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Full text of "Entre Nous 1958"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/entrenous195800howa 



I zOo — the year a dream came true! Lakeshore At Lost! One man conceived this 
idea and fashioned it into a reality. 



In 1946 Howard College acquired four hundred acres of land in Shades Valley 
on Lakeshore Drive. After the Alabama Baptist State Convention authorized the build- 
ing of a new campus on this site, work was begun in 1954. 

Three years later Major Harwell G. Davis could reach out and touch and see what 
had been so long only a picture in his mind. He had led Howard, during his presi- 
dency, from a period of depression and debt in July of 1939 to one of splendor and 
success in September of 1957. 



Major . 



. ."Built his great heart into these sculptured 
stones. 
And with him toiled his children, and their 

lives 
Were builded, with his own, into the walls. 
As offerings unto God." — Longfellow 



For throughout the program he upheld the idea 
of: "Therefore when we build, let us think that we 
build forever. Let it not be for present delight, nor 
for present use alone, let it be such work as our de- 
scendants will thank us for, and let us think, as we 
lay stone on stone, that a time is to come when those 
stones will be held sacred because our hands have 
touched them, and that men will say as they look 
upon the labor and wrought substance from them, 
'See! this our fathers did for us'." — Ruskin 

He reveled in his great dream for one short 
year and then placed it with reverence in the hands 
of another, LESLIE WRIGHT. 




MYRA CRAWFORD CORCORAN 
Editor 

WILLIAM D. CRAWFORD 
Business Manager 



We, the students, love the Major. We love him for his friend- 
liness, his ambition and his dreams; we love him for his beautiful 
Christian life. But, we love him most of all because he is now, and 
in our hearts always will be, THE president of Howard College. 



"His life was gentle, and the elements 

So mix'd in him that Nature might stand up. 

And soy to all the world. 

This was a man!" — Shakespeare 




Major Harwell G. Davis 



The master architect and his scoreless helpers 
broke the first sod. Generations passing and those 
of the present stood side by side and coursed fheir 
eyes forward to the end of this great dream. 

"In all matters, before beginning, a diligent pre- 
paration should be made." — Cicero 



Moving Hov/ard from East Lake had been a grave consideration for 
President Davis, but he came to the conclusion that, 
"Old houses mended. 

Cost little less than new, before they're ended." 

— Colley Cibber 

He faced the problem of crumbling walls, covered with ivy and white- 
wash to hide the decay. He solved it with 

the forward look 




Frank P. Samford, John H. Buchanan, Paul Redman, Sr. 
(deceased). Bill Eshelman, and Major Davis (1. to r.) 




Like a small brown Island 
in a vast sea of green, the 
first clearing stood. 

"Whafs well begun. Is 
half done." — Horace 




This was the first step. Workmen built an administration 
building that was never to be "old main." It was named Frank 
P. Samford Hail; the center of activity was dubbed for a busy 
man who lent the backing for the initial move. 

In 1955 the cornerstone was laid amid a bustle of activity 
and reunion — one of the most memorial H-Days ever. 

"The first step, my son, which one makes in the world, is the 
one on which depends the rest of our days." — Voltaire 



Up sprang Harwell G. Davis Hall, the library. 
The name of a man of great wisdom was bestowed 
on a house of knowledge. 

All around the campus' focal point grew more 
buildings. Brick on brick they rose until they stood 
with open doors to receive the coming generations. 

"Wisdom is the principal thing; therefore get 
wisdom; and with all thy getting get understanding." 

— Proverbs 4:7 





"How great a matter a little fire kindleth!" — James 3:5 



Music, music, 
everywhere. 
Oh, how our ears 
did ring ! 
Music, music, 
everywhere. 
When will she 
learn to sing? 




The Fine Arts building progressed so slowly. Fingers of ice, picket lines, and rivers 
of rain held the workmen from their job. Everywhere ears suffered the tortures of music 
students' practicing, with only a moment's ease when accomplishment was attained and 
a concert was heard. 




Murky brown "quicksand" oozed at every sidewalk's 
edge. 

"For the rain, it raineth every day." 
— Shakespeare 

Then the trucks rolled in loaded with blocks of sod, 
and the sections were placed over the brown bother. 



"Where is the pride of Summer, — the green prime, — 
The many, many leaves all twinkling? — three 
On the mossed elm; three on the naked lime 
Trembling, — and one upon the old oak tree!" 

—Hood 

Through the goodness of a trustee of the College, W. Clarence 
Gardner, hundreds of live water oaks were set out. Closely following 
were planted magnolias and conifers. Shrubbery sprouted in patches, 
compliments of Dodd Nursery of Mobile in memory of Mrs. Tom 
Dodd, Sr. 




Spring came. The work was resumed. The 
walls went up, still slowly. 



"Ther n' is no werkman whatever he be. 
That may both werken wel and hastily." 

— Chaucer 









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The mechanical laborers bit into 
the earth and spit forth from the 
"Mud Bowl" tons of rock and dirt. 
We waited so impatiently for the 
old campus to be sold. 

Would we have one floor of the 
gymnasium in the fall, or would 
the entire structure lend itself to 
play? 



We lived with the whirr and 
growl of the movement forward. 
We awakened to the rumble of 
trucks and cats. We moved in the 
rhythm of the crane. 

"Man goeth forth unto his work 
and his labour until the evening.' 
—Psalms 104:23 







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FROM MUD TO AMY we wandered across 
this strange and barren place. We looked 
with apprehension on an alien land. Then we 
felt the budding arms of the trees, the bright shoots 
of the grass, and the odor of freshness and newness 
shyly stroke the chords of our hearts. A melody reluctant 
to come swelled into a love song. Our negativism was nat- 
ural, but not justified. The discord that we voiced 
evened off day by day. Our eyes came to behold, 
not a burden, but a promise in these stones. The 
love song we rehearsed until it too swelled into a 
greater tune, it burst forth with the breath 
of Spring and moved in tempo to become a 
march, a grand march — 

The Forward March 




AcL^ke^^^KC ;4t ActAt 



Dedication Of The 1958 ENTRE NOUS 

was not an easy matter to decide this year. 

Should this memento of the last year of Major Davis' presidency 
be commended to his remembrance? Major knows that every work 
emitted from the hearts and hands of Howardites is a dedication of 
sorts to his influence and guidance. He gave us the theme for this 
book with his own "look to the future", which we symbolized with "The 
Forward Look." Thus, this book is a great part of him. 

Should we render the dedication to Mr. Leslie S. Wright, our 
president-elect? He is definitely the look of tomorrow. He is Howard's 
tomorrow. Howard's tomorrow is his. Therefore, this work is also a 
cornerstone in a new era, the Wright era — "the Wright Way." 

Which of the many loyal faculty members and administrators 
should be singled out for honor, when each and every one rightfully 
deserves for his own, recognition for that portion of the past, present 
and future of Howard that he is imparting? 

Therefore, this one was chosen to represent this annual of 1958 
for more special reasons. 




MAJOR DAVIS 



"Loveliest of women! heaven is in thy soul. 
Beauty and virtue shine forever round thee, 
Bright'ning each other! thou art all divine!" — Addison 

"Earth's noblest thing, a Woman perfected." — Lowell 

DR. MYRTIS T. KURZ 

Grace is in all the steps that move that staunch body, hearty with strength and laughter. Heaven 
is in those blue eyes that can love, deplore, laugh, weep, lift up and squelch at the instant command of 
the brain beneath those braids. The braids of milk and honey silvered with service and dedication to 
the young — 

And, now in turn, the young dedicate their appreciation, love and memory to her. 





Mr. Wright and his family 



[8] 




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Frank P. Samford Hall 




Administration 

These people kept us moving forward — 
and on the right path — for they were: 

"Allured to brighter worlds, and led the 
way." — Goldsmith 

They assumed the role of friend, prod, 
measuring rod or even adversary — each in 
varying degrees, as we saw them through 
our individual moods. 



Harwell G. Davis 

PRESIDENT 





John A. Fincher 

DEAN OF THE COLLEGE 



Evan Zeiger 

BUSINESS MANAGER 



[ 12 ] 




James A. Clarke 

REGISTRAR 



Davis C. Wooley 

DIRECTOR OF 
EXTENSION DIVISION 



Russell R. Donaldson 

DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT 




Michael White 

AUDITOR 



Ben J. Connel 

DIRECTOR OF 
RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 



H. Lindy Martin 

DIRECTOR OF 
STUDENT AFFAIRS 



[ 13 ] 




"Successfully to accomplish any task it is neces- 
sary not only that you should give it the best there 
is in you, but that you should obtain for it the best 
there is in those under your guidance." — Goethals 

This might well have been the motto for our 
Deans. They successfully did their tasks and we were 
better people for it. 

Dean Dale is the man of many smiles. He smiles 
with his fraternity boys, his deliquent students, and 
anyone who comes within "seeing" distance. He 
even smiles when he hands out those taxing history 
exams. He has a special smile for his sister, Mary 
Dale, who is always at his side. 



William Pratt Dale, II 

DEAN OF MEN 



Dean Sizemore is a woman with busy 
hands. They make telephone calls, write 
letters, pat shoulders, shake fingers at 
some and hold the hearts of countless 
people. The Modome, as she is called 
in pun, has time for her French students, 
her sorority girls, her family and anyone 
else that needs a ready shoulder for 
weeping, or a strong right arm for 
assistance. 



Margaret D. Sizemore 

DEAN OF WOMEN 






[ 14 ] 




MRS. JANE FAULKNER 

Editor of the Howard Alumnus 



MRS. BARBARA SHARP 

Acting Director, Public Relations 



[ 15 ] 



Administrative Assistants 

"Light is the task when many share the toil." — Homer 

These people shared in the duties of the year 
and gave invaluable service as assistants to the ad- 
ministrators. 

They each deserve a verbal praise for those 
heroes who are seldom "sung." 





MRS. GENE C. KELSER 

Secretary to the President 



MISS SHIRLEY ANDERSON MRS. CHARLES RUTLEDGE MISS MARY FRANCES TUCKER 

Secretary to the Dean Secretary to the Secretary to Director of 

Business Manager Development Office 




MISS GLORIA TOLBERT 
Assistant Dean of Women 



MRS. C. S. KERR 

Head Resident, 

Women's Dormitory 



MRS. C. T. GOODI 

Head Resident, 
Women's Dormitory 



[ 16 ] 




MRS. MAURICE VICE 

Secretary to the 
Education Department 




L 




MRS. RUTH SANFORD 
Switchboard Operator 




MRS. JOYCE ROE 

Secretary to the Director 

of Extension Division 




MRS. ANNIE REYNOLDS 
Secretary, Registrar 



MISS DORIS HIGDON 
Registrar's Office 



MRS. AAARY L. RATCLIFF 
Secretary, Alumni Office 



MRS. DOROTHY ODOM 
Business Office 




ISS MARGARET THOMAS 
Assistant Librarian 



MRS. MAX DAILY 
Circulation 



MRS. J. A. SOUTHERN 
Reference 



MRS. L, R. CARPENTER 
Special Collections 



MRS. J. W. MILLER 
Cataloger Assistant 



[ 17 ] 



ACTON 



ATCHISON 



BYRUM 



CHAPMAN 



DALE 



DAVISON 



DICKINSON 



Professors: acton, HUL-CEE M., a.m., PhD., Professor of Romance Languages; ATCHISON, 
RAY MORRIS, M.A., PhD., Professor of English; BYRUM, WOODROW R., PhD., Professor of Pharmacog- 
nosy; CHAPMAN, JAMES H., A.M., Th.M., Professor of Religion; DALE WILLIAM PRATT, III, A.M., Ph.D., 
Professor of History; DAVISON, VERNON G., Th.M., Ph.D., Professor of Religion and Greek; DICKINSON, 
HARRY E., A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. 




DOBBINS, AUSTIN C, M.A., Ph.D., Professor 
of English; FINCHER, JOHN A., M.S., Ph.D., 
Professor of Biology; GARNER, ALTO L., M.A., 
Ed.D., Professor of Education; HAWLEY, 
V/HEELER, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Modern 
Languages; 



IRONS, GEORGE VERNON, A.M., Ph.D., Pro- 
fessor of History; KURZ, MRS. MYRTIS T., M.A., 
Ph.D., Professor of English; LUNCEFORD, WIL- 
LIAM M., Th.M., Th.D., Professor of Religion; 
McCULLOUGH, HERBERT ALFRED, M.S., Ph.D., 
Professor of Biology; 



MURRAY, WILLIAM D., M.A., Ed.D., Professor 
of Education; SOUTHERN, JOHN ALBERT, M.S., 
Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry; STEPP, HUBERT 
P., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Economics; 
WHEELER, RURIC E., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of 
Mathematics; 



DOBBINS 


FINCHER 


GARNER 


HAWLEY 


IRONS 


KURZ 


LUNCEFORD 


McCULLOUGH 


MURRAY 


SOUTHERN 


STEPP 


WHEELER 



[ 18 ] 




Associate Professors: bailey, hugh c, m.a., ph.d.. 

Associate Professor of History; BISHOP, WALTER SANDERS, M.S., As- 
sociate Professor of Mathematics; CARTER, JOHN THOMAS, M.S., 
Ed.D., Associate Professor of Education; 



BAILEY 



BISHOP 



CARTER 



"Delightful task! to rear the tender thought, to teach the young 
idea how to shoot." — Thompson 



FORMAN 


KOSKI 


OBENCHAIN 


SARKISS 


SCHATZ 


SHARMAN 


SIZEMORE 


STRANDBERG 


VAN GELDER 


WILDER 


WINTTER 


YEOMANS 



FORMAN, MISS MARY ELIZABETH, A.M., As- 
sociate Professor of Psychology; KOSKI, 
GEORGE W., A.M., Associate Professor and 
Director of Music; OBENCHAIN, MRS. I. R., 
A.M., Associate Professor of Sociology; SAR- 
KISS, HARRY JEWELL, B.D., A.M., Ph.D., Asso- 
ciate Professor of History; 



SCHATZ, PAUL, M.S., Associate Professor of 
Business Administration; SHARMAN, JAMES 
EDWARD, A.M., Associate Professor of Physical 
Education; SIZEMORE, MRS. MARGARET D., 
A.M., D.N., Associate Professor of Modern 
Languages; STRANDBERG, NEWTON DWIGHT, 
M.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Music; 



VAN GELDER, MRS. WILLIAM R., A.M., Asso- 
ciate Professor of English; WILDER, MRS. CLIF- 
FORD, A.M., Associate Professor of Art; WINT- 
TER, JOHN ERNEST, M.S., Ph.D., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Pharmacy; YEOMANS, G. ALLAN, 
M.A., Associate Professor of Speech; 




[ 19 ] 





FREEMAN 

FUNDERBURKE 

GREER 

HALL 

HAZLEGROVE 




Assistant Professors: Bancroft, WILLIAM henry, M.S., Assistant Professor of Physics; 
BRYAN, SIGURD FRANKLIN, B.D., Th.D., Assistant Professor of Religion; CARTER, MRS. FRANCIS T., M.S., 
Ed.D., Assistant Professor of Education; DEAN, ROBERT H., M.M., Assistant Professor of Music; FREEMAN, 
HENRY LIVINGSTON, M.E., M.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics; FUNDERBURKE, MRS. DOROTHY, 
M.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics; GREER, NORRIS GRANVILLE, M.M., Assistant Professor of 
Music; HALL, CLARENCE C, M.S., Assistant Professor of Biology; HAZLEGROVE, LEVEN S., M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Chemistry; 



HILL, MRS. FRANCES W., M.A., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English; McDONALD, MRS. DELORES, 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics; MARTIN- 
SON, MRS. KATHLEEN S., M.M., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Music; MITCHELL, SAMUEL J., M.A., 
Assistant Professor of English; 



OUSLEY, MRS. ELEANOR, B.M., M.M., Assistant 
Professor of Music; ROBINETTE, MARTIN L., 
M.S., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy; ROBIN- 
SON, MRS. ADELE, M.A., Assistant Professor of 
Art; SLAUGHTER, MISS JANE, M.S.M., Assistant 
Professor of Music; 



TURKfEWICZ, VVITOLD W., B.M., M.A., Assis- 
tant Professor of Music; VESS, DAVID M., M.A., 
Assistant Professor of History; WALKER, 
ARTHUR L., B.D., Th.D., Assistant Professor of 
Religion; WEEKS, MRS. GRACE E., M.A., Assis- 
tant Professor of Spanish; 




HILL 


McDonald 


MARTINSON 


MITCHELL 


OUSLEY 


ROBINETTE 


ROBINSON 


SLAUGHTER 


TURKIEWICZ 


VESS 


WALKER 


WEEKS 



[ 20 ] 



BARNES 



BROWN 



COX 



GIBSON 



HICKS 



LEDBETTER 




Instructors: BARNES, WALTER, M.A., Instructor in Physical Education; BROWN, MRS. NANCY 
CROZIER, M.M., Instructor in Music; COX, MRS. RUTH JOYCE, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics; GIB- 
SON, DAVID, Instructor in Music; HICKS, THOMAS I., M.S., Instructor in Chemistry and Physics; LEDBETTER, 
VIRGIL C, B.S.E., Instructor in Physical Education; 

LEMERON, EVERETT G., M.A., Instructor in Business Administration; MERCK, MRS. BARBARA, M.A., In- 
structor in English; NUGENT, BILL A., M.M., Instructor in Music; RAU, WILLIAM R., B.S., in Pharmacy, B.S. 
in Chemistry, Instructor in Pharmacy; STEER, MISS HELEN VANE, M.A., Instructor in Dramatic Arts; TAY- 
LOR, ROBERT K., M.A., Instructor in Sociology, Evening Division. 




LEMERON 



MERCK 



NUGENT 



RAU 



STEER 



TAYLOR 



[ 21 ] 






Fine Arts Building 



","*'f-, 





J0^ : \ 




DAVID DAVIDSON 
Student Body President 



Student Senate raked in the nkkles and 
dimes of Howard students, banked them, and doled them 
out again through a number of permanent operations. 

Besides the routine matters like weekly meetings, elec- 
tions and balancing the budget, the Senate motivated and 
backed some projects that will give service to students for 
many years to come. 

Operation D (as in Dog) was helped along when the 
Sophomores thought up the idea. The yet unnamed pooch 
is residing in Mr. Martin's office until he is given a perma- 
net home in the "Dog House." 

Money was allocated for a campus radio station. 
Brotherhood's idea; hi-fi music in the "Dog House," Cliff 
Coppage's brain storm; and Harwell G. Davis Boxwood 
Garden, Senate's gift to the retiring President. 

Another highlight in the Senate's actions was the com- 
position of a set of house rules for the organization — the 
first it has ever had. 



Serving with David Davidson, president, was Bill Wil- 
liamson, vice-president, Jeanne Lamb, secretary, and Bob 
Bowers, treasurer. Dr. Arthur Walker was the faculty 
advisor. 





SENATORS 



[ 24 ] 




.^iu 



HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES 
Bill Williamson, Speaker of the House, and Dr. Austin Dobbins, Faculty Advisor 




Women's Student Government Associa- 
tion, under the leadership of Margie Craig, was in charge of the 
organization's two annual projects. 

In the Fall, WSGA motivated the all campus Step Sing which 
was spread out over a number of chapel programs. 

During the Spring semester, the annual service day was held. At 
the special chapel program, women students from each of the organi- 
zations on campus were honored for their outstanding service for that 
group. 




STUDENT COUNSELORS 

t 25 ] 




CAROLYN BLACKWELL 

Editor of the Crimson 



crimson came out on Friday and almost simul- 
taneously eyebrows shot up, laughs and shouts intermingled 
and the administration held its head. 

As in years gone by, the campus newspaper took 
some dedicated stands on a few rather controversial issues. 
The pros and cons resounded around the state. 

Nevertheless, Editor Carolyn Blackwell and her relent- 
less staff did their utmost to make sure that every stone 
was turned in a search for news. 

Henrietta Heartbeat wrote a parody on "Dear Abby" 
and was alternately commended and condemned by those 
on whose toes she tread. Strange that the column was writ- 
ten by a male ! 

The library's spire surveyed the campus for the first 
time writing "The People By the Steeple" as the past author 
of the gossip column, Sherman Oak, had done in East Lake. 



All this was accomplished, along with the editor, by 
Ingram Comillion and Sandra Smith, associate editors; Paul 
Barefield, feature editor; John Bush, news editor; Paul Bare- 
field, business manager; and Mary Elizabeth Jones, circu- 
lation manager. 




[ 26 ] 



Bull Pup is the book that leads a dog's life. 
Almost before its first month of existence, it is well- 
thumbed and smudged. 

Even though it is submitted to such punishment 
through constant use, the Bull Pup is as necessary to 
students as water is to ducks. Many a lonely Satur- 
day night has blossomed into a memory of fun and 
gaiety because the student telephone directory was 
handy. 

The directory lists every student's name along 
with their school address, telephone number, field of 
concentration, classification and home town address. 

The book also pictures the student body of- 
ficers and editors, the alma mater, the constitution 
and a sports schedule. 




BILL SLAUGHTER. 
Editor of the Bull Pup 



Editor Bill Slaughter was another of the diligent 
souls that returned to school early this year to begin 
the work on the copy. Tromping along the streets 
of Homewood and Birmingham was his business 
manager, Joe Decker. 




m 



jf 




JOE DECKER 
Business Manager 



COVER MODEL 



27 




MYRA CRAWFORD CORCORAN 
Editor of the Entre Nous 



Entre Nous was done in part by us. We hope that 
you will forevermore enjoy this milestone in Howard's literary 
history. 

This is the first issue of the Entre Nous on the Lakeshore Drive 
campus; and it is the last issue during my term as President of 
Harvard College In a sense, it is a marker of a beginning and an 
ending. 

However, The Entre Nous will, as it has in the past, regardless 
of changing sites and presidents, continue to depict each year the 
events of college life the students deem most important or in- 
teresting. 

When the annual is first issued it is to the students almost a 
personal record of their college friends and college affairs. In a 
few years it becomes an important historical document to which 
the future will refer for facts and to judge the ideals and attitudes 
of the college during the year it represents. 

So the Entre Nous is an important publication both for the 
present and the future. 

During my service at Howard College, the high quality of the 
Entre Nous has been gratifying, and its service to the College has 
been large. 

To all those who have had a part in its production I wish to 
say "thank you." 

Sincerely, 



HARWELL G. DAVIS 
President 



1958 



''Many Thanks'' to: 

Paul Barefield, assistant editor, 
and to Marie Smith, art editor, who 
gave outstanding service to the 
1958 Entre Nous. 

Paul came to type copy of his 
own volition and ended up earning 
title of assistant editor. 

Marie bent over her drawing 
board many hours to produce the 
sketches in the beauty section and 
the other art wor.k. 




STAFF, (Not Pictured): Ingram Gomillion, Greek Editor. 



[ 28 ] 






RAMONA ALLISON 
Assistant Editor 



CLARENCE BROOKS 
Beauty Editor 



AL CORCORAN 
Co-ordinotor 






LINDA JONES 
Faculty Editor 



SARAH CRUMBLEY 
Class Editor 



TOM CLEVELAND 
Organization Editor 




MAX GARTMAN 
Sports Editor 








LEON BEDSOLE 
Photographer 

[ 29 ] 



ROY HORNSBY 
Photographer 




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irregulars 
61 



Robert I. Ingalls HalE 




"Everything comes if a man wil 



Senior Class 



IS a special group — the first class to graduate 
from the Lakeshore campus. Even for the 269 members, this was a 
beginning. They walked across the stage lighted by campus street 
lights to receive their diplomas. This was their "commencement." 



ABERNATHY 


ACKER 


ALFORD 


APPLING 


BALLOU 


BEASLEY 


BISHOP 


BLACKSTONE 


BOND 


BOCKHOLDT 


BOONE 


BOWERS 




only wait." — Disraeli 

Four years were wound up into one weekend. Major Davis en- 
tertained them and their guests at a reception at his home. The next 
night the patch of grass beside the Student Activity Building flamed 
with the glow of firelight at the Candlelight Dinner. Sunday brought 
the Baccalaureate Service at Dawson Memorial Baptist. Monday, May 

26, was "The Day." 

^ SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

Joe Decker President 

Earl Calvert Vice President 

Barbara Tompkins Secretary 

BLACKWELL Betty Long Treasurer 

BOYD 



ABERNATHY, JAMES T., B.A., 
Foley; ACKER, TOM W., !.M., Birm- 
ingham; ALFORD, JOE H., Pha., 
Columbus, Miss.; APPLING, BARNEY 
B., B.A., Jasper; BAKER, DON M„ 
Eh., Birmingham. 



BALLOU, GRACE L., Eh., Miami, 
Fla.; BEASLEY, LILA ANN, Ed., 
Birmingham; BISHOP, JAMES E., 
Re., Decatur; BLACKSTONE, ELAINE 
Re. Ed., Panama City, Fla.; BLACK- 
WELL, CAROLYN, Jo., Birmingham. 



BOND, JOE C, Pre. Med., Birm- 
ingham; BOOKHOLDT, NELMA JO., 
Re. Ed., Billingsley; BOONE, JAMES 
F., So., Irondale; BOWERS, BOB, 
Eg., Birmingham; BOYD, ANNETTE, 
Elem. Ed., Brent. 



BRAGG 



BRANDON 



BRIGHT 



BRITT 



BROWN 



BROWNLEE 



BUNCH 




BRAGG, RAY H., Pha., Henrietta, Texas; BRANNON, HORACE W., Re., Gadsden; BRIGHT, COR- 
NELIUS, Elem. Ed., Albertville; BRIH, BOBBY, Re., Birmingham; BROWN, BOBBY, Ace, Gardendale; 
BROWNLEE, GAYLORD C, Re., Ethelville; BUNCH, BETTY JO, B.A., Glascow, Ky. 




Seniors 



^ 



BURKE, C. DANNY, Hi., Andalusia; BUTLER, MARI- 
LYN GWIN, B.A., Birmingham; BYRD, TOMMIE JEAN, 
Ed., Vicksburg, Miss; CAIN, T. WAYNE, Hi., Talla- 
poosa, Go. 



CALVERT, EARL J., Re., Spruce Pine; CANAS, CAR- 
LOS A., Pha., Statecia, C.A.; CARMICHAEL, RICHARD 
D., Pha., Bessemer; CARR, MARY E., Hi., Montgomery. 



CARTER, ROBERT E., Pha., Scottsboro; CHILTON, 
WILLIAM F., JR., Re., Anniston; CHUMLEY, W. EARL 
HI., Attolla; COCKRELL, ANN M., Elem. Ed., Birming- 
ham. 



COLEMAN, JAMES A., Re., Sylacaugo; COLLEY, 
OCIE J., Re., Wetumpko; CORCORAN, L. A., B.A., 
Birmingham; CORCORAN, MYRA CRAWFORD, Eh.- 
Jo.; Birmingham. 



