(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Entre Nous 1960"

^he Search for ^nitlt 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/entrenous196000howa 






J4. 



OU/UPi 



d L^o 




eae 



9 



Editor 

Business Manager . . 



SUE MORTON 
. TERRY JONES 






q^ 



For many years, Dr. George V. Irons has held a place 
of esteem and affection In the hearts of Howard 
students. He is recognized as a man of character; 
unselfish, conscientious, and devoted. Because of his 
wisdom and good-will, students readily turn to him for 
advice and assistance. He is a teacher whose knowl- 
edge, wisdom, and Christian character have helped 
to mold many generations of Howard students. To 
him with high respect and love, we dedicate the 1960 
edition of the Howard College Entre Nous. 






se\< toe uue, 



^B,.^y- 


Vj^I 


•^R;-"^J. 








*^1^'-- . ".'^'•■■' 


•/^ 


» ' WK. *_■ 


•v'^ 






^^Hvy -^V- 


-^1 



^u student 






student ond ^^,ghest corop ,„ore. 

'\_e^ there ^ 
our ^eWo^ ^^ ' ' " 



-?^*= 



V- 


- ** 








■-A^ 


r ' 


:;-^. 


'y 


_o^ 


'■,-■ 


•Z"^. 




■v^- 


*z - 




i'v 


r'^C. - 


j-^ .' 




W 


>ii^- 




■•Q-:j; 












■■ -V-^--: 




" t^i' ■ 


%-- 


■'■4fi 


K/- 


■/i^ 



■V,:Vi 






~''\^m- 






'H 










"^^iK\ 






■'■•'^^^ ' 








pi(f^ 


, '■'■'j^mK'-- 




.- ^ ',-.'?•'•• 


-I^e;:: 




■.-^^^^ 


■;"■ ■'■ 






Jiifjr^ \ ' 




iSlK" :' ■ 


-M 


's^:--? 





^ne Search 




^i'utlt 






a 



I 



J4. 



owan 



J 




L^oiie 



eae 



f 




^■^..'^,A&*7' 



^hrouah In 



T 



f 



earA 



yj 




r\ooted in trie f-^ast 

^eruina the J-^reAent 

tormina the future 

For one hundred eighteen years Howard College has been dedicated to the Search for Truth — for the Eternal Truth of Life, for 
the blessed truth of Service and Character, and for the liberating Truth of Scholarship. One word has characterized its distinguished 
history, — growth in service to community, state, and nation, denomination, and to world missions. For nearly a century and a 
quarter students have gone forth from this institution to enrich our heritage with minds enlightened with knowledge, hearts warmed 
in religious nurture and spirits quickened with ideals of useful service. Through the years Howard has given superior training to 
homemakers, ministers, missionaries, teachers, chemists, pharmacists, physicians, and leaders in business and industry. 

As early as 1830, Baptist leaders in Alabama, under the impulse of the foreign mission movement were moved to educate the 
leaders of the denominotion. Consequently, a manual labor institute was opened near Greensboro, Alabama, but was abandoned 
in less than two years. 

Following this beginning the Alabama Baptist Convention in 1841 procured a charter for a school with both literary and theo- 
logical departments. So Howard College, "A School of Prophets," opened its doors on January 3, 1842, with nine boys. The first 
President was Samuel Sterling Sherman, a graduate of Middlebury College in Vermont. The great oak on the East Lake campus and 
Sherman Oak II on the new campus honor his name. 

Some seventeen hundred volumes comprised the first library. They were given by the citizens of Marion upon the earnest 
solicitation of President Sherman, who collected the volumes by trundling a wheelbarrow from house to house. 

When the first class was graduated in 1848 there were seven graduates and 145 students. In 1852 Reverend Talbird, pastor 
of the First Baptist Church of Montgomery, succeeded Sherman as president and soon increased the endowment. 

In 1854 the college suffered a tragic midnight fire which injured two professors and eighteen students and left all buildings, 
apparatus and books a smouldering ruin. A faithful and heroic slave named Harry became a never-to-be-forgotton hero when he 
gave his life to awaken the sleeping boys. 

In the years before the outbreak of the War Between the States, Howard had attained a high degree of success and pros- 
perity. In the hour of the tragedy of war, Howard prepared to make her contribution to the defense of the people and the way of 
life of which the college was a part. Howard professors and students were among the first to follow President Talbird into service 
in the Confederate Army,- he was later Colonel of the Forty-First Alabama Regiment. Brigadier General Isham W. Garrott, Presi- 
dent of the Howard Board of Trustees was a member of the Confederate Congress and was killed in action at Vicksburg. One or 
two older professors and a few young boys comprised the school during most of the war. In 1863 the trustees authorized the 
use of two dormitories as a Confederate hospital. Some 406 soldiers were treated, and many of these received some instruction while 
convalescent. Marion was occupied by Federal forces in the Spring of 1865, and Union troops seized the college buildings. One 
of the dormitories was commandeered by freed Negroes. 



The Howard men derived at least one blessing from the terrible conflict. When they returned home they brought with them a 
liking for a popular new game . . . baseball! Their first basketball game was played in 1900. 

During the tragic era of reconstruction Howard struggled valiantly to keep its doors open. When Colonel Talbird declined to 
resume the presidency after the war, J. L. M. Curry, one of the most distinguished builders of the new South, served for two years, 
followed by others who served only for short terms. 

The college came upon better days in the seventies. President J. T. Murfee was a most competent teacher and executive, and 
drew to him such sturdy scholars as Thomas J. Dill and A. D. Smith, both of whom served long, ably and loyally in training a 
generation of scholars, administrators, and public leaders who have left an imprint on the progress of the state and nation. 

In these days the Howard boys were close to the hearts of the community. The record shows only one gentle complaint on 
the part of careful parents. They had much to say about the "coziness" of certain "H. M. T." (Hold Me Tight) buggies! 

Now, in this period of transition, Howard was challenged to search for Truth in a wider field, — to move to Birmingham, 
which gave every promise of becoming the center of commercial and industrial wealth of the South. So, in 1887, the college 
opened the fall semester in frame buildings out in the woods of East Lake. The student body grew rapidly under B. F. Riley. 
Old Main was completed in 1891; Renfroe Hall in 1903, Montague Hall in 1906. In 1902 Dr. A. P. Montague came to Howard 
from the presidency of Furman University and contributed substantially to the growth and development of the college. 

President James H. Shelburne abolished the high-stepping cadet corps; he opened the college to women and established the 
summer school. President John C. Dawson was principally responsible for Howard's admission into the Southern Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools in 1920. The student body expanded notably and extension classes were opened for teachers. The 
A. D. Smith Science Hall and Mamie Mell Smith Hall were erected. In 1927 a Division of Pharmacy was established. 

These were colorful days for the Bulldogs on the gridiron. The annual "Battle of the Century" with Birmingham-Southern played 
on Thanksgiving Day was always a sellout. Bulldog and Panther constantly faced a kidnapping; the parade through downtown 
Birmingham made history and stopped traffic. 

The college again faced an ordeal during the lean years of the Depression and was handicapped by an insecure financial 
status. To meet this crisis the Board of Trustees in 1939 called Major Harwell Goodwin Davis from the field of law and public 
service to the presidency of Howard. Thus began the longest and most prosperous administration in the history of Howard College. 
By a "modern miracle" Major Davis liquidated a large debt and restored the reputation and financial credit of the institution. 

During World War II, it was the "U. S. S. Howard" and the Navy V-1 2 College Training Program. Perhaps the war changed 
Howard; it is certain that Howard changed the war. 

An Extension Division for Christian Education was inaugurated in 1947 and became a national model for this area of service. 
An Evening Division was provided in 1951. 

Dean Percy Pratt Burns for long years loved Howard and her students with a fervent affection. With patience and friendship 
he labored with erring students; with insight and sincerity he counseled with faculty members. 

The master achievement of President Davis was to lead the trustees and denominational leadership to undertake the construction of 
a completely new campus. This courageous educational engineer caught the vision of a Greater Howard of the future with possi- 
bilities for service happily expanded by the best physical plant and by adequate facilities. Plans took shape for the erection of 
some twenty buildings on the landscaped slopes of a 400-acre site in the heart of Shades Valley. There were dreams, problems, 
money, work, but finally realization of the new Howard of the Valley, one of the most beautiful campuses in America. The New 
Howard was a symbol of the faith and labors of so many leaders. There was the vision of the beloved Dr. John Hall Buchanan; 
the dynamic executive leadership of Frank P. Samford; the strong denominational support rallied by Dr. A. H. Reid. 

This is the Howard we know in the Soaring Sixties . . . truly a "Williamsburg of Alabama" in its elegance of Colonial- 
Georgian architecture and magnificence of site. 

Here academic excellence and Christian tradition merge on a picturesque new campus to produce dedicated and responsible 
leaders in every walk of life. 

When President Davis retired in honor and esteem to the position of Chancellor, President Leslie S. Wright accepted the responsi- 
bility of leadership in this high hour of destiny. Richly endowed with Christian character, gentlemanly bearing, dynamic states- 
manship, and inspired vision, he points the way toward a glorious future for the college, far exceeding its illustrious past. 

The quest for Truth, Virtue and Beauty is unending. It is our privilege and opportunity to accept the challenge of this eternal 
search, as we strive to 

^orm. the future. 



DR. GEORGE VERNON IRONS 
Head, Department of History 



[ 8 ] 



y 





<^^ 



p^ 











, n-ry 











^16 — ^dmlnlstr a tl 
a ^CLCulL 



ion 



am 



f 




Dear Students: 

The 1959-60 academic year at Howard was one of the finest in the history of the 
College. The splendid progress made in all areas of campus life was due in large 
measure to the enthusiasm, initiative and cooperation demonstrated by the student body. 

Under student leadership several excellent innovations were brought about, includ- 
ing a very fine Freshman Orientation Program and Howard's first High School Day, 
which brought more than 600 high school seniors to the campus to experience a day 
of college life. Student leadership was also directed toward strengthening the moral 
and spiritual atmosphere on the campus. Greatly evident during the year was a 
deepening sense of responsibility and obligation to God and man on the part of the 
entire academic community. 

For all of this and for countless unnumbered contributions I bespeak to the entire 
student body my own personal appreciation together with the gratitude of our trustees, 
faculty and administrative officers. May God's richest blessings abide with you through 
all the days to come. 

Sincerely your friend, 
LESLIE S. WRIGHT, President 



[ 14 ] 






^.^^ 



Pictured left to right is the charming family 
of our president: Steve, John, President 
Leslie S. Wright and Mrs. Wright. 



€* 














^y^dminidtratlon 



{ 16 ] 



(OuiineSi VVU 



anaaer 




U^lreclor of J-'^narmaci^ oLJiviiion 



'^ 




lfK,eai5ii 



9' 



irar 






oDlrector of C^xtendion oDiuidion 



lA/oodrou/ At. Kjurum 



[ 17 ] 



■-Mudion vSaqqelt 



oLJirector of- oDeuetop. 



ntenl 



^Director oj- f-^ublic rCelati 



onA 




IK. Kuiiell Ujonaidii 

csLlofanan 





Albert J. J^Cfoaain 

oLJean of I vie. 




3. WilLr MMd 



[ 18 ] 



WiiLn. Pratt ^bje, 11 



oLJean cJ- lA/c 



omen 



oDirector of is,eiialouS ->^ctlultie6 




lilarqarel ^Jj. J^izemofi 

oDitector of student .y^lrjraL 



airS 





X5en /J. L^onnetl 

.y^uditc 



lor 




^J4. cJLinau iflarlu 



[ 19 ] 



Wllckaei WLl 




MRS. GENE KELSER 
Secretary to the President 



MISS NELL JACKSON 

Assistant Dean of Women 




MISS MARY FRANCES TUCKER 
Development Office 



MRS. ANNETTE RUTLEDGE 
Business Office 



MISS PHYLLIS BROWN 
Secretary to the Dean of Women 



[ 20 ] 



I 



w 





MR. GEORGE SMITH, Assistant Director, Public Rela- 
tions. 



MR. BENTON TOWRY, Extension. 
MR. SHELLIE INZER, Assistant Business Manager. 
MRS. SARAH TEAGUE, Secretary, Public Relations. 
MARY NELL FRAZIER, Business Office. 



MRS. C. S. KERR, Head Resident, Women's Resident 
Hall. 



MRS. CLEMENT GOODE, Housemother. 




MISS WYONA KING, Extension Division 



MRS. JACK PUGH, Library 



MISS DORIS HIGDON, Registrar's Office 





iP=^- ^ mm. 







MRS. EUGENE BEE 



MOLLY CARR 



MILDRED COUCH 






MRS. POLLY EDWARDS 



EMILY FLOWERS 



MRS. RUDOLPH MINOR 




MRS. MARY MITCHELL 



GWEN RAY 



CHRISTINE RYAN 



MRS. GLYNN WHEELER 



[ 22 ] 



ucultu 




ACTON, HUICEE M., A.M., Ph.D., Professor 
of Romance Languages. 



ALLEN, RAY, M.S., C.P.A., Assistant Profes- 
sor Business Administration. 

ATCHISON, R. M., M.A., Ph.D., Professor 
of English 

BAILEY. H. C. M.A., Ph.D., Professor of 
History. 

BANCROFT, W. H., M.S., Assistant Professor 
of Physics 



BOWDEN, ROBERT, M.A., Physical Educa- 
tion. 

BISHOP, W. S., M.S., Associate Professor 
of Mathematics. 

BRYAN, SIGURD, B.D., Th.D., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Religion. 

CARTER, MRS. FRANCES, M.S., Ed.D., As- 
sistant Professor of Education. 



CARTER, JOHN T., M.S., Ed.D., Associate 
Professor of Education, 

CHASTAIN, BEN A., M.A., Instructor in 
Chemistry. 

COX. MRS. R. J., B.S., Instructor in Home 
Economics. 

DAVISON, VERNON G., Th.M., Ph.D., Pro- 
fessor of Religion and Greek. 



DICKINSON, H. E., M.A., Ph.D., Professor 
of Sociology. 

DOBBINS, AUSTIN C, M.A., Ph.D., Profes- 
sor of English. 

EDWARDS, W. T., JR., B.D., Th.D., Assistant 
Professor of Religion. 

FARNSWORTH, ROGER, MM., Instructor in 
Music. 



FORMAN, FLIZABFTH, A.M., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Psychology. 

FREEMAN, H. L., M.E., M.M.E., Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics. 

FUNDERBURKE, DOROTHY, M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics. 

GARNER, AITO I., M.A., Ed.D., Professor of 
Education. 



GIBSON, DAVID A., M.M,, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Music. 

HALL, CLARENCE C, JR., M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Biology. 

HAWLEY, WHEELER, M.A., Ph.D., Professor 
of Romance Languages. 

HAZLEGROVE, LEVEN S., M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Biology. 



HICKS, THOMAS, M.S., Assistant Professor 
of Physics. 

HILL, MRS. FRANCES, M.A., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English. 

IRONS, GEORGE, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of 
History. 

JACOBS, JAMES W., A.B., Instructor in 
German and Spanish. 



KHALAF, ELIAS, B.S., Instructor in Phar- 
macy. 

KOSKI, GEORGE, M.A., Associate Professor 
of Music. 

KURZ, MRS. MYRTIS, M.A., Ph.D., Professor 
of English. 

LANDMAN, SIDNEY J., M.A., Instructor in 
English. 



LANGDON, CHARLES W., M.S., Instructor 

in Business Administration. 
LANGSTON, JAMES, M.A., Ph.D., Professor 

of Chemistry. 
LEDBETTER, VIRGIL, B.S.E,, Instructor in 

Physical Education. 
LEMERON, EVERETT, M.A., Instructor in 

Business Administration. 



LUNCEFORD, WILLIAM, Th.M., Th.D., Pro- 
fessor of Religion. 

LUTHER, NANCY JO., M.A., Instructor in 
Speech and Dramatic Arts. 

MocDONALD, DANIEL, M.M., Instructor in 
Music, 

MARTINSON, MRS. KATHLEEN, M.M., As- 
sistant Professor In Music. 



McCULLOUGH, HERBERT, M.S., Ph.D., Pro- 
fessor of Biology. 

MERCK, MRS. BARBARA, M.A., Assistont 
Professor of English. 

MITCHELL, SAMUEL, M.A., Assistant Profes- 
sor of English. 

MURRAY, W. D., M.A., Ed.D., Professor of 
Education. 





OBENCHAIN, MRS. 1. R., A.M., Associate 

Professor of Sociology. 
OUSLEY, MRS. ELEANOR, B.M., M.M., As- 

sistnnt Professor in Music. 
PEEPLES, W. D., M.S., Ph.D. 
REEVES, LERONZO, M.A., Ph.D., Professor 

of Economics and Business Administration. 



ROBINETTE, MARTIN, M.S., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Pharmacy. 

SARKISS, HARRY, B.D., A.M., Ph.D., Asso- 
ciate Professor of History. 

ROBINSON, MRS. TRUE, Assistant Professor 
of Art. 

SHARMAN, JAMES E., A.M., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Physical Education 



SHEPHERD, MRS. BETTY SUE, M.M., Instruc- 
tor in Music. 

STEPP, HURBERT F., M.A., Ph.D., Professor 
of Economics. 

STRANDBERG, NEWTON, M.M., Ph.D., As- 
sociate Professor in Music. 

TIBBS, HARRY EDWARD, M.M., Instructor in 
Music. 



TOWNES, McKELLAR, M.A., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English. 

TURKIEWICZ, WITOID, B.M., MA., Assist- 
ant Professor in Music. 

VAN GELDEr!, MRS. W. R., A.M., Associate 
Professor of English. 

VESS, DAVID, M.A., Assistant Professor of 
History. 



VISE, SIDNEY, M.M., Instructor in Music. 

WEEKS, MRS. GRACE, M.A., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Spanish. 

WHEELER, RURIC, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of 
Mathematics. 

WHIRLEY, CARL F., B.D., Th.D., Professor 
of Religion. 



WILDER, MRS. CLIFFORD, A.M., Associate 
Professor of Art. 

WILLOUGHBY, AVALEE, M.S., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Physical Education. 

WINTTER, JOHN, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of 
Pharmacy. 

YEOMANS, G. ALLAN, M.A., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Speech. 



"•X'r* 








Senior (^ic 



add 



Senator 



Senator 




^^S' N 



President 



AssMr 

PAUL BAREFIELD 



Senator 






MARTHA ANN COX 



1 



GLORIA KIRKLAND 



Senator 




REED POLK 



RICHARD SMITH 



f960 




AMMONS, DON 



ANDERSON, EDWARD 



ATKINS, GLORIA 



AUSTIN, RICHARD 



ARMSTRONG, JAMES- 



ARMSTRONG, WILLIAM 



BAMBERG, DAVE 



BARNETT, RICHARD 



[ 28 ] 





BEATTY, MARY ALICE 



BEATTY, DODSON 



BEAVERS, BILL 



BEDSOLE, LEON 



BISHOP, BOBBY 



BORONAT, ROBERT 



BOURLAND, JAMES 



BRACKIN, RICHARD 



O f> 




BRADEN, JIM 



BRADLEY, ROBERT 



BRANNAN, RALPH 



14^ 



BRYARS, GORDON 



BUCKNER, BONNIE 



BUTIER, ED 



CAIRNS, CHARLES 



CALDWELL, HAROLD 



CALFEE, FRANCES 



CAMP, JOHN 



CAMPBELL, H. ED 



CANTRELL, VERL 



CARNLEY, KATIE SUE 



CAUDLE, LOREN 



CHAMPION, BARBARA 



[ 29 ] 



CHAPMAN, MELVIN 





CHAPPEUE, MARION 



CLARK, MARIAN 



CLARK, SHIRLEY ANN 



CLEMENTS, LUNDY 



CLEMENTS, SUE 



COBB, MARCY 



COLEMAN, ED 



COLLIS, PERRY 



COMMANDER, FRANCES 



CONN, JOHN 



COOK, CLYDE 



COOKSEY, NORMA JEAN 



CONRAD, RITA 



COOK, CARLTON 



COOPER, E. P. 



COPELAND, CLIFFORD 



COX, THOMAS 



CRANE, PAUL 



CULWFLL, PAUL 



DANIEL, JOSEPH 



[ 30 ] 







DANIEL, PATTY BROWN 



DANIEL, ROBERT 



DAVIS, BOBBY 



DAVIS, SUZANNE 






DAVISON, ORAM 



DAY, MARTHA 



P O 



DREW, EDSON 



DUNCAN, JOE 





DUKE, LARRY 



DURDEN, EDITHA 



^^ 




EDWARDS, NELL 



ESTES, ELEANOR 



■^3*1^, 




EULER, RONALD 



FERRIN, DANIEL 



/■_ 



£ 




FREDERICK, LaRUE 



FRIDAY, RONALD 



t 




FRITTS, GORDON 



FRIZZELLE, MYRALYN 



GAMMILL, CHARLES 



GILLIAM, RICHARD 



GINN, BOB 



GINN, EARLE 



[ 31 ] 




^^MtiM 



GOMILLION, INGRAM 



GRAY, BARNEY 



GRAYSON, JAN 



GREENE, JERRY 



HANCOCK, HAROLD 




HANCOCK, WAYNE 



4^J^ 




4$B^ -101^' 



^*3*' 



m^dik 



HARDWICK, ELLIS 



HARDY, LARRY 




HARPER, OLIVER 



HARRIS, BEN 



HARRIS, BOB 



HARRIS, WILLIAM 



HAYES, WILLIS 



HERRIN, MANGET 



HORN, MARY ETHEL 



HORN, ROBERT 



HORNBUCKLE, JANICE 



HORNE, ROBERT 



HOSEY, DON 



HOUSTON, NANCY 



[ 32 ] 





HUDSPETH, BUDDY 



HUGHES, MA 



RILYN , ^■ 




HUNTER, CHARLES 



IVY, DONIVAN 




•pn '^t^ 




JACKSON, CECIL 



JACKSON, MARVIN 




fcl«^ 




n^* 



JOHNSON, ANNE 



JOHNSON, BRUCE 





JOHNSON, HUGH 



JOHNSON, RENNY 




^^ ^ 





JONES, CHARLES 



JONES, MARILYN 



JONES, MIXON 



JONES, WILLIAM 






KEYWOOD, ANITA 



KING, ANITA 




KNIGHT, WILLIAM 



LAND, JOEL 






LANGNER, GAIL 



LANGNER, CHARLOTTE 




^5> 







LEIGH, JOEL 



LITTLETON, JAMES 






McDADE, JOE 



McDowell, joan 



McFARlAND, JOHN 



McGINTY, MAYNARD 



MARCHMAN, REX 



McNeill, claude 



MARTIN, EUGENE 



MARCUS, DONALD 



MARTIN, DOROTHEA 



MASSEY, JUDY 



MATTOX, ALLEN 



MEADOWS, BARBARA 



[ 33 ] 




•r*!^ 



^-«*^'^ F 




.,•*-: 



MERRELL, DAVID 



MILAZZO, JOE 



t 




^^'^nf" ^ 0m^ 




MILLER, JAMES 



MILLER, JOE 



MITCHELL, JANELLE 



MOLEY, JOSEPH 



MOORE, PAUL 



MOORE, IRA 



MOORE, MARY 



MORROW, KEN 



MURPHY, CHARLES 



MYERS, TOM 



NAANES, ROBERT 



NALL, HUBERT 




-'<? 




NATION, NEIL 



NICHOLS, PAT 



NORTHINGTON, CAROLYN 



NORTON, MARTHA 



OLIVER, CAROLYN 



O'REAR, LINDSAY 



PARSONS, SUE 



PATRICK, JOAN 



PAYNE, GEORGE 



PEARSON, BARBARA 



[ 34 ] 






V 








.IRr 




i»B-. -tir^ 







PEBWORTH, DOTTIE 



PRAYTOR, CAROLYN 




PRICE, JAMES 



PRIM, laJUANA 



PURDUE, CONNIE 



PURDUE, SUE 



QUARLES, DORA 



RAINE, ROBERT 



RICH, DON 



RICHARDSON, BARNEY 



SATTERWHITE, ALLEN 



SAULS, MARY ANNELLE 



SAXON, JEANETTE 



SCHLICTER, CAROL 



SCROGGINS, MARY 



SHANEYFELT, JAMES 





k^k^W 



SIMS, NANNETTE 



SIMS, ANN 



SKINNER, MARY JANE 



SIMS, JAMES 



ROGERS, CLARK 



SARINOPOULOS, MARGARET 



SKELTON, RAY 



SMITH, DARTIE 



[ 35 ] 




vfj<rv^ 




SMITH, DOUGLAS 



SMrTH, GEORGE 



SOLOMON, DEE 



STEEDLY, IRMA 



STEPHENS, HERBERT 



STEVENSON, ALVIE 



STRICKLAND, JEAN 



SUGGS, SIDNEY 



^bk^M 



SUMNER, JIM 



SWIFT, ROY 




IK 




TANG, ANDREW 



TAYLOR, BILLIE FAYE 



TAYLOR, GILBERT 



TURNER, CHARLES 



TURNER, FAYE 



TURNER, GENE 



TURNER, KELLI GROSS 



TURNER, SYLVIA 



TURNER, WILLIAM 



USSERY, GORDON 



VANDERGRIFT, EARL 



VAUGHN, JAKE 







VESSELS, MIRIAM 



VICKREY, CARL 



'« «> 




[ 36 ] 







1^ 



WALKER, JAMFS 



WAIKFR, NOEl 



MlM 



WILHITE, BILUE RUTH 



WILKINS, LINDA 




WELKER, BOB 



WALLACE, CAREY 



WILLIAMS, OLA MAE 



WILLIAMSON, SANDRA 



WARD, SCOTT 



WATERS, DWIGHT 



WATERS, MAYDA 



WELLS, GAIL 



WEST, LINDA 



WHITMIRE, JANICE 



WISE, RICHARD 



WOMACK, ROBERT 



YEAGER, CAROLYN 



ZACKIE, JOYCE 




[ 37 ] 



Senator 




MITZI GOERNER 



Senator 




Aunlor L^ludd 



Senator 



President 





JULIA ALICE GRANADE 



Senator 



BOB POWELL 



/960 




GAIL TEMPLIN 



ADKINSON, HAYWOOD 
ALEXANDER, ROBERT 
ALLCORN, G. W. 



AUSTIN, FRANCES 



BAKER, BETTY 



BANDY, WAY 



ALLEN, HARRIS 
ALLGOOD, STEVE 
APPLING, ARLEEN 



BARROW, L. H. 

BEIGHTOL, KEVIN 

BIBB, BERNARD 




^ 



ARMSTRONG, LARRY 

ARNOLD, JACK 

AULD, MARCIA r qo 



BIDDLE, VIRGINIA 

BISHOP, JANET 

BISHOP, SANDERS 











u 



'\ 



y^-^ 





^^■ 








Vv 



^AT'k 




BLAIR, GLORIA 






CRAWFORD, DOROTHY 


BORDEN, MARY 






CRAWFORD, JAMES 


BOWEN, MACK 






CRUMP, JOYCE 


BOWLES, ANNE 






DANIEL, GEORGIA 


BROCK, ALICE 






DENNY, GORDON 


BROWN, CHARLES 






DILLARD, JAMES 


BROWN, WILLIAM 






DOUGLAS, ERNEST 


BURNEY, RONALD 






DYER, DAVID 


BURNS, CHARLOnE 






EADS, PAUL 


BURNS, FRANK 






ENNIS, GENE 


BUTTRAM, JAMES 






EVANS, LUCILE 


CAMP, DENNIS 






FALUN, BETTY 


GARDEN, ROBERT 






FAUST, RICHARD 


CARLTON, HERMAN 






FOWLER, RICHARD 


CAROL, JUDY 






GARCIA, MARI 


CHADWICK, NELDA 






GIBBONS, MABEL 


CHAMPION, PAT 






GIBSON, RONNY 


CHANDLER, BUSTER 






GIBSON, MRS. DAVID 


COATS, MARIETTA 






GOODWIN, JOYCE 


COLE, TOMMY 






GRAVES, DON 


COMO, SUSIE 






GREEN, BRUCE 


COOK, CHARLES 






GREENWAY, CHUCK 


COOPER, TONY 






GUINN, PHILLIP 


COPELAND, JAN 






GUNNELS, JULIA ANN 




'^^ ^ i'^'y^. i'^^^ 





GUSTIN, BARBARA 
HACKWORTH, SHELIA 
HAIRSTON, JORDAN 



HUGGlUS, BUDDY 



HUNTLEY, HELEN 



HUTCHINS, BUDDY 







HALE, DENNIS 



HAMILTON, MIKE 



HAMILTON, JOANNE 



HYLE, GAIL 



JOHNSON, HELEN SUE 



JONES, SUE 




HAMMETT, JOYCE 



HANNAH, VERA 



HART, THOMAS 



JONES, TERRY 



KAHRE, STEVIE 



KARR, MARY NELL 



HARWELL, ELEANOR ANNE 
HARRISON, CORDELL 
HAYES, JEAN 



KELLY, F. W. 

KENNAMER, KAYE 

LANDERS, DALE 



HAYES, MARTHA 



HAYWOOD, JOHN 



HENDERSON, BOB 



LANSTON, FRED 



LERNER, JACK 



LETSON, LEWIS 



HOGE, GEORGE 



HOLDER, HAROLD 



HOPPER, NETTIE SUE 



LOWERY, ROBERT 



McCALL, MARY ANN 



McCAMY, ROBERT 



HOPPER, SYLVIA 
HORNE, CAROL 
HORN, MARIE 



McCARTY, O'NEIL 

McLENDON, TOMMY 

McFARLAND, JIM 








irtji|ifci|jk 



HORNSBY, RALPH 
HORTON, NORMAN 
HOWELL, GERALENE 



McGOWAN, HELEN 

Mclaughlin, roy 
martin, carol 




% ' ' \M\ 



V, 



w 



C3| 4fcf^p* ,«*^* 



MARTIN, SHIRLEY 



MASSEY, HOMER 



MEZICK, JAMES 



.^Vl 



MIDDLFTON, JUDY 



MILLER, MARCIA 



MONEYHAN, RAYMOND 




MOORE, CHARLES 



MOORE, HOWARD 



MORRISON, CURTIS 






MORRISON, LINDA 
MORTON, SUE 
MULLENDORE, EDITH 




MURPHY, GWIN 



MURRAY, JOE 



NEAL, RALPH 



O'BARR, ANN 



OLIVER, HOYT 



OWINGS, JOE 



PALMER, JACK 



PARNELL, KATIE 



PATTERSON, BILL 



^ <»' m^ 





PAYNE, JOSEPH 



PEACOCK, SARAH ANNE 



PERRY, SUE 



PIGOTT, HELEN 



POLK, JOHN 



PRUITT, DAVID 



RAGSDALE, DON 



RANDALL, PAT 



READING, JIM 



REEVES, EDWARD 



REEVES, JUDY 



REEVES, RAYMOND 



RICE, NORMAN 



RICHARDS, BEVERLY 



RICHARDSON, DON 




ROBERTS, BILL 



ROBINSON, MIKE 



ROBY, BILL 



ROEBUCK, BARBARA 



ROPER, KENNETH 



RUMORE, A. J. 



RUSSELL, BENNY 



RUSSELL, NED 



SALAMONE, MARIE 



l^Mrn^ -V^T/ 1*^^-^ 

n 






SCHMITT, FRANK 



SELLERS, JERRY 



SENTELL, BETTY 



i^% Ei^, 



■'^ lb. 



VW. -5Wl 



itil 






\ 



M% 



SHADRICK, ELAINE 



SIMPSON, FRED 



SKIPPER, DELANO 



THOMASON, MARTHA 

THOMPSON, SHIRLENE 

THOMPSON, SHIRLEY 




SMITH, CLAUDE 
SMITH, JERRY 
SMITH, ROLAND 



TODD, MAE LYNN 



TRAYLOR, WILLIAM 



VEAL, DAVID EVAN 



SMITH, TOM 
SMITH, ZANE 
SNELL, DON 



WARE, BOB 



WILLIAMS, JANICE 



WILLINGHAM, RAYBON 



SPURLING, BARBARA 
STEWART, MARIAN 
SUTHERLAND, MARTHA 



WILLIS, RONNIE 




TALLENT, ROBERT 



THOMAS, CAROLYN 



THOMPSON, EVELYN 



[ 42 ] 



^opnomore C^iadd I960 



Senator 




( 


JERRY WOOD 




7^1 




iP 




kM 


1^ 


' ^ 1 


-f^f'i 


r4 


^7 








aa 



^ 




:ll 




PresIHenl 




JOHN CROOK 



ABERNATHY, MARY JANE 



AYCOCK, HELEN 



ADAMS, BECKY 



BLALOCK, NINA 

BOATWRIGHT, RICHARD 

BOONE, BETTYE 



ANDREWS, LANA 



AVERY, JOEL 



AYRES, ALICE 



BAILEY, BEN 
BARKER, ROBERT 
BARKSDALE, THOMAS 



BARNES, MARY GRACE 



BARNES, RICHARD 



BATCHELOR, NANCY 



BENHAM, D. E. 
BIGGS, CHARLSIE 
BLAKNEY, BETTY 



BREWER, JOE 

BREWIS, LYNDELL 

BROADHEAD, JAN 



BROOKS, ELAINE 
BRUMMETT, JANE 
BRYANT, GEORGE 



BRYANT, JOAN 
BUTLER, RAY 
BUTLER, TED 



BYNON, SANDRA 

CADE, EDWINA 

CAHOON, MARTHA JO 



Senotor 



I 




WAYNE FLINT 








m 



f ^ ^ J ^ J -^* J 



CALLAWAY, DON 



CANNON, MAJOR 



CARMAN, BOBBIE 



CASTLEBERRY, JERRY 



CLARK, EDWIN 



CLAYTON, WILLIAM 




CONRAD, RODERICK 



CONWAY, UNA KING 



COOK, THERESA 






COWART, BART 



CRIDER, BOB 



CROUCH, BOB 




CRUSE, DON 



DANIEL, BETTY 



DARNELL, JOSEPH 



DAVIS, JAMES 



DAVIS, JULIA 



DAVIS, LYNN 






DORRIS, RON 
DAVIDSON, JAMES 
DAWSON, WAYNE 




DEAN, JOE 



DEAN, NOVELLA 



DEAN, RHONDA 



DEASON, CARL 



DICKEY, MARTHA 



DICKSON, JANE 



DIX, CAROL 



DODSON, BECKY 



DOUGLAS, WALTON 



DRISKELL, PAUL 



DURREH, PAT 



DUGGAR, JAMES 



DUTTON, BETTY 



EATON, PAT 



ELLINGTON, TOMMIE 



ELLIOTT, JOANNE 



EPP, LIONEL 



EVANS, NEWMAN 



FINCH, JAMES 



FINKLEA, JOHN 



FINLEY, BETTY ANNE 



FIORE, JERRY 



FLETCHER, HENRY 



FLOWERS, BOBBY 




FORMBY, ROBERT 
FORSTMAN, JAMES 
FORTNER, CHARLES 








t^mi^-- 




•^ ^ 



»*^ 




FROST, DOUGLAS 



FULCRUM, GAYLE 



GALLAWAY, BETTY 



GANTT, MARKANNE 



GARDNER, GRETHEL 



GARNER, JAMES 



GASKINS, JAYNE 
GEORGE, JIM 
GEORGETON, DESPINA 



GLENN, JOY 



GLENN, PEGGY 



GOFF, PAT 



GOLDBERG, ROBERT 



GORMAN, GEORGE 



GRAY, ANNE 



GREEN, HILTON 



GRIFFITH, JOANNE 



GROSS, DOYLE 



HALLMARK, THOMAS 



HANCOCK, GORDON 



HARBUCK, GEORGE 



HARWELL, FRANK 



HASKEW, BRENDA 



HATFIELD, WILLIAM 



MEDDLE, SHARON 



HEODLE, RONALD 



HENDERSON, CAROLYN 



HENDERSON, CAROLYN 
HENDERSON, MARTHA 
HENDERSON, WILSON 



HERRING, MARTHA RUTH 



HESTER, JERRY 



HILL, LOUIS 



HODGES, MOLLY 



MOLLIS, COY 



MOLLYHAN, MILDRED 



HOOD, MARY ANN 
HOOD, SARAH 
HOOKS, B. G. 



HOPKINS, JANICE 

HOWARD, CAROL 

HOWARD, PAT 



HUDSON, LEONARD 



HUFF, MARY CLAIR 



HUNTER, FRANCES 



MYMEL, JOAN 

JACOBS, FRANKLIN 

JOHNSON, ANNE 





4^-^ K.^ V^'*! 

1^ « liii^^i 





I -'■=•«»' I-.J,, jT,.^ 




JOHNSON, DAVID 



JOHNSON, HAROLDINE 



JOHNSON, JEFF 



McCUTCHEN, DAVID 

McDowell, joyce 

McMAHAN, GORDON 



ISBELL, JERRY 



KEELING, BARBARA 



KELLEY, BOBBY 



McPHERSON, PEGGY 

MARLOWE, GUY 

MARRS, HARRIETT 



KELLY, JAMES 



KERR, GAIL 



KILLIAN, BEVERLY 



MARTIN, PATSY 

MARTIN, SHERRILL 

MASH, JEAN 




KING, JIM 



KINGHORN, BILL 



KIRKLAND, TERRY 



MATHIS, SARAH 

MEIDEN, DON 

MEEKS, WILLIAM 



KIRKLEY, KEN 



KITE, CAROL 



KNIGHT, BETTY JEAK 



MEREDITH, RAYMOND 
MESHAD, JUDY 
MERRITT, EDDIE 



LAMBERT, ELLIS 



LARRIMORE, JEAN 



LAWSON, LYNN 



MADERRA, BENNY 
MILLER, BETTY LYNN 
MILLS, MARY LOUISE 



LAYTON, LYNN 



LOGAN, CAREY 



LONG, ANN 



MIMS, LINDA 

MINOR, ELEANOR 

MITCHELL, EARL 



LOWE, LINDA 



McBRAYER, LEIGH 



McCULLOUGH, DICK 



MITCHELL, GRACIE 

MOLAY, MARIE 

MONELLA, JOSEPHINE 








MORGAN, JERRY 



MOSES, MICKEY 



MYRICK, GLENN 



NALL, POWELL 



NALL, WILDA 



NICHOLS, BURT 



NICHOLS, JAMES 



NEALY, LINDA 



OAKS, RAY 



1 1 mH i^B ^HH 



OGLETREE, BUDDY 



ORTON, FRED 



OUSLEY, DELLA RUTH 





PADGETT, JOHN 



PALMER, MARTIN 



PAPADENIS, JOHN 







PARKER, BOBBY 



PARKER, DAVID 



PARKER, JANICE 



PARKER, JIM 



PARKER, RAY 



PARKER, ROBERT 



PATRICK, BILL 



PAYNE, JANICE 



PERRY, MIKE 



PESNELL, JAMES 



PHILLIPS, FRANCES 



PITTMAN, MARY SUE 



^,?© 




POSTMA, JOHN 



PUREFOY, STEVE 



RASBERRY, DIANNE 



r^ '^ 3 




RAY, KENNETH 



RADMAON, ANDY 



REESE, SAMPLER 



REEVES, GAIL 



RICHMOND, LARRY 



RIVERS, BILL 



CS-^ ex 




ROBINO, SAM 



ROBINSON, MARY ANN 



ROBINSON, PAUL 



ROYAL, BONWELL 



RYAN, CHRISTINE 



SANDLIN, TRUMAN 



SANFORD, SANDRA 



SCHILLECI, CHARLENE 



SCOTT, PAT 



SEEVER, JOAN 

SELF, AMY 

SELF, VANN 





ipit 



iiflik 





HillkAl^ 




lAkuA 




SEIER, CLAIBORNE 


TRAMMELL, BARNEY 


SURBER, JUDY 


TURNER, DAVID 


SHAW, SHIRLEY 


VERSPRILLE, GEORGE 


SHEPHERD, CAROL 


VINCENT, JUNE 


SHORT, BOBBY 


WHATLEY, BARBARA 


SHOWS, EARLON 


WASH, DICK 


SIMRFLL, DOUGLAS 


WEATHERBEE, SONNY 


SMITH, ANNETTE 


WELDON, JOHN 


SMITH, DEAN 


WEST, LORENE 


SMITH, JUDY 


WEST, MARTHA 


SMITH, MARGIE 


WEST, PATTY 


SMITH, SYLVIA 


WHITE, MASON 


SPRINGER, BILL 


WHITEHEAD, CAROLYN 


STRAIN, BRYANT 


WHITMAN, SARA 


STRONG, MYRNA 


WILLIS, GLORIA 


SWANN, HOYT 


WIMBERLY, TERRY 


TALLEY, JERRY 


WININGER, DAVID 


TANKERSLEY, JUDY 


WOLFSKILL, GARY 


TARRANT, ROBBIE 


WOMACK, JACK 


TEELE, AUBREY 


WOOD, JANICE 


THORNBERRY, MARY 


WOODALL, JOHN 


THRASHER, THOMAS 


WOODARD, DAWN 


TIDWELL, JAMES 


YOUNG, JANETTE 


TILLMAN, SUE 


ZEANAH, ROBERT 







■ wR^jFm -flHIHB 




C 



1,1 



vj'C^, ^\' miss "StM }^ 




Senator 



freshman (^tadd 1960 






President 




pRw 








Senator 




SARA HAYES 



BARRY EDWARDS 



BERT MILLER 










ACKLIN, THOMAS 
ADAIR, FLINT 
ADAMS, JOE 



HlJ^m 




BEATTY, JANE 

BEDSOLE, BOB 

BISHOP, SANDRA 



AIRHART, LEROY 
ALLEN, GLORIA 
ALMON, BARBARA 



BLACK, CHARLES 

BLACKWELL, RENA 

BLAIR, WILLIAM 



ANDERSON, GERALD 
ANDERSON, MARGIE 
ANTHONY,. JANICE 



BLOUIN, JON 

BONNER, JERRY 

BRANUM, CRARLES 



ARNOLD, JIMMY 
BAILEY, ANITA 
BARNETT, RICHARD 



BRANNON, ANNIE 
BRIDGES, MARY 
BROOKS, JUDY 



BARROW, LUCY 



BARROW, SUSAN 



BEARDEN, DON 



BROWDER, BETTY 

BROWN, BARBARA 

BROWN, BARBARA JEAN 





BROWN, MARY FRANCES 



BROWNING, GORDON 



BRYANT, CAROL 



COOPER, ELLEN 

CORNWELL, MAXINE 

COSPER, LINDA 



BUMPERS, BENNY 



BURGFSS, ROBERT 



BURNETT, LARRY 



COSPER, LYNN 

CRAWFORD, TERRY 

CROWE, JIMMY 



BURtON, BRANCH 
BUTLER, MARTHA JEAN 
CALFEE, KAY 



CROWE, CECIL 
CUSTRED, EDDIE 
DANIEL, DELILA 



CAMP, FRANCES 
CAMP, TOMMY 
CARR, TOMMIF 



DANIEL, GORDON 

DARBY, LEON 

DARNELL, GLENDA 



^fi^ii£ 



CATHCART, LLOYD 
CAUSEY, TREY 
CHASTAIN, JERRY 



DAVIDSON, FRED 

DAVIS, LOIS 

DAVIS, STEVE 




CHRISTMAS, ARTHUR 
CLACK, PEARSON 
COGGINS, DELBERT 



DAY, JACK 

DEAN, JOE 

DeMARCO, ANTHONY 



COKER, SHIRLEY ANNE 



COLBERT, JOY 



COLLEY, RUTH 



DOBBINS, MARTHA 

DABBS, EILEEN 

DODD, BETTY 






COMPTON, JAMES 



CONWILL, GERRY 



COOK, ELIZABETH 



DORRIS, TOM 

DOWNS, ORVILENE 

DUKE, ARTHUR 




% 









DUNCAN, LAMAR 



DUNAGAN, JANICE 



DUREN, WAYNE 



DYER, AUDRA 



DYER, JANICE 



ERWIN, ROBERT 



^^ti 



EZELL, LINDA 



ELLIOTT, SHIRLEY 



EDGIL, RALPH 



FARR, DAVID 



FIELDS, RONALD 



FLEMING, JERRY 



FORRESTER, BOBBIE 



FRANKLIN, SARA NELLE 



FUNDERBURKE, ANITA 



FUSSELL, JANE 
GAMMILL, VIRGINIA 
GARNER, JAN 






GATES, JULIA 
GEORGE, PAT 
GIBBS, CLARA 




GILMER, MARY ANNE 



GLAZE, BOBBY 



GODFREY, ANNE 



GOODWIN, NANCY 

GRAHAM, DON 

CRANBERRY, KAY 



GRAY, DOUGLAS 



GREEN, JUDY 



GREEN, JOHN 



GREEN, MARTHA 



GRISWOLD, JANE 



GRIZZLE, HORACE 



GROGAN, JIM 



GROSSKOPH, LILLIAN 



GUFFIN, PEGGY 



GULLEY, WALTER 

GUSTIN, JON 

GUTHRIE, OUIDA 



HAGGARD, JAMES 

HAMILTON, JOANNE 

HANCOCK, JIM 



HAND, BEVERLY 



HANDY, CHARLOTTE 



HANNAH, PHILLIP 



HARRIS, CAROL 
HARRISON, VIRGINIA 
HARRISON, ROSALYN 





HASWELL, PETE 



HAYIES, JEAN 



HAYNES, EDNA 



HEADLEY, RONALD 
HEARN, MILDRED 
HENDERSON, SARA 



HENSON, LAZANDA 



HERRING, ALICE 



HILDRETH, NANCY 





^>lK^4tfe 



HILL, BILL 



HILL, J. D. 



HODGE, BOYD 




HODGINS, MARY NELL 
HOLLAND, GARY 
HOLLAND, MARY LANE 



HOLLEY, CHARLES 



HOLLEY, WAYNE 



HOLLIDAY, SARAH 



'StkMd 



HOLMES, ROBBIE 
HOPSON, CHARLES 
HOSIER, ALAN 




HUDSON, LINDA 



HUNT, BECKY 



HUNTER, C. W. 



HURLBERT, JOE 

HYDE, KENNETH 

INGRAM, DON 



JACKSON, BOBBY 

JACKSON, JAMES 

JACKSON, GLENDA 




JACKSON, WILLIAM 



JETER, JOHN 



JOHNSON, SONJA 







JOHNSON, VIRGINIA 

JOHNSTON, HELEN 

JOLLEY, JANELLA 






JONES, JANET 

JUNKINS, ANNELLA 

KENDRICK, CAROLYN 



KENNEDY, MARY 

KNAPP, C. S. 

KNIGHT, JOHN 



KNIGHT, TED 



LAMB, ROGER 



LANGNER, NANCY 



LEE, DON 



LEE, JOHN 



LINDERMANN, GORDON 











y^^*ik 






1 







LOONEY, SUE 



LOPEZ, JAMES 



LOTT, KENDALL 



MERRITT, WALTER 

MILAM, JOE 

MILLER, JEAN 



LOVELACE, JACKIE 



LOVVHORN, LOWELL 



LOWERY, CHARLES 



MILLER, THURMAN 
MOEBES, JIMMY 
MOORE, BUTCH 



LUKER, FRANCES 



McGOUIRK, GAIL 



McGRADY, LEIGH 



MORGAN, LINDA 
MORRISON, NANCY 
MORTON, CHARLES 



McGUFF, CLARENCE 



McGUFF, SHIRLEY 



MacKAY, JACK 



MOSELEY, MAXINE 



MOYER, HANK 



MULLINS, LaNONA 



McKINLEY, RODNEY 



MAISE, DONALD 



MAJORS, FRANKLIN 



NEAL, JERRY 

NELSON, ANNIE 

ORR, DAVID 



MARTIN, ROY 



MARLOW, KAREN 



MARSH, MARTHA 



OWENS, BECKY 
OZLEY, ODELL 
PADGETT, BILL 



MARTIN, DALE 



MARTIN, MYRA 



MARTIN, WAYNE 



PARKER, MARY ANNE 

PARKER, JANET 

PARKER, JANICE 



MATHIS, JANE 



MATTHEWS, JERRY 



MERRIMAN, CHARLES 



PARROTT, TRUMAN 

PEACOCK, JEAN 
PEARSON, LADONIA 




-1^ 



•9^ 'Q; p 





kaJll |«5^'«^' %^\ 




^di^ 




PERRY, NAN 
PETERS, 5ALLIE 
PETERSON, LOIS 



PHILLIPS, GENE 



PIERCE, OLA FAYE 



POGUE, JOHN 



POTTS, LARRY 



PROCTOR, MARILYN 



PRUITT, JUDY 



REESE, ANNE 



REESER, BARBARA 



REEVES, MELVIN 



RHODES, JIM 
RIDGEWAY, RUSSELL 
ROBERTS, JAMES 



ROBINSON, KAREN 



ROGERS, JIMMY 



ROLEN, JAMES 



ROSSER, MARY EDITH 



ROTHE, JOYCE 



RYALS, JEAN 



SALAMONE, PAT 



SALTER, DONALD 



SANDERS, LARRY 



SANFORD, JOHN C. 



SAUCIER, EUGENE 



SCOGIN, PHYLLIS 



SHANEYFELT, JEANETTE 



SHERBERT, JUDY 



SCHUERMEYER, HONEY 



SHORT, ARLEEN 



SHUMAKER, AL 



SIMMONS, HENRY 



SIMPSON, MARCIA 

SIMS, FRANKLIN 

SIMS, SANDRA 



SIZEMORE, JIMMY 



SIZEMORE, TONIA 



SMILEY, NEIL 



SMITH, CECELIA 



SMITH, CHARLES 



SMITH, LOUANN 



SMITH, WAYNE 



SOMMERS, JOHN 



SOUTHALL, GWIN 



SPAIN, WALTER 

SNELL, JACK 

STERLING, NANCY 



it Jji^tfei 



ft 





H 



lir 

















MmMik 




STONF. BFTTY 



STUART, BFVFRLY 



SUMMFRS, JIMMY 



TATE, ED 



THOMPSON, GARY 



TRAVIS, JIMMY 



1^; j^/ * - ' 




TRIMM, DENNIS 



TRUITT, GLFNN 



TURNER, 8ILLIE SUE 



TURNER, GENIE 



TURNER, WENDELL 



TWILLEY, GLENN 



VAUGHN, GENE 



WADF, DAVID 



WAID, DAVID 



WAITES, JIMMY 



WALKER, RICHARD 



WALL, JANE 



WALLACF, ANNE 



WALTERS, SARAH 



WALTERS, CAROL 



WARD, RACHEL 
WARREN, ALICE 
WARREN, JAN 



WARREN, PERRY 

WETHERBEE, CHARLES 

WETHERBEE, ED 



WEBSTER, GAIL 

WEILS, NANCY 

WEST, STARLA 



WHEELER, GEORGE 
WHEELER, OUIDA 
WHATLEY, FRANK 




WHISENANT, MARY JEAN 



WILKES, PATRICIA 



WILLIS, EFFIE 







\ 





WILLIS, JOHN 

WISE, MARY CLAIR 

WOODARD, HOWARD 



^ ^ ^ 



WRIGHT, MARTHA ANN 



WRIGHT, THOMAS 



YARBROUGH, LARRY 



YATES, MALLINE 



YOUNG, JOYCE 



YOUNGSTEADT, ROBERT 




centre r (ouA d^eaulu f-^aaean 



I 




i 



[ 56 ] 



(I5eautu Id ttutlty truth fyeautu — ^\ecil& 







[ 58 ] 




loud 



Sponsored by PANHELLENIC 



///tJJ Centre llo 

i lelda i^lzadwich 



Ae 






ff/ai*u C^mei ^J^c 



Y 



otn 

Sponsored by ETA EPSILON 




'INM»>- 




$ac^ 




Cyatt ..J^uCe 



Sponsored by 

TAU KAPPA ALPHA 




t 



/ 



(l 



V 





^^nn (AJowied 

Sponsored by 

[ 63 ] 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 




^ -; lyt^ Moi,;, .1, »JH 







J 







« ■cy 




f W^ 




<4 






Aordan ..J^alrAton 

Sponsored by 

PI KAPPA ALPHA 

[ 65 ] 




Qaii WJL 



ellA 

Sponsored by 

ALPHA DELTA PI 



«^cv" 



oo' 



yV 



Ve,b 




# 



■ly 



\ 



^y 





ff/arcu Ljarci 



C^vetun ^h 



'f 



om. 



ipAon 



[ 67 ] 




^^' 



iy^ .1 



^c^ 




rf/arale -^ndt 



erAon 




oLJartie ^mitn 

Not Pictured: LINDA MORRISON, DIANNA FENDLEY 



[ 68 ] 




m. c. 



onaeniai 



a 



9 



i^ 



aine 



[ 69 ] 



d^roohs 

Sponsored by PHI ML) 



r 



n 




u 



/f/r. and rrli^A ^J^oward 

I lell 1/ latlon Aanette Ujouna 



^. . 







^ 







^£ L:^;s3K',;assEaBS4aK'.a^^-uK5u^aswiJEssfls«»^-i'iii(;^2:^^'i. ^ ■: ■ ■■■•-'t- 



ttfliA6 J^omecomina 

IllHartna ^^nn (^c 







y 




J 



i 




^^labama I r laid of L^ott 

WiidreJ fleL 



don 



JAMES WORTH BRADEN, Senior in Business 
Administration from Birmingham; President, 
A. P. O.; President, I. F. C; Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Alpho Kappa Psi; Brotherhood. 



BONNIE AMELIA BUCKNER, Senior in 
Speech and Dramatics from Headland, Ala- 
bama; President of Masquers and Theta 
Alpha Phi; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta 
Epsilon; Crimson Staff; Reggie Award; Os- 
cup. 



ROBERT RAYMOND DAVIS, Senior in Re- 
ligion from Ft. Walton, Florida; President, 
Ministerial Association; Student Counselor. 



ORAN (JODIE) DAVISON, Senior in Speech 
and Dramatics from Birmingham; B. S. U. 
Executive Council; Theta Alpha Phi; 
Masquers; E. T. V. Hostess on "Know Your 
News"; Ushers; Reggie Award. 




WL'^ Wko in _^i 



nterican 



Oo 



eaeA an 



9 



J U 



niuerSitieA 



Twenty-five seniors and four juniors have been selected by the faculty 
to appear in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The 
annual selection is presented to the outstanding junior and senior students 
of the college according to the quota designated to Howard. The main 
points of consideration were: The student's excellence and sincerity in 
scholarship; his leadership and porticipation in extracurricular and aca- 
demic activities; his citizenship and service to the school; anci his promise 
of future usefulness to business and society. These students will represent 
Howard in the publication, "Who's Who Among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities." 



HAROLD DOUGLAS HOLDER, Junior in 
Journalism from Sheffield; Editor of Crim- 
son; Kappa Kappa Psi; Track Team; Kappa 
Phi Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega; B. S. U. 
Choir; Pi Delta Phi; "H" Club; President, 
Press Club. 



[ 74 ] 








MARY ETHEL HORN, Senior in Home Eco- 
nomics from Atmore, Alabama; Eta Epstlon; 
Service Guild; Y. W. A.; Alternate Miss 
Entre Nous. 



JUDITH ELIZABETH DEAN, Senior in Spon- 
iih from Nashville, Tennessee; Alpha 
Lambdo Delia; Phi Alpho Theta; Beta Sigma 
Pi; Spanish Club; Hy patio; Winner of Ex- 
change Scholarship Cup and Hypolia Cup. 



MYRALYN FRIZZELLE, Senior in Spanish 
from Decatur, Georgia; Cheerleader; Presi- 
dent, Beta Sigma Omicron; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; B. S. U. Choir; 
Hypotio. 



RENNY EARL JOHNSON, Senior in History 
from Lineville, Alabama; Agape; Ministerial 
Association; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi 
Alpha Theta. 








■■^^^ 








JANICE ANN HORNBUCKLE, Senior in 
Speech and Dramatics from Decatur, Ala- 
bama; Beta Sigma Omicron; President, Re- 
ligious Drama Guild; Theta Alpha Phi; 
Masquers; Oscup Winner for two years; 
Reggie Award. 



RICHARD STUART GILLIAM, Senior in 
Physical Education from Mobile, Alabama; 
"H" Club; Kappa Phi Kappa; President, 
Brotherhood; Omicron Delta Kappa; Varsity 
Football. 



GLORIA JEAN HAYES, Junor in Elementary 
Education from Atlanta, Georgia; Tau Beta 
Sigma; Band; Associated Women Students 



VIRGINIA ANNE JOHNSON, Senior in 
Speech and Dramatics from Newville, A)a 
boma; Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Kappa Alpho 
Pledge Sweetheart; Vice President, Inter 
dorm Council; Cheerleader; B. 5. U. Greater 
Council. 




Ae. 










Hk.. 






JOE WHEELER McDADE, Senior in Religion 
from Montgomery, Alabama; Ministerial 
Association; Treasurer of S. G. A.; Crimson 
Staff; Brotherhood. 



DOROTHEA EUNICE MARTIN, Senior in 
Music Education from Enterprise, Alabama; 
A Cop pell a Choir; Delta Omicron; Mas- 
quers; Ushers Club; Service Guild; B. S. U. 
Greater Council. 



CLARK McCORMACK ROGERS, Senior in 
Speech and Dramatics from Birmingham, 
Alabama; Masquers; Lead in several col- 
lege plays- Winner of Oscup for tv*'0 years; 
Ministerial Association. 



MARTHA GRACE ROPER, Senior from Oden- 
ville, Alabama; Hypatio; Tau Sigma Delta; 
Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ushers 
Club. 




-fft 





MARGARET ANEST SARINOPOULOS, Senior 
in Mathematics from Fairfield, Alabama; 
Delta Zeta; Mathematics Club; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Hypotia; Degree with 
Honors. 



NANNETTE SIMS, Senior in Education from 
Cropwell, Alabama; S. G. A. Secretory; 
President, Koppo Delto Epsilon; Hypotio. 








EUGENE UANDER MARTIN, Senior in 
Motkcling oiul Retailing from Chottonoogo, 
Tonneiioc; Pi Koppo Alpha; Alpha Phi 
Omcgo; Alpho Koppo Psi; Brotherhood; 
Omicron Delta Koppo. 



JOSEPH JAMFS MILAZZO, Senior in Busi- 
ness Admin istro lion from Birminghom, Ala- 
bomo; Football Teom; Pi Koppo Alpho. 




SUE MORTON, Junior in History from Jock- 
son, Alabama; Editor, BULLPUP; ENTRE 
NOUS; B. S, U. Greater Council; Mosquers; 
Religious Dromo Guild, 



NEIL STEPHEN NATION, Senior in Socred 
Music from Birminghom, Alobomo; A Cop- 
pello Choir; Vice President, S. G. A.; Bond; 
Mr Howard; Mr. Friendship. 



MIRIAM ANN VESSELS, Senior in Music 
from Gadsden, Alaboma; Vice President, 
Delta Omicron; Hypatio; A Cappella Choir; 
Mu Alpha Chi. 



GAIL SYLVIA V/ELLS, Senior in Sociology 
from BoQz, Alabama; Alpha Delta Pi; 
*^"'-vice Guild; Ponhellenic; Hypatia. 





PATRICIA NEWELL NICHOLS, Senior in 
Mathematics from Birmingham; Beta Sigma 
Omicron; President, Mathematics Club; Pon- 
hetlenlc. 



L. REED POLK, JR., Senior in History from 
Monroeville, Alabama; Senate, Alpha Phi 
Omega; Circle Omicron; Omicron Delta 
Kappo; Golf Team. 



LINDA MARIE WILKINS, Senior in English 
from Troy, Alobama; French Club; Dean's 
List; Pi Delta Phi; Hypatia. 



CAROLYN RUTH YEAGER, Senior in English 
from Mobile, Alabama; Phi Mu; Crimson; 
Hypatia; Sigma Tau Delta; Pi Delta Phi; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Masquers; Press 
Club. 




I KlUCrN I membership is open to juniors and seniors who have attained a distinguished scholastic record and have earned 
the respect of the college in other fields of endeavor. Faculty members are alumni of the society and members of Phi Beta Kappa. 
President, Max D. Gartman; Vice President, John McFarland; Secretary, Dr. Hugh C. Bailey. 




SENATE FIRST ROW, left to Right: Neil Notions, Bill Turner, Joe McDade, Nanette Sims . . . SECOND ROW: Jerry Wood, 
Renny Johnson, Reed Polk, Jim Braden, Tommy McClendon, Wayne Flynt, Barry Edwards, Bob Powell, Soro Hays, Barbara 
Money, Janette Saxon, John Crook, Bert Jones, Bert Miller, Mitzi Goernor, Julia Alice Granade, Gail Templin; 







' '** is the highest honorary organization for women at Howard College. This organization was founded under the 
guidance of Dean Percy P. Burns and is now in its nineteenth year of service. Pictured, Left to Right are: Carolyn Yeager, 
Nannette Sims, Carol Schlitter, laJuana Prim, Gail Wells, and Judith Dean. 




U'LLIAN ij g freshman honorary organization for girls who have a high scholastic average. Deon 
Margaret Sizemore is faculty adviser for this organization. FIRST ROW, Left to Right; Bebe Jo Faulkner, Carolyn Yeager, 
Sherrill Mortin, Ann Gaylia O'Barr, Myralyn Trizzelle . . . SECOND ROW: Carol Bryant, Pat Howard, Betty Stone, Carol 
Schlitcher, Judith Dean . . . THIRD ROW: Peggy Guffin, Martha Dobbins, Mary Lone Holland, Linda Hudson, LaJuana Prim, 
Joan Seever. 



[ 80 ] 






V-//V\l^i\\»ylN LyCLIA\ lx/\rr/\ jj ^ national honorary leadership organization with membership limited to those men 

who have been outstanding in leadership in the fields of Scholarship, Journalism, Athletics, Speech and Drama, Music and 
campus life. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Walter Barnes, Renny Johnson, Doc Ussery, Dean John A. Fincher, Gene Martin, Harold 
Holder . . . SECOND ROW: Reed Polk, Jr., Bill Turner, Bill Slaughter, Don Rogsdole, Curtis Forman, Bill Hornbuckle . . . 
THIRD ROW: Dr. Ruric Wheeler, Wayne Flynt, John McFarlond, Clark Rogers, Max Gartmon, Richard Gilliam. Doc Ussery served 
this group as President. 




^Lrn/\ rni V-^/V\C\j/\ is the service fraternity on Howard's campus. To be eligible for membership you must have 
been a Boy Scout previous to your college years. FRONT ROW,, Left to Right: Jack Sneli, Gory Wolfskill, Gene Martin, Jim 
Reading, Reed Polk, Jr., Jim Braden, George Gorman . . . SECOND ROW: Al Shewmaker, James Kelly, Rayborn Willing- 
ham, Mike Perry, Joel Avery, Roderick Conrad, Leonard Hudson, Larry Armstrong . . . THIRD ROW: Guy Marlowe, Dale 
Landers, Barry Edwards, Lamar Duncan, Tom Smith, Phil Hanna, Roy Swift, Mike Hamilton, Curtis Forman. Jim Braden served 
as President of Alpha Phi Omega for the year. 

[ 81 ] 



J 



^TT-'' '»^*7 •^'J 




AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION howard college division, first row, uh 

to Right; J. B. Schmitt, Gilbert Taylor, Mary Anne Thomas, Mildred Hollyhon, Staria Moon, Marie Swindell, Victoria Love, Annette 
Arendale, Janello Jolley, Glenda Metts, Charlene Schilleci, Bill Brown, Louis Letson, Harris Hunter . . . SECOND ROW: 
Charles Turner, Bobby Moise, James Jackson, Ed Butler, James Sims, Loren Caudle, Robert Horn, A. J. Rumore, Morgan King, 
Bill Patterson, Don Campbell, John McCorty, Herbert Stephens . . . THIRD ROW: Andrew Tang, Bob Crawford, Charles 
McCollum, Ray Butler, Royborn Willingham, Don Rich, Raymond Moneyhon, Howard Moore, John Westerfield, Keith Wilson, 
Bill Hatfield, Joel Leigh, Cliff Files . . . FOURTH ROW: Glen Brooks, Bob Womack, Jock Arnold, James E. Arnold, Bob 
Tallent, Dan McFerrin, Joel McKinley, James Price, Mixon Jones, Eorle GInn, Williom Roberts, Steve Toner, Joe Dean . . . 
FIFTH ROW; Hoyt Oliver, George Bray, Allen Mattox, Carlton Show, Hugh Johnson, Dan Gore, Robert Love, Bob Roine, Robert 
Bryant, Larry Halt, Richard Montgomery, Ken Morrow, Ronald Burney, Charles Butler, Paul Crane, Harold Bettis, Claude Mc- 
Neill, Delano Skipper . . . SIXTH ROW: John Alexander, Larry Finch, Jake Vaughn, Major Lea. 




Krlv-/ L.nl, Notional Honorary Pharmaceutical Society, Beta Beta Chapter. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Gilbert Taylor, Staria 
Moon,* Herbert Stephens, Martin L. Robinette . . . SECOND ROW: Joke Vaughn, Mixon Jones, James B. Price, Ed Butler 
. . . THIRD ROW: Anthony Rumore, Andrew Tang, Don McFerrin, Paul Crane. James B. Price served as president th this 
group with Mr. Martin L. Robinette as faculty advisor. 



82 ] 



LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA, „p,. oo..a 

Chapter of the National Honorary Pharmaceutical So- 
rority is on honorory society for young women in 
Pharmacy who are chosen for membership because of 
fheir outstanding scholarship in this field. FIRST ROW, 
Left to Right: Starlo Moon, Annette Arendale . . . 
SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Thomas, Vicky Love, Editha 
Durden. 




Ho«»«o ««oLO stc jo««Aa.A-oiii pRtt ctwTi BA«yre V W-1 GuBtKi rfcvion ■ na»i 





Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Frat erniiu 



fQ' 



i' l/lji 



1959 




1960 



OANltL M'Ft«»lN CHil'lAlN 





Ga^mma Zeta. Chd^pter 



POJilV^N IvT-WSrORfAH 



Jktil VAUaVtN RoBtRT wo«A»CK DONfciD RKM 



^\1 





I.OREN CAUDLE R0»e8T Alllf ANOE R JAMCI TINCM 








^ 




CLAUDE At'NEUL ROBERT k*oRW 



^^ 



^1 



\1 



HUdH JOUNiOH ceOL JACKiON 



.1 



<u 



i 
ii 



PON CAMP»ttL WHUAM BOtlRTI 




■Hta 



i 




LAROY HALL JOEL m'.KIULfY 



^'"■l»»»v 




4\l 




CAlNtl «L,»PHCtY CXASLEl MICOLLUM BILL PATTEBiON RoMrt »«YAHr 



1^ 



A 



(MMONO MONtluAN 



^■f 



/ y 



JAMtr iiM5 



CAIL ait.AOM(y LOUI4 ItllOH 





BOB BiSrtoP 



EO aulLER. 





4ik 



l-«NCl6i «V./VMLLAH Rot SAUwen 







DONALD HO!EY JToEii KAINC 




WILLIE JENNlNOi TOWMT BUrANT 



b 



t>BrrtiM 




M 



1989 Ilik 



JOMN wctremifio... pn.es. 




^ 




tf^ 



JOHN MCCARTY 



f 



il 



KCNneTM moRROW 




^ 



ROSEdT foRMBV 






CuGEhE ("ope 




1960 



PLiOCIMAt((it 



f 




DAN GOaE 




!k 



W'tliaAA MATHEIO 



^r 



m 



1 



JACKJoH AR»*oi-0 



iii 



Cv/RTii CLOREHCE 




GlEMM &ROOKS 



s 



.' 



AlLCW MAnorC 



t^ - 




m 



LftO.R.V PKHAAOND 




TONV COOPER 





1^ 



Rkv burttfL...vic( pair. 



pa Psi Pledge Class 







QA^aoH vyuuW&MAM 




I 



MAJOQ. LCA 




.i \1 



DONALD VEWZ 



£ 



MOVT OtivCB. 



L, A^ -CH irtOWi 




rrll MLrriM inLlMjj □„ honorary history society that claims the events of history are more exciting and more 
adventurous than a mystery story. It is composed of those students that hove excelled tn the field of history and have an 
average of 2.50. Dr. George V. Irons is faculty advisor for 'ihis group. Left to Right: Mr. David Vess, Dr. Hugh C. Bailey, 
Dr. George V. Irons, Mr. Gordon Fritts. Mr. Gordon Fritts served as president of Phi Alpha Theta. 




*"* yjr\iy\iy\r\ fy\\J \^ ^he National Social Service honor society which seeks to improve scholarship in the social 
studies and to inspire social service by an intelligent approach to the solution of the social problems. FIRST ROW, Left to 
Right: Elizabeth Hacker, Una King Conway, Marilyn Hughes, Carol Schlltcher, Anita P. Keywood, JoAnn Hamilton, Ann Sims, 
Geraline Howell, Frances Commander, Janice Williams . . . SECOND ROW; James Aaron, Hubert Nail, Gene Martin, 
John McFarland, Melvin R. Chapman, Brady Blackburn, Gordon Fritts . . . THIRD ROW: Dr. Hugh C. Bailey, Dr. George Irons, 
Dr. Harry Dickinson, Mr, Alonzo Reeves. 

[ 86 ] 



r: rjjLff ^ A^*"^' 






^'"^ ft 







IS an honorary dramatics organization open to those students who are interested in dramatics and who meet 
the requirements for membership. FIRST ROW, Left to Right; Mary Jane Skinner, Sue Morton, Anne Gray, Dartie Smith, Linda 
Harris . . . SECOND ROW: Joe Brewer, Mildred Nelson, Jodie Davison, Virginia Biddle, Ned Russell . . . THIRD ROW: 
Joel Land, Larry Armstrong, Paul Borefield, Gordon Bryars, Mr. Robert Moshburn, Don Rich. J03I Land served as president 
for this group. Masquers productions this year were "The Silver Whistle", "Papa is AH", and "The Petrified Forest". 




THETA ALPHA PHI 

membership is limited only to those students who have proved themselves outstanding in dramatics 
both in participation as well as scholarship. Pictured, Left to Right: Janice Hornbuckle, Joel Land, Jodie Davison, Dartie Smith. 




RELIGIOUS DRAMA GUILD ,3 composed of s.u- 

dents interested in religious drama. Janice Hornbuckle served 
as president of this organization. Pictured Vertically, Top to 
Bottom: Paul Borefield, Ned Russell, Joel Land, Virginia Biddle, 
Jodie Dovison, Dortie Smith, Linda Harris. Larry Armstrong, 
Gordon Bryors, Joe Brewer, Mildred Nelson, Mary Jane Skinner, 
Sue Morton, "Simon the Leper" and "Out of Thy Kingdom" 
were the two plays presented by the Religious Drama Guild 
this year. These plays were presented all over the state of 
Alabama. 



blC^MA lAU L)tL I A mernbership is open to those 
students who are English majors or minors and who have a 
high scholastic average in English. Pictured Vertically, Top to 
Bottom: Mr. Landman, Joel Lond, Bob Powell, Joan Seever, Sue 
Purdue, LaJuana Prim, Mabel Gibbons, Linda Mims, Dennis Hale, 
Don Ragsdale, Joel Avery, Judy Middleton, Martha Roper, Caro- 
line Cornwell, Carolyn Yeager. 




IS compose* 



d of 



THE FRENCH CLUB 

thoic studpfiti who showed exceptionol interest in 
the French longuoge and the cultures of the 
French people. The purpose of the club is to better 
Qcquoint its members with the language and society 
through speakers, films, and panel discussions. 
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Dr. Hulcee Acton, Bor- 
baro Whatley, Arleen Short, Cecelio Smith, Kay 
Cranberry . . . SECOND ROW: Martha Beckett, 
Mayda Waters, Francis Luker, Pot Ho word, Mary 
Thornberry . . . THIRD ROW: Morie Blackwoll, 
Martha Jo Cahoon, Gail Wells, Buddy Oglctree, 
Buddy Jones, Frank Harwell. 



THE SPANISH CLUBh...s„s purpose 

to arouse interest in the customs ond cultures of 
Spanish and Latin American society. It is com- 
posed of all students who are interested in 
learning how to say "Si, Senor." FIRST ROW, 
Left to Right: Julia Gates, Judy Greene, Myralyn 
Frizzelle, Jordan Harrston, Judith Dean 
SECOND ROW: Lynn Cosper, Betty Stone, Martha 
Thompson, Beverly Hand, Sandra Sims, Mrs. Grace 
Weeks -. . . THIRD ROW: Dennis Hole, Billie Sue 
Turner, Joy Colbert, Dora Quprles, Buddy Ogle- 




THE GERMAN CLUB;, .pen ,o ,ho.e 

students who have expressed an interest In the 
Germon language and have thusly excelled in this 
language. Mr. James Jacobs is the faculty ad- 
visor for this group. FIRST ROW, Left to Right; 
Ed Littleton, Mary Nell Sauls, Joan Seever, Mr, 
Jacobs . . . SECOND ROW: Louis Hill, John 
Yeager, Rodney Taylor, Jerry Graham 
THIRD ROW; Truman Sondlin, Bob Barker, Andrew 
Tang. 





THE MATH CLUB proudly acclaims that 
numerals and decimals are not objects of confusion 
but channels through which one's knowledge of 
the language of Mathematics con flow. This club 
is composed of students who hove o special 
interest and talent in this field. FIRST ROW, Left 
to Right: Margaret Sarinoupoulus, Barbara Money, 
Peggy Guffin, Mae Lynn Todd . . . SECOND 
ROW: W. D. Peeples, Dr. Ruric Wheeler, Mr. W. S. 
Bishop, Carroll Hart. . . . THIRD ROW: Bob Den- 
ny, Jimmy Phillips, Howell Glenn, Preston Nix. 




' '^'^n ^LLCIN 1^ \^V»/U INV-^IL jj ^YtQ group that advises and regulates sorority functions. The Council is made up of 
two representatives from each sorority who meet with Dean Sizemore each week. FIRST ROW, Left to Right; Judy Tankersley, 
Annette Arendoll, Myralyn Frizzelle . . . SECOND ROW: Dean Margaret Sizemore, Nelda Chadwick, Kaye Kennomer, Elaine 

Brooks, Grethel Gordner. 



JUNIOR PANHELLENIC members ore: FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Becky Hunt, Martha Jean Butler, Helen Johnston, 
Kay Cranberry . . . SECOND ROW; Dean Margaret Sizemore, Honey Sheumeyer, Claro Gibbs, Jane Mathis. 




<.\it^^-'^'^^'^:' 




''^ ' ^'^rI\A\ I LixINI I I V-^Vm^U INVm I L jj i^g group that regulates and controls the fraternities' activities on campus. 
Greek Week, headed by I, F. C, proved to be the most successful yet with Miss America, Lynda Mead, crowning Dove Bamberg 
and Marie Salamone as the Greek God and Goddess. Pictured, FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Lynn Davis, Ingram Gomillion, Guy 
Marlowe . . . SECOND ROW; Brady Blackburn, Ned Russell, Lundy Clements, Dick McCullough. 



J'-'l^l^^'^ !• r. N-.. vvQs organized this year to assist Interfroternity Council and is composed of repres3ntatlves from 
each fraternity's pledge class. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Hank Moyer, Rayborn Wiliinghom, Eddie Hickman, Bobby Zeonah 
. . . SECOND ROW: Joe Brewer, Bill Hill, Cordell Harrison, Sam Robino. 



^ <:ir^i&*i^ 





1 



■-ca 



I lit AOoL^L-IA I tU W OMtlN O I UL/tIN I O are responsible for the self government of the women on campus. 
In the fall, A. W, S. motivated the All Campus Step Sing, During the spring the annual Service Day was held. FIRST ROW, 
Left to Right: Martha Beckett, Betty Boone, Lucy Jane Dunn, Myralyn Frizzelle, Nonnette Sims . . . SECOND ROW: Myro Gay, 
Carolyn Oliver, Betty Sen tell, Irmo Steed ley, Kaye Kennamer. . . . THIRD ROW: Jeanette Saxon, Be be Faulkner, Mildred 
Hollyhan, Ann O'Barr , . . FOURTH ROW: Dean Margaret Sizemore, Jean Hayes, Martha Ann Cox, Sylvia Turner, Elaine 

Brooks. Jean Hayes served this group as president. 




These girls were chosen from organizations on campus for outstanding service to that group and were honored at the annual 
Service Day. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Mrs. Leslie S. Wright, Carolyn Yeager, Nonnette Sims, Martha Beckett, Helen Huntley, 
Jeanette Saxon . . . SECOND ROW: Dartie Smith, Ann O'Barr, Betty Sentell, Cecelia Smith, Kaye Kennamer, Irmo Steedley, 
Martha Anne Cox . . . THIRD ROW: Joan Seever, Myra Gay, Judith Dean, Mary Ann Thomas, Tommie Ellington . . . 
FOURTH ROW: Dr. Arthur Walker (honorary), Rita Forman, Judy Meshad, Sylvia Turner, Jodie Davison. 




TAU KAPPA ALPHA notional honorary debote fra 
fernity, was chartered in 1958. The Howord chapter promoted 
and directed the Alabama High School Tau Kappa Alpha 
Forensics Tournament this yeor on Howord's campus, and plans 
to continue this tournament in the future. The chopter also 
conducted a speaker's bureau, with the members serving os 
banquet speakers, judges, readers, etc., in the oreo. The money 
collected from honorariums was pooled in a Scholarship Fund 
to be given each year to the Speech major going to graduate 
school. The members will elect the recipient of the award. 

The members of Tau Koppo Alpha olso represented the 
college at debate tournaments oil over the southeast. The 
debate squad participated in competition against schools from 
Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia, Florida, Tennessee, Kentucky, 
South Carolina, North Carolina, Virqinio, Illinois, Arkansas, 
Texas, Indiona, and Louisiana. The squod won at least one 
certificate, medal or trophy at every event ottended this year. 

PAUL BAREFIELD President 

JACK HALEY - Vice President 

WAYNE FLYNT - - - -- Secretory 

DON RAGSDALE Treasurer 

G. ALLEN YEOMANS Advisor 

PICTURED, Left to Right-. Don Rogsdole, Paul Barefield, Jack 

Holey, Mr. Allan Yeomons. 



CIRCLE OMICRON , „„ hono.c, o.gon1zo«o„ for 
men, open »o freshmen who meet the standards set up by 
Omicron Delta Kappa. The members shown are Wayne Flynt 
and John Crook. Wayne served the student body as a Senator 
and John Crook was President of the Sophomore Class. 



[ 94 ] 




-^>lt 




I 



'J'^9tP!im- 



V «" «« ■-■ ~: ■ 









^ ' '^ CrOIL\«/l^ [j inade up of those students who hove chosen Vocational Home Economics as their field of concentration. 
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Shirley Corr, Kaye Kennamer, Ginger Gommill, Betty Sentell, Theresa Cook, Charlotte Burns, Lucy 
Jane Dunn . . . SECOND ROW: Gail Reeves, Robbie Holmes, Janette Young, Susan Barrow, JoAnn Griffith, Wildo Nail, 
Betty Browder, Barbara Nunn, Pat Champion, Anita Funderburke . . . THIRD ROW: Beverly Richards, Gwin Southall, Myra 
Gay, Marilyn Proctor, Sue Tillman, Marie Horn, Stevie Kohre, Marsha Simpson. 




I riC OlKViV-C wUILU^qs formed by Dean Sizemore in 1959 in order that young ladies would be available to 
serve at major campus social functions. FIRST ROW, Left io Right: Gail Wells, Mary Ethel Horn, Barbara Pearson, Helen 
Huntley, Joan Seever, Dean Margaret Sizemore . . . SECOND ROW: Judy Brooks, Martha Sutherland, Sara Pate, Bettye 
Boone, Peggy McPherson, Helen Johnston, Cecelia Smith, Marie Horn, Sara Mathis, Judy Greene, Barbara Roebuck, Georgia 
Daniel. 




/WIlNIo I tKIAL AooLJV^IA I IWIN \^ an organization composed of students who plan to enter the fields of Religious 
Education, Ministry, or the Ministry of Music. Bobby Davis served as president of M. A. and worked diligently securing speakers 
for "H" Day, which gave the ministerial students on opportunity to fill the pulpits in many churches for one day. Dwight 
Waters served as Music Director and Delia Ruth Ousley was the pianist for the group. 




b. b. U. N-MQJIK: piRST ROW, Left to Right: Delia Ruth Ousley, Linda West, Nancy James, Sylvia Hopper, Katie Parnell, 
Anita Funderburke, Betty Sen tell, Kay Calfee, Shirley Martin, Linda Morrison, Sarah Math is, Myralyn Frizzelle, Mary Jane 
Abernothy, Mildred Heorn, Bill Hornbuckle . . . SECOND ROW: Sara Pate, Margaret Nell Carr, Jan Grayson, Sandra Bishop, 
Mitzi Goerner, Karen Marlow, Judy Kay Middleton, Sara Ho od. Patsy Martin, Jean Courtney, Marilyn Jones, Sylvia Turner 
. . . THIRD ROW: Philip Guin, Bert Jones, Bob Crider, Dale Landers, Don Snell, Arnold Epiey, Jim Croushorn, James 
Dillard, Dennis Hale, Bob Powell, Tommy McClendon, Jon Blouin, Jerry Morgan, Don Shumoker, Mike Hamilton. 

[ 96 ] 








l^!3« 








# 'V 4 i. ,1^4^ 



^ 





*» N-^rrCLL/A V-nV^llx jj one of Howard's most treasured possessions. The fifty-two voice choir has sung its way to 
fame through the entire South. George Koski, Head of the Music Department at Howard is the capable director of this Choir. 
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Janice Hopkins, Janelle Mitchell, Patty Daniel, Bobbie Sue Tindol, Sara Pate, Martha Sutherland, 
Janet Bishop, Mildred Hearn, Kelli Turner, Dot Martin, Carol Kite, Martha West, Sherrill Martin, Mary Louise Mills, Arlene 
Phillips . . . SECOND ROW: Orvillene Downs, Betty Galloway, Sue Clements, Judy Reeves, Barbara Spurlln, Joy Blouin, 
Linda Brown, Sara Lou Tyler, Sarah Whitman, Miriam Vessels, Judy Amberson, Jordan Hoirston, Martha Sue Hole, Janice Wilson 
. . . THIRD ROW; William Cole, Leon Bedsole, Dee Solomon, Benny Modderra, James Slzemore, Jr., Sandy Sonford, Paul 
Moore, Don Bearden, Bert Miller, Benny Russell . . . FOURTH ROW: Roy Swift, Glen Chandler, Lindsay O'Reor, Jerry 
Matthews, James Dillard, Ormond Bentley, Wilson Henderson, Neil Nation, Dwight Waters, Ken Kirkley, Wayne Hannah. 




CHAPFI CHOIR 

^'"^' ^^ V— nv-/II\ [5 under the direction of students who ore takinn Conducting and preparing to be Music Directors. 
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Glendo Darnell, Blllle Ruth Wllhite, Anne Godfrey, Virginia Harrison, Gail Lowery, Betty Clements, 
Nancy Longner, Edna Hoynes . . . SECOND ROW: Alice Herring, Rachel Ward, Nancy Morrison, Mary Anne Glazner, Billie 
Sue Turner, Jean Miller . . . THIRD ROW: Larry Graham, Perry Scott, Joe Burt, Charles Lowery, Howard Woodard, Don 
Harper, Richard Barnett, Clarence McGuff. 

[ 97 ] 




L'^L-''^^ V-FlV— /i\L^O is fhe only all-girls ensemble on campus. They sinq regularly in chapel programs. This chorus is 
under the capable direction of Mrs. Kathleen S. Martinson. Fl RST ROW, left to Right: Mrs. Kathleen Martinson, Mary Sue 
Pittman, Delta Ruth Ousley, Martha Henderson, Nancy Botchelor, Mary Parker, Gerry Con will, Barbara Pearson, Jan Whit- 
mire . . . SECOND ROW: Pat Harp, Jane Abernathy, Sara Walters, Eleanor Harwell, Pat Scott, Leigh McBrayer, Pat Durett 
. . . THIRD ROW: Gail Langner, Charlotte Walker, Eileen Dabbs, Barbara Meadows, Ola Faye Pierce, Rita Forman, Carolyn 
Prator, Mary Windham. 




MALE CHORUS of hc 



loward is one of the best of its kind in the state. They sing in chapel almost every week. The 
highlight of the year for this choir is their annual Spring Concert. FIRST ROW, Left to Right; Terry Kirkland, Franklin Jacobs, 
John Knight, Mr. George Koski, Director; Don Shumaker, Cordell Harrison, Lynn Whotley . . . SECOND ROW: Philip Guinn, 
Tommy Holbrooks, David Johnson, Burt Jones, Connie Mack Perdue, Hubert Whittle . . . THIRD ROW: Jon Blouin, Don 
Snell, George Bryant, Charles Moore, Bill Hornbuckle, Ralph Edgil, Jerry Hester . . . FOURTH ROW: Tommy McLendon, 
Joe Milam, Dennis Hale, John Glover, Virgil Horsley, Tommy Cole. 

[ 98 ] 




I He IN I tK-UOKMI I UKY LOUNLIL is composed of representatives elected by the girls on each floor of 
the dormitory. The girls elected are the governing body of ihe residence hall. Jeanette Saxon ruled the dorm this year with 
the govel of President. PICTURED, Left to Right: LaJuona Prim, Elainr? Brook";, Ann Goylia O'Barr, Jeanette Saxon, Barbara 
Roebuck, Martha West, Mary Lane Holland. 




THE YOUNG WOMEN S AUXILIARY has been led this year by its capable leader, Betty Sentell. This 
is one of the largest organizations of the B. S. U. and its membership is open to any girl who lives in the dormitory. Pictured, 
Left to Right, ore the general officers. FIRST ROW: Martha Henderson, Potty Roork, Carolyn Thomas, Ann Gayllo O'Barr . . . 
SECOND ROW: Julio Alice Granade, Betty Sentell, President; Mory lane Abernathy, ,ludy Massey, Faye Turner. 



[ 99 ] 



Xr^^f'T^y-- 



DELTA 
OMICRON 

is a Nationot Professlonol 
Music Fraternity ?or Women, 
Only those music majors of 
high scholastic rating pre ?li 
gible for membership. FIRST 
ROW, Left to Right: Robbie 
Tarrant, Miriam Vessels, Mar- 
tha Sutherland, Mortho Sue 
Hole . . - SECOND ROW: 
Patty Daniel, Sherrill Martin, 
Sue Clements, Eleonor Har- 
well . . . THIRD ROW: 
Joy Blouin, Jean Hayes, Rita 
For man, Peggy Glenn, Mrs. 
David Gibson. 





M. E. N. C. 

In the fall of 1959, the How- 
ard College Student Chapter 
No, 31 1 Notional Confer- 
ence of Music Educators 
was organized. Mrs. Kath- 
leen Martinson is sponsor. 
Membership is open to Music 
Education majors. The pur- 
pose of student membership 
is to afford students oppor- 
tunity for professional orien- 
tation and development while 
still in school. FIRST ROW, 
Left to Right: Barbara Spur- 
lin, Gail Langner, Barbara 
Pearson, Barbara Meddows, 
SECOND ROW; Mrs. Kathleen 
Martinson, Eleanor Harwell, 
Potty Daniel, Charlotte Lang- 
ner, Janice Whitmire . . . 
THIRD ROW: Tommy Cole, 
John Glover, Connie Perdue. 



[ 100 




' '•^ D^ * *» \ji\Jiy\r\ ij Qp honorary sorority for girls who ore members of the Marching Band. This organization 
was installed at Howard College in 1958. 




KAPPA KAPPA PS! , 

ized in 1958. 



s an honorary fraternity for lFie male members of the Marching Band. This was also organ- 

L 101 J 




L-'LLIM trOILV^IN I5 composed of young ladles who plan to spend their time teaching school. To be 
eligible for membership a girl must hove a 2.0 average. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Faye Turner, Martha Ann Cox, Carol 
Schlichler, Nannette Sims, Margaret Sarinopoulos . . . SECOND ROW: Marilyn Hughes, Mary Windham, Jean Hoyes. 
LoJuana Prim, Sylvia Hopper, Katie Sue Carnley. 







I 




KAPPA PHI KAPPA 

IS an honorary fraternity for men who have chosen teaching as their profession. Dr Murray is 
rf' /Z„° "!: *°' "''' ^'""P- ''"'^^ ''°^' '•^" '° "'9'"= Dr. Leslie S. Wright, Jim Reading, Tommy McLendon, Joe Brewer, 
Dr. Wrlham Murray, Dr. Vernon Davison . . . SECOND ROW: Lundy Clements, George Bryant, Wilson Henderson, George 
Gorman, Jim Braden, Bobby Brown . . . THIRD ROW: Dr " ' " " " ~ 



Carter, Coach James Shorman, Paul Barefield, Buddy Jone 



Hugh C. Bailey, Dr. Mabry Lunceford, Dr. Alto Garner, Dr. John 




% 



] 



A 

r 

i-V' 








ALPHA KAPPA PSI ^ ,he first of Jhe National Professional Fraternities in Commsrce. Beta Omega Chapter was 
installed at Howard College in 1949. 








^5*1 * 



PHI CHI THETAwas Instolled at Howard in 1960 and is n nationol professlonol fraternity for women in business. 
Irma Steedly was the first president and Dr. Hubert Stepp was faculty advisor. 

[ 103 ] 







STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION , ,o.p„,ed of ,hose s.uden.s who pion ,o 

enter the teachlnq field. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: loe Brewer, Dr. John Carter, Buddy Ogletree . . . SECOND ROW: 
Mary Huff, Dottie Pebworth, Carolyn Pro tor, Gloria Blair, Bettye Boone, Carolyn Thomas, Betty Fa 1 1 in. Dot Crawford . . 
SECOND ROW: Marcy Cobb, Sylvia Hopper, Dr. Frances Carter, Martha Ann Cox, Judy Carroll, Virginia Green, Virginia 
Kent, Anita Key wood, Gloria Atkins, Grocie Mitchell, Sue Parsons. 




PHI DFI TA PHI 

' **' L/uL I A\ rni, national recognition society for students in French. Dr. Hul-Cee Acton is the faculty advisor. FIRST 
ROW, -Left to Right: Harold Holder, Barbara Whatley, Gail Wells, Martha Beckett . . . SECOND ROW: Dr. Acton, Buddy 
Ogletree, Frank Harwell, Buddy Jones. 



[ 104 ] 



M»*.111*.VV 



ii^^iM 






i*A8G*,itVSS*-S 




WESLEY FOUNDATION , 



s composed of those students on campus who are members of Methodist denomination. 




UoHtRo V-LUb FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Dartie Smith, Irma Steedly, Barbara Roebuck, Myralyn Hughes, Rosalyn 
Harrison, Mayda Waters, Mary Nell Souls, Jordan Hairston . . . SECOND ROW; Jean Hayes, Geroline Howell, Bobbie 
Sue Tindol, Mary Jane Abernathy, Joan Hymel, Martha Sutherland, Wilda Noll . . . THIRD ROW: Marcy Cobb, Morcio 
Simpson, Caroline England, Marie Horn, Barbara Pearson, Jan Whitmire, Patty Daniel . . . FOURTH ROW: Buddy Ogletree, 
Linda West, Jane Dixon, Barbara Meadows, Eleanor Harwell, Pat Scott, Roy Swift. 



MIXON JONES 
President 




^^ipna L^ni 



PL 2)X 



HARRIS HUNTER 
Corresponding Secretary 





PAUL CRANE 



CHARLES JONES 



CLIFTON FILES 



William knight 



JOEL LEIGH 



ROBERT GINN 



DAVID MERRELL 



P o - 







C^napier 




HERBERT G. STEPHENS 
Secretary 



PERRY L. CALLIS 
Treasurer 





JOE L. MILLER 



HOWARD MOORE 



JACK PALMER 



GEORGE PAYNE 



JOHN POLK 



JAMES PRICE 



MEMBERS 



Edward Anderson 
Perry L. Callis 
Eerie Ginn 
Robert Ginn 
Miles Hudspeth, Jr. 
Charles Hunter 
Charles Jones 
Mixon Jones 
Charles Turner 
John Camp 
William Knight 
Joe L. Miller 
Joe Quinn 
Herbert Stephens 
Don Thomason 
Harris Weed 
Barney Gray 



William Brown 
David Merrell 
Paul Dean Crane 
Anthony J. Rumore 
James B. Price 
Ronald Burney 
Charles Butler 
Joel Leigh, Jr. 
Herbert Palmer 
John Daniel Polk 
Clifton Files 
Howard Moore 
Michael Nelson 
F. O. Richordson 
George Hunter Payne 
James Arnold 
James Harold Walker 




ANTHONY RUMORE 



JAMES WALKER 



[ 107 ] 






ALPHA 

EPSILON 

DELTA 



is the national fraternity of 
pre-medical students. The 
purpose of this organization 
is to encourage excellence in 
pre-medical scholarship and 
to prepare students for fur- 
ther medical training. FIRST 
ROW, Left to Right: James 
Kelley, Doc Ussery, Linda Wil- 
liams, Mike Perry, Bill 
Slaughter, Harry Kinnane 
. . . SECOND ROW: Dean 
John A. Fincher, Larry Poole, 
Oliver Harper, Jerry Graham, 
Wayne Honno, Dr. Herbert 
A. McCullough. 





AMERICAN 
CHEMICAL 
SOCIETY 

was organized for those stu- 
dents interested in Chemistry. 
FIRST ROW, Left to Right: 
Pearson Clock, Peggy Guffin, 
Anita King, Dr. R. W. Pilcher 
. . . SECOND ROW: Hoyt 
Oliver, Wayne Duran, Ed- 
ward Jordan . . . THIRD 
ROW: Bailey Dickinson, Mr. 
Ben Chastain. 



BETA BETA BETA 



is the honorary biological 
society. Its purpose is to 
recognize and encourage 
scholarship in the biological 
sciences. FIRST ROW, Left to 
Right: Be be Faulkner, Linda 
Williams Barbara Gustin, 
Lynn Roulerson, Judy Carroll, 
Barbara Roebuck, Susie Como 
SECOND ROW: Horry Kin- 
nane, Wayne Honno, Pear- 
son Clack, Jerry Graham, 
Doc Ussery, Richard Wise 
. . . THIRD ROW: Mike 
Perry, James Kelly, Tony 
Cooper, Oliver Harper, 
Chuck Greenway, Jim 
George, Roybon Willinghom, 
Dr. Herbert McCullough. 



^\appa (chapter of 

A AH 




OFFICERS 

JULIA ALICE GRANADE President 

THERESA COOK Vice President 

EVELYN THOMPSON Secretary 

VIRGINIA MILLER Treasurer 



ACTIVES 
Amberson, Judy FIncher 
Beatty, Mary Alice 
Brindley, Carole Sue 
Brooks, Judy 
Brummett, Jane 
Cain, Jackie 
Chadwick, Neldo 
Cook, Theresa 
Dean, Rhonda 
Dunn, Lucy Jane 
Garner, Jan 
Granade, Julia Alice 
Hairston, Jordan 
Ingram, Mary Florence 
Johnson, Ann 
Johnston, Helen 
Kelso, Pot 
Kerr, Gail 



Marrs, Harriett 
McGouirk, Gail 
McPherson, Peggy 
Miller, Virginia 
Moon, Staria 
Morrison, Nancy 
Pottilio, Margie 
Strong, Myrna 
Tarrant, Robbie 
Thompson, Evelyn 
Wells, Gail 

PLEDGES 
Bishop, Janet 
Dean, Leno Frances 
Gibbs, Clara 
Gray, Ann 
Hayes, Sara 
Wells, Nancy 




Kappa chapter of Alpha Delta Pi had quite an 
exciting year. First, they received the Scholastic cup, 
which is presented to the sorority with the highest 
scholastic average for the year, and next, received 
the Panhellenic Intramural Trophy. Then came Step 
Sing, in which they placed second. Stunt Night was 
next and they took top honor with first place. 

Nelda Chadwick was named Miss Entre Nous for 
'59- '60 and of the several others who were among 
the finalists, Harriet Marrs was chosen Best Looking 
in Sportswear, Jordan Hairston, Prettiest in Evening 
Gown, and Janet Bishop, Most Photogenic. 

Gail McGouirk was named Pledge Sweetheart of 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Judy Brooks, Pledge Sweetheart 
of Delta Sigma Phi; Margie Pattillo, Dream Girl of 
Lambda Chi Alpha, and Theresa Cook, Sweetheart of 
Sigma Nu; Harriet Marrs, Crescent Girl of Pi Kappa 
Alpha. 

Judy Brooks placed second for Cutest Pledge on 
campus. Gail Wells was selected Miss Air National 
Guard in the State of Alabama, and Helen Johnson 
and Peggy McPherson became members of the Serv- 
ice Guild. 

The chapter has presented the school a silver tray 
to be used in the Women's Residence Hall, and a 
silver urn, which is to be used in the chapel. 




J 1 



Amberson 

Beatty 

Bishop 

Brindley 

Brooks 



Brummelt 
Coin 

Chadwick 
Cook 
Dean, L. F. 



Dean, R. 
Gibbs 
Gray 
Grenade 
Hairston 



Hayes 

Ingram 

Johnson 

Johnston 

Kelso 



Kerr 

Morrs 
McGouirk 
Miller 
Moon 



Morrison 
Paftilio 
Strong 
Thompson 
Wells, G. 



Wells, N. 




iVJidd Centre tU 



oud id an ^.Aripka cJLjetta / I 

[ m ] 




d^eta (J^eta L^napler of 

BZO 




OFFICERS 

MYRALYN FRIZZELLE President 

TOMMIE EI-LINGTON 1st Vice President 

MARIE SALAMONE 2nd Vice President 

JANICE HORNBUCKLE Corresponding Secretary 

JO MARIE ROBINSON Recording Secretary 

JOYCE HAMMETT Treasurer 

ANN SiMS Warden 



ACTIVES 

Bates, Shirley 
Beaird, Nancy 
Como, Susie 
Conway, Una King 
Courtney, Jean 
Ellington, Tommle 
Frizzelle, Myrolyn 
Garcia, Marirene 
Griffeth, Jo Ann 
Gunnells, Julia Ann 
Hammett, Joyce 
Hodges, Molly 
Hornbuckle, Janice 
James, Nancy 
Kite, Carole 
Moloy, Marie 



Nchols, Pat 
Robinson, Jo Marie 
Salamone, Marie 
Scheuermeyer, Honey 
Sims, Ann 
Tankersley, Judy 
Templln, Gail 
Walters, Carol 

PLEDGES 
Bowles, Ann 
Brinkley, Sharon 
Brown, Barbara Ann 
Brown, Barbara Jean 
Butler, Martha 
Davis, Lois 
Handy, Charlotte 
Kennedy, Mary 



y 








Beta Beta of Beta Sigma Omicron started the 
year with first place in Sigma Nu events and first 
place in Homecoming decorations. Next came Step 
Sing in which we took first place under the leader- 
ship of Julia Ann Gunnells. We took second place 
in Speedball in Intramural Sports. 

Barbara Jean Brown was elected Pledge Sweet- 
heart of Lambda Sigma Alpha fraternity. Ned Russell 
of Sigma Nu was elected Beta Beau and Bobby 
Kelley of Lambda Chi Alpha was elected Pledge 
Sweetheart of B. S. O. 

The top honor for a Beta girl was awarded to 
Pat Nichols when she was elected Pink Lady of 
B. S. O. 

B. S. O. celebrated its 25th anniversary on How- 
ard's campus in December. On this occasion we 
also honored our national president, Leila Brown, 
who is an alumna of Beta Beta chapter. 

Gail Templin was awarded the Margarite Pence 
Cox trophy for the most outstanding freshman pledge 
at our Founder's Day banquet. 

B. S. O. was very active in the activities of Miss 
Homecoming, Miss Entre Nous, and Miss Howard con- 
tests. Marirene Garcia was a favorite in Miss Entre 
Nous finalists. Ann Bowles was a finalist in the Miss 
Howard contest and a beauty in the Miss Entre Nous 
Pageant. Myrolyn Frizzelle was a Miss Homecoming 
and a Miss Howard finalist. 

B. S. O. was again in the limelight when Marie 
Salamone was crowned Greek Goddess by Miss 
America for 1960-61. Myrolyn Frizzelle, Janice Horn- 
buckle and Pot Nichols were chosen for Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities. Also Myrolyn 
Frizzelle and Marirene Garcia were tapped by 
Hypatia. 




^Oi a 




Bates 

Brown, B. A. 
Brown, B. J. 

Butler 
Como 



Conway 

Courtney 

Davis 

Ellington 

Frizzelle 



Garcia 

Griffith 

Gunneils 

Hammett 

Handy 



Hodges 

Hornbuckle 

James 

Kite 

McGrady 



Molay 

Solomone 

Scheuermeyer 

Sims 

Tankersley 



Templin 
Walters 




IJke Cjreeh Ljodde66 U a A5eta -^if 

[ 113 ] 



i 



^^ipna f-^i L-ltapter of 



AZ 




Delta Zela 



OFFICERS 

KAYE KENNAMER President 

STEVIE KAHRE 1st Vice President 

LINDA WILLIAMS 2nd Vice President 

MARION CLARK Treasurer 

SUSAN WHEELER Secretary 



ACTIVES 
Allen, Gloria 
Appling, Arlene 
Arendale, Annette 
Clark, Marian 
Coates, Marietta 
Goodwin, Joyce 
Harris, Linda 
Home, Carol 
Kahre, Stevