KNIGHTS Arthur Travis Abbott Jeffrey Windsor Beaver James Ballard Brame, Jr. Franlclin Taylor Branch Paul Dickson. Ill Richard M. Forbis John Lindsay Freeman Jonathon Carl Gibson John Henry Hanan John Randle Hamilton Steven Alan Hockfield David Harris Kiel Harry Lewis MacPhcrson III James Allen Medford Thomas Jack Manley Dennis Theodore O ' Toole Albert Parrish Pepper. Jr. Robert Stone Powell. Jr. William W. Tomford Eric Elton Van Loon William Lane Verlenden Don Thomas Wilson Robert Owen Wilson y .-« N • 1 Order Of The Old Well 1 OFFICERS DENNIS THEODORE OTOOLE President JAMES BALLARD BRAME Vice-President JUDITH TOMPKINS FLETCHER Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Tlie Officers and Herbert Miles Foy Mary Susan Kirk Arthur Travis Abbott MEMBERS Abbott, Arthur Travis Anderson, Jon Edwin Beaver, Jeffrey Windsor Belcher, Anne Elizabeth Brame, James Ballard Broadhurst, Edgar David Burden, Sandra Kaye Butler, George Tyssen Cannon, Kathcrine Douglas Eastwood, Myles Eric Fletcher, Judith Tompkins Freakly, Edwin M., Jr. Foy, Herbert Miles Gretz, Susan Gertrude Harmon, John Patrick Hildenbrand, Steve Hoar, Steven G. Hobgood, William S. Hockfield, Steven Alan Hunter, Robert Care Ingram. George Mason, III Ingram, John Carter Kirk, Mary Susan Knesel. David Charles Linville, Ray Pate McPherson, H. L., Ill McCoy, Kenneth Byron McFadden, Charles William, V Medford, James Allen Merrow. Helen Leith Milton, Eunice Howee Mitchell, Richard Foutz Munday, John C. O ' Donnell. Sharon Marie O ' Toole. Dennis Theodore Patterson, F. M. S., Jr. Powell, Robert Stone Reeves. Greylin Talcott Robinson. William Harold Schwab. Nelson Schmidt, William Gert Shuff, Landen E., Jr. Smith, James Deeler Thomas. Dwight Elwood, Jr. Townsend. Samantha Ann Ubell, Donald Paul Van Loon, Eric Elton Venters, George Cole Verlenden, William Lane Webb. William Norwood Weiler. Harold James, III White, Thomas Skinner, II Wall, Sylvia Ann Wilson, Robert Owen Witt, Florence Elder Wilborn. Kathryn Elizabeth Woodard, William Samuel Wall, John Netson Walters, Camilla Hays rf m " Phi Beta Kappa 4 I3k was founded at the College of William and Mary December 5. 1776. The Alpha Chapter of North Carolina was established here September 7, 1904, and there are at present 170 chapters. OFFICERS DAVID GERALD BRADSHAVV President GEORGE MOTLEY OLIVER. JR Vice-President ARTHUR TRAVIS ABBOTT Rccordine Secretary DR. CLAUDE S. GEORGE, JR Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Composed of the above officers and the followins professors ' ALMONTE CHARLES HOWELL CORYDON PERRY SPRUILL JOHN MARTIN SCHNORRENBERG INITIATED MAY 12, 1966 David Gerald Bradshaw George Motley Oliver, Jr. Arthur Travis Abbott Thomas Eugene Baker Barbara Helene Sallow Braxton Earl Barrett. Jr. William Howard Bullock Dudley Joe Burton Joey William Eakins Susan Mary Eskildsen James Edward Evans Richard Marshall Forbis Herbert Miles Foy. HI Donald Wayne Oilman. Jr. Joseph Hutchinson Ham. IV Richard Elliott Lee Henderson Valentine Broadway Hennessee James Michael Hines Robert Linville Hinkle Stephen Warren Hoar Michael Burge Kelly Donald Alexander Leslie. Jr. William Madison Lewis. Jr. William Whitehead Michaux. Jr. Richard Foulz Mitchell Dennis Theodore O ' Toole John Anson Redmon Horace Oliver Reider Aubrey Holbrook Rion James Allison Shivers Donald Paul Ubell Eric Elton Van Loon Grant Bernard Varner. Jr. William Lane Verlenden. HI John Nelson Wall. Jr. William Ralph Walls. Jr. Louise Maria Johanna Ambrosiano Cornelia Ellen Ashcratt Elizabeth Fowler Bailey Jonathan Frank Baylin Carol Ann Benjamin Susan Fleming Bissette Hugh Allen Blackwell Judith Ann Bossen Elizabeth Ann Britt Boyce Reid Brown, Jr. Katherine Arthur Bryce George Nathan Buck William Jarvis Busby Elaine Ruth Carlson Robert Carlton Davis Ruth Leslha Doyle Jane Crater Everhart John Morgan Flowers. Ill Howard Gibson Godwin. Jr. Richard Doyle Greenamyer Sue Stalvey Guerry James Daniel Hartman. Jr. William Dean Hazelton Mary Dawn Herring Harvey Franklin Kline Lois Francine Laban Walter Lee Lackey. Jr. Miriam Rose Lane John Lightfoot Lee Charles Deems Lefler Marshall H. Lichtenstein Woodrow Wilson Lowery. Jr. Robert William McGowan John Mary Marshall Wilton Elliot Mason. Ill Elizabeth .Ann Miller Maxwell Reed Mowry. Jr. Anne Elizabeth Patterson Priscilla White Patterson Charles Robert Payet Paul Samuel Pegram. Jr. Ann Wentworth Phenicie Alfred Mendelsohn Rice John Andrew Rice Fred William Roush Shirley .Ann Ryland Susan Lee Sco;t Celeste Heatherley Sessons Robert Lloyd Stretmater Christine Oliver Suberman Elizabeth Anderson Tavlor Phyllis Mitchell Tavloi William Woodruff Taylor, III Curtis Andrew Twiddy. Jr. David Russtll Ward Osborne Pinkney Wiggins. Jr. David Kathryn Elizabeth Wilborn Hubert Kendall Wooten . : William John Barclay, Jr. Berlin Francis Barham, Jr Russell Earl Banks Joyce Olive Belsma Brenda Gwynn Bethel Thomas Carl Brown, Jr. Crist Scott Blackwell Edwin Tuttle Blackman Michael Evan Byrd Mason Orlando Cox. Jr. Nathan Edward Davis GRADIATE John Workman Zemp DECEMBER 7, 1966 Ronald Everett Day Robert Earl Dornbush John Edward Ehrmantraut. Jr. James Arthur Fish John Matney Harmon Ellis Jackson Harrington Kenneth Ra Henry Steven Alan Hockfield James Allen Hurdle Mrs. Theodore H. Kendall. Ill Kevin J. Kerrane Homer Eugene LeGrand. Jr. Joseph Franklin Martin Beverly Cooper Moore. Jr. David McDaniel Moore Harris Alton Munns. Jr. Jo .Ann Baer Myers Furnifold McL. S. Patterson Suzanne Robison James Salwyn Ross Johnny Ervin Ross Charles Edward Schunior William Forrest Stevens Penn Rodion Szittya Jack Presslev Tate William Neil Thomas III Stephen Russell Thompson Michael Hunter Tonry Edward Wadsworth Trott Joan Dee Woodworth Walls John Guss Webb. Jr. Robert Ambrose Wicker T ' .mi jtt rwfc.: .- iaip-t ' • ■-- JSrrJV ,-5 , ' V;i = :-. : . Rho Chi OFFICERS JAMES R. HALL . President SUSAN G. GRETZ . Vice President JAMES S. KENNEDY Secretary-Treasurer DANIEL H. STEIN Historian FACULTY GRADUATES J. L. Brannon Chung I. Hong M. A. Chambers Chung S. Kim OH. Cocolas Daniel H. Stein A. M. Mattocks UNDERGRADUATES Claude Piantadosi Susan G. Gretz F. T. Semeniuk James R. Hall H. 0. Thompson James S. Kennedy J. K. Wier .V " I in, Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is an honorary military society composed of outstand- ing members of Navy and Air Force R.O.T.C. Units. Its purpose is to develop and foster ideals, practice, and education of military affairs at U.N.C. and in the United States. Scabbard and Blade was founded at U. N. C. in 1949 as L Company 8th Regiment. -j- ' Ki COMPANY OFFICERS Captain JOHN P. AGREE First Lieutenant ROBERT B. NEWLIN Second Lieutenant JAMES E. GORDON First Serccant ROBERT M. COMBS NROTC MIDSHIPMAN MEMBERS Lane S. Anderson HI Leslie S. Blankinship Ronald B. Bobo Alan S. Cameron Robert M. Combs Reed L. Cunnincham Ross T. Dwycr ill Donald J. Fitzgerald Hampton G. Hager, Jr. Lee A. Haltom III Edward C. Hammcrbeck IrvinW. HankinsIII Gary K. Iverscn Samuel J. Major, Jr. Edward D. Nelson Robert B. Newlin John A. Olshinsky Douclas A. Plummer Robert S. White. Jr. Robert M. Young COMPANY ADVISO RS Tom F. Hamilton. Major. U.S.A.F. Howard L. Cook. Major. U.S.M.C. AFROTC CADET MEMBERS John P. Acree Robert S. Barnhardt Thomas H. Clark RufusT. CoburnlH Michael R. Ford Robert E. M. Frady Boyd R. Garber James E. Gordon EarlcW.Hellenlll James M. Hines Ray P. Linville Samuel S. Long II Lawrence V. Markham Paul W. McDonald Charles A. Schmick Dennis C. Scruggs Ronald L. Smith Ernest C. Smoake Harold S. Westerholm S ;i Sigma Theta Tau Sigma Theta Tan. Inc., is the only national honor society of nursing in the United States and is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. Constituent chapters are es- tablished in collegiate schools of nursing whose programs are accredited by the National League of Nursing. The Society was first organized at Indiana Training School for Nurses in 1922. Alpha Alpha Chapter was established at the University of North Carolina on October 3, 1962. Sigma Theta Tau. Inc. is a professional society whose purposes are to promote high pro- fessional and individual development and to advance the profession of nursing. Its members are honored for their superior scholarship, qualities of leadership, and capacity for personal growth. Not more than twenty percent of each class may be selected for membership after completion of one-half of the required curriculum. OFFICERS President BEVERLY FUSSELL President-Elect BETTY ANN DORMAN Vice President MARY BOWSHER Recording Secretary ELIZABETH MOORE Corrcspondina Secretary LUCY FORT Treasurer . . ! PAULA KIRBY Archivist MARIE CLONEY Counselor MARGARET MOORE NANCY GILLILAND SENIOR STUDENT MEMBERS GRADUATE STUDENTS Allen, Ilenc Kay Marie Phillips Cloney Allen, Jean Georgia Lewis Amend, Nancy Barr Lyn Ogburn Bates, Elizabeth W. Faye Pickard Beattie. Elizabeth Frances Ross Bowsher, Mary M. Jan Thomas Bro wning, Oddie B. Jan Towers Cline, Toni Elizabeth Carolyn Williams Ehelf, " carolyn Anne FACULTY MEMBERS Moore, Elizabeth Barnes_Ruby Norman Cross. Elsie Deana JUNIOR STUDENT MEMBERS Day ' s- Martha Clyde Barber, Susan Lee D° ' an Margaret Beck. Connie Fort- Lucy T. Hamlin, Linda " n ' f " -?ty " ' y Oldham, Betty 9 I ' t? ' " " " u Partin Lois Goldblatt. Kathleen Ricknian, Sandra Tilley Hargett. Virginia Slaughter, Marie H " ' , Ruth Taylor, Carolyn Hocffner Emma Hudson, Lmda Kemble, Elizabeth NURSES IN BACHELORS PROGRAM Lister, Doris Ward, Linda Carol Moore, Margaret ' Allen. Prentiss Anne ■. West, Betty Barbrey . -EG The Valkyries OFFICERS MARY GRAY TEAGUE President MARY SUSAN KIRK Vice-President ANNE MARIE PEACOCK Secretary SUSAN GERTRUDE GRETZ Treasurer MEMBERS 1966-1967 Margaret Susan Barron Mary Margaret Bowsher Toni Elizabeth Cline Carol Ann Shaffer Consolvo Nancy Elizabeth Ehle Susan Gertrude Gretz Judith Anne Ha Carolyn Rudolph Hopper Mary Elizabeth Justice Mary Susan Kirk Anne Birch Lipford Anne Marie Peacock Betsey Jean Price Mary Gray Teague Florence Elder Witt ALUMNAE AND HONORARIES Ellen BeaUie Allen Myrtle Kathleen Cauble Diana Gayle Foote Alice Kellog Gann Martha Zink Gibson Madeline Dell Gray Sue Stanley Guerry Linda ' onne Harrison Mary Elizabeth Haverstock Miriam Rose Lane Elizabeth Louise Menefee Helen Leith Merrow Eunice Howze Milton Jerri T. Moser Sharon Marie O ' Donnell Grevlin Talcott Reeves Elizabeth Penfield Scovil Elizabeth Anderson Taylor Sylvia Anne Wall Camilla Hays Walters David Kathryn Wilborne Joan Dee Woodvvorth Mrs. June Allcott Mrs. Mabel Brittain Mrs Robert O. Forrest Mrs. Graham Ramsev Phi Eta Sigma OFFICERS: MICHAEL DAVID ZIMMERMAN President THOMAS BAISDEN HEYS. JR Vice President CHARLES MYRON BENNER Secretary JOHN TROY SCOTT Treasurer STANLEY DARYL DAVIS Historian DAVID T. LAPKIN Faculty Advisor INITIATED MARCH 30. 1966 FRESHMEN: rhom:i Meckel Allen Hugh Gaylord Barclay David Leroy Barnes James Harutun Balmasian Charles Myron Benner John Bovce Bcnncll, Jr. David I cc Bowman Thomas Brooks Boykm Harold Sloven Broughton Robert Hoyl Butler Thomas Bernard Cannon Phillip Branch Chappell John Leonard Cobh William Booth Cocke, Jr. Gary Dean Cornwell William Francis Conway William Christopher Daiand Stanley Daryl Davis Amos Council Dawson. HI Kenneth Coyner Day Norvin Kennedy Dickeison Martin Joseph Eaton Leroy Titus Elliott, Jr, James Gray Fennell, III Terence Nash Furness Alexander Scott Goodfellow Fred Thurman Hamlet Jimmie Alex Haynes Dwight Charles Hedgepeth Thomas Baisden Hays, Jr. Paul Alfred Holyfield Thomas Hartwell Howard Frank Parker Hudson. Jr. Robert Arnold Isley Gilbert Horman Jackson Ronald Wayne Joyner Michael David Katz Thomas Hale Leech Howard Glenn Miller Thomas Lynch Murphy. Jr. James Wilbert Newlin Robert Bruce Ochsman Alan Morris Patterson Bruce Taylor Roberts John Lawrence Rouse, III John Lester Sarratt Warren Hal Schonfield Richard Joseph Schroer John Troy Scott Frank Brown Sloop, Jr. Michael Tesh Southern Elliott Mark Stern Alan Robert Swendiman Morris Milchcll Waldrop James Willis Walter. Jr. Wilbur Edward Webster David Svdnor Wells Donald Murrell Whaley Benjamin Taylor White Michael David Zimmerman SOPHOMORES: Ronald S. Barden John Kendrick Burns Robert Earl Dornbush Samuel E. Ewell John M. Gilkey. Jr. Jon Dar l Hodgin James .Allen Hurdle Solomon Samuel Klioze John Henry Koch Richard Alexander Urquhart Tracie Linwood Varnum David Gray Westmoreland GRADUATE STUDENT: Maxwell Reed Mowry ' LOtJ) :» f M«s ' OFFICERS WILLIAM HAROLD ROBINSON Praeceps DWIGHT E THOMAS. JR Vice Praeceps CHARLES FREEMAN LONGING. JR Notarius WORTH TIMOTHY HAITHCOCK Quaestor PRAETORS— SPRING 1966 Phillip Augustine Baddour. Jr. Duane Gary Boggs James Clark Brewer Lew G. Brown Jerry Wayne Cannady Donald Wayne Carson Dudley C. Chandler. Jr. Issac Alan Craig Paul Dickson. Ill William T. Elliott. Jr. John Edward Ellis Terry Clayton Fo.x Adolphus Drewry Frazier, Jr. James Roy Fullwood William Arthur Hays James Gaston Hough Samuel Pancoast Hunt. II Robert Carl Hunter Kenneth Byron McCoy Charles R. ' Miller Albert Parrish Pepper Paul Gregory Russell Ernest Allen Shepard William Samuel Woodard CHARTER MEMBERS Wesley Neil Bass Robert Wilson Carter Charles Dunn Edward N. Halford William E. Hauser Thomas N. Walters HONORARY MEMBERS William Brantley Aycock Arthur James Beaumont John S. Bennett James O. Cansler Cornelius O. Cathey Donald Atlas Furtado Charles Henderson. Jr. Robert White Linker William Graves Long James Parker Walter Rabb Paul F. Sharp Fred W. Schroeder, Jr. Harry E. Smith Paul Sturdivant James C. Wadsworth Frederick Henry Weaver James C. Wallace Gamma Beta Phi •y 3. on this campus is a young orga- nization. It is an honor and a service society formed to aid the university, its students, and tiie community. Member- ship is open to men and women stu- dents who have above a 2.5 quality point average with preferably no course flunked. This year in the work of the membership will continue the ideals of yfiip — scholarship, citizenship, and service. OFFICERS JAMES E. SEYMOUR, JR. . . .President JIM BATMASIAN Vice-President ELIZABETH REDDING PUGH Secretary JANE LEACH Treasurer MEMBERS Dorothy Ciirolyn Allen Donald George Arnold Jack R. Baker Jim Batmasian Jean Marie Blair Thomas Brooks Boykin John Kendrick Burns, Jr. John Mclvin Cahoon Gary Alan Cheers R. Nelson Cochran Richard Cooke Betty Dare Funderburk Charleen Funderburk Betty Jo Gray James David Garrison Fred Taurmon Hamlet Martha Gail Hutchison George Hutton Rugh Kacmmerlen Brian Michael Laddey Donald T. Lassiter Charles Carson Lewis Walter G. Lineberger Johnny Paul Long John Robert Ludington, Jr. Kenneth Nolan May, Jr. Charles Russell Morgan Barbara Ann Nagy Richard Allen Pate Elizabeth Redding Pugh Johnny Roy Ratliff Richard David Sanderson Ellon Grace Seavvell James E. Seymour. Jr. Edwin Douglas Smith William Samuel Tate Benjamin Loyall Taylor. Jr. Edward Earl Taylor Johnny Martin Thomas, HI Douglas C. Telt Peter James Underbill Dwight William Wait, III Luther G. White Ralph Walter Wilkcrson William Kenneth Wilkinson Richard Paris Wilson Robert Bruce Coleman Susan Kendy Johnson Harry Prager Parerson Robert Edward McGaw, Jr. Randal Stanley Junius G. Adams Larry Annas Jane Leach S.N.E.A. The Student National Education Association is the professional or- ganization for college and univer- sity students preparing to teach. The function of S.N.E.A. is to pro- vide opportunities for professional growth; development of leadership; understanding of the history ethics, and programs at state and national levels; and participation in profes- sional activities at local, state, and national levels, especially integrat- ing programs of local associations and student education associations. The Carolina chapter is the Frank Porter Graham Chapter of S.N.E.A. and is affiliated with the North Carolina Education Associa- tion and the National Education Association. The officers are (seat- ed in picture) Linda Lauder, Presi- dent, Mayada Kiser, Vice-Presi- dent, Stella Alexander, Secretary, Peggy Morgan, Treasurer, Judy Sutton, Publicity Chairman. SENIORS FTE T m mm at Carolina, the Student reaches the optimum of his col- lege career — he is a Senior. After this last obstacle comes the rich reward of graduation. The Yack is primarily a Senior ' s book, for it is his last remembrance of UNC. And part of that memory is the outstanding faculty that has helped lead them through the University. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Alice Deenier. Secre- tary; Martha Menefee, Social Chairman; Jodj Wright, Treasurer. LEFT TO RIGHT: Nelson Schwab, Vice President; Jim Brame, President. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION As a past student at Carolina who deserted to join the enemy (i.e., the faculty). Isaac Reynolds, Professor of Accounting, is in. perhaps, a rather unique position to pass judgment on both the UNC student, the UNC professor, and the relationship between the two. On the stu- dent and student life, he stales: " Since I am a recent Carolina student, " I know that most of them are hard-working, dedicated individuals and proud of their school. The beatnik is a typical — not representative of the ' true ' Carolina gentleman. " As to the professor ' s role in the stu- dent ' s life. Dr. Reynolds feels that his " role is to do the best to be a good teacher — this means to publish articles and books as well as to do a good job ' in the classroom. Other than this main job, his role is to be a good citizen of the University, town, and state, and to do those things which a good citizen should do. ' ; Furthermore, " the faculty members of the University should make themselves accessible to groups outside the University — to show a willingness to serve; thus, there would be less hostility from outsiders. The outsider would see that the Carolina faculty (and students) are only human and groping for an understanding of life. " Dr. Clifton H. Kreps holds the unique distinction of being Wachovia Professor of Banking in the School of Business. His background cer- tainly justifies this honor, having received his Ph.D. from Duke and served for si.x years as monetary economist and chief statistician for the Federal Reserve Bank of New York before coming to North Carolina. With experience in both the academic and the non-academic worlds, Dr. Kreps is perhaps more competent than most to comment on the relationship between the two: " The academic world is very relevant, I thmk, to the everyday loutside) world in that students carry into it viewpoints and intellectual skills acquired in school. The every- day world is very relevant to the academic, of course, a fact we do not want to lose sight of. " Professor Kreps himself takes an interest in contemporary questions, particularly those which affect his field; " 1 think 1 can be said to be interested in current issues of all sorts, but especially those bearing on the condition of the economy — the finan- cial aspects of which I try to keep continuously under review. " Clifton H. Kreps, Jr. Richard P. Calhoon The professor in a professional school is perhaps closer than any other to the conflict between the academic world and that of " real lite. " Does the one have any meaning or message for the other, or are the two mutually exclusive. Rollie Tillman, Professor of Marketing, sees two sides to the issue; " In one sense the whole of the academic world is supremely relevant to the outside, everyday world ' because the goal of the one — to bring successive generations of stud ents to a fuller awareness, deeper personal values, and clearer understanding and to higher levels of competence in diagnosing, evaluating, and reaching independent judgment about the universe, culture, and society — that goal finds its fruition in the outside world as educated generations of men and women seek solutions to the problems of their world. In yet another sense, however, the outside world is wholly irrelevant to the academic world because the university is uniquely positioned as an institution dedicated to the search for truth in its many dimensions. Thus it stands apart, unfettered by the values, myths, mores, and conventional wisdoms of the everyday world, subjecting these to ceaseless examination and appraisal. " One of the perennial problems faced by schools of business ad- ministration is the negative attitude held by many businesses and businessmen toward their BBA and MBA graduates. " They expect to he vice-presidents immediately, " and " All they know comes out of a book, " are complaints frequently heard. Dr. Richard P. Calhoon, Professor of Personnel Administration in the School of Business, has quite different ideas on the value of academic business training to the future industrialist or financier: " The academic world prepares students in rather odd ways for the ' world of work ' in helping them develop self-reliance, some discipline, and a habit of learning. In other ways, campus life aids many students in realizing the importance of ac- commodating to a wide variety of people — including instructors. " At the same time, however. Dr. Calhoon agrees with the critics, in that he feels " even students of business administration are left with too little appreciation of the expectations of ' organizational behavior, ' especially ambiguities on the one hand and standards on the other. " It is in this type of preparation that " on-the-job training " supplements academic knowledge, however; both are necessary — they are not opposed. 4 Rollie Tillman The position of an administrator at a university is always a difficult one, particularly for faculty members who take on administrative tasks. Many feel that work in the " bureaucracy " interferes with research and with close faculty-student relationships, while others simply do not want the problems that would come with additional work. Not so with Professor Claude S. George, Associate Dean of the School of Business Administration; " My role in general university life is half academic in nature, and half administrative in nature. Both provide satisfaction. " Furthermore, he enjoys the aspects of his work which bring him into contact with students: " I have a tremendous respect for and confidence in the typical Carolina student. In my opinion, he shows great promise for the future. I find that working with students provides me with a great challenge as well as a source of real sat- isfaction. I wouldn ' t swap it for any other career. " Indeed, Dr. George has always devoted much of his spare time to students, and is cur- rently serving as faculty advisor (corresponding secretary) for Phi Beta Kappa. Claude S. George FB ; Donnitory OfTl- ARMSTRONG. JR. CLAUDIE ANDREW Wilmingtor BAKER. JAMES MARION Rocky Mount B S. in Business Ad- ministration: Onenta- tion Councilor EARNHARDT. ROBERT SWIFT Davidson BS in Business Ad- ministration. Arnold Air Society. Scabbard and Bbdc; AFROTC BECK. TONY LOHR Lexington B,S in Business Ad- Ik BENKO. PETER A EastGreenbush. Nesv York B.S in Business Ad- BOULWARE. GEORGE WALTER Charlotte BOWEN. CHARLIE HEWITT Wilmington Sin. B S. in Busi- B S in Business aSl YMCA BRAXTON, JR.. ALFRED FINLEY Graham BS. m Accounting. University Pany m BRAY. DOUGLAS H Summerfield B S. in Business ,M- ir: BRYSON.III WILLIAM HOLMES BUIE.JOHN HARRELL Dillon. S.C. B S in Business Ad- BYRD. SAMUEL MARTIN Lillington S. in Business Ad- CARR. TIMOTHY D Westfield. B S in Business m: MRC; Officer; rsily Party. Thomasvillc B.S. In Business Ad- ,1 t - DOUGLAS Gibsonville B.S in Business Ad- HOFFMAN.E- NORMAN New York. NY. B.S- m Business Ad- minjslralion; KI Baseball. YMCA HOFMEISTER, STANLEY IRVING Raleigh B S. in Accounting. X . Sludent Govern- ment Committee; Stu- dent Pany. YMCA. LONGEST, JR. FRANK ALEXANDER EDUCATION Associate Professor of Education Annie Lee Jones has spent nine years on the faculty of the School of Education, working with both graduates and undergraduates. Her chief responsibility with the latter has been teaching and advising juniors and seniors in elementary edu- cation — most of whom are women. Her particular task is senior methods courses and supervising practice teaching. In the educating of future educators she attempts to get to know each student personally as soon as possible, and to be available for individual conferences to discuss problems and offer words of encouragement. In her own courses, students help to plan and to evaluate; assignments vary to some degree and choice of assignments is permitted. Student participation is en- couraged in class discussions, reporting on the literature and research findings, and in planning, demonstrating, and evaluating methods and materials of instruction. Dr. lones feels most strongly that " there must he a high degree of relevance between life on and off the campus. This gives meaning and purpose to the student (and the instructor) in academe and provides opportunity for the people in the world outside to tap the resources of the University. Living in a narrow campus world would limit dramatically the growth and development of stu- dents (and faculty) as well as the opportunity for the University to serve the stale, the region, and the nation. " " In the field of education we stress that our academic program should reflect and he based upon the everyday world. " Thus says Dr. Donald G. Tarbet. Professor of Education, in commenting on the relevance of the academic world to the everday world for future educators. He states further. " Scholarship is stressed in order that the future teacher will know the area of his specialization. New methods and materials of instruction, including the latest developments in the field of instructional technology, are emphasized in order that the teacher may be an effective agent in the total learning situation of boys and girls. " As to the role of the professor in this academic preparation, Professor Tarhet feels " that a professor has the res ponsibility of pro- viding the best learning situation possible for the students in his classes. As an advisor he must assist the student in making career choices and vet realize that the student must make the final decision with regard to his future. " By fulfilling this responsibility well, the professor discharges his duties to the student, to the University, to the stale, and to the nation. One of the problems of the instructor in the professional schools at the University of North Carolina is a general isolation from most of the students and from the mainstream of campus life as a whole. To this unhappy rule. Dr. R. Sterling Hennis, Associate Professor in the School of Education, is a welcome exception. His own feelings on this matter arc that every member of the University community has a responsibility lo Ihal community: " In addition to regular duties and assignment i in mv own particular school, I feel a responsibility to the total university. Interdepartmental committee work and planning by the facullv are important for the most meaningful educational ex- perience for the student. Student activities and organizations, I believe, are extremely valuable and should have the support and encourage- ment of the faculty and administration. As a fraternity advisor I have the opportunity of working with students outside the pure academic area. In so doing I feel that I am able to understand more clearly many of the current problems related to campus life. " R. Slerling Hennis Mary Turner Lane Should the educator take any interest in worldly af- fairs, or take a stand on contemporary controversies? It is too often and there are too many who say no. Dr. Zone E. Eargle, Associate Professor of Education and Associate Dean of the School of Education, disagrees with this point of view: " As a former public school teacher and administrator, I am very interested in the question of civil liberties as it relates to public education in North Carolina. The whole question of deseeregation and its effects upon education is a topic of vital concern to those involved in public schools. There are no ready made solutions to the problems involved, however. " Dr. Eargle goes on to say that " much of the unrest among students on college and university campuses across the coimtfy today is related to the fact that many do not see the relevance between academic experience and the world outside. But education must be relevant if it is to be meaningful both for the student and the world outside the university community. " Associate Professor of Education Marj Turner Lane feels intensely the Education instructor ' s role " in the studeijt ' s academic career is in the School of Education where ' she (sometimes he) is introduced to children and to reaching. Today there is a great emphasis on the importance of the early years of schooling in determining a child ' s attitude about himself, about learning, and about the world in which he lives so we have a growing need for good teachers of young children. The student must understand the nature and character of American schools, the purpose of education in a democratic society, the needs of children, and the ways in which the needs of society and children can be met. The professor works with the student on the campus and in the public schools during student teaching. " Dr. Lane believes further that one of the main purposes of an undergraduate cur- riculum in Educatio ' n is to awaken the future teacher to all the social realities of the world today. A frequent complaint voiced by many students through- out their educational career is the total irrelevance of their academic preparation to their work in later years. Dr. Carl F. Brown, Professor of Elementary Education, is outspoken in denying that there is no connection: " Many seem to fiml it difficult to see a relationship be- tween course work taken at UNC and the economic op- portunities available after graduation. Academic work which helps one to acquire the necessary skills for study and exploration, and to broaden his interests and desires for learning does bear a close relationship with the world outside academe. " Professor Brown believes further that the University of North Carolina possesses an excellent atmosphere in which to receive such training: " It is hard to think of a better place for a young person to spend his " growing up years " than in the environment which Carolina offers. The Carolina student represents a se- lected segment of American youth and Car olina provides a liberal, generous, and challenging environment in which he can gain maturity and find purpose for himself. " ABIJRCROMBIE, JR .DANllft. PUTNAM Djnen.Conn A,B- in Englisli Edu jncilor;Panhellenic jncil. SNEA, Uni- lly Party. YWCA LEXANDER. STELLA W, TKINS Charlotle ARCHER. JOAN CAROL Chapel Hill .B in Elementary Education, KKI ' Xaro- lina Forum. Curotina Handhaok. Student AUSTELL. JESLYN McCALL Concord A B. in Education. HXtjBI , Bt 1 11 111 MPHI I 1 cxuiglon 1 Suidies tJULalion.O Councilor: Student Government Commit- lee. Sluden Part y: YWCA. lANDY. MARGARET ELIZABETH Carl F. Brown DcMHNT. CAROL ANITA A B in KIcmenlary lducjlion:VW( ' A, DeMERITT, JANEC. Chapel Hill FAOAN. CARROLL ELIZABETH dr FULCHER. ROBERT GREGORY Mayodan A.B. in English Edu- cation. A (l GOSSETT, LYNDA CAROL Durham A.B. in English Edu- OREENE. PAULA MANN Chapel Hil HARGIS.SARA ANN Chapel Hill FARRIS.JEAN FEELEY. MARTHA % CAROL H ' H Washinglon S ' m A B. in Secondary Ed- W X - V ucalion Social Studies; YWCAtTuloriall. J :k FLOYD. MAURICE A ANTHONY Rocky Mount w -» A.B in English Edu- y l ' GRADY. ELIZABETH COWAN M. Student GRIFFIN. MARTHA EVANS HARRIS. CYNTHIA BARRINGTON FATATA. JAMES FLEMING. JUDY CATHERINE Durham FOREMAN. LORETTAFAYE Washington A.B. la English Edu- FUNDERBURK. BETTY DARE Aberdeen A.B. in English Edu- FLENNIKEN. CAROL C, Charlotte FREEMAN. MICHAEL NORRIS TeJChers ol America. Opera Workshop; Stu- dent NEA. YMCA. omm : Orientatio n ouncilor, Panhellen- : Rush Manual: Slu- A.B. in Spanish Edu- HARTIS, SANDRA REA Winston-Salem A B in English Edu- 1 MARGARET LYNN Asheville .B. in Special Educa- lon. Carolina Sympo- FLETCHER, JUDITH T. Chapel Hill A.B. in Elementary Education; AAIl; At- torney General Staff; Campus Chest; Order sily Party; Women ' s FRIEDMAN, EMANUEL JOSHUA GILLEY. MARLENEANN Jacksonville A B in French Educa- GREENE.JOHNNY LEE Forest City A.B. in English Edu- HALL.DIANNE M_- 1 HALL. DONNA SACRINTY Hcv : l LYNN Reidsville Iri ' Fayetteville A.B. in Social Studies : A.B- in English Edu- HEAD. BARBARA HANCOCK ♦ M; Sludi-nl Nt Scudenl Parly; MYERS, MARY WILLARD Charlolle A B in Education; KKT. William S. Newman A realism that comes from being a professor in the department ot Radio. Television, and Motion Pictures, and an idealism that could only come from a love affair with Carolina, characterize Dr. William H. Hardy. He feels that the UNC student should not be categorized, and that his own role in the student ' s academic career is to teach, talk, and listen — whatever good, or bad. may come of that. Furthermore, he senses very strongly his position as a citizen of the University — to be concerned and to contribute; it is his belief that academic life should have total relevance to the non-academic world, " but. alas, it often has very little. " Perhaps if there were more Dr. Hardy ' s, this would not be the case. " The best students at UNC are as good as any in the country and they profit by the lively climate of learning that does exist here. " says Dr. JoHd M. Schnorrenberg, .Associate Professor of Art History. His experience certainly qualifies him to speak on the quality of the Carolina student in comparison with others, having studied at Princeton and taught at Columbia before coming to North Carolina in 1959. Professor Schnorrenberg does not seem to be as enthusiastic over the average student as over the better ones: " The average student is probably not less able than his counterpart in many other institutions, but I am not sure that his opportunities for learning are as great as they are at some other institutions. There is a certain drabness in the circumstances of his life and a certain routineness to much of his instruction which do not encourage him to make the effort to think for himself. " It is his feeling, however, that the main task in the learning process belongs to ' the student, with the implication that if the student does not think for himself, he has only himself to blame: " The facts of a subject exist and they must be mastered by the student ' s self-disciplined acquisition of them. The libraries and laboratories are here, and if the faculty gives its best effort to making sure that each is supplied with all the books and equipment it ought to have, then the student must find the way and the time to use them. " How does one of the most-published and often-requested guest lecturers on the faculty feel about his role in the student ' s academic career, in University life, and in society in general. William S. Newman, Professor of Music, is outspoken in his devotion to UNC and the UNC student: " In my nineteen years the Carolina student has never seemed so fine as right now. and the same goes for " Carolina life. I hope my own- role in his career is a major one. and that what he can get from the faculty is a major reason for his coming to Carolina. " Dr. Newman believes the Music Department in particular has much to offer the University community: " The general music classes we give for the layman, the choral and instrumental organizations that are open to him. the concerts that we offer at little or no cost, should. I believe, make a substantial university contribution. " Professor Newman is concerned further with the place of the University in the " civilian world " : " 1 am interested and try to keep in touch with everything that affects the University, which includes both the educational goals and the world scene. The more contact with the outer world the better. The academic world must keep in touch with the everyday or we ' ve lost the battle not only for education but for the good life ' . " J Jk K ARENDALL.NAN ARTFRTON. BARNES.ill. BEASLEY.JR . BLACKWOOD. BOONE JONATHAN ORVILLE ROBERT JONES WILLIAM B in M.jsit ( ,,ji.- Mobile. Ala, BELL KENNETH Louisburg SHEPARD l.naPla maker ,UNC A B. in Radio. Tele- Wastiington. D C Raleigh A.B, in Radio. Tele- Chapel Hill Madrigal Si ngers. vision, and Molion Pic- A.B-inMusic and Eng- A,B. in Dramatic .Arts; vision, and Motion Pic- A.B in Studio An UNC Chonis UNC ture. Illi ; IBE; Uni- lish: St. Anthony Hall. Carolina Playmakers; lures Opera Theater vcfMly Party; YWCA. WUNC Men ' sOleeClub;Uni- versity Choojs; IJni- Fencing. FINE ARTS BLAIR. JR. BLOOM. WARREN BUTLER.JEANNE COATS. HARRY CREWS.JANE DAVIS.JAMES DOBBS, WILLIAM HARRY EDWARD FOLLEY Chapel Hill PENFIELD EDWARD ARTHUR LEANDER Fairfield. Conn Southern Pines A.B, in Radio. Tele- Oak Ridge. Tenn, Charlotte .Albemarle Greensboro A.B. in Radio. Tele- A.B in Arf History; vision and Motion Pic- BFA, in Art; XH; A.B in Radio, tele- A B in Radio. Tele- A-B in Radio. Tele. vision, and Motion Pic- Publications Board. tures Ki University Carolina Playmakers; vision and Motion Pic- vision, and Motion Pic- vision, and Motion Pic- lures. Canterbury Pany;WUNC-F L Fine Arts Festival tures. University Par- tures. .|i U; WUNC; tures; Carolina Con- Club; Student Pany; Planning Committee; ty; WUNC; WUNC- WUNC-TV servative Club; Daily WUNC.TV. OnenlalionCouncilor. TV Tar Heel. Dormitory Toronto Exchange. Officer; Student Par- University Party. ly. WUNC.TV;YRC; YWCAItutonall, rackety Yark SWOHHORD. MHea WILLIAM p (11 IVl R r A r-.f A H in Radi,., T iiMi.n.jndMulion r " ■ cil; Student Gov Tr " ck; uITi ers Party Lfly four hundred fivi Assistant Professor of English I. Kimball King has had experience with students on a number of campuses before coming to North Caro- lina. The UNC student compares favorably with other students in his opinion, while all modern students have his respect for their industry. " Carolina students are like students 1 have known at other universities — Wisconsin, Yale, Johns Hopkins. College students today generally work harder than my friends and I did ten years ago. " Dr. King does not feel, however, that this increased effort stems entirely from a greater desire on the part of the students: " This appears to be the result of increased competition in the professions and the pressures of the draft. Today ' s harder-working students do not necessarily have a greater love of learning or a wider range of interests. " He would welcome some changes in the Carolina student body, which he believes would improve it significantly: " I would like to see a more heterogen- eous undergraduate population. A larger quota of well-qualified out- of-state students would be good for the University ' s national reputation and would prepare students more realistically for life in the world " outside. " Kenan Professor of German and Comparative Literature Weraer P. Friederich is one of the most honored and distinguished men On the UNC faculty. Trained in Switzerland, at the Sorbonne, and at Har- vard, Dr. Friederich has served as a visiting professor at Duke, Colorado, Berkley, Bern, and Zurich, and his publications range from Dante to Australian Literature. With all his cosmopolitan experience, however, he maintains a deep interest in his adopted state. North Carolina; he sees his task as mentor and as a member of the University " to impress upon students the big challenges ahead of them — for North Carolina is still far below the national average economically and educationally — and to never compromise with mediocrity and lowering of standards. " Mainly, Professor Friederich would like to contribute toward making UNC students the elite of the state, if not the nation. " As a Carolina alumnus 1 find the changes in certain aspects of student life most striking. The greater intimacy of the good old days seems gone but perhaps the residential college idea may do something to bring it back. Generally the caliber of students is impressively improved with better academic preparation and more serious attitudes. " These are the feelings of Lawrence A. Sharpe, Associate Professor of Romance Languages on the Carolina student. Though his field of interest — Portuguese language and literature (particularly Brazilian literature) — brings him into contact with perhaps too few members of the Univer- s{t ' communitN ' , he is very certain of the language professor ' s position in that community: " I feel that my function is to stimulate interest in the culture of other countries and an appreciation for other than American solutions to general human problems. We .Americans all too often tend to think that we know all the answers, when very clearly we do not. " This philosophy pervades Dr. Sharpe ' s view of current issues: " The Vietnam War is of course of great concern to all Americans, but it reflects among other things a certain ineptitude on the part of us .Americans in dealing with other peoples, a certain inflexibility of approach, and a lack of understanding of other peoples. " Alumni Distinguished Professor of French Alfred G. Engstrom is a most unuoual man in many respects. First, of course, there are the numerous honors and awards Dr. Engstrom has received during his career, including a baccalaureate degree with honors. Phi Beta Kappa. the Tanner Award for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching, and service on several honorary committees and editorial boards. Second, there is his long association with the University of North Carolina, having received his AB, MA, and PhD. here, and taught in variotis capacities since the reception of his Masters degree (1935). There is also Professor Fngstrom ' s great interest in relatively unexplored fields of literature — folklore, the occult, synaesthesia, and unorthodox sym- bolism (the voices of plants and flowers, the changing cry of the man- drake, the symbol of the bird in flight, the Tarot cards in Gerard de Nerval, etc). And finally, there is his devotion to students and teaching, as demonstrated by the popularity of his Intermediate Survey of French Literature with undergraduates, and his Nineteenth Century Survey and Modem Literary Criticism courses with seniors and graduates. Lawrence A. Sharpe tout hundrrd ii HUMANITIES Dougald MacMillan Dr. Alfred G. Engstrom (another honored Humanities Pro- fessor) has many times advanced the query as lo what type of man specializes in the Eighteenth Century. The answer that seems most obvious is that it takes a man of Wit to study that period of Wit. Dr. Dougald MacMillan, Kenan Professor of English, is such a man, for he ably fits Pope ' s description: " True Wit is Nature to advantage dressed. What oft was thought, but ne ' er so well ex- pressed . . . " Professor MacMillan has concentrated his studies in the prose and poetry of the Restoration and early Classical period, and in the drama of the Restoration and Eighteenth Century. In the latter area he has co-edited an excellent volume containing a representative selection of plays from the period, as well as having authored nilmerous other publications on both non-dramatic and dramatic literature. Undergraduates who are able to enroll in Dr. MacMillan ' s drama class are fortunate, indeed, for they are work- ing under a knowledgeable man. O. B. Hardjson, Jr. It is not often that the University of North Carolina has one of its professors gain such popular prestige as being featured in Time magazine as one of the nation ' s outstanding professors. Yet. for O. B. Hardison, Jr., Professor of English, this recognition is only one of many, having held Fulbright and Guggenheim Fellow- ships, taught at Princeton University, become a full Professor at UNC in only six years, received the Salgo Award for Under- graduate Teaching, and chaired the Southeastern Institute of Medieval and Renaissance Studies. A past student of the University himself. Dr. Hardison waxes enthusiastic over his current suc- cessors: " I feel a deep sense of gratitude to this university for the kind of education and social experience that it provides. It is an ' open, not a closed university, and it combines emphasis on ex- cellence with the realization that excellence is achieved by different people in different ways. We value outstanding academic per- formance, but we do not believe that a student is to be measured solely by his quality-point average. The active student government that we have is a vital factor in college life for both students and faculty. Fortunately, the UNC student government is independent and highly productive of ideas that benefit the entire community. The same thing is true of the Daily Tar Heel, which is one of the best college newspapers in the country, if not the best, and of such student-faculty enterprises as Graham Memorial. . . . Two outstanding products of the University atmosphere are the Honor System . . . and the mature, responsible, attractive quality of most of the students with whom I come in contact. " BEARD. DAVtD HASTINGS Reidsville A.B. in English. NL:TH BERRY. JR . BLACKWELL. BLADE. ANNE BLUMENTHAL. BORDEAUX, BRADSHAW. BROCK. MEST HAROLD CHARLOTTE SIMPSON ROBERT LEE LARRY DAVIDGERALD KATHRY .LI.. York Ben; WALTON GUY Durham Greensboro WINIFRED Newport News, Va Ne» English Tr on Charlotte A.B, in Spanish; C ir); A B. in English Fayelt sille A B in French; .Mik, A B in Fngli A.B. In English, , A B in French Attorney General ' s A B in English ig. Carolina Political Un- Staff; House Council; ng. ion. Dormitory OfTi- University Parly; Se- cer; IDC. Men ' s Hon- nior Class Publicity or Council; Student Committee. Spanish GovemmenI Comm,; Club; YWCA Foreign YMCA. Student ' s Committee, MICHAEL FARQUHAR Washington. D.C. .B. in French; AKE. BROWN, II, NEILSON Har inton.Conn A.B, in English. iKE, BROWNELL. BRUENNER. MARY DAVID ELIZABETH FREDERICK Biltmore Sands Point. NY A B, m Spanish; - !!; A,B in English; AKE Orientation Councilor Campus Chest (Chair- IForeign Students!. man); NROTC YWCA. Senior Class Committee (Tutoring) BUCKINGHAM, LEWISFARNUM Flint, Mich. A.B. in English, HE, Campus Chest. Uni- versity Party, BURLESON, CAROL J Asheville A,B, in French, UNC Year-al-Lyon, BUTLER, ROBERT McMASTER Alexandna, Va A,B, in English; W AMERON, CARPENTER, JR, CATER, ALLEEN CATHEY, CHADWICK, CHESNUTT.III. CLARK. VELLA CLINE.JR , ELIZABETH MALCOLM WILLIAMS THOMAS CAROLE JAMES ALFRED BETSY THOMAS RAY ANN MOORE .Anmslon, ,Ma NATHAN ANSLEY Clinton aughan Manon Raleigh Lincolnlon A B in English, KA(- . C llowhee Jacksonville, Fla B in An, Dr.imalic A B in English, Order A.B, m English. •X ' lK B, in Religion, Band, A.B. in History A B inEnghs h.YDC- A B in English, KA, Arts. Fnelish, Car of Old Lampshades, Men ' s Glee Club; Un ormitory Officer. YRC; Univer sity Par- Campus thest, G M olina Plaimakers University Party ivcrsity Party; West- omen ' s Residence ty Committee, NROTC C„r.. ,„„ Cl " " " . ' r ' minister Fellowship ouncil; Orchestra, NROTC Military Ball Court, Student Legis- lature, Student Party. YWCA Carolina Svnposium Du.Jv fir Heel GMAB; Petite Dra malique;YDC YMCA Ip St 5 COLEMAN, COLLINS. ( OOLER.RUTH tORRI , ANN COWAN. SUSIE C OWELI..JOHN ( R Wf(lRD JR , 1 RM I H,J W MARYCONRM) CAROLYN ROSFMAR ' I ( ANDAl E FAYE FRANKLIN FDW RD Wadmakm Island, Fl ORENCE Waltcrboro,S Durham Kannapolis Summit. N J S)lva Gol S,C Atlanta. Ga A B in English A B in English and .A.B in English; Cur- A.B. m English; iKK A.B in English; Car- A B, in Religion A,B, in English, K H, A.B in French, llll.l.. Dramatic An; Caro- olinei Quancrty; Caro- olina Quitrlerh Daily Dormitory Officer; Order of Beanhirds lina Playmakers. lins Symposium. Cos- Tar Heel: Intramurals. Secretary of . H. Orientation C ouncilor , mopolitan Club; University Party. Scholarship Chairman .Student Government Student Parts YDC.YMCA of KAft; University Party; YWCA CROOMJR., DALE. JR. .BILL DEVINEY. MARIA DIAL, DILLARD.JR.. DOUGLAS. DULA.BRENDA DURHAM. JERRY RALPH TAYLOR Ashcville ALEXIS ROBIN ROGER LEE JULIETTE LORRAIN LAMONTE Walha A B in English, Base- (harlolle HOOD . Sylv,, THEODORA Lenoir Slaunlon. Vi A.B, in English, ball, Carolina Play- A B inLrenth Columbia, S,C A B, in English, Slu- Grecnsbon A.B in English makers A-B in Philosophy. iY;GMAB, Jenl Parly, YRC A B in English ESKILDSEN. SUSAN MARY Charlolle A.B, inGcrman; BK; Student Government ETHERINCTON. THEODORE LEIGHTON A B in Lnghs AkK ' r a,h I, Gorgon ' s He; EVANS. JAMES History. itiRK; Mil RUSSELL TENNEY .B, in English, ; HER. HUGH ;COMMON Gaffney.S C, FISHER. GORDON DAVID Pittsburgh, Pa. A.B. in English; Alii - jABRIEL. CHARLES ANDREW GENUNC.II. EREDERICK MITCHELL Plainrield.N-J A.B, in English; M; lEC. Orientation Councilor; Lacrosse; GILMAN.JR.. DON A I D WAYNE Newport News. Va A.B, in Erench;it.BK; HS; Cosmopolitan Club; French Award; French Honors. New- man Club; Spanish Club ■- - -• sJRAHAM. CYNTHIA MORGAN Corpus Christi. A.B. in Spanish;;) Orientation Counc University Party. GRANT. REBECCA slEA: YWCA HAIL. LINDA MORSE Rockingham A B, in English HAMIl ION. PATRICIA MARGUERITL J;icksonvillc.EI, A B, in English, UIW GMAB. YWCA, A lorney General Stan- Yack;YWCA. HARRINGTON. HARRIS. H RT. HAYDEN.JOHN HAYES.TED HILL. FRANCES HOLCOMBE. HOLLAND. IV. THOMAS RICHARD FRANKLIN F JOSEPH MILTON HALE FRANCES ROBERT FRANKLIN C ASE ' V Avden Suampscon. Mass Durham CAROLYN WALTER Moncuce (.hdrlotte A,B, m tngli5h:lil F.. A.B- in English. Mon- A B in Religion. Men ' s A.B in English Sparlanhurg, C Cincinnati. Ohio A,B .n A B inFnghsh.Dorm GMAB.NROTC;Un- ogram Cluh; Swim Glee Club; Newman A.B in French A.B. in English; Si .Anihony Halt iior Omcer iversityParty;YMCA ming. ClublTreasurcrl.Slu- HL ' NDLEY.CARL IVINS.GEORGE JFRVE1.MAR1 JOHNSON. KEEFE. KINCHELOE. ANN KIPPS. ANN KITTS.JR . WALLACE .ANTHONY GARDINER LINDAJEAN CHRISTOPHER TERRY MICHELE JOHN ISIHR Durham Douners Grove. Ill Greens illc.S C Los Altos Hills. CahL LEWIS Raleigh Blacksburg. Va. C levcland Height A.B, in English; Dorm- A.B. in English A.B. in English. Ki; A.B. in English; Xil; Somers.N.Y. A B m English A.B. in English; Dorm- Ohi itory OiTicer (Presi- Student Government OnentationCouncilor; A.B. m French. X . itory Officer. Orien- A B in English. Al dent. .Aycock); More- Comm.;YWCA. Women ' s HonorCoun- Cheerleader; Men ' s tation Councilor. Band. GMAB; Stu head College Athletic Comm. Chairman: MRC;YRC ciLYWCA Glee Club. dent Partv;WLINC KOELBL. FRIEDERIKE Bet Salzburg. AusI KOONCE.JR.. EDWIN EARL High Poi ry. UNC ■! MCA LAMBERT. JOHN WALLACE Raleigh A.B. in English. ' lAH. GMAB (Music Com- mittee): Men ' s Glee- Club; Men ' s Residence Council. NROTC: WUNC. LANE. ROBERT ELDER Burlington ..AUNT. JONATHAN TAYLOR Chenango Bridge. 1 H. 1 1I)N kl) 1 i W 1 s.l OWAKl) LH MAN. EIGHTY. 1 IITIF RA( HEL LOUD.JOHN MAI PHFRSON. I IT MARGARET WAYNEITF FMM, ' MFRRELL H 1 H FFRSON Bethesda. Md High Point Cincinnati, Ohio MARSHA Lin -ointon Washinglo .D ( Wilmington. Del Burlington A.B. in English; Uni- A.B. m English. Card- A.B. in English: Xn; Paramus.N.J. A B in English A B in English . ARE. B in English. AY i. in English and versity Party. WAA board Orientation Order of Beanbirds: A.B. inSpanish:Span- Gimghoul. Mo nugram •1411. Class ( abinct nch.i K. Comm idcnce gram. ouncilor: Res- Advisor Pro- University Party; YWCA. isb Club: YWCA. Cluh. Ordei o birds. Soccer, Bean- 1 Finance ( ommitteel. Cross Country . Mono- gram Club. Order of the Grail: Order of the Old Well; Onenta- tion Councilor, Stu- dent Government Bud- get Committee: Track. mp.§ MacRAE.MARY McCAlN. McDANIEL. McENTlRE. McLEAN, HARRY McLEAN. NANCY McMillan, JOHN MATTHEWS, 1 OUISE DERRELL NELSON BELL VIRGINIA ARDREY CROOM SAMUEL KATHARINE Charlolle WATSON New Bern FOGLEMAN Raeford NewYorkCily. NY. Coats ELLIOTT A B tn tngliih; Uni- Mon oe A.B. in French, Chapel Hill . .B. in English. Kenan A.B. in French; IlBilv A B. in English. Memphis, Tenn verMly Parly. VDC- A,B, in French Mens Glee Club. A.B. m English. College Paper! Editor): Orientation Councilor; A.B. in English; . i l VRC.YWCA Orienlalion Councilor. CCUN. YDC;YMCA. Student Government Comm.; University Parly. VWCA. Panhellenic Council Student Legislature Omce Assistant; Un iversity Parly; Y ' WC A tCampus Chest) MEDFORD.JAMFS MEADS.ALMA ALLEN MFRREI L,JR , MINARD. FRANK MOBI FY.JK Milt ■ H MUKRA ' i ,JR , NASH, DAVID ELIZABETH Waynesville ROY EDWARD PELL C ARL McLAIN WILLIAM JOHN ALAN EhzabelhCily A.B. in German, X , Poplar Branch LAWRENCE Williamston MICHAEL CLIFFORD Charlott A B in English. Bas- YMCA iPresidenll; A.B. in English; Stu- Montclair, N.J. A B. in English. Winston-Salem Asheboro A,B. in English; Un ketball Intramurals, Order of the Grail; dem Parly; YMCA. A.B. in English; Si A.B m English; Men ' s A.B. in English; Men ' s versity Party; YMCA Senior Class Finance Order of the Golden Anthony Hall; Men ' s Honor Council; On- Residence Council; Committee; Onenta- Fleece; I)Hi; i l A; Residence Council; entalion Councilor. ' X il. Baptist Student lion Councilor; Wo- Carolina Symposium; Men ' sGleeClub;Soc- University Party. Union men ' s Residence Council Carolina Political Un- ion; Order of the Old cer; Student Parly. YMCA. riOLS, RALPH HOWLAND Pon Washington, NY A.B in French NROTC; WUNC UNC-Year-at-Lyon University Chorale. NOGGLE.JR., JAMES EDISON Shelby OTOOLE. DENNIS THEODORE Baskerville.Va A B. in English and OVERTON, ASHLEY CALHOUN A.B. m English; i Order of the Nadulai MARGARET Student Party. YDC. PARKER. SOPHIE PARROTT. RUTH VICTORIA TURNER Alexandria, Va Kinston A.B.inEnglish;WAA. A.B. in French; Ori- entation Councilor. Student Party; Toron- ti3 Exchange; UNC POLLARD. ELIZABETH GIBSON Eayelteville B in English; AAH; Class Cabinet; Men ' s Honor Council; Ori- Studenl Government Panhellei Unn ty Pa POWELI . RICHARD RANDOLPH Asheville A.B. in English; Arfifl; AEA; HS. Graham Memorial So- PUGH.JR . WILLIAM ALLEN Charleston. West Va. A.B. in German, , 1 ' ; Dully Tar Heel: Stu- dent Party; University K l K RD HJWIN A B mfn ' glish " REDMONJOHN REID.GEORCE REIGNWATER, REIMERS. REITZFL, RICHARDSON HAMILTON NANCV Wll 1 1AM ELIZABETH JR .VAN Bernardsville Winslon-Salem MiKINNON HANSllN WALDRON AB in English, Si A B in English; Llni- Saiishury Ashcville Raleigh Thoma Anlhoni H.ill. ' I ' BK versilv Party. A B in English; Uni- AB. in English and AB in English. ML A B in English. versity Party ;YMCA History. Orientation Councilor. Soccer. University Parly. Carolina Symposium YWC.v ' ° " • f . ROBERTSON. RLSSEL MAR-I SMINDERS SAUNDERS. SCARBOROUGH, SCATTERGOOD.J SCHAREF. SCHMK k. 111. FRED UGL GL " i S JAMES EATON SAVANNAH HENRY CHARLOTTE CHARi rs McLENNAN Cle eland Miss Ra eigh New Canaan. Conn ROSE Villanova. Pa GRAY ALBFRl Atlanta. Ga A B in F nghsh. ll A B. in Fnglis h A B in English; Hamlel A B in English, il ' ki. West Chesapeake. Va. LAYEILI D A.B. in English; XI ' . Panhcllcn Toronto Univers YWCA Exchange, ly Parly; AB. in English. 4-0. Smmming A B in English; YWCA. A.B in En ' gli AFROTC. Arnold Society;CarolinaP makers; Scabbard Blade SCHWAB. III. SCOTT. JR.. SEARS. BFATRKE SHELOR, SITTERSON.JR . S.MI IN. SMOAkE. ERNEST SNEED.JOHN Cincinniti Ohio ALAN FULTON LOUISE ADELAIDE JOSEPH M ATTHFW CARLTON RYMAN AB in English. ikK. Carolina Symposium. Class Omcer. German Sal shury Chesapeake. Va CHENAULT CARLYLE A 1 ISON Durham Pmehms AB- in English Golf A B in English. Ori- Clearwater. Fla Chapel Hill Allanla.Ga A B. in English A B in English; BHII enl.ilion I ounsilor A B in French; House A B in English St A B in English. k . Club; Gimghoul . Uni Men s Honor Council. {oniniillee Sliiiknl hna Simposium. Tine ,M Men ' s Residence PaM Woiiicns .Xih- Arts Feslnal. Student Council; Order of the lelic ssiisi,ilion Government C ommil- Old Well. Order or tee. ' l MC Bcanbirds. Oriental ion Councilor; University SP RKI1W. Sl A( 1 . MAR ' i ST F PHI NS SUMNER. JR . Sl 1 M ' -. DIlNAI n PATRII lA HERN ' N 1 FT JOHN Gil MOKE Gastoma Kernersv lie SOUTHALL H A B in English. Dor- B in English nd Charlotte A B in Engl A.B. in Kngli h. 1 . milory OITicer. Stu- H story A B. in English; N;itional Slui Orientation ( i dents National Edu- il ' l ' E; Class Cabinet; Studeni Gov niversT cation Association; YW( A. Graham Memorial Ac- tivities Board; Inler- (Publicityl. L Parly; YWC ly Party; Yo ng Re- fratcrnily Council; publicans Cluh Men ' s Residence Council; Orientation Commitlee; Studeni Legislature; Universi- ty Pany; Young Re- JSM TOMFOKD. lUM. REBECCA TAYLOR. THOMPSON, THRIFT.MICHAEL WILLIAM TROBAUGH. TRULL.JOHN LULL. VIRGINIA Chapel Hill MICHAEL LYN- BENJAMIN FRANCIS WEBSTER ROMA LEAH IRVINE ANNE 3. in French and DON FINCH FBORN Winston-Salem Memphis. Tennessee Memphis, Tennessee WeslHeld.N.J. Wake Fore meal Science. 11. Chapel Hill Aurora A.B. m English; Ben; A.B. in English, Caro- A B, in English. I1. A B m French. Bl-lll; A.B. Ill Eiiglish an ss Officer; Orien- A,B in English. X ' l ' ; A.B in English. Bas- Orientation Councilor; lina Political Union; Carolina Symposium; Carolina Symposium. Psychology. |) I; Fencing. Mens Honor ketball Student Government (Tarolina Symposium; Dormitory Officer Order of Beanbirds; entatibn Councilo ronto Exchange; Council (Summert. Committee; Universi- Honors Program IVice President). Stu- Swimming; University YWCA, VCA. ty Party; YMCA. IFreshman and Sopho- more); Order of the Grail. Orientation Councilor. l hl . Swimming. Toronto Exchange. YMCA dent Government sity Party. ' YWCA Party. YMCA. VERLENDEN.HL WILLIAM LANE TYGART. Lookout Mountain. VINEYARD. VINSON. Ml. VIVERETlf FREDERICK ROBERT ROYAL JAMES ALLEN EUGENE A BRENT Whanon, Texas Goldsboro Rock Jacksonville. Florida A.B. in English; 4KE; Carolina Political Un- ion; Carolina Sympo- A.B. in English; Caro- A B. in English. A.B inPhilost A B in English; KA; Lacrosse. NROTC: lina Quarterly. Swimming; University sium; Lacrosse, Mon- Pany ogram Club; Order of Ihe Grail; Order of the Old Well; l Bk; H:i.; W. l 1 . IK .Jl HN WALLS. Wll LIAM WARLK k. ANN M 1 SON RALPH tVLLI N Rock ingham Asheville Granite F A.B in English . MA; A.B. in French; BK; A.B. in English. S ' HIK; (MIX; ( arolina ' l»[ i; Campus Chest; dent Govcrnm Symposium. F ne Arts Orientation Council- Committee iPla Festival; Orde of the or; Student Govern- ment); Graham Old Well; M Rush ment Committee; Uni- mortal Film Comn Chairman; S tudent versity Party. tee; Yiicten Yuck J ' kmM WITT, FLORENCE WEST. JR.. WHITAKER, WHITE. JR., WILLlAMS.Ill. WILLIAMS. WILLIAMSON JR . ELDER GEORGE F WILLIAM DAVID HENRY WILLIAM BRYANT COURLENAY ROBERT Chattanooga, Tenn Camden, S.C ASBURY Charlotte KENNETH BENNETT ARMISTEAD LAWRENCE A.B. in Latin; n Carolina Forum; Car A B. in English; iAE; Winston -Salem A.B. in English and Waynesboro. Va. Elizabeth City Rapidan. Va Moun Airy University Party A B. m Englis . AKE; History; Semper Fi- A.B. in English Edu- cation; A !!. IB ; A B in English; IIKA; A.B. in English; . 12, A B in English; olina Political Union Campus Chest delis Society; Univer- University Parly Carolina Symposium; Order of the Old Well lina Symposiun , Elec- sity Party, Dormitory Officer Dormitory Officer. Orientation Commit lions Board. El IFdilor of News- University Party. tee. Student Govern Festival; One ntation paper); YDC-YRC; YWCA. ment Committee B P h SnL WOMACK.JAMES WOOD. NORMAN WOOD. P S. EUGENE Selma Raleigh s,.,,il A B, in English; Band; A.B. in Spanish; 1 Ki. Cheerleader, Dormi- Carolina Handbook; tory Officer. Circulo Hisiianico; Dormitory Officer; Slii ' ki-i 1 Intramurals; Resi- versin P.,r dence College Officer (Senator); Men ' s Hon- or Council. Student EN. PETER WORTHINGTON. WUEHRMANN. 1 ARBOROUGH. HI R STEPHEN JANET LINDA RICHARD DANIEL Birmingham. Alabama FENNER . ■ K1 . Ayden A B in English; K-i, Louisburg A B in English; Panhcllenic CouncTI. A B, in English; JAE; Campus Chest Com- 1 ■ K k. AFROTC. Carobin- Student Government ■. IViir. ers; Fencing. Committee; Student mittee; Class Cabinet; Legislature; Student University Party; Party; Women ' s Ath- YMCA YOUNG. ELIZABETH COURTNEY Charleston, S.C. A.B. in French; 4A4. JOURNALISM Professor of Journalism Walter Spearman is well-known on the UNC campus for two reasons: first, he is the instructor of Book Reviewing and Dramatic Criticism for Newspapers (Journalism 60), one of the mo st popular courses in any department (and mainly due to Dr. Spearman ' s knowledge and personality); and second, he is the father of former Student Body President and Rhodes Scholar, Robert Spear- man. In this dual position he is perhaps better qualified than most in understanding the student at the University: " How does one generahze about ' the Carolina student and Carolina life ' ? One of the most exciting aspects of teaching at UNC is to see the maturing, intellectual growth and widening of horizons for a student between his freshman entrance and his senior departure — particularly fn those students who come here honestly in search of an education rather than looking for four years of postponing a career decision or avoiding the draft. Regular college courses are the basic reason for being here. Some students realize this, others do not. But I have also seen a lot of growth and develop- ment through student government activities, the Symposium and Fine Arts Festival, the Tar Heel. Playmakers, and other extra-curricular interests. What gives me concern is the large number of students who drift aimlessly through their four- or five-years, with little focus either on academic work or in extra-curricular activities. .As the University grows larger, the students to become lost in the mass or adrift in an eight-story dormitory. I am particularly pleased with the development of the residence college system, particularly worried over the lack of sufficient counseling and advice for frtshman and sophomores. I think fraternities and sororities on the campus need to shift their focus from the purely social aspects of life to some genuine encouragement of academic excellence and member participation in campus activities, while dormitories need to provide greater sense of belonging to a small unit and also better social activities for those not in fraternities. Occasionally the University of North Carolina is fortunate in having as lecturers men who have enjoyed distinguished careers in the non- academic world. Such a man is Mark Etheridge, nationally distinguished journalist — a man decorated with numerous honors, including hon- orary degrees. He sees his role here at the University to " primarily give students the benefit of what experience I have had in newspaper work. " Since that experience is quite extensive, students who take his course can certainly profit from it. They can also learn much from Mr. Etheridge ' s long assotiation with public life, and his application of this association to current issues: " I am interested in all public questions, including Vietnam, civil rights, and the silly brown-bagging law. Also, it seems stupid to me that there should be talk of a tax reduction as long as North Carolina is so far down the scale of states in education. " Professor of Journalism Kenneth R. Byerly is unusually well-informed on all phases of University life, having taught geography (and served as an assistant to the late Dr. Collier Cobb) before moving into the department of journalism. It is his belief that the professor plays an essential part in the University; his role " in the career of students is to stimulate them to learn and understand, give them the information and ideas they seek, and be demanding in a way that will better prepare them in mind and mores for the outside life ahead. " Dr. Byerly dis- charges his own professorial duties by fulfilling this obligation and by pursuing research in his field, keeping up with new thinking and de- velopments, and serving the journalism and other fields in the outside world as well as the University. His own personal concern is with people — " their thoughts, troubles, satisfactions and joys, " and he exhibits this concern for the " people " of UNC in both his academic position and his position as advisor to the Publications Board. In no area is the relevance of the academic world to the non-academic more crucial or contested than in journalism; for years professors and professional journalists have argued whether collegiate preparation or on-the-job training provides the formula for a successful career. " The academic world must have relevance to the outside world, " states Alumni Distinguished Professor of Journalism Norval Neil Luxon. " because we in the field of professional education for journalism are engaged in preparing young men and young women to enter the area of communications. " Responsibility to one ' s public, according to Dr. Lu. on, is the essence of a good journalist and the aim of under- graduate journalism training: " The individual . . . should be qualified to interpret the events to his readers or listeners. Thus, in courses in journalism, I personally feel a responsibility to arouse or awaken in the student a sense of his responsibility to the public which he will serve. " But how is this responsibility to be awakened, what exactly is the role of the journalism professor in preparing his students? For Professor Luxon his task is " to keep pace with the rapidly changing developments in my area, to transmit to the students in my classes an awareness of these changes and their significance, and to do what I can personally to see that . . . scholars are granted complete freedom to pursue truth. " In light of this last statement. Dr. Luxon has a great concern about the free press — fair trial controversy between news- papermen and lawyers, and in general about freedom of the press. Mark Etheridge Norval Neil Luxon LEXANDER. MARGARET LYLE Chariot B. in Journalism BENNETT. STEPHEN JOSEPH e Winslon-Salem Caroline, Hu„dh,„jk (Managing Editor): Class Cabinet (Pub- Chairman). Dailv Ttir Heel: Orientation BERNISH.PAUL ANTHONY Charlotte A,B, in Journalism. PressCluhlPresidentl; WUNC BLACKMAN.JR,, EDWIN TUTTLE Gainesville. Ga, A B. in Journalism, DePRIEST.JR,, JOSEPH SAMUEL Shelby A.B. in Journalism; Press Club; UNC Journalist. PINCH. ESTHER SHARON Thomasville A B in Journalism; lIB ' t-, Dormitory Ol- ficer. Homecoming Court. Press Club; SludentParty;YWCA. HASS. MARSHALL WILLIAM Falls Church, Va- A.B. in Journalism; XAX; Daily Tar Heel. WUNC HENKEL.MIRIAM HUSON Kinston Carolina Women ' s Council; Dormitory OITicer; UNC Press Club- Councilor; UNC yt u -n(j (j ( Editor! ( % w mMJ h kJ M i HOAR, STEPHEN WARREN HOLLAND, 111, JA( kSON. JACKSON. KAPLAN. KURTH. FRANZ LAIL. WILLIAM l.AUTERER. Sumter. S. C, SHERRILL MARVIN WADE WALTER ALLEN ALEXANDER JEFFREY STEVE JONATHAN A.B, in Journalism REID Princeton Durham Brooklyn. NY. Hicksville.N. Y. Hickory GREGORY and English. iDHI; Statesville A.B, in Journalism and A-B. in Journalism; A B- in Journalism. A,B, in Journalism; A,B. in Journalism; Chapel Hill BK; t MA Sinfonia; A,B, in Journalism; Radio. Television. Mo- S4X;AFROTC; Car- Daily Tar Heel. Cross-Country; Dorm- I l E;i4X;Cardboard; A B. in Journalism; KTA; Band (Sccrc- cUTi; Hi; Sopho- lion Pictures; Press olina Political Union. itory Officer; Mono- Dui7v7orHff ;DDrm- Band; Z (i v Tar Heel; laryl; Canterbury more Honors Program; Club;Inlramurals. Stu- DOM; Dormitory Of- gram Club; MRC;On- itory Officer; Press WUNC Club; Carolina Sym- University Party- dent Party; WUNC- ficer; Freshman Camp; enlation Councilor; Club posium; Daih- Tar TV. Press Club;VMCA. Track, Heel, Fine Arts Fes- tival; Order of the Old Well, Symphony Or- chestra LAZARUS. DEBORAH ANNE Charlotte Council. Univ iAX (President AFROTC; Arnold ; Society; Cardboai ry Squadr the Old Well; One lalion Councilor; Scab- bard and Blade; Stu- dent Parly; UNC Journalist, UNC Press MITCHELL, TREVA UNC Press Club OPTON. JAMES DELEVIE Woodbridge.Co 1 Playmakers. De- Heel. WUNC, CER, TEAGUE, WALL. FRANCES RILYNGALE KATHERINE MIAL Rocky Mount ROSEMARY Whitevi n Journalism, Davidson A.B- in Journalis A.B, in Journalism; Dormitory Office AAfl; GMAB (Public- UNC Press Club; U ity Committee); Mono- versify Parly; YDC, gram Club (Carolina Sweetheart); Orienta- tion Councilor; Panhel- lehic Council; Univer- sity Party; UNC Press Club;WAA;YWCA. WILLIAMS. DAVID ARNOLD Battlcboro The question of whether the academic world sets the standards for the everyday world or merely follows those set by the latter is always one of great interest, especially in the sciences where there is often the conflict between pure research and research for consumer items. Dr. H. E. Lehman, Professor of Zoology and chairman of the department, believes that the " academic world never is, and most certainly never should try to be in step with its own times. It should be both far in advance of the outside world in the recognition of creativity and in giving refuge to the ideas that will mold the future. It should provide a damper to excesses of political and social innovation that are in the long test of hist ory ill-advised. The Academic world is most relevant to the outside world, therefore, in being entrusted with the respon- sibilities for intuition and wisdom on the major problems facing the future of mankind. " H. E. Lehman The conflict between research and teaching is one that perennially raises its head, and is of special importance in the natural sciences. For Associate Professor of Chemistry Donald C. Jicha,, however, there is no conflict; the two, rather, are complementary: " Through my search for knowledge, my creative use of academic findings and my respect for academic ideals, I can inspire other students to draw from the university those elements which will enable them, in turn, to contribute to the university via their contributions to themselves and to society. " Moreover, he interprets his position in a student ' s life not as one of meeting his needs, but " of making him aware of needs not yet realized and of preparing him to function effectively without the crutch of the instructor. " All this is not to say that Dr. Jicha is removed from stu- dents — far from it; for him the ruison d ' etre of the academic world is the basic education of the student by exposing him to generative courses. In this way, " his exposure to basic elements of reasoning will enable him to meet new situations and to draw conclusions from matters academic and nonacademic. " Yale trained physical chemist Richard C. Jamigan takes his work very seriously, as a respectable scholar should. He sees his role in the academic career of future scholars as one who demonstrates and points the way, not as one who makes others learn: " I can present a subject as it appears to me; only the individual can teach himself. I can give guidance and state niv opinion as counselor; only the individual can make his decisions. " Un the nature of the individuals who make up the student body here. Dr. Jarnigan feels that " students appear to me to be much the same everywhere; some are aggressive, some are com- pliant, some are eager, some are not " students " . " Professor Jarnigan believes that for those who have made it through the gauntlet of stu- dent ordeals and become professionals in the sciences, " there is little difference between the everyday world and the academic world. Small differences in distribution of responsibilities exist but the basic goals are the same. " It is often felt by many that the sciences are dehumanizing — causing the men who work in them to lose their aesthetic appreciation, their religion, and their sensitivity for human relationships. If this char- acterization is correct. Dr. Vinton A. Hoyle certainly does not fit the mold: " The technological advances in the sciences have come almost exclusively from the academic world. In large part the research is done in the universities, the remaming by university trained people who have forsaken the academic world, drawn by more money. Many of these later return to the academic field. Our lives are so tied up in and controlled by machines that it is needless to dwell on it. Sadly to say, advances in our relations with our fellowman has not kept pace with those in machines. We need to spend more time and money in this direction. " In light of this feeliiig. Professor Hoyle believes " that the Church has a large job to do, in addition to the much it has done in the past. " Vinton A. Hoylc Thomas W. Noonan Assistant Professor of Physics (specializing in astronomy) Thomas V. Noonan is rather outspoi en on the subject of students and student life at Carolina. He feels that the average student finds little academic satisfaction, needing only beer parties and sex; most amusing to Pro- fessor Noonan is the students ' attitudes toward exams, which he has reduced to a four point formula: " The purpose of any exam is to produce a prolonged state of tension and anxiety, therefore, 1) Do not study any material for the course until the night before the exam The desired state of shock results from looking at material neve: before seen. It helps for the student to get behind in all his courses: 2) Stay up all night before the exam, in order to achieve the prope state of physical fatigue. In the case of a final, stay up the two pre vious nights; 3) During the necessary breaks in your pre-exam study (latrine, water, pills, etc.) let your mind be weighted heavily with the importance of the exam in determining your grade and the importance of the grade in determining your future. In no case should you allow your mind to wander; and 4) During the exam, go through the questions in order. Finish one before going to the next. Avoid any wandering of the mind as this may permit mental relaxation. Do not leave your seat, as you want to maintain physical fatigue. If there is any uncertainty about the meaning of a question, figure it out yourself; do not ask the instructor. " Needless to say. Dr. Noonan interprets his task as persuading students to follow the opposite of this strategy. L. Y. Lehman NATURAL SCIENCES VtS.l.ARRV ( VRIL ■ANDREWS. JR. ARIHUR.BbTSV ATKINS. WILLIAM BAIIEV. BOBBIE ONV GR.AHAM ( HFR1 1 SHAFFiiR JEAN Fayellevtl t i_AMBETH Princelon Asheyille Aiken. S,C. hemiNlry Burlmglon B 5 in Medical Tecti A B. in Chemistry; Ori- B.S- in Medical Tech- B,S. in Mathemalics: nolngy emacion Councilor. nology; AAIl ; Band Ma- , XA; AFROTC; Ar- W.X joretle; Dormitory Of- nold Air Society. Committee;Orienlalion Councilor; Student Par- ty; WAA; Women ' s Honor Council; YRC; YWCA; Campus Carn- ival; Medical Technol- ogy Club, ■ EANN Charlolie B.S. in Medical Tech- nology : KKF (Treasur- " Carolina Symposi- ■ HENDERSON. mlE RICHARD ELLIOTT LKF Bt Mi-Kinc B.S. in ChcmiMrv, T? XS. A 1 A. ' Mli, V- " W BK; Cardboard T-- yRC:YMCA , HORNEY.MARY ANN £1 B.S in Medical Tech- m nology; KKF; Carolina F m Symposium; Carolina Women ' s Council; Class Cabinec; Dormi- M m tory Officer; Orienla- lion Councilor; Uni- HOLDER. WALTER DALTON McCALLUM. CHARLES W[LLIAM Rowland POLLMAN. € ROGER MARK IRi Albany. NY. n B S inChemislr . NF : . ' .:i tfP ' - ' KEEVER.JR. B FREDERICK Kti K F LESTER Maiden « ?■ B.S in Malhemalics; M Auorney Generals StafV.lmramurals.Un- iversilyPany;YMCA. JW W . m PRICE. WILLIAM RAYMOND Wallace REIDER, HORACE OLIVER Rosemonl. Pa, Ncwiand B.S. in Medical Tech- nology, AMI; Home- coming Queen; Social Chairman of Soph Class; Universily Par- ly. C.V- Day Coun, Onenlation Councilor TUCKER. THOMAS RANDOLPH Virginia Beach. Va. B S. in Physics; AFROTC: Orienla- tion Councilor; Uni- versity Party. Attor- VANPELT, MAX LEE Kannapolis " n Physics; WADSWORTH. JAMES ALLAN Hendersonville B.S in Mathematics; Onenlation Councilor. Tennis; Resident Ad- ARD.JOE FRANK Freeport. Fla, B.S, in Mathematics, WHITE. JR. HOWARD VERNON Rocky Mount B.S.inPhysics;MRC; Men ' s Honor Coun- cil J I WHITEHURST. JOHN HOWARD Wilson A B, in Chemistry Band, Dormitory offi- cer. University Party W1TORT.JR-. EDWARD A Lenoir B.S- in Geology B L YAGER. VIRGINIA MONROE Dahlonega. Ga A.B.m Chemistry. ZIMMERMAN, NEIL STEVEN Atlanta. Ga .. SCHOOL OF NURSING Dean of Nurses Elizabeth L. Kemble Mrs. Ann Thomas Mrs. BeHy B. West IJPw ' ' i Margaret L. Moore makes the following comments: " We, in Physical Therapy, have the opportunity and, I believe, privilege of working more closely with our students than is possible in many other programs on this campus. The thirty freshmen who are accepted onto this campus for study are known to us prior to their admission and we have the opportunity of working with them informally during the two years that they are in the general college. We then get to know sixteen students in our junior and senior classes in the School of Medicine very well and feel that the closeness with which we deal with the students is helpful to them and to us in our teaching efforts. We are one program which has not gotten too large for close and cordial student and faculty exchange, and we hoF e to maintain this type of liason with our student body. This phase of our activity is most gratifying and has appeared to our students, both at the freshman level and the junior-senior level, as well as to our graduate, as one of the hall marks of our program. " " My contacts are largely with small classes — mostly girls — of Carolina students. I find them attractive, intelligent and delightful to teach, I have always been impressed with the loyalty of the majority of Carolina students and alumni. " These are the feelings of Marj Clyde Singleton, Professor of Physical Therapy: certainly this respect for her students is reflected in her devotion to leaching, in which her aim is to prepare physical therapists as well as possible for their careers. " My teaching responsibilities for the most part lie in the field of anatomy as related to physical therapy students. Particular courses are gross anatomy, histology, and neuro- anatomy. The objective is to present these subjects with a specific emphasis on those areas of essential importance to the physical therapist. " Mary Clyde Singleton frm I E .- poweRS 1 , llclKdIHV M H| 1 MAKIANNI- C N.Ns ..hinti l,ili..n ( „uiKil- J ? V WALL V, K.ilcieh :; B.S m Physical Ther- •I apy; Class Cabinet; .. Orienlalion Council- :J ur, Studenl Govern- Miy P rly RllHIN PIUK ■ I A THIIMPSON. " i ■ 1 IND FAVE - 1 H.ilKb x-M B s .n Phys PHYSICAL THERAPY SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Someone has said: " . . . each man has his own potential in terms of achievement and service. " George Philip Hager was elected to be the sixty-fifth president of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy because his colleagues were aware of his potential and impressed by his rectitude. In Dean Hager the Association recognized a man who. cognizant of the currents and undercurrents of professional opinion, could express the purposes and the problems of the Association in clear, nonemotional terms. On this relationship between the academic pharmaceutical institution and the professional pharmacist. Dr. Hager believes that " there is no question about the great importance of a high level of sensitivity and responsiveness on the part of the academic community to the dynamic needs of modern society. Perhaps this fact is particularly pertinent to the roles of health professional schools. I believe that our attitude can be epitomized by a statement published recently by Dr. James L. Dennis in the American Journal of Public Health: ' A medical center can assume a meaningful role in the commun- ity only if it complements the triad of ' education, research and service ' with a fourth charge — that of medical social responsibility. ' In my opinion, where ' medical ' appears in this statement, it should be in- terpreted generically as ' health professional. ' Alternatively, I would substitute ' pharmaceutical ' to express the particular aspirations of the School of Pharmacy. Cieorjie P. Hager. Dean " In the area of civil liberties, the South has now accepted equal rights for all citizens. Unfortunately, we have accepted this slowly and reluctantly. Throughout this period and still today we are acting defensively. If we could take the initiative we could make rapid progress without serious interference and do it in the manner best suited to our circumstances. We need good leadership in the South and from the South in this movement. " Dr. A. M. MaHocks of the School of Pharmacy understands his task to be an instrument in providing such leaders, not just for civil rights but for all facets of Southern life; " My role is primarily that of a stimulant — stimulate the interest of the student, encourage him to develop his talents, make him aware of the opportunities. 1 feel that the individual attains maximum satis- faction through maximum contribution to society. The student ' s greatest obstacle today is the lack of courage to endure the hardships, face the sacrifices necessary to reach his peak. The outside world still looks to the University for leadership in thought. We must make greater effort to give them the leadership they seek. " A. M. Mattocks Dr. Claude Piantadosi, Professor of Medicinal Chemistry and Bio- chemistry, interprets his task in the preparation of future pharmacists and others as threefold: " To provide students with a general, scientific and professional education necessary for a fruitful and satisfying career in the health sciences relating to the discovery, production, custody, and use of drugs and to help them to realize their role in society; to develop in the students an inquiring and critical mind, a sense of per- sonal and professional responsibility and charitable attitude toward mankind; and to provide the student with the necessary educational equipment to function competently not only for the present but also to meet the demands of the future. " Claude Piantadosi Father of a growing family of eight. Dr. James I-. Brannon, Jr., has an intense interest in life around him. This interest extends, of course, to his students at the Pharmacy .School, whose senior class this year he describes as " red-hot. " Students in general. Dr. Brannon believes, are " a little artificial around the edges, hut on the whole — solid " ; his own role in the preparation of these individual he hopes is " a real live one. " He would like to see the University as a whole become more relevant to the everyday world by being more down to earth. ' )£l hilii £ James L. Brannon. Jr. m CLASS OFFICERS — LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: Howard Michael, PresidenI, Senior Class; Ann Willis, Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class; Linda Lynch, Secretary-Treasurer, 4 5 Class: Wayne Smith, President, 2 5 Class. STANDING: Charles Myers, V-Presi- dent, Senior Class; Ted Neal, President, 3 5 Class; Kay McCray, Secretary-Treasurer, 3 5 Class; Ben Williams, V-President, 3 5 Class; Carl Taylor, President, 4 5 Class; Joe Rowe, V-President, 4 5 Class. STUDENT BRANCHES OF APHA AND NCPA OFFICERS — L. TO R.: Richard Dameron — Executive Committee; Doug Wilkorsoii — X ' u-v President: Linda Lynch — Treasurer; Pat Owen — Secretary; Bob Lowe — President; llol) Iniiun — Assistant to President. Founded in 1897 and offering a complete five year phar- maceutical program, the School of Pharmacy provides the finest pharmaceutical education and is recognized as one of the top schools of pharmacy in the nation under the leadership of Dean George P. Hager. The past year has found tremendous strides taken in building a graduate program and a faculty second to none. Today ' s students will be tomorrow ' s pharmacists ready to adapt to their rapidly changing profession. Many fine student organizations provide the student with a well rounded education and social program as exemplified by Sx, k ' , K€. px. and the Student Branches of the North Carolina and American Pharmaceutical Associations. In addition to the standard instruction of the pharmacy students other programs have been undertaken such as guest lecturers, seminars held by prominent men in the pharmaceutical field, and undergraduate research programs. During this year the School of Pharmacy has vastly broadened its already extensive research program including the new field of biopharmaceutics. The school has extended its research program with adjunct professors at the Research Triangle Center and Oak Ridge Research Center and with the School of Medicine and Public Health. This school is a fine example of the progress being made in the pharmaceutical profession. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS — L. TO R.: James Ray Hall, Vice-President; Jean Winter, Secretary and Treasurer; Steve Kennedy, Presi- dent. PHARMACY SENATE — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: James Ray Hall, President; Tim Krobath, Charlie Rhoden, Greg Jenk- ins, Richard Greene, Smoot Cranfill, Joe Rowe, Ted Neal. SECOND ROW: Dale Massey,John Freeman, Dave Young, Ronnie Swain, Alan Barkelay, Joe Johnson, Den- nis Beatty, Larry Horis. BACK ROW: Bob Lowe, Jerry Kennedy, Mickey Whitehead, Ed Lowdermilk, Steve Freeman, Stan Hay- wood, Gene Anderson, Ben Williams, Harold Bolick, Steve Kennedy. SOCIAL SCIENCES There is often a conflict between the scholarly and brilliant faculty member and the popular teacher. On the one hand he has distinguished his department, his university, and himself by his research and publica- tions, but is a poor and aloof professor; or. on the other, he is an interested and enlightening instructor hut has not completed successful research. This, however, is not the case with Professor of Economics David T. Lapkin: he is an accomplished scholar, having been trained at Harvard and Columbia, served as an economic advisor for the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, and prepared for publication an exhaustive study of the central and commercial banking system in the United States; he is also, however, popular in the classroom with both undergraduates and graduates, as exhibited by the frequent " closing- out " of his courses. Professor Lapkin. in fact, blends the two seem- ingly opposed areas by imparting to others through the classroom the benefits of his research and knowledge. Moreover, he takes a deep interest in Carolina students, particularly the honors students that he advises, ll is a mark of his concern for his department and his field that he is ever excited at the increasing number of those honors candi- dates who decide to major in economics. Asked about his feeling on the relevance of the academic world to the everyday world outside. Dr. John Thibaut. Chairman of the Psy- chology Department, replied rather strongly in favor of the academic; " It ' s the relevance of the everyday world that I worry about. " Indeed, he is rather pleased with the University today, and the contemporary Carolina student; " Both are bigger, better, and brighter than they were 30 years ago. " Yet, even as a psychologist, he has an identity problem; " No student has ever been able to give me a clear-cut answer to the question of my role in their academic career. My role in general university life is equally mysterious. " John H. Thibuiil Dr. Carl S. BIyth has had a long career at the University of North Carolina, having received his MA and PhD here before joining the faculty. At the same time, however, he has also enjoyed a distinguished career in areas outside the University, having served as chairman of the NCAA committee on Competitive Safeguards, chairman of the American Football Coaches Association committee on Athletic Injuries, and a member of the Research Task Force of the President ' s Council on Physical Fitness. Though his main concern is physiology and anat- omy as they apply to athletics. Professor Blyth ' s extra-scholastic in- terests also apply to national issues: " I believe all aspects of our national life are influenced by the " limited " war in Vietnam. This issue is focused more forceably on our campus where the war and draft play such a dominant role in the career planning of the Carolina student. The emphasis on grades and the urgency with which too many students attack their academic work is a result of the Vietnam war in particular and the political unrest in the world in general. I am hopeful that the proposal of allowing a student to take certain courses bearing only a pass or fail grade will remove some of the emphasis on grades and thus reduce unnecessary pressures on the student. One of the first items encountered by students in Political Science 41 is a not-so-little collection of readings in American Political Theory and Practice: in fact, this book becomes a Bible that all learn to know and love. One of the authors, Dr. Andrew M. Scott, would surprise most of the fans of his te. t by his tremendous sense of humor. He sees his role in university life as an agitator, while with the students themselves he says, " I try not to do any harm. " At the time of his interview, he slated that the current event of most interest to him was Christmas vacation. On the serious side, however. Professor Scott ' s academic credentials are impressive, having received his AB from Dartmouth, his MA, MPA, and Ph.D. from Harvard, and having taught at Dartmouth and Haver- ford before he came to UNC. Besides the text. Politics: USA. men- tioned above that he wrote with UNC Professor Earle Wallace. Dr. Scott has published seven other books ranging from Communism to Congress and Lobbies, in addition to numerous articles. He has con- tributed greatly to the strength of the Political Science Department, par- ticularly in the field of U. S. Foreign Relations; but what many do not know is his contribution to the James Bond gang as a past member of the CIA and the Mutual Security Agency. " All kinds of students are found at Chapel Hill. The life they live is by turns colorful, dull, gay, tragic, joyous, hopeless, and always dis- ordered. " These words express the view held by Dr. G. V. Taylor on Carolina students and Carolina life. One of those rare birds specializing in European History (rare for a university almost totally oriented to American Studies), Professor Taylor is one of the most popular instruc- tors in the History Department. He has received the Tanner Award for Excellence in Teaching, and has been made an honorary member of the Order of the Golden Fleece; he sees his role as " indicating some ways in which knowledge can be developed, formulated and organized; convincing students that no idea may ever he granted sanctuary from criticism; and communicating the excitement of scholarship. " The past few years have been ones of controversy over the place of the University in society. " The mission of the academic world is lo provide the non-academic world a great variety of discoveries and services. " says Dr. Taylor, " one of which is to study the non-academic world, criticize it, and interpret it to itself. " In order that the academic society fulfill these responsibilities, he believes that it " must remain intellectually and politically autonomous and, to that extent, separate from the society in which it exists. " Yet, he is not advocating an ivory tower University, for he himself is vitally interested in the problems of the twentieth-century: " Behind all the great twentieth-century issues lies the question of whether a full, dignified, and meaningful life is or is not to be made possible for every man, no matter where or in what condition he has been born, to choose or reject. " Indeed, G. V. Taylor is a man vitally concerned with all facets of life and living. George V. Taylor To Professor of History Stephen B. Baxter, present individual liber- ties and Early Modern English History are closely related. The struggle of the English people to gain personal freedom through three dynasties (Tudor, Stuart, and Hanoverian) closely parallels the struggle of all people to be free from the whim of tyranny. An interest in administra- tive efficiency (i.e.. the growth of English governmental administration) also characterizes Dr. Baxter ' s research and teaching specialization. A graduate of Harvard College and Ph.D. recipient from Trinity College, Cambridge. Professor Baxter has recently completed a major biography of William III. in addition to his Development of the Treasury. 1660- 7 702. and numerous articles and reviews. Although his scholarly attitude appeals particularly to graduate students, his courses in Medieval Eng- land. Tudor and Stuart England, and Eighteenth Century England attract a great number of undergraduates. Dr. Baxter ' s popularity is further indicated by his membership in Gimghoul. and his position as Chawbacon in the Mutton and Shoats Society. And while many of his students wonder why he spends so much time locked in the solitude of his office, those who know him are sure that it is actually a haven from his six children. Lewis Lipsitz, Assistant Professor in the UNC Political Science De- partment and " child prodigy " in his field (having received his AB at the age of eighteen), represents a growing but still small number of American professors making a deep commitment to intellectual activism off campus as well as on campus. Professor Lipsitz integrates his extra- curricular and his teaching interests by pursuing research into the polit- ical orientations of the poor now in progress, into democratic theory and attitudes toward authority, and into political sociology and psychology. He is a member and quasi-advisor of the UNC chapter of the Americans for Democratic .Action. .Mthough he teaches two undergraduate courses. Political Science 165 and 166 (Eighteenth Century and Contemporary Political Theory). Dr. Lipsitz is probably better known to the greater part of the Chapel Hill campus for his views on pacifism and civil rights. Nevertheless his credentials as a scholar are fully as impressive as his record of action on timely moral issues: he received his Bac- calaureate from Chicago and his Ph D. from Yale, and has authored numerous articles ranging from " Working-Class Authoritarianism " to a study of due process during the aftermath of t he Kennedy Assasina- tion. Furthermore, he is devoted to poetry, with contributions to Lil- labiilero and a volume of poetry — Cold Water — to be published in 1967. It is most interesting to obtain the views of a sociologist of life among the Carolina natives. Associate Professor of Sociology H. Douglas Sessoins, Chairman of the Curriculum in Recreation .Administration and Director of the OEO lulti purpose Training Center, is a man very qualified to make such obsor .utons. He sees a healthy student atmos- phere: " To me. Carolina student life does not differ greatly from the student cultures on most large university campuses. We are a heterogen- eous student body, and this is healthy, in fact necessary, for the com- plete education of the Carolina student. This is one of the attractions of the UNC campus, and from it I derive a great deal of pleasure since it brings me in contact with students from diverse backgrounds and opinions. " Dr. Sessoms is also plc.ised with the state of the University in general, and enjoys its opportunities: " The University is a world unto its own, having its own proces,ses and normative patterns. It shares the values of the larger culture but gives greater emphasis and meaning to certain ones of these. For example, I think we find more idealism and optimism on the student campus than we do in other communities. This is directly related to the search for understanding, truth, and the tremendous energy of young people caught up in this process. " H. Douglas Sessoms ndrcd itiinv-fciur r " . kJr ' M . i ACREE.JOHN PENDLETON DAMS. JAMES CALDWELL ALDRIDGE.JR . A,B in Hislory. Dia- lectic ■ Philanlhropic board: IDC: Me: PLIN. JAMES GRANGER C hatlanooga.Tenn 8 mHiMory: ' l Hi: RMSTRONG, T? p P f TKINSJR . AlWOdD.DAVIU AVLkl II, H KI R,C VKLIS BAkFR.DARRH 1 BAKFR, THOMAS BALLARD, BANOV. ALA EREDLRlCk CLARKE HLRBLKI MlNEILL ANDFRSDN EUGENE BRENDA Charleslo CHARLES Greenstioro MARVIN Jacksonville. Fla ( harlotie Slalesville LAYNE A B in Politic We5ineld, N.J. A-B. in Political Sci- 0«ford A B, in Economics. A B in American His- AB in Economics, Norfolk. Va, ence. and H B. in Political Sci- ence and French: A.B. in History. : IDC, IFC; Uni- tory and M :i I h e m a 1 1 c s : A B in Psychology: Si : DriiVv T ncc; 4Y. IPC: La- 0: Dormitory Offi- versity Party: Wres- .ii| ' ,Oi|lk..M|s.i : IIIM : Attorney Gen- Carolina Politic cer: IDC: University tling: Yackm flirt: GMAB: Student eral StafT: Order of ion: Fine Arts Party: Westminster VRC ly. University Party Beanbirds: Orienta- val Comm : S Fellowship: YMCA tion Counselor. Pan- hellenic Council iVice Government C Student Party t M H . M R ■! BEI 1 ,111. BLNBOW, IV, BENEDICT, BENNLIT. BENTON. JR . BFNTON. BICkEL. DAVID BRI 1 1 DRUMMO ND ( HARl ES HENRY W.AY NL DFMPSEY WILLIAM ROBERT Mcktnnev.S 1 CRIIIFY DAVID FULTON MICHAEL EUGENE GRADY Dallas. Tex B in Political S ■ - Fairficl , Conn Statcsville New Canaan, Conn- Columb a.SC Newton Grove Winston-Salem A B, in History.. M nee, and Hislor A B in Hist ary. St A B in Economic s.and A.B. in Political Sci- A B. in Politic 1 Sci. A B. in Political Sci- A B in History: B(-1IL Campus Chest. One k,i: Alliirncv Cicnc il Xnlhoni Hal n l.„ ll,,l 11 ( li.Kk N M ■ . Oui v Psychology. .i .111 . Carolina Symposium, Orientation Counsel- or:SIudent Party, Uni- versity Party, YMCA. ence: Carolina Play- makers : CC UN : D,i.7v Ttirheeli Dialectic- Philanthropic Society: Dormitory Officer: Orientation Counsel- Semper Fidelis. U versily Party swminiini;. W.mien or: Student Govern- iVomen ' s Residen : ment Comm. IToronlo EKchange): Swim- ounciLYDC ming: Track: ' YMCA. BIRINYI.JR, BLACK. SARAH BLAKE. JANET BLANKINSHIP. BLOUNT. BOLEN. WILLIAM BOYD. WILLIAM BRADLEY. CRAIG LASZLO REBECCA ANN LESLIE SCOTT GEORGE E NORWOOD MacDOWELL LancaMer. Pa- Charlotte Maxlon WESLEV Charlotte Charles Cm A.B. in History; Doily A B m Sociology. AZ A B m Psychology A B in History; Raleigh A B. in History. Wmgate B in Political Sci- Tarheel: Dormnory (Stray Greeks); iSec- and History; KKl. .At- Dormitory Officer. A B- m Political Sci- BSn; Dormitory Offi- A,B in PoliticalSci- Ofliccr; IDC: Onen- retaryl torney General SlafT; NROTC iDrill Team ence; IlK ; YMCA cer; Orchestra; Orien- ence. UK ; NROTC. lalion Comm,; Orien- Orientation Comm . Commander). Scab- tation Counselor Scuba Club; Student tation Counselor; Stu- University Party bard and Blade; Uni- Track; Universily Pany. UNC Aquahol- dent Government versity Party Parlv, ©. ( ( BRADLEY. MICHAEL •MORAN . sheville iitory Officer; IDC; )rienIalion Comm.; tudent Ugislature; BREGGER.LOLIIS DOUGLAS Clemson. S.C, A.B, in International AMESJOHN Needham. Mass. 1. m History; AY. Gorgan ' s Head; IFC NSA; Order of th! Grail; Order of thf Old Well; Orlentatior Counselor; Studeni Student Govemme Comm,. Student P. tv;YDC;YRC;Cai Baseball; ; Orientation Orientation 3r; Studeni kTwA ' BRINSON.JR.. BROADAWAY. BROADHURST.lll, BROOKS.JR.ROY BROWN. DAVID BROWN. PAMELA BROWN. RUFUS BUCHAN.JOHN JOE MILLS WILLIAM EDGAR DAVID WASHINGTON EDWARD EILEEN EDWARD EDWARD High Point WEAVEY Greensboro Oakboro Weslfield Boonvilte Lakejunaluska Raleigh A.B. in Poiitical Sci- Marshull c A.B in Political Sci- A B in Political Sci- A B. in Political Sci- .A B in . nthropology A B, in Polilical Sci- A.B. in Polilical Sci- ence; iX; Band. Stu- B.S. in Industnai Ke ence; BHIl. Caro)ina ence ence; XTn ence; Dormitory Offi- ence. Dormilory Offi- dent Government lations;iSn Symposium. IFC. cer; YMCA cer. University Party; Comm . University Men ' s Honor Coun- YRC. Pany; VRC cil; Mutton and Shoals. Order of the Old Well. Student Government o M fff. RIHL R BfRN, RD Sashington. D C Football; IK . NROfC, Stiidc vcrsity Party; YDC; YRC; YWCA iUL Mm AMPBELL.lll. WILLIAM LINEBERGER Salishury ,B, in Psychology CANNON, THOMAS RH HARD Salisbury A B- in Psychology CAPPS. RAI PH HDWAROS Eli abclh I 1 A B inHislory CAPUTO. KATHRVN V BUFORD Burgaw A d m I n 1 s 1 r a [ 1 o n . Cheerleader CARLIN.LEES Charlolte ( ARPENTER. 1 INDAK Wagram A B in Sociology CATE. ROBERT KNODE Winnelka.lll. AB in Economics; 1 ; Germans Club CAUDILL. PETER PLOF r Cary A B in Polilical Sci ence..C H.AFROTC Arnold Air Sociely Orienlation Counse or. Resident .Advisor Soccer. Studeni Gov ££ Ckw ; HERR ' l.JR . ROBIRI IF! Norlolk. ' I HRisri . ( 1 KK.III. CLARK.JR . THOMAS ALEXANDER GEORGE GREEN BAVARD WILLIAM Jacksonville. Fla. Hendersonville Lilesville A.B, in Economics; AB. in History; rA; B.S. in Industrial Re K. : Lacrosse; Orien- Canterbury Club; lations;A:L[L lation Comm.. Orien- Class Cabinet; IPC; tation Counselor; Uni- NSA; NROTC; Uni- ve rsity Party; YMCA. versity Party; VMCA. 1 AXrON. [ HARI FS SIDNE1 w ion. COCHRANE. COLF.JR. COLE.MARGRErr COLLINS. COLO. MICHAEL OLIVER KIRB COMBS. ROBERT RRY BRUCE WILLIAM JAMFS JFAN GEORGE STEVEN Fayetteville MEREDITH Greensboro VINCENT WILI.LAM London. Ontario WAYNE Charlottesville. Va. A.B. in International Goldsboro in Political Sci- Jackson Lenior A B in Anthropology Fayetteville A.B. in Political Sci- Relations and Political A.B. in Political Sci- A.B. in Physical Edu- B.S. in Industrial Rela- A.B in Political Sci ence. M Science. BK; Hi; ence; IN (Presiden;). cation. Basketball; tions; i K; Dormitory ence. Men ' s Hono Carolina Political Un- IFC; NROTC ;Onen- Monogram Club; Officer; University Council. ion; Orientation Coun- YDC;YMCA. Party; YDC; YRC; YMCA. selor; Resident Ad- visor; Student Gov- ernment Comm.; Stu- dent Party; University Scabbard and Blade! University Party; Yackely Yack: Honor System Commission. CONNELLY, ( ONW AY. COPELAN.JR.. ( ORCORAN.III. CORNELIU SARAH BURTON MARCUS C I.EMFNT WILLIS V MELINDA THOMAS GORDON TIMOTHY Huntersville Morganlon Springtleld .Va Durham Arlington A B in Psv A B in Psychology. A B in Polnica Sci- AB in Psychology A B in Pohticil Sci- !1; Attorney General ence. AFROTC Ar. ence; A ll; MRC; Staff. Orienlation nold Air Soc ety . NROTC. Oriemation Counselor; WAA. Band Comm.; Orientation YWCA Counselor; YRC. RFECH.EMELIA CRENSHAW.JR.. HOLLINGS- CHARLES WORTH ROBERTS Kinston ■ Mocksvill B. in Sociology; A.B. in History. t JTM CRISTMAN. CROCKETT. CROUCH. CUMMINS. JOHN CURRIN.JR . DAVIS. FRANCES DAVIS.JR.. ROBERT DAVIDG- WILLIAM MICHAEL ROBERT OAKLEV JAMES EVANS PARKER Vass RALPH Chapel Hill GRAVES Raleigh Durham Salisbury A.B in History; AV; Madison A.B. in Economics; Henderson A.B m SocioIogy;Or- A B. in History; AKE; A.B. m Sociology BFX; Carolina Sym- A.B in History; Band, ■fcAQ; H1. Baseball. A.B. m History;. Mfi; dcr of the Old Lamp- Altorney-Generars posium. IFC;Sludent Dialectic-Philanthrop- Golf. University Par- shades; Student Party; Staff. Campus Chest; Govemmeni Comm,; ic; Dormitory Officer; ly; YMCA. YWCA. Carolina Symposium. OnenialionCouncilor, YDC Interfratemity Coun- Student Legislature cil; Men ' s Residence Council; Orientation Councilor; University Party. YMCA DAVIS.JR . WILLIAM SPEED Warrenton A B. in History; Kar- (f Jr ' A M DKAZLtV.ill. DORNBUSH, BERNARD DEEMER.ALICE DELANEY. DENNIS, DENNY. JR. DENT. DAVID DILKS. ROBERT ROBERT EARL GEORGE BULLOCK PATRICIA MORGAN ROBERT LEE RICHARD WARREN Atlanta, Ga, NewponNews.Va. Washington. D-C- MARIE Warrentom. Va. Raleigh Rye. NY. Haw River A B.m Psychology and A-B. in Psychology: Charlotte A.B. m History; AY; A.B in History; IN; A.B, in Economics A.B. m Political Sci- History and Econom- ics; t HI; BK; Ae; B S in Business Ad- KKr. Class Cabjnel; A.B. in History; Xn. NROTC;YMCA. Onentation Councilor. ence. mLnlslralion. AF- Orientalion Councilor, Danforth Nominee; ROTC. Arnold Air So- Student Party; Wo. Men ' s Honor Council; cicly; Men ' s Honor men ' s Residence OnenialionCouncilor; Council; Men ' s Resi- Council; YWCA. Student Party; Wood- dence Council. New- man Club. Young Re- row Wilson Fellowship £12 DOYNE, STEPHEN ERIC Nashville, Tenn A.B, in Psychology, DOZIER, HENRY DRAKE. JR. DUSKIE, ANDREW DWYER, 111, ROSS DYKES, ANDREA EAGLESON, EAKIN,MELBA CHARLES JOHN OLIVER DONALD THOMAS GSRTLAN BARBARA SUTTON Powells Poinl Mayodan Concord Arlington, Va New York, NY ANNE Dallas, Te A B. in History, riK , B S in Industrial Re. A,B in Political Sci- AB. in Economics. AB in Political Sci- Wiln ington A.B. in Economics. Inlerfraleniily Coue- lalions and Psychol- nK . NROTC, On- ence, University Par- A B in Polilic al Sci- cil. University Party Committee; Student Government Commit- tee, Student Parly, YDC-YRC entation Councilor; Resident Advisor, Un- iversity Pany, Yuck- ly ence. iU FASTERLING. EASTWOOD. EDGAR. JAMES EHLE.NANCY ELLIOTT, ELLIS. HI. H 1 IS, JOHN f M I IS, IHOMAS THOMAS MYLESERIC CLIFTON ELIZABETH FREDERICK ALBERT IE LIEN BERNARD Atlanta. Ga- Kcnnetl Squar .Pa Asheville BENJAMIN LUTHER A.B m Political Sci- Maryville.T A.B. in History; AY. A.B, in American His- AB. in Sociology and LufVin. Texas Raleigh ence and History: A B m American His- A ' t ' A. I Ae. Campus lory. X ; Lacr osse History, Dormitory A.B. in History and AB, in Political Sci- Board of Governors; 1017. AFROTC; Band; Chest; Carolina Politi- Monogram Club Uni- Officer; Fine Arts Fes- German; Band; West- ence and English; College OfTicer. Mens Century Squadron; Dormitory OfTicer. cal Union; CUSC; versity Parly. tival; National Stu- minster Fellowship; IIK ; Canterbury Residence Council; Men ' s Honor Council; dents Association; Stu- Young Republicans Club; Carolina Con- Newman Club; Order Order of the Old Well. dent Government Club. servative Club; Caro- of the Old Well; Ori- OnentationCouncilor; Committee. Women ' s lina Forum; Cosmo- entation Councilor; Soccer; Student Gov- Residence Council. politan Club. Graham Residence College YWCA, Memorial Activities Committee; Society of Studenl Legiskilure. Board. Toronto Ex- Janus. Student Gov- Student Pdrt . Young change; UniverMty ernment Committee; Repuhhcdns Club. Party; YMCA YMCA. k V Jhr EVANS.CHARLES ENGLISH. JAMES ENGLISH. JANE EPTING. ROBERT DOUGLAS FAIN, JAMES FAIRCLOTH. FALCONER.JOHN FARMER.LESLIE FREDERICK ANTHONY LEE Manleo TOOLE RONALD F. BENTON Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Salisbury High Point A.B. in Political Sci- Hendersonville ALFRED Rockford.Ill. High Point A.B. in History; KA; A.B. in Sociology; A.B in Political Sci- ence and Economics; A.B. m Political Sci- Lake Waccamaw A.B. in International A.B. in Political Sci- Intramurals; Orienta- Stray Greek. Panhel- ence and French AY; Graham Memori- ence; K. . Carolina A.B, in Physica Edu- Relations; nKfI ;Class ence; Band. lion Councilor; Sem- lenic Council. al Activities Board; Symposium. Class cation; Football Cabinet. Collegiate per Fidelis Society, Onenialion Commit- Cabinet. Dance Com- Council on United Na- tee; Student Govern- tions; Dialectic-Phil- YMCA ment Committee; Stu- dent Party; University Party; Yacl ely Yack. Young Democrats Club Councilor; Soccer;Or- der of the Gray Cup; University Party. anthropic Society; In- tramurals; Orientation Committee; Onenia- lion Councilor; Uni- versity Party; YMCA. kJiM FIEGER.MARY FINCH DA ■4IEI. UNNEV.J FLANAOAN. FLEMING. JR , FLhTC HER. FLORREN, FOGLE, FAITH U. NORTHUP FREDERICK PAINTER STEPHEN CARROL ROY JAMES WILLIAM LENNARTS- Chapel Hill Louisville, Ky O ford AlcxanilriaBay, N. Y, GEORGE KnoxviUcTenn. K.inston Jackson Heights, A.B. in History and A.B. in Psychology; A.B. in Polit cal Sci- A.B. in Recretation; Havelock A.B. in History. X ; B.S. in Psychology; N.V. English; Xfl; Carolina Xn. Dormilory Offi- Saim Anthony Hall; A.B. in Psychology. Men ' s Honor Council; Men ' s Residence A.B. in History; X ; Symposium; Cosmo- cer; Onenialion Coun- Canterbury Club. Cos- Cosmopolitan Club; Council; Men ' s Glee Tennis. politan Club; Orienta- cilor; Panhellenic mopolitan Club, Stu- Model United Na- Club tion Committee; Stu- Council. Universily dent Party tions; Colombian Ex- dent Government Pany;VWCA. change; ISB; History Honors Committee; Universi- ty Party; WAA; On- entation Chairman for Foreign Students. iSM FORTUNE. PHILIP FORYS, WALTER FOSTER. BRUCE FOUNTAIN, 11. FRADY. ROBERT FRANKLIN. FULLER, GARNER. ROBERT LEE PAUL HARMONY ALVIN MARCUS EM LINDA LOUISE FLEMING LEE Toledo. Ohio Fair Lawn. N J Winston-Salem Raleigh Lexington Raleigl) BARNES Charlotte A B IN History; A.B. in Political Sci- A.B. in Economics, A.B. in History. i l A; A.B. in Political Sci- A.B-inSociology.Xn. Kinsto A B. in Political Sci- t iK. Student Party; ence X . Cardboard; Dormitory ence University Party; A.B in History, ence; X ; AFROTC; WUNC;YMCA, Officer; Gottingen Ex- change Student; UNC Symphony Orchestra. YWCA Cabinet. Staff; Drill Team; Un- iversity Parly. L££££ GAUNTLET! , GELDER, GERNON.JR , GIDEONS, GILES, KENNETH GODWIN, JOSEPH GULDSfEIN. GOOD.CARL THOMAS THOMAS LEE ROBERT HENRICH A DARDEN ( ASWELL MICHAEL EDWARD RICHARDS Fayetteville WILLIAM Chapel Hill Newton High Point DAVID Greensboro Dallas. Pa. A,B. in Sociology; Charlotte A B. in History. B S. in Industnal Re- B.S. in Industrial Re- Glen Rock. N.l A.B. in Economics; A B, in Political Sci- AFROTC; Intra- A.B. in Economics; lations; Dormitory Of- lations, ' tiK; Univer- B.A. in Psychology, Ben; HS; Econom- ence; Baseball; Bas- Mural Manager. 1)SK;Track. ficer; MRC; Wolfe sity Party; Wrestling- Carolina Quarterly; ic Honors Program; ketball; Golf, Student Residence College, Cosmopolitan Club, IFC;Sophomore Hon- Parly; Yuckely I ' oft, Governor StudemPany,YMCA. ors. Student LegisIa- GOODMAN. JR , GORDON.M. GOUGE. JR. GRAMELSBACH. GRANT.JR.. GRAV. BETTY JO GRAY. LYONS GRAY. MICHAEL RODNEY RENUS JAMES EDWARD WINTON HEIDI WILSON ARTHUR Dover Winslon-Salem STEPHEN Kinston McGuire AFB.N J DOUGLAS Spartanburg. S- C GORDON A B in History; EB . A.B. in Political Sci- Oceanside. N. Y A.B in Hislory. A B m Political Sci- Middletown.N J A B in Sociology New Orleans. La Angel Flight. Caro- ence; iKE; Carolina Dormitory Officer. ence; AFROTC; Scab- A.B. m Political Sci- lina Women ' s Council. Symposium; Soccer; A . BI ' . Campus MRC . Orienlalion bard and Blade ence. . Cardboard. Orientation Councilor; University Pany Radio Committee University Karate Student Government GMAB. Student Par Govcmmenl. Finance Club. Universilv Par- Committee. Student ty.YMCA, Committee. Student ty: YDC. Pany. Women ' s Hon- Pany; University Par- or Council HAMILTON. JOHN H. CKNEY JOHN HAGER. HAINES. ROBERT HALES.JOAN HALL. BARBARA HALL. JR. JAMES HALL KYLES RANDLE JOSEPH HAMPTON ATLEE ELIZABETH ELIZABETH OLIN Salemhurg Charlotte SilerCily CROSON Haverford. Pa Vass Pineville Tarboro A.B, 1 Political Sci- B,. . in Hislory and A B in Poll ical Sci- Charlotte A B, in Recreation Ad- B.. . in Sociology B in History. Uni- A B in Physical Edu- ence Mens Glee International Studies; ence. MR( A.B. in Economics. ministration. Football; versity Pany; Young cations. Baseball Club. Orientation Canterbury Club; De- Honor Coun cil. Stu- NROTC; Semper Fi- University Pany Democrats Club Counc or bating; Freshman dent Gov Track. dehs Society. Scab- bard and Blade. Cross-country; Order of the Grail; Student HAMMER. JAMES HAMMERSTONE, HAN, N III JOHN HARRIS. CARL HARRIS, HA ' l IS.JR , H YWOOD. Hl Al Ot K. Pnnceton. N.J. JR .JAMES HENR ' I WARMACk KATHRIN Gt URGE LEWIS ROBERT ALLYN OA ID LA ANS A.B. in Hislory; EDWARD San Francisco. alif Seaboard NAOMI Roanoke Rapids Durham Washington. D C Saint Anthony Hall. NROTC; Soccer ICo- Saratoga, talit A B in Hislori.s y|. AH in Sociology Charlotte A,B. in Economics. A.B- in Political Sci- A.B, in Economics A.B. in History; X ' l ' . ( arolina Symposium, A.B, m Sociology; illl Student Gov- ence; Dormitory Of- i1 ; IFC; Publica- Gimghoul; Mens Hon- on. Stray Greeks. ent Committee or Council. Mono- University Pany. (Hon orsSyslcml.Un- YMCA- surer); Student Party gram Club; Order of ivers yPany YMCA the Grail. University Pany; Wrestling, ' M tMrnM HEILIO.JOHN LAFAYETTE Salisbury A.B, in Psychology. HELLEN.III. EARLEWEST Greensboro A.C. in Political Sci- ence and History. AF- ROTC ArnoldAirSo- ciety; Band; Student Party- HELMSJOHN HILDENBRaND. hill. Ill, JAMES STEVEN GILES General ' s Staff; Coro- iirta H cindbook :Mono- gram Club; Order of tlte Old Well; Publica- tions Board; Student WELLS Murfreesboro .B- in Political Sci- HINES. JAMES MICHAEL A.B, in Economics. BK; t HS; AE- ROTC; Arnold AirSo- ciely; Band; Econom- Honors Program; HODGES. III. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Charlotte A.B- in Political Sci- ence; Amphoterothen; Attorney General of the Student Body; MRC; Mens Glee Club; Men ' s Honor Council; Student Leg- islature; Student Party HOFLER, MYRTLE HOGUE, DAVID HOI LAND, JON HOLLEMAN. HOOPER, HOUCK, WILLIAM HOWARD, HOWELL, LOUISE BARCLAY RONALD LARRY BENTON THOMAS LEWIS JEROME ROBERT EARL HENDERSON Hobbsville Bloomington, Ind, Franklinville Durham Charlotte Morganlon Raleigh LEE A-B, in Psychology; A,B, in Political Sci- A.B.inHistory;YDC; A,B.inHislory;MRC; History;Dorm- A.B. in Political Sci- History Gastc Women ' s Residence ence; AY Carolina YMCA. Student Party. itory Officer; MRC, ence ; iM ' A, Class Cab- A.B in Political Council; YWC A, Forum, Student Patly; Semper Fidelis Soci- ety; YMCA. OrientationCouncilor; University Parly. inet; Orientation Coun- cilor; U niversity Party; Young Republicans Club; YMCA JikAM Li iS HUBBARD. JAMES Class; OMAB, NSA, Orientation Commit- tee; Student ( A.B. in Political Sci- ence. AFROTC; Arn- old Air Society. ( U » HUDSON, KENNETH HOPKINS Vandemere A B in History; KS, OrientationCouncilor; UnivciMly Party; f HUGENSCHMIDT, JAMESJ. Canandaigua, N. Y tory; Moorehead Col- lege Senate; Resident Advisor; Men ' s Resi- dence Council. ball. Football. Mon HUTCHISON, MARY ANN OceansidcN Y A.B, in Polmcal Sci- ence; Angel Flight; Oiirfy Tar Hnh Stu- HYMAN. MICHELE WENDY Salisbury A.B. in Psychology; Dormitory Officer; WAA;YMCA, ri INGRAM. W EUGENE Sanford A.B. in Socioiogy. M AA si NHllRO.JOHN JACOBSON, JAMES. JARVIS, JOSEPH JENNINGS. ANN JENNINGS.JAMFS JfWFI 1 . ROBFRI JOHNSON. CARL PHII IP JOSEPH ELIZABETH WILSON BRASWELL HAYDEN SfANI FY H Springfield, Mass LAURENCE YOUNG Galax, Va Wilson Laylorsville Orange. Va Wilmington. Del B in History; Si Pensacola, Fla Burlington A.B in Psychology A B. in Psychology; A.B in Political Sci- A B in History; ATll A.B in Political Sci nthony Hall; Mono- A B in History, X A.B. in Sociology; Campus Chest. Caro- ence ence bm Club, Soccer; Monogram ( lub; Ori KKI ' ; Asst Panhellen- lina Playmakcrs; Car- RC. Student Legislature Student Party; Wres tling; Model UN ic Delegate. Campus Chesl. Hospital ( om- W0-: ' , t C CS f f f JONES. JOHN JORGENSEN. JUSTESEN.JR. JUSTICE. JAMES KAPLAN, KAPLAN. KAT2. CRAIG D KAUFMAN. PHIL MARSHALL JANJELMERT WAYNE QUAY DONIVAN KENNETH RONALD Short Hills. N, J, MARTIN Red Spnngs Shelby Dunn Jacksonville FRANKLIN MARTIN A.B m History; TE t ; Baypon.NY A,B. in Hislory. A.B in Inlernational A.B, in Hislory, M« A.B, m Polilical Sci- Arvernc. N, Y Chapel Hill Student Party; Hillel A B in Psychology Carolina Playmak- Sludies.and Psychol- Dormitory Officer ence . ri; Class Cab- A,B,m History. TE ; A.B in History; Foot- ers; GMAB (Drama Comm.l. ogy; Carolina Polilical Union . Curolinu Qutir- lerly; Carolina Sym- posium; Cosmopolilan Club. DuiVv Tar Heel. Dormitory Officer; IDC inet; Orientation Councilor; Student Government Comm,; University Party; YMCA Attorney General Staff; Carolina Sym- oosium; Dialectic- Philanthropic Society; Dormitory Officer; Hillel. Men ' s Honor ball. Monogram Club KAYE. LAWRENCE M. Merrick. NY A.B, in History; TE . KEEN. ALICE ELIZABETH Lake Wales. Fla A.B- in Psychology ClassCabinel;GMAB (Films Comm I -urilciv y,uk KELLERMAN. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL . London. Englaiiu A.B inEconomics.and History; Carolina Po- KEY.TONY HARRISON Concord A,B- in Sociology; KIMEL. LARRY LESLIE Winston-Salejn A B in Hislory. and. Religion. Band; Cam- pus Chest. Carolina Forum ; Carolina Sym- posium ; Class Cabinet ; Men ' s Residence Council; Orientation Councilor. YMCA (Tutorial Program) iAITHER Winston-SaleiT B, inEconomics.ani itical Science; Uni sity Party, KIRKWOOD. KATHLEEN MORRIS Charlottt hology IB in Ps; Offic Com Student Pany. We; KISER. DAVID MONROE Statesvtlle A.B- in Polilical Sci- ence; " tPA; Attorney General StalT; Class Uni sity LkX KISTLER.JR,. KLEITMAN. KRUG. MICHAEL KUESTER. KULIG. DOUGLAS LAFFMAN, LAIN. WILLIAM LAMBETH. PHILIP C LYDE DEWEY KENNETH CHARLES FAISONSHAW JOSEPH KAREN JO DOUGLAS DAVID Leviltown.N, Y South Orange, N, J Charlotte West Brookfield. Hamlet High Point Greensboro A B in Psychology A.B in Political Sci- A,B, in Political Sci- A.B, m History, iAE Mass. A B, in Psychology, A.B in History A.B. in Psychology; ence; TEdi. Baseball. ence; TE»; , (i. Hil- A.B in Hislory Carolina Women ' s Dormitory Officer M, . AFROTC; Hillel; Student Party lel ; Student Parly ;Uni- versity Party; YDC. Council. Dormitory Officer AFROTC;Band. Dormitory Officer; Sludenl Government M,M,DWR,HT I AMM,KEKR1 LANGSTON. LASATER.JAMES LAWSON, JERRY LEADER, JACK COOPER LINN MAR EARL WAYNE GARY Nashville Bailey VIRGINIA Pittsboro High Point Rock Hill. S,C. ,B, in Political Sci- A-B, in Political Sci- Wmlerville A,B- in Political Sci- A,B, in Economics; A,B, in History; TE ; ncc; HS; Dormitory ence, Class Cabinet; A.B. in Political Sci- ence ' , Carolina Play- IX; Campus thcsl; Orientation Councilor; nricer Daily Tor Heel. On- ence; YDC, YMCA, makers; Track Class Cabinet; IFC; Student Government Student Government FAK,III,JAMKS 1 LDBL TIER ALEXANDER JOSEPH BROWN Wadesboro Nashville. Tenn B,jn Political Sci- A.B in Political Sci- ce. ' and History ence; BHII, O ( jiMi i LEDER. ROBERT BERLE Whileville LEIGH. JOEL MILLER Chapel Hill LEMONS, KENNETH MARVIN LENZ, JAMES LEWIS Scarsdale. NY, Htfl. Dormilory Offi- LESLIE.JR . DONALD ALEXANDER Allanta, O A.B in Hislory; ' I i - a.Bk: l-l (Tre: Pany; Attorney Ge eral ' s Staff: YMCA LEVASSEUR, WILLIAM THOMAS Montgomery. NY, A.B- in Economics: gram Club: Socci LEWIS. ROBERT FRANKLIN Washington. D.C. Administration. Bas- ketball: Monogram LINDSEY.JR.. MARK McDonald Hamlet A.B. in History: Ori- entation Councilor. Poblicalion ' s Board: ' i ' 1 INEBERGER. LINK. MALCOLM 1 INKOUS.IIl. 1 ippiNi trrijR . l.LOVD. CHARLES LOVE. JUDY L I.OVINGS.JR . lOWDER. JAMES WALTER GUV EUGENE HARRY KIIBI Rl 1 BRAXTON Raleigh JAMES WILBUR ALVIN Charlotte Charlotte ABRAHAM Riverton.NJ, Chapel Hill .VB in Psychology: Charlotte Albermar A.B. in History Card- A.B. in Physical Edu- Macon. Ga A.B. in Economics: A.B, in Economics: A4II; University Par- A.B- in Psychology: A B, in History board: TB . cation; 4Y: Baseball: Football; Monogram Club. A.B, in Political Science: NROTC . NROTC: Uni- versity Party, UNC Aquahollcs, ty; Campus Chest. Daily Jar Heel. 1 LICFY . RK H.ARD 1 UTZ.JR . LYMAN. DONALD MacKESSON. McALISTFR. Met ACHRLN, McCHESNEY, McCRICKARD. JOHN ROBERT M R01 MARY DWIGHT HIRAM JAMES MUNN 111 DONALD LEE Kensington. Md Carrhoro Miami Shores. Fla. ELIZABETH Chapel Hill West Palm Bc:Kh Ha Rocky Mount Virginia Beach. A.B inHisIory. Men ' s A.B, in Psychology. A B inHislory;Caro- Statesville A.B. in Political Sci- A B in Poll ical A B, in History; A B. in Economics Residence Council. i : Scoreboard Cen- lin.i Symposium. Class A.B. in History. M. ence, Science and Lci nom- ' l iH; H1: MRC; Sludcnl Party tury Club Cahinel. 0.yi7v ,, . NROTC: Ori- Orfentation Councilor. University Pany: In- ternational Students ics. VIi; Univ Party; YMC , rsit, IPC. University Parly lorney General ' s Staff; Semper Fidelis Soci- ely; YMCA, j ' L i. cCULlOUGH. JOHN DOUGLAI Swanshon Mtl,FNtX)N, LENNOX LANE Oakboro MACAULAY, PATRICIA BETH Charlolle A.B. in Sociology .M MARKHAM.JR . JOHN EDWARD A B ;nHl ro .BHll; NROTC, Camerhury k 1 luh. Or Slude MARKHAM. LAWRENCE WILLIAM Durham A.B in Geography: MARKLAND.JR. CHARLES ERNEST ■ly Parry; YDC- YRC. VMCA; Resi- dent Advisor, MARSHALL. BETH BELLAIRE Hillsborough A.B. In Polilical Sci- ence; Dormiloi7 Offi- cer; Carolina Women ' s Council; University Party; YWCA. tk »M£:m ilATTHEWS. CHERYL DEAN Charlotte B. in Sociology; . osmopolitan Club; MAETHEWS, ROBERT HAMMITT MATTHEWS. TIMOTHY McKAY Spnnglleld. Va MARSHBURN. GARYWRISTON Jacksonville A.B. in Economics; IN; Student Pans MARTIN. JR.. DOUGLAS PURDUM Winston-Salem B.S. in Industnal Re- MARTIN.JR . RALPH HAMILTON MASON. MICHAEL DANA Pittsburgh. Pa. A.B in History; AY; AFROTC. Band. Stu- dent Party . YRC. YMCA Enfield A.B in Psychology; Hillel Foundation. .lEYERS.GARY STUART Fori Lee, N.J. in Political Sci- ; Wrestling. MILLIS.JR.. CLARENCE EDWARD Newport A.B. in Political Sci- ence; Class Cabinet. Student Party. MIRKEN.MARK B.A. in Pohti ence; TE ; Basketball JTMi. Chapel Hill A.B. in History; His- tory Honors. I El .RCIBEKI MITCHELL. JR. GEORGE Audubon, N.J. MdKklS. JERLM1 D S ID Wtlminglon. Del MITCHELL, MORGAN C. Rye.N.Y. A.B. in Economics; BT ; Di.x Hill Com- MITCHELL. RICHARD FOUTZ HonorCouncil.MRC; Order of the Old Well; Orientation Councilor: UP; YRC OfTicer MOORE. TERRY WARDE Wilmington A.B. in Political Sci- ence; Dormitory Offi- cer; University Party. MOORE. THADDEUS THOMSON .Alexandria, Va. A.B. in History; AKE; Murdock Com- mittee for Retarded Children, University RRlSON, ■III. LS LANE Savannah, Ga. ROGER LEWIS Birmingham, Ala A.B. m History; IlKA; Campus Affairs Board; University Party. MOSKR.JOHN FREDERIC Berkeley. Calif MOSS. JOHN 0 Mooresvillt A.B. in History; TI1 MOUl TON. II. JOHN ADKINS Chapel Hill A.B.inHislory; MA; Canterbury Club;Cos- Council; Orientation Councilor; Student Party; YMCA. MOYE.JR. JAMES MULL. JOE MUNDY.JOHN MURRAY, Ml, MURRAY. MUYANGANA, MYLES, NAJAKA, McKINNEY THOMAS CHRISTIAN CHARLES DRUSYLl A CHRISTOPHER JEFEERY RICHARD GreenviHe Morganlon Lynchburg. Va OSBORNE ANN MUTEMINA THOMAS RONALD A.B. in Hiblory; ■W ' i: A.B. in Recreation Aii- A.B, in History; ATH; Hickory Durham Mongu, Zambia Charlotte Longmeadoss Freshman Class Social ministration; Dormito- i ' PA.GimghouLIDC. A B in Economics; A.B. in Psychology, A B in Political Sci- A.B in Political Sci- B A m Politi Committee; Universi- ry Officer; Intramural Men ' s HonorCouncil; A , , Hi. Morehead Residence ence, Swimming. ence;iN;IDC ty Party. Manager, YRC. MROA; Order of the Old Well; Student Government Commit- tee. University Party; Wrestling; YMCA. College Secretary, NSA; Student Men- tal Health Committee; Student Pany ' £ ASE,JOHN NASH,JR.. NASH, SARA NEAL,JR , NELSON, NFWLIN. RUBER 1 NU HDI S, NORWOOD. JR. MIkELL CHARLES E. GORDON CLINTON HILL EDWARD BARCLA1 ARCHIE McROY WILLIAM Roseland,N,J, HigJi Point Winston-Salem Warrenton DANIELS Piedmont. S.C, Pollocksville WALKER ,B. in Political Sci- A.B, in Economics; A,B, in Political Sci- B,S, in Industrial Re- Beaufort A.B, in History and A.B. in Sociology Bullock Senior Honors in Eco- ence; riB ; CCUN; lations; AFROTC; A.B, in Political Sci- Psychology; NROTC; B.S. m Industrial Re- nomics; YMCA. Student Government Committee; Universi- ty Party; YWCA Football, ence. SN, NROTC; Orientation Councilor; Student Government Committee; Universi- Orientation Councilor; Scabbard and Blade; Semper Fidelis Soci- ety; Resident Advisor lations; YMCA. NOWELL.JR GEORGE ROSCOE Wendell B USSBAUM, MARY LOU A. in Sociology, KA; OBENSHAIN.III, WILEY SHACKFORD encc. iN, All Gen StalT. Class Cabinet; Honor System Com- mittee; IDC, Student Government Commit- tee; University Party; Yuvkely Yack. ODOM. ROBERT WAYNE OWEN, JAMES PAINTER,JR,. DEAN EDGAR ARKER. PARKER, CHARLES DOROTHY OWEN SHEPHERD Durham Raleigh ,B. in Political Sci- A.B. in Psychology; ■nce;ASrL Aquaholics Club 7 L f v? ' " l: RkLR.JR , PARRISH,JR, PARSONS, JOHN PATTERSON, JR, PATfERSON, PA I 1 EPSON, PAUL, PAYNE. ROBERT ROBERT BRUT THOMAS REGIS E M SIMMONS MICHAEL RONNIE MARGARET SHEPHERD Enfield ARTHUR Ashebor ) New Bern JOSEPH HOWARD JUNE Winslon-Salem B in History Rocky Mount A B. in History A.B. in History; At- Memphis, Tenn China Grove Jacksonville. Fla, A.B, in Political Sci- A B in History, Bas- torney General ' s Staff ; AB in Psychology; A B in Political Sci- AB- in History; nB ; ence; AFROTC; Arn- ketball. Carolina Symposium, Dormitory Officer, IDC Court, Order of, the Old Well; Soccer; Student Legislature; iK, Mens Glee Club, Carolina Symposium; Orientation Councilor; Panhellenic Council. YWC. • old Air Society, PEARCE.JR.. JOSEPH ADOLPHUS ABm History PETERSON. PETITT.JERRY PHILLIPS.JR . PICKUP.JOHN ROBERT STEWART HAROLD LEE TRACY HOWARD Alexandria. Va Charlolle Greensboro Coral Gables. Fla. A.B. jn Economics. A.B. in Economics; A.B. in Political Sci- A B in History, and ■ti©; Fellowship of ence; nK. ; Universi- English;Beri ■ Christian Athletes; Football; Monogram Club; Track; Univer- sity Party ty Party. PITT. JR.. POLAK.WILLEM POLLOCK.JR.. WALTER LOUIS CARLTON WRINZA Washington. D. C ARTHUR Rocky Mount A.B m Sociology Kinston A.B. in Economics; A.B. in Political Sci- iH; Football; Resi- ence; iDri; Orienla- dent Advisor. Univer- lion Councilor; Uni- sity Pany. versity Party. POPE. GARY RANDOLPH Raeford A.B in History; iill; them .Carolina Fortjm CUSC; Debating Men ' s Honor Council NSA; Order of Gold- en Fleece; Order of the Grail; Order of the Old Well; Student PRESTON. CARL HOWARD Fairfield, Conn. A.B. in Political Sci- ence. MRC. Navy Flight PRICE. BETSEY JEAN High Point Carolina Women ' s Council; Dormitory Officer. Women ' sRes- idence Council; YWCA ,B in Economic PKINDI F. RANDALL DONAVON Atlanta. Ga. A.B in Physical Edu- cation; Basketball. PRIVETTE. PUGH. JACKSON PUTNAM. JR . PUTZEL. RABAN. RANDOLPH. RANKIN. 111. RAY. JAMES JANET OUINN TAYLOR RUSSELL MICHAEL REGINALD CHRISTOPHER PRESSLEY LESLIE Washington. D. C. Onental HENRY JOHNSTON JAMES FITZ ROBINSON Myrtle Beach. S. C A.B, in History; On- A.B. in Political Sci- Gaithersburg. Md Chapel Hill Cherry Hill. N J New York. NY Ellerbe A.B. in Political Sci- entation Councilor; ence; A4)n; Carolina A.B. ra History. t iK. A.B in Political Sci- A B. in Economics. A.B. in History. X . A B in History. . ence. Carolina Quar - Student Government Symposium; Dialectic- Cross Country; Mono- ence; Student Party ; University Par- Orientation Councilor; University Party leriy;YDC-YRC. Committee. Women ' s Philanthropic Society; gram Club; Student Advisory Board; Uni- ly Student Government Residence Council. Orientation Councilor; University Parly. YDC.YMCA. Parly. Track. versity Party; Young Americans for Free- dom. President. Committee; Student Party; University Party. KARDON.IN. RFAV S.JOHNNIF RH 1). FKANI IS KFFSE. NORMAN REGAN. GEORGE RENEGAR. REYNOLDS. RICKS. SUSAN TIMOrHVJ D MARION CLIFFORD D GARY VAN THOMAS DIANNE Washington. D, ( Harmony Roanoke Rapids St Pauls Yadkmville EDWARD Jarratt. Va S, in Polilical Sli- A B in Political Sci- A B. in History, .ind A B in Political Sci- B A in Political Sci- A.B in Political Sci- Fletcher B.S in Psychology ce; X ; Dormitory ssembly Fuutball ence Radio. TcleviMon and ence ence ence. ' tiLA. Campus . -B- in Economics; Xn.OnentalionCom Motion Pictures. AF- Chest; Class Cabinet; AFROTC. Dialectic- mittee; Student Gov crosse;YDC, ROTC; Cardboard. President. Orientation Councilor; Student Government Commit- tee (Campus Affairs); Student Party; West- Student Government Committee; Universi- ty Party; YRC- Philanlhropic Society. Track. YMCA, ernment Committee University Party; Wo men ' s Attorney Gen eral; Women ' s Hono Council; YOC-YRC YMCA. ROBBINS.IM. CHARLES THOMAS Asheboro ROBBINS, JAMES TATE Challanooga, Tenn. KS;OrienIalion Coun- cilor; Soccer; Univer- sity Parcy; Yatkeiy rack. YRC; YMCA; Campus Chesl, ROBERT. GEORGE ROBINSON. ARTHUR JOSEPH Statesville A.B. in Political Sci- ence. KA; Dormitory Officer; Student Gov- ROBINSON. TERRY KENNETH Ft Lauderdale. Fla, A.B. in Political Sci- ence. «: (President); IFCCoun.lFCCoun- RODGERS. MARGARET JUDITH Franklmville A.B. in Sociology. Carolina Women ' s Council President. Residence CounciL ROGERS. BEVERLY ANN A.B, in History; Uni- ROSS. RICHARD ALLISON Durham A.B in Sociology. A B, in History; ATfl MROA; Student Gov Wrestling; YMCA RLIBl E. RAYMOND JOHN DobbsFerry. N. Y. A.B- in Political Sci- ence; iV; IDC; La- crosse; Track; Wres- RUDISILL. BETTY RUFFIN Lincolnton A.B. m History; Uni- versity Party; YMCA. RUFF. JR.. GEORGE HARPER Chapel Hill A.B. in Recreation; Baseball. Football. RUTLEDGE. JAMES CARLYLE Kannapolis ST GEORGE. II. WILLIAM MYERS Charlotte A.B. in History; SAE; AFROTC; Attorney iALEEBY. JAMES JEFFREY KB in Political Sci- A.B. in Economic Cabinet; CUSC. Pub- lications Board; Stu- dent Council; Student Government Comm.; SALSBURY.IH. SHERROD Morganton B.S in Industrial Re- SAMFORD. IM. CARLU SANDERSON. JAMES MAXEY LeKington SASSER.JR . SAUNDERS. HI. SAWYER. SCHAFER. HERMAN RICHARD LOUTRICIA GERALD WALLACE ROBERTSON GAYLE SAMUEL Indian Trail Reidsville Charlotte Mount Airy A B. in Psychology. A.B. in Psychology; A B. in Political Sci- A.B. in Political Sci- AFROTC AFROTC; Track; In- ence ence, and History; Un- tramural Manager. iversity Party; Yack- M il. elvVuol YMCA. ... i ' ' A.B. in Sociology. KKI ' ; Orientation Councilor; University Party; WAA. Women ' s SCHILTZ. DAVID B Greensboro A.B. in History; IX; Carolina Symposium. NROTC;Sludent Leg- islature; Order of Nadular Birds. SCHNELL. JAMES McANALLY High Point A.B. in Political Sci- ence. SX; Order of Beanbirds; Order of Nadular Birds. COTT.JR .JACK HILLMAN SCOTT. ROBERT COLE SCOVEL. TERRY LVNN Gastonia B in Polilical Sci- Fayetteville A.B. in Sociology; Basketball; Student Charlotte A.B in Political Sci- J , r p ft SCRUGGS. Ml. .SELDEN. SAML ' EL SERUNIAN. SESSOMS. DENNIS T. BARRY VICTOR DUNCAN CRAWFORD Carbond ale. Ill Forest Hills. N Y EDISON Charlotte A-B in Political Sci- A B in Political Sci- Windso A,B in History; AF- ence ; Student Govern- ence; 1 H; Chess A B- in History. Y DC ROTC; Arnold Air So- ment Comm ; Student Club ciety; Scabbard and Pan . Track. YucUn Blade. r i,k, YDC. VMCA SHEPARD. SEYMOUR. JR.. SHARP. SHEA. ERNEST ALLEN JAMES E. FREDERICK PATRICK Charlotte irginia Beach. V DENT JOSEPH A B in History. 4 MA; A B in History Fairfield. Conn Washington. D.C Cardboard; Dance A B- in Political Sci .■ .B. ioRecreaiionAd- Committee; Dormilo- ence. K:i minislralion: Dormilo- r Officer; GMAB- ry OfTicer: Fooiball; MRC. Orientation Monogram Club; Uni- Committee; Orienta- versity Party. tion Councilor; Stu- dent Government Comm.;Student Pany; Governor of Ehnhng- haus; Society of Janus. SHEPHERD.JOHN SHIELDS.JR . SHIFI.DS. SHORTEN. SIMERLY. DAVID SKELLY. SKINNER. SLATE. JR.. CALVIN EDGAR W WILLIAM RICHARD RILEY THOMAS ARMETALOU JOSEPH Lumbenon High Falls GILBERT JEFFREY Kannapolis McFARLAND Norfolk, Va, ESMOND A.B. in Political Sci- A.B. in Physical Edu- Alexandna. Va. Canfield. Ohio A.B. in Psychology; Wilmington. Del , ,B, in Psychology HighPoi ence ; t rA; Class Cab- . ,B- in History. A.B. in History; nK ; Onentation Councilor. A B in Economics. A.B in Political Sc inet; University Pany. University Party; YMCA. Student Government Comm. (Campus f- fairs Comm; Soph Pub. Comm); BSU ;AFROTC. Men ' s Glee Club; Monogram Club. Orientation Councilor; Soccer; Student Party; Uni- versity Party, ££ SMITH CAROL SMITH. JR. SMITH. DAVID SMITH, JAMES SMITH. KENNETH SMITH. LOUISE SOBOL.JOHN SPARKS. ELAINE CHARLES BOMAR EASTMAN LEO JORDAN WOODROW STEPHEN Wilmington A,B. in Sociology. Majorette. Carolina RERSEY Dillon. SC Westlield.N.J. Beaulaville Greensboro Black Mountain ANDRE Kinston A B, in History; Can- A.B, in Political Sci- A.B, in Political Sci- A,B, in History. iji t-t. A.B in History; Ki. Winston-Salem A B, in History. IN terbury Club; Univer- ence; nK ; Dormito- ence; YMCA, Carolina Symposium; DTH; University Par- A.B, in Political Sci- sity Party; YMCA, ry Officer; MRC. Un- Dormitory Officer. ty;YDC.CourseEval- ence; BSIl; Carolina Dormitory Officer iversity Party Student Government uation Booklet; GOC- Symposium. Univer- Comm. Women ' s Res- sity Pany. Wrestling; Chairmani, ) ,;i t« idence; YWCA. YMCA. II of AB. kJiM SPENCER. ROSS STEPHENS. SIEPHENSON, STEPHENSON. MIKELEATHER. STODD RD.JR , STONF.WIl 1 KM STO ALI ,111, DEE RICHARD DALE NORM KAY III. JAMES D STEWART HARRV WYLIE Hendersonville Connelly Springs CLEMENTS Gastonia GUDGER HAMILTON Pilot Mounldip Wilmington A.B.inHistory;Swim- A.B. in Political Sci- Reel Springs A.B. in Psychology. Asheville High Poin A.B, in Political Sci- A.B. inHmory;(I ' Ae: ming. A.B. in History;. Tn; Stray Greeks; Caro- A.B. in Economics; A.B. in Pohtical Sci ence; V n; Sludem University Pany. Carolina Symposijm ; lina Women ' s Council. Ren. Carolina Sym- cnce; ; Sluden Party. OrientationCouncilor; Party; Student Coun Student Government Par1y;YMCA cil; Model UN; CPU Comm. (Budget); Uni- versity Party; YMCA; Morchcad Sci STRADER. STREAKER. .STRICKl.AND.JR.. STUBBS.JOHN STUBBS. STUPAK.JOHN STURDEVANT. SUGG, JR., SANDRAJEAN JAMES RALPHS. DAVID STANLEY WILLIAM PAULA MAY HAROLDGRAY Ruffin ERANKLIN Durham Kemersvill LION Greensboro Chapel Hill Norfolk, V A.B. in Sociology; LancaMe .Pa B S in Psychology A.B. in History Durham A B in Pohlical Sci- A.B in Sociology A.B. in History. Universily Party, A.B. m Political Sci- and [ndii!.lnal Rela- tions. MRC. Onenta- tion Councilor; Uni- versity Party A.B in Political Sci- ence; Bsn; CUSC. Football; Monogram Club; Student Coun- cil; Student Govern- ment Comm.; Univer- sity Party; YMCA. ence; Di-Phi, UNC Debate Team. P SULLIVAN. SWAIN. SWASEY.JR .J TERRENCE STEPHANIE LORING DANIEL ANN Slockbndge, Mass Charlotte Raleigh A.B. in Political Sc A B in History ence; X ; Freshma Studies and Political and Varsity Lacrosse Science. YDC; K.w- Universily Party. TALBOTT.JOSEPH TANENBAUM. lASkLR. FAMARA T, YLOR,JANE DANIEL GERALD JtAN DIANE Rocky Mount STEPHEN Signal Moun A.B. in History; Base- Augusta, Ga Chapel Hill T ball, Basketball; Foot- A B. in History; ZBT A.B. in Physical Edu- A B, in Sociology ball; Monogram Club. tPres and Secretary); cation; KKf; Cheer- IPC. Umversily Par- leader, Orientation ly. YMCA Councilor, Splash Club; Universily Par- ££1 TAYLOR. RAYMOND GEORGE t Ki.; University Par- TENNENT. TERBAN.PAUL ALEXANDRA LEONARD Salisbury Chestnut Hill, Ma; A.B in Psychology. A.B. in Economics. Canterbury Club. THOMPSON. STEPHEN RUSSELL THUSS. NOLAND WELLS West Palm Beach, Fla Dormitory Officer, YDC (Omcer); State Student Legislature MRC; MRC iB TOWNSEND,JR . BROXTON BRYAN Rocky Mount A.B. in Political Sci- ence, Ben, Canter- bury Club; University Party, YMCA; H of TRAUB, KENNETH WARREN Bishopville, S. C. VAN LOON. TUCKF-R.JOHN TURNER. TUTTLE.JR . UBELL. DONALD UZZELL.JR . VAN DAMM, VANLEUVAN, ERIC ELTON MARTIN MICHAEL HAROLD PAUL GEORGE GREGORY RICHARD Nashville. Tenn. Townsv.lle WAYNE PULLIAM Hollywood, Fla. RANDOLPH MARK WELTON A B, in Political Sci- MorrisIown.N.J. Rocky Moun( A.B. in Political Sci- Atlan d.Ga Pillsburgh.Pa. ence and Inlernalional A.B, in Hisiory, ence and History, A B in Political Sci- A B in History ZBT. A.B in Economics; Studies; 0BK; HS; Studies-Laiin Ameri- iK. t BK.a HS.Fme Men ' s Glee Clu ;Un. BWR; Golf; Mono- A ' t ' A;iiT-TK . I ' A(-). can. IN IPC; Ohen- Arts Feslival. Mono- iversity Party gram Club; NROTC. Amphoierothen. ' Car- olina Symposium talion Councilor; Uni- gram Club; Order of University Pany versily Party; AHomey the Old Well. Orjcn- NSA Congress Dele General Staff. talion Councilor; On- enlalion Commillee. Sludent Government Comm {Academic Af- fairs); Sludenl Parry. Swimming. ■I ' K K ; (Presidenl), gale; Order of Golden Fleece; Order ol the Grail. Order of the Old .Well; Fine Arts Festival; CPU (Chair- man); Presidential As- sistant; Sludent Legis- lature; Toronto Ex- change . Debate Team. YDC; State Student Legislature VANN, SALLY VANORE. ROBERT VANWYCK.F, VARS. Ill, VECELLIO, VENTERS, . VERDL ' IN, VERNON, DIANE BINGHAM ANTHONY BRONSON ADDISON CONSTANCE GEORGE COLE ELIZABETH LYNNE Bimnngham. Ala. Robhins Greenwich, Conn, FOSTER MARIE Richlands TERRY New Canaan, Conn A.B. liiHislory:nB t ; A.B. in History. i1 A,B, in Political Sci- New York, NY, Salem, Va, A.B, in History; Z ' l ' ; Asheville A B. in Economics Carolina Symposium; ence: iK£;Gimghoul; A,B, m Political Sci- ,A-B- in Economics, Carolina Symposium; A.B, in Recreation Ad- kkl: Ymken Y.ul, University Party- Monogram Club; Soc- ence; iY; Carolina Ki, CCUN, House Class Cabinet; Ger- ministration: , ngel YWCA cer; Tennis; Univer- Handbook; Class Council, YWCA, man Club; Gimghoul; Flight: Canterbury sity Pany, Committee (Junior); Graham Memorial Ac- tivities Board; Student Party, Interfratemity Coun- cil: Lacrosse; Order of the Old Well: Order of Beanbirds: Orien- tation Councilor: Uni- versity Pany, YMCA Club. ' kE.iL WAGONER, WAINER.ERIC WALKER, ROBERT WARD,JOHN WARD, ROBERT WARD, RUSSELL WARD, WILLIAM WARREN, EDGAR OTIST, SAI LE SHACKFORD AMOSJONES MARION BRUCE JUDSON VANN Thomasville Winslon-Salem Hudson New Bern Burlington Lexington Raleigh Wallace A.B- in Psychology: A-B- in Sociology, B,S, in Industnal Re- A B, in Economics, A B, in Political Sci- A,B, in Political Sci- A,B in History; Z ; A B. in Physical Edu AFROTC;AmoldAir n t ; Cardboard, lations AKE; ,Mtomey Gen- ence; Dormitory Of- Canterbury Club; cation; Baseball; In- Society- WUNC. eral Staff: Campus Chest: Carolina Sym- posium: Lacrosse: On- entation Councilor, University Pany ficer; Men ' s Residence Council Coun. Gorgons Head: FBE: Order of Beanbirds; Unncrsill Pany tramural5;Track, WARRINGTON, IILCALEBVAN Wilmington, Del W,ATKINS, JOYCE Gaffney,S C A B in Political Sci- ence, Cosmopolitan Club: YWCA WEEMS, WILLIAM SWAN SON Raleigh WELCH, DANIEL ROBERT A.B. in Political Sci- WELTON, LYMAN Charlotte A.B. m Political Sci- ence: iAE; College Life Fellowship; Get- WESTBROOK,JR., JAMES LAYMAN Durham A B in Political Sci- ence: AFROTC: Foot- S rHhRBI:t. WHK HARDJR , WHIIh.MARV HITt,SHERR HARRY LON DA ID 1 tNN Spnngfield. Mass KMhRSON Wilson t harlone A B in History. Roanoke, Va, A.B. in Sociology. A.B- in Sociology Dormitory Officer A B. in History. Men ' s 1 M. University Parly; Honor Council; Slu- YWCA, HITTLE, SHARON ADELE Park, Fla- B. in Psychology d Philosophy. LAURENCE Aberdeen « in European His- WILLIAMS, CONSTANCE LOU[SE El Cajon.C alif. LROTCBand WILLIAMS. RICHAR D BARRY WILLS. JR . WARREN WESTBROOK Atlanta. Ga. tL : Carolina Fonjm; Consolidated Univer- sity Student Coiincil; Interfraternity Court; WILSON. ROBERT WILSON. OWEN WINBORNK.III. WINSTON. WITHERSPOON. WOLLIN.JR. WORLEY. WRIGHT. PATRICIA Charlotte JOHN WAI 1 A( K AILHARI NANCY ERNSTGEORGE CHARLES DOUGLAS GENEVA ANN Atlanta. Ga RICHARD ELIZABETH Slalesville ROBERT CROSS Asheville X . Amphoterothen! A B in History. ARE. Asheville Hagerstown. MC A B in History and Arden New York, N. Y A.B. in Sociology. Attorney General ' s A B in History., 1 tl; A B in Political Sci Sociology A B. in Political Sci- A.B. in History. Kl M; Orientation Staff: Presidential lina Political Union; TK . Dormitory Offi- ence. k.i. Inlernation ence; liSK- YMCA. Councilor. Assistant; Delegate Elections Board;New- cer. Graham Memorial al Student Board; Uni Reidsville Conference; man Club. University Activities Board; Stu- versily Party. YMCA NSA; Order of the Party. dent Government Grail; Order of the Committee; Universi- Old Well. Onentation ty Party. VDC-YRC lYw Ji Jik i WRIGHT, MARY WADLEIGH Savannah. Ga A B. in Psychology. Episcopal Stu- VRIGHT.JR MELVIN FORBES WRIGHT. JR . OTTIS RICHARD deni Club; Orie Stu- dent Government Mental Health Com- mittee; Student Gov- WRITER.IV. GEORGE SNEDEN Nyack.N Y A B. in Physical Edu- cation. Monogram Club. Soccer, WYCHE.PAUL BYRON Hallsboro A.B, in Economics •IjKI. Dormitory Of- WYMAN.JR . SAMUEL DOW Greenwich. Conn. A.B, in Economics. X . NROTC. Orien- YATES. III. JOSEPH WALKER Raleigh A.B, in History;. ATfi; Class Cabinet; Fra- ternity Officer; Orien- tation Councilor; Stu- dent Government YOUNG. RICHARD SCOTT Washington. D.C. A.B. in History; ZBT. ZH KERMAN. WILLIAM BERNARD ValleyStream. N. Y. A B, in History. TK ; PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS r i MENCEMENT MANY paths a new Graduate can follow: one of these is the broad road of Graduate and Professional education. Many students will leave Carolina to pursue their goals elsewhere; many more will come here for the first time. The men and women who will be the doctors and the lawyers of the next few decades are here, as are those who dedicate their lives to the humanitarian vocations of Public Health and Social Work. SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SPURGEON DKM 1. SOI 11 n - 1 ill U: [l ln M " iri . Grinin. Junior Class President; Barrett Hunter. Senior t lass President; Dan Warren, Secretary- Treasurer, Student Body; 1,. H. Hutchens, President, Student Body; Jim Kaley, Vice-President, Student Body; Claude Greeson, Sophomore Class President; Archie Croxton, Freshman Class President. For 16 years, from the time the School of Dentistry opened its doors until the summer of 1966, the School of Dentistry has prospered under the most able leadership of Dr. John C. Brauer. This remarkable gentleman guided the School from its beginnings to a position of nationally recognized excellence. After a most distinguished career in dental education. Dr. Brauer retired from the Deanship on July 1, 1966. He left the School in a most dynamic stage of development with the Dental Education Wing scheduled to go to contract in the Spring of 1967. The University of North Carolina — its faculty, students, and alumni — pays tribute to ' this fine teacher and adminis- trator and we accept his standard of excellence as the challenge of the future. The impending completion of the Dental Research Building indicates the vigorously developing programs in the School of Dentistry. This year saw the initiation of a comprehensive curriculum study, the beginning of two DENTAL ASSISTANTS— Left to right: FRONT ROW: Vice-President, Ann Marie Thomas; Secretary, Cilpsie Warren; President, Ann Broad- way; Treasurer, Bcckie Hinson. SECOND ROW: Kaye Hartley, Linda Finch, Hilda Moore, Barbara Smith, Vicki Oakley, Sharon Page, Kathy Bullock, Linda Taylor. THIRD ROW: Lynn Mavin, Brcnda Goodwin, Sue Clark, Dana Patterson, Dorothy Foley, Diaone Jackson, Laura Earp. MISSING: Marti Phillips. new graduate specialty programs, continued improvement of the undergraduate curriculum through such efforts as increased emphasis on preventive dentistry, and a steady building of faculty in terms of quantity and quality. The students, faculty, and staff of the School continue to work enthusiastically in an environment of deep mutual respect and cooperation. The student body can be proud of its accomplishments in study, practice, and research. The faculty is pleased and proud to have the opportunity of working with this tine group of students. Fourth Year It, Dan M; Oxford Blackman, III. John W,; Fremont Bost, Michael E.; M non Brown, Benjamin W.; High Poini • Chandler, III. John E.; Greensboro Church. George F.; North Wilkesboro Collins, Michael L.; High Point Cox. William B.; Greenville Crumpler, Lyle E.; Rocky Mount Davis, Jr., Herbert C. Lexington t Ellis, Benjamin T.; Shelby Finger. Jr., Richard B.; Greenv Fox. Robert D.; Winston-Salem Goodwin. Jr.. William C; Gree Head, Thomas J.; Wilmington Hedgecoe, Joel; Tabor City McKee. Michael T.; Kings Mounts Miller. Ronnie H.; Spencer Patterson. Jerry E.; Kings Mounts Perdue. Phillip S.; Louisburg 9 Roseman, Irvin A.; Jacksonville t Stroud, Charles D.: Ellenboro Tesh, Phillip G.; Kannapohs Thompson, JamesC: Hillsborough ■en, Raymond B.; Kenm Third Year f.-£ py p • Baucom, Larr E.; C harlotte Bazemore. C nis W.; Raleigh Burnham. Josephs.; Asheville Di on. Robert H.; Durham Karrior. Stanley McN.; Burgaw lulp.Jr..JamesK,Sione illc Gordon, Alan B.; Danbury Kak . James D.; Mt Lebanon. Pa, l.angdon, Iharles .;raiTboro Lopp. hrcderick B.; Rtidsville McCuslin. Lston J,; ( hapel Hilt • MahafTev. Charles K.; tltzabethCily Merrill. WoodroM W,; F.aslcy. S.C. Mo e. Robert W.; Snow Hill Ohle.Paul V.;BLims ille Reaves. Thomas B.:f-a cltevi[Ic Ridout, Henr V.: Durham Shellon. frank H .; Durham Stait. Krank P.; Fayellcville Slike.Juhnn R,; Wilmington Stone. Harold E.; Falls Church. Va M MUk mm k Mi J Second Year ET f f » != ' ( f MJL » tot-kfrham. Hal P.; WmMon-SLilem Cozart, Buckrej W.; Roxboro Crawford. Jr.. Emerson C; Franklin Davis, Jr., Norman M.; Charlotte Floyd. Steve; Bradenton, Fla. Foushee. Frederick W.; I os Angeles Calif t Frye. Stenen R.; Hickory Greeson, Claude D,; Burlington Guthrie, Herbert C; Chapel Hill Hurretl. Norfleet G.; Ahoskie Harl.JamesC.: High Point Hicks, Robert G.; Holland. Pa. I Holman. James B.; Balesburg. S.C. Hvman. Stephen A.; High Point loRle, Jr., George B.; Asheville I.aFevers, Frederick S,; Goldshoro Lewis, Jr., Jasper F.; Cherryville McVrlhur, DouRlavR.; Red Springs Neal, Larry K.; Kannapolis Noel, Richard J.; Henderson » Parrish, Jr.. Walter B.; Rocky Mount Par-sons, David L.; Charlcslon. W, Vd Peterson, Thomas McK.; Burtmglon Phillips, Jr., Robert C; Charlotte Sailing, Jr., William H.; Wilmington Sayre, Jr., Edward H.; Tryon t Spangler. Jr., Arthur N.; Laltiii Taylor, Donald W.; Raleigh Traub, Alan M.; KinMon Tripp. Jr.. William E.; Greenvi t Warren. Alfred D.; Snow Hill Weathers, William A.; Lattimore Whisonant. DonS.; Lincolnion Williams, Bill i.: Boone Williams, Corbin O.; Hendcrsonvil oung. John D.. Washington. D C " First Year • nelin, Jr.. Richard E.; Hope Mills Barefoot. Dal H.; SmilhHeld Barham, Robert M., Asheboro Buck. George S.; C harlot le nn. Jr.. Richard A.: Dan-, tile. Va Ford. HoyI S.; Fairmont f (,arris«n, Kdwin B.: Havesville Hardl. III. Andrew J.; Snow Hill Holler. Jr.. CatoO.iManon .. III. George A.; Bessemer City A h :i in.Jr..John R.; Bethesi .. spirw J.; Wilmineion I.John K.;Ashcville rB.: Carolina Bea Utillen. Jackie M.; Louishurg Powill.Jr.PaulL. Snow. Jr.. thark-s !-.;(- ape Cod. Ma ' Stone. Ronald .; kernersville Todd. Jr. " - -- ilB.:Hendersonville B i .LB.k Dental Hygiene Second Year Hinson, Bessie Jim, ' 67 ; Goldsbort .lonis. [ i.nna Marie. .7, Durham Ra . Marcia Lvnne, ' 67, Chapel Hill Rhodes, Barbara Anne, ' 67: Mebane West, Man Charlotte, ' 67 ; Raleigh Young, Miranda Edith, ' 67. Charlotte ff n W ' Beach, Beverly Anne, Clary. Janet Ann. " 6K, lloHdy, Teresa Kay, Franklin. Elizabeth ' 68;Win ' ,[on-Salem Charlttlle ' «. Durham Ann. " 68. Morganlon Hollingsworth, Mart Hnwell, Dianne Lee, Hunter. Jamene Long. Mary Valerie. Jane, " 68. Asheboro ' h8. Washington Lucille. ' 68. Enfield ■68; Candler Madans, Marjuric McDonald, Susanne, MillspauRh.JudyLil. Sprinkle. Delia Janice, Carvn. ' 6S,Charlolle ■( 8.hayclleville ■68; Hickory ' 68: Greensboro Perry . ' Melissa Wolfe, Karen Elizabeth. Buchanan. Sallv Ann, Holler. Frances ■68;GoltJsboro ' 68. Wendell Eli abelh, ' 68 Carohne. " 68: Raleigh SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Dean Isaac Tavlor WHITEHHAI) SOCIETY: L to R: Fleming, R.; Thornberg. J.; Rendelman, O.: Wallace, J.; Cood»in, J.; Whilley, R.i Joyner, R.; Shearin, R.; Rotherniel, J. ABSENT: Williams, R.; Mintz, R.; Hanirick, H.; Norton, J. Fourth Year r - tV ' W- n- ' t-1 n e o p p P |f Q O O Cl p O P p. P 6p,ac0pap J W Third Year • Arndt, Hans J.; Berlin. Ger. Austin, III, Frederick D.; Charlotte Avanl, George R.; Chapel Hill Aver , Frank W,; Winslon-Salem Blake, Gerald V,.; Jacksonville Bonham. George G.; Chapel Hill Carler. Joey M.; Kannapolis Currie, John L.; Carlhage » Evans. David A.; Rich Square Grice, Ormond D.; Warsaw Hale, Robert V.: Fuyctieville Hall, Linda G.:AshcMlle lin; Burlington Hood, T. Rumn; Dunn t Huffman.Jr.. Allen W.;Hickorv Hundle , James D.;W;illdce Keiter. ' RoberlH.:Kinston Kleiman.Scolt G.; Raleigh Lewis, Jr., Clifford T.; Beaufon Littleton, Philip R.; Goldsboro i McLamb, Joseph T.; thnlon McNeeh.G. Farreil; Hickory McQueen, III. Donald H.; Laurinburg Mercer, Brenda J.; Parkersburg. W, Va Mintz, Jr., Rudolph I.; Wilmington Mumford. Larry; Pikeville Norton, .lerry L.; Lake Toxaguay Overlon, John B.; Salisbury I Owens. Harold B.; Forest City Parker, Jr.. Herman R.; Greensboro Parks, Barbara J.; Lexington Pellelier, Jr., Gerald; Stella Phillips, Jr.. Bruce A.; Kinston Rilev. Jr.. William B.; Chattanooga. Tenn. Rogers, Ted; Waynesvillc Roper. II. Albert L.; Norfolk. Vu Sabiston, Walter R.; Kin Spruill, James H.; Windsor Thomason. Jr.. Henry C; Ga: Tippett, Joe W.; Zebulon Tutlle.JayR.; Fulton. Mo ance, Zebulon B.; Macon. G A achs. Marvin D.; Pitlsboro Atlborne, Barrv M.; Winston- 1. FdwardW.iSmithnel Gwathnii ' . Irank V i Hancock. Jr.. W illiam F.; Robt Harris, Samuel R.; Thomasvill. Ht-nlcv. Thomas L.; New York Jo ner. Ronald F.; Ahoskie kirkland.Johnl..; niirh,im i. Edward V.; Chapel Hil e A.; Brc .N.Y. Lothian, George G.; Raleigh Second Year JLr ft e P 61 p a o o p o o a f? O P © " P P P P P ?) p 15 f ? fc- O ff P I? ? Tip fe ' f ' P O jP) O ,Q jP " McConnel, Fred M. S.; Asheville Nesbill, Jr.. James M.; Weaverville OMens. Michael R.; Belews Creek Powell. John L.;Clinlon Proclor. Camilla A.; Elm Cily Rh ne. James M.; Charloue Teache ,WilliamS.; Rose Hill Thomas. Robert C: Charlolle Thompson. Jr.. Herman 0.; Chapel Hill Williams. Jr.. -Morris E.; HeniJers Williams, RoberlaC: Rocky Moi Woodard.Jerr C: WiKon oung. Stephen W .; Angier • Brennier. Edward H.. Nc Briggs.Jr..JohnG,;Hen. Brown, Paul E.: Hunters Brvan.John H.; [ jGranj Cannon, Nassif J,; F-jrmv Chaplin. Don C; Culumh I Coffer, Bertram W .; Sanford Cromarlle. 111. Robert S.; Fayette Dallon, Jr., Bruce A.; I.enoir Da%idson. Andrew: Chapel Hill Davis, 111.. John L.; Greensboro Fisher. Carl E.; Middletown. Ky, Fleming, Charlie R.; Durham Froneberger, John D.; Lmcolnton .Hugh J,; Raleigh Ha es. Ada D.; Chuld Visia, Call Heindel.ClilTordC.; Chapel Hil Hanna, John E.; Sarasota. Fla, Haselden, Edward W .; Cotumhij t Hetmann, Pete; Asheville Johnston. John G.; Charlotte Jordan, William R.; WiKon Kahan,Barrv E.; New Rochelle.NY Keever, Richard X.; High Poini Kirk. Charles D.; " ' s.; Bethel ■.Jr.. Edward H.; Kn. MacDonald, Jr., Henrv J.; Nc Mann, HI.JamesT.: Raleigh Middleton, HI, Henrv M.; Raleigh Moss, Waller D.; Mooresvillc Mewborn, Jr.. Quentin A.; Farmvill Newsome, George E,; Goldsboro .m.SuLm ' . Mass. lia E.: Roaring Gap First Year c m e p £ O 0 f ,f p C p O f l -i J ' Jf -Pv .G • Almond. Charles M.; Red Springs Bagged. H. Clifford; Reidsville Bernstein. Jerr C; Wilson Blair. Roberl G.; Wmslon-Salem » Cameron. Harold H.; Broadw Chafelz. Neil; Ml, Vernon, N Chang. Bruce S.;RaleiEli I. Robert H.: Si, Petersburg. Ills. Johns.; Philadelphia. Pa Freeman. Richard McC: Charlotte Goodman. Joseph H.; Leland Goodwin. James O.; Apex Green. Stephen I,.; Btooklvn. N.Y, G gi. Jr.. Andre» C. Norfolk. ' Hartness. Jr., John F.; St Petersburg. Fla. ..Mai |;., O f O O Cy O .klvn.N.Y. iccnville heha es, Akxandtr R.; tdenlon Koon. Jr.. Crawford B.; Hickory Kronckc, Jr.. Frederick G.; Roanoke Rapids Letter, Charles D.; Chapel Hill Moore, Michael A.: Mo Nelson, William K.; Clinton Nicholson, Thomas W.; Rocky Rendleman, David A.; Salisbury Roberts, Jr., Thomas A.; Lexington, Ky Ko ,Subir, Chapel Hill Rubin. Jr., Adrian S.; Green horo Sherman. Gene; Memphis. Tenn Sloan, James B.; Wilminglon islineO.;Rjleigh Suberman, Rick I.; Raleigh rdB.; Park Ridge. ThurlowR.; Mallhew LAW SCHOOL The University ' s first " law school " seems to have been in the home of Judge William H. Battle, who operated a private school here as early as 1843, In 1845, Judge Battle was appointed the University ' s first professor of law, and it was provided that the degree of bachelor of law should be conferred upon those completing the pre- scribed two-year curriculum. For some time the law school maintained only a loose alliance with the University; the professor received no salary from the University and the students were not entirely subject to the rules and discipline of the University. During the tenure of Professor John Manning, the Law School became more closely associated with the University. In the Year of his death, I 899, the School was completely incorporated into the University. With the construction of its new home in 1923, the law school entered its " modern " era of rapid growth and quality legal education. Serving successively as deans were: Merton Leroy Ferguson, 1924-26; Abner Leon Green, 1926-27; Charles T. McCormick, 1927-31; Maurice T. Van Hecke, 1931-41; Robert H. Wettach, 1941-49; Henry P. Brandis, Jr., 1949-64; and J. Dickson Phillips, 1964 to date. The post-war years brought unprecedented growth to the Law School and in 1951 a new addition to the building was first used. The fifties and sixties saw even greater growth in student body and faculty size, necessitating a plea to the General Assembly for an entirely new and modern building to house the School. These plans have been approved and the new facilities will be occupied in 1968. FACULTY — FIRST ROW, left to right: Fred McCall; William B. Aycock; and Dean J. Dickson Phillips. SECOND ROW: Michael Kalz; Hcnr Brandis; Richard Smith; Daniel Pollilt; and Frank Hanff. THIRD ROW: Frank Strong: Herbert Baer; John Scott; and Charles Dameron. FOl RTH ROW: Walter Navin; Donald Clifford; Philip Thorpe; Melvin Poland; Soniour Wurfel; and John Percy Dalzell. FIFTH ROW: Glen Shellhaas; Kenneth Penegar; Martin Louis; Richard Robinson; and Robert Byrd. STUDENT BAR ASSOCTATION OFFICERS — Left to right: President, Dwight Wheless; Vice-President, WoOdy Harrison; Secre- tary, Martin Lancaster; and Treasurer, Charles Buckley. HONOR COllRT — FIRST ROW, left to right: George Hanna, Rav Farris, Tommy Jarrell (thief Justice), Robert Green, and Reed John- ston. SECOND ROW: Neill McBride, and Burley Mitchell. LEGISLATURE — THIRD ROW: Clark Brewer, Duke Marslon, Armistead Maupin, A. D. Frazier, Jerry Craig, John Fairley, Larry Johnston. FOURTH ROW: George Spcrry, David Senlellc, Robert Wicker, and Richard Voorhees. Third Year THIRD VKAR CLASS OFFICERS -Left to right: Treasurer, Neil Beach; Secretary, John McMillan; Vice-President, Terry Vann; and President, Ben Warrick; Chandler, Jr., Joseph B.; BlaiJenboro Church.JohnD.; Shelby • Clark. Jr., E.FieldiriK; Conover ClifTord. Locke T.; Ware Shoals. S.C. Collie, George C; • Colston, Harold D.; Rdleigh Cornelius, Preston; Davis, Ralph e.: Wilkesboro Edmundson, Jai f M. SL 5® Jt Jl i. I f £l Edwards, Herbert J.; Goldsboro EIrod. Jr.. Charles E.; Charlolle Fairle), John W.; Monroe Farris. Ra S.; Charlotte • Harrington, Abner B.; Sanford ; Franklin Hendon. George W.; Asheville Miner. James R.; Lynchburg. Va. • Hinson. Larry L ' .; Monroe Hunter. John N,; Charlotte Jarrell.Tomm) V.; Hayesvill Johnson, Larry D.; Clayton Jolly. Jr., Johii R.; Charlotte Lac . James B.; Chapel Hill I, Howard D.; Un: I Lillle, Jr.. George L.; Winslon-Salem Long, David W,; PunxtiUlawney. Pa. McClure, Jr., Robert G.; Enka McMillan, John B.; Southern Pines McNair) , Jr., Robert W.; Greensboro Mandel, Leonard H.; Brooklyn, N Y. Mannino, James A.; Wesitield, N J. Mason,LelandP.:Carboro Morgan. Jr., Melzer A.; Smithfleld I, Forrest T.; Burlington Pennell, Edwin A.; Chapel Hilt Riley, John F.; Spencer Robinson, James; Scotland Neck Romanet, Jr., Andrew L.; Roxboro Rubin, Joseph H.; Greensboro Rusher. James T.; Salisbury Saunders. Stuart A.; Hampton. Va Savery. Jr., Rex T.; Roxboro Shoffner, Jr., Robert L.; Burlinglor Smith, Jr., J. Troy; Fayeltevitlc Smith, Thomas S. " ; Pittsburgh. Pa 9 Smith, Jr.. indellK.;C harlotle Spencer. Jr.. James C; A tieboro Stevens, Thomas J.; Asheville Thomasson, Richard E.; Southern I Thornton, William G.; C linton Vann, Terry; Bayside. N.Y. ellford, Jr., Hill B.; Charlolle citing. Jr.. Alfred F.; Matthews hcless. Dwight H.; High Point Second Year • MIev. Jr., Wade H.; Mynle Beach. S.C. Asbiri. Richard M.; Washmglon. D.C. Bain, III. James M.: Asheville Bissede. Jr.. WinsMn I..; High Poinl Buckley, lil. Charles R.; Raleigh;( hapelH.II Cohh, jr.. Herberl H.; Chapel Hill • Collins, Wesley W.; Chapel Hill Craig, Jerry W.; Greensboro Crawford. Jan J.; Chapel Hill Culbrelh, Stephen E.; Wilminglon " ' . Waller L.; Chapel Hill Davis. Lovis J.; Morehead Dekle. Donne R.; Matthews DeRamus. Jr.. Judson D.; Wi Drew, Richard M.; Anderson. S. C. Few. William P.; Durham Frazier, Jr., A. D.; Chapel Hill Fullwood, James R.; Jacksonville Gehring, John E.; Albemarle Hanna, III, George V.; Chapel H ill Holland, Max K.; Stalesville Ho le, William S.; Durham Hunt, Ronald F.; Lawndale King, Jr., Malvern F.; Weldon nville Penny. Ronald T.; Chalybeate Springs Prtckett. Carllon S.; Burlmglon Purdom, Eugene W.; Greensboro Ray, Robert G.;Bunn Rogers. Jr., Hugh B.; WJnMon-Salem Sampson, Jr.. Alfred K.; Greensboro Sa ers. Donald D.; Gasionia Schoch. Robert R.; High Point Shoaf, Jr., M. Bays; Kannapolis Silliman, Scoti L.; Newlon. Mass, Snyder. John H.; Chapel Hill Tate. Charles M.; Greensboro Taylor, Jr.. John R.; McLeansville Thompson, William H.; Salisbury Tvser, Jr.. Wallace C; Gasionia Vanetti, Henry R.;Barre.Vt, First Year l£JL §LSL • Allison, James W.; C harlolte Anderson.JonE.; Brevard Anderson, Wayne F.; Winsion-Salem Anderson, William E.; Oxford Arbuckle, III. Howard B.; Charlotte Atkins, Sherrill L.; Saluda Babb, Jr.. Henry C; Ahoskie Barnes, Larry M.; Fayetleville Bembenisia, Waller J.; Buffalo. N Y Best.Peler F.; Brevard Billings, James G.; Durham Bowers, Ronald J.; Charlotte Bruce. Robei Br an. Richard J.; Mjna; Burii5, III. John B.;SejC B nuin. Harold N.; Linco Carlson, Elaine R,; Florei Carroll. Phillip G.;Ri ville . p. O C P P P Jk . d d-m. J J Jf dk I Carson, Donald W.; Rocky Mount Carson, Jr., Norman E.; Bethel Carter. Robert L.; St Pauls Che es. Jr.. James E.; Warrenlon Clifton, Jr., Bei janiin F.; Benson Cockrell. Arthur E.; Rocky Mount • Coneh. Richard B.;Chapel Hill Cooper, Langdon Mel.; Chapel Hill Cow en, Peter D.; Scarsdale. NY. Crampton,Gu C; Raleigh Craven, Jr., Frederick T.; Concord Crawle ,Jr.,JackB.;Hollister Cromartie, Jr., Luther M.; Wilmington Curtis, Michael K.; Galveston. Texas • Dougherl . David D.; Boone Drake, Henrv T.; Gastonia Duncan, Thomas C; Greenville DunkJe, David S.; Meadville, Pa. Dunn, Jr., John O.; Wilmington Ellis. Jr., Kermit W.; Henderson Franklin. Jr.. Eugene T.; Goldsboro Freeman. Richard C; Mount Airy • Haithcock. Worth T.; Hillsborough Hardenbergh, Frank E.; Wellesley, Mass Harrington. Jr., Ellis J.; Durham Harris, Robert L.; Bonifay, Fla. Harris, Thomas A.; Thomasville Hicks, J(.. Richard H.; Greensboro Honan. HI. William J.; Westbury. N.Y. Howell, Waller B.; Raleigh • Hughts.JohnR.:Pollocksville Hunt, IH, Edgar W.; New Bern Hunter, Robert C; Manon Jackson, Jr., John A.; Laurinburg Kellam. Jr., Nosco H.; Greensboro Kirksev. William E.; Greensboro Kramer. Richard F.; Chevy Chase. Md. Lamm. Benajah S.; Lucama iviHe Point ■. Michael D.; Glen Head. NY. Uwis. Jr.. William H.; Chapel Hilt Little.JamesD.; Favetleville Llev ellvn. James D.; Carrboro Llovd. Charles A.; Davidson Logan. Ronald J.: Chapel Hill • Low. Louis G.; Rocky Mount McCoj. Kenneth B.; Cove City McDonald, Jr., Daniel E.; Reidsville McEachern, Laurie A.; Red Springs Maupin, Jr., Armistead J.; Raleigh Miller, Jr., David A.; Virginia Beach. Va, Moore, II, David M.; Granite Falls Mooring, Jr., Thomas D.: LaGrange Me • Patton. Jr., Roy H.; Canlon Pendergrass. Mark A.; Greensboro Perr . David S.; Louisburg Perry, James F.; Shelby Poisson, John P.; Wilmington Potter, Jr., William H.; Beaufort Reeves. IlL Charles M.; Sanford Robinson. James L.; Candler • Robinson. Jr., Kenneth G.; McLean, Va Russell. Frank A.; Monroe Rulledge, Jerry J.; Germanton SatUkv, Howard P.; Chapel Hill Saunders. Jr.. Charles W.; Spray Schumann. Douglas V.; Summit, N J. Senn. Jr.. I,aurence V.; Charlotte Shaw , Gerald E.; Broadway Smith, James P. Smith, Robert K.; Rocky Mount Sossomon, Creighlon W,; Cullowhec Slarrelt. James M.; Morganti.i Taylor. Jr.. Andrew D.; Charlotte Tongberg. Richard C; Osterville, Mass. Trawick, (iary E.; Burgaw Walker, John G.; Leaksville Wallace. Jr.. Carl E.; Hampton. Va. Whiltenton, Jr., William R.; Reidsville Wilson. David B.; ance ville W olfe. Mark G.; Ashcboro Woodard, William S.; C harlolie Woodson. John W.: Chase City. Va Varborough, Terry W .; Lexington Social Work Dean Anderson FACULTY: FIRST ROW: Dr. Galin- sky; Mrs. Kelley: Mrs. Wu; Dr. Anderson. Mrs. Dodson. SECOND ROW: Mr. Wight; Mr. Cohen; Miss James; Dr. Fink; Mrs. McKinnon: Mr. Sou- therland: Mrs. Cleveland; Miss Power. Alford. Nancy C. Funderburk,ErvinM.Jr. Myers. Ellis R. Blackwell, Emilv Garrison, Edward Neal, Garry Bradsher, Sidney P. Goldberg. Alice Ollis.John W. Brookshire. Woodrow N. Grabe, Sarah L. Owenby. Mrs. LouR. Brown, Larry Hall, Mrs. Patricia D. Parkin, Susan Brownlow, Margaret Heath, Mrs. Eleanor Popoli. Andrew McDaniel Hockenbury, Nancy Price, Mrs. Alice T. Burt, Mrs. Leona Hughes, Mrs. George Proclor, McDaniel Cain, Richard Jacobs, Mrs. Patricia Reeve, Mrs. Mary R. Calloway, Mrs. Geraldine C. Johnston, Mrs. Laurie H. Reid. Paul Nelson Canipe, Mrs. Nell Jones, Mrs. Barbara C. Sloan, Sarah Carlisle, Mrs. Minerva W Jones. Robert R. Jr. Smith. E. Louise Carter. Mrs. Jane Kleppel, Jerry W. Smith. Mrs. Jo Ann Chapin, Edwin H. Kremer, Mrs. Anne C. Smith. Mrs. Kathleen Cole, Jack D. Ledford, Raymond S. Stevens. James Robert Craven, Mrs. Sarah H. Lovelace. Richard T. Summers. Martha W. Drun, Moody B. Mann. Lonnie Thomas, Mrs. Patricia E Egan. Thomas E. McDonald. Vernon P. Walker, Mrs. Fay Ellis. Madeline Moore, John Ira Jr. Wall, Mrs. Merlene Farmer, Boyd L. Motley. VelnaL. Willis. Miriam Feltv, Garland P. The School of Social Work at the University of North Carolina is derived from the School of Public Welfare (1920), the School of Public Ad- ministration (1932), and since 1950 has been the graduate School of Social Work, one of sixty-four such schools in the United States, Canada, and Puerto Rico. The program is based upon two years of in- terrelated course instruction and supervised field experience in social welfare agencies, and culmi- nates in the Master of Social Work degree. Op- portunities are offered for professional training in social casework in such areas as family service, public welfare, child welfare, corrections, medical social service, psychiatric social work, and school services. There is also provision for preparation for careers in community organization and agency administration. Graduates are qualified to offer services in public and private welfare agencies in city, county, state, federal, national, and interna- tional settings. FIRST YEAR STUDENTS — FIRST ROW — Peggy Hussey, Nancy Slamey, Kay lee, Vic Balchelor. Fonnie Copeland, Zell SeUcr, Hazel Wishnow, Dolly Beachani, Joyce Liggins, Judy Fold, Rosemary Weber, Gwcn Sides, Ann Lutz. SECOND ROW — George Wilkcrson, Floyd Ginn, Libby Woodell, Lola Crosthwait, Jimmy Whitaker, Rachel Phalen, Joanne Johnson, Ann Winstead, Bill Russell, Ann Logan, Carolyn Carruth, Ann Cork, Carolyn Cutchin, Elaine Canife, Nancy Meyers, Gwen Pittenger, Ann Dawson. THIRD ROW — Happy Carlton, Rosemary Halsey, Geraldine Palmer, Cynthia Bishop, Fran Verwoerdt, Randall Peacock, Bill Gregory, Carl Hayes, Dean Marion, Homer Duly, John Freeze, Nelson Berigtold, Richard Finny, Roy Smith, Carl Duncan, Raleigh Campbell. FOURTH ROW — Gerald Allen, Jarret Fishpaw. I.jur hundred 5.X1 Public Health W . Fred Maves, Dean SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH Students come into the School of PubHc Health with a sense of purpose — that of preparing themselves, usually in one academic year, for a new profession. Beginning as physicians, engineers, teachers, mathematicians, nurses, they have become imbued with the realization of the importance of health in economic and social development at home and abroad. Students go out from the School of Public Health to the four corners of the earth. Problems of water and air pol- lution, of infant mortality and family planning, of nutrition, and of pestilence are universal in scope, and the public health student, whether he serves in a local community or in a far away land, employs the tools he has forged in his intensive training at our School. One of fourteen such accredited Schools of Public Health in North America, students engage in study and re- search in ten academic departments of the school; Biostatistics, Environmental Sciences and Engineering, Epidem- iology, Maternal and Child Health, Parasitology, Public Health Education, Public Health Nursing, Public Health Nutrition and Mental Health. All instruction is on the graduate level, with increasing numbers of students pur- suing doctoral studies. Mjl M PS • Aabel. Ruth E.; Dade Co.. Fla. Aboul-FetouH.Saleh Mohamed; Cairo, EgypHU-AR.) Adam , Jr., Carllon N.; Winston-Salei Adams. Margaret E.; Chapel Hill Ahern, Daniel B.; Bethpage. NY. Aird, Margery E.; Boca Raton. Fla. • Alexander. Jr., John P.; Charlotte Allen, Elizabeth E.; Newport. N.H. Bagramian. Robert A.; Philadelphia. Pa. Bali, Ravinder K.; New Delhi. India Bauer, Linda E.; Walenown. N Y Bell. Theodore L.Joliel, III. Boyer. Micheline F.; Geneva, Switzerland Branagan, Jr.. Charles A.; Plymouth, • BuchhoU. Jr., William F.; Arlington Heights, ill Bullock. Perry L.; Nashville. Tenn. Bumgarner, Edwin M.; Mebanc Burchelle, Joseph H.:Chapel Hill I Button. Margeory G.; Wilmington, Del. Callaway, Kalherine A.; Aiiderson. S.C, Campbell, Janet E.; Raleigh Carter, Howard W.; Si. Pelcrsburg. Fla. Chen, Yau-nan; Taipei, Taiwan. China Chiang, Ruby; Durham • Davidson, Gary D.; Sidney, Ohio Denit, Jeffery D.; Hyatlsville. Md, Devlvn, John E.; Ebensburg, Pa. Dolfman, Michael L.; Philadelphia. Dolob. Melvin; Atlanta, Ga. Drake, Claude W.: Como • Dressier, Suzanne d ' H.; Pittsburgh Pa Drye. Robert J.; Charlolte Dunning, John F.; Durham El Kammash, Gloria F.; Chapel Hill Emick, Elsie A.; Upper Sandusky. Ohio Engle. Clara A.; Imlav City. Michigan Fiser, Kenneth B.; Lexington. Kentucky Fogel, Mark D.; New York, New York Ford, Jr., Laurence B.; Philadelphia, Pa. Francisco, Donald E.: Houston, Texas ( andolra, Madan M.; Kashn Gentry. Gerald W.; Aiheville Glenn, Tommie E.; Imperial. Tex; Glenn, William D.: Impenal.Texi i iLf iiilfJt. Hall. Russell L.; KresionsD Hamilton, Martin L.; Bni t Tenn, Henderson, Oliver; Cai Holland, Rebecca M.; Harrisburg. Howell. Robert B.; Lake Wales. Fid. Howell, Roberl T,; Albuquerque. I Huniphre , Dr. Stanley P.; Albuquerque. N.M. Hunsberger, Arthur G,; Temple. Pa Huper, Heinz U.; Zurich, Switzerland Jain, Devendra K.; Agra. India Jasper, William J.; Pillsburgh, Pa jeffrej. Jr., Clyde C; Linden. Ala Johnson, Charlotte M.; Andover. Khan, Mohammad N.; Gilgiiacency, Pakistan KnaufT. J.V.: Raleigh Kuna ipakonn,Thira; Bangkok. Thailand Lai. Vudhishter; Delhi. India Leach. Nancv, J.; Leslie, Mich Lee, I onald T.; Neodesha. Kan eW.; Durham Lewis, Judith A.; Catawissa. Pa Little. Abbv E.: Cornelia. Ga Little. Linda W.; Durham H de. Ro K.; Birmingham, Ala Lobdell. johnL.; Montgomery, • Loflus. Betiv: Kai Ind. . ' ille McChesney. Col. Don R.; San Antonio, Tex McCoi.Dr. Mack L.; Sparlanhurg, SC McCracken, Clayton H.; Asheville • McDonough. AnneM.; Worchester. McFJroy, Jr., Kenneth E Richmond. Va. McGowan, Joanne C; Wakefield. R.L Mather i«n. Jam s. Jane ,. Una; Toi iShel . • Mello, Henrique S.B.; Rio de Janeiro. Brazil Michalak, Barbara J.; Camdei Mulligan, Jr., John B N V Nagi, Mirajuddin; L;i it ; Berlin, Germany Oplesba). Flcivd B.; Sprmgneld. Oloupalik, Frank A.; Pueblo. Colo Parekh. Lilia K.: QueionCay. Philippines • Paupe. William F..; Rockvllle, Md. Ptak. Donald W.; Welumpka. Alu. Peoples, Robert F Pullig, Mary R.; Slumps, Purvis, James K.; New Orleans. La. Radford, Jr.. Norman D.; Woodbridge, Va Rakshit, Sippa; India Ra . Catherine I.: Arlington. Va • Sadltr. Flossie F.; Hickory Sampson. Neil H.; Mjiden. Mass. Sauls, Ann R.: Asbcvillc Sehgal, Jag M.; New Delhi. India Seidel. JamesS.: l.illle Neck. N.Y. Seuvoutong, Boonsone; Bangkok, Thailand Smith, Jerrv L.; Detroit, Mich. Sugathan, Thatlaruparambil N.; Parur, Kerala, India Suksawasdi, Rampai; Thailand Sweitzer, John H.; Rome.Ga, Todd.Mar L.; Lai Tultle, Carl D.; Frankiorl. Ky. T ler. Emily T.; Charles City. Varavej.Porapan; Dhonbum, Vtnkalesan.Cropalan; New Delhi. India Van Wie, William A.; Whcelrnc. W Va Vesiland.P.A.; Beaver. Pa Wagner, William L.; McLean, V. Walker. William C; Asheville Wallace, James D.; Sparlanhurg. tlls.Birt C; Fi ( iok . Ralph R.; Pine Blull Wra , John D.; Raleigh Ziecler, Frederick G.; Camden. VIEWPOINT in others seems to me no more unreasonable than to criticize, as I often do, others ' faults in myself. We should denounce them everywhere and leave them no place of refuge. " —MICHEL EYQUEM DE MONTAIGNE THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE The title of this section is " Viewpoint, " and it is rather obviously taken from a local show that is known throughout the region for its intellectual commentary. This editorial, in one sense, is directly inspired by Uncle Jesse, for it is a direct attack on him and his philosophy; but it is more than that, it is a general critique of the place of the University in the State, and its relationship with the people of North Carolina. The situation of the University has been rather precarious as an institution of North Carolina; it has been under fire since the Speaker Ban Law passed in 1963. The following is an attempt to discover what effects the controversy has had on Carolina, and to set forth some outline of what its role in the community should be. In the fall of 1965, the Legislature of the State of North Carolina met in special session to consider repeal or amendment of the Speaker Ban, which prohibited Communist speak- ers from lecturing at state-owned campuses, buildings, etc. Under pressure from the Southern Association of Schools and Colleges and other organizations, the law was amended to put the control of speakers in the hands of the Trustees, who subsequently turned the authority over to the Chancellor. This move was hailed as a complete destruction of the law and victory for academic freedom. When American Communist theorist Herbert Aptheker was invited to speak on campus, however. Acting Chancellor Sitterson denied him the right to speak, following the advice of Governor Moore whose reason was that the invitation was extended solely to cause controversy. Why was this decision made? In the fall of 1966, Jesse Helms announced on his television program that a UNC freshman English instructor, Michael Paull, was indoctrinating the virgin minds of good little North Carolina girls with prurient tripe. Shameful, sexually stimulating literature was assigned as the model for a composition; this horrid material was Andrew Marvell ' s " To His Coy Mistress " — a poem which this author read, studied, and analyzed in depth in the tenth grade. Mr. Helms issued a challenge in his broadcast, demanding to know what the University would do to purge itself. Chancellor Sitterson (no longer Acting) took what certainly was not a very courageous or carefully considered action in dismissing the instructor from his teaching duties with very little, if any, investigation. Upon subsequent study by a departmental committee, Paull was reinstated; but why was the almost direct interference into the academic realm by a television announcer tolerated? Part of the problem lies, perhaps, in the nature of the majority of the population of the state. It is not heavily industrialized, much of the state is still rural. Some of the newer, more progressive concepts of education have not yet reached these areas. Naturally, these people are heavily biased toward those concepts with which they are most familiar, toward the status quo. UNC has always at tempted to stimulate thought, to challenge old ideas, to set the standards, not follow them. This sits about as well with the state ' s citizens as Darwin did with the citizens of Dayton, Tennessee. North Carolinians will strike out through Speaker Bans, through Jesse Helms, and somewhat perversely, through Leo Jenkins. If Carolina is not wary, it will either be bent to their level, or destroyed; it must tread the thin line between complete effrontery and complete subservience. The essence of the attack on the University is based on most citizen ' s feelings, whether they be rural or urban, that they own the University — own it tangibly as one would a car or a house. This, however, is not quite accurate. A North Carolinian pays education taxes just as he does for high- ways and for police; he enjoys the services of the educational facilities as he does the use of the highways and police protection. Yet, he cannot tell the state when, where, or how to put a highway down, nor can he tell a policeman not to arrest him for speeding. Similarly, it is not his prerogative to run the University, only to profit from its existence. What then is the solution to the problem? Chancellor Sitterson ' s method seems to be to placate the state by compromising the standards of UNC. The State Affairs Committee under the Executive Branch of Student Government has attempted to " improve the University ' s image in the state " by means of speeches and meetings with civic groups in North Carolina. Neither of these strategies is very effective; both are assuming that the people of the state are correct in their assumptions, and that Carolina must in some way apologize for its existence. The opposite tact should be followed. If there is propagandizing to be done, it should be toward the end of educating the people of North Carolina to the extent of power that their tax dollar buys them at the University. Moreover, UNC should assert itself strongly — not offensively, but strongly — as the explorer of new ideas and the leader in constantly setting new and higher standards of achievement — intellectual and social. This University has the potential of being equally as strong as Michigan, Wisconsin, or Berkeley; what it needs is the freedom to strike ahead, unfettered — on its own. One can now look dispas- sionately at the harsh results of state interference at Berkeley and the rest of the University of California; he can only hope that the same does not happen here. R. E. D. SPORTS At one of the basketball games this past season, new Head Football Coach, Bill Dooley, was introduced to the student body and was applauded wildly. When Athletic Director Chuck Erickson was brought out onto the floor, however, he was roundly booed. Apparently the Bronx cheers stemmed from the football team ' s poor showing last fall; but it is an amazing thing to see an athletic director jeered for one team ' s disgrace, when his school has won the conference title for the " winningest " athletic program two years in succession. It is the contention of the Yackety Yack that Erickson. the athletic department, the members of the various intercollegiate teams (yes, even football), and everyone connected with sports at the University should be commended for a job well done. It is true enough that the football season this year left much to be desired. This subject has been covered more fully in the football coverage ( See the Athletics Section ) : but suffice it to say here that a 2-8 won lost record is, if nothing else, an incentive to improve next season. UNC now has a new coach, and one who believes in the hard-nosed game practiced by colleagues in the South- eastern Conference and the Big Ten. It seems as though Carolina can play them on an equal basis under Dooley — something that could not be done while under former Head Coach Jim Hickey. Hickey was a gentleman and played gentleman ' s ball; but this brand of football today is good only for intramurals and the Atlantic Coast Conference. There is no doubt that the Tar Heels will win the title from here on in (that is, if Clemson will allow us to compete for the championship). About all that can be said is that Tom Harp had better return to Cornell. Basketball needs no apologies whatsoever. Asking why. oh why couldn ' t Carolina have de- feated Dayton is like being born a duke and crying for not having been king. The team had already accomplished so much, who could really think of more. For the first time in eight years UNC finished the regular season ahead of the pack and first-seeded in the Conference Tourney. For the first time in ten years a Tar Heel team won the ACC Tournament and Conference Championship. For the first time in ten years Carolina went to the Eastern Regionals, and again for the first time in ten years, won. The performance of the 1957 team was not completely repeated, unfortunately, as Friday night in Louisville was the occasion of a disappointing loss to underdog Dayton and the end of all dreams of beating Alcindor ' s mob. Ah well, Duke was beaten in its first game at the NIT. Seriously, though, the whole team deserves congratulations. Of course much praise goes to Bob Lewis and Larry Miller for great performances all season — Lewis in a new, and somewhat awkward, position. But a lot of credit should also be given to the sophomores who made up the bulk of the team. This was the year of the sophomore throughout the nation (particularly at UCLA), and Carolina was no exception. Bob Lewis may be irreplaceable; but, if he is not, it will be because of the fine effort of the returning players, and specifically next year ' s juniors. From basketball we turn to baseball, the Ail-American game. We have to return to the spring of 1966, however, for at presstime the ' 67 squad is only getting warmed up (though it is off to a good start with a 6-3 record so far). Last spring was an even more satisfying season than when the Heels won the Conference with a 12-2 record. Wonder of wonders UNC won the Atlantic Coast Conference Pennant, defeated strong East Carolina College for regional honors, and went off to the Collegiate World Series. Coach Walter Rabb ' s boys deserve as much commendation as the basketball team, for their achievements are equally as impressive. College baseball may not be as popular with the spectators as the two " big-time " sports, but where is the star of next summer ' s Detroit Tigers going to come from but the UNC baseball nine. It must be emphasized here that the order of presentation is not at all an order of descending importance. Coach Skakle ' s tennis team, for example, is the most consistent winning team on campus. Year after year he never fails to turn out fine netters. If the University of Miami did not con the stars at the Orange Bowl Junior Tennis Tournament, UNC would have the best team in the country. One cannot overlook either the fine swimmers under the direction of Coach Pat Earey; he has excellent talent in boys like Pete Worthen and Olympian Phil Riker, and has done a fine job with them. There is also the track (including cross country) team, which has finished second only to Maryland for two years in indoor track competition. What is most encouraging is the enthusiasm of the participants in the less noted and less followed activities — the so-called minor sports. Lacrosse is getting to be a big thing at UNC, and has a new young coach this year to give it direction. Soccer has certainly done very well, just missing the NCAA playoffs. Coach Marvin Allen can look for even more interest and attention as soccer becomes a national sport with the new professional leagues. Wrestling and Sam Barnes are wonders to behold, worth anyone ' s trip to the gym. Fencing, too, is a sport one should feel privileged to watch; it is in- triguing for its ceremony and tradition. To return to the original statement, it is difficult to understand why an athletic director in charge of a program like that outlined above, would be booed. There is more to athletics than foot- ball, and there is more to life than a brown bag in Kenan Stadium. R. E. D. WOMEN ' S RULES Women ' s Rules, even on the surface, are a contradiction in terms, for who has ever ruled a woman? Seriously, though, the tin god of women ' s rules is an absurdity which makes the Index of Prohibited Books seem progressive by comparison. The University admits young ladies of age eight- een and older, calls them women, but treats them as though they were girls of thirteen or fourteen. These are supposed to be the cream of the U. S. female crop; just by the standards they have had to meet to enter UNC, they are among the brightest, the most mature, and the most sophisticated girls of their age in the state and country. Why then are they treated as too young to make any decisions on their own. while their less fortunate sisters who do not go to a college or university are considered adults by the entire community? Does it make sense that an eighteen year old hairdresser can choose where she wants to live and with whom she wants to sleep, when the intelligent college co-ed is ap- parently too stupid to make this choice. It would seem that part of a college education is to learn freedom — what it is and how to cope with it. The answer from the Dean of Women ' s Office would be that the girl is given freedom in limited, supervised doses, so that she will be taught how she should use her freedom. Well and good; but what assurance is there that what Katherine Kennedy Carmichael believes should be done with her own freedom is what every co-ed believes should be done with hers. In other words it is a con- fusing and frustrating situation when the woman student is t aught to think independently, not to believe exactly what she is told, and yet her social life is directed in an exactly opposite manner. If a person is taught to make their own decisions regarding the appropriateness of America ' s stand in Vietnam, or the advantages and disadvantages of socialism in the United States, she should be cap- able of making her own moral decisions. The University of North Carolina, however, apparently sees its duty to maintain virginity as a matter of policy. It is somewhat incredulous that an institution of higher learning — supposedly one of the leading universities in the nation — would sink to the level of acting like a super chastity belt, but it is unfortunately true. Again, it must be emphasized that college is where the individual as- sumes responsibility, and that is a subject one must learn on his own. But what has a girl learned except punctuality and or deceit under a system such as the one here? It is an entirely unsatisfactory This medieval remnant can be traced to two things. The first is the University ' s feeling that it should act in loco parentis, in the place of parents, in its relations with the students. This is the case with all students, but in greater degree with the female ones. In loco parentis was understandable in the day when freshmen did not know the difference between a liquor bottle and a mug of moo. Today ' s collegians, however, are about as world-wise when they come to UNC as their predecessors were when they left. When their own parents have given them enough rope to hang themselves for some time, they are not aided in their maturity to suddenly return to the womb at the University ' s command. Ah ha, one says. But what of those whose parents did not believe in allowing them a little slack in gaining experience, what of those whose parents still feel their offspring should be tethered tightly by the umbilical cord? This is the second part of the problem — the provincial attitude of many of the state ' s inhabitants. Yet, the same applies in the University ' s relations with North Carolina in moral and social matters as does in academic ones. Moreover, parents for whom UNC is too liberal may send their " children " elsewhere. Academe should be the training ground for the state ' s future; the treatment of adult women as though they were pre-teen agers does not set much of an example. Why then is nothing done about women ' s rules? It is no idle statement that if there were a genuine feeling of antagonism toward the status quo, the administration might look to change. But the co-eds here do not want liberalization. They feel safe and warm and secure within the womb and pro- tected by the super chastity belt. Those who do feel some mild dissatisfaction with the system are too apathetic to make any active show. Berkeley-style demonstrations and rebellion is not called for; but one would think the leading women, students would be so affronted by the treatment they receive that they would make some legitimate protest — and see it through until reform was initiated. Alas no, Carolina is not so blessed with enlightened spirits. And so, to close this diatribe, one can only say it was a waste: until the Carolina Co-ed graduates from the Karolina Kindergarten and demands what she deserves as an adult, intelligent being, she will remain unemancipated. Women ' s rules are an unnecessary burden, but she has chosen to bear them. R. E. D. THE YACK The 1966 Yackety Yack closed with the words, " And so, if one should criticize the yearbook, let him think what he can do for the Yack, not what it can do for him. It is in your hands, fellov? stu- dents, more than anyone else ' s that the final success of the book depends, for without your assistance and support, all our industry is futile. " Yet, very few students hearkened to these words: there were books ripped over cars, others torn in half, and still others left in the Yack office for posterity. Why was this done? Why was the Yack not accepted? Why was (and perhaps is) it a failure — or, indeed, was it a failure? Is it the student ' s fault for lack of aesthetic appreciation; is it the student ' s fault for lack of assistance and advice until it is hindsight; is it the fault of past Pub Boards for tying the Yack to a printer and engraver whose methods were archaic, if not antique; or is it the fault of the Yack staff, whose attempt at artistry sometimes places the book too " far out " for the average student and his interest? The answer lies in a combination of these things. The students, first, are culpable for not de- siring or accepting anything beyond the good, cleancut yearbook they knew at Podunk High School. It is rather difficult for a book to present copy, pictures or layout in an artistic manner when the recipient of the book cares for nothing but his own picture and the funny caption under the frat candid. More- over, not only is an artistic annua! off limits, but a truthful one is also. Even if the football team is not the best or Jubilee was not up to par, it seems to be the feeling of most that the obligation of the Yack is to praise them. This atmosphere, where any new idea is automatically a bad one, is not con- ducive to a successful Yackety Yack from any point of view. The yearbook is a pictorial and literary record, and a record is comment as well as fact. The blame can also be placed on the student body for being, as it were, Monday morning quarterbacks. Though pleas have been made constantly for assistance, advice, and criticism during the preparation of the book, these go unheard by the majority, while the Yack is almost forgotten. In May, however, far and wide is heard the cry that this is the worst yet; only when it is too late do most students voice their objections. This year the number of staff and secretarial volunteers from the student body has been excellent; yet, those who are most vituperative in their condemnation never seem to come down to the office to offer their services. If there was a genuine interest in improving the book according to their own standards, why have these students not come forth from the wood- work? Another very tangible area which has contributed in the past to the detriment of the Yackety Yack and to its failure with the University community was the poor contracting by the Publications Board three years ago, which burdened the yearbook with obsolete, expensive, and uncooperative printers, engravers, and photographers. Since they were North Carolina companies, they believed that the UNC book would never look elsewhere; consequently they priced themselves far above the com- petitive market, did poor work, and were generally unwilling to help in any way. No changes for aesthetic reasons or otherwise could be made with these people; the engraver even had the audacity to come to Chapel Hill year after year with the same layouts, telling the staff here was the book — just fill in the names and pictures (what is even more shocking is that many editors went along). This sort of arrangement does not help create good Yacks. One cannot, however, point the finger at others without a certain degree of introspection. The Yack staff too often suffers from an acute superiority complex which is carried into the book; though sometimes, perhaps, not entirely unwarranted, it is not wise for the authors of a work representing the whole community to make that work the product only of their own tastes and preferences. It is true that one feels insulted by some of the things which must be included in the yearbook either from tradition or what the public wants, but there is no reason to conceive that book as a gross insult to the students. There is here the question of whether the artist should try and influence the taste of the community or whether he should cater to its present preferences; the answer, of course, is com- promise. One issue this year which perhaps typifies the enmity with which the book is held by the stu- dent body is the coupon controversy. Not even initiated by the Yackety Yack, the staff was immediately accused of a vast insidious conspiracy against the student body. If there were only some effective line of communication between the staff and the students, it would have been readily apparent that the coupons were only a means — albeit crude — to determine the number of individuals wanting yearbooks. No attempt was conceived to deprive anyone of what was rightfully theirs; but it is ridicu- lous to order fourteen thousand books when only ten or eleven thousand are desired. If this were done the result would be higher fees for all. The staff only wishes to serve the students in the best and most efficient way. There are then, several areas of friction which have scarred the Yackety Yack and led it to be, if not a failure, unaccepted. Perhaps the solution is putting the book on a subscription basis; for then the Yack staff could publish what they felt was worthwhile, and the student who bought one would have only himself to blame if he disliked it. Yet, in this we again forget the average student — the one who would very much like to have a book, but would not be able to absorb the fivefold price increase. No, the solution does not lie here, but lies rather in an understanding between the Yack and the student body regardless of financial basis — an understanding that each year is a new and different year deserving a new and different book; an understanding that the challenge of the year- book is originality; the understanding that both the University of North Carolina and its student body have matured and put away childish things, and that this maturity requires a record of equal worth; the understa nding that there will be many changes — many trials and many errors — before the staff learns to present this new maturity; and the understanding that whatever is done is always with the best interest of the student in mind. R. E. D. Baw ' den. Jame: Baxter. Stephe Bischoff. Jim Bljlh. Carl S. Bran . Jr.. Ja Brown. Carl F. Brown. Larry Bverly. Kenneth Calhoon. Richard P. Dooley. Bill Ean Pat Eargle, Zane E. Engstrom. Alfred G. Etheridge, Mark Friday. William C. Friederlch. Werner P George. Claude S. Hager. George P. Hardison. Jr.. O. B. Hardy, William M. Faculty Index 325 Hennis. R. Sterling 469 Hickey. Jim 336 Hilton. Joe 454 Hoyle, Vinton A. 434 Jarnigan. Richard C. 342 Jicha. Donald C. 433 Jones, .■ nnie Lee 428 Kemble. Elizabeth L. 397 Kenney. Ed 333 King. Kimball 414 Kreps. Jr.. Clifton H. 387 Lane. Mary Turner 322 Lapkin, David T. Lehman. H. E. 397 Lehman. L. Y. 406 Lipsitz. Lewis 414 Lotz. John 4 Luxon. Nerval Neil 406 MacMillan. Dougald 387 Mattocks. A. M. 428 Mayes. W. Fred 407 Miller. Sarah A. 404 Moore, Margaret L. Newman. William S. 404 Noonan. Thomas W. 417 Phillips, J. Dickson 464 Piantadosi. Claude 428 Rabb. Walter 347 Reynolds, Isaac 386 Schnorrenberg, John M. 404 Scott. Andrew M. 433 Sessoms, H. Douglas 434 Sharpe. Lawrence A. 406 Sitterson. J. Carlyle 5 Singleton. Mary Clyde 427 Skakle. Donald 344 Smith. Dean 328 Spearman. Walter 414 Tarbet. Donald 0. 396 Taylor. George V. 433 Taylor. Isaac 460 Thibaut. John W. 432 Thomas. Mrs Ann 424 Tillman. Rollie 387 West. Mrs. Bettv B. 424 Organizations Index Academic Affairs Committee 253 A. F. R. O. T. C. 298 Alpha Epsilon Delta 371 Angel Flight 300 Arnold Air Society 300 Attorney General ' s Staff 259 Audit Board 246 Baseball 346 Basketball 326 Beta Gamma Sigma 372 Budget Committee 247 Campus Affairs Committee 257 Campus Chest Committee 293 Carolina Forum 248 Carolina Handbook 273 Carolina Playmakers 286 Carolina Political Union 291 Carolina Quarterly 273 Carolina Women ' s Council 266 Communications Committee 247 Consolidated University Student Council 255 Cosmopolitan Club 291 Craige College 68 Cross Country 3 1 7 Daily Tar Heel 274 Davie College 73 Debate Team .... 289 Dental Hygiene 459 Di-Phi Society 293 Editorials 474 Ehringhaus College 79 Elections Board 258 Fencing 338 Fine Arts Festival 250 Football 318 Fraternities 169 Freshman Class Officers 294 Gamma Beta Epsilon 311 Gamma Beta Phi 383 Germans Club Glee Club Gleemen Golf Gorgon ' s Head Lodge Graham Memorial Granville College Honor System Commission Interfratemily Council Intramurals International Students Board Junior Class Officers King College Lacrosse Men ' s Honor Council Men ' s Residence Council Morehead College Morrison College Mutton and Shoats National Student Association National Merit Scholarship Comn N R. o. r c. Off -Campus Order of the Golden Fleece Order of the Gimghoul Order of ihe Grail Order of Ihe Gray Cup Order of the Old Beanbirds Order of the Old Well Orientation CommiHee Panhellenic Council Pharmacy Senate Phi Beta Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Press Club Professional Fraternities Publications Board Residence College Commission Kho Chi Scabbard and Blade 378 School of Dentistry 454 School of Law 464 School of Medicine 460 School of Public Health 470 School of Social Work 469 Scott College 133 Secretariat 246 Semper Fidelis 305 Senior Class Officers 385 Seniors 384 Sigma Theta Tau 379 Soccer 324 Society of Janus 382 Sophomore Class Officers 295 Sororities 152 Stray Greeks 168 Student Athletic Council, 316 Student Committee on Honors 253 Student Government 242 Student Government. Executiv e Branch 243 Student Government. Judicial Branch 264 Student Government. Legislati e Branch 260 S, N. E A. 383 Sweethearts 355 Swimming 334 Tennis 344 Toronto Exchange Commissio n 249 Track 340 University Band 283 Valkyries 3 80 Wolfe College 142 Women ' s Honor Council 264 Women ' s Residence Council 267 Wrestling 336 Yackety Yack 276 Yack Queen 353 Yack Court 353 Student Index Adams, Thomas. Abcrcrombie, Ronald. lOl Ahern, Daniel. 71 Abbott. Omega. 46S Atroul-Fetouh. Adams. Jennifer, 23; Adams. Malinda. 233 Adams, Margaret. 471 Adams. Philip. 231. 28B Adams. Robert C. 198 Adams, Sarah. bright, Barbara. 1 ' bright. Cecil, 140, . bright, George, 14 bright. Sluari. 93. : bright! Wilham H ' . con. Roy. 101 dendcrfer. Sharon. Alexander, Mai AKord. Danny. 102 Aiken, Joel. 205 AUard. Charles, 9 Allen Jean HO 4 ' " Amiong William 193. Andrews, George. 127 Andrews. Jr., Graham. Allen Jr Joseph 2 ' Amnoti Mary. 147. 407 186. 417 Mi ' ckcv. 147 Robert, 233 Andrews, Janice. 103 Prentiss. 425 Andrews. Michael. 86 Allen Ross. 125 Anders AngeU, Charles, 137 Sandra. 149 8H Anglin. Jr.. Richard. 45 Steve. 233 n. Arlene. 149 Annas, Larry, 122, 128. Alley Larry. 84 Anders Alley Jr.. Wade, 467 Andcrsop. Brian. 140 Anthony. Henry. 125 Allison. James. 467 n. Jr . David. Aplin. James. 189. 435 Allran. William. 128 Appel. Shirley. Il3 Allred. David. 93 n. Douglas, 124 Applefield, James. 126. 3 Arbucklc. III. Howard Allrcd . Jr., James. 126 n, Eugene, 228 . Linda, 147 n. Iva. 170 Archer. Burke, 115. 333 Allrcc . Nancy. 164, 253 Archer. Jesse, 69 Almond. Charles. 463 n, Jon. 467 Almond. Taska. 130. 4 ' 9 273. 255. 397 Almond. Tony. 140 407 Archie. Joseph, 461 Alphin. Jesse. I2A n. Malcolm. 186 Arrhie. Michael. 101 AUup. Marion. 147 n. Mason. 465 Arcndall. Nan. 167. 404 Altcnburg, Floyd. 71 n. Phihp. 127 Argo. Steven. 137 Aliman. Ann. 3S5 Andes ' n. Vernon. 127 n. Wavnc. 467 Armantrout. Lmda. Ill Armour. Al, 333 Ambler, Elizabeth, 103 Andclv n. Wilbert. 127 n. William. 467 Armour. Barry, 202 Armstrong. Charles. 124 Amen d. Nancy. 233, 425 295. 24 388 Armstrong, Earl. 233 Armstrong. Lanny. 102 Armstrong, Larry, 124 Armstrong, William. 189 435 Arndt, Hajis, 233 Arncy. John. 85 Arnold, Andrew, 102 Arnold, Cheryl. 167 Arnold, Donald, 124 Arnold! Pairfc ' k. 205 Aronson, Shelia. HI Arps. Joseph. 114 Jonathan. 202, Asbill. Richard. 467 Asbury, John. 69 Ashby, Ronnie. 12 Ashley. Julia. 233 Ashby, Ronnie. 124 Ashley, Julia. 233 Ashley, Ronald. 84 Askew, John. 115. 275 Alchley, George, 114 , Kenneth, 233 Banov. Alan, 233. 254. 258. 291. 435 Banta, Bradford. Barach. Barbara. Barba. Doug. 324 Barbcc. George. 116 Barbec. James, 77 Barber. Gail. 130 Barber. Harold. 233 Barber. John. 189 Barb er. Robert, 145 Barden, Ronald. 222 Bardolph. Mark. 102 Barefoot. Dan, 458 Barefoot, Jr.. James, 289 Barefoot, Stephen, 124 Barfield, Kenneth. 129 Barker, John. 233. 435 Barkley. Patrick. 193 Barlow. James. 77 Barnard. William. 233. Barnes. Bill. 115 Alktns, WUIiam. 233, 417 Barnes, David R., 69 Atkinson. Charlotte. 137 Barnes. Elsie. 166. 167 Atterbury, Willia Atwood. David, 77. 224, 435 AuBuchon. Ann. 159 AuU. Joseph. 101 AustcU. Samuel, 69 , Jr . John P.. 23: William, 146 AvereU. Dan. 455 Avercit. Herbert. 140. 435 .very. David. 170 Aycoth. Olivia. 113 Aydelcite. Robert, 23? Ayers. David. 114 Ayscuc, Doris. 233. 39 Babb. Jr.. Henry. 467 Babb, Ronald. 465 Babenco. Ahcia, 139, 316 Baber, David. 233 Babin, Sharon. 149 Baddour. Jr.. Philip. 257. 465 Baddour. Stephen. 209. 289 Badenhop, Jr.. Charles. 90 Badger. David Badger, James, m Badger. Shelia, HI Bagby. Betty. 113. 39 Baggett. Fred. 78. 241 Baggetl. H. Clifford. Baggett. Jr., James. Baggetl, Wayne, 127 Bagnal. III. Luiher. 1 , Robert Bagwell, Erna. 137 Bailey. Alice, 72 Bailey. Bobbie. 96. 4 Bailey. Catherine. 1 Bailey, Haydcn, 146 BaUey. Joseph. 217 . 186. 187. 435 Baker. Darrell. Bjker. Jack. 371, Baker, Leslie. II Balcom. Stephen. 139 Baldwin. Betty. 96 Bali, Ravinder. 471 Ball. David. 334 Ball. Mary. 158. 159. Ballard. Susan, 113 Ballentine. James. 233 Ballou, Donald, 202. Ballow. Barbara. 72. Bandy. Maigarei, 11. ' Barneti. Thoi Barnhardt Sadler. 85 Barnum. Carol, 139. 249 Barr. Burt, 93 . J, Bruce, 182. . M. Susan, 152 Barthel. Francis, 233. 291, 435 Barthel. Hetty. 233, 407 Bartholomew. Carol. 103 Barton, Nancy, 159. 269 Bason. Pamela. Ill Bass. Jonathan. 201 Bass, John, 93 Bass. Judye. 96 Bass. Jr.. Newberry. 102 Bass. Robert E., 455 Bass, Roben W.. 231. 435 Bass. III. William. 124 Batchelor. Walter. 84 Batke. Peter. 338 Batte. Mary-Bruce, 160. 435 Batten. Melody. 139 Batten, Wayne. 87 Battisello. Gregory, 318 Battle, Jr.. Issac. 145 Baits, Victor. 69 Baucom. Judith. 225 Baucom, Larry. 456 Baucom. Susan. 113 Bauer, Alice. 96 Bernard. 136, Bauman. D. Keni Baur. Edward, 178. 272, Baxley. Douglas. 233. 299. 300 Baxley, Glenda. 96 Beach. Beverly. 130 Beall, John. 115 Beall, Thomas, 99, 101 Beam. Donald. Beam. Harnett. Beam. Ruth. 13 Beane. John. 102 Elizabeth. 130. , Marilyn. 130. 425 Blair, Jr., Harry. 78. Blair. Robert G., 463 Becker, Linda. 103 Becton. John, 145. 288 Beddow. Thomas, 115 Beebe. Pete. 324 Belcher. Anne, Betden. Joseph. 202 Belk. Jerry. 77 Belk. Larry. Bell. Barbara. 130. 258. 425 Bell. III. Drummond. Bell. Judith, 155 Bell. MaryLynn, 233, Bell. Natalie. 160 Bell. Robert D., 145 Bell. Robert N.. 69 Bell. Theodore. 471 BeU. Jr . William, ts: . IV. Charles. 181. Benedict. Henry. 77, 435 Benko. Peter. 85. 388 Benner. Charles. 233 Bennett. Jr.. Carl. 124 Bennett. Dave. 174 Bennett, Mary. 103 Bennett. Michael. 128, 289 . Wayne. Bcnsley. Peter. ' 233 Bcnsch. George. 461 Benson. Linwood. 233 Benson. Pamela, 130 Bentley. Edward. 137 Benton, Barrett. l28 Benton. Jr.. Dempsey. 233. 435 Benton. Richard. 69. 292 Benton. Ronald. 166 Benton, Thomas. 68. 69 Benton. William. 173. 43 Bergeron. James. 146 Berguinne. Steve. 346 Bernard. Randy, 128 Bernstein. Norman. 140 Bcrnuth. James. 173. 408 Berry. Jr.. Harold. 177. 40 Bess, Thomas, Best, III. Hugh, 77 Best. Peter. 467 Best. Talbot. 145 Betts. Jr . John, 173 Bctts. Richard. 127. 338 Beusse. Donnie. 145 Beusse, Jr., George, 146. 388 Bevacqua. David. 84 Beverly, Gerald. 185. 299 Bhunia. Ajit. 471 Bibee. Ellen. 96 Bickel, David. 190. 435 , Betty. 147. 398 „ laff, Bobby. ' " Biggerstaff. Charles. Biggerstaff, Bobby. 102 Bilhngs. Jai Birch. B Bird. Jai liilings. Cynthia. 35 ' ■■ gs. James. 467 , Bouglas. 202 , Jr., Laszlo. 436 Bishop. Doritha. 159 Bishop. ' " " ■ Bishop. III. Elmer. 181 Bishop. Linda. 130 Bishop, Pamela, , Winstoi Bruce, 193 Black. Deborah. 147 Black. Ill, James. 2i7 Black. III. Norman. 209 Black. Ronald. 69 Blackburn. Jai Blackwell. Charlotte. Blakeiy, Frances, Blalock. George, , 163, 353, 436 Bradley, Richard. 101 Bradshaw. Betsy, 96. 398 Bradshaw. David. 71. Brady. Jr., Gordon. 1: Brady, Robert. 137 Bramlett, John, 127 Branagan, Jr.. Charles, BJankenship! Malcolm. 69 Branaman. Beverly, 96 Btankinship. Leslie, 233. 305. 436 Blayney. Carolyn. Blevins. Joy, 111 Blizzard. Johnnie. 129 Block. Judith. 113 Block. Jr.. Michael. 133. 134. 137 Bloom. Warren, 233. 404 Blossom. Katherine. 149 Blount, George, 198. 436 Blue, F. Richard. 214 Blumenthal, Alan. 139 Blumenthal. Robert. 233, 408 Boak, Jeffrey. 127 Boardman. Kat ' Boalwright, An Bobo. Ronald. Bobroff. Andre Bode. Robert. ■; Bogcnschuu. Stcphei 127, 289 Boger. Ann, 113 Bohnsdahl. Eleani Boice. Beverly, 15 Boland. Michael. Bomar. Darley, 189, 318 Bonczek. Robert. 467 Bondurant. Jr.. William. 85 Bonham, George. 461 Bonner. Henrietta. 130 Bonney. Jr.. Benjamin. 84 Bonomo. Barbara. 149 Brenda. 233 Boswcll. Rose, 147 Boswell. Sanford. 233. Boulware. George. 118. Boulware. Jr.. John. 115 Bourgeois. Margaret. HI Bourne. Elizabeth. 130. 300 Bourne, III. Francis. 116 Bowden. Emily. 139 Bowcn. Charlie . Hem . 90, 93 , Richard, 146 Ronald. 467 Bowles. Erskine. 217, 388 Brookreson. Joi Bowers, Roslyn, 155 Bowles. Erskine " " Bowling. John. Bowling, Stephen. S4 Bowling, Jr.. Thomas. 139 Bowman, Clark, 93 Bowman, Jr., Clyde, 69 Bowman. Kay. Bowman. Rita. 225, 430 Bow . Terry O,. Bowman, Terry R.. 125 Bowman. Jr.. William E. Boyd, bonajj 8S Boyd. Nina. 103 Boyd. Boyer Larry. 101 Boycr Micheline. 471 Boyci c. Douglas, 233 Boyct e. Rodney. 145 Boyei e. Roland. 69 Boyki . Eddie. 130 Boyki Boyles ■ Larry. 71 Jr.. Norman, 182 Boyles Sondra. 96 Braate n. Thomas. 140 Bracken. Robert. 128 Brack It. Jr.. Travis. 69 It, William. 80. 84 Bradley Craig. 139. Bradle y, Jr " . Eckel. 85,31 Bradley. Jr.. James H-. Branch. F. Taylor. 258 Brande. Judy, 233, 425 Brandenburg, Robert, 141 Brannock, William, 124 Brannon. Gwendolen. 130 Brannon. Jr.. Rovy. 465 Branscome. Glenn. 124. 291. 436 Branson. Jr.. Roy. 129 Brantley. III. Charles. 125 Brantley. Jr.. James. 126 Brantley. HI, Julian. 126 Braswell. William. 118. 124 Bratcher, Sandra. 72 Bratton. John. 145 Braun, Gail. 96 Btawley. Mary. 96 Bray, Jr.. Richard, 178 Breard. Michael. 101 Breckinridge. Margaret. 130. 255 Breedon. Robert. 141 Bregger. Louis. 69, 436 Brcslow. Kenneth. 213 Brethen. III. Charles, Bern. K, William. 182 Brewer. John, 182. 436 Brewer. Robert. 127 Brewer, Susan, 130 Brewster. David. 77 Brick. Jon. 127. 299 Bridgers. Frederick. 145 Bridges, Marilyn. 113 Bridgford. Ju " riggs. Jr., Jc right, Don. 84. 371. 418 Briggs, Jr., John. 462 Bright, Don. 84. 37 ' Bright. Harry. 69 Borden. Cynthia. 147. 292 Borden. Sally, 156 Brigman. Kaul, Hi Boring, Dennis. 114 Brim. Thomas. 46 Bosbyshell. Edward. 128 Brinson. Benjamin Boseman. Jr.. Robert. Brinson. Jean, 72. 91. 93 Brinson. Jr. Joe. Bost. Michael. 455 Brinton. Charlotte. 72. 418 Brinton. Daryl. 160. 225 Brisbois. Jr . James, 85 Bristol. Edward. 77, 254 Britt. Barbara. 113. 398 Britt. Theresa. 163 Broadaway. William. 222. Broadfoot. Ill, Willia 173, 265. 436 Broadwell, Thoma; Brock. Darrell. 471 . Kathryn, 96, 408 Urogden. Connie, 233. 43 ' Brogden. Harry. 233 Brooks. Cecil. 70 Brooks. David, 233 Brooks. Mary, 266 Brooks. Jr.. Roy. 77.436 Brooks. Thomas. 457 Brooks. William E.. 91. 93. 342 Brooks. Jr.. William. 69 Broom. Richard. 125 Broughton. Dana. roughton. Harold. 10 rowder, George, 69 rowder. Jam rown, Allen 125 ro n! Arlhu r. ' s rown, Benja min. 455 rown. Boyd. rown. Candi ■ 2, 2 rown! David B,. 193 rown, E , rown. Dona «5 Brown. Llewellyn. 210, Brown. Ray. 69 Brown. Richard. 124 Brown. Robert. 102 Brown. Rufus, 233. 436 Brown, Jr., Thomas C, Brown. William Perry. Brownell. Mary. 155. 408 Brownett. Maria. 156. 357. 418 Browning. Oddie. 130. 425 Btownlce, Richard. 463 Brownridge. Barbara, . David. 178.408 Bryan. Harrel. 233. 430 Bryan. John. 462 Bryce. George. 233. Buchan. John, 233, 436 Buchan, Jr., Ralph, 145. Buchanan. Charles Buchanan, David, Buchanan. Vernon. 102 Buck. George. 458 Buck. Mary. 130. 425 Buckley. III. Charles. 467 Buergey. William. 125. 305 Buff. James. 102 Buffaloe, Nancy. 149 Buic. John. 233. 388 Buie. Salty. 156. 363, 398 MI. Richard. 137 wn, John. 177. 254 Buis. Richard, Bull. III. Irving, 93 BuUard. Cynthia. 96. 156 Bullard. James, 299 Bullard. Molly. 149 Bullard, III. Richarc Bullard. Vaugh. 457 Bullock. III. Duncan. 128 Bullock. Perry. 471 Bullock, Robert. 102 Bullock. William. 77. 436 Bumgardner. Donald, 197, 436 Bumgarncr. Edwin, 471 Bunce, Madge. 139 Bunch. Robert. 137 Bunn, Gary. 69 Bunn. Timothy. 84 Bunshafi. Jr.. Robert. 91 Bunting. Jr., Etisha. 181. 388 Bunting, William. 328. 329 Burch, Mary. 233 Burcham. Ira. 120, 128 Burchette. Joseph, 471 Burd. John, 86 Burden. Sandra. 147, 436 Burford, Inman. 116. 436 Burgess, Jr., Malcolm, 209, 388 Burgess. Peter. 181. 304. 436 Burgess, Russell. 115 Burks. Elizabeth. 103 Burns. Ill, John. 467 Burns. Johnny, 101 Burns, Robert. 471 Burns. Theodore. 146 Burroughs. Linda. 292 Burton. Doris. 78 Burton. Dudley. 233. 41 Burton, 111, James. 78 Burton. Joseph. 141, 25: Burton. Josephine. 72 Busby. William, 463 Bush. Louis, 86 Bush. Priscilla. 139. 398 Busick. Wayne. 318 Buskcy. Thomas. 318. 346 Butler, Bonnie. 225, 430 Butler. Jr.. Clifford. 182 Butler. Jr.. Raymond, Buller. Robert. 186. 4 Button. Margery, 471 Byrd, HI. Robert. 210 Byrd. Samuel, 146. 388 Byrd. William. 71 Caffery. HI. John. 467 Cagle. Stephen. 233. 430 Cahoon. John. 71. 418 Cain. Eric. 145 Calderwood, Cynthia, I3( Caldroney, Thomas. 145 Caldwell. Alice. Caldwell. Jean. 167, 436 Caldwell. 111. Mack, 145 Caldwell. Mary. 130. 425 Caldwell. SaUy, 139 Caldwell. Wayne. 87 Callan. John. 170. : Callaway, Katherine. 23J Callway. Richard. 70. 252 Calaway. Theda, 233. 398 Calmeyer. Thomas. Cameron. Elizabeth. 78. Camp. Gregory. 128 Camp. John. 129 Campbell, Alexandra. 164 Campbell. Domver. 233. 274. 292 Campbell, Edward. 114 Campbell. Gregory. 328 Campbell. Janel, 471 Campbell. Jeffrey. Campbell. June. 72, Campbell, Mark, 116 Campbell. June, 72. Campbell, Mark, 116 Campbell. Marvin. 233 Campbell. III. William. Ca nnady. David. 140 Cannady. Jerry. I37, 38 Cannady. Jr.. Leon, 77 Cannon, Susan. I. Thomas R.. 129. Capehari. Ill, George. ll-J Capps. James. 146 Capps. Ralph. 233. 437 Capulo. Kathryn. 130. 43 " Carabateas. Angela. 225. Carhart. Davi . Lee. 146, 437 Carney. lil, Robert, 101. 334 Carpenter. Barry. 233 Carpenter. James. 91 Carpenter. Linda, 147, . Garland, 109 , Sara. 160, 295 Carroll. Donald. 233 Carroll. John. 12 Carroll. Kenneth. Carroll. OUie. 14 ' Carson. Charles. 85. 388 Carson. Donald. 468 Carson. II. George, 465 right, Jr., John, 102 Casper, Richard, 139 Cassidy. Richard, 126 Castle. Robin, 130 Cate. Robert, 206, 437 Cale, Jr.. Walter, 141 Cater. Allccn. 159. 246, 408 Cales, Jr., John. 129 Catcs. Ill, Nady, 141 Cathey. Emily, 152. 249, 264, 398 Calhey. Frank, 205 Cathey, Thomas, 133. 141. 408 Calhey, Tyson. 69 Catoe, Martha. 111. 430 Chaffin, III. William. 298. 300. 418 Chalk. Jr.. William. 85 Chamberlain. James, 13 Chambers, Donald. 202 Chambers. James, 141 Chandler. III. John. 455 Chandler. Jr . Joseph. 465 Chapin. Deborah. 113 Chaplin, Doi Chapman, B; Chapman, Jai Chappell, Tomn Cheatham, Ronald, 137 Clark, Thomas, 233, 275. Clarke. IV. Thomas. 193, Clay, Phillip. 145, 248 Clay. Thomas. 146 Clay. William. 140 Clayton, Jerry. 233, 437 Claywell, Carol, 111 Clegg, Jr., Aubrey. 137 Clem, Clyde. 68. 69, 389 Clemens. William, 194 Clement. Caroline. 164 Clcrici. Theresa, 139 Clifford, Locke. 465 Clifion, Margaret. Cline, Toni. 162. 163. 425 Cline, William. 193, 389 Cloney. Mane, 471 Clonigcr. David. 140 Cloningcr. Earl. 101 Cloninger, Jr.. Rowell, 86 Cloud. James. 93, 268 Cloud, Randolph. 129. Coates, Harry, 185, 404 Coats, Bonnie. 156 Coats, Vicki. 93 Cobb. Carolvn, 113 Cobb, Donald. 140, 289 Cobb. Jr.. Herbert. 467 Cobb. Mary. 163, 398 Cobb, Terry. 96 Coble, Charles, 18 Checksficld. Karen, 130. Coble, Jr., Worth. 233. Cheek, John. 125 Chernoff, Normal Cherry. Jr., Robert, Chcsnutt. HI, Jai 145, 408 Chestnut, Jerry. ' Childress, Joyce, 111 Childs. Paul. 141 Chrisafis, Gregory. hristcnbury, Sandra, 111 hrisiian. Emily. 130 Christopher. Carol. 13 Chrislopher. Sandra, Christy. Thomas, 182. 437 Chronister. Allen. 273 Chu Cheong. Frank. 471 Ciccone. Jr.. John. 210 Citron. Marcia, 149 Civils, John. 128 . Ill, Arthur. 189 . Jr , George, 233. i O.. 233, 418 Coburn. III. Rufus. 298, Cocke. Jr.. WiUiam, 17; Cockerham. Hat. 457 Coffey. John R.. 201. 389 Coffey. John W.. 69. 389 Coffey. Michael. 84 Coffey. Robin. Ill Coffield, III, Orus. 145 Colby, Whitney. 177 Cole, Margaret, 233. 437 Cole. William. 468 Coleman, Ann. 130 Coleman. Bev. 96 Coleman. James 189. 389 Coleman. Jo. 103 Coleman. Mary. 159. 408 Coleman. Michael. 84 Coleman. Philip. 461 Coleman. Richard. 137 Coleman. Robert B,. 114 Coleman. IH, Robert D . 137. 333 Coleman. Robert F., 181, Collie, George. 465 Cohan. Robert Combs, Robert J,. 468 Combs, Robert M , 209. Comfort. John. 189. Conely, Richard. 468 Conger. Joseph, 85 Conine. Walter, 233 Conklc. John. IIi Connelly. Alan, 69 Connelly, Charles, 127 Connolly, Robert. 185. Connor. Lee. 126 Censor. Elizabeth. 96 Cook, III. Harry. 301. 305 Cook. Jack, 85, 389 Cook. Mark, 141 Cook, Ronald. 93 Cook, Samuel, 101 Cooke. Jr.. Ralph. 210 Cooke, Randolph. 101 Cooke. Richard. 78 Cooler. Rosemary. 147. Cooley, Ric 124 Cooper, Donme. 130 Cooper. Gregg, 126 Cooper, Jacob, 101 Cooper. Langdon. 468 Cooper. Stephen. 214 Cooper, Willie. 234 Copelan. Jr., Marcus. 234, 437 Coppedge, Wayland. 182 Copple, Carol. Ill, 253 Corbett. Barry, 146 Corcoran. III. Clement. Correll, Cyni Michael. 114 Corry. Richard. 224 Cosper, Harvey. 85 Costner. Elbert. 141 Coslon. Arthur, 11 Coudrict. Charles. 234 Cowan. Susie. 147. 291, Cowell, John. 178. 408 Cox, Jeffrey, 127 Crampton. Guy, 468 Cravcr, Stephen, 146 Craver. Thomas, 80, 253 Crawford. Asa. 126 Crawford. Bruce, 115 Crawford. Jr., Emerson, 457 Crawford. Jr.. James E.. Crawford, James T., I ' K Crawford. James W.. 10 Crawford. Jan. 467 Crawford. Robert, 93 Crawley. Francis, Ul Crawley, Jr., Jack. 468 Crayton. Jr . Paul, 209 Crenshaw, Jr.. Charles, Cntcher, Elizabeth, 130 Croker. Daniel, 463 Crocker, Robert. 84 Crockett, David. 181, 261. 437 Cromamc. Jr.. Luther. 468 Cromarlie. III. Robert. 462 Cromarlie. Ruth, 152, 293. 389 Crook. Jr , Robert. 140. . Jr.. Ralph. 69. 408 Crumley. Charles. 463 Crump. Roger, 69 Crumpler, Lyle. 455 Crumpler, Rebecca, 78, 293 Cruse. William. 128 Cruichfield. John. 127 Culbrelh. ii. Fred. 86 Cumbie, Stephen, . John, 189. 437 Cunningham, Dorothy. ■ Cunningham. Reed, 17( . Jr.. Robert 170, 438 Curry. Clayton, 92. 93 Curtis. David. 137 Curiis, Jr.. George. 234 Curtis. Michael. 468 Cushen. Nancy. 164. 398 Cutchin. III. Joseph. 146 Cutchffe, HI, James. Cuihrcll. ' jr.. Hiram. 71 Cuthrell. Luther. 124. 398 Cutler. William. 114 Dafford. Delia. Ill, 267 Dagcnhart. Jr.. Carl. 101 Dahle. Jr.. Donald. 93 Dahmann, Inge, 113. 248 Dailey, Rebecca. 139. 398 Damon, Carol. 149 Dance, Mary, 463 Daniel. III. Clifton. 146 Daniel. Elton. 101 Daniel. John A. G,. 205 Daniel. Samuel Daniel. HI. Sam Daniel. Willian Daniels. Donald. 20 Dannemann, Frederick, 334, 335 Dansky. Lory. 69 Darrah, Willia Daughterly, Earl. 471 Daughterly. Mary. 13 ' Daughlridge, Susan. Daughtry, Jr., John. Daughtry. Joseph. 14 Daughiry. Jr . Richan Daughtry, William, 6 ' Davis. Alan. 146 Davis. Bob. 344. 345 Davis. John H.. 178, 342 Davis. John K.. 189 Davis. HI, John L., 462 Davis. John S., 71 . Karen. 96. 167 Davis, Louis. 467 Davis, Richard B., 206 Davis, Richard E., 137 ison. Joan, 113 ison. John. 93 sey. Rebecca. 130. Deal. Janet. 130 Deal. Timothy, 129 Deaion. Jr.. Ashley. 102 Deazlev. HI. Bernai W. 298, 300. 438 Deazlev, Sarah. 1 1 1 DeBardelaben. Jean: Dedmond. Richard. 83. Deegan. Jr.. William. Dees. John. 234 Deese. Roger. 145 Dehdashti. Shahnaz. 131 419 Dekle. Donne. 467 256. 267, 438 I Delbridge. HI, Jai Del Corro. Dario. Dcleoi. Thomas. Denby. Richard, 145 . Jr . Robert. 209. Desro iers. Paul. 93 Devcn . HI, Henry. 78 Dcvin V. Maria, 113, 40 DlvIv John, 214 r.. John. 78 Dewee 5, Deborah, 130 Dewee s, Steven. 275 DeWi 1. Jr.. Paul. 93 DeWi t. Jr.. Robert, 458 DiAdtJ ezzio. Fred, 125 Dial. Robin. 181. 408 Dibbc t. Douglas. 145 Dick. Jeffrey. 93 Dougherty. David. 468 Dusenberry. III. George. Edwards, Rachael. Ill Eshe John. 318 Farmer, Sandra. 148 Dickens, Frances. 72 Dougherty. Kathleen, 96 Edwards, Ryland. 86 Eshra . Dalai, 149 Farmer. WiUis. Il5 Dickens. Jr., Jacob, 234 Doughlon, Richard, 114 Duskic. Andrew. 234, Edwards. Steven. 85 Farrell. Chryle. 113 Dickens. Nancy. 234 Douglas, Elizabeth, 113 255. 438 Efird. Richard, 101 253 Farnor. Stanley. 456 Dickerson. Donald. 71 Douglas, Juliette. 96. 408 Dutch. Charles. 70. 299 Efird. Roger. 100, 102 Espin Mario. 125 Dickcrson, Norvin, 234 Douglas. Margaret. 234 Dutiera. Wavne. 80 Efland. Rcnee. Ill Farns, Jean. 139. 399 Dickerson. Richard. 86. Douglas. Ill, Robert. 23 Dworsky. Meyer. 125. 253 Egbert. 111. John. 178, Esser Richard. 193 Farris. Ray. 466 Douthwaite. David. 247 Dwyer, ill. Ross, 198, 218. 249, 269 Essey Henry, 84. 390 Farris. Robert. 133. 268 Dickey. Jr.. Emerson, Dover. George, 69 Eggers. John, 209 Farris. Thomas. 140 234. 389 Dowdy, Teresa. 130. 459 Downmg. David. 127 Dye, ' Anne. 155 Egglesion, James. 102 Esire ■n. Knslme. 130 Fa rthing, Edwin. 101 Dickinson, Jr.. Charles. Dykes, Andrea. 137. 438 Ehle, Nancy. 113. 267. 438 Ether dge. James. 69 Downing. John, 84 Dysari, Jr , Charles, lOl Falala. James, 234. 399 Dicks. Rodger. 126 D-Oyley. Ill, Harry. 185 Dzwonek. Joseph. 116 Eisenbcrg, Sharyn. Ml Ether Falell. Frederic. 115 Dickson. John. 133, 174, Doync. Stephen. 213, 438 Eackles. Vjcki. 149 Elcock. III. Walter. 115 101 409 Fater. David. 92. 93 Dozier. Henry. 198. 438 Eaddy. John 86 Elder. Lora. 72, 405 Eudv Faucetie. Belly. 78 DiCosianzo. Celia, 96 Drake. Claude. 471 Eaddy, Mariin. 85 Eleazer, Paul. 458 Eudv Eshe, 130 Faucetie, David. 116 DiCosianzo. II. Joseph. Eadic, Robert, 170 Elias. Eva. 168. 419 Euwe . Mary. 112 Faucelle, Jill, 103 234 Drake, James. 461 Eagle. II. Franklin. 85 EliR, Charles. 181 El-Kammash. Glori a. 471 Evan Paul. 301 Faulkner. Frank. 288 Didow. Jr. Nicholas, 139 Drake. Jr.. John. 234, 438 Ea leson, Barbara. 152. , Charles D. 181. Faulkner, Lee. 288 Dielz, John. 177, 256, Dreibelbis. Edward. 86 438 Elkins. Nancy. 113 278 Faunce. Jr . David. 176 Dressier. Suzanne. 471 Eaplin, Frances. 130 Ellestad. Richard. 77 Evan Fawcett. Jr.. George. 198 Difait ' a. Peter, 145 Drew. Jane. 130 Eakin. Melba. 234. 438 Ellington, Darrell. 128 Fawseit. Robert. 182 Diffendal. Harry. 86 Drew. Richard. 467 Ellington, Ervin, 84 Evan . DeLyle. 141 Fayed. Salmen, 115 Dilda. James. 231. 299 Drew. Jr.. Robert. 101 Earlcy, George, 234 Ellington. William. 125 Evan . Douglas, 178. 409 Feagin. Emily, 105 Dilks, Robert, 146. 288. Drew, Samuel, 114 Earlvf 198 Elliott, Donna, 112 Evan Feamster. Jr.. Royden. 174 Driscoll. Jr.. John, 146 Earnhardt. Elizabeth, 159 Elliott. Ill, Frederick. E an . King. 299 Fearringlon. Ann, 152. Dill. Jr.. Green. 101 Driver, Richard. 129 Earnhardl. James. 116 140, 438 Evan . Larry. 137 399 Dillard, Jr.. Roger. 234. Drogos. Mary. 234 Earnhardt. Joe. 77 Elliott. Jr.. Galen. 125 Evan . Linda. 130. 425 Fearrmgton. William. 141 408 Earp, Charles. 146 Elliott. Harvey. Ill Evan Lona. 234 Fecher. Marguerite. 130 Dilloff. Neil, 146 Drum! Keilh, ' 292 Earp, 111. Henry, 463 Elhoit. James, 124 Evan . Neil. 93 Feder. Robert. 213 Dillon, Henry. 70 Drye, James. 140 Elliott. Jr.. John. 141 Federal. Jr.. Wilham, Dimmick. Teresa. 234 Drye, Robert. 471 Easfon. Tames. 126 Elliott. Larry. 84 Evert 1. Johnna. 113. 266 Dimsdale. James. 456 DuBose. Albert. 125 Easion. III. Will. 137 Ellis. Ill, Albert. 198, Feeley. Martha. 72. 399 Dingeldein, Paul. 93 Dudley. III. Edward. 178 Ejster. Jr.. Olen, 11 ardl. Jtrrv, 125 Dipatma. Charles. 299 Dudley. Mary. 149 Easterling. Thomas. 115. Ellis. Benjamin. 455 nk. Frank, 234. 303. 155, 419 ' Divine. Mary. 103 Dudney, John. 114 Ellis. Diane. 112. 254. 292 Feiner. Edward. 201 Dixon. Gladys, lU Dukes. III. Lee. 71 Easterly, Lee, 130. 300 Ellis. Eddie, 115 Felder. Robert. 371 Dixon. James. 123. 129 Dula. Brenda. 147. 408 Easinian. Jr . Leslie. 101 Ellis. John, 117. 128. Fagai . Carroll. 113 Feldman. Paul. 214 Dixon. Robert. 456 Dula. III. Louis. 115 Eastwood. Myles. 181. 268. 438 Fells. Michael, 194 Dixon. Sherlynn. 137 Dunajick, Waller. 145 261. 438 Ellis. Jr.. Kermit, 463 . Harry. |I6 Fenker. Nancy. 72. 419 Dixson, Jr . Carl. 106. Ill Duncan, Brenda. 234. 419 Eastwood. William. 109. Ellis. Mary, 156 Fagg. John. 146 Fenn. Martha. 103 Dobbs. William, 231. 404 Duncan, Henry, 102 115 Ellis. Thomas. 78. 438 Fennmger. Randolph, 273 Dobson. Barbara. 96 Duncan. Lynwood. 318 Eaiman. George, 173 Ellison, Carol, 103 Ferguson, Corbin. 124, Dobson. Steven. 125 Duncan. Richard. 205 Eaion. Martin, 124 Ellison. John. 170. 257 Fairc oih, Irene, 234 390 Doby. Barbara, 130. 425 Duncan. Thomas. 468 Epclcr, Jr . Clark, 234. Elmore, Eugene, 234. 419 Fairt oth. Mary, 96 Ferguson, George. 93 Dodd. David. 177, 389 Dunivam, Jr . Noel, 209 276. 277 Elmore. John. 93 Ferguson. Janice. 130 Dodd. Everett, 93 Dunkle, David. 468 Eberhari. Clare. 113 Elmore. Miles. 173. 419 318 Ferguson, Margaret, 130 Dodd. Zane, 177 Dunlap, III, Charles. Echeverri, Elssie. UU Elrod. Jr . Charles. 461 Fairl Dodson. Jane, 113, 399 Eckhard. Stephen. 124 EIrod. Joseph. 234. 390 Ferguson. Leigh, 69 Dodson. Patricia, 130. 425 Dunlap. Karen. 96 Ed. Jane. 162. 163. 419 Elrod. Thomas. 141 Fairle V. John. 466 Ferguson, Robert, 137 Dodson. Thomas. 124 Dunlevie, Steven, 126 Eddings, Dana, 115 Ely, Joseph. 181 Fa ISO Ferguson. William. 80. 84 Dodson. William, 318, 319 Edenfield, Virginia. 103 Emick. Elsie. 149. 471 Fako ler. John. 198. 439 Fergusson, Ian. 90, 93 Doggett. Lew. 119, 124 Dunn. Jane. 130 Edgar. James. 174 Enevold. Dennie. 101 Fallis Fernstrom, John. 193 Dolfman. Michael. 471 Dunn, 111. John G.. 178. Edgerton, David. 292 Engle. Clara. 471 Falls. Darrvl. 77 Ferrell. Jerry. 234 Dolincr. Stephanie, 113 Edgerton, Karen, 147 English. James. 182. 439 Falls, Michael. 84 Ferris. Gregory. 116 Dolly. Scarlet, 130 Dunn. Jr . John O . 468 Edmister. Gregory, 234 English. Jane. 168. 269. Trough. Marion, Few. William. 467 Dolob, Melvm. 471 Dunn. Martha. 364 Edmonds. Elizabeth, 103, 365, 4.39 Fickcr. Susan. 78 Domina. Robert. 86 Dunn. Patsy. 225. 430 248 Fidler. David, 114 Domina. Waller, 209 Dunn. Robert. 85 Edmondson. Wanda. 130 Ensley, Billy. ' 140 ee, Michael, 140. Fieger. Mary, 155. 439 Donahue. Daniel. 467 Dunn. Ronald. 174, 389 Edmonson, Judv, 130 Enien. D Robcrl. 213 Field, Mary, 130 Donnelly, Gerald. 124 Edmundson. James. 465 Epiing. Robert, 141. Farag Zaher, 471 Donnelly. Jr.. John. 137 Dunning, John, 471 Edwards. Charles. 84 265. 439 Robert, 141. 291 Fields. Dwighl. 127. 338 Dorchester. Ronald. 102 Dunstan. David, 186. 389 Edwards, Ellen. 96 Erb, Donald. 197. 390 James, 84. 390 Edwards. Herbert. 466 Erichson. Margaret. 155, Farfn Fields, James. 209 Dornbush, Robert, 234, Durana. " Victoria. 130 Edwards. James S . 234, 276. 277. 438 Dornbush. Jr.. Robert. 234. 277 Doss, William, 201 D ' Ossehe, Albert. 125. Durham, Albert. 127 Durham. Jerry, 77. 409 Edwards, III, James U-. lnmiarD av.r3i? Falto V, Jr , Dudley, 129 r Dell 96 Finan. Mary, 149 Finch . Charles. 69 Durham, Kenneth. 129 Durham. Mary. 78 Edwards. Jr., Joseph, E;skTn ' e " " c a ' JoL " 96 ' Farms r. George, 77 Finch. Daniel, 234, 439 Finch. Esther. 167. 415 276. 277 Durham. Richard. 273 Edw-irdsfLeo. Ill Finch, Jane. 96, 166. 167 Doster. Barbara, 234. 427 Durham. Waller. 85 Edwards, Linda. 113. 399 Escuiia, Jr.. ' Virgilio. 471 Farm r, Russell. 198. 409 Finch. Margaret. 234 I 249. 252. 258. 265 Fogle, Wavne. 124 Fogleman. 84 Foglcman, Susan. 160 Foglei Fogler. E w Foil, Homer. 101 Frazicr. Jr.. AD. Frederick. Roberi Fundcrburk. Charleen. 96 Garrcit, Florence. 149 Garrell. Joan, 103 Garrcti. Linda. 130 Garreit. Michael. 234 Garrison, Barbara. 103 Garrison. Donald, 234, Giiberi. Nancy. 149 Gilbertson, Carol, 149 Giles. Kenneth. 146. 439 Gilley. Marlene. Fisher. Hugh. 234, 405 Fisher. Lloyd, 318 Fisher. Phillip. 124 Fisher. Sharon. 113 Fisher. Virginia, 252 Fisher. W. R , 301 Puis. Calvert. 124 Fitzgerald. Donald, 301 Fitzpairick. John, 186. 419 Flanagan. Mike. 346. 341 Flanagan. Richard. ISS Flanagan, Stephen, 127. Fleck, Gary. 85 Fleishman, Edward. 146 Fleishman. Mark. 201. 2S Fleming, Charlie. 462 Fleming. Judy. 156. FIcTcher. Cornlle. 112 Flct;her. James. 234. 4 Fletcher. Judith. 152. Flora. MI. John. 87 Florcn. Lennan, 177. 439 Florick, Linda, 137 Floyd. Becky. 72 Floyd. Clarence. 22i Floyd. James. 69 Floyd. Maurice. 234. Floyd. Ronald. 124 Floyd, Steve. 457 Flye. Peggy. 364 Flynn, Frances. 139 Flynn. Mary. 103. 24 Fogarty. Stephen. 12 Fogcl. Mark, 471 Fooie, Judy. 96 Ford. George. 129 Ford Hoyt. 458 Ford, Jr.. Laurence. 4 ' Ford. Michael. 105, 11 268. 299, 300 Ford. Russell, 85 Ford. Theresa. 112 Forehand. John. 209, Forester, Betty. 156. 267 Fortenbery. John. 123 Forys. Walter, 71, 4,39 Foscue. Charles. 302 Foster! Mary, 130 Foster. Thomas. 120. Foushee, Frederick. 45 ' Fowler. Ann. 155. 409 Fowler. George. 77 FoK. Dale. 201. 390 Fo». Jr.. John. 234 Frady. Robert. 124. Richard C. 468 Friedman, Robert. Fulchcr. Robert, 77. 224, 399 Fulenwider. III. Jon Fulk. Charles. 101 Fulk. Christopher. BJ Fuller, David. Fuller. Middleton. 181. Furr. Jr., Roy. 141 Furr. Vance. 74 Futrell. Merrill. 127 Gabriel. Jr.. Roben. 213 Gaddv. Barbara. 103 Gadd ' y. Stanley. 234 Galhier. John. 85 Galloway. Samuel. 126 Galloway. Thomas, 138 Galves, Danny. 324. 32 Galyon, Luther. IS Dill. Gam 129 Gandotra. Madan, 471 Gannawav. Kenneth. IK Gam. Jr., Allen, 85 Ganti. Stephen. 114 Garber. Bovd, 79. 86. 298. 300. 419 Garcia Ralph. 69. 289 Gard. A. W.. 301 Gardiner. Stephen. 116 Gardner. Jr , Jake. 141 Gardner. James. 85, 318 Gardner. John. 234. 2 ,112 Gardner. IIL Oliver Gardner. Patricia. 9i Gardner. Ted. 101 Garfinkle. M. Jerry Garner. Archie. 138 Garner. Bob. 185 Garner. Larry. 71 Garner, Jr . Prentiss Gatlin. Dorinda. 234 Gattis. William. 2.14. Gaunileil. Thomas. 13 Gee. Timothy, 145 Geffen. Teddy, 129 Geldcr. Eleanor. Gendel. Phyllis Gcndron. Gregory. 101 Gentry. Donald, 138 Gentry. Gerald, 471 Gentry. Jerry. 234 . Lloyd. 115 Genuiig. II. Frederick, , Jr , Samuel D.. non, Jr.. Robert 94. 439 Gingles. Jr . Ralph. 124 Gingras. Terry. 292 Ginsberg. David. 201 Giriman, William. 102 Gitelson. Richard. 214 Githens. Janet. 78 Gizinski. Richard. 85 Glace. Charles. 93 Glaeser. Dale. 127 Glass. Alan. 228 Glass. Mary. 103 Glazener. Charles. 126 Gleason. William. 173 Glenn. Donna. 112 Glenn. John. 201 Glenn. Karen. 112 Glenn. Robert L.. 125 Glenn. Robert M.. 141 Glenn. Tommie. 471 f. Linda. 152. , Ronald, 472 Glo- Glo Gnau, hnc. I Gobble. III. Lee. 93 Godeti, Robin. 117. 131. 266. 427 Godfrey. Eleanor 163 Godfrey, Eric. 116 Godley. Maggie. 137 Godshall. Jonathan. 1 Godwin. Joseph. 194. Goff. Elijah. 87 255. 256. Gold. Charles. 111. 390 Gold. Jane. 112 Goldberg. Richard. 214 Golden. Grover. 127 Golden. Terry, 462 Goldman, Lee. 85 Goldstein. Jr.. Burton. 93 Goldstein. Michael. 234. 439 Goldston. Jr , Earl. 78 Golub. Aaron. 406 Gonser. William. 234 Good. Carl. 173. 439 Goode. Gregory. 210, 390 Gooden. Michael. 101 Es. Reginalil. 275 , Bernard. 87 , Bctly. 1-19, 264. ' Goodman. Joseph, 463 99, 101. 268. 440 Goodrich, Mary, 113 Goodson. Jerry. 234. 419 Goodwin. Jr.. Herberi. 87. Gordon. Jr.. Eugene. 93. Gordon. Laurence, 138 Gordon, Mark. 234 Gore. Larry. 115. 299 Gossetl. Lynda. 148. 399 Goter. Jr.. Edwin. 146 Gotlschalk, Carl, 69 234. ' 439 Gouger, John, 234, 419 Gould. Robcri. 137 Gowan, II, Donald, 84, 333 Grady. Elizabeih, 164. Graham, Beth, 234, 399 Graham, Cynthia, 156. 409 Graham. Harry. 102 Graham, Janice. Ifi7 Graham. Joseph, 234 Graham. Mary, 96. 255 Graham, Richard, 125 Graham. Susan. 96. 152 Graham. Thomas. 174 Or en. Slephtn. 46.1 81 en! lll. ' Zi-buh.n. s cnbackcr. Jr . Joh Cr ' enbWE! Eilwayl. Q ' cm. ' " Benjam,n. ill Gr tne. Donna, 1 13 Gr ene. Ill, Herbcrc. 2 34, 405 Gr ene, John. S5. 3I« g! e " l ' . Mar " y " ' ' i-W. i» cm. Ribccca, 131 cne, Richard. 11 ene. RonalJ ml Gc ene. Stephen. 14 Gr enfielj. Lois. 131 Cr enwood. Paul, 177 enwood. Sam. 124 •er, Riley, 194 Gc ■eson, Claude. 4?7 BfC. Mary. 152 Gr enory, Deborah, 1 Gr egory, Edgar, 222 Gret;ory, Jr.. John. 1 cuory, Lynda, 152, Gi cgory, Thomas, 1 1 cpson, Don, 114 G) esham, Carolyn, 7 esham James, 69 Grcsham. John. 140 Griffin. Philip. 101 riffin, Randolph, Griffin. Robert, 93. zbb Gfiffin. Stanley, 472 Griffith, Jr., Frank, 170 Griffith. Peter. 205. 390 Griffith. Sharon. 113. 15: Grigg, Dorcas, 99. 103. 25: Grigg, Jr.. Wendell, 235, 288. 419 Griggs, Thomas, 462 Grimes. Sidney. 124 Grimsley. Ill, Walter. 85 Grindstaff. Dexter, 69 Gunier. Coke. 173 Gurganous. Janet. 72 Guthrie. Herbert, Guthrie. Robert. . John. 125, 440 Priscilla. 160. 256, Haigh. " Ill, Philip. 86 : ' , Robert, 84, 440 Ha e ' Rober . 461 112, 440 Ha , Barbar ; Charle : 1 14, ' 4 " 0 , " . Daisy, 164, 419 Ha , Dianne 235, 39 , Donna Ha , Jr , Felton. 222 , Jr.. Ja nes O., 1 46, HalldoTson. Magnu- lion, Raleigh. 120, , Fred. 103. 25! ri Stephen, III, And 103 rrell HI Clar ence rrell III Lon nie. Hammcrbeck. Edward. . 111. Alger, .in cVarle IL Jr Ulysses, ' 235 nfton III. Arthur. " t ' lo " Jr " " ! ' :!; " " Judith, 235 njiion Robert, 235 ' nsion Thomas F., nplin Thomas M., , An n. 78 s! Ca r ' oM. 90, 93 arles, 85 s! Clark, 111 s Da vtd. 76, 127 s. Deborah. 103 is, Jr James C-, 14 nes O., 467 Is! Ja nes P., 472 hn. 85. 318. 3 is! Jo eph. 129, 390 thryn, 168, 4 is! 1, mberl. 102 , Thomas B., 141 , Thomas E. 80. 8 . Peter, 178. 270. four hundred n w illidm D :« nson Jr ilium H 93 Hir nsN Brenda 1 [J-;; , " 7 fj| ' ' ' Yj ' Hj ' : ' I Jr E Franl Han f Gerald 2 5 Hensky. Clyde. IXf Hensley. Roberl. hfi Henson. H. David. Hoffman. E. Norr Hanler Dnnal Haves Brindd " ill Hiyhsmiih ' Vance Haves Jr George 222 Highlower. Mary. 440 Hildebrand. Maril Hayes Joseph 86 Hildebrandi. Jr. Hazen. Elizabeth. Head. Barbara Heard. Christophei Heard. Keiih. 77 Heaih. Jr.. Earle. Heath. Larry. 324 Heath. Jr.. Walter, Hedden. Jerry, 140 Hederra. Raimundo. Hedgecoe. Sarvis. 45 Hedijepeth. Charles, Hed iepeth. William, Heffner. Thoma; . Donald. 128 Helms. John D.. 87. i Helms. Kenneth. 87 Helms. Robert. 85 Henderson. John. Henderson. Williarr Hcndon. George, 4( Hendren, Richard. Hill. Susan G . IT Hiichcock. Robert. Hobgood, Robert. lOl Hobson. m. Henry. 174 Hobson. Judith, 113 Hockfield. Edward. 213 Hockfield. Steven. 213. Hodpes. Candace, 1- 252. 266 Hodges, Chrisiophei , Jr.. Norman. Hope, Stephen. 138 Hopkins, Thomas, Hooper. Carolyn, 1 Hopliak. Elaine. 149 Hornaday. Judith, 96 Hornbuckle. Beity. 47] Home. John. 190 Horner. Julian, 112. Houfihton. Jon. 124, ard. Jr.. David, 146 Howell, David. 174. 40n Howell, Dianne. 104. 459 Howell. Freda, !59 Howell. Henderson, 111. Howell. John. 140 Howell. Jr.. Jones. 101 Howell, L. Kathryn. 78 Howell, Larry. 84 Howell. Margaret. 78 Howell. Phillip, 77. 2X9 Howell. Robert B , 472 Howell, Robert T.. 472 Howell. Sammy, Howell. Waller. 468 Kayler. Susan, , Linda, 148. 152. Huband. Ill, Earl. 93 Hubbard. Jr.. Stanley, 85 Hubbard. William, 86 Hubbell. Lynne, 144 Hubler. Willia Hudson. Howard, Hudson. Richard. 2.1! Huffman, Rebeci IJol. Eli? I ;c Jr . Ini:olLl, Ki-nni-lh. I.IS Ir t:rjm. Charlcv H5 Jr.. Rithard. 8 Innun. ri.irokl. 87 Johnson Jan. 104 Kearney. James, 235 Johnson Johnson Joel. 70 Jr.. John. 126 Kearney. Marcla. 139 Kearns. Judith. 131. 425 Kearns. Robert. Ill Johnson Jr.. Joseph. 228 Keating. Frances. 168. Johnson Judilh. IJI Kathleen. 96 Kealon. Mark. 141, 252 Johnson Kay A.. 2J5. 428 Kecfe. Christopher. 17 Johnson Kay E . 225 Keen. Alice. 137. 276. Johnson Le " ' l82 277. 442 Linda. 155. 410 Keen. Eleanor. 88. 95. Johnson 155. 267 Johnson Marvin, " lis " Keener, Candace. 148. Nalhan. 102 400 Johnson Pamela. 148 Keesler. Phyllis. 117 Raymond. 201, Keever. Jr.. Frederick. Keever. Richard, 462 Johnson Jr.. Richard N.. Kehaves, Alexander. 46 Keiier. Roberl. 461 Johnson Richard O. Keith. Celima. 131 Keilh. Nancy. 96 Keith. Tommy. 138 Ronald ' £.127 Keleher. Megan. 155 Ronald R . 69 Kellam. Jr.. Nosco. 468 Jr. Ryland. 458 Keller. 111. John A.. 70 Keller. John E . 215, 1 Johnson Sarah l ' ,. 104 Keller, Paul, 235, 391 Sarah V„ 163 Keller, Roland, 78, 420 Stephen, 235 Susan. 131 Ke " lieti, " saiViuel ' 205, 39 Johnsior . Daniel, 134. Kelley. John. 138 Kelley. Roger. 202. 405 Johnsion . Jr . Georee, 78 . John. 462 Kellogg. John. 231. 302 Kellogg. Ruth. 112. 420 Kiser, Mayada. 164, 168. 400 Kisperl. Jr . John. 146. KtsscM. Phillip. 69 Kistler. Jr., Clyde, 235. KicisT Jr . John, 181, 410 Kleimjn. Stoil, 461 Klein. Richard. 140 Kkinmaiet, Alan, 170 Kleitman, Kennelh. 213. Klloze, Solomon. 214 Klugc, Lynn. 113 Knauff. J. Yvonne. 472 Ljngdcn. Charlei Hui 138. chmidl, Jai Hughes. Charles. 69 Hughes. Danny. 103 Hughes. James. 84 Hughes. John R.. 468 Hughes. John S,. 190 Hughes. Lennie. 113 Hughes. Mary-Margare 235. 400 Hughes. Mary S.. 235 M.irgnrci. 15] M.Trih.1. m Jolliffe, Thomas. Kellv 140 Kelse 258 267 , Stephen. 1 26 28 Kemf Karolyn. . James. 17 Kend ick. Karen. Kenn dv. Beverly 164 Knight. Jr, Knighl. H Knighl, Leon. 103 Paul, 31. 256. Knighl. Henn Knighl, Leon. Knollman, Jr.. Paul, 145 Knowllon, Timothy. 305 Koeblitz. Robert, 124, 288. 338 Koehne. Jr. Richard. Ill Koelbl. FneJerike. 235. 410 Koesier. Ml. Thomas, 70 Kolsrud. Daniel. ' 23I. 28 " ; Konopka. Edward. 102, Koomcn. John. 235. 410 Koomcn. Marcia. 104 Koon. Jr., Crawford. 71 Koon, MiL-hael, 235 Koonce. Donald, 146 Koonce, Edwin, 209. 410 Koonce. Neil. 146 Koonce. Jr . Stanley. 71 Koonts. Larry. 116. 144 Koomz ' . Gilbert. ' 206 Korba, Alvin. 472 Kornegjy. Jt . Alonzo. Hughes! Pairicia, 139. 292 1 " " ih " " K- ' 11 Kh Jong ' s. James E , 86 Kennedy ' James " " is jlii Kramer. Richard. 468 Hughes. William. 210 Ja-obs MkIlicI. 146 Jones, James M . 127 Kennedy! Jerr , 215 KiKhhaum. Jr.. Gocrge. Hughey. Michael. 235. Jacobs Ricli.iril 91 Jones. John. 7H, 442 Kennedy. Shirley. 235 420 Hughey. Paula. 112 Jacobsnn. Ellen. 112 Jjcobson. Josepli. I ' - 336. 441 Jones! Lm ' dj, ir; ' i9V Kenney! Robert, 84 KrKk, OaMd, 114 Kr.def, Jennie, 164. 400 Hull. Floyd. 84. 346. 349 Jones, Michael. 372 Ktoboih, Timolhy. 227 Hume. Robert, 85, 318, Kerhulas, Jr . Theodore, Kron, ke. Jr.. Frederick Humphrey. Lloydctle. Jam ' , " ' Dc%Jndra. 472 Jones, Nell. 78. 356 Jones, Norwood. 235 Kerlev. Lloyd, 124 KroVeln.cke, Steven. 133. 157. 253. 269 J.UiK-s ' . nc ' rcnd i, 215 Kesler, Phyllis. I3t. Humphrey, Patricia. 235, Jones! III. Plummer. 266 Kessell, Frederick. 138 Kub.ichko, Sicphanie. 78 Humphrey, Stanley. 472 Jones! Richard, 235 Kessler, Michael. 209 Humphreys. Bradley. 71 Jones. Robert B,. 85 Key. Kennelh. 70 Kuester, Faison. 205. Humphreys, James. 127 j!imcv Peggy. 104 Jamc., Jr . Roberl L . 209 Jones, Jr., Robert E.. Hundley. Carl, 106. Ill Kueslcr, Kale. 155.400 Hundley. James. 410. 461 Jones. Robert M-. 197 Kijlij;. Doiit;las. 77. 442 Hundley, Martha, 139 Jones. Jr. S, D,. 301 Kiilp, Robert. 171 Huneycutt. Bobby, 140 Jones. Samuel. 197 Kun.iMpakorn, Thira. 47 Hunsakcr, Charles. 116 Jones. Sarah, 148 Hunsberger, Arthur, 472 Kiger. Hugh. 101 Hum. Allan, 101 J.irboe, ' ph, 177 Jones, Thomas, 70 Kilcollm. Mark, 215 Hunt, Donna. 113 Kilgo. Dale. 235, 405 Ku.kendal, Roberl. 147, Hunt. III. Edgar, 468 Jordan. James, ' ' ' l45 " K.llian, Charles. 129 Hum. Edward. 128 J.irrcli ' Brcnda. lH J.,r.cll Tomms K, 4f.6 Kuzyk, Volodar. 406 Hum. Janel. 235 Jordan, Jr., Joseph. 197 Killian! Richard. 140. LaBarre, David, 201, 259 Hunt. Raymond. 84 Lackey. Jr.. Herman. 93 Hum. Jr.. Robert. 86 Jordan. Michael. 209 Lacklen, Jay. 177 Hunt. Ronald. 467 Jordan. Raymond. 84 Killouph. Jr . Walter. 147 Lacv. James. 406 Hum. Jr.. Torrence. 85 JavMJonaUl. ' ' s " 2«J9 " Jasncs. 101 JcfLoai. Jr.. Orman, 129 Jeffrcv. Jr CKdf. 472 Jordan, Thomas, 103 Ladd. James. 235 Jordan. William. 462 Jorgensen, Alice. 113 Laferney. Barbara, 168 Humer! Billy, 69 Jorgenscn. Jan. 235. 291. Kimel, Larry, 143. 145. LaFevers. Fredrick. 457 Humer. Calvin. 101. 420 442 Laffman, Karen, 148. 442 Hunter. Gale, 156. 400 Jorgensen. Jeffrey, 138. Lail. Gary, 85. 391 Humer, Jamene. 131, 459 420 Kincaid, Philip. 140 Lail, William, 76. 210, 41 Hunter. James G,. 115 Jorgeson. Susanne. 104 Kincheloe. Ann. 96. 253 Lajn. William. 77. 289. Humer. James S,. 87 Joyce. Jeffrey. 333 298. 442 Hunter, John. 466 Kindcl. Emily. 96 Laird. Clinton. 185 Hunter. Robert C. 468 Jovner. Pamela. 96 Lai. Yudhishier. 472 Humer. Jr.. Roberl N.. Irnklns lmvs ' i61 Joyner, Reid, 86 Kindlev, Paul. ' si " Lalanne. Barbara. 155. 40 [ mil r Lind . 164, 400 L r, JoAn n, 235, 405 Laughinghou e, Suzanne ! 96 Jonal an 186 410 1 er, Jonathan. 235. I. tin r. Ron nie, 70 L iZ 391 Claude. L " 45 nee. Jr . George. L wre nee. Jr John. 98. . Norman, 98, Leach, II. Nor Leach, Robbie 167 Leader. Ja. Leofe. Jr.. 103. 268 Leager. Marc. 128 League. Hugh. 141. 278 Leak. HI. James, 124, Leake. Susan, 155 Lee. Donald, 472 Lee. 111. Lansing, 205 imson, Robert. 127 Kaplan. Ale am Kaplan. Arlhur. King. HI. Walter, 178 265 Kinlaw. Alton. 235 Kinsey. Jr . Charles. Lambeih. Elizabeth, 160 Lambeih. Philip. 231. Lambrechl, David. 1 ' Lamm. Averette, 190 Lamm. Benjah. 468 Hyde. Roy. 472 Hyman. Carol. 96 Hyman. Michele. 112. 441 Hyman. Jr Robert. 138 Hyman. Stanley, 70 Levenherz, Steven. 4M Levering. Ralph. 236 Levin, Barry, 128 Lewis. Barbara. N , 236 Lewis. Charles. 140 . Jr., Clifford. 461 Lewis. Mary. 131. 326, 328, 329, 330. 443 Lewis, Sharon. 72. 255, Leyman. Margaret. 155. 410 Libby. Jr . Gilbert. 236 Liipfen. Charles, 127 Lilcs, Jr. John. 194 Lilcs. Ronald. 236. i2 Lilley. James. 127 Lilly. Thomas. 467 Lincoln. Barbara. 24 ' Lindley, James D, II LintJley. James W.. i: Lmdsey ' . Jr.. Mark, i: Lindsey. William, II! Lineberger, Danny. I Lincberger. Waller. 1 Lineberry. Richard, 7 Lingcrfcli, Herbert. ]■ Link. Pete. 127 Linn. Carl. 115 Linn. Terry. 115 Linvillc. Ray, 75. 77, 292. 298. 300. 415 Lipford, Anne. 162. 163. Lipscomb. Jr , Nathan, 185 Lipscomb. III. T. Walkei , Gerald. 86, 2$ ' iillc, Robert J , lOI ittle. Robert M . Ill ittlc. Robert W . i73 Ittle. Sara. 113. 401 Idle. Susie. 101 itllcjohn. Samuel. 458 iltleton. Philip. 461 k, Barbara, .J Livingstoi LJtzaw. Judith. . Jr . Thomas. Llewellyn. Jai Lloyd. Jr.. Ba Lloyd. Charles Lloyd. Charles B.. 236, 443 Lloyd. David. 127 Lloyd, Jr.. Richard. 181 Lloyd. William. 125 Loafman. Janet, 149 Lobdell. John. 472 Lock.Roben, 126 i n Locke. John 458 Logan. Ronald. 468 Logan. Thomas. 127. _ Logue, Robert, 205, 211 Lokey, Jr. London, Stuart, 213 Long. Anhur, 193 Long, David, 466 Long, John. 138 Long. Johnny. 138 Long. Linda. 104 Long. Martha, 160. 401 Long. Mary. 131, 459 Long. Robert D . 210 Long. Robert E , 69 256 ' ' " ■ Long! William T . ' T47. 392 Longest, Jr , Frank. 125, 263. 272. 392 Longino, Charles. 257 Loomis. Joseph. 129 Loopcr. Dennis. 69 Lopp, Frederick. 456 Lopp, Robert. 84 Lorch. Terry. 147 Lorek, Barbara. 131. 300. 426 Lothian. George. 461 Lothrop. Jane. 113 Loud. John. 178, 324. 410 Lougee. Linda. 139 Loughlin, Kenneth, 146. Love. Douglas. 145 Love. Joseph, 125 Love. Michael. Lowder. Bobby. 236 . Robert. 228. 430 Mand cL Leonard. 466 Mand elkorn. Joel. 129 in. Robert, 125 Mane s. III. Charles. 1 Mane s. Jr. James. 193 s. Michael. 70 Mane s. Ronald. 128, 2 Mani; jm. Robert. 467 Manlcy. John. 458 CraiB. 102 Mann in. James. 462 Mann Mann III. Julian. 2 " 57 Mann Richard. 214 Mann Jr . Roger. 213 Mann Susan. 236 Mann Jr . Sullon, 86 Mann William. A,. 467 Mann 116 Mann Mann ng. George. 125 ng! Samuel. 138 Mann no. James. 466 n. Donald. 125 Mann ng. Scotl. 138 Marbl . Warren. 198 Marcu son. Marilyn. 11 Elizabeth. 112 Marge rison. Jr , Kenne rison. Richard. 1 Margo IS. Charles. 103 Mjno n. II. Russell. 77. Marke 1 III Bruce ■ ' 09 M rkh jm. Jr. Johri. ' n Markh am. Lawrence. 2 MarkI nd. Jr . Charles, Lowry, John, 222 Marsh. ' Jt . Edward. 23 Lo«ry. Richard, 115 Marsh. Sieve, 93 Lowry. Ronald, 3lW. 340 Marshall. Beth. 113. 26 Lucas, Jr . C Clement. 364. 444 Marshall, Michael, 140 Lucey. Richard. 130. 443 Marshall, George, 236. Marshall. John J.. 70 Ludington. Jr.. John. 458 Marshall. John W., 86 Ludinglon, Richard, 178 Marshall. Michael. 140 Ludwigl My ' lcs, 236, 405 Marshall Samuel 118 Marshall! Williarri. 236 Lumsde ' n. Katherine, 137. 166. 167 Mar ' shburn. Gary. 209, Lund. Thomas 174 Marston, Jr. EJwm, 46 Lunday. Michael. 138 Lunger. William. 173 Martin. " Anne.% ' 67. 354 Lunsford. Douglas. 147 Mari.n. 11. David, 236 Lunsford. Jean. 104 Martin. Jr . Douglas. 2. ' Lunsford. John. 102 Lupton, Charles. 114 Luther. John, 93 Martin. Jr . George, IJ " ! Lui7, Frederick. 206 Martin, James. 209. 218 Luiz. Jr., Robert, 206, 248, 443 Martin! John W ' . 102 Lyerly. Margaret. 96 Martin. Jr., Kissel, 116 Lyies. Ray. ' 174 Lyman. Donald. 236. 443 Martin ' . Lloyd. rV Lynch. Jr.. Charles. 93 Martin. Miriam. 104 Lynch. Larry. 130 Martin. Peter. 114 Lynch. Linda. 164. 225 Martin, Philip. 124 Lynch. Myra. 160. 278 Martin. Jr.. Ralph. 78. Lynch. Stephen. 147 Lvndon. III. Joseph, 129 Martin, Jr. Tilden. 85 Lynn. Felma, 131 Marvin, Philip, 302 Lyons. Keith. 337 Masino, James. 318 Lyons. Stephen. 236 Mason. Charlotte. 131 Mabry. Jr . Ira. 194 Macaulay. Patricia. 148. Mason. George, 115 Mason, Leland. 466 MacCaughelty. Thomas. Mason, Marshall, 125 Mason. Michael. 181. 44 MacCorkel. John. 178 Mason. Nancy. 112 MacDonald. Bruce, 236, Massengalc. Thomas. 2 Masscngill. Roy. 457 MacDonald. Jr., Henry, Massey. Guy. 145 462 Massey, James. 236. 430 MacKay. Jeffery, 338 Massey. William. 236 MacKesson. Mary. 164. Massey. Zilphia. 72 Mastin. Thomas. 189 Mackrihan. John. 467 Maialene. Jr . Eugene. 2 MacKethan. Lulie, 164. Maihcson. John. 457 401 Malhews. Jane. 472 Mackie. Andrew. 142. 145. Mathis. William, 86 289. 299 Mathison. Robert. Jr . 1 Mackler. Stephen. 457 Matthews. Charles. 116 MacLean, Donald. 100. Matthews. Cheryl. 139. MacMitlan. Dougla ughton. John. 130 MacPherson. H L . 181. 410 MacRac. Mary. 137.411 Macris. Spiro. 458 Macy. Earl. 114. 302 Madans, Marjoric. 131. Madures. John. 78 Maerz. Margaret. 131 Maffitt. III. Ben, 141 Mahaffey. Charles. 456 Mahoncy. Louis. 155 Mailliard. Henry. 88. Mallison, Jr . Percy. 17. Malmgren. Mark. 147 Malone, Jacqueline. 113, Matthews, III, Clifford, 142, 145 Matthews. Gene. 129, 25: Matthews. John. 84 Matthews, Katharine. 15 Matthews. Robert. 236. Matthews. Timothy. 236. Matthews. Wanda. 160. Malus. II. Theodore. 133 MauUsby Mauncy Maupin, 101 Maxey. 111. W Maxwell. Rost May. Jr., Keni Maynard. III. Hubbard. McCain. Dcrrell. McCain. Grover. McCall. Jr . Chai McCalt. Thomas. 84 McCallum, Charles. McCanlcss, Mary, 160 McCarrotl. Steven, 178 McChesney, Don, McCunncl, Fred, 462 McCjrkte. John, 342 McCcirmick. John F . II McCorrtiKk. John G . II McCormich. Jr.. Thoma ' McCo ' rmick. William. IS McColicr, Jr.. Charles. McCotier. John. 178 McC , K., . , Dona] MiCnmmon. Edward. 86 McCulkn. Allie, 115. 443 McCullough. John. 202. McCullough. John. 193 McCullough. Sharon. 139 McCullough. Jr . Winfield Kturr . Dan. 116 McDade, Ehssa. 104 M. Daniel. Nelson, 141, McDaniel. Pamela. 225 McDaniel. William. 291 McDavjd. Frank. 236 McDavid. Judy. 236 McDonald. Daniel. 468 McDonald, John. 127 McDonald. Jr., Morns. 178 McDonald, Paul. IOI. 298, 300, 401 McDonald, Sharyn. 96 McDonald. Susannc. 131 McDonough. Anne, 472 McDonough. Trudy. 104. 225 McDougald. John. 210 McDougIc, Jr . James. 71 McDowell, Susan. 137. 2( McEachern. Laurie. 468 McElroy, Jr . Kenneth. M.-eTfov. Pender, 467 McElwaine. Kathleen. 96 McEntirc, Mitchell, 231 IcEni Mrgir . 236, McEwcn. Luther. 78, 249. McFadden. David. D.. 98. 193. 249. 268 McFadden. David M.. 73. 77, 255. 268. 371. 443 McFadyen. Henry. 467 McFalls, Brian. 71 McFjfland, Lcighton. Mel . Sus; , 163. McGaughey. Frank. McGaughey. Julie. II McGaw. Jr . Robert. KGee. Bennie. 127 IcGcc, III. Jai IcGaughey. Julie ;cGaw. Jr . " ' McGee. Bern McGce, III. McGcc. Michael. McGee, Theresa. 104 McGec. Jr . Willie. I McClmsev. Charles. McGirt. Jr . Joseph. McGowan ' Joanne. 4 Malcolm. 190 Terrill. 236 r. Jr . Hugh. 70. . Carol. 164 cKeit Mel . Jr . Hem 167, 272. McKcl 145 McKei McKenzic, III. Sheppard. MLKcown, Jr . Dougla- M " kinnc , Patricia. 10 Mckmnev. Rov. 114 inev. William, 86 Rock. 145 McK McKinnish McKinnon. Thomas. 71 M;.K " night. F rl. 87 McK: ■ McK, McL McL McKnighi, Thorn McKov. Victor. 174. 3 2 McLamb. James. 461 IcLamb. Joseph. 461 I.Lamh. Kalhryn. 148. McLaughiin. Jr . Charles, 190 McLaughlin, John, 84 McLaurine. Nancy. 148 McLean. Cameron. 96 Ma McLe, . 236. McLcmore. Stephen. 12 ' McLcndon, Lennox. 77 MclVod. Robert. 185 McMahan. Michael. 126 McMiinus. Ronald. 224, McM ' a ' III. Edward. Mc Millan. John B.. 466 McQueen. HI. Donald. 461 McQueen. James. 463 McRae, George. 85. 348 Mearcs. Claude. 236 Mebane, Paulir Meek. Lena. 4 " Medley. Clement, 116. 346 Meehan, Thomas. 334 Meeker, Michael. 116 Melson. D Canda Menius. Michael. Merrill. Tinsley. 70. Mcrritl. Gerald. 71 Mcrriti. John, 93 Nancy. 137. 296 Merntt, Stephen. 92 Mewborn, Quenton. " Mcyet. Bernard. 236, Mfchlel. Howa ' rd. ' 23 430 Michael. Randall. 12 Michael. Richard. Ifl ;lon. III. Henry. James. 318 . Shenlyn. 163 Miller. Ronald W.. 190. 270 Miller. Ronnie. H,, 236 ikin. Robert. 120. ikin. William, 126 i Jr . Clarence. Misenhcimer. Tony. 197. Mi ' ichell. Carolyn. 131. Mitchell. Edgar. 129. 288 Mitchell. Jr . George. IOI. 303. 444 Mitchell. James. 458 Mitchell. Janice. 112 Mitchell. Leslie. 145 Mitchell. Morgan. 173, Mitchell. Morris. 138 Mitchell. Murray. 103 Mitchell, Jr , Nicholas, Miich ' eli. Richard. 127. Mitchell. Robert. 124 Mitchell. Susan, 164. 401 Mitchell. Trcva. 139. 292. 415 Mitchell. Verm 289 Mitchell. Will). 174. 265 Mtichell. Jr . V Mnhk Mock . Jr , Hei James, 2 V, Jr . Carl. . 236 ic. 167 . 96 Modlin. John. 236, Modlin, Larry, 236 Moe. Donald. 138. 328. 39 Moff. David. 91. 93 Moisier, Pclcr. 178. 342 Molaro Allen. 114 Moncncf, Gene, 96 Monroe. Doris. 104 Monienvohl, Victor. Montgomery. Jr.. Hai Moore. II. David, Moore, Elizabeth. , Jr , Joseph, 467 , Linda, 356 . Michael. 463 . George I., 93 , Jr.. George. W, . HI. James. B.. l9l . James W,. 86. 38S 111. Joseph. 145 . Judy. . 104 145 ard. 103 . III. Ma ! Ralph. 9} . Richard. 1 , Robert. 236 . Roger A.. 173 . Roger B , 45H , Shirley, 78 , Sieven. 79. 86 ; Terry. 236. 444 . Thaildeus, 178, Moore. Thoma; Moorefield, Jr.. Chai Mooring. Jr , Joseph. 457 Mooring. Jr , Roberi, 125 Mooring. Jr . Thomas, 46K Morehead. IV. John. 140 Morelli. Frederick. 145 Morelz. Jr . Ralph. 236, Morgan, Charles R.. 193. Morgan. Jr . Charles W , 127 Morgan. Douglas. 181. 272 Morgan, Jr., Jack, 227, 430 Morgan. Karlyn. 131. 426 Morgan, Mark. 126 Morgan, Jr.. Melzer. 466 Morgan. Michael. 77 Morgan. Peggy. 236 Morgan, Roberi, 236 Morgan, William J., 466 Mo; . Scolt, 71, Moriarty. John. 125 Moring. Thomas. 124 Morley. Robert. 198. Morris. Jr.. Ed . Susan. 139. 421 Morrow. David. 115 Morse. Slephcn. 472 Mori. Kara. 97. 255 Morton. Leon. 114 Morion. Roger. 197. 4 Moseley. Jai iiloscley, 93. 281 Moseley, Jr . Presloi Mo; 302 lard. Moseley. Waller. 130 Moser. Allen. 126 Moser. Sidney, !26 Moser. William. 86 Moser, Jr . Wyall. 124 Moslcr, Robert, 129 Mosley. Dotoihv, 236 Moss. Ann. 236; 401 Moss, Barbara, 149 Moss, Ronald, 103 Moss, III. Waller. 462 Mosteller. Roberi, 140 Motlen, Alexander. 111. 289 Moullon. Harriel, 236. 401 Moulton. li. John, 231, . Farley. 127 445 Moye. Robert. 456 Moyer, Roberi. 324 Mueller, Hannelore. 72. 401 Mueller, Sieven, 236. 248 Mukahv. William. 70 411 MuUori Mul MuTl. Joi , Mary Jo Mumford, Larry, 46 Munday. Carl. 170 Munday. Howard, 2 Murphy. Thomas H,. 114 Murphy. Thomas L.. 181 Murray. III. Charles. 113. 255. 445 Murray. Frederick, 141 Murray, Jr.. John. lOl. Murray. Marshall. 198 Murray. Philip. 129 Murray, Sandra. 113 Musmanno, Michael, 241 Muyangana. Christophei Mycr, Charles. 270 Myers, Charles, C, 236. Myers. Charles E., 236, . Mirajuddin, 472 Napolilano, Julia, 1 1 402 Naquin, David. 129 . Sara, 167, 445 . Charles, 78. 392 Neely, John L,. 126 Nccly, Robert. 177 Neiburg, Dale. 236, 405 Neighbours, Stephen. 12 ' Nelson. John C. 114 Nelson, John M„ 126, , Russell. 338 Nichols, Timothy, 85 Nida, J D , 301 Niemann. Ula, 149, 473 Nifong, Emily. 131 Nisul. Peier. 236. 392 Noble. Sandra, 97 Noland. John. 217 Noll. Judith, 139 Nolslad. Margaret. Norncct, Dorothy. 155 Norfleet, Edward, 463 Norkus. Jr.. John. 69 Norman, Joseph. 124 Norman, Jr., Roger. 77, Norment, Anne, 152. 4( Norris. Michael. 93 Norris, Richard, 138 North. Florence, 139. i; Norlhrop. Robert. 141 Norton, Jerry, 461 Norton. Nathaniel. 205 278 Norvelle. Johnny, l25 Nottingham, Sue, 156. Nowell, Jr., George, . Yumik 303. 392 . Willia Nunnery. Willi, . Timothy, 18 ' A ' il ' liam. 1 ._Mary, 160. 445 Nye Glei Nye. Ric ' Oakley, Oakley. Oakley, Jr., Clyde. 71 Oakley. Jr.. J. Oakley, Laurc Oakley. Charles. 141 Oakley. Willia Obcnshai . ID. 209. 258. 445 O ' Briant. HI, Sam Ochsman. Robi Odom, Marshall. 71 Odom. Paul. 84 Odom. Roberi. 141, 4 Odom. Sandra, 164 O ' Donnell, Jr.. John, O ' Donnell. Sharon. 4 Oehmann, IH, Joscpl Offill. David, 236 Ogburn, Ann. 97 Ogburn. Harris. 129 Ogburn, James. 78. 3 ' Ogburn, Marilyn. 149 " ■ n. Paul, 126 . Margaret. 149 ay, Floyd, " " Oglesbcc, Slcphcf Ogburn. Paul, 126 Ogilvy. Margaret. Ogtesbay, Floyd, 473 Oglesbec, Stephen, " Oglcsby. Tommie, Ohic. Paul. 456 Oh . Sallie O ' Kccfc. Edward. 146 Oldan. Bruce. 126 Oldham. Betty. 131. 300 Oldham. Chapm. 236 Oldham. David. 128 OLeary. Michael, 210 Oliver, David, 127 Oliver. Jr . George, 463 Oliver. James. 69 Oliver. Stephen. 101. 257 Olshinski. Jon. 236, 302. 304, 421 O ' Neal, Judy. 137, 152 O ' Neill. Jr., John, 147 O ' Neill, Terence, 86, Orander, Stephei Osborne, Robert L , 14 Osborne, Samuel. 4 6 . Robert, 236, 392 , Ashley. 206, ' en, Edward. 84. Owens. Harold, 461 Owens, Jr., Hugh, 77. 421 Pa;c. Jacquclyn. 236. 402 Pace. Jr.. Nolan. HI Page. Joseph. HO Pa e. Linda. 131 Page. Richard. 105. 109. Pa.nier. Jr.. Dean. Pearce. Georgia. l59. , Rebecca. 131 Pelgnfl. Kalhryn. Perdue. Josephin Roben. 125 Provo. Andrew. 14 174 446 Pruden. James E . Rannells, William. 23 David. ' 71 Prudcn. James N.. Raper, Laura. 137 Houston, 462 Pructt. Jf , Thcodo e. 87 Raper, Stephen. 69 Pryor. Ronald. US Raper. Vann. 140 : Marshall " 237 PucWeil. Jr . Louis 102 Raper, William. |70 Pugh. Elizabeth. 13 Rapp. David. 193 . Nancy. 78 Pugh. Jackson. lO. 446 Rash. Marc. 147 . Robert. 85 Puph. Jr . James. 2 37. 393 Ralchford. Bonnie. 1 Pugh. Jr . William. Raihburn. Curtis, 70 mmer. Douglas. 23 ' .Jr.. Charles. 182 Putdom. Eugene, 467 Purdy. Erank. 140. 224 Quinn, Rayford. Racey. Frederick. 299 Reiiihard. Pation. 147 Elizabeth. . j ' udith. 14( Tian. David. . John R . 138 . Linda. 131 . Mai . 359 Ray. Phillip. 237 Ray. Robert. 467 Ray. Wesley. 186. iS 422 Raymer, Jr.. Edwarc Raymond. Janice. 11 Raynor. Bobby. 455 ; Mary. 1 Rhoden. Jr . Charles. . Dale. 458 Jr Joseph. . Jr . C H.. 193 Radiiz. Cary. 173 Rafferty. James. 237 Ragland. Edgar. 173 Ragsdalc. Jr . Dclbert, 237. 393 Ragsdale. Jr.. Thomas. 178. 342 Rainey. Manha. 94. 249. . Joseph. i:7 Poplin, 111. Robert. Poplin. Roger. 146 Ramsey. Cynlhia. 16 , Elizabeth. 131 Richardson. Richbourp. A Parker. Sophie. 148. andolph. Christopher. Reid, George. 85. Reid. Harold. 173 Reid. Jr . Lewis. 2 Reid. Lola, 97 Reid. Sandra. 97 111. Thoi . Ill, Oven. 467 Parsons. David. 457 Palterson. Donal Payne. Eluabcth, Pfeffer. Henri Phillips. Ternc. 237 t. Betty " ' ■■ . Eugeni Philpolt. Betty. 97. 160 Powell. Robb. Powell. Robert Powell, Jr , Ro Preston. David. 134. Pnddy. Michael. 127 Pfiithard. Kci i«£W; Higgles, Lynn, 164 Riggs, Gregory, 94 Riggsbce, Susan. U Rikcr. Ill, Philip, r lipperlon, Bruce. 237 on. Fred. 177, an. How.ird, 125 Roberison, William, Rnbcrlson. Jr.. Yano Ro ' bev, Ann, 3ft5 Robey, Elizabeth. IW 1K6. 402 Robicheau, Tony, 11! Rom n. 11. James. 127 KoniT an, Pcler. 77 Virginia, 152. 2. Rope . 11. Alben. 461 Rope . Sandra. 267 Rose Charles H,. 124 Sharon. 104. 24S , Jr., Joseph, Rilchie. Sara, 97 Rizk, Nagwan. 1 Roach, Timolhy, Roadman. Larry, 191 Robb. Elizabeth. 156. 357 Robbins. Tommy. 346. Roberson, Theodore, 456 Robert, George, 23 Roberis. David. 147 Roberts, Leonard, Robins n. Tcr V i74 A Robins Robinson. Wil RobI, Ernest, 2 Rockwc 11, Dav d. 125 Rodger . Marg a ' r et. 14 266. n, Eric Roessle Rogan, . Gust Patrick " kS, 39 Rogers Jr. Hl «h. 4(1 7 Rogers Judii ' h 131. Rose. Stanley. 83. 87 Ross. Linda. 104 Ross, Randy. 141, Ross. Richard, 23 " Roughton. John, 170. 447 Roughton. William, l38 Rouniree. Erdene. iW Rouse. Came, 160, 316 Rouse. Jerry. 102. 276. Ro " use ' . ill. John. 86 Rouse. III. Robert, 209 Rouzcr, Charles, 103, 393 Rowe, Beverly, 132 Rowe, James, 146 Rowe. Mary, 160. 267 Rowe. Peter, 125 Rowe, Jr . Roy, 237 Rowe, Terrv, 318, 323 Rowe. William M , 130 Kenneth. 178 by, 140 lald. 71 iiscll, Stephen. . " Don, 101 Russtu ' Jo eph 4 ' ft •iihMabtl, Wdliam. 77, 11 44 Russcli: Ptle. -li4 Sbcp.ird, Russell. Jr.. Robert. 141 Schneider. Eliijbclh. 113 Shepherd Fran ces. 237, Russos. Gus. 147 Shepherd Clo ia, 72, 422 Rulh. Jacqueline, 72, Sthneil. " James. 206, 447 Shepherd , 190, 448 IM Stho.h. Roberl. 467 Shepherd Rulherfocd. Sarah. 149 Sthochcl. Kenneth, 214, Shepherd Wal on. 182 Rutherford. Weaver. 249 Sheppard ames. 69. Rutledge, James. 69. 447 Schoen. Gail. 113 2». 26 Rulledtie. Jerry. 46M Schonleld. Warren. 201. Sheppard Joan . 83, 86 Rulledfe. John. 128 253 Sheps. D RutUT n vid. 71 Schoo. John, 237. 394 Sheridan. John 141 Salsbury. III. Shei Sandberg, Ml, Hyrutti 304, 422 Sanders. Clyde, 145 Sasser. Jr . Herman. 371. ' 422 Satisky, Evelyn. 237.. 4(1 Satisky, Howard. 468 Satisky. Paula. 104 Satierfield. William. 45( Sauder, John. 78 Saul. Nancy. 104 Saum ' . David. 237, 422 , Jr . Charles. unders. Dr« undcrs. Gi Saunders, Jai Saunders. Guy. 237. Saunders. Reuben. 102 Saunders. IH. Richard. 237. 447 Saunders. Stuart, 466 Savery, Jr.. Rex, 466 Saviiz, Stephen, 142. 145, Sawyer Gail, 356 Sawyer, George, 129 Sawyer, Harold. 177 Sawyer. Janet, 72, 255. 266 Sawyer, Jr., Logan, 178, Schultz! Howard ' . 237 Sherrill Dan 86 Schumacher. Christine, SherrilL Mary. 112 159 Sherrill. III. William. 8 Schumann. Douglas, 468 Sherwood, William. 237 Schwab, HE, Nelson, 178, Shields, Jr . Edgar. 237. 270. 385. 412 Schwartz. Arthur. K6, 258 Shields. Frank. 190 Schwartz, Barry, 95. 247. Shields, Grady. 304 Shields. William. 94. 44 Schwartz. Carole. 97 Shinn. Ronald. 94 Lhwa lz, Jay. 213, 303. Shipman. Boyce, 138 Shivar. William, 193. 344 Schwarir. IH. William. Shiver. Richard, 103 214. 447 Shivers. James. 189. 422 Schweislris. Ml, John. 462 Shoaf. Chon, 147 Schwinlzcr. Ins. 137. 422 Shoaf, Jr., Bays. 467 Scoil. Jr. Alan. 237. 412 Shoffner. Robert H . 237 Scoii. Charles E., 231. 299 Shoffner, Jr.. Robert L,, Scolt. Charles T,. 333 Shope. Richard. 468 Shuford. Gene, 455 Sehgal. Jag, 473 Seidcl, James. 237 Sella. Andrew. 91 ' . Seiilin. Lawrence. Selden. Samuel. 8 ' Self, Richard. 115 Sellers, Herschcl, Seller ' Senn, Scrunian. Sessom ' Sessom; Sickle s, Richard, 206 Sides Richard, 129. 288 Siebe schuh. Frederick, Siebe . Linda, 82, 156, Siebe William r8 Siege Paul, 127 Sigma n, Jesse, 87 Sigmc n. Mary Elaine. 15 Sigmc n. Mary Elizabeth. Sites ' Jr-.Charles, 141 Sikes 111, O J 473 Siler! John. 140 Silhm an. Scon, 467 Rosemary, 72, 405 Silvii Jr , Charles, 209 N?lhe. " 238, 431 Silver siem. Eric, 213 V, David, 114, 448 ons, Jr., Calvin, 227 Simn ons, Cynthia. 88, Sessoms. Duncan, 147, , Mervillc, 402 ns. Jr.. Stuart, 253 , Stephen. , Elmer, i: , Glenn, i: ;elford. Lai :. Robct Shaffer, Chai Shade. Robert. 129 ons, Stephen. 103. 1. Lloyd. 213 I. Lynn. 78 les. Carol. 149 is, Brandon. Is. James, 85 on. Alan, 147 on. HI. Bland, 102. on. Cathy. 238. 402 Singletary, Anna, 114 Sinylflary. John. 116 Sinyleion. Frank, 87. 405 Shannon. Mai Sjnncll. Thomas. 10T Sipe. Kerrv. 2 7. 274. Sipka. Jr . Louis. 70 Sirkel. Edward. 125 Sisk. Joe. 124 SiMare. Charles. 127 Sillerson, Jr. Joseph. Sinerson.ln, Simon. Sliem ' orc. Jr.. Ra . 14(1 Skcen. McDuffy. 455 Skinner. ' CarouV UK Skinner. Jr. Henry. ft« Skinner, John. I2K Skinner. Phillip. 217 Slack. James. 455 Slade. Jr . Charles. 146 Slalc. Joseph. 147, 44) Slauphier, Kalherine. 2 Slawier. Linda. 7K, 292 Slauier. William. 77 Slebos. William. IKO Sleeper. Alan. 147 Sleeper. Russell. IM Sloan. James B , 461 Sloan. James G . i:n Sloan. Virninia. 72 Sloop. Chai Somers. Marc . Fr.,1 Small. Jr , Henry z! 11 . Jr.. J Troy. Smith. John C, . Lmda J., 97 Siephcnson, Parric SU ' % ' tT Jr . Huph. Spi-n.i Spenlt Spen.t Spen.-t UHl.l.ird, Jr . Dan. Si.uH, John F . 1 Siov.ill. Emmel. Sio .ill. HI. Ha Sir.i.kT. Sandra. SiriLkland. Jr. Ralph. SirVkland. Ronald. 145. , Gerry. 174, 394 Sunon. Judiih. 161 412 Sulton. Padve, 1.12 stltion! S.?r ' L ' h. ' 56 S«alm; Jr . Lmdlan. 20 Swalm! Rusiv ' . ' ' ior Swam. Sleph.inie, 112. Swann. Michael. 1S2 Swanson, ML-rry. 156. 26 Swa 458 . } Lo 1 alley. Jr. Will Tamblyn. Peier T.ulor. Jr. Andi 1 aylor, Jr., Georiie F.. Taylor, Jr.. Gcorpe W,, Taylor, Helen, 2.18 LivUir. Herman. 456 Tavlor. Janci, 114, 449 T.ivlor, Ji. Ann. 166 Taylor. B . 70. 4.1 . Jr . Joseph ( . Jr . Joseph ( on, James D. 1.1; on! Jr . Joseph. on M-KRoherl on, Mark, S7 Thrifi. Mahael. Thursby. Jerry. K4 276. 42.1 Thuss. Noland. 210. Gordon. 47.1 Truiit. Jane. 7! Trull. John. 17; Truslow. Ginnv Tubhs, Lcn. 99 . J. ' hn, 2.1; ' . L.irry. ii Turn er. 111. Lyri.006, Turn IT. Michael. ;i«. iT. er. R:i»land. 70 IT, Jr . Wilburnc. Tulil i-: Jr . Chfford. Tu[il t. Elv.n. 11», .1211. Tulll c. Jr . HarolJ, 2(19, lulll e III. ' Reuben. 145 T.ija rl, Frederick, l«:. Tyler . Emily. ;« all. II. Roberl, 238. Tyne r.Jr . Wallace. 2.18 n. lytarparel, 166. Ubell. Donald. 194. Underhili. Cha Underbill. Pcie Smiih. Russell. 145 Smilh. Sally, 139. 402 Smilh. Sandra. 97, 254 Smilh. Sandra S.. 149 . Stephen W . 140 Smyre. Larry, 198. 43 Snavdy. Michael. 114 Snider. Barbara. 16,1 Snipes. Jr . Lyman. 237, Snipes, Raymond. 174 Jennifer, 97 James. ' 211. 394 James. 181 Marshall, 140 William. 70 ., Mary. 149 .. Richard, 70 in, Charles, 238. in, Nancy. 137. 411 Snowdt )n Jr Henry ' •17 Snupps, , it . Edgar. 237. Slephen Snyder. John. 467 Snyder, Peler. 182 S cphcn Snypes. in, Joel, 145 John. IBS. 448 Sotkwc II. Jr.. James, 101 Sicphcns ilupak. John. 77, 449 . Dan. 125. 289 on, Frank. 1112 Uatuc. Jr.. Chai Tc.itii ' e. (ieorte. league. Kalherin lerres, Min.ini. 112 Tinkit r John 218 " 411 Ur guaart. III. Richard. ' ' C 1. Laure nee, 69, Ui Men. Jr.. George. ;)8. 449 ' ' " " •. ' jj. Will lam, 2119, ■i den, Vircinia. 160. 256. 40.1 Tuu , Jane, 1 ,n Arnam. Nancy, llj Todd. rodd. Jr , Rn Todd. Ruey. nee, Kior, 217 Tolan, Delma n IXinim, Greeorv, 2 ,imes, 185 Townscnd. Jr . Br; Townsend, David. Townsend. John, 9 Townsend. Laura. Toy. BruLC. 1». 271 Toy, Sarah. 159 Hei 467 Leuv; 339. 449 Loon. Eric, 126, . ' Sally. 167. 450 . Terry. 466 •Joy, Mike. 346 re. Roberl. 1KI.450 . Ma . Wil . Fred, Vauphan. Hjnnal 403 Vaughan. Jr.. Ross. lamaker. III. Charles Ward. Ja Ward. Jot Ward, Jol Ward! John D.. 237 ;sley. Jr.. Robert. 198 jsdowski. Richard. MS csson. Mary. Ifil. 403 CM. Carl. 205 esl. David. 47-1 Judy Cai Wilson. Jr . Holman, 206. . 132. Vauphan, Sarah. 97 Ward " JiiJilh ' I ' ss West. Mary. 132. 459 Wight. E. Ward. 182 Vaufihan. Virginia. 149 Ward! Jr.. Leslie. 222 We stall. Jr., Jack. 459 Wilbo n. Jr . Shanks. 14 Vaufhn. Ann. 1.12. 426 Ward. Linda. 238. 426 Weslbrook. Donald. 122. Robert. 174 Vauphn. Jr . Elbert. 124 Ward. Marcella. 14K Vaughn. Roberl. 87 Ward. Michael. 140 Weslbrook. Frank. 238 Wilder Elaine. 148 Vaughn. Theresa, 112 Ward, Milton, 238, 299 Vaughn. William. 238, 395 Ward, Nancy, 137 87. 450 ' Vcasey. Roberl. 238 Ward, Needham, 238, 431 Wesler. Jr . Clifford. Wilhel m. Miles. 142. 14 Vecellio, Conslance, Ward. Patricia, 94 210. .146 160, 450 Ward, Paul, 124 Wester. John. 189. 259 Wilhet ml Williari. 124 Veilch, Jr., Charles, Ward Phillip, 94 Weslerholm, M. Harold. son, Maltie, 462 Ward, Richard, 147. 395 186. 299, .10(1 Wilker son, Ralph, 127 Venkalcs ' a, Copalan. 473 Ward. Robert. 238, 450 Westerlund, Jr , Alberl, son, Richard, 23 Venning. Gina. 72. 423 Ward, Russell, 147. 450 son, Robert, 238 Venters. George, 217, Ward. Wilham. 217. 450 Westmoreland, David. 218, 450 Warden. Denny. 88 , Barbara. 159 Verduin, Elizabeth, 139, Wardlaw. Charlotte. 97 Weslphal. Joan: 72 . Charles, 468 450 Waring. Lmda. 132. 426 Welherbcc. Harry. 141. . Edward. 456 Verlendcn, Ml, William, Warlick. Ann. 137. 276. 178, 337, 413 277. 413 Whakn. ' Peter, 198 ; Mary. ' 1.19 Vernon, Diane, 163, 450 Warlick. Carole. 149 Whaley- Donald. 86 on. Anita. 156. Vesilind, P. A.. 473 Warlick. Kenneth. 101 Viall. Karen. 167. .195 Warman. Barbara. 139 on. II. William Vick, Barbara, 132 Warner. Jeffrey. 146 Wharton. ' Robert. 94 Vickery, Charles, 467 Warner. Nancy. 152. 295 Wheal. Pamela. 104 . Leslie, 146 Vincent, Charles. 190 Warner. Rex. 301 Wheeler. Robert. 108. Susan. 132.426 Vincent. Jr.. Edwin. 102 Warren. Alfred. 457 Vineyard. Robert. 238, Warren. Barney. 115 ns: Jr . Auslon, 413 Warren. Edgar. 238. 450 Vinson, iris, 238, 426 Warren. Jr.. Lewis. 128. Wlieless. Dviighl, 466 ns. Benjamin. 12 Vinson. III. James A.. 252 WhKhard. Jr. David. Warren. Michael. 145 ns. Brooke. 179 Vinson. James D . 457 Warren, Raymond, 455 Whichard. Ernesl. 198. Willian m. 111. Bryant, Warren, Lee, 102 Vioiclle. Ronald. ' 124 Warren, Ronald, 144, WhKker, Marcia, 104, WilhaV ns. Burch. 198. 34 Viveretle. Eugene. 145. Willian ns. Carolyn. 149 Warren, Susan J.. 156. Whisnant, Gregory, 127 ns. Cheryl. 97 Vogler. Ronald, 141 Whisnant, William. 119 Voigt, William, 238. Warren. Susann L.. 167, Whisonant. Don. 71 ns. Constance. 298, 395 Whilaker. Dan. 186 . Voliva, Edward, 209. 255 Warren. Teresa. 113 Whilaker. Gayle. 148. 316 ns " . Corbin. 457 Voorhccs. Richard. 467 Whitaker. George. 468 ns. Courienay. Wachs. Marvin. 461 Warrcnfells, James, 70 155. 413 Wachs. Robert. 102 Warrick, Benjamin. 465 s. David A.. 190 Wade. Michael, 201 Warrington, III. Caleb, Whilaker. Judilh, 139. 415 Williard, Jr 207. 395 Williford, Ji . Ludolph. 18 , Marpueriie. ! Mark. 227. ' ' . Michael D . 28 . Michael F,. 3 ,. Jr.. Morris.-; ., Patricia. 14[ 1. Stephen B,. 68 , Stephen D.. . Stuart. 147 . Susan J., 148 .. Wendell. 115 on. HI, Andre on. David. 71 on, Randolph on. Jr.. Robert 77. 413 . Richard W.. . Rob 246. 254 Wilson. Roberl E,, 103. 254 , Roberl O . 177. , 451 Wilson. Jr . Stewart, Wilson. Jr.. Thomas. 197 Wilson, Thomas J., 238 Wilson, Thomas S., 84, WHson. Thomas W,, 91. Wilson, William F.. 462 Wilson. William H , 139 Wilson. Jr . William L . WiKon, William M.. 141 Wimbish, Helen. 149, 426 Winbornc. 111. John. Wmborne. Johnny. 140 Winburn. George. 193, Winchester, Jr., Thomas. 166. 167 lald, hT ' d. 145 . ' inn. Bryan, 106, 111, . III. Heber. : Ronald, 14 ichard. 145 Watkins, HI, Chcarles. Wagoner. Olis, 238. 300, Watkins ' . Joyce. 148.450 450 Watkins, Olivia. 97 Wagoner, Phyllis. 104 Watlington, Malchus. 70 Wagstaff, Richard. 1K2 Watson. Jr.. Charles. Wainer. Eric, 198.450 185 Wainscolt. John, 69 Watson. Jr., Edgerion. Wail. IN, Dwinhl. 371. 238. 395 Watson. John, 147 Walcrofl. Cheryl. 97 Watson. Richard. 198 Walder, Carl. Ill Watson. Robert. 238. Waldman. Jeanne. 97 289. 395 Waldron, Pendleion. 455 Watson, Robin. 124 Waldrop, Charles, 128 Watson, Susan. 97 Watt. John. 116 Watts. Nel Watts. Ric Walker. Ill, Owen. 198 Walker. Phyllis. 132 Walker, Robert R.. 80, 87 Walker. Sharon, 132 . Anita, 72, 246, 293 Wall, Daniel. 14 Wall. David, 147 Wallace, Glenn, Wallace. Ill, James Y.. 210 Wallace. John. 210 Wallace. Scott. 181 Wallace. Stephen, 140 Walls. William. 78. 413 Walser, John. 77 Walsh, Phillip, 473 Walsh. II. Roberl. 69 Walter. Jr . Jai Walters, III. John. 238 Walton, Donald, 238. 275 Walton, Jr., Everelle, Walz. David. 141 Walz. Joel. Ill Wandelt. Frederick, 129 Wanderer, Arlcne. 112 Wang, Eugene. 85, 276. Watts, Way, Stephen, " 1. 13 231 Waugh, Stell; Way, Brady. Way. John, 139 Way, Sleph Wayne. Pati Wease. Jam , Weatherly. Jr.. J, 127 Weatherly. Willi; Weathers. Willia Webb, III, " 217 Webb, III. Henry. 80.85 Webb. HI. WiUia Webster. George. 125 Webster. Jr.. Lloyd. 128 Webster. Rosemary. 14 277 Wang. Jai Wann. Jr.. Ja; , 473 Webster. Stephei Webster, Walter. Wedge. Roberl. 174 Weed, Frank. 145 Weeks. Alan. 102 Wceldreyer, Dennis, 69 Wei, Enoch. 238. 423 Weikcl, Timothy. 139 Weinberg. Paul. 102 Weir, Ann, 78 Weiss, Kenneth. 214. Welborn. Ricky. 238 Welborn, William. 4t Welbornc. Barry. 461 Welch. Daniel. 78. 450 Welch, David. 86. 450 Welch. Gloria. 213 Wellford. Jr..Hill.466 Welling. Jr.. Alfred. 466 Wenberg, Jr., John. 231 Werz. Ann-Mai While, Betty, 113. 152 While. Charles. H5 White. Charlotte. 78. While. Jr , Claude, 101 White. David C. 78 While, David H.. 102. White. II. Gilbert. White, Mclba, 72, 403 White. Ronald, 116 White. Ruth, 152, 459 While. Tina. 358 lehead. Charles. 228 Whitehead. Jr.. Millard, 71. 403 Whitehead. Thomas. 209 Whiteheart. John, 116 Whitehurst, James, 458 Whitehurst. John, 127, 423 Whitehurst, Lee. 209 Whitesides, Jr.. George, 87 Whitfield, Jr . James, 88, 94. 268 Whitfield. Linda. 104 Whitfield, Richard. 299 Whitley. Jr.. Ernest. 127 Whitley, James. 78. 450 Whitley. Howard. 238. 395 Whitley. Robert, 462 Whitley, Rodney, 458 . David G . 238. Ilv, 152,451 nes B,, 139 nes K.. 147 Willis. Roberl. 85. 289 Wills. Jr . Warren. 182. 2t8. 451 Wilson. Carol. 152. 293. 403 Wilson, 111. Charles P , 126 Wilson, Charles R , 111 Wilson. Daniel. 70 Wilson. David, 468 Wilson. Dennis. 87 Wilson. Donald R.. 84 Wilson, Donald T.. 252 Wilson, Douglas. 102 Wilson, Etzabeth. 97 Wilson. Ill, Francis, 94 Wilson, Harry. 71. 255, Mai m. Zachary, 238, . Jean. 152. 225. ' ise. Paula. 78 ' ithetspoon. Nancy. ' ilorl. Jr . Edward, 238. 423 itt. Florence, 155, 249, 264. 267, 413 ' I-., Hershel, 119. 12 olcoti. III. William Womblc. George, 238 Yalcs, Judy. 132 mble, Mary. 132, 426 Young. Roben C . , Ehzabcih, 238 Wood. Charles, 318. 320 Wood. Howard. 238 Wood. Michael. 238 Wood, 111, Newton. 206, 395 Wood. Norman, 75. 193. 413 Wood. Paul. 193, 413 Wood, Philip. 127 Wood, 111. Wiley. 198 Wood. Jr.. William. 126 Woodall. Barbara, 152, Woodard. Jr., Benjai 209. 299 Woodard, Charles. 1 Young, Robert M., 303. 423 Young. Ronald. 14 Young, Stephen. 2 ' . John. 463 rman. Willia . Brcnda. Ul Woodroof, 111. A 205, 218 Woodruff, Jr., Jai Woodruff. Jr-. Leon. Woodson, John. Paul. 178 , 145 Woody, Al ' Woody. Will; Woolcy. Ralph 473 Woolen. Jr., Evereiie Woolen. Martha, li: Woolen, Rachel. 156 Woolen! Wayne, 103 Wooiion, Linda, 97 Worley, Charles, 194, 451 Worley. David. 127 Worsham. Jr.. Dougla: Worthen. Peter. Worthington. Siephei WriMhi, Cleveland, 1 395 WntJht. Douplas, 238, Wriyht, Ediih. 155 Wright. Henry, 456 Wn hi. Ill, James, l Wripht. Jody. 155. 38 403 Wrighi, John C, 145 Wright, III, John R . 141, 395 Wnpht. Kalhlcen. 97 Wripht. Jr.. Wnlihl. Pa Wnghl. Stephen, Wright. Wilbur. Wright. Jr . Willii 129, 302 Wright. HI, Willi Wyndhai Wynn. C Wynne. Yager. Virginia. 72. 423 Yancy. John. 347 Yao. Kuan. 473 YarboTough. David. 140 Yarborough, IIL Edwin. 141 Yarborough. Paincia. 94 Yarborough. Richard F . Ya ' rborough. Richard L , Quysi I T I ' ApmnJ mi Girk I J UwimJ Wk Thid Certain Gpmeone J y 3aMy Veip;; tgf i0 h ht w M £m m - THE 1967 YACKETY YACK EXECUTIVE BOARD Clark Egeler, Jr Editor-in-Chief Glenn Sexton Managing Editor Harry Blair, Jr Design and Layout Editor Robert Dornbush Literary Editor Jerry Rouse Business Manager THE STAFF Janet Bealer Sue Bennett Gary Byrd Sam Caltauirone Thur ton Cobb Bob Combs Carol Dague Glenn Datnotl ' Al d ' Ossche Sharyn Eisenburg Nancy Elkins Margaret Gee Nancy Elizabeth Hilton Sheryl Hofler Ann Jamieson Linda Jones Betsy Keen Jeffery T. Kuesel Sallv Latham Buxton L. La ton, 111 Ray Lin ille Sally Little Ann Loftin Mary Roueche McCanless Anne Norment Lynda Peacock John Roseman Wayne Sexton Carol Smith Nancy Smith Carolyn Turner Nancy Van Arnam Eugene Wang Ann Warlick Mickey Whitehead Kaye Whitfield R. L. Williamson. Jr. Penny Wys ynski PHOTOGRAPHY Steve Adams Harry Grier Lou Haase Steve Mueller R(wce Rhodes Tom Rogers Tim Smith Tom Thurston Charles Twine Joel Walz Eucene Wane A HASTY DEPARTURE We have attempted to chronicle the past year at Carohna and at the same time show the various facets of a four year stay at the university. If we have offended anyone, we apologize; if we have brought enlightenment to anyone, then we are satisfied. Our main job, however, is to provide memories for alumni looking back somewhere ages and ages hence; our success in this will not be known for many years. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS I would like to express my gratitude to the following people. Their aid was an invaluable asset to me: 1 he Carolina Inn for allowing the Yack to have its beauty contest there. Thalhimer ' s of Durham for furnishing the fashions in which the Yack Court was photographed. Jack Williams of the sports information office for his time and patience in providing me with tomes of sport pictures and information. All the teachers featured in the Yack for taking the time to fill out the questionnaire on which their write ups were based. Harold Moore and rhe Durluim Sun for the picture of the Tar Heel team receiving the ACC Cup. The Athletic coaches who provided us with their time and help in order that the sports section might be as excellent as possible. Charles Scribners " sons for permission to quote from their translation of the Aeneid. Archie Copeland and John Buie of the Graham Memorial Print Shop for their " speedy " deliveries. Mary King for her invaluable assistance in selecting the Frank Porter Graham Recipients. Murray Bartelslone of Rappoport Studios for his efficient, quick service. Frank Longest, Chairman of the Pub Board, for his cooperation and understanding and without whose assistance our bills for additional funds would never have reached legislature. The spectacular color in this book is due mainly to his perseverance. Fred Koger of Taylor Publishing Co., who provided me with absolutely everything an editor could ever want from a publishing company. And lastly, of course, my staff, without whose help this book would have been an impossibility. C. R. E. SPECIFICATIONS The 1967 Vackety Yack was printed by the otTset lithography process by the Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas. All but the color pages are printed on seventy pound sonata natural paper, provincial color, kidskin finish. The color portion is printed on eighty pound stip- pled enamel. The endsheets are made of eighty pound ivory teton stock. PMS 425 is used as the basic ink, except in the four color process por- tion, where the four standard colors are used. The cover is made of Arco Library Buckram. The cover as well as the binding was executed by Taylor. The type font is Times Roman except for the main divider pages, where a variety of fonts are employed. The portrait photography was done by Rappoport Studios, New York. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 00016885284 This book may be kept out one month unless a recall notice IS sent to you. It must be brought to the North Carolina Collection (in Wilson Library) for renewal. MAR 8 1 2008 Form No. A-369

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