BURKE 
CALVERT 
CARTER 
COLEMAN 



BUTLER 
CANAS 
CHILTON 
COLLEY 



BYRD 

CARMICHAEL 
CHUMLEY 
CORCORAN, L. 



CAIN 

CARR 

COCKRELL 

CORCORAN, 



M. 





dUKi 



/■Wn^ 



\ 




r-m^w 




•■< ' 



■ ■''*K« 



<59% 



i»«4 



)^ 




h^imk 






mMg^ 



CUNNINGHAM 

DAVIS 

DENTON 




COST, ELEANOR FAYE, P.E., 
Jemison; CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES, 
Pha., Paducah, Ky.; CURTIS, ROB- 
ERT OWEN, Pha., Tuscumbia; 
DAILEY, THOMAS KILLIAN, Re., 
Birmingham; DARNELL, OSCAR 
LLOYD, Pha., Guntersville. 



DAVIDSON, JULIUS DAVID, Pre. 
Med., Birmingham; DAVIS, ROD- 
ERICK, Eh., Horton; DEAN, THOMAS 
ARLIN, Gen., Rogersville; DECKER, 
JOE P., B.A., Albertville; DeGARIS, 
JOHNNIE, Pha., Pell City. 



DENSON, MANCEL LEON, Rel. 
Ed., Oxford; DENTON, LARRY M., 
LM., Birmingham; DICKEY, ED- 
WARD, Gen., Montgomery; DONO- 
VAN, FRED R., Re., Cianton; 
DOZIER, C. COLLEEON, Rel. Ed., 
Birmingham. 



CURTIS 

DEAN 

DICKEY 



DOZIER, H. 
FAIRCLOTH 
FORTUNE 



ECKERT 
FARNEMAN 
FRANKLIN, J. 



ELDER 
FAULK 
FRANKLIN, L. 



ELLISON 
FEASTER 
GALLOWAY 



ETHRIDGE 

FIELDS 

GILBREATH 



DOZIER, HAROLD LYNN, Hi., 
Birmingham; ECKERT, JOE W., JR., 
Pha., Lowrenceburg, Tenn.; ELDER, 
MARTIN EUGENE, Hi., Sheperds- 
ville, Ky.; ELLISON, RONALD C, 
S. SC, Birmingham; ETHRIDGE, 
IRIS GAY, P.E., Birmingham. 



FAIRCLOTH, MARY CATHERINE, 
Art, Troy; FARNEMAN, ROY E., Sc, 
Sheffield; FAULK, BETTY SUE, Eh., 
Kartford; FEASTER, SHELBY JEAN, 
Pha., Monroeville; FIELDS, WAR- 
REN C, Mu., Birmingham. 



FORTUNE, EDMOND M., Pha., 
Milton, Fla.; FRANKLIN, JULIA P., 
H. Ec, Birmingham; FRANKLIN, L. 
FAYE, Ed., Hamilton; GALLOWAY, 
W. HOWARD, P.E., Warrior; GIL- 
BREATH, JAMES T., Pha., Ft. Payne. 




GLASSCOCK, WILLARD H., Pha., 
Hanceville; GREEN, DORIS MAE, 
Elem. Ed., Selmo; GREEN, JAMES 
P., Pha., Noelton, Tenn.; HAND, 
CHARLES DAVIS, Art, Birmingham,- 
HANDLEY, BILLY JOE, Gen., Cull- 



HARMON, LYNDELL, 5. St., Crop- 
well; HAWKINS, BILLY L., B.A., 
Polmerdale; HAYES, VIRGINIA, Ed., 
Birmingham; HEADLEY, HORACE 
ARTHUR, Pha., Fairfield; HENDER- 
SON, ANN WARREN, Eh., Birming- 
ham. 



HENDERSON, ROBERT LEE, Pre. 
Med., Birmingham; HIGGINS, BETTY 
JOYCE, Re., Birmingham; HIGGINS, 
RONALD LEON, B.A., Birmingham; 
HILL, MARGUERITE JONES, S. Sc, 
Birmingham; HODGES, EDWIN 
LEMUEL, Re., Birmingham. 




GLASSCOCK 
HARMON 
HENDERSON, R. 



GREEN, D. 
HAWKINS 
HIGGINS, B. 



GREEN, J. 
HAYES 
HIGGINS, R. 



HAND 

HEADLEY 

HILL 



HANDLEY 
HENDERSON, A. 
HODGES, E. 



HODGES, K. 

HOSMER 

JUSTICE 



HOGAN 

HUDDLESTON 

KELLEY 



HOGG 

JOHNSON 

KENT 



HOLLOWAY 
JONES, F. 
KNOWLES 



HOPPER 
JONES, G. 
KNOX 




HODGES, KATHRYN REBECCA, 
Ed., Sylacaugo; HOGAN, JOHN A., 
Re., Birmingham; HOGG, DAN, 
B.A., Bessemer; HOLLOWAY, CO- 
LEY MYER, S. St., Malvern; HOPPER, 
JOE F., Pha., Donalsonwood, Tenn. 



HOSMER, JOE DAVID, B.A., 
Birmingham; HUDDLESTON, BAR- 
NEY T., B.A., Birmingham; JOHN- 
SON, DONALD T., S. St., Citronelle; 
JONES, FRANK, B.A., Birmingham; 
JONES, GEORGE ELIOT, Pha., 
Vicksburg, Miss. 



JUSTICE, BILLY JOE, Pha., Birm- 
ingham; KELLEY, JAMES GLEN, 
Pha., Jasper; KENT, JAMES WAL- 
LACE, Eh., Heflin; KNOWLES, CAR- 
OLYN, So., Dothan; KNOX, JIMMY 
E., Hi., Columbus. 



LACKEY, JAMES PAUL, Ace, 
Birmingham; LAMBERT, MARTIN 
LEE, Mu., Birmingham; LANEY, 
ELIZABETH M., Bio., Birmingham; 
LEMOX, ALVIN S., Pha., Franklin; 
LILES, MARY RUTH, Mu., Birming- 
ham. 



LINDSEY, FANNIE JO, Ed., 
Hamilton; LIPSCOMB, ALBERT D., 
So., Bessemer; LONG, BETTY J., 
Math., Russellville; LYNN, LILLIAN 
S., Red. Ed., Birmingham; LYONS, 
E. ANN, Pre. Med., Birmingham. 



McCAIN, MARY ANN, Eh., Birm- 
ingham; McCOOK, GEORGE T., So., 
Birmingham; McCULLOUGH, CHAR- 
LES D., Hi., Birmingham; McEN- 
TYRE, JOANNE R., B.A., Birming- 
ham; McGARY, BETTY JO, So., 
Louisville, Ky. 



McGOWAN, NANCY LOU, Elem. 
Ed., Jasper; McLAUGHLIN, AL F., 
Hi., Leeds; MAHAN, ALBERT F., 
P.E., Montgomery; MARCUS, CHAR- 
LES RONALD, Chem., Birmingham; 
MARSH, CAROLYN EADS, Mu-Eh., 
Tarrpnt. 





LACKEY 


LAMBERT 


LANEY 


LEMOX 


LILES 


LINDSEY 


LIPSCOMB 


LONG 


LYNN 


LYONS 


McCAIN 


McCOOK 


McCULLOUGH 


McENTYRE 


McGARY 


McGOWAN 


Mclaughlin 


MAHAN 


MARCUS 


MARSH 



MASON, JOHN WESTON, Eh., York; MERRITT, PEGGY L., Elem. Ed., Camp Hill; MILLER, MARGIE 
A., P.E., Birmingham; MIMS, JAMES C, Ace, Birmingham; MINCY, JAMES ALLEN, Pho., Nashville, Tenn.; 
MIZZLES, JOE BOB, Re., Maplesville; Moncrief, JAMES L., Hi., Talladega. 



■»t S^ 






■m 



MASON 



MERRITT 



K -r 



MILLER 




MIMS 



MINCY 



MIZZLES 



MONCRIEF 



[ 36 ] 




MOORE, RALPH P., B.A., War- 
rior; MOORE, RICHARD H., Re., Pell 
City; MORRIS, WILLIAM L., B.A., 
Gadsden; MORRISON, WILLIAM J., 
Ace, Birmingham; NABORS, JOYCE 
B., H. Ec, Birmingham. 



NILES, JIMMY R., Pha., Tellico 
Plains, Tenn.; NORTHROP, CLYDE 
McCALL, III, Eh., Flomaton; NOR- 
TON, CHARLEEN, Re., Birmingham; 
NORWOOD, NATALIE BENNETT, 
Pha., Richmond, Va.; ORANGE, 
FREDERIC L., I.M., Birmingham. 



OTT, JAMES LODWICK, Pha., 
Montgomery; PALMER, DONALD 
RAY, Mu., Bessemer; PARKS, GARY 
E., Pha., Birmingham; PAULSON, 
DONALD NELS, Hi., Attalla; PEAR- 
SON, HORACE HOWARD, B.A., 
Jasper. 



PEARSON, JACK, Re., Pine Hill; 
PEDEN, THOMAS RODNEY, Pha., 
Mobile; PERRY, ROBERT C, III, Hi., 
Phenix City; PICKARD, WILLIAM 
PAUL, Pha., Birmingham; PRICE, 
CHARLES FRANKLIN, I.M., Birming- 
ham. 



^^OORE, R. 
MILES 
DTT 
'EARSON, J. 



MOORE, R. 
NORTHROP 
PALMER 
PEDEN 



MORRIS 
NORTON 
PARKS 
PERRY 



MORRISON 
NORWOOD 
PAULSON 
PICKARD 



NABORS 
ORANGE 
PEARSON, H. 
PRICE 




PUTMAN, WILLIAM OTTO, JR., Ace, Birmingham; RATCLIFF, WILROY, Pha., Wesson, Miss.; RAY, 
GWENDOLYN, Rel. Ed., Greensboro; REGAN, SHELLIE CROSBY, B.A., Boaz; REESE WAYMON C, JR., BL, 
Shocco Springs, Talladega; RITCHEY, ELIZABETH ANN, B.A., Birmingham; ROBERTS, BRUCE B., Ed., 
Birmingham. 



PUTMAN 




RATCLIFF 



RAY 



REAGAN 



■■^^■■■■■■■■1 ■MESS;;; \i.:.-„ ■ '7~r:, 



REESE 



RITCHEY 



I i^HSBBUim', 




ROBERTS 



[ 37 ] 




ROBERTS, E. 
SATTERFIELD 
SHIRLEY 
SMITH, J. 



ROBERTS, J. 
SCHULMAN 
SIMMONS 
SMITH, J. 



SMITH, THOMAS E., I.M., Birm- 
ingham,- SMITH, WILLIAM O., Pha., 
Birmingham; SPITALE, SAM, JR., 
Pha., Amite, La.; STANLEY, JOHN 
STAPLES, Re., Birmingham; 
STARKEY, POSEY LESTER, Sac. Mu., 
Roanoke, Va. 



STEPHENS, JERRY BELL, Pha., 
Birmingham; STROUD, CHARLES B., 
SDA, Birmingham; THOMAS, RALPH 
H., Hi., Opp.; THORNHILL, H. DON, 
B.A., Pinson; TIDWELL, DALE Mc- 
AFEE, Hi., Cullman. 



ROUNSVILLE 


RUSHTON 


SCOTT 


SHARP 


SIMPSON 


SMITH, G. 


SMITH, N. 


SMITH, S. 


SMITH, T. 


SMITH, W. 


STEPHENS 


STROUD 


^ 





ROBERTS, EUGENE, Chem., Birm- 
ingham; ROBERTS, JAMES A., Pha., 
Birmingham; ROUNSAVILLE, DON- 
NELL, S. Sc, Birmingham; RUSH- 
TON, CALVIN, Hi., Montgomery. 



SATTERFIELD, RONALD C, Hi., 
Bangor; SCHULMAN, JOE DEAN, 
Sac. Mu., Dothan; SCOTT, 
GEORGE CULLEN, S. Sc, Birming- 
ham; SHARP, ROBERT JOHNSON, 
Eh., Allentown, Pa. 



SHIRLEY, CLARA NELL, Re., 
Campbell; SIMMONS, CHARLES 
ROBERT, Eh., Haleyville; SIMPSON, 
NINA RUTH, Eh., Birmingham; 
SMITH, GEORGE C, Pha., Lineville. 



SMITH, JAMES HARLAN, P.E., 
Collinsville; SMITH, JERRY EDWIN, 
Hi., Midland City; SMITH, NANCY 
JANELLE, B.A., La Grange, Ga., 
SMITH, SYLVIA BLAKEY, Elem. Ed., 
Dothan. 



SPITALE 
THOMAS 




STARKEY 
TIDWELL 



»^^ 



TOMPKINS, BARBARA NELL, Bi., 
Cullman; TUCK, WILLIAM MAL- 
COMSON, B.A., Birmingham; 
TURNHAM, PATRICIA ANN, Rel. 
Ed., Lonett; UNDERWOOD, 
GEORGE MARSHALL, Re., Summer- 
dale. 



VANN, ROY DOUGLAS, Pha., 
Montgomery; VESSELS, WILLIAM 
ALLEN, Mu., East Gadsden; VICK- 
ERY, EVELYN, Mu. Ed., Phil Camp- 
bell; VOGES, ALAN MITCHELL, 
Pha., Chattanooga, Tenn. 



WADE, ALBERT M., JR., Chem., 
Oxford; WALKER, C. H., JR., B.A., 
Birmingham; WALKER, JAMES K., 
Mu., Alabama City; WALKER, JOE 
LANE, S. St., Wetumpka. 



WALLACE, JEAN, Ed., Dadeville; 
WARREN, JEFF COLE, Eh., Mont- 
gomery; WEAVER, ALICE, Elem. 
Ed., Talladega; WEST, IRA LEON- 
ARD, JR., Pha., Birmingham. 




TOMPKINS 
VANN 
WADE 
WALLACE 



TUCK 
VESSELS 
WALKER, C. 
WARREN 



TURNHAM 
VICKERY 
WALKER, J. 
WEAVER 



UNDERWOOD 
VOGES 
WALKER, J. 
WEST 



WHITE 
WILLIAMSON 



*SBS ■?*-' 





"^^^ f^*^ f'W'^J 





WHITE, FRED DOUGLAS, S. St., 
Atmore; WHITFIELD, ASA FARRIS, 
B.A., Birmingham; WHITTLE, HU- 
BERT J., So. Sc, Birmingham; WIL- 
HITE, BILL L., Chem., Cullman; 
WILLIAMS, RICHARD BOYLES, Pha., 
Monroeville. 



WILLIAMSON, BILL, Hi., Bes- 
semer; WILSON, HENRY E., Pha., 
Chickasaw; WISE, NAN REIA, Ed , 
Atmore; YORK, DON ULRIC, Ace, 
Birmingham; YOUNG, LOUIS 
DEAN, Pha., Piedmont. 



<iBMR^' 



"Not a creature was stirring 



-Moore 




ACKER, DAN MONTAGUE, Hi., Riverview; ACKER, 
JOE D., Re., Riverview; ALEXANDER, JOHN, Pha., 
Union, Miss.; ASKINS, DAVID G., Re., Birmingham; 
AUCHMUTY, JUNE, P.E., Lanett. 



BAGGETT, JENNINGS JEROME, B.A., Dothan; 
BAGWELL, JOANN, Mu., Dothan; BAGWELL, MILTON 
SCOTT, Hi., Paint Rock; BAMBERG, DAVID, B.A., 
Aberdeen, Md.; BANKEY, WILLIAM WAYNE, B.A., 
Greenville. 



BARBER, JERI, Ed., Prattville; BATSON, JERRY 
WAYNE, Eh., Bessemer; BEARD, VIOLA, Mu., Troy; 
BELEW, LEN C, Pha., Knoxville, Tenn.; BICE, MAR- 
VIN, Re., Blountsville. 



ACKER, D. 

BAGGETT 

BARBER 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

Don Mason President 

Fred Hovater Vice President 

Mary Faircloth Secretary 

Blake Harris Treasurer 



ACKER, J. 
BAGWELL, J. 
BATSON 



ALEXANDER 
BAGWELL, M. 
BEARD 



ASKINS 

BAMBERG 

BELEW 



AUCHMUTY 

BANKEY 

BICE 




[ 40 




BIGHAM, BETTY O., Hi., Mobile; BISHOP, 
ILA JO, Rel., Ed., Hartselle,- BOBO, JOHN 
LEWIS, SDA, Florence; BOBO, RUTH M., Eh., 
Florence; BODKIN, C. TOMMY, So., Green- 
ville, N. C. 



BOOKER, ANN LEE, Mu., Mobile; BOR- 
DENCA, ANNA, Pre-Med., Birmingham; 
BRADEN, JAMES W., B.A., Birmingham; 
BROWN, JANET, Mu., Birmingham; BRUIT- 
KIEWICZ, WYNONA, Eh., Springhill Station. 



BODKIN 
BRUITKIEWICZ 



BURSON, JOHN LYNCH, B.A., Anniston; CARPENTER, MARY ELIZABETH, ED., Birmingham; CAR- 
ROLL, GATHA GLYN, S. Sc, Jasper; CARUSO, CATHERINE, Math., Birmingham; CHAPPELL, MARION C, 
Re., Lincoln; CLARK, DOUGLAS, Eh., Bessemer; COOK, BILLY J., Gen., Nashville, Tenn.; COPPAGE, CLIFF, 
Pho., Dundee, Ky.; CRAIG, HUGHIE, SDA, Ramsey, III.; CREASMAN, 8EECHER, Pho., Athens, Tenn.; 
CROUCH, JEANNIE, Pha., Winchester, Tenn.; CURD, CLAUDIA, Re., Birmingham; DAVIS, JOAN, Elem. 
Ed., Huntsville; DAVIS, LUTHER, SDA, Mobile; DAVIS, WILLIAM, B.A„ Columbiana; DAY, DUANE, Re., 
Birmingham; DEAN, JASPER, Re., Oxford; DeLOACH, WAYNE, JR., Eh., Mt. Creek; DePRIEST, WILTON, 
Pha., Madison, DUNCAN, ARCHIE B., Bi., Fairfield; EAGLES, JAN, Bi., Birmingham; ELLIS, ARTHUR, Pha., 
Birmingham; ENZOR, KENNETH, Gen., Birmingham; ETHRIDGE, RONALD, So., Columbus, Ga.; FORNES, 
ED J., Ace, Williamsville, N. Y.; FOREMAN, G. DOUGLAS, Mu., Birmingham; FOWLER, MARLON, Pha., 
Birmingham. 



iSrizxi^ia. -:- I -' 





^M'*'^ 



\ 




ilkif i m 



CARPENTER 


CARROLL 


CARUSO 


CHAPPELL 


CLARK 


COOK 


COPPAGE 


CRAIG 


CROUCH 


CURD 


DAVIS, J. 


DAVIS, L. 


DAVIS, V/. 


DAY 


DEAN 


DeLOACH 


DUNCAN 


EAGLES 


ELUS 


ENZOR 


ETHRIDGE 


FORNES 


FOREMAN 


FOWLER 



J> 




GABEL 
GLASS 



GAMMILL 

GLENN 



GARLAND 
GREGG 



GARMON 
GRIFFITH 



GHOLSTON 
GRUBBS 



GABEL, JAMES GRAY, S. ST., Midfield; 
GAMMILL, CHARLES G., Pre. Med., Birming- 
ham,- GARLAND, SHIRLEY, SDA, Birming- 
ham,- GARMON, RONNIE, Gen., Birming- 
ham; GHOLSTON, CECIL E. Re., Birmingham. 



GLASS, AUBRIE I., B.A., Mobile; GLENN, 
ALYCE JUNE, Ed., Sheffield; GREGG, JAMES 
W., Pho., Birmingham; GRIFFITH, DORIS C, 
P.E., Birmingham; GRUBBS, WAYNE E., Re., 
Athens. 



HAMILTON, FAYE, Mu. Ed., Attailo; HANNA, PETE M., B.A., Birmingham; HANNAH, VEANN, Eh., 
Adamsville; HARP, JOSEPH RUSSELL, Mu., Ashville; HARRIS, BLAKE, Pha., Munford; HARRISON, BILLY 
JOE, Hi., Birmingham; HART, PEGGYE ANN, Eh., Cullman; HENDERSON, MARY LEE, Math., Eutow; HIL- 
TON, JAMES T., B.A., Birmingham; HOLDING, THOMAS ELFORD, Pha., Wake Forest, N. C; HOLLADAY, 
ANN L., Jo., Birmingham; HOLLOWAY, JACK KENNETH, Pha., Birmingham; HOUSTON, NANCY J., 
Re. Ed., Goodwater; HOVATER, J. FRED, Gen., Russellville; HUDSON, CARTER ELMO, Re., Logon; HUL- 
SEY, HAROLD L., Hi., Gainesville, Go.; HUMPHREYS, JOHN DAVID, Pha., Chattanooga, Tenn.; JARRETT, 
CAROLYN SUE, B.A., Dalton, Go.; JENKINS, JASPER C, Mu., Chattanooga, Tenn.; JOHNSON, WALTER 
L, Pre. Med., Decatur; JONES, GAINES, Pre. Med., Birmingham; JONES, JOE F., Pha., Nashville, Tenn.; 
JONES, LINDA LOU, Eh., New Brockton; JONES, MARILYN, Re. Ed., Atmore; KEEN, REGINA ANN, Ed., 
Grove Hill; KEENUM, JAMES WILLIS, I.M., Birmingham; KENDRICK, GARY PAUL, Re., Birmingham. 




HAMiLTON 


HANNA 


HANNAH 


HARP 


HARRIS 


HARRISON 


HART 


HENDERSON 


HILTON 


HOLDING 


HOLLADAY 


HOLLOWAY 


HOUSTON 


HOVATER 


HUDSON 


HULSEY 


HUMPHREYS 


JARRETT 


JENKINS 


JOHNSON 


JONES, G. 


JONES, J. 


JONES, L. 


JONES, M. 


KEEN 


KEENUM 


KENDRICK 



KENT, VIRGINIA A., Hi., Birmingham; 
KNOWLES, REBECCA, Eh., Headland; LAMB, 
BARBARA JEANNE, SDA, Birmingham; 
LAMB, ELIZABETH J., Mu., Birmingham; 
LANIER, JOHNNY. C, Re., Tarrant. 



LAWSHORN, GEORGE D., Re., Lanett; 
LEE, MARTHA M., Re., Ed., Gordon; LEE, 
WILLIAM B., Gen., Guntersville; LEWIS, 
SARAH J., B.A., Danville; LORD, GERALD 
H., Eh., Florala. 




KENT 
LAWSHORN 



McCLINTON, CURTIS ORR, I.M., Birmingham; McMILLAN, MAIZIE ANNE, Ed., Sylocaugo; MABE, 
ANNA JEAN, Elem. Ed., Springville; MAGNUSSON, RAY, Chem., Decatur; MASON, JAMES DONALD, 
Eh., Demopolis; MATTOX, EUGENE ALLEN, Pha., Tuscaloosa; MAY, WILLIAM ALEXANDER, Re., Birming- 
ham; MAYNARD, MARY MARGARET, Pha., Oltewah, Tenn.; MEADOWS, MARIAN NELL, Elem. Ed., Birm- 
ingham; MERRILL, JACK PORTER, Re., Mobile; MILLER, JERRY WAYNE, B.A., Birmingham; MILLER, R. 
KENNETH, Hi., Birmingham; MILSTEAD, BOBBY DON, Jo., Wilton; MONEY, BOBBY GENE, Re., Abbe- 
ville; MOORE, ANNE E., Mu., Oxford; MOORE, AUSTIN, Re., Birmingham; MOULTRIE, LOWELL, Pha., 
Albertville; NELSON, PEARL, Bi., Troy; NICHOLS, PATRICIA N., Gen., Birmingham; O'BRIEN, FRANK 
MARION, III, B.A., Coral Gables, Flo.; O'NEAL, SYLVIA MARIE, Re., Thomaston, Ga.; O'REAR, LINDSEY, 
Mu., Huntsville; PARKS, NORMAN VANCE, Sac. Mu., Birmingham; PAYNE, MARTHA G., Elem. Ed., Birm- 
ingham; PERDUE, CONNIE MACK, Sac. Mu., Montgomery; PERDUE, CONNIE SUE, Eh., Montgomery; 
PETTEY, PAT, P.E., Decatur. 




McCLINTON 


McMillan 


MABE 


MAGNUSSON 


MASON 


MATTOX 


MAY 


MAYNARD 


MEADOWS 


MERRILL 


MILLER, J. 


MILLER, R. 


MILSTEAD 


MONEY 


MOORE, A. 


MOORE, A. 


MOULTRIE 


NELSON 


NICHOLS 


O'BRIEN 


O'NEAL 


O'REAR 


PARKS 


PAYNE 


PERDUE, C. 


PERDUE, C. 


PETTEY 



[ 43 ] 








I 




PINCKARD 


PITCHFORD 


PITMAN 


PLUMMER 


POSEY 


POWELL 


RALEY 


REEVES 


RICHARDSON 


ROBERSON, N. 


ROBERSON, R, 


ROBINSON 


ROUNSAVILLE 


RUBINO 


RUTHERFORD 


RUTLEDGE 


SANDERS 


SEGARS 



PINCKARD, LYNDA ELAINE, HI., Brantley; PITCHFORD, SHERRYL, So., Columbiana; PITMAN, BEV- 
ERLY JOY, Elem. Ed., Dothan; PLUMMER, LAURA CAROLYN, So., Grove Hill; POSEY, SARAH HELEN, 
S. Sc, Morris; POWELL, HORACE W., P.E., Birmingham; RALEY, WILBURN, Re., Dothan; REEVES, CYN- 
THIA JANE, Mu., Birmingham; RICHARDSON, ROBERT LEE, Re., Munfordville, Ky.; ROBERSON, NONA 
FAYE, Gen., Wilsonville; ROBERSON, ROBERT, B.A., Bessemer; ROBINSON, GERALD, SDA, Dora; ROUN- 
SAVILLE, SARAH, Gen., Birmingham; RUBINO, SALVATORE, Re., Catania, Italy; RUTHERFORD, JAMES 
H., Re., Mobile; RUTLEDGE, CHARLES C, B.A., Birmingham; SANDERS, CARL M., Pha., Smithville, Tenn.; 
SEGARS, WILLIAM H., Pha., Troy. 



SHARP, RICHARD LEON, Re., Clanton; SHIRLEY, 
LARRY NEIL, Re., Phil Campbell; SIMS, OLYN 
SUTHERN, Hi., Clayton; SKINNER, J. FRANKIE, Pha., 
Cullman; SMALL, BARBARA E., Elem. Ed., Selma. 




SMITH, SANDRA DOLORES, Jo., Birmingham; 
SMITH, SHIRLEY A., Re., Ed., Birmingham; SMITH, 
WADE HAMIL, Re., Birmingham; STALCUP, JEANELLE, 
SDA, Birmingham; STAPP, JOHN WILLIAM, Hi., 
Birmingham. 



STEPHENS, EDNA ROBERTA, Bi., Joppo; STONE, 
JANE CAROLYN, Mu., Columbiana; STRIPLING, 
MARY ELSIE, Pha., Birmingham; SULLENGER, JORYN, 
Pha., Bardwell, Ky.; SWEDENBURG, JAMES R., Re., 
Pelham. 



I 



I 



i 



SHARP 


SHIREY 


SIMS 


SKINNER 


SMALL 


SMITH, S. 


SMITH, S. 


SMITH, W. 


STALCUP 


STAPP 


STEPHENS 


STONE 


STRIPLING 


SULLENGER 


SWEDENBURG 



[ 44 ] 



r-s. 





TAYLOR 



TEAGUE 



THOMAS 



THOMASON TOWNSEND 



TURNER 



WADDELL 



WALDEN 



WALTERS 



TAYLOR, CLAUDIA MAE, Eh., Birmingham; TEAGUE, CAROLE, Gen., Albertville,- THOMAS, BETTYE, 
Pha., Albertville; THOMASON, JOHN W., Re., Phenix City; TOWNSEND, JONNIE SUE, Eh., Tuscaloosa; 
TURNER, JACKIE LOVE, Elem. Ed., Birmingham; WADDELL, HARRIET RAMSEY, Bi., Rogersvills; WALDEN, 
PAUL ELIZABETH, H. Ec, Gadsden; WALTERS, JAMES FRANK, Re., Troy. 



WARREN, WILLIAM H., Re., Birmingham; WATERS, DWIGHT, Re., Honceville; 
WEBB, CHARLOTTE, Art, Anniston; WESTBROOK, JOHN B., Bi., Smyrna, Go., WHATLEY, 
GAIL LEDBETTER, B.A., Birmingham; WHITE, CHARLENE JOAN, Ed., Atmore; WHITE, 
SHIRLEY, Re. Ed., Atmore; WILKES, MARGARET ANN, B.A., Troy; WINDLE, JAMES 
A., Hi., Fayette; WISE, WILLIAM C, Pha., Decatur; WRIGHT, RUBY YVONNE, Elem. Ed., 
Birmingham; YARBROUGH, ELIZABETH H., Ed., Birmingham; YATES, POLLY BETH, Chem., 
Brundidge; YOHN, KENNETH CRAWFORD, Pha., Troy. 



WARREN 

WATERS 

WEBB 

WESTBROOK 

WHATLEY 

WHITE, C. 

WHITE, S. 



WILKES 

WINDLE 

WISE 

WRIGHT 

YARBROUGH 

YATES 

YOHN 




[ 45 ] 




Busy bees were these! 




ADAMS, DONALD B., I.M., Dadeville; ADKINS, 
MARTHA H., Pha., Florence; ANDERSON, THOMAS 
E., B.A., Birmingham; ANDREWS, TOBY JAYNE, P.E,, 
Cullman; ATKINS, GLORIA W., Ed., Selma. 



BAREFIELD, PAUL A., SDA, Mobile; BARNES, 
FRANK D., B.A., Birmingham; BARNES, MARY EVE- 
LYN, Gen., Birmingham; BARNETT, RICHARD A., Pha., 
Lebanon, Tenn.; BARNETT, ROY A., Pha., Marion. 



BEARD, EDWARD E., B.A., Trussville; BEDSOLE, 
LEON L., Gen., Abbeville; BIBB, BERNARD Y., Hi., 
Montgomery; BRADFORD, CAROLYN J., B.A., 
Florence; BRANNON, RALPH E., Re., Dothan. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 

Billy Turner President 

Renny Johnson Vice President 

Martha Cox Secretary 

Gordon Bryars Treasurer 



ADAMS 


ADKiNS 


ANDERSON 


ANDREWS 


ATKINS 


BAREFIELD 


BARNES, F. 


BARNES, M. 


BARNETT, R. 


BARNETT, f 


BEARD 


BEDSOLE 


BIBB 


BRADFORD 


BRANNON 







[ 46 ] 













BROWN, BETTY JEAN, Re. Ed., Birmingham; 
BROWN, J. HAROLD, Re., Roanoi<e; BROWN, PHYL- 
LIS ANN, Re. Ed., Birmingham; BRYARS, GORDON 
S., Eh., Atmore; BUCKNER, BONNIE A., SDA, Head- 
land. 



BUIE, GLORIA JEAN, Elem. Ed., Dothan; BURNETT, 
JOHN WADE, B.A., Birmingham; BURTON, JIM 
HAROLD, So., Birmingham; BUSH, JOHN C, So., 
Montgomery; BUTLER, BILL R., Re., Warrior. 



ROWN, B. 
UIE 



BROWN, J. BROWN, P. BRYARS 

BURNETT BURTON BUSH 



BUCKNER 
BUTLER 



BUTLER, MINNA RUTH, B.A., Center Point; BYNUM, FRANK WAYNE, Gen., Birmingham; CAIRNS, 
CHARLES W., Jo., Birmingham; CALDWELL, TOMMYE, Elem. Ed., Talladega; CANNON, HAROLD L, 
Ed., Elmore; CANNON, W. J., Re., Linden; CARNLEY, KATIE SUE, Comm. Ed., Opp; CHAMPLIN, BARBARA 
FAYE, Elem., Ed., Mobile; CHERRY JEAN ELLEN, Gen., Dothan; CLARK, MARIAN JUNE, B.A., Birming- 
ham; CLEVELAND, THOMAS, Hi., Louisville, Ky.; COLLIER, HERBERT J., So., Mobile; COMAN, JAMES A., 
I.M., Tuscumbio; CONRAD, RITA ANN, Re. Ed., Panama City, Fla.; COOK, CARLTON RALPH, B.A., 
Birmingham; COX, MARTHA ANN, Ed., Talladega; COX, THOMAS, Re., Birmingham; CRUMBLEY, SARAH 
ANN, Jo., Clayton; DANIEL, PATTY BROWN, Mu., Cordova; DAVIS, ROBERT RAYMOND, Gen., Ft. Wal- 
ton, Fla.; DAY, MARTHA E., Gen., Kent; DEEN, THOMAS CHARLES, Gen., Birmingham; deGRVY, DAVID 
v., Pha., Birmingham; DOWNS, BOBBY RAY, B.A., Birmingham; DRINKWATER, CARL J., Gen., Birming- 
ham; DURDEN, EDITHA LOUISE, Pha., Hartford; EARNEST, GEORGE ROBERT, Mu., Sarasota, Fla. 














BUTLER 
CLARK 
DANIEL 



BYNUM 
CLEVELAND 
DAVIS, R. 



CAIRNS 
COLLIER 



DAY 



CALDWELL 

COMAN 

DEEN 



CANNON, H. 

CONRAD 

deGRVY 



CANNON, W. CARNLEY 



COOK 
DOWNS 



CHAMPLIN 
COX, M. COX, T. 

DRINKWATER DURDEN 




CHERRY 
CRUMBLEY 



EARNEST 



[ 47 ] 



EASON 
FAIRLY 




ENNIS 
FIELDS 



ESTES, E. 
FINDLEY 



ESTES, J. 
FORBES 



EULER 
FORMAN 



EASON, THOMAS, Re., Goodwater,- ENNIS, R. 
EUGENE, Re., Madison,- ESTES, ELEANOR, Ed., La- 
nett; ESTES, JOHN, Pre. Med., Hazelhurst, Miss.; 
EULER, RONALD, Re., Birmingham. 



FAIRLY, MIRA ERLE, Eh., Fountain; FIELDS, BOB- 
BIE, Mu., Birmingham; FINDLEY, DEANNA, Pre. Med., 
Birmingham; FORBES, ROBERT M., Gen., Birmingham; 
FORMAN, CURTIS, Eh., Ashland. 



I 
Ij 

I 



i 



FULTON, SARA, Eh., Carbon Hill; FUGUA, MARY ANN, Birmingham; GARTMAN, MAX D.,,Hi., Mo- 
bile; GIBSON, RONALD, B.A., Birmingham; GILLIAM, RICHARD S., P.E., Mobile; GINN, HARRIETT, Pha., 
Birmingham; GIRDNER, ANN, Art, Dothan; GLADNEY, C. GAIL, Gen., Jackson, Miss.; GLENN, ED„ 
Chem., Birmingham; GOMILLION, INGRAM, Jo., Pike Rood; GROSS, CAROLEEN, Re., Bessemer; GRAY- 
SON, JAN, Eh., Aliceville; GREEN, ALICE V., Elem. Ed., Talledego Spgs.; HANNAH, WAYNE, Gen., 
Birmingham; HARDY, LARRY D., Re., Anniston; HARRELL, SYDNEY, Gen., Etowah; HARRIS, WILLIAM, Ed., 
Athens; HAYES, DAVID, Eh., Birmingham; HAYS, WILLIS, Ec, Birmingham; HORNBUCKLE, JANICE, SDA, 
Decatur; HOWARD, ROYLDENE, Ed., Birmingham; HUDSPETH, MILES, Pha., Birmingham; HUGGINS, 
SYLVIA, Bi., Phenix; HUNT, JERRY, Eg., Birmingham; JOHNSON, ANNE, H. Ec, Birmingham; JOHNSON, 
RENNY EARL, Re., Lineville; JONES, GORDON EUGENE, Eg., Birmingham. 




J 



^itfc 







FULTON 


FUGUA 


GARTMAN 


GIBSON 


GILLIAM 


GINN 


GIRDNER 


GLADNEY 


GLENN 


GOMILLION 


GROSS 


GRAYSON 


GREEN 


HANNAH 


HARDY 


HARRELL 


HARRIS 


HAYES 


HAYS 


HORNBUCKLE 


HOWARD 


HUDSPETH 


HUGGINS 


HUNT 


JOHNSON, A. 


JOHNSON, R. 


JONES 



[ 48 ] 



KEYWOOD, ANITA L., Ed., Birmingham; KIL- 
GORE, PATRICIA A., B.A., Birmingham; KING, ANITA 
P., Bi., Lanett; KNIGHT, WILLIAM E., Pha., Birming- 
ham; LANGNER, GAIL, Mu., Birmingham. 



LEON, WILLIAM B., B.A., Birmingham; LIPSCOMB, 
GEORGE GERALD, Eg., Magnolia Springs; LOLLEY, 
THOMAS E., Re., Samson; LOYD, JANETTE, Gen., 
Hamilton; McDIARMID, RAY D., Pha., Sylocauga. 




McDowell, JOAN marie. Re., Birmingham; MANRING, JOY FAYE, Gen., Opp; MARTIN, DORO- 
THEA E., Mu., Enterprise; MARTIN, EUGENE L., Pha., Chattanooga, Tenn.; MASSEY, JUDY A., Ed., Tal- 
ladega; MILAZZO, JOSEPH JAMES, B.A., Birmingham; MILLER, JAMES VESTER, Re., Mobile; MILLSAP, 
TERA ANN, Gen., Birmingham; MINTON, BARBARA SUE, Chem., Pinson; MITCHELL, ROSE JANELLE, P.E., 
Opeliko; MOON, SAMUEL L., I.M., Greenville; MOON, STARLA, Gen., Dothan; MOORE, PAUL, Gen., 
Fayette; MORROW, KENNETH, Gen., Vernon; MULLIGAN, DOROTHY, Re., Montgomery; NATION, KAREN 
E., Elem. Ed., Oneonto; NATION, NEIL STEPHEN, Mu., Birmingham; NELMS, PATRICIA CAROL, Eh., Leeds; 
NORRIS, JAMES GLENN, Eh., East Brewton; NORTHINGTON, CAROLYN M., Re. Ed., Birmingham; NOR- 
TON, MARTHA SUE, Gen., Birmingham; ODOM, MAXINE, Ed., Birmingham; OHNICH, ROBERT EDGAR, 
B.A., Birmingham; OLIVER, ANNA CAROLYN, Jo., Birmingham; PEARSON, BARBARA, Gen., Elizabeth- 
ton, Tenn.; PEBWORTH, DOROTHY, Ed., Montgomery; PETTIBONE, JOSEPH E., So., Fort Wayne, Ind. 




v\cDOWELL 


MANRING 


MARTIN, D. 


MARTIN, E. 


MASSEY 


MILAZZO 


MILLER 


MILLSAP 


MINTON 


VMTCHELL 


MOON, S. 


MOON, S. 


MOORE 


MORROW 


MULLIGAN 


NATION, K. 


NATION, N. 


NELMS 


MORRIS 


NORTHINGTON 


NORTON 


ODOM 


OHNICH 


OLIVER 


PEARSON 


PEBWORTH 


PEniBONE 



[ 49 ] 




PHILLIPS 


PORTER 


PRIM 


PUGH 


PYLE 


QUARLES 


RAGER 


READING 


RICE 




RICH 


ROGERS 


ROPER 


SARiNOPOULOS 


SATTERWHITE 


SEARCY 


SHEUMAKER 


SIMS 


SMITH, 


D 



PHILLIPS, KATY MARVEL, B.A., Linden; PORTER, JOHN WILBUR, SDA, Birmingham; PRIM, LaJUANA, 
Elem. Ed., Birmingham; PUGH, JACKSON MORRIS, So., Haleyville; PYLE, NORMAN, Gen., Eufaub; 
QUARLES, DORA ALICE, Gen., Tyler; RAGER, ROBERT, Gen., Birmingham; READING, JAMES L., Eh., 
Oak Ridge, Tenn.; RICE, CHARLES K., Eh., Birmingham; RICH, DONALD L., Gen., Biloxi, Miss.; ROGERS, 
CLARK, SDA, Birmingham; ROPER, MARTHA, Ed., Cook Spring; SARINOPOULOS, MARGARET, Gen., Birm- 
ingham; SAHERWHITE, ALLEN M., Eg., Birmingham; SEARCY, ANN LYNN, Pha., Bradstown, Ky.; SHEU- 
MAKER, DONALD, Mu., Bloomfield, Iowa; SIMS, NANNETTE, Elem., Ed., Cropwell; SMITH, DONALD 
JOE, Gen., Birmingham. 



SMITH, DOROTHY ANN, Bi., Gadsden; SMITH, 
GEORGE H., Eh., Cleveland; SMITH, RICHARD K., 
I.M., Milton, Flo.; SMITH, SARA ELLEN, Elem. Ed., 
Montgomery; SMITHERMAN, MALLIE GAYLE, Sc, 
Centreville. 




STAFFORD, GEORGE T., Pre. Med., Birmingham; 
STALLINGS, GRACE LEE, Mu., Anniston; STREET, 
HAROLD L., I.M., Birmingham; STRICKLAND, MAR- 
GARET ANN, H. Ec, Sylacauga; STRICKLAND, MAT- 
TIE JEAN, B.A., Bay Minette. 



SUMNER, JIMMY LEON, Gen., Tuscaloosa; 
SUTHERLAND, MARTHA ANN, Mu., Decatur, Ga.; 
SUTHERLAND, RAYBURN LEE, Hi., Birmingham; TATE, 
ROY LEE, Ace, Birmingham; TAYLOR, GILBERT S., 
Pha., Columbia, Miss. 



SMITH, D. 


SMITH, G. 


SMITH, R. 


SMITH, S. 


SMITHERMAN 


STAFFORD 


STALLINGS 


STREET 


STRICKLAND, M. 


STRICKLAND, M 


SUMNER 


SUTHERLAND, M. 


SUTHERLAND, R. 


TATE 


TAYLOR 



[ 50 1 



!>» 




rHOMPSON, E. THOMPSON, R. TURNER, C. 



TURNER, G. 



TURNER, S. 



TURNER, W. UNDERWOOD 



USSERY 



VAUGHAN 



THOMPSON, ELLA MAE, Eh., Greenville; THOMPSON, RUTH, Elem. Ed., Gadsden; TURNER, CHARLES 
WESLEY, Gen., Farmville, Va.; TURNER, GENE, Hi., Montgomery; TURNER, SYLVIA ROSE, P.E., Luverne; 
TURNER, WILLIAM LEWIS, Eh., Wetumpka; UNDERWOOD, TERRY VERNE, Eg., Foley; USSERY, GORDON 
C, Chem., Roanoke; VAUGHAN, ELIZABETH ANNE, Mu., Prattville. 




VESSELS, MIRIAM ANN, Mu., East Gadsden; WALKER, CHARLOTTE GAIL, Mu., Alabama City 
WHATLEY, JAMES. H., Pha., Birmingham; WHEELER, SUSAN MARY, Elem. Ed., Towson, Md.; WHITMIRE, 
JANICE WOOD, Mu., Leeds; WILCOX, BONNIE JEAN, Elem. Ed., Pell City; WILKERSON, JIMMIE DEAN, 
B.A., Birmingham; WILLIAMS, SARA JEAN, Elem. Ed., Woodland; WILLIAMSON, SANDRA, Ed., Mobile, 
WILLIS, WILLIAM H„ Gen., Morris; WILSON, E. W., I.M., Birmingham; YEAGER, CAROLYN, Eh., Mobile. 



VESSELS 

WALKER 

WHATLEY 

WHEELER 

WHITMIRE 

WILCOX 



WiLKERSON 

WILLIAMS 

WILLIAMSON 

WILLIS 

WILSON 

YEAGER 







■iitf 








[51 1 





FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

Bill Hornbuckle President 

Herschel Atchison Vice President 

Anne Bowles Secretary 

Katie Parnell Treasurer 



ALLEN, GERALDINE, Gen., Birmingham; ALLEN, 
JOHN WILLIS, Re., Columbus, Go.; ALLGOOD, 
STEPHEN C, Eg., Birmingham,- APPLING, MILDRED 
ARLINE, Mu., Gorgas; ARENDALE, ANNETTE, Pha., 
Scottsboro. 



ARTHUR, CHRISTINE E., Hi., Birmingham; ATCHI- 
SON, HERSCHEL D., Gen., Bessemer; AUSTIN, FRAN- 
CES E., Re. Ed., Hueytown; AUTON, PAIGE M., Gen., 
Birmingham; BAILEY, GEORGE D., Re., Birmingham. 



BAKER, BETTY ANN, Sec. Sc, Notosulga; BALK- 
COM, YVONNE, Re. Ed., Columbus, Ga.; BATTLES, 
PATRICIA ANN, Hi., Gadsden; BEATTY, M. DODSON, 
Gen., Birmingham; BECKETT, MARY TOM, Ed., Syla- 
caugo. 




BLEDSOLE, ANGELINE, Re. Ed., Panama City, 
Fla.; BIDDLE, MARION B., Gen., Anniston; BISHOP, 
BRAD, Gen., Birmingham; BLACK, BILL D., Eh., Union 
Grove; BLACKBURN, BRADY M., Math., Huntsville. 



BLAKEY, SHIRLEY, Gen., Dothon; BOBO, LEWIS 
PEYTON, Jo., Millport; BOOKER, RITA L., Mu., Mo- 
bile; BOWLES, ANN, Ed., Birmingham; BOYKIN, 
WILLIAM H., B.A., Birmingham. 




BEDSOLE 


BIDDLE 


BISHOP 


BLACK 


BLACKBURN 


BUKEY 


BOBO 


BOOKER 


BOWLES 


BOYKIN 



BRINDLEY, CAROLE S., P.E., Cullman; BROCK, ALICE J., Mu., Inman, S. C; BROOKS, RUBY LEE, B.A., 
Troy; BROWN, CHARLES E., Gen., Mexio; BRYANT, JOAN, Gen., Huntsville; BUNTIN, JAMES VIRGIL, Pho., 
Talladega; BUSH, JAMES L., Sac. Mu., East Tallassee; BUTLER, RALPH ALBERT, Pho., Anniston; BYERLEY, 
LEON W., Pre. Med., Telford, Tenn.; CAMP, DENNIS W., Gen., Birmingham; CARGILE, BILL D., B.A., Win- 
field; CARROLL, JUDY L., Gen., Talladega; CARTER, HAROLD EDDIE, B.A., Birmingham; CARTER, S. ELLEN, 
P.E., Birmingham; CARTER, JERRY WYATT, Hi., West Blocton; CHAMBERS, JOHN RICHARD, Gen., Birm- 
ingham; CHAMPION, PATRICIA ANN, H.Ec, Jemison; CHAMPION, PATRICIA M., Ed., Thomasville; 
CHANCELLOR, HERBERT PAUL, Eh., Montgomery; CLARK, EDWIN HERCEL, Eg., Birmingham; COLLEY, 
CHARLES SANFORD, Physics, Prichard; COLSTON, GERALDINE, Ed., Birmingham; COMO, SUSIE ANN, 
H. Ec, Birmingham; CONE, CAROLYN GAIL, Ed., Altoono; COOKSEY, NORMAN JEAN, Gen., West 
Point, Ga.; COOPER, TONY BILLY, Chem., Lanett; COPE, OSCAR D., Gen., Union Springs. 




BRINDLEY BROCK BROOKS 

CAMP CARGILE CARROLL 

CHANCELLOR CLARK COLLEY 



BROWN 
COLSTON 
CARTER, H. 



BRYANT 
CARTER, S. 
COMO 



BUNTIN 
CARTER, J. 
CONE 



BUSH 

CHAMBERS 

COOKSEY 



BUTLER 

CHAMPION, P. 
COOPER 



BYERLEY 
CHAMPION, P. 
COPE 



[ 53 ] 




BEDDINGFIELD, DELILAH, Ed., Scottsboro; COPE- 
LAND, JERRY RAY, Gen., Union Springs,- COTTON, 
ELIZABETH A., Gen., DeFuniok Springs, Flo.; COX, 
HENRY H., Hi., Centervilie; CRAWFORD, DOROTHY, 
Ed., Memphis, Tenn. 



CRAWFORD, JAMES F., B.A., Abbeville,- CRAW- 
FORD, WILLIAM E., Re., Birmingham; CROWE, 
JUDITH, Elem. Ed., Birmingham,- CRUMP, JOYCE E., 
Ed., Birmingham; CULWELL, FLORINE, B.A., Hoyden. 



3EDDINGFIELD COPELAND COTTON 

:RAWF0RD, J. CRAWFORD, W. CROWE 



COX 

CRUMP 



CRAWFORD, D. 
CULWELL 



DANIEL, GEORGIA GRAY, H. Ec, Marietta, Ga.; DARDEN, CAROLYN, Mu., Pinson; DARDEN, PA- 
TRICIA, Med. Tech., Pinson; DAVIS, EUGENIA, Eh., Headland; DEAL, ROY RAY, Gen., Midland City; 
DEAN, JUDITH, Jo., Nashville, Tenn.; DEAN, LENA FRANCES, Gen., Montgomery; DOZIER, SHIRLEY, Re. 
Ed., Elmore; DUNN, LUCY JANE, Gen., Roanoke; DUNNE, TERRY EDWARD, Gen., Birmingham; ED- 
WARDS, JERRY ANN, Ed., Birmingham; ELAM, CYNTHIA ANN, Psy., Trussville; ELLINGTON, MARY LIL- 
LIAN, Sc, Sheperdsville, Ky; ELMORE, DOROTHY JAYNE, B.A., Birmingham; EPLEY, WILLIAM ARNOLD, 
Mu, Gadsden; EVANS, DONALD E., Re., Birmingham; FALLIN, BETTY JEAN, P.E., Birmingham; FARR, SAN- 
DRA JEAN, Re. Ed., LaFayette; FAUGHT, MARTIN ELLIS, Gen., Greensboro; FIELDS, PAUL WALLACE, 
Chem., York; FIFER, ROBERT MARUIN, B.A., Birmingham; FLOWERS, JERRY W., Re., Tennille; FRASA, 
NANCY, Gen., Birmingham; FRIZZELLE, MARILYN, Gen., Decatur, Go.; GILBERT, PATSY A., Re. Ed., Birm- 
ingham; GILLILAND, HARRIETT J., Re. Ed., Gadsden; GOERNER, ESTA MAY, Gen., Richmond, Va. 









DANIEL 


DARDEN, C. 


DARDEN, P. 


DAVIS 


DEAL 


DEAN, J. 


DEAN, L. 


DOZIER 


DUNN 


DUNNE 


EDWARDS 


ELAM 


ELLINGTON 


ELMORE 


EPLEY 


EVANS 


FALLIN 


FARR 


FAUGHT 


FIELDS 


FIFER 


FLOWERS 


FRASA 


FRIZZELLE 


GILBERT 


GILLILAND 


GOERNER 



[ 54 ] 



GOODWIN, PEGGY, Gen., Birmingham; GRA- 
HAM, MARY JANE, Gen., Irondale; GRANADE, JULIA 
ALICE, Elem. Ed., Greenville; GRAVES, DON H., Gen., 
Elmore; GRAVES, V/ILLIAM E., Gen., Birmingham. 



GREATHOUSE, V^ANDA, B.A., Dora; GREEN, 
JERRY, I.M., Birmingham; GRIFFITH, GLADYS ELMO, 
Gen., Vredenburgh; GROSS, DOYLE W., Gen., Bes- 
semer; GUINN, PHILLIP W., Mu., Mobile. 




GOODWIN 
GREATHOUSE 



GUNN, ROGER LEE, Chem., Jemison; GUSTIN, BARBARA K., Chem., Birmingham; GUTHRIE, BOBBIE 
SUE, Re. Ed., Townley; HALE, PRISCILLA, Gen., Birmingham; HALLMARK, CHARLES PAUL, +Hi., Birmingham; 
HAMBRICE, RICHARD D., Gen., Pinson; HAMILTON, ANNETTE, Elem. Ed., Pell City; HAMILTON, JO ANN, 
Gen., Talladega; HANCOCK, HAROLD R., Re., Cullman; HANNA, VERA LEE, B.A., Birmingham; HARD- 
MAN, DORIS RUTH, Math, Cullman; HARDY, JEWELL KATHERINE, H. Ec, Palmerdale; HARPER, BARBARA 
JEAN, Gen., Birmingham; HARRIS, BILLY L., Eh., Anniston; HARRIS, JOAN, Elem. Ed., Sylacaugo; HART, 
THOMAS, GEORGE, Re., Floralo; HAWKINS, ANNA CATHERINE, Gen., Mobile; HAYES, GLORIA JEAN, 
Mu., Atlanta, Go.; HAYES, MARTHA ANN, Ed., Hueytown; HAYS, GERALDINE, Gen., Cullman; HENDER- 
SON, ROBERT C, B.A., Moulton; HENDRIX, JOE D., Gen., Birmingham; HOGE, GEORGE J., Eh., Birming- 
ham; HOGGLE, MITTIE L., Gen., Greensboro; HOLDER, HAROLD D., Re., Sheffield; HOPPER, SYLVIA O., 
Gen., Gadsden; HORN, MARIE M|LES, Gen., Atmore. 



^ ^ ^ 




' GUNN 
; HANNA 
■ HAYES, M. 



GUSTIN 

HARDMAN 

HAYS 



GUTHRIE 

HARDY 

HENDERSON 



HALE 

HARPER 

HENDRIX 



HALLMARK 
HARRIS, B. 
HOGE 



HAMBRICE 
HARRIS, J. 
HOGGLE 



HAMILTON, A. HAMILTON, J. HANCOCK 

HART HAWKINS HAYES, G. 

HOLDER HOPPER HORN 



[ 55 ] 




^ 



m^' 




\ 



HORN 


HORNBUCKLE 


HORNSBY 


HOWELL 


HUGGINS 


HUNTLEY 


HUTCHENS, G. 


HUTCHINS, L. 


HYLE 


JACKSON, B. 


JACKSON, C. 


JAMES 


JENNINGS 


JOHNSON, A. 


JOHNSON, J. 


JONES, B. 


JONES, T. 


KARHE 



HORN, MARY ETHEL, H. Ec, Atmore; HORNBUCKLE, WILLIAM T., Mu., Louisville, Ky.; HORNSBY, 
RALPH W., Re., Wetumpka; HOWELL, GERALENE, Gen.,^Lanett; HUGGINS, RICHMOND P., Fen., Birming- 
ham; HUNTLEY, HELEN, Mu., West Frankfort, III.; HUTCHENS, GAIL, Bi., Oakmon; HUTCHENS, LON- 
NIE ANN, Elem. Ed., Oakmon; HYLE, GAIL, Gen., Birmingham; JACKSON, BENJAMIN F., So., Anniston; 
JACKSON, CECIL E., Pho., MonroeviJIe; JAMES, NANCY C, Re. Ed., Birmingham; JENNINGS, CLIFFORD 
A., Re., Talladega; JOHNSON, AUBREY G., Sac. Mu., Bessemer; JOHNSON, JAMES M., Gen., Fort Payne; 
JONES, BURTON L., Mu., Atmore; JONES, TERRY R., Bi., Clanton; KAHRE, STEPHANIE J., H. Ec, B'hom. 




KARR, MARGARET N., Gen., Albertville; KEEBLE, 
MYRA D., Mu., Roanoke; KENDRICK, PAUL D., Re. Ed., 
Troy; KENNAMER, KAYE, B.A., Scottsboro; KILBURN, 
JERRY, Law, Fairfield. 



KILLINGSWORTH, JAMES, Sc, Hamilton; KING, 
CHARLIE P., Gen., Centre; KIRBY, JANICE, Re., Gads- 
den; KIRBY, JERRY M., Re., West Point, Ga.; KNIGHT, 
JACK L., Pha., Birmingham. 



KNOX, PATTI A., Ed., Columbus; LANDERS, ROB- 
ERT D., Ed., Birmingham; LANGSTON, CHARLES D., 
Gen., Greensboro; LANKFORD, EMMA KAY, P.E., 
Springville; LEDKINS, JIMMY W., Re., Theodore. 



;^K^^KiWsi^<' 



KARR 


KEEBLE 


KENDRICK 


KENNAMER 


KILBURN 


KILLINGSWORTH 


KING 


KIRBY, J. 


KIRBY, J, 


KNIGHT 


KNOX 


LANDERS 


LANGSTON 


LANKFORD 


LEDKINS 



[ 56 ] 



^"K,^z«»i•ivia«^',■;',;v i5Eaao»ss»!S>T;-::;~ 




LEE 
McKINLEY 



LINER 
McNEEL 



littleton 
McQueen 



LONES 
MACON 



McCORD 
MANRING 



McCRORY McDADE 

MANSFIELD MARCHMAN 



McFERRIN 
MARTIN, C. 



McGOWAN 
MARTIN, S. 



LEE, MARY HELEN, H. Ec, Birmingham; LINER, ROBERT S., Pre. Dent., Birmingham,- LITTLETON, 
JAMES A., Re., Clanton,- LONES, HOWARD E., Pha., Huntsville; McCORD, KATHRYN ANN, Gen., Scotts- 
boro; McCRORY, PATRICIA, B.A., Atmore,- McDADE, JOE W., Re., Montgomery; McFERRIN, DANIEL, Pha., 
Mobile; McGOWAN, HELEN ELIZABETH, Gen., Jasper; McKINLEY, JOEL HENRY, Gen., Laurel, Miss.; Mc- 
NEEL, BETTY JUNE, B.A., Selmo; McQUEEN, RHETTA, So., Prichard; MACON, WILBUR LESLIE, Pha., 
Robertsdale; MANRING, LOYE RAE, Gen., Opp; MANSFIELD, JULIA, H. Ec, Birmingham; MARCHMAN, 
REX D., Re., Dothan; MARTIN, CHARLOTTE, B.A., Mobile; MARTIN, SHIRLEY LEE, B.A., Montgomery. 



MASON, J. LYMAN, Eg., Demopolis; MASSEY, 
HOMER EDWARD, Re., Birmingham; MAULDIN, CAR- 
OLYN A., Re. Ed., Birmingham; MAYSON, BARBARA 
SUE, Gen., Atmore; MILLER, MARCIA GAIL, Ed., 
Greenville. 



MONEY, BARBARA, Sc, Abbeville; MONROE, 
BERTRAM W., Gen., Birmingham; MONTGOMERY, 
GEORGE R., Forrestry, Greenville; MOORE, CHARLES 
S., Sac. Mu., Gadsden; MORRISON, LINDA, Mu., 
Ft. Deposit. 



MORTON, SUE, Hi., Jackson; MURPHY, CHARLES 
H., Gen., Birmingham; NALL, MELVIN JESTON, Re. 
Ed., Atmore; NATION, DENNIE JOE, Pha., Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn.; NELSON, WALLACE DALE, Gen., 
Cullman. 




MASON 


MASSEY 


MAULDIN 


MAYSON 


MILLER 


MONEY 


MONROE 


MONTGOMERY 


MOORE 


MORRISON 


MORTON 


MURPHY 


NALL 


NATION 


NELSON 



[ 57 ] 



NEWTON 



O'BARR 



OWEN 



OWENS 



OWINGS 



PARNELL 



PATRICK 



PENLEY 



PHILLIPS 



f " s-iT^f^^sasi^grjlKs^^s- 







NEWTON, BETTIE L., Ed., Greenville; O'BARR, ANN GAYLIA, Gen., Nashville, Tenn.; OWEN, SARA 
LILLIAN, H. Ec, Birmingham; OWENS, DOREEN ESTELLE, Ed., Andalusia; OWINGS, JOSEPH LEE, Pha., 
Brent; PARNELL, KATIE JEAN, Eh., Anniston; PATRICK, JOAN, Eh., Birmingham; PENLEY, SCOTT EMERSON, 
B.A., Decatur; PHILLIPS, RUTH, Elem. Ed., Cordova. 




Freshmen 



POLK 


POOLE 


POWELL, R. 


POWELL, R. 


POWELL, W 


PREWETT 


RAGSDALE 


REAVES 


REDING 


REED 


REEVES 


REID 


RICE 


RICHARDS 


ROBERTS 


ROBINSON 


ROWELL 


RUSSELL 


RYE 


SALAMONE 



,r^^' 





POLK, L. REED, Re., Monroeville; PO-OLE, WAYNE, 
Pha., Huntsville; POWELL, RICHARD L., Gen., Birming- 
ham; POWELL, ROBERT A., Gen., Birmingham; 
POWELL WANDA GRAY, So., Prichard. 



PREWETT, JAMES DAVID, Gen., Ft. Payne; RAGS- 
DALE, JAMES DONALD, Re., Birmingham; REAVES, 
RAYMOND L., Eh., Baltimore, Md., REDING, KA- 
TRINA, Eh., Loxley; REED, PATRICIA J., Gen., Birming- 
ham. 



REEVES, JUDITH ANNETTE, Re., Birmingham;' 
REID, VIRGINIA JOAN, Art., Garden City; RICE, CY- 
RUS NORMAN, P.E., Arab; RICHARDS, BEVERLY 
JOAN, Gen., Birmingham; ROBERTS, BILLY W., Eg., 
Dothan. 



ROBINSON, MICHEAL, Gen., Dora; ROWELL, 
EDMON, Gen., Montgomery; RUSSELL, BENNY, Mu. 
Ed., Huntsville; RYE, LUTHER, Gen., Birmingham; 
SALAMONE, MARIE V., Gen., Birmingham. 



SAWYER 



SAXON 



SCHMITT, F. 



SCHMiTT, J. 



SEIBERT 



SENTELL 



SHADRICK 



SIMS 



SiZEMORE 






i:Gi 



i 



SAWYER, JAMES E., Ace, Birmingham; SAXON, RUTH JEANETTE, So., Harpersville; SCHMITT, FRANK 
JOSEPH, Hi., Letohatchee; SCHMITT, JOHN B., Pha., Chattanooga; SEIBERT, HENRY DORORES, Re., De- 
catur; SENTELL, BETTY ANN, Gen., Ashland; SHADRICK, EVELYN ELAINE, Ed., Bessemer; SIMS, ELIZA- 
BETH ANN, Jo., Ecru, Miss.; SIZEMORE, VIRGINIA LOIS, Gen., Birmingham. 



SMITH, M. 


SMITH, R. 


SMITH, T. 


SNELLGROVE 


SOLOMON 


SOUTHERLAND 


STACY 


STALLINGS 


STEEDLEY 


STEPHENSON 


STEWART 


STOVALL 


TAYLOR 


THOMAS, C. 


TICHENOR 


THOMAS, L. 


THOMASON 


THOMPSON, E. 


THOMPSON, S. 


THOMPSON, S 



SMITH, MARGARET E., Re., Mobile; SMITH, RO- 
LAND B., Gen., Birmingham; SMITH, THOMAS O., 
Gen., Wilsonville; SNELLGROVE, MONETTE, Mu., 
Ozark; SOLOMON, JEANETTE, Ed., Birmingham. 



SOUTHERLAND, FAYE, Re. Ed., Headland; 
STACEY, SANDRA, Ed., Birmingham; STALLINGS, 
NANCY, B.A., Birmingham; STEEDLEY, IRMA MAE, 
Re., Bay Minette; STEPHENSON, HELEN, Gen., De- 
catur, Ga. 



STEWART, MARIAN, Jo., Haleyville; STOVALL, 
PENNY, Gen., Birmingham; TAYLOR, MYRA JANICE, 
Gen., Gadsden; THOMAS, CAROLYN, Gen., Ashland; 
TICHENOR, JANIE, Gen., Chattanooga, Tenn. 



THOMAS, LINDA, Re., Hioieah, Fla.; THOMASON, 
MARTHA, Gen., Irondale; THOMPSON, EVELYN, 
H. Ec, Atlanta, Ga.; THOMPSON, SHIRLENE, Gen., 
Lanett; THOMPSON, SHIRLEY, Gen., Bynum. 




1 




■**' 







-t%. - 



J 



TODD 



VANEK 



VAUGHN 



WALKER, C. 



WALKER, R. 



WEST 



TODD, MAE LYNN, Math., Pensacola, Fla.; VANEK, ANNETTE BURDONNE, Bi., Theodore; VAUGHN, 
JAKE RONALD, Pha., Dothan; WALKER, CLARICE GAIL, Chem., Birmingham; WALKER, ROSHELLE 
LORAN, Gen., Hollywood, Flo.; WEST, LINDA ANN, B.A., Bessemer. 









WHITMAN 



WHITT 



WILKINS 



WILLIAMS 



WILLIS 



WINDHAM 



YORK 



WHITMAN, M. W., Mu., Phenix City; WHITT, SHEYMAN L., Gen., Ardmore; WILKINS, LINDA 
MARIE, Eh., Troy; WILLIAMS, JANICE LEON, B.A., Minter; WILLIS, GLORIA, Elem. Ed., Greenville; WIND- 
HAM, DAN W., Gen., Midland City; YORK, ELIZABETH ALICE, H. Ec, Bessemer. 



I 




Down by the Old Mill Stream! 



[ 60 ] 




BATSON 



BURNS 



CH ESTEEM 



COX 



DAVIS 



ELLIS 



ELLISON 



HEARON 



BATSON, BILLY GENE, Gen., Lucian, Miss.; BURNS, WILLIAM WALLACE, Gen., Birmingham,- CHES- 
TEEN, JOSEPH LUCIAN, Pha., Winona, Miss.; COX, IRMA JEAN, Ed., Birmingham; DAVIS, VIRGINIA, Re. 
Ed., Birmingham; ELLIS, LOUDELL OLIVER, Ace, Birmingham; ELLISON, RONALD COLEMAN, S. Sc, 
Birmingham; HEARON, BOBBY R., Gen., Birmingham. 




lOGAN 



KITCHENS 



LINDSEY 



McGRAW 



NALL 



PATTERSON 



SADLER 



UNICE 



HOGAN, VERA MAE, Re., Birmingham; KITCHENS, JAMES R., Pha., West Point, Go., LINDSEY, 
SUSAN PHYLLIS, Gen., Columbiana; McGRAW, JOEL S., SDA, Birmingham; NALL, HUBERT C, B.A., Birm- 
ingham; PATTERSON, JERE WAYNE, Mu., Birmingham; SADLER, RICHARD ALBERT, I.M., Birmingham; 
UNICE, MALVIN T., Pha., Bismark, Mo. 




IrrCQUlCirS are Howard's displaced persons. 
They are appearing in this section for one of sev- 
eral reasons: they got "lost" from their correct 
section, they didn't specify a classification, they 
were incorrectly listed in the Bull Pup, or the staff 
just couldn't find any other place to put them. 



[ 61 ] 




B. S. U. 




I^l'* 












•/.tmn ^.*— «T 













;#:-- ? 









^- rr 




Harwell G. Davis Library 



ALLISON 




COMPHEi 



"A youth to whom was given 

So much of earth, so much of heaven." — Wordsworth 



These were those youths, full of energy and enthusiasm. These were the BMOC's, the 
club presidents, the leaders, the pushers and the pullers. These were so recognized for their 
abilities and their accomplishments during their stay at Howard. The faculty thought they were 
worthy of some special praise before they passed on into the "other world" of business and 
matrimony. So they were named to one of the highest honors a student can attain in his Senior 
year — to be listed in Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. 

"At the going down of the sun, and in the morning. 
We will remember them." — Binyon 







ROBERT! 



LAWLEY 





LIPSCOMB 



(tci Who. 




■ORCORAN 



KENT 



^ 



HAYES 



WILHITE 



W^ 



WALLACE 



STROUD 



5PLAWN 




r 




VESSELS 



iT^ 









i^ii 




t^ 



WILLIAMS 



Am04^ StudeHii 



hdft Goile^ei awi ^Hiue/iUtle^, 




OmiCrOn Delta Kappa kept up the steady pursuit of leadership this year. Howard 
men were constantly aware of the challenge of setting high standards of accomplishment and maintain- 
ing them. Six were included in the spring tapping. Bobby Money, John Estes, Fred Orange, and James 
Moncrief were added to the roll of outstanding organization recognizing character, leadership, service 
in campus life, scholarship, fellowship, and consecration -10 democratic ideals as' five indispensable quali- 
ties of a man. Also tapped were G. Allan Yeomans and President-elect Leslie S. Wright. 

Don Paulson served as president and Dr. John A. Fincher was the counselor. 



Circle vJmiCrOn, ODK's baby brother, thrived in its second year of existence. The organi- 
zation, which is open to freshmen who meet the standards set up by ODK, added five new members this 
year. Paul Barefield, Curtis Foreman, Reed Polk, Bill Hornbuckle and Harold Holder joined the ranks.' 
Sponsored by Dr. Arthur Walker, Circle O drew up a constitution this year and it's attempting to interest 
other colleges in this unique fraternity for the younger men of the campus. 

Max Gartman was the group's leader and Dr. Arthur Walker was the advisor. 




[ 66 ] 




I riClSnt is recognized as the highest scholastic honor that may be conferred on a young man at 
Howard College. Its membership is made up of men of high intellect and men who are held in high 
esteem of their fellow students. The requirements for admittance correspond to those of Phi Beta Kappa. 
Those selected must be indorsed by the faculty as to character, ability, and potentiality for future service 
before being officially tapped. Trident taps in the spring those members of the Junior class and those 
in the first semester of their Senior year who meet the requirements. 

At graduation, the members of Trident proudly attach a hood of gold to their robes to signify their 
membership and recognition as a campus "brain." 

This year the organization celebrated its Silver Anniversary with a banquet. Honored guests were the 
seven recently tapped new members. 

Roderick Davis was president of Trident and Wallace Kent served as the secretary. Dr. Hugh Bailey 
was the faculty advisor. 




Spring tapeesi 



[ 67 ] 





NypOTICI is the group of young women who wear the hood 
of gold with their graduation robes. They are members of the 
highest honor organization for women on the campus. 

On the annual tap day in May, Hypatia takes under its wing 
women from the Junior class who have demonstrated the highest 
combination of scholarship, leadership, character and promise of 
future usefulness. 

Hypatia was founded under the guidance of Dean Percy Pratt 
Burns and is now in its seventeenth year of service. Dean Burns 
was tapped into the organization as a honorary member in 1954. 

Present members of the organization moved among the hope- 
ful girls at a chapel period this year and pinned corsages of yellow 
roses on the shoulders of eleven "thrilled to death" young ladies. 

Leading the group was Ramona Allison, president, with Joyce 
Nabors, vice president; Annette Boyd, secretary-treasurer; Priscilla 
Morris, chaplain; and Priscilla Compher, historian. 



Carolyn Blackwell is all a fluster with excitement. 



New members pose 
with sponsor. Dean 
Sizemore. 





A Li.Qp6llQ k^nOir is one of Howard's most treasured "claims to fame." The blend of fifty- 
ooe voices has sung its way to the position of recognition from over the South. Under the direction of 
Mr. George Koski, the choir has sung from chapel to Chicago and attached magnets to untold numbers 
of prospective students who were charmed by the group. 

This year the choir started school a week early and gathered at Camp Winnataska for a week of 
music, fun and more music. Their first appearance was at a Youth Revival at Central Park Baptist 
Church. During January they toured the southern portion of Alabama and later gave a memorial per- 
formance at the services held for Dean Burns and Mr. Van Kuren, the architect. They ended the school 
year singing at the Baccalaureate Service and making a recording that will long live with those present 
at the occasion. 

John Bush was President; Wayne Fleming, vice president; Janet Brown, secretary-treasurer; Carolyn 
Marsh, social chairman; and Buck Giles, reporter. 





/\QQp6 is the Greek word for love. This group shows its love for the fellowman through an in- 
terest in missions, both at home and away. Mission volunteers and students vitally interested in missions 
met every other Tuesday night for fellowship. They received first hand accounts of the Indians of the San 
Bias Islands in the Pacific from Dr. J. R. White and the Chinese from Andrew Tang. 

Anne McMillan headed the mission-minded with Jack Pearson, vice president; Geraldine Grant and 
Phyllis Lindsay, secretaries and treasurer; Ed Coleman, publicity chairman; Lyndell Harmon and Jim 
Reading, program chairmen; Billy Turner, chorister; Tom Cleveland, social chairman and Elizabeth Wal- 
den, constitution chairman. 



AlphQ tpSllOn L/GIiQ is composed of pre-medical students and associated sciences per- 
sonnel. The object of the fraternity is to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship, to stimulate 
an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical education in the study of medicine and to bridge the 
gap between pre-medical and medical students. The requirements also include high scholarship and 
character. 

Judy Breckenridge, Elizabeth Coleman, Nona Faye Roberson, and Doc Ussery were initiated into the 
group in May. President Walter Johnson was assisted by Gaines Jones, vice president; Anna Bordenca, 
secretary; Jim Eagles, treasurer; Barbara Tompkins, House Representative; and Carey Wallace, Scribe. 




[ 70 ] 




/\lpnQ IxOpOQ I SI members have taken it upon themselves to strive for a higher level of 
economic literacy, and in so doing to improve the methods of business. Alpha Kappa Esi chooses its 
members from the group of students who are planning to enter the business world upon graduation. 

Included in the year's activities were lectures from prominent businessmen in this area, representatives 
from various firms, and also the erection of a marker on the Montgomery Highway calling attention to 
the "picturesque view of Howard College." 

The leaders of these prospective businessmen were Hubert C. Nail, president; Barney B. Appling, 
vice-president; Joe D. Hosmer, secretary; Frederic Orange, treasurer; and Don U. York, master of rituals. 




A PICTURESQUE VIEW OF 

HOWARI^ COLLEGE 

A CO-EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION 

SPONSORED BY 

ALABAMA BAPTIST 

STATE CONVENTION 

ALPHA KAPPA PS I 



■CJ^iTS 




[ 71 ] 




AlphO r hi vJmSQQ is run by overgrown Boy Scouts who have their hearts set on being 
useful and appear "Johnny-on-the-spot" every time. The national service fraternity promotes leadership 
and fellowship. 

APOers moved new students into the dormitories, found a nook for their used book store, and elected 
Rita Rowe, Fraternity Service Girl, with June Auchmuty, alternate. The active members undertook the 
project of erecting a statue of Howard's mascot. George Bridges, noted Southern sculptor, has been en- 
gaged to create the animal. The statue will be permanently placed on the football field opposite the 
gym. Its temporary location will be the circle in front of the Student Union Building. It will stand ap- 
proximately four feet high and will be made of plastic and aluminum. The pledge class sponsored a 
contest to name the three mascots — the statue, the stuffed one and a real one that was given to the school. 

Roy Farnaman was president; Doc Ussery, vice president; Bill Elliot, second vice president; Clyde 
Northrop, recording secretary; Ingram Gomillion, corresponding secretary; Bill Handley, treasurer. 



American Chemical Society was founded to give professional training to students 
in chemistry and the related fields. The organization heard a number of prominent men in the chemical 
field in lectures this year, including W. J. Wingo of Alabama Medical College, Dr. T. P. May of Interna- 
tional Nickel Co., Dr. J. A. Southern of Howard and Wilbur A. Riehl, chief of the chemical section in 
the Structures and Mechanics labs at Huntsville. 

President Earle Riley was assisted by Bob Henderson and Walter Johnson, vice presidents; Anna 
Bordenca, secretary, and Gaines Jones, treasurer. 




t>r 






I 




American Pharmaceutical Association is just a «ngiomeration of aii the 

white jacketed personnel in the pharmacy department. 

This association aims to promote the interest of pharmacy within the Division of Pharmacy, to stimu- 
late student interest in furthering the profession of pharmacy, and to promote scholarship. 

All the members got together late in the Spring for a Pharmacy Honors Day banquet. 

Dickie Williams was the group's leader along with Jimmy Green, vice president; Shelby Feaster, sec- 
retary; Bill Smith, treasurer; Henry Wilson, chaplain; and Glen Kelly, historian. 




K% 



They're pushing smiles tonight 



Award Winners 



73 




uOnCI constitutes Howard's loyal royal rooters. 
The marching musicians followed the football team 
over hill and through valley, come snow or deluge 
of water. 

Bill Nugent, band director, came to Howard for 
his first year and has already begun to build up the 
ranks of the uniformed. 

Most outstanding of the accomplishments was the 
establishment of two honorary band groups. Tau 
Beta Sigma Sorority and Kappa Kappa Psi Fraternity 
has established chapters offering membership to 
members of the marching band. 



Nugent points out the tetter on the band's new jackets to Mr. George 
Koski and Douglas Foreman. 



Back in February instruments were put away 
and cloths and cleaner came out for a band 
car wash. 

Proceeds went to the fund being established 
for two new groups. 

Marking the progress of the band, as far as 
the outside world was concerned, were three 
concerts. A "pops" concert was given in the 
Fall, another performance came on H-Day 
(another first) and the last presentation was a 
"heavy." 




Howard's Concert Band . . . before 



and 




After 



[ 74 ] 




TAU BETA SIGMA: Jan Hayes, president; Evelyn Thompson, vice presi 
dent; Martha Thomason, secretary and Carole Watson, treasurer. 



KAPPA KAPPA PSI: David Simmons, president; Phillio Guinn, vice presi- 
dent; Hugh Johnson, secretary and Richard Barnett, treasurer. 




Need it be said? 
Julia Alice Granade, Carole Watson, Ann Moore 



Band Council was ably led by Aubrey 
Edwards, president 




THE MARCHING BAND 



[ 75 ] 




CHARLES STROUD 

President 



Baptist Student Union daims the largest member- 
ship of any organization on the campus. This isn't hard to understand. 
Membership in B.S.U. is given to any student who becomes a member 
of the five Baptist organizations at school, and since the majority of 
Howard's little people are Baptists, they are B.S.U.ers. 

Good Baptist that they were, the '58 group started the year off 
with a few "get-to-gethers." They went "Out of This World" and 
got into condition for an embalming party a little later. 

Operation 300 missed by 25. Some 275 students from the "Love- 
liest of the Hills" hitch-hiked, rode buses or traveled in cars to the 
"Loveliest of the Plains" in December for the State BSD Convention. 

BSUers "itched and scratched" for a week in February. Brother 
"Spike" Jones, more formally known as Dr. Warren F. Jones, and Dr. 
Herbert C. Jackson were the speakers for Christian Emphasis Week. 
The two-man team really motivated their audiences. 

Ben Connell kept his department constantly clicking' as Director 
of Religious Activities and B.S.U. advisor. 

The organization was headed by Charles Stroud with the assis- 
tance of Don Paulson as vice president. 



I 



I 



I 



I 



i 




B.S.U. Choir and Director Aubrey Edwards 



[ 76 ] 



Vice President Don Paulson must be mak- 
ing with the humor. Note grins! 





Do you solemnly swear not to tell that 

we are missing twenty-five people? 




Freshman Council (above) 



Incoming Council (below) 



[ ^7 ] 




DrOTnSrnOOCi was another "first" of this year. The interdemoninational group was organized 
for the purpose of unifying the men of the campus. 

Brotherhood's most outstanding contribution to the campus has been the proposal and planning of a 
campus radio station. The Senate has appropriated money for the activity and the station is expected to 
be in operation next Fall. The laymen were outstanding in intramural sports and were visited in meetings 
by a number of outstanding Birmingham figures. 

Fred Hovater led the group through its initial year of existence with Bill Lee and Johnny Oppert, 
program vice presidents; Floyd Adams and John Estes, membership vice presidents; Cliff Coppage and 
Joe Decker, activities vice presidents; Walter Johnson, secretary; Rudolph Davidson, treasurer; Bill El- 
liot, song leader; Wimpy Bethea, publicity chairman; and Walter Attaway, athletic director. 



(-.hOpSl Choirs musical members made numerous appearances on and off campus to enter- 
tain hundreds with their dedicated voices. Elected for the task of leading this group were Bill Hornbuckle, 
president; Phillip Guinn, vice president; Linda Morrison, secretary; and Monette Snellgrove, social 
chairman. 





^n66rl6QCi6rS they were. The Bulldogs' most loyal rooters, the cheerleaders' squad, were on 
hand at every game leading Howardites in some stadium-shaking yells. Straining their voice "boxes" 
were Judy Breckenridge, Carolyn Plummer, Jeanne Lamb, head. Nan Reia Wise, Joy Pittman (first row) 
Pat Pettey, Jean Wallace, Bo Porter, Myra Gay and Liz Ritchey. 



CiViOrUm is a congregation of city-gals. The only requirement for membership in this organiza- 
tion is that one lives off campus and is of the female variety, of course. 

Leaders of the group's collegiate year were Myra Gay, president; Faye Cost and Carolyn Oliver, 
vice president; Catherine Caruso, secretary; Doris Griffith, treasurer; Grace Ballou, House Representative; 
and Iris Gay, social chairman. Mrs. Merck and Mrs. Hill were sponsors for the club. 




[ 79 ] 




LJ6ltQ vJmiCrOn is a National Professional Music Fraternity for women. Displaying their 
talents as a musical group, DO won first place in the Step Sing. They also capped the coveted first place 
trophy for the stunt night festivities on H-Day. A giant fashion-musicale entitled "Prelude to Home- 
coming Fashions", which was planned and presented by Delta Omicron was a tremendous success. In- 
cluded in the activities of the year was a gala banquet at Vestavia Temple to celebrate their annual 
Founders Day. Janet Brown was chosen to receive the honor of the "Spoke of the Wheel" of Delta 
Omicron. This award is annually bestowed upon the girl chosen for outstanding service to her club. 

The leaders of these musical ladies were Anita Haygood, president; Joan Harris, first vice-president; 
Annette Trent, second vice-president; Ann Booker, secretary; Evelyn Vickery, treasurer; Janet Brown, 
chorister; Carolyn Marsh, warden; Cynthia Jane Davies, chaplain; and Anne Moore, historian. 




The DO's presented fashions, fun, and 
fabulous femmes. 



[ 80 ] 




CnQIISn \_IUD selects its members from students of the English language and literature who 
have proven themselves with good grades. Think of it! A's under Dobbins and Van G are hard to come by. 

Leading the ranks of these literary brains were Grace Ballou, president; Rod Davis, vice president; 
Mary Ann McCain, secretary; Wallace Kent, treasurer; Linda Jones, program chairman; and Sue Town- 
send, social chairman. Mrs. Frances Hill and Mrs. Van Gelder were the advisors. 



tTQ tpSllOn is the grownup, sophisticated product of Future Homemakers of America. These 
gals have some definite ideas of the way to a man's heart. The president of the club set a good example 
and got married. Joyce also was named the outstanding member of the organization. 

Chief cooks and bottlewashers were Joyce Nabors, president; Peggy Strickland, vice president; 
Elizabeth Walden, secretary; and Helen Lee, treasurer. Mrs. Cox was the group's advisor. 




[ 81 ] 



. 



_J 




rOrSnSIC rOrUm scooted around the countryside raising some mighty good debatable ques- 
tions for consideration. Among the major events were tournaments with the University of Alabama, West 
Point, fifteen colleges in the West Georgia College Tournament, twenty colleges in the Florida State Uni- 
versity Intercollegiate Debate Tournament, a touring team from Glasgow University, Scotland, and with 
other schools in the National Tau Kappa Alpha Tournament at the University of Kentucky. 

Tau Kappa Alpha, one of the oldest and most select honor societies for debating and forensic speak- 
ing in the United States, granted Howard a charter for a new chapter here this year. 

Serving as president was Albert Lipscomb, and Sue Morton was secretary. 



n~v-IUb is a rough and rowdy crew of athletes who have won letters in the various varsity sports 
and were tough enough to survive a pretty stiff initiation. 

The group won touch football competition and celebrated the year with an annual spring banquet. 

Rudolph Davidson was president; Floyd Adams, vice president; Joe Lawley, secretary; and Roy 
Barnette, treasurer. 




[ 82 ] 




International Relations Club has as its purpose to stimulate student interest in 
international affairs. This is done by study, discussion, and by inviting guest speakers to the meetings. 
Highlighting the year's activities were the State Convention at Montevailo, (attended by James Moncrief 
and Roy Minton), movies and film strips of France and Germany, and an excellent portrayal of the 
"Educational System of Russia" which was given by Dr. Leonard L. Langley. 

At the wheel as officers were James L. Moncrief, president; Walter Buie, vice-president; Mary Eliza- 
beth Carr, secretary-treasurer; Danny Burke, social chairman; Paul Barefield, publicity chairman; Jean 
Andrews, publicity chairman, and Mr. David Vess, faculty advisor. 



Inter Pharmacy Organizational Council is the most recent organization 

in the Pharmacy Department. This council is composed of two representatives from each of the Phar- 
maceutical organizations on the campus. Its purpose is that of coordinating activities of A PH A, Kappa 
Psi, Phi Delta Chi, and Lambda Kappa Sigma. 

Holding the reins for this year were George C. Smith, president; Bill Smith, vice-president; Mary 
Winters, secretary. 




[ 83 ] 



J 




IxOppO rSI is the first pharmaceutical fraternity recognized by the National Professional Inter- 
Fraternity Council and has as its purpose to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. 

The Kappa Psi members led off the year with a drive to immunize students against Asiatic flu. In 
February they sponsored the Jefferson County Health Board's mobile X-ray unit, and the students were 
photographed for TB. Out of nearly four hundred films made, only two suspicious films were found. 

Jim Ott led the group as president; George Smith, vice president; Glen Kelley, secretary; Alan 
Voges, treasurer, Arthur Ellis, historian; and Wilroy Ratcliff, chaplain. 



I 





Buck Giles signs up for his X-ray. 



SPONSORED 
KAPPA PCI 



[ 84 ] 




ALEXANDER, JOHN 
ALFORD, JOE 
BELEW, LEN 
BRAGG, RAY 
CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES 



CURTIS, ROBERT 
DEAN, THOMAS 
ELLIS, ARTHUR 
GAMMILL, CHARLES 
GLASSCOCK, WILLARD 



GREGG, JAMES 
HOLLOWAY, JACK 
HUMPHREYS, JOHN 
KELLEY, GLEN 
KITCHENS, JAMES 



MOULTRIE, LOWELL 
NILES, J. R. 
OTT, JAMES 
RATCLIFF, WILROY 
SEGARS, WILLIAM 



SMITH, GEORGE C. 
UNICE, MAL T. 
VOGES, ALAN 
WILSON, CHARLES 
YOUNG, LOUIS 




[ 85 ] 



!■ 




IxOppO L/6ITQ upSIIOn is comprised of young ladies who plan to spend a great portion 
of their time ducking erasers and correcting spelling words. This organization proposes to further its 
members' interest in the teachng vocation and to discuss means of reaching the individual member's goal 
in the educational field. 

Janice Gillespie served as president; Sylvia Smith and Foye Franklin, vice presidents; Marilyn Butler 
and Mary Ann McCain, secretaries; Annette Boyd, treasurer; Joyce Nabors, publicity chairman, and Miss 
Elizabeth Forman, sponsor. 



I 
I 



IxOppO r I members are paper poets. They can be spotted over the campus, sketch book in hand, 
recording the progress of the workmen or painting the fresh new scenes of the mountain side. All of the 
best labors were displayed in the Spring at the annual side walk art show. Kappa Pi was also in charge 
of the Spring A.E.A. banquet decorations. 

Blue ribbon winners were Charlotte Webb, president; Charles Hand, vice president; Mary Catherine 
Faircloth, secretary; Marie Smith, treasurer; and Mrs. J. C. Wilder, advisor. 




[ 86 ] 




LQCII6S ^nOrUS is just one of the many bunches of songbirds that have entertained us this 
year. The chorus appeared almost weekly on chapel programs. During the Christmas season "The Cere- 
mony of Carols" was sung for the banquet meeting of Delta Kappa Gamma and for the Howard College 
Auxiliary. 

The presidency was held by Annette Bolton Trent; Joan Bagwell was vice president; Anne Moore, 
secretary-treasurer; Cynthia Reeves Davis, librarian; Charlotte Walker, assistant librarian; Mrs. Kathleen 
S. Martinson, director; Annette Trent and Shirley Thompson, accompanists. 



LQmbdQ KoppO Sigma takes into its membership the female future pill pushers, if 
they maintain high scholarship in the field of pharmacy. The international organization celebrated the 
year's end with an annual banquet. Miss Xanthia Hahamis spoke. 

Officers for the past semesters were Ann Hall, president; Bennie Norwood, vice president; Mary 
Winters, secretary; Shelby Feaster, treasurer; and Lurline Roberts, historian. 




[ 87 ] 




LlDrOry ^IUID claims as its members those library assistants who have learned to walk softly 
and say "Sh-h-h-h-h" loudly. Composed of students interested in library science, it seeks to inform its 
members of books, how to handle them, and how to explore their content. 

Lady at the head desk was Marie Smith, president; Elizabeth Ellis, vice president; Nell Meadows, 
secretary; Anna Hawkins, publicity chairman; Miss Thomas, advisor. 



/v\QSC|U6rS sponsors yearly two major productions on campus. This year the students saw pro- 
ductions of "The Importance of Being Earnest," "The Insect Comedy" and a repeat performance of "God's 
Trombones." The Fifth annual Speech Festival and the Workshop Theatre Series also were headed by 
the Masquers. 

Membership in this group is won by earning points for back-stage jobs and participation in the ma- 
jor and minor productions. After the mid-term initiation the ceremony moved to the residence of the 
faculty advisor. Miss Helen Steer, for a party. 

Officers included Clyde Northrop, president; Clark Rogers, vice president; Anne Henderson, secre- 
tary and Doris Green, treasurer. 




[ 88 ] 




iViQth V^IUiD adds to its roll those students who have a special interest and talent in the field of 
mathematics. 

Chief calculators were Betty Long, president; Mary Henderson and Earle Riley, vice presidents; 
Catherine Carouso, secretary; Frances Goode, treasurer; and Margaret Sarinopolous, program chairman. 



/WiSSIOn DOnCl is made up of students who voluntarily organize to promote the cause of Christ 
and to serve in his name. Each week the group heard an outstanding Christian leader or layman who 
spoke on missions and the work of the Southern Baptist. During the week the members traveled around 
the city on student missions. 

The activities were spearheaded by Earl Chumley, president; Bill Williamson, vice president; Annette 
Boyd, secretary; Bill Handley, treasurer; Jerry Batson, mission chairman; Dot Martin, music chairman; 
Margie Craig, program chairman; and Charlotte Webb, publicity chairman. 





PRESIDENT WALLACE KENT 



Ministerial Association serves as the hub for the 

operations of the ministerial students. Men who plan to enter the 
fields of religious education, mission volunteers and ministry of music 
congregated each week to organize their work. 

They led off the year with an outing at Green Springs Park. 
Recreation, singspiration and devotions highlighted the afternoon-long 
affair. 

In February, MA initiated a new service for the members and Ala- 
bama Baptist churches. The group began week-end revivals over the 
state. Bill Slaughter was in charge of arrangements. 

During May, the annual H-Day spread ministerial students over 
the state again as visiting preachers filled the pulpits for a day. In 
connection with the visits, the ministers spoke on the behalf of the 
Chapel-Religious Education Building Fund. 

Wallace Kent, president, presided over the annual Spring banquet 
of the organization. 

Helping Kent as president were John Bobo, vice president; Earl 
Calvert, secretary; Jack Mason, treasurer; Ferrell Boone, H-Day chair- 
man; Bill Broome, program chairman; and Richard Moore, music 
director. 




[ 90 ] 




/VlU AlpnO ^ni has a musical name and members with talent, too. MAX members are 
students who are interested in music and participate in one or more of the musical organizations or choirs. 
Most naturally, it is one of the most active groups on campus. 

At the end of October, MAX instigated a revival for the use of pennies, nickles and dimes with the 
first big all campus-on campus social. The traditional Carnival was held in front of the Student Union 
Building. Following a Halloween theme, there were cake walks, a fortune teller, a house of horrors, an 
auction, game booths and the crowning of a queen. June Auchmuty was named grand lady of the evening. 

Ruth Liles served as president; Russell Harp, vice president; Elizabeth Thompson, secretary and Miriam 
Vessels, treasurer. 



Carnival Queen June Auchmuty 
(seated) and her lovely court 





INSVA^mOn ^lUD was reorganized and firmly established on the campus this year. The pur- 
pose of the organization is to bring together the Catholic students. 

Just before the Christmas holidays, the group socialized with a "presentation." A formal initiation 
this Spring marked a new era in the progress of the club. 

The revitalization of the organization is attributed to the zestful interest of the new advisor, Father 
Eugene Mueller. 

Heading the group was Catherine Caruso, president; Joe Milazzo, vice president; Anna Bordenca, 
secretary; Frank O'Brien, treasurer; and Mr. Sam Mitchell, faculty advisor. 




National Officers of the Newman Club met 
with Father Mueller and Catherine Caruso. 



[ 92 ] 




r hOrmOCy W IVSS organized themselves into a club to combat the absence of their husbands 
who have to study so much and work most of the time. They strive to create a better relationship 
among themselves and their families. Their interest comes from one source — their husbands are all study- 
ing pharmacy. 

Chosen as Fall leaders were Libby Chesteen, president; Marilyn Block, vice president; Peggy Ashley, 
recording secretary; Carol Slay, corresponding secretary; and Mary Ann Gann, historian. In the Spring 
Mit deGruy was elected president; Sandy Jennings, vice president; Carol Slay, recording secretary; 
Willie Newton, corresponding secretary, and Catherine Batson, historian. Carolyn Skinner served the 
year as treasurer. 



Physical Education Majors also hove a few minors in the fleld as members of 
their organization, but all of them are interested In the lighter side of life. In recent years the club ex- 
panded Its membership from merely female to Include the huskier of the department. 

These frisky folk met once a month to combine business with pleasure. 

Coaching the team was Doris Griffith, president; Richard Hearn and Faye Cost, vice presidents; Alice 
Weaver, secretary; Pete Mohan, treasurer; Pat Pettey, reporter, and Toby Andrews, Home Representative. 




wJ/MmM- 




' ^ 




Mr. W. W. Walker was hanored by Phi 
Delta Chi with a membership in the 
group. 



rnl L'SITQ v^nl Pharmaceutical Fraternity continued its invaluable service to Hov/ard with a 
vaccination program against polio. The round of shots was the third in a series and completed the 
trio that was begun last year as a student service. 

W. W. Walker of the Walker Wholesale Drug Company was honored at a banquet during the Fall 
climaxing the initiation of Mr. Walker as an honorary member of the fraternity. He was responsible for 
the source of vaccine for the Salk shots. 

The group entered into a campaign to purchase a new rubber mat for the floor of the pharmacy 
building along with the other pharmaceutical organizations. 

Phi Delta Chi also endorsed and participated in the establishment of the campus drug store which 
will be opened at the beginning of the Fall semester. 

Heading the active organization was William Smith, president; Floyd Slay, vice president; Tom 
Peden, secretary; Gene Baker, treasurer; Bill Gann, master at arms; Clyde Butler, prelate; Lloyd Darnell, 
in guard; Baxter Fortenberry, corresponding secretary, and Fred Hovater, assistant treasurer. Mr. Robinette^ 
was the faculty advisor. 




ASHLEY 

BAKER 

BARNETT 

BATSON 

BLACK 



BROWN 

BUTLER 

CARSWELL 

CARTER 

CHESTEEN 



COPPAGE 

CREASMAN 

DARNELL 

DEGARIS 

DEPRIEST 



FADLEY 

FAULK 

FORTENBERRY 

FORTUNE 

FOWLER 




iii^ 





GLASER 

LEE 

SPITALE 



GREEN 

MATTHEWS 

STEPHENS 



HEADLEY 

MINCY 

VANN 



HOLDING 

PEDEN 

WELDON 





I I VjOmmQ iy\\J f National Social Science honor society, seeks to improve scholarship in the 
social studies and to inspire social service by an intelligent approach to the solution of the social 
problems. 

Fostering these ideals were Frederic Orange, president; Thomas E. Smith, vice president; and Eliza- 
beth Ellis, secretary. Sponsoring the organization were Dr. Hubert Stepp, Dr. George Irons, Dr. Hugh 
Bailey and Professor Paul Schatz. 



KnO L-MI is the high honor society for the pharmaceutical students. Members are selected on the 
basis of high scholarship, character and leadership. 

Initiation ceremonies were held in late Spring during the annual Pharmacy Honors Day Banquet at 
Cascade Plunge. 

George Smith was president; Gene Baker, vice president; Ann Hall, secretary and Lurline Roberts, 
treasurer. 



4 




[ 96 ] 



"Reggie" Award Winners 




K6IIQIOUS UrOmO OUllCl promotes the use of drama in religious services. The group 
has traveled the state touring plays to the different churches. 

RDG gave a party for freshmen and prospective new members at the beginning of the second semes- 
ter. An imaginary trip, such as the group takes, was acted out by the members. 

During the year "Empty Hands," "The Littlest Angel," and "The Symbol of a Cross" was presented. 

At the end of the year "Reggie" awards were presented to persons who gave a combination of out- 
standing performances and excellent technical work. Gordon Bryars, Bonnie Buckner, Oran Davidson and 
Anne Henderson took the honors. 

Roger Miller was the president; Gordon Bryars, vice president; Dortie Smith, secretary and Sara 
Crumbiey, treasurer. Gordon was named president second semester. 





President Gordon Byars 



RDG toured the state 



[ 97 ] 



/ 




oDOniSn L^IUD is composed of students who are interested in learning how to say "Si, Senor," 
and all that goes with the understanding of our native South America. 

During the Fall Dr. Angel Terrcio, a native of Santigo, Cuba, spoke to the group concerning his 
country and interspersed his lecture with a variety of Cuban music. 

Leading the study of the Latin American countries were Wayne DeLoach, president; Polly Yates, 
vice president; Sara Fulton, secretary; Sydney Harwell, treasurer; John Bobo and Myralyn Frizzelle, 
social committee; and Leon Bedsole, publicity chairman. 



Student National Education Association is what became of the oid Fu- 
ture Teachers of America club. 

These young people plan to sacrifice their lives for the cause until their hair turns to chalk dust and 
their jokes are broken and repetitious. 

Annette Boyd was the leader of the group; Marilyn Gwin and Jean Wallace, vice presidents; Faye 
Franklin, secretary; Fannie Jo Lindsay, treasurer; Dr. John T. Carter and Dr. Francis Carter, advisors. 




[ 98 ] 




I nSTQ AlpnQ r hi is a group of Masquers who graduated into some more serious participa- 
tion in the theatrical world. The members have expressed an active interest and participation in theatri- 
cal productions to be admitted into the national honorary drama organization. 

Each of the members have won their merits in repeated appearances in the campus' major pro- 
ductions. 

Playing the major roles were Charles Stroud, president; Yon Koski, vice president; Babs Bryant, 
secretary and Doris Green, treasurer; Miss Helen Steer was advisor for the group. 



Wesleyan Foundation is the congregation of the Methodist brothers and sisters that at- 
tend Howard. Each week they gathered for fellowship and meditation. 

Filling the front pew of the organization were Buddy Howell, president; Marco Paz, vice president; 
Frances Goode, secretary; Deanna Fendley, treasurer; and Mrs. Thomas, faculty advisor. 




[ 99 ] 




USn6r S v^lUiD has in its membership all those lucky people who get to attend concerts, operas 
and ballets free. 

The club extends an invitation to those students which it feels has a deep interest in the Fine Arts. 

The tired tootsies of the members are usually hidden under long black skirts or at the end of formal 
tuxedos. Nevertheless, they passed out programs and found seats for countless people at a number 
of public performonces, with smiles. 

When the night came for their picture to be taken at a performance, however, all the lovely lasses 
appeared in formal dress also. (Niote below). 

At the head of the line appeared Betty Long, president; Don Palmer, vice president; Joan Davis, sec- 
retary; Reggie Keen, treasurer; and Mary E. Carr, House Repesentative. 




[ 100 ] 




Women's I ntra m U ra I Association is composed of representatives from each of 
the female groups that participate in the Intramural program. The organization has a dual purpose of 
promoting better sportsmanship and encouraging participation in the intramural sports. Trophies are 
awarded to the winning teams and All-Star teams are selected by WIA. 

Friendship Week, initiated last year by Quinn Kelley, is also sponsored by WIA. 

Team captains were Faye Cost, president; Doris Griffith, vice president; Myra Gay, secretary and 
Iris Etheridge, treasurer. 



Young Women's Auxiliary is another unit organization of BSU. Membership is 
open to all girls living in the dormitory. Emphasis is placed on Christian missions, around which it builds 
both Its programs and its projects, sponsoring regular contributions to missions. 

The main gathering is made at Christmas when the girls are urged to save their extra money for 
contribution to the Lottie Moon offering. The girls also adopt "little sisters" from among the Freshmen 
students. 

Linda Jones ably headed the group under the advisement of Mrs. C. S. Kerr. 

















F.'-^i's^ 






n«2 



t 



'A 







A 











"T-- 



•r -f ^ 




V Ji 




Student Activity Building 







■<t^v 







if 




i ^ 


Jl. ' 


jHHH 


,1 * 





Coke Time 



PanhelleniC Council is the guiding hand for the four 
sororities on Howard's campus. Two representatives from each group 
met with Dean Sizemore each week to advise and regulate sorority 
functions. 

The beginning of school initiated a series of parties for the largest 
group of rushees ever to participate in the activities. Formal parties, 
informal parties, tours and coke breaks filled the days and nights of 
the entering Freshmen. 

The annual Panhellenic workshop went off smoothly in the spring 
and delegates from each group traveled to Mississippi for the Pan- 
hellenic Regional Conference. 

Greek Week was another of the high points in the lives of the 
"greeks." And Homecoming night found the girls in an all-out effort 
to fill up the sorority plots of ground with colorful decorations. 

Elizabeth Ritchey was president; Loudell Ellis, vice president; 
Jeanne Lamb, secretary; and Virginia Hayes, treasurer. 

Junior Panhellenic was led by Shelley Walker, president; Gatha 
Carroll, vice president; Lillian Owen, secretary; and Jordon Harriston, 
treasurer. 




Senior Panhellenic 




Junior Panhellenic 



[ 104 1 



Inter-Fraternity Council is to the 

fraternities what Panhellenic is to the sororities. 

I.F.C. is composed of two members from each of 
the chapters on the campus. The Council works out 
problems which arise concerning the chapters and 
furthers, through joint action, the advancement of all 
the chapters. 

Each year, I.F.C. encourages the participation of 
the four groups in intramural sports and various 
campus activities. 

Sponsoring the Council was Dean of Men, William 
P. Dale. 

The members of this organization worked con- 
stantly to keep the harmony of the fraternities in 
order. 

Rush weeks and all the times in between were 
filled with parties and social events to tempt any fun 
loving man. 

Greek Week, headed by the Council, celebrated 
its third year of existence with the annual dance and 
crowning of the Greek God and Goddess. Buddy 
Morrison and Barbara Tompkins were the honorees. 

Ed Beard was at the helm as president with Allan 
Maddox, vice president; Jim Braden, secretary; Hugh 
Johnson, treasurer; and Bill Davis; social chairman. 



i 




GREEK GOD AND GODDESS 
Buddy Morrison and Barbara Tompkins 




[ 105 ] 





Virginia Hayes President 

Alice Weaver Vice President 

Anita Haygood Secretary 

Roberta Bishop Treasurer 



ADPis play architects 



/\ipnQ L^6ITQ r I took top honors in beauty and brains this year. Joyce Nabprs, Ann Booker 
and Sue Townsend were tapped for Hypatia. Ann Booker was named Miss Entre Nous and Harriet 
Yearby was a favorite. Four ADPis were in the Homecoming court — Ann Booker, Sue Townsend, Virginia 
Hayes and Barbara Tompkins. Ann Booker, Sue Townsend, Barbara Tompkins were also named to the 
"Miss Howard" court. Birmingham City Panhellenic presented the 1957 scholarship trophy to the pledge 
class of ADPi. 

First place in the Step Sing and Stunt Night went to the group, also. Barbara Tompkins reigned over 
Greek Week as the Greek Goddess. Harriet Yearby was named Pike pledge sweetheart and Julia Alice 
Granade was the pick of the Snake pledges. Ann Booker and Barbara Tompkins were Pike "Orchid 
Girls." Joyce Nabors and Anita Haygood were listed in "Who's Who" with Sue Townsend serving as 
president of the Inter-Dorm Council and Anita president of Delta Omicron. Fraternity coke parties, a 
houseparty to Florida and an open house in celebration of Founder's Day were among the main social 
events of the year. 




[ 106 ] 




BEATTY, MARY ALICE 
BOOKER, ANN 
BRADFORD, CAROLYN 
BRINDLEY, CAROLE SUE 
DEAN, LENA FRANCES 



DUNN, LUCY JANE 
CHADWICK, NELDA 
EAGLES, JAN 
FAIRLEY, MIRA 
FEASTER, SHELBY 



GRANDE, JULIA ALICE 
HAIRSTON, JORDAN 
HAYGOOD, ANITA 
HAYES, VIRGINIA 
JOHNSON, ANNE 



LANEY, LIBBY 
LANKFORD, KAY 
LYONS, ANN 
McENTYRE, JO ANN 
MOON STARLA 



NABORS, JOYCE 
PEARCE, MARY NELLE 
PICKENS, BETTY 
SNELLGROVE, MONETTE 
STRICKLAND, PEGGY 



SUTHERLAND, MARTHA 
TOMPKINS, BARBARA 
TOWNSEND, SUE 
WEAVER, ALICE 
YEARBY, HARRIET 






i 
i 



Jeanne Lamb President 

Carolyn Blackwell 1st Vice President 

Janice Moon 2nd Vice President 

Pat Petty Recording Secretary 

Betty Bunch Corresponding Secretary 

Mary Elizabeth Jones Treasurer 



A lei for the little lady 



D6TCi OlCjIDQ ^JmiCrOn S first lady took numerous honors this year. Jeanne Lamb was 
head cheerleader, alternate Miss Homecoming, alternate Miss Entre Nous, Miss Howard, second place 
winner in Speech Festival and the sorority's "Pink Lady." Martha Bankston was reelected Sweetheart 
of Sigma Nu and Elizabeth Jones was Crescent Girl of Lambda Chi Alpha. The CRIMSON was edited 
by Carolyn Blackwell, who was also listed In "Who's Who" and was tapped for Hypatia. Joanna Holtom' 
took a second place in the Speech Festival, appeared in "The Insect Comedy" and was tapped for 
Hypatia. Marie Salamone was a Delta Sig "little sister." 

The BSO's took second place in Homecoming decorations and car decorations, and second place in 
the Step Sing. They tied for first place in Soccer and placed second in basketball intramurals. Ed Beard 
was named Beta Beau at the Pink Lady party at Highland Terrace Gardens. Minna Ruth Butler was 
chosen to wear the Lois Mitchell pin. 

Coke parties, pledge swaps, a trek to Florida and a leadout in the theme of "April Love" marked 
the main social doings. 




[ 108 ] 




ALLEN, GERRIE 
ATKINSON, GEORGE ANN 
BANKSTON, MARTHA 
BLACKWELL, CAROLYN 
BUNCH, BEnV 



BUTLER, MINNA RUTH 
CARUSO, CATHERINE 
COMO, SUSIE 
ELLINGTON, TOMMIE 
FRASA, NANCY 



FRIZZELLE, MYRALYN 
GOODWIN, PEGGY 
GRAHAM, JANE 
HOLTON, JO ANNA 
HORNBUCKLE, JANICE 



JAMES, NANCY 
JONES, MARY E. 
LAMB, JEANNE 
MILLER, MARCIA 
MOON, JANICE 



NEWTON, BETTIE 
NICHOLS, PAT 
OWEN, LILLIAN 
PEnEY, PAT 
ROBINSON, JO MARIE 



SIMS, ANN 
SALOMONE, MARIE 
THOMLEY, HARRIET 
WATSON, CAROLE 
WILLIS, GLORIA 




>: 






Elizabeth Ritchey President 

Judy Breckenridge 1st Vice President 

Julia Franklin 2nd Vice President 

Pat Kilgore Secretary 

Nan Reia Wise Treasurer 



Pat the Mermaid pleads with the ''queen". 

L/6ITQ Z.STQ took some little cuties into its fold established by the frequent appearance of pledges 
and activities alike as Bulldog Beauties. 

Tera Ann Millsaps was honored by the Lambda Chi pledges with a pin and a title. Shelley Walker 
received a similar recognition from the Pike pledges. 

First place in soccer was a DZ win, too. 

Doc Ussery was crowned as the sorority's "DZ Man" and Bill Cargile was named "Delta Darling." 

The girls picnicked at Holiday Beach and made a jaunt to Florida for the annual houseparty. 

DZ headed Senior and Junior Panhelienic and took first place in Homecoming decorations. 




[ no ] 



ARENDALE, ANNETTE 
BRECKENRIDGE, JUDY 
CANTOR, BARBARA 
CLARK, MARION 
EDWARDS, JERRY 



FRANKLIN, JULIA 
GENTRY, JOY 
HARPER, BARBARA 
KENNAMER, KAY 
KILGORE, PAT 



LEDBETTER, GAIL 
MANSFIELD, JULIA 
McCARD, ANN 
MILLSAPS, TERA ANN 
MOORE, TON! 



NATION, KAY 
RITCHEY, ELIZABETH 
ROWE, RITA 

SARANOPOULAS, MARGARET 
SMITH, SANDRA 




SMITH, SARA ELLEN STRACENER, EDWINA STACEY, SANDRA WALKER, GAIL WALKER, SHELLEY 




» IB 





WHEELER, SUE 



i^^T 



WISE, NAN REIA 



f 




[ HI ] 





Myra Crawford Corcoran President 

Mary Winters Vice President 

Frances Goode Secretary 

Loudell Ellis Treasurer 

Aubri Glass Pledge Trainer 



Phi Mus and rushees examine tiie cotton bales 



r Ml iVlU members "partied and participated" the year away in 1958. 

Myra Crawford Corcoran edited the biggest of all year books at Howard, was named a favorite of 
the beauty section and was named to Who's Who Among Student in American Colleges and Universities. 

Tommye Caldwell was chosen by the Delta Sigs to be their Dream Girl. Lynn Searcy was a Delta 
Sig "little sister." Mary Winters commanded the post of vice president for the Lambda Kappa Sigmas. 
Peggy Bullard lent a soft shoulder to "her girls" as a dormitory counselor. Phi Mu also held the vice 
presidency in Senior and Junior Panhellenic. 

At Christmas all the sisters had a Christmas party and brought gifts — for the children at Children's 
Hospital. Valentine brought the annual faculty-greek-student tea given by the pledge class. A trek to 
Florida was a Spring event and was followed by the annual leadout. Cliff Coppage was named Alpha 
Gamma Guy. Coke parties for H-Club and the fraternities were spread throughout the months. First 
place in Softball was token by Phi Mu, too. 




[ 112 ] 



ARTHUR, CHRISTINE 
BEDDINGFIELD, DELILAH 
BULLARD, PEGGY 
CAFFEE, BETTY 



CALDWELL, TOMMYE 
CARROLL, GATHA 
CORCORAN, MYRA CRAWFORD 
DANIEL, PATTY 



ELLIS, LOUDELL 
ELMORE, JAYNE 
GLASS, AUBRI 
GOODE, FRANCES 






HARPER, SARAH 
MAULDIN, CAROLYN 
REDING, KATRINA 
REED, PAT 



SEARCY, LYNN 
TEMPLIN, GAIL 
TICHENOR, JANIE 
WINTER, MARY 



[ 113 ] 





Gene Paul Taylor President 

Hugh Johnson Vice President 

Bill Leon Secretary 

Cliff Coppage Treasurer 



Dream Girl Tommye Caldwell, Cliff and fieurs 



L/6ITQ OIQIDQ rnl members were active in all phases of campus activities throughout the 
year. 

Cliff Coppage was chairman of the Homecoming activities and Clarence Brooks executed a beautiful 
Miss Entre Nous pageant. Ingram Gomillion and Frank Porter were seen behind the floodlights in 
Masquers' "The Insect Comedy." 

The Annual Founders' Day banquet was held in November with the three other state chapters. At 
the affair at the Dinkier Tutwiler Hotel, Miss Tommye Caldwell was crowned Dream Girl for 1958. 

Eddie Carter brought honor to the fraternity by being selected Beta Sigma Omicron's pledge class 
sweetheart. He succeeded Bob Johnson who held the title first semester. Cliff was named Phi Mu's 
Alpha Gamma Guy. The members were also active in the band. Kappa Kappa Psi, Masquers, Brother- 
hood, A. P.O., Phi Delta Chi, Senate and Ingram Gomillion was assistant editor of the Crimson. 




[ 114 ] 



BAMBERG, DAVID 
BARNETT, RICHARD 
BLACK, BILL 
CRAWFORD, JIMMY 



FIELDS, PAUL 
GOMILLION, INGRAM 
JOHNSON, HUGH 
LEON, WILLIAM 



MORTON, PAT 
PORTER, FRANK 
SAVAGE, SAM 
TAYLOR, GENE 





Bob Johnson names Janice Moon pledge 
sweetheort. 



[ 115 ] 





David Davidson President 

Gene Roberts Vice President 

Bill Wise Treasurer 

Roy Vann Secretary 



Hugs, kisses, flowers and a pin for Mary Elizabeth 



LOmDClQ v^ni AlphO again placed first in Homecoming decorations to set a place for the 
fraternity throughout the year. 

One of the highlights in the social calender was the Crescent Girl Banquet at Vestavia Temple. Mary 
Elizabeth Jones v/os presented with white roses and a miniature fraternity pin by Pat Dill. 

Jim Sumner was elected "Man of the Year" by the Delta Zetas. David Davidson led the whole 
student body as president of Student Government and Gene Roberts backed him up in Senate. Gene 
Roberts was also chairman of Christian Emphasis Week. 

Receiving fraternity honors were Bill Wise, outstanding active; David Davidson, outstanding Senior; 
and Jim Burton, outstanding pledge. 

The Lambda Chis introduced a new Howard College decal to the student body this year. The mem- 
bers sponsored the sale of the bright spots of red and blue. 




[ 116 ] 



BARNES, FRANK 
BEATTY, DODSON 
BURNEn, JOHNNY 
BURTON, JIM 



CAIRNS, CHARiES 
CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES 
DAVIDSON, DAVID 
FORNES, ED 



GAMMILL, CHARLES 
JOHNSON, V/ALTER 
JONES, GAINES 
KEENUM, JIMMY 





KELLY, GLENN 
MAGNUSON, RAY 
MATTOX, ALLEN 
OHNICH, ED 



OTT, JIM 
ROBERTS, GENE 
SAWYER, JIMMY 
SMITH, RICHARD 



SUMNER, JIMMY 
VANN, ROY 
WISE, BILL 
YOUNG, LOUIS 





Al Corcoran President 

Bob Bowers Vice President 

Crosby Reagan Secretary 

Don Adams Treasurer 

Doc Ussery Pledge Master 



Pledge sweetheart Harriet Yearby 
and the new Pike house 



I I IxOppO AlpnO had the highest scholastic average of any social fraternity on campus. 
The good grades ranked the boys first in the state and seventeenth in the nation among 116 active 
chapters. 

The first event of the year was the defeat of Sigma Nu in the first annual Mud Bowl. All pro- 
ceeds went to the March of Dimes. Pikes also won softball intramurals and the I.F.C. sport trophy. They 
placed third in the all campus sports standing. 

December's Christmas party was concluded with the delivery of several baskets of food for families 
in need. 

The annual houseparty was held the first weekend in May. (Fabulous !) 

The one big dream of the Pikes is to build a new house close to the campus. In lieu of that day, they 
rented a dwelling on the Greensprings Highway and redecorated the house. 

Six Pikes lettered in varsity football and all phases of activities had Pikes in membership. 




[ 118 ] 



ANDERSON, TOMMY 
BANDY, WAY 
BLACKBURN, BRADY 
BOWERS, BOB 
BRADEN, JIM 



BYNUM, WAYNE 
CARGILE, BILL 
CARTER, BOB 
COMAN, JAMES 
DEAN, TOMMY 



EN20R, KENNETH 
GALLOWAY, HOWARD 
GLADNEY, C. G. 
HAMBRICE, RICHARD 
HANNA, PETE 




HAYES, DAVID 
HILTON, JIMMY 
HOLDING, THOMAS, III 
HUGGINS, RICHMOND 
HUNT, JERRY 



/^' CI. '"^ o 









k»^^^ 





■TV 4' 





^-•*5M |F 



LACKEY, JIMMY 
MILAZZO, JOE 
MARTIN, GENE 
MASON, J. LYMON 
O'BRIEN, F, M., Ill 




arm 



REAGAN, CROSBY 
ROBERSON, BOB 
SADLER, RICHARD 
SKINNER, FRANK 
TATE, ROY 




k^L^.J|| 



USSERY, DOC 
WHATLEY, JIM 
WILKERSON, JIMMIE 
WILLIS, BILL 
WILSON, E. W. 




Lou Jean Porter names Jeanne Lamb Snake sweetheart 




Ed Beard Commander 

Buddy Morrison Lt. Commander 

Charles Marcus Treasurer 

Jasper Jenkins Recorder 

Gene Roberts Pledge Trainer 



OIQITIQ IN U had one of its best years in 1958 and began the successful train of events with the 
second place cup in Homecoming decorations. 

The biggest function was the White Rose Ball. The February occasion was in honor of Jeanne 
Lamb, who was named Sigma Nu Sweetheart. 

Alumni and actives met for dinner at The Club for some heavy pushes toward a more successful 
future for the chapter and consequently a house on the campus. 

One of the fraternity's most outstanding attractions was the "Sigma Nu Glee Club." The group took 
first place in the Step Sing and performed for cumbers of other organizational meetings throughtout 
the city. 

Second place in the I.F.C. intramural sports awards went to the Snakes. 

The younger members of the fraternity chose Julia Granade as the pledge class sweetheart. 




[ 120 ] 



ALLGOOD, STEVE 
BEARD, ED 
BISHOP, BRAD 
BOND, JOE 



BUSH, JAMES 
CALDWELL, JAMES 
CLEMENTS, LUNDY 
DAVIS, RODERICK 



DECKER, JOE 
FETNER, DEAN 
HYDE, JIM 
JENKINS, JASPER 





JONES, GENE 
LANE, DAVE 
LINER, ROBERT 
MARCUS, CHARLES 



ULMER, BOB 
SOLOMON, DEE 
SATTERWHITE, ALLEN 
RUSSELL, BENNY 



NATION, NEIL 
MORRISON, BUDDY 
MOORE, CHARLES 
McGLOCKLIN, CHARLES 



■^M 







a 



% IS 










rill 










Women^s Residence Hail 




"THREE LUSCIOUS BON-BONS 

JUST TOO TEMPTING TO PASS UP" 

Toni Moore, 1957 Miss Entre Nous, Anna Strange, 1957 Miss Alabama, 
Ann Booker, 1958 Miss Entre Nous 




"A lovely being, scarcer 
formed or moulded, 

A rose with all its sweetest 
leaves yet folded." — Byron 





Awesome Ann 




Ann was at the head of the line 
even before the judging I 




MISS ENTRE NOUS 

Ann Booker 



MaH«, So-TiH) 



ALTERNATE MISS ENTRE NOUS 

Jeanne Lamb 




^ 




ALTERNATE MISS ENTRE NOUS 

Mary Catherine Faircloth 




Mane. SwUh 






cl..\J-y)' 




Ann Bowles 



I 



ft 




Barbara Bryant 





4 






Julia Franklin 





Shirley Garland 



Joyce Sawyer 







«!iSBga»oi«»iw.S*«4»».>!<-'-V »K-s<»»— 



Jerry Edwards 










Georgia Daniels 



Myra Crawford 









Shawneen Hardin 



Jane Gilliland 







Mane. 5m* 




Ann McCord 



Gail Ledbetter 








Charlotte McKinney 






w3*-i«- &«\rK, 




Jean Wallace 



Betty Thomas 




I 




Harriet Yearby 




'^''{^ . ^ ''#J 







. WWWi ' .MMJiW iii WiI'M nu ll 



Men's intrj 
16 








>r "»* 



«1 ;r^ 






liJi.: 



' Tllil Basketball '^^^^^ 




m 






Ms. 






:::r 






fw»r 



Women's 




IMen^s Residence Hall 



J 




rOOtDQil started slowly, but as the season pro- 
gressed, so did the Bulldog gridders. 

Led by Coach Ledbetter, the team really put on a 
top-notch display of football technique at the Homecoming 
game against Millsaps. The Howard team emerged vic- 
torious with a 33-20 tally at the end of the final quarter. 

Rosy Ryan set a new passing record for Howard when 
he completed 56 passes out of 116 attempts for a 47.3% 
average. 

"Red" Coman led in yardage gained with a 384 yard 
total. He was followed by Early, with 358, and then by 
Tuck, with 322. 

The gridders closed out the season with a 4-5 record, 
which is the best on record since 1952. 



ATHLETIC DIRECTOR JAMES E. SHARMAN 




[ 142 ] 




JOE LAWLEY 
Co-Captain 



DALE SPLAWN 
Co-Captain 



WAYNE ABBOT, C 



ROBERT ANDREWS, B 



Memphis 13 - Howard 6 was the fmai 

tally as the Bulldogs opened their 1957 season after two 
weeks practice. Henry Postma and Red Coman set up the 
only touchdown, and Gerald Tuck plunged over to hit pay 
dirt. The Howard defense looked good as they sustained 
two additional Memphis touchdown drives. 

Sewanee 25 - Howard as the Bull- 
dogs bogged down in the mud and slush. The deluge of 
H,0 made a sloppy mess of the field. The lineup was not 
yet settled. Postma had to be moved to end and Milazzo 
was making his debut at quarterback. The well-conditioned 
and precise Sewanee team was just too much. 




ROYCE BALLARD, E 



BRAD BISHOP, B 



[ 143 ] 




JOE BRINDLEY, b 



ROBERT BROOKS, C 



JAMES "Red" COMAN, E 



CECIL CROWE, T 



MARVIN CULP, G 



Maryville 7 — Howard 20 was the score as the Bulldogs chalked up their second vic- 
tory of the season against the Maryville eleven. Early was the star of the game, scoring once from the 
4-yard line, and once from the 5. The third tally was racked up by Splawn who snatched a pass from 
Ryan and galloped for fifty-two yards. Booky Raley was the offensive leader, while Jim Coman, Jr. Hill, 
Dave Lane, Rudy Davidson, Norman "Red Fox" Pyle, and Jimmy Trotter were outstanding on defense. 




Don't sweat it fellows, let's just sit this 
one out. 



[ 144 ] 




Mississippi College 19- Howard 13 

was the score as the 'Dogs dropped their third game in a row. 
Five men out of the starting eleven were out of uniform be- 
cause of the. "flu" and injuries. Milazzo only lasted for four 
minutes, and the third quarterback of the year. Rosy Ryan, 
had to take over. In his first game with Howard, he hit Dale 
Splawn and Carroll Early for the two TD's. The team played 
splendidly considering the sickness and jumbled lineup. 



Millsaps 20 - Howard 33 gave over 

two thousand Homecoming fans a great thrill. The team 
was in the best shape that they were in all season. The Milazzo 
to Lawley combination scored the first touchdown. Roy Swift 
came into the Bulldog lineup for the first time and scored the 
second TD on a forty-five yard pass from Ryan. Early racked 
up the third tally by plunging over from the 15-yard line. 
Tuck blasted open the middle of the line and galloped for a 
seventy-eight yard tally. Coman snatched a pass from Ryan 
for the fifth and final touchdown. The extra points were 
gotten by Ryan, who got three, and by Lane, who got the 
other one. 



RUDOLPH DAVIDSON, 
CARROLL EARLY, B 
JACK FREEMAN, B 



RICHARD HEARN, E 
GENE JONES, B 
LARY MALONE, C 



WILLIAM "Jr." HILL, G 
DAVE LANE, C 
JOE MILAZZO, B 




[ 145 ] 




JOE MORROW, B 



NORMAN PYLE, G 



GEORGE RALEY, B 



BOB ROBERSON, T 



BOB ROBERTS, T 



Carson Newman 72 - Howard 13 

. well, the weather was bad, the team was tired, and 
it was a long bus trip from Birmingham to Jefferson City, 
Tenn. But, the trip home seemed much longer. 'Nuf sed. 



and it's going, going, and it's good ! 





Who hid that cotton-pickin' ball? 



Southwestern - Howard 17 

was the final score as the Bulldogs redeemed themselves af- 
ter the previous trouncing by Carson Newman . . . and 
"revenge was indeed sweet". The hometown crowd was 
thrilled as Raley led the ground attack, and kicked a field 
goal. Ryan put on a teriffic passing display and Raley 
snagged one for the first TD. Tuck recorded the second tally 
by plunging over from the one yard line. All in all, this was 
the best display of teamwork for the Dogs season. 



[ 146 ] 





ROSIE RYAN, B 
ROY SWIFT, B 
GERALD TUCK, B 



1 beg your pardon sir, I wouldn't hurt you for the world, but you happen to 
e standing where I am about to fall . . . 




Raley breaks through for extra yardage. 



Tennessee Wesleyan 31 - 

Howard 14 and the Bulldogs bowed again to 
this continually powerful squad. The Methodists grabbed 
a thirteen point lead in the first half and maintained it as 
the Howard men had trouble getting started. Early scored 
in the third quarter after a sixty-six yard drive. The other 
tally was made by Jim Trotter on an intercepted pass. 



•(^ 



■4;:' 




Livingston 6 - Howard 14 

as Howard ended the season with a Won 4, Lost 5 
record, which was the best in the past several years. 
Ryan threw several passes to Spiawn to set up the first 
tally. Early then plunged over from the 10-yard line. 
The final TD of the season was made by Joe Lawley 
when he recovered the fumble that Red Coman had 
shaken loose from a Livingston back. The Dogs 
played a good ball game both offensively and also 
on defense. 



[ 147 ] 




COACH VIRGIL C. LEDBETTER 



DQSK6TDQM had a good season this year with the 
team amassing a total of 1526 points in the torrid 24 game 
schedule. The team averaged over 63 points per game 
hitting 32% of the field goals attempted, and 63% of the foul 
shots. 

Jim Sumner was high point man for the year with a total 
of 353 points. Roy Barnett, however, was hot on his trail with 
a total of 345 points. These two men were also among the 
players scoring the most points in one game. In the Chatta- 
nooga game, Jim ripped the net for 30 points, and in the 
game against Sewanee, Roy racked up 26 points. 

The Bulldogs wound up the season with a 7-16 record, 
beating Florence State, Jacksonville State, Chattanooga (2), 
Milisaps (2), and Mississippi College. The 'Dogs lost to the 
University of Mississippi, Florence State, Mississippi State, 
Southwestern, Troy State, Spring Hill, Auburn, Tennessee 
Wesleyan, Troy State, University of Alabama, Jacksonville 
State, Tennessee Wesleyan, Mississippi College, and in the 
Sewanee Tournament. 

Winding up with a 7-16 record, the Bulldogs didn't do 
as well as we would have liked for them to do, but what 
can you expect of a team that had to travel almost 20 miles 
a day in order to practice? 




[ 148 ] 




CO-CAPTAIN RUDOLPH DAVIDSON 



CO-CAPTAIN ROY BARNEH 



Bookey Roley goes up and over to sink one against the 
Mississippi College Choctaws. Notice how it takes three 
of THEM to guard one of US. 




[ 149 ] 





who stomped my toe? (extreme left) 



Catch a falling star . . . 



MACK BOWEN 



JAMES "Red" COMAN 



JUDSOIM DAVIDSON 



GEORGE MONTGOMERY 




[ 150 ] 





GEORGE RALEY 



Don't worry Jim, he won't hurt him. (Not Much!) 



SONNY RALEY 



BILL SKINNER 



JIM SUMNER 



JIM TROTTER 




[ 151 ] 




CO-CAPTAIN GERALD TUCK 



CO-CAPTAIN BOB HAGGARD 



DQS6DQII closed out the season with a terrific 17-4 record. Johnny Oppert finished the season 
with a phenomenal .411 batting average, and Bob Haggard was close behind with a .408 average. 
Howard Galloway pitched his way to an outstanding 8-1 record, and an earned run average of a meager 
1.62. The baseball nine had a record that any team could be proud to boast about. In comparison, in 
1956 the team had a 13-4 record, 1957 boasted a 11-4 record, and this year's 17-4 record is tops in 
anybody's book. 




[ 152 ] 



WON 

Alabama College 21-1 

Mississippi College 9-1 

Mississippi College 9-6 

Southwestern 28-3 

Southwestern 13-1 1 

Florence State 2-1 

Jackson State 11-5 

Auburn 6-4 

Mercer 8-4 

Troy 8-6 

St. Bernard 12-3 

Alabama College 7-2 

Millsaps 5-1 

Millsaps 6-3 

Florence State 6-5 

St. Bernard 7-4 

Jacksonville State 12-1 

LOST 

Troy State 5-6 

Mississippi College 2-7 

Jacksonville State 3-4 

Jacksonville State 4-5 




He's movin' on 



FLOYD ADAMS 



BOB ANDREWS 



ROY BARN En 



GEORGE BEDWELL 




[ 153 ] 






BOX SCORES 






NAME 


AB 


R 


H 


RBI 


B.AV. 


Haggard, c 


71 


30 


29 


20 


.408 


Oppert, ss 


95 


21 


39 


15 


.411 


Harris, of 


84 


22 


33 


8 


.393 


Raley, 2b 


85 


23 


29 


19 


.341 


Tuck, of 


86 


16 


27 


11 


.314 


Davidson, lb 


83 


13 


21 


8 


.253 


Adams, of 


66 


15 


18 


19 


.272 


Trucks, 3b 


74 


23 


15 


12 


.202 


Woiaver, of 


33 


9 


10 


8 


.303 




PITCHERS 






NAME 


IP 


BB 


SO 


W-L 


E.AV. 


Galloway 


72 


29 


44 


8-1 


1.62 


Brannon 


35 


20 


16 


3-1 


5.01 


Russell 


30 


9 


10 


3-1 


3.3 


Coman 


16 


8 


4 


1-1 


6.39 


Smith 


12 


7 


4 


1-0 


3.00 


Henderson 


8 


3 


1 


1-0 


2.25 



BRAD BISHOP 
JAMES COMAN 



NORMAN BRANNON 
RUDOLPH DAVIDSON 




HARRY DURBIN 



JAMES GARLAND 



RICHARD GILLIAM 



HOWARD GALLOWAY 



[ 154 ] 





Hit the'dirt, Floyd I 



Here it comes . . . 




mil „ 





BOB HARRIS 



BOB HENDERSON 



ED McCOOL 



JOHNNY OPPERT 



[ 155 ] 




GEORGE RALEY 



SONNY RALEY 



JOHN RUSSELL 



GEORGE SCOTT 




t*»-*-S»,-»,W 



JIM SMITH 
JIM TROTTER 



BOB TRUCKS 

CHARLES "Bunky" WOLAVER 



[ 156 ] 




BILL WILLIS, MANAGER 



Horn© Runs were hit by Haggard, who led with 4, Raley, 
with 3, Oppert 2, Adams 2, Trucks 2, Harris 1, Wolaver 1, Tuck 1, 
and Galloway 1. 



Voted most valuable player of the year, catcher 
Bob Haggard belts one, while Floyd waits "on 
deck". 




Johnny Oppert "pickin' and puttin' 




'■m ^w^ 







-'^ 



^^- 




The team's graduating seniors 



'\ 




\ 










{ 157 ] 






NUMBER ONE MAN CARLTON COOK 



I ©nniS once again finished the season with the 
Alabama State Championship under their belts. In 
addition to the Intercollegiate championship, they 
also cleaned house in the Southwestern Invitational 
Tournament. 



WINS 

University of Alabama 7-2 

Southwestern 8-1 

Marion Institute 7-0 

Georgia State 7-2 

Florida Southern 7-0 

Troy 6-1 

Jacksonville State 6-0 

Southwestern 7-2 

Florence State 8-1 

Auburn 9-0 

University of Alabama 7-2 

Sewanee 9-0 

Florence State 6-1 

Jacksonville State 7-0 

Emory University 9-0 

Troy 7-0 

Auburn 9-0 

Sewanee 5-1 

Emory 9-0 

Georgia State 8-1 

St. Bernard 8-1 

LOSSES 

Florida State 8-1 

University of Florida 6-3 




[ 158 ] 




WALTER AHAWAY 



DON McDOUGAL 



MAX GARTMAN 




[ 159 ] 




COACH WALTER BARNES 



I rOCK had a tyical season saturated with disappointments 
and hard luck. This was also combined with some "mighty 
speedy" track men on the opposing teams. In the final tally, 
the Howard Track Team entered six meets and lost six meets. 
On the brighter side, however, there were three new 
track records set this year. The mile was run by Harold 
Holder in 4:41 minutes, and he also ran the two-mile in 
10:42.3. Rick Davis heaved the shot put a long 44' 8" to 
"bust" the old record. 





Track Record 




OPPONENT 


and 


SCORE 


HOWARD 


Sewanee 




73 


58 


Memphis relays 




— 


— 


Mississippi 








College 




92 


39 


Emory Univer. 




72 


59 


Troy State 




75 


56 


Conference in 








Memphis, Tenn. 




51 


Southwestern 




77 


54 




Vlllll*' 



^ 



[ 160 ] 





Best Perform 


ances 


EVENT 


TIME/DISTANCE 


PARTICIPANT 


TOO 


10.2 


O'Toole 


220 


22.6 


O'Toole 


440 


53.4 


Holder 


880 


2:14.4 


Holder 


Mile 


4:41.0 


Holder 


2-Mile 


10:43.3 


Holder 


120 H.H. 


17.5 


Ballard 


220 L.H. 


27.0 


O'Toole 


Shot put 


44' 8" 


Davis 


Discus 


126' 


Davis 


High Jump 


6' 0" 


Ballard 


Broad Jump 


20' dVa" 


Ballard 


Javelin 


174'0" 


Ryan 


Pole Vault 


1T0" 


King 


Mile Relay 


4:39.0 


O'Toole, 
Zellner, 
Hornsby, 
Holder 




MOST VALUABLE ROYCE BALLARD 



DAVID BAMBERG 



JOHN BOBO 



JIMMY CRAWFORD 



PAUL CULV/ELL 




[ 161 ] 



RICK DAVIS 
JERRY GREEN 




[ 162 ] 



Bollard leads in high hurdles 




O'Toole takes the 100-yard dash 



[ 163 ] 





TEAM TROPHY WINNERS 

Bobby Money, George Raley, Roy Barnett, 
Fred Hovater, Ken Enzor and John Estes pick 
up the awards for Preachers, H-Club, Phar- 
macy, Pikes and Brotherhood- 



/V\6n S I nrrO m U rO l sports, and likewise Women's Intramurals, had a bad time of it this year. 
If it had been raining before a game, the players sloshed through knee-deep mire in the Mud Bowl. 
If it had been dry, they choked on the dust. 

Nevertheless, the spirits still soared on game days and the competition was as keen as ever. 

A precedent was set in men's sports with the initiation of the annual Mud Bowl game which was 
played by Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Nu Fraternities. The Pikes won 7-6. Each year the game is to 
be played in mud. If the weather doesn't comply, the plans are for the field to be drenched by man's 
inventions. 



Looks as if ail the games were played 
in mud. (Most of them were, by the wayj> 




[ 164 ] 





JUNE AUCHMUTY 

Table Tennis Champion 



BASKETBALL ALL-STARS 

Dorris Griffith, Pat Pettey, Mono Washburn, Mary Gay, 

Mary E. Jones, Faye Cost 



Women's I ntra m U ra Is ended with Oelta Zeta tying BSO for soccer first place, Civiorum 
winning volleyball and basketball and Phi Mu taking first in Softball. 

Softball All-Stars were Loudeii Ellis, Tommye Caldwell, Mono Washburn, Betty Fallin, Janie Tichenor, 
Bobbie Cantor, Jo Durden, Alice Weaver, Margie Miller. 




SOCCER ALL-STARS 

Pat Pettey, Doris Griffith, Alice Weaver, Faye Cost, 

Myro Gay, Julio Mansfield 



VOLLEYBALL ALL-STARS 

Alice Weaver, Doris Griffith, Pat Pettey, Mono Washburn, 

Minna Butler, Faye Cost, Myra Goy, June Auchmuty 



[ 165 ] 



-*riJi^ 



jp# 




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^- J V 



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^ * 






^^ 



**^, 



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.5:2 




-,5!««^ 








J^ 1 <, 








Chapel 




.^j^J 






September. . . "is the iWely month 
When youth goes back to school . . . 

"When lazy Summer disappears. 
And we renew ambition 
To do our best and try to earn 
A little recognition. 

"It is the time to take account 
And plan the year ahead — 
To finish college and perhaps 
To get engaged and wed. 

"September is a special month 
That starts a special season . . ." 
— Metcalfe 



when I was one and twenty . 



Through the drizzle that dripped down on the defenseless dirt, the determined people came. That 
was us! We sloshed and struggled through the mud and rain to establish a new era at a new Howard. 

We filled the rooms, crowded the closets, lined the shelves and never did have time to sit back and 
anticipate the beginning. We had begun. 

We were the first and so proud of it! We were the special people who attended this first year on a 
newly prepared land. We did a lot of "firsts" and we shall be remembered and envied rightfully. 




We made new friends and saw old ones. 



[ 168 ] 



while Sam Ratt and all his buddies were trying 
to become a part of this institution, some strange 
incidents befell them. 

They were interrograted, calculated, introduced, 
reduced, and mostly, bewildered throughout the 
ordeal. 

And, then there were those who couldn't take it 
and gave up the ghost — like Sam. 








/v'e 901 our invoice typed (but couldn't pay). 



And finally got checked out. 



[ 170 ] 




These gentlemen and the shy lady who covered her 
eyes were the first through the cafeteria lines. 



All that stress and strain calls for a "pick-up" of 
coffee. The cafeteria was the latest thing in the do- 
it-yourself line. 



HHgji 


wn^ ■ ■ ^ ■Vlii^iMiiiii^BlHJP' 




P f 




^ 


rl 




^^^^^!fe"- jjl 


f ^ 


m^^ 


^MJt 


£C 


H 


^^^^^Hkn 'iJ^^^BJ^H 



Behind those three came the mad mob. Note the prices (if 
you can). You may use it in Ripley's column someday. 



4»«*^ 



And we hod someone to clean up after us, too. What a 
luxury. The "Dog House" wasn't opened yet. 






m& 



4- 








'I 



ft 



[ 171 ] 




We got shot for free again by the good men of Kappa Psi Fraternity. Flu flew ! 



Activities got quickly underway. The Crimson 
came out and we found that Sherman Oak hadn't 
found any tree on this campus that was man 
enough to have his job as the private eye of the 
gossip column. He had passed the post on to a 
real sharpie — the steeple on the library. "Cross 
Campus by Sherman" now read "The People by 
the Steeple." 

The sororities and fraternities rushed and so did 
all the Freshmen. Heads were knocked to the 
tune of "Mr. Touchdown" and football began on 
the old campus. 

Inspirational pinups from The Crimson reminded 
us that "Bulldog Beauty" would never be an obso- 
lete phrase. 



The Freshmen got in the swing and started campaigning 
for their officers. Students got corrupted into politics right at 
the start. 

Lindy Martin started a new vogue — Student Leaders. 
All wheels belonged. 

Max Gartman zipped around town singing for every 
matron's club that had a soft heart for struggling young 
artists. 

Mrs. Lena Vail Davis got the Ladies Auxiliary bustling to 
clean the mud off everything and to hang curtains. 





Slowly, all 1865 of us took book in hand. 
We examined the bare facts. 

Elizabeth has the right idea. Only touch the 
problem on a wrapped nub or with a probe of 
some sort. 

Then the first month was gone. 




Buck Giles and Wayne Flemoiing must be blind. Heads up, boys I 



vJCTODSr was a month of much. Someone had for- 
gotten to put base plugs in the lobby of the girl's dorm. The 
"dorm diggers' let some dust fly getting the job done. 

John "Elvis" Burson and his pal guitar gave Max some 
competition. 

We treked across town to the Alabama State Fair. Kids 
that we were, we went in droves. 

Kappa Psi sponsored flu shots. 

W.I.A. began the bloody battles of the Intra-mural world 
with soccer. 

Laurels for the outstanding activity of the month spon- 
sored by an organization goes to Delta Omicron for its 
fashion show. 

The cuties paraded in the latest in co-ed covers. And, 
what's fashion without Van G.? 




Mary Katherine Faircioth 




Toni Moore and Bobs Bryant 



Carolyn Bradford 



Mrs. Von Gelder 



[ 173 ] 



:i^22MM^m.- ■ sM 



^ li. ' i 



Homecoming was next up. Ten lovely 
queens looked hopefully toward one crown. 

Befurred and riding on thrones of convertibles, 
the lovelies went to the game. 

Properly inspired, the team won. 

Glamour girls turned plain co-eds at the pep 
rally. Look a little different, don't they. 

Homecoming chairman Cliff Coppage had a fine 
time, as did his right hand helper, Clarence Brooks. 




Queen Jean and Jeanne. 

Jean Wallace was the lucky lass who 
floated up the "Stairway to the Stars" to 
receive the crown from Viola Beard. 

Jeanne Lamb was named her alternate. 

But, this wasn't all of Homecoming. 
Strange things were happening. 





Coach Ledbetter told 'em about it at the 
pep rally. 

But, back to this strange happening. That 
night, after the game, if you please, we 
worked on Homecoming decorations. If that 
isn't a first I ! 

All through the night, once again, we 
worked. 



Do you suppose he can stand atone? 



Guess Who: thought up the idea 




Elizabeth Ritchey, DZ, first place; Jeanne 
Lamb, BSO, second place, women's division. 

David Davidson, Lambda Chi, first place; 
Steve Allgood, Sigma Nu, second place, 
men's division. 

Shortly after, the wind came to the party 
and then no one had any decorations. 




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B.S.U. sponsored an educational laboratory. A 
National Embalming School was held on the last day 
of the month. 

Students learned the trade through the most ef- 
fective of audio-visual aids. 



Really now. Sue ! 




Finally the telephones were in the girl's dorm. 
Both sexes rejoiced. 

We took a moment to think as those bright leaves 
of the first days of school withered and fell at our 
feet. 

We felt deepest regrets and sympathy for Mr. 
Clarke. Mrs Clarke died October 14 in Mississippi. 

Henrietta Heartbeat was coined into Henrietta 
Hellbeat by those on whose toes she treaded. 

Mr. Frank Gruber brought his collection of rare 
lapidaries to the campus. 




Harold Holder won the Inter-fraternity Council's 
Rat Race and a kiss from Toni Moore. 

He also got a trophy, a camera and a set of 
shoe heels (?). 

How lucky can a man get???? 

Two were down. 



[ 176 ] 




Miss Entre Nous was chosen 

only after a long and hard decision. 

We don't envy your job, sir. Aren't they 
pretty and so photogentic? 



Mrs. Sizemore is putting her Social Usage 
lectures into practical application. 

Such delicate meals the luscious ladies 
were fed. Can't take any chances with 
those figures until the total is counted. 





Three tempting tidbits. 

The ex (Miss Entre Nous), the reigning 
(Miss Alabama) and the crowned (Miss Entre 
Nous). 

Toni Moore, Anna Strange and Ann Booker. 



November was duly begun. 




INOVSmbSr moved along with the climax of the foot- 
ball season. Remember the Koski's with son. Yon, and their 
chubby companion, our mascot. 

Alpha Kappa Psi sponsored lectures, and asked James 
Low, staff speaker for National Association of Manufacturers, 
to speak first. 

Here also was initiated the formal informal "getting to- 
gether" periods that the women residents came to bemoan 
as Convocation. They got lectured to and guided through a 
series of fireside chats. 

Junior Panhellenic took up the theme of cultivating some 
perfected blooms on this campus and sponsored the Social 
Usage Classes. 

Twirp Week went by almost unnoticed. 



The Home Economics girls served coffee in front 
of the Library Monday, November 11. This was 
done in observance with Alabama Home Eco- 
nomics Week. 

From the looks of the pictures in THE CRIM- 
SON this should be Fraternity and Sorority 
"Sweetie" Month or something. Every week 
another group had bestowed the usual gifts upon 
some favored associate of the opposite sex. 




Did you know that quiet hours are con- 
tinuous in the men's dortns? This sounds 
like something for Ripley. 

They did have a "well rounded" govern- 
ment which revealed its abilities when it se- 
lected these young ladies to represent it in 
the Miss Entre Nous Contest. 

The "honorary counselors" were Anne 
Bowles, Kelli Gross, Linda Jones, Ann Mc- 
Cord, Mary Ethel Horn, (Mrs. Lindy Martin), 
June Auchmuty, and Anne Moore. 



The Importance of Being Earnest 

took its audiences back to the gay 90's with the Oscar 
Wilde perennial favorite. 

Yon Koski played Earnest. His romantic interest, Gwen- 
dolyn, was protrayed by Bonnie Buckner. Deceitful, 
mischeivous Algernon was smugly characterized by Bo 
Porter. Janice Hornbuckle was the innocent Cecily. 





Doesn't Yon look like Clark Gable? 



Sorry there aren't any cucumber sand- 
wiches, deor. 




You do too so write those letters and send me my ring! 



Maurine Sonford as usuol, nose in the air. 



[ 179 ] 




December brought Borden Deal, noted 
Alabama author of DUNBAR COVE. Mr. Deal 
is "clueing in" one of the journalism classes on 
his technique. 

The B.S.U. choir, under the capable direction of 
Aubrey Edwards traveled to numerous engage- 
ments both in state, and out. 

Under the direction of Mr. G. Alien Yeomons, 
James Weldon Johnson's GOD'S TROMBONES 
was presented as the second major production 
of the year. 




The Snakes took top honors in the Men's Division. 



History was almost made when the CRIMSON 
ran the following headline; "Puff Puff Ping Pong" 
— yes, the weed-puffers could drag undisturbed 
in the ping-pong room. 

The B.S.U. army attacked Auburn w'rth their 
weii organized "Operation 300". 

Agape sponsored the Lottie Moon Christmas 
Offering and worked hard for their goal of 
$2000. 

The annual Step Sing was sponsored this year 
by the Women's Student Government Association. 




Dean Siiemore's French class won the new mixed division. 



[ 180 ] 



Nineteen varsity football players received 
their letters at the annual post-season 
banquet. 

They brought dates who for the most part 
just fed their faces. Miss Gail Hyle being 
a prime example. 





Looks like Mrs. Davis and Coach 
Ledbetter should have been sitting 
in front of Major. They don't seem 
to be getting any of the effects of 
that bright red vest. (Sorry that 
this one couldn't have been in 
color.) 



Right at the end of school, the organiza- 
tions put up decorations over the campus. 
Carolers, holly wreaths, a Christmas tree, 
and a cross graced the fronts of the build- 
ings. 

Santa took heed of this plea. The 
Physical Education Majors and the H-Club 
must have been good children. 



[ 181 










JOnUOry brought, along with the cold weather, the 
warm smile that emerged during Friendship Week. The week 
was sponsored by WIA, and the friendliest were June 
Auchmuty, "Wild" Bill Turner, Miss Elizabeth Forman and Dr. 
Sigurd Bryan. 

The A Cappella choir left for its ninth annual tour, this 
year to be in South Alabama. 

Bob Simmons was not appreciated by his roommate. 
Why? His concerts (guitar) at 2:00 a.m. left little time for 
sleep. 

Latest Cruelty Joke — "How did Howard's basketball 
team do this year. Coach"? 

Dr. Kurz's World Lit. class got quite a charge from the 
birthday party. Chief White Paw was honored by a party 
on the steps of the library on January 17. Just in case you 
have not had the pleasure of meeting Chief White Paw, he's 
a dog. 



The Spanish Club held a reception for the 
Spanish speaking people of Birmingham. The 
guests told the members present some of the 
customs and peculiarities of their respective 
countries. 

Fuzzy facial foliage — or beard, as they are 
commonly known, emerged during the month of 
January for some reason. 

Kappa Psi offered the free chest X-Rays to all 
students and faculty. 

And then . . . the notorious flagpole incident. 
It's a long story, ask Cliff or BSC to tell you all 
about it. 



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Incidentally, the pole lay hiding in 
the grass until April. Then a new 
section was added to its length and 
it was placed beside the Library. 



rGDrUOry gave Howard a new president. 
Leslie S. Wright, former Executive Secretary of 
the Baptist Foundation of Alabama, was named 
to follow the pace of Major Davis. 

This was the month of PEYTON PLACE and 
SAYONARA as pick flics of the day. 

The Insect Comedy produced some busy bees 
and worry warts who spent weeks making moun- 
tains out of molehills, or rocks out of pebbles, or 
something like that. 





H-Club presented Lindy Martin 
with a varsity jacket for services 
rendered to the football team dur- 
ing the past season. He is still 
thanking his lucky stars that he 
didn't have to go through the initi- 
ation to become an honorary 
member. 



Flu and fever followed the flight of the 
choir, A Cappella that is. If all props and 
stimulants had ceased their effects, the en- 
tire group would have collapsed on the 
floor. 

Classes settled into the routine of the 
second semester and we took up our books. 





KQ* W©6K was a retched week for the 
first year students. The upperclassmen had a gay 
ole time at the expense of the poor "rats." 

Besides having to wear hats, all freshmen bore 
on their foreheads the word RAT in lipstick. They 
carried their books in a suitcase and often had 
to carry upperclassmen's books too. One small 
creature scurried about with a footlocker on his 
back. 

The females had to go without makeup and 
the males couldn't shave. Footwear was colorful 
as the little animals wore unmatched shoes. Long 
in memory will live Rita Booker's combat boot 
and loafer. 

Etiquette was the vogue with all upperclassmen 
being addressed as Mr. or Miss along with their 
formal title. 

The "Rat Rock" was placed on the front campus 
and the rats trotted it back and forth on com- 
mand for upperclassmen's inspection. 



Shine, Rodent, shine I 




We stand to eat our meals 



This was a week of gaiety and fun, but here's hoping that in 
the future the energies of the rats can be put to use on more 
productive assignments than counting the window panes in the 
library. How about washing a few of them. 




[ 184 ] 



Insect Comedy was Masquers final 
production of the year. One of the most unusual 
and interesting performances given at Howard in 
many a day, THE INSECT COMEDY gave viewers 
a chance to see a butterfly make love and to 
watch a beetle hoard his gold. 

The comedy, a philosophical fantasy, was writ- 
ten by Josef and Karel Capek, two German 
authors. 

The plot centers around a tramp, Clark Rogers, 
who has been a complete failure in life. Clark 
led his audiences into the woods and into a 
strange dream about man-sized insects that 
talked. 

Another first for the record, came when Dr. 
Hugh Bailey of the History Department played 
the role of the eccentric professor. 

Many were surprised to find that they had 
something in common with beetles and flies. Ugh ! 





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Why didn't they take my wife and leave my pile? 



Three fluttery butterflies 



[ 185 ] 



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Operation D . . . as in Dog was 

the climax of a crosstown procession, on 
foot, and the answer to a secret that kept 
Howardites guessing for many days. 

Inside a sheet shrouded box rested a 
German made bulldog. He was to be 
Howard's new, or rather one of Howard's 
new, mascots. 

Paul Barefield was chief planner and 
executor of the highly successful spirit 
builder. 




A stop at radio station WYDE for some spot publicity 



Passing in front of University fHospital 



Paul Barefield lifts high the 
stuffed animal as Billy Turner, 
Sophomore class president, crowns 
the dog with a Freshman beanie. 




[ 186 ] 



AflOrCh marked the month long Red Cross Crusade. 
Howard students lined up to give pints of their lives to the Red 
Cross Bloodmobile. 

Bill Chance and Martha Cox co-chairmened the crusade. 

Chapel attendance records were posted around the build- 
ings. The committee reported, "We are pleased that the 
great majority of students did not invite a penalty in their 
record of Chapel attendance during the past semester." 





We took steady aim and fired a barrage of ques- 
tions at a top brass panel. 

Information Howard provided the students with 
an opportunity to get the answer to some questions 
that have been a plague for a long time. 

Mr. Zeiger, Major Davis, Mr. Donaldson, Dean 
Fincher and Mr. Martin discussed questions selected 
from student suggestions having the greatest interest 
for the largest number of students. Floor questions 
were then considered. 



"Bonjour, Timmy, mon Petit-Fils" was the first 
blackboard instruction in French received by five- 
month-old Timothy Martin Regan, Jr., Dr. Acton's 
grandson. 

Timmy was visiting with Dr. Acton and his French 
class along with his mother and father. 




[ 187 ] 



s^%4m\ '^i^ n I lAjiH :v,,- 




M - L/QV dawned clear on sacks filled 
with females instead of potatoes and ivy 
clinging to men instead of trees. Sack 
dresses and ivy leagues were the dress of 
the day. 

Dinner on the lawn with accompanying 
music was first on the agenda, supplied by 
the efforts of Jeanne Lamb and Don "Fats" 
Rich respectively. 

Down the steps of the Girl's Dorm came 
the Mr. and Miss Howard contestants. 





MR. AND MISS HOWARD 
Bobby Money and Jeanne Lamb 



RUNNER-UPS 
Bill Turner ond ShiWey Garland 



Most of /\pril was consumed by H-Day's planning and activities. 




A hug for Queen Jeanne whi! 



others braved the long lines . . but it was worth the wait. 



[ 188 ] 



Stunt Night cUmaxed Max Gartman's 
half-day of festivities. 

Before darkness fell, however, there had been 
track events, a ballgame between intramural 
All-Stars and the faculty, a "pops" concert by 
the Howard Symphonic Band directed by Bill 
Nugent nnd meetin' and greetin' by all. 

Judges Lindy Martin and Newton Strandberg 
selected Alpha Delta Pi Sorority to receive the 
shiny trophy for their parody on life in the girl's 
dormitory. 




Typical Scene of Spring at H'ard: Romer and Julie getting matrimonied in fine style. 




There I was minding my own business . . 



The English Department never groaned so loudly as they did to their children's 
presentation of Othello. 




Bill "Amos" Hornbuckle and Tom "Andy" Cleveland win 
for the Ministerial Association an honorable mention. 



[ 189 ] 




/VlOy marked the beginning of the end of the year. 

Hypatia tapped and Dean Sizemore announced the be- 
ginning of Lambda Alpha Delta, a honorary society for Fresh- 
men women, that will be installed in the Fall. 

The whole campus picnicked at Green Springs park, com- 
pliments of the House of Representatives. 

In a colorful ceremony in the cafeteria. The Old Maid's 
Club tapped thirteen new members into their elite order. 
Parading through the dining hall in costume of the group — 
black skirts, white blouses, and black silk stockings, they 
tapped to the beat of a frying pan. 

Dr. Sigurd Bryan was named Beau of the OMC, and was 
presented a gigantic black ribbon. 




The band hosed down cars again at Paul's 
Service Station in Homewood. They were 
raising money for Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau 
Beta Sigma initiation. 

Thanks to the effort of the music makers, 
Howard College Night was celebrated May 21 
at Rickwood Field. Students were admitted at 
a reduced price for the tilt between the Barons 
and the Nashville Vols, and music by the 
Howard band. 




[ 190 ] 



Religious Drama Guild held its first annual "Reggie" 
award banquet on May 2. The 35 RDGers and their dates 
were entertained by (???) Mr. G. Allan Yeomans, or a reason- 
able facsimile thereof. 

APO sonsored a contest to name Howard's mascot. School 
closed and the little animcf was still nameless. 

Every organization was madly electing officers and initia- 
ting new members to secure the group's returning power next 
Foil. 

Awards were passed around the circles to the deserving. 
Speeches and banquets filled every available night. And 
then it all ended with graduation . . . 





Many laughs at the workshop 
plays . . . 

(That's Linda Jones, Gordon Bry- 
ars and Carolyn Blockwell, in case 
you don't recognize them or missed 
the show) 



And as said before, awards . . . 

Oscups went to Clyde Northrup, 
III, Best Technical Work; Clark 
Rogers, Best Actor; Bonnie Buckner, 
Best Actress; and James Moncrief, 
Best Supporting Player. 

AND . . . 



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Hold your moufh just right 



Follow the ball with eyes and tongue . 



Fly up and get the high ones 



Spring Sports / ^ 



a e p n w 

d h s a n 

t s 



Mostly they were "up" though and a sampling of candid 
shots are evidence enough of the reasons for success. 



[ 192 ] 






Coach Ledbetter's smoke signal to his pitcher. 




Put some grit into your play . 



If you don't 
understand 
the effect 
of these 
pictures, 
you can't 
imagine the 
opponent 
rolling in 
laughter on 
the other 
side of the 
net I I No 
wonder our 
team couldn't 
lose. 



Unnerve your opponent with a grin 



[ 193 ] 




For Ladies Only 

peek): 



(but we bet you men will 



In as much as this staff has the sneaking suspicion that 
most of the persons who appear on the previous pages of 
the 1958 Entre Nous will later be prone to falsehood in later 
years, these two pages have been asserted to counteract any 
such denials that ... 

Females of 1958 DID wear those hideous creations that 
it has been rumored they did ! 



A sack and one luscious 
tomatoe 




Cinderella in her 
pumpkin dress 



Bobs adds another 
feather to her cap 



Jeanne thinks she's 
funny, too. 



Anne in trapeze-type 
paiamas 



[ 194 ] 




Sacks cut in halves were called suits 




Long ones opened in front were titled coats. 




Typical sports wear of the day... or... I 
wrote Henrietta Heartbeat. 



Typical Howard male ... he just "ain't" 
even In this world, man. 





President's Reception 

inaugrated the LAST ROUNDUP for the 
Seniors. 

David Davidson, Joe Decker, Major and 
Mrs. Davis smiled at and shook hands with 
the long, long and colorful line. 

There were also Mr. and Mrs. Wright, 
the new president and his wife; Dean and 
Mrs. Fincher, Mr. Evan Zeiger, Mrs. Size- 
more and Dean Dale to complete the re- 
ception line. 




A Cup of punch and goodies — all by candlelight. 



Who dot you staring at, Pat? 



The crowd milled around meet- 
ing new and old friends. And Dr. 
Acton went back for a sneak help- 
ing at the refreshment table. 



The candlelight dinner was cele- 
brated the next night. 




[ 196 



The strip of charcoal that darkened the 
skyline beside the library and Student Ac- 
tivity Building on May 26 moved as under 
an artist's hand. It followed the two dots 
of white that marched before: Anno Bor- 
denca and Kenneth Crawford Yohn, Student 
Marshals from the Junior Class. 

It spread out into a dark blot before the 
platform from which Major Davis spoke 
about hallowed "Ivy Halls." 





Each fleek of darkness moved to claim 
the scroll of white, a diploma. 

These also took away cups and honors. 
Jimmy Lackey, Mary Ann McCain, James 
Mims, Faye Cost, Mary Elizabeth Carr, 
Elizabeth Laney, Wallace Kent and Ramona 
Allison. David Davidson won the John R. 
Mott cup and the Hypatia cup went to 
Annette Boyd. 



The line moved on. 
To the every end . 




[ 197 ] 





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34 ADAMS AVENUE • MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 



BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREES 



ALLEN, JAMES, Richard 

ALLISON, HOWARD LAWRENCE 

ALLISON, RAMONA H., Hypotia, Presi- 
dent; K.D.E.; Forensic Forum; Pi Delta 
Phi; Masquers; Crimson; Entre Nous, As- 
sistant Editor; House of Representatives; 
Debate Team; Exchange Cup, 1958. 

ANTHONY, DELMUS RAY 

ARNOLD, HUBERT MERRELL, M.A.; "God's 
Trombones". 

BALLOU, GRACE LOIS, Phi Delta Phi, 
President; Kappa Delta Epsilon; English 
Club, President; House of Representa- 
tives; W.I. A,; S.N.E.A.; Civiorum; French 
Club; Y.W.A.; B.S.U.; Mission Band; 
"Who's Who"; Dean's List; Hypotio. 

BANKS, J. PAUL, M.A. 

BISHOP, JAMES E., Phi Alpha Theta. 

BLACKSTONE, EDITH ELAINE, Interdormi- 
tory Council; Spanish Club; Y.W.A.; 
Greoter Council of B.S.U.; Mission Bond; 
Eta Epsilon. 

BLACKWELL, FLORRIE CAROLYN, Presi- 
dent; First Vice President of Beta Sigma 
Omicron; Executive and Greater Council 
of B.S.U.; treasurer of Panhellenic; Le 
Cercle Francois; Editor of Crimson; 
Greek Editor of Entre Nous; Pi Delta 
Phi Honorary French Froternity; pledge 
sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi; "Who's 
Who"; Hypotia; Masquers. 

BOOCKHOLDT, NELMA JO, B.S.U.; Y.W.A.; 
Mission Band; Library Club; Student 
Organ Guild. 

BRANNON, HORACE WEBSTER, Alpha 
Phi Omega; Mission Bond; M.A.; Mu 
Alpha Chi; German Club; I.R.C. 

BROWNLEE, GAYLORD CLAY, Ministerial 
Association. 

BURKE, CHARLES DANNY, Ministerial As- 
sociation; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Phi 
Koppo; Phi Alpha Theta; Trident; In- 
ternotionol Relations Club. 

CALBERT, EARL JUDSON, Ministerial As- 
sociation; Bond; Forensic Forum; Bro- 
therhood; Vice President of Senior Class. 

CARR, MARY ELIZABETH, Spanish Club; 
Usher's Club; Dormitory Council; Y.W.A.; 
Phi Alpha Theta; I.R.C; K.D.E.; Old 
Maid's Club; Phi Alpha Theta Scholar- 
ship Key; Prize Winner in Colonial 
Domes Essay Contest. 

CHILTON, WILLIAM F., JR., B.S.U.; Pi 
Delta Phi; Orchestra. 

CHUMLEY, WILLIAM EARL, B.S.U.; Mis- 
sion Band, President; A. P.O.; B.S.U. 
Executive Council; O.D.K.; "Who's 
Who". 



COCKRELL, ANN M., Spanish Club; Ushers 
Club; A Cappella Choir; Entre Nous 
staff. 

COLLEY, OCI JAMES, Ministerial Associa- 
tion. 

COMPHER, PRISCILLA WEEKS, K.D.E.; Phi 
Alpha Theta; Senate; Ushers Club; Eng- 
lish Club; Greater Council; Forensic 
Forum; "Who's Who"; Hypotia, His- 
torian. 

CRAWFORD, MYRA ANN, Phi Mu, Presi- 
dent; Masquers; P.E.M.; W.I. A.; House 
of Representatives; Entre Nous, Editor, 
Assistant Editor; Crimson, Editor, Busi- 
ness Manager; Majorette; "Who's Who"; 
Favorite in Miss Entre Nous Contest; 
Service Doy Awards (W.S.G.A.). 

DAILEY, THOMAS KILLIAN 

DAVIS, JOHN RODERICK, Sigma Nu; 
Alpha Phi Omega; B.S.U. Executive 
Council; Debate Team; Chairman 1957 
Christion Emphasis Week; President of 
Trident; Omicron Delta Kappa; T.K.A.; 
Class Honors; "Who's Who". 

DEAL, JOHN LEE 

DICKEY, EDWARD, M.A. 

DOZIER, DORSET COLLEEON, Eto Epsi- 
lon; Agape; B.S.U. 

DUNLAP, COY LAMAR, Usher's Club; 
Spanish Club; Mole Chorus; M.A. 

EASTERLING, REVEL BARNARD, JR. 

ELDER, MARTIN EUGENE 

FARNEMAN, ROY EDWIN 



FAULK, BETTY SUE, English Club; Kappa 
Delta Epsilon 



FRANKLIN, LORENA FAYE, Sec. Women's 
Student Gov't. Assoc.; V. President 
Koppo Delta Epsilon; Sec. Student Na- 
tionol Ed. Assoc; B.S.U. Greater 
Council. 



GLASS, HORACE MARRELL 
GODWIN, CHARLES LAWRENCE 



GREEN, DORIS MAE, B.S.U. Greater Coun- 
cil; K.D.E.; Masquers; Theta Alpha Phi; 
S.N.E.A.; House of Representatives; 
Y.W.A. 



GUFFIN, GILBERT TRUETT, B.S.U.; Senate; 
A. P.O.; French Club; A.C.S.; Male 
Chorus; Crimson staff; Entre Nous stoff; 
Freshman Class Treasurer. 



HENDERSON, ANN WARREN, K.D.E.; 
Y.W.A. ; Agape. 



HENDERSON, ROBERT L, American Chem- 
ical Society; House of Representotives; 
Alpha Epsilon Delta. 

HIGGINBOTHAM, JESSE A., M.A.; B.S.U. 

HIGGINS, BETTY JOYCE, French Club; La- 
dies Chorus; Chapel Choir; International 
Relations Club; Y.W.A.; Mission Bond; 
House of Representatives. 

HODGES, EDWIN LEMUEL 

HOGAN, JOHN A. 

HOLLOWAY, COLEY MYER, M.A. 

JONES, ABIGAIL 

JONES, FRANK DARYL 

KENT, JAMES WALLACE 



KNOWLES, CAROLYN, Pi Delta Phi; In- 
terdormitory Council; B.S.U. Greater 
Council; B.S.U. Choir; Usher's Club; Hy- 
potia; Alpha Lambda Delta; High Class 
Honors. 

LAWLEY, JOE BRADY, Varsity foottall. 
Captain; "Who's Who". 

LILES, MARY RUTH, A Capella Choir; Mu 
Alpha Chi; Ushers Club; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Organ Guild; Class Honors; Wo- 
men's Service Honors. 



LIPSCOMB, ALBERT DOBBINS 

McCAIN, MARY ANN, K.D.E.; Hypotio; 
B.S.U.; English Club; Y.W.A.; Dean P. 
P. Burns English Award. 

McCASKEY, THOMAS G., M.A. 



McDonald, HAROLD LAWSON, Spanish 
Club; French Club; Ministeriol Associa- 
tion; track team. 



MARSH, CAROLYN EADS 

MASON, JOHN WESTON, Ministerial 
Association. 

MILLER, ROGER BRUCE 

MITCHELL, J. AUSTIN 

MOORE, EDWARD ALLEN 

MOORE, RICHARD HUNT, Me Alpha Chi; 
M.A.; Bond 2 years; Brass Choir 2 years. 

MORRIS, PRISCILLA BINGHAM 
MORRIS, WALTER EUGENE, JR. 



MORRISON, CHARLES MONROE, Sigma 
Nu Fraternity; Physics Club. 

NORTHROP, CLYDE M., Ill, Alpha Phi 
Omega; Band; Masquers, President; 
Drama Workshop award; O.D.K. 

NORTON, CHARLEEN 

ORDER, JEAN HARRIS, English Club. 



PAULSON, DONALD NELS, M.A.; Inter- 
national Relations Club; Future Teach- 
ers of America; Senate; House of 
Representatives; German Club; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Agape; B.S.U. Greater and 
Executive Councils; Debote Team; Crim- 
son staff; Entre Nous staff; Chairman of 
All Campus Mission Drive; Senior Dormi- 
tory Counselor; B.S.U. Choir; "Who's 
Who"; President of Omicron Delta 
Kappa; President of Phi Alpha Theto; 

President of Kappa Phi Kappo; Vice 
President of B.S.U.; Vice President of 
Alpha Phi Omego; Pi Gamma Mu; Ad- 
visor to Dormitory Court and Senate. 

PEARSON, JACK, M.A.; Mission Band; 
B.S.U. Greater Council; Agape, Vice 
President; House of Representatives; 
Dormitory Court; President of Freshman 
Class. 



PERRY, ROBERT CLINTON, III, M.A.; 
B.S.U.; Phi Alpha Theto; International 
Relations Club. 



PICKENS, JAMES CONLEE, A.E.D.; A.C.S.; 
Math Club; Crimson staff. 



PIPER, VIANNE NOLAND 

PONDER, DOUGLAS, ONEAL, M.A.; B.S.U. 
RAY, NELLIE GWENDOLYN, B.S.U.; 
W.S.G.A.; Civiorum. 

REGISTER, WILLIE RAYMOND 

RILEY, WILLIAM EARLE 



SATTERFIELD, ROLAND C, M.A.; French 
Club. 



SEWELL, CECIL ORION, JR., M.A. 

SIMMONS, CHARLES ROBERT 

SMITH, JERRY EDWIN, A Copello Choir; 
B.S.U.; M.A.; Intramural Sports. 

SMITH, SYLIA BLAKEY, American Guild 
of Organists; French Club; B.S.U.; Bond, 
secretary; K.D.E.; Pi Delta Phi. 



STANLEY, JOHN STAPLES 

STROUD, CHARLES BOYD, B. S. U., Presi- 
dent; Masquers; Theto Alpha Phi, Presi- 
dent; Ushers Club; Debate Team; M.A.; 
Brotherhood; Major Dramatic Produc- 
tion; "Who's Who"; O.D.K. ; Tou Kappa 
Alpha. 

STROUD, ROBERT ALLEN 

THORNE, BUDDY LARRY, Pi Koppo Alpha 
Fraternity; Spanish Club; Intramural 
Council. 

UNDERWOOD, GEORGE MARSHALL 

WADE, ALBERT MORGAN, JR. 

WADE, JOHN M. 

WARD, DONALD 

WEEKLEY, WINSTON KEITH, M.A.; B.S.U.; 
Track. 

WILLIAMSON, WILLIAM QUILLAN, M.A.; 
Mission Band; Senate; House of Repre- 
sentatives; Male Chorus; French Club; 
Vice President of Student Body; Intra- 
mural Sports. 

YUILLE, JULIAN OSWALD, JR. 



BACHELOR OF MUSIC DEGREES 



CAMPBELL, WILLIAM ROWE, A Capella 
Choir; Male Chorus. 



FIELDS, WARREN CARL, Kappa Phi 
Kappa; Kappa Kappa Psi; A Capella 
Choir; Band. 



HARRIS, BARBARA JOAN 



HAYES, CHARLES EDGAR 



HAYGOOD, ANITA RACHAEL, President 
of Delta Omicron; Secretary of Alpha 
Delta Pi; B.S.U. Greater Council; 
Senior Senotor; A Capella Choir; Ushers 



Club; Organ Guild; Who's Who; Birm- 
ingham Music Club Audition. 

PALMER, DONALD RAY, Band; Kappa 
Kappa Psi; A Copello Choir; Male 
Chorus; Brass Choir; Opera Workshop. 

STARKEY, POSEY L, JR., Mu Alpha Chi; 
Ushers Club; Male Chorus; Opera 
Workshop. 

TRENT, ANNETTE BOLTON, Alpha Delta 
Pi; Ushers Club; Vice-President of Delta 
Omicron; Mu Alpha Chi; B.S.U. Greater 
Council; President of Ladies Chorus; 
Entre Nous staff; Junior Senator; 
Treasurer of Sophomore Class; "Who's 
Who" in American Colleges and 
Universities. 



VESSELS, WILLIAM ALLEN, A Copello 
Choir; Mole Chorus; Bond; Mu Alpha 
Chi; B.S.U Executive Council; B.S.U. 
Greater Council; Opera Workshop Pro- 
ductions; Masquer's Productions; "Who's 
Who" in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities. 

VICKERY, EVELYN, Delta Omicron; Mu 
Alpha Chi; Y.W.A.; Student Guild of 
Organist; Young Artist and Musicians 
Club of Birmingham; B.S.U.; Inter- 
Dormitory Council; Ushers Club; Presi- 
dent, Ushers Club; Treosurer, Delta 
Omicron; Secretary and Treasurer, 
Young Artist and Musicians Club of 
Birmingham; President of Old Maids 
Club. 

WALKER, JAMES G., Mole Chorus. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREES 



ABERNATHY, JAMES THOMAS, Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Track. 

ACKER, TOM WALTON 

ANDERSON, CHARLES LENARD 

APPLING, BARNEY B., Alpha Koppo 
Psi. 

BABB, JOHN NEWTON, JR. 

BEASLEY, LILA ANN, Beta Sigma Omicron. 



BENTLEY, PHILIP LYLE, Pi Gamma Mu. 
BLACKBURN, DAVID MONROE 

BOONE, JAMES FERRELL, SR., B.S.U.; 
Ministerial Association; Greater Council 
B.S.U.; Koppo Phi Kappa; Chairman 
"H" Day; Ministerial Association. 

BOYD, FREDNA ANNEHE, IRC; KDE; 
YWA; Hypotio; Hypotio Cup; Mission 
Bond; Eta Epsilon; Agape; Student NEA 
President; Student NEA; Secretory Mis- 
sion Band; Secretory-Treasurer of KDE; 
Secretory-Treasurer Hypotio; Secretary 



Mission Band; Secretary of Junior Class; 
"Who's Who" in American Colleges 
and Universities. 

BRIGHT, CORNELIUS 

BRin, ROBERT NELSON, B.S.U.; M.A.; 

Football. 
BROWN, ROBERT EARL, Alpha Koppo Psi. 

BUCKLAND, ELMER WILLIAM, Pi Gamma 
Mu. 

BUNCH, JETTY JO, BSO Sorority; House 
of Representatives; B.S.U. 



BUSH, JEAN WALLACE, Business Women's 
Organizations; S.N.E.A.,- Inter-Dormitory 
Council; YWA; B.S.LJ. Cheerleader; 
Miss Homecoming; Miss Entre Nous Favo- 
rite; President of Inter-Dormltory Coun- 
cil; Prayer Chairman — YWA; Secretary 
of Business Women's Organization; 
Program Chairman — S.N.E.A. 

BUTLER, MARILYN GWIN, Student NEA; 
KDE; Usher's Club; Dormitory Council; 
YWA; Mission Band; Business Women's 
Organization. 

BYRD, TOMMIE JEAN, <DE; B.S.U.; YWA; 
Student Senate; President of Sophomore 
Class; S.N.E.A.; "Who's Who" in 
American Colleges and Universities. 

CARGILE, JERRY A., Pi Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity. 

CHRISTENBURY, JAMES RICHARD 

COLEMAN, JAMES ALFRED, JR., M.A.; 
Male Chorus. 

COLLIGNON, WILLIAM AUGUST, SR. 



CORCORAN, LISTON ALBERT, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; 
"H" Club; Vorsity Football; Varsity 
Baseball; Varsity Golf. 



COST, ELEANOR FAYE, Physical Educa- 
tion Majors Club, Vice President; Presi- 
dent of Women's Intramural Association; 
Civorium; Student National Educational 
Associotion; Phyllis Boozer Sports 
Award. 



COST. OMER GENE 



COURTNEY, AMOS LEVI, JR.; B.S.U.; 
"H" Club; M.A. 



DAVIDSON, HAROLD LAVOID 



DAVIDSON, JAMES RUDOLPH, "H" Club; 
Brotherhood; Kappa Phi Kappo; Presi- 
dent of "H" Club; Treasurer of 
Brotherhood. 



DAVIDSON, JULIUS DAVID, President of 
Lambda Chi Alpha; President Alpha 
Phi Omega; Vice President Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tri- 
dent; Beta Beta Beta Fraternity; Spanish 
Club; Physics Club; B.S.U.; Recipient 
of John A. Matt Cup; "Who's Who" in 
Americon Colleges and Universities; 
Deon's List; Kappa King of Alpha Delta 
Pu; Campus Greek God; President of 
Student Body; Chairman of Christian 
Emphasis Week Committees; Choirman 
of March of Dimes. 



DAVIDSON, MURL L. 
DAVIS, BRUCE ARTHUR 
DAVIS, JOE LLOYD, Sigma Nu. 



DECKER, JOE FRANK, A.Ph.O; Sigma 
Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi. 



DENTON, LARRY McKAY, Alpha Kappa 
Psi Business Fraternity. 

DONOVAN, FRED RANDOLPH, B.S.O.; 
M.A. 



DOZIER, HAROLD LYNWOOD, M.A.; 
Agope; B.S.U. 

ELLIOT, MRS. KATHERINE ADCOCK 

ELLISON, RONALD COLEMAN, Kappa Phi 
Kappa; M.A.; Alpha Phi Omega. 

ETHRIDGE, IRIS GAY 

FLOOD, EDWARD C. 

GAMBLE, TRENYON H. 

GILLESPIE, JANICE LUCILE PUTMAN, 
Kappo Delta Epsilon, Pres.; Delta Zeta, 
1st V. Pres., Historian, Corresponding 
Secretary; House of Representatives; 
Finalist, Annual Speech Festival, 1957; 
Best Pledge Award, DZ, 1955-56. 

GOLDEN, OMA 

HAGGARD, CHESTER 

HAND, CHARLES DAVIS, Sigma Nu; 
Kappa Pi, V. Pres. 

HAWKINS, BILLY LoWAYNE, Alpha Kappa 
Psi. 

HENKE, BILLY GENE 



HIGGINS, RONALD LEON, Alpha Kappa 
Psi. 



HILL, JUNIOR WILLIAM, "H" Club; M.A.; 
Varsity Football; Vorsity Baseball. 

HILL, MARGUERITE JONES 

HODGES, KATHRYN REBECCA 

HOSMER, JOSEPH DAVID, JR., Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Secretary. 

HUDDLESTON, BARNEY THOMAS 

JONES, FRANK 

JONES, JAMES' MORRIS, "H" Club; Var- 
sity Football. 

KING, RAYMOND LUTHER 

LACKEY, JAMES PAUL, Pi Kappa Alpho. 

LANEY, ELIZABETH MARY, Alpha Delta 
Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Tri Beta; House 
of Representatives; Greek Goddess; 
Dean's List; AAUW Award. 



LINDSEY, FANNIE JO, Eta Epsilon 
S.N.E.A.; House of Representatives 
Inter-Dorm Council; Student Deon 
Y.W.A.; B.S.U. 



LONG, BEHY JO, Math Club, Pres.; 
Ushers Club, Pres.; Y.W.A., V. Pres.; 
American Chemical Society; F.T.A., Sec- 
retary; Old Maid's Club; Student Dean; 
Inter-Dorm Council; B.S.U. Greater 
Council; Service Day Award, 56-57 and 
57-58. 

McENTYRE, JOANNE READY, Alpha Delta 
Pi; Wesley Fellowship. 

McGOWAN, NANCY LOU, Kappa Pi; 
Spanish Club. 

Mclaughlin, al f. 

MAHAN, ALBERT FARROW, P.E. Majors 
Club; Basketball, Track and Football 
Manager. 

MASON, JACK ANDREW 

MERRITT, PEGGY LA GAY, B.S.U. Choir; 
Agape; Greater Council B.S.U.; Y.W.A.; 
S.N.E.A.; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Inter- 
Dorm Council. 

MIMS, JAMES COVINGTON 

MOORE, L. WAYNE, JR., Pi Kappa Psi. 

MOORE, RALPH PATRICK, Alpha Kappo 
Psi. 

MOORE, ROBERT DIXON 

MORGAN, ROY E. 

MORRIS, WILLIAM LOUIS 

MORRISON, WILLIAM J. 

MYERS, JACK NEAL 

NABORS, JOYCE BONDURANT, Alpha 
Delta Pi, President; Panhellenic, Presi- 
dent; Eta Epsilon, President; Wesley 
Foundation; Kappo Delta Epsilon; Who's 
Who; Hypatia, President; W.I. A.; Cup 
for outstanding Home Economics 
Student. 



NIVENS, CALVIN WEAVER, Alpho Kappa 
Psi. 



PEARSON, HORACE HOWARD, Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; Brother- 
hood. 



PERDUE, NANCY J. SMITH, Business Wo- 
men's Organization, President, Y.W.A.; 
Interdorm Council; Mission Bond; Stu- 
dent Dean. 



PHILLIPS, ELIZABETH ANN WALL 
PIERSON, RUTH MOONEY 
POE, RICHARD RAMSEY 
PRICE, CHARLES FRANKLIN 
PRICE, REX 
PULSE, OnO WILLIAM, III 



PUTMAN, WILLIAM OHO, JR., Alpha 
Kappa Psi. 

RADFORD, HENRY C. 

RENSHAW, JAMES PAUL 

REYNOLDS, JACKIE GAIL 

RITCHEY, ELIZABETH ANN, Delta Zeta. 

ROBINSON, J. D., JR. 

ROGERS, PERRY BASIL 

ROUNSAVILLE, DONNELL 

ROWELL, GRACE BRUNER 

SALAMONE, PASCHEL JAMES, Newman 
Club. 

SALIBA, RAYMOND J. 

SHORROSH, NELLIE MARTZ 



SIMPSON, NINA KIZZORT 

SMITH, THOMAS ENDSLEY, Alpha Kappa 
Psi; Pi Gamma Mu, V. Pres.; Math 
Club; House of Representatives; High 
Class Honors; Marshall. 

SPARKS, WILLIAM M. 

SPLAWN, H. DALE 

STEWART, HARRY A. 

SWEDENBURG, JAMES REECE, JR., Min- 
isterial Association. 

THORNHILL, H. DON, Kappa Phi Kappa. 

THOMAS, RALPH HELMS, Alpha Phi 
Omega; Summer President, B.S.U.; Stu- 
dent Counselor, Men's Dorm. 

TRENT, ROBERT THOMPSON, Alpha Phi 
Omega; Intramural Football; Entre Nous 



staff; Sophomore Class President, 
1955-56. 

TUCK, WILLIAM M., Alpha Kappa Psi. 

VAN SYCLE, HOWARD M., Pi Gamma Mu. 

WALKER, COLONEL HOBSON 

WEAVER, ALICE, Alpha Delta Pi; S.N.E.A.; 
YWA; B.S.'U.; P.E.M., Sec; W.I. A.; 
Spanish Club; Ladies Chorus; Inter- 
dorm Council. 

WHEELER, CLAUDE J. 

WHITFIELD, ASA FERRIS, Alpha Kappa 
Psi. 

WISE, NAN REIA, Delta Zeta, Treos.; 
Kappa Delta Epsilon; Cheerleader; Ma- 
jorette; Y.W.A.; S.N.E.A.; B.S.U. 

YORK, DON ULRIC, Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi 
Gamma Mu. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE WITH HONORS 

ORANGE, FREDERIC L. 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN PHARMACY DEGREES 



ALFORD, JOE HENRY 

BAGWELL, JIMMY W. 

BAKER, EUGENE 

BISHOP, THERESA E. WATSON 

BLACK, ROBERT L. 

BOX, JOSEPH L. 

BRAGG, RAY HOWARD, Kappa Psi; 
A.Ph.A. 

BREWER, JOSEPH FLOYD, JR., Phi Delto 
Chi. 

BROWN, FRED RIDENER, JR., Phi Delta 
Chi; A.Ph.A. 

CARMICHAEL, RICHARD DONALD 

CARTER, ROBERT EUGENE, Pi Kappa Al- 
pha; Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. 

CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES ALVIS 

CURTIS, ROBERT OWEN, Kappa Psi; 
A.Ph.A. 

DEAN, THOMAS ARLIN, Kappo Psi; 
A.Ph.A. 

DeGARiS, JOHN ANNESLEY 

DONNELL, FRANK MAURICE 

ECKERT, JOSEPH W., JR. 

FADELY, WADE JEROME, JR. 

FAULK, JAMES EMRICK, JR., Phi Delta 
Chi; A.Ph.A. 

FEASTER, SHELBY JEAN, Alpha Delta Pi 



GAMBLE, JAMES FRANKLIN 

GANN, BILL, Phi Delta Chi; A.Ph.A. 

GILREATH, JAMES THERRAL, A.Ph.A. 

GLASSCOCK, WILLARD HUEY 

GREEN, JAMES F., Phi Delta Chi, Sec.; 
A.Ph.A., V. Pres. 

HALL, MARY ANN, A.Ph.A.; B.S.O.; Rho 
Chi; Intra-Phormocy Organization Coun- 
cil; Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl; Rho 
Chi, Sec.; Lambda Kappa Sigma, Pre^.; 
Ethel J. Heath Key. 

HEADLEY, HORACE ARTHUR, Trident; Rho 
Chi; A.Pha.A.; Phi Delta Chi; Pharmacy 
Class Vice Pres.; Recipient of Alabama 
Pharmaceutical Asso.; Walker Pharmacy 
Award; Lehn and Fink Award. 

WOPPER, JOE FRANKLIN, Pi Kappa Alpha; 
A.Ph.A. 

JUSTICE, BILLY JO, A.Ph.A.; Phi Delta 
Chi. 

KELLEY, JAMES GLENDON 

KING, CLYDE MILNER, JR., Phi Delta Chi; 

Pi Kappa Alpha; A.Ph.A.; Intra-Phar- 

macy Organization Council; House of 
Representatives. 

LAMBERT, MARTIN LEE, JR., Delta Sigma 
Phi. 

LEMOX, ALVIN SIGGARD 

LOVELL, FRANK HANSON, Pi Kappa 
Alpha. 

MATTHEWS, THOMAS EDWARD, A.Ph.A.; 
Phi Delta Chi; Brotherhood; Pharmacy 
Class Treasurer. 



NILES, JIMMY RAY, Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. 

NORWOOD, NATALIE BENNETT, Lambda 
Kappa Sigma, V. Pres.; House of Repre- 
sentatives; Ushers' Club; A.Ph.A.; Lambda 
Kappa Sigma Award. 

OTT, JAMES LODWICK 

PARKS, GARY EDWARD, A.Ph.A. 

PEDEN, THOMAS RODNEY 

PICKARD, WILLIAM PAUL, JR. 

RATCLIFF, WILROY, Kappa Psi; A.Ph.A. 

RAY, CLYDE, JR. 

ROBERTS, LURLINE 

SMITH, GEORGE CICERO, Kappa Psi; 
Rho Chi; A.Ph.A.; Thelmo Morris Col- 
burn Award; Kappa Psi Fraternity 
Award. 

SMITH, WILLIAM O., JR. 

STEPHENS, JERRY BELL 

VOCES, ALAN MITCHELL, Kappa Psi; 
A.Ph.A. 

WEST, IRA LEONARD, JR., Phi Delta Chi; 
Pi Kappa Alpha; A.Ph.A.; Intro-Phai-- 
macy Organization Council. 

WILLIAMS, RICHARD B., A.Ph.A., Pres.; 
Phi Delta Chi; Alpha Tou Omega. 

WILSON, HENRY EDWIN, A.Ph.A.; Phi 
Delta Chi; Intro-Pharmacy Council. 

WINTERS, MARY ANNICE, Phi Mu 
Sorority; Lambda Kappa Sigma. 

YOUNG, LOUIS DEAN, Kappa Psi; 
Lambda Chi Alpha; A.Ph.A. 






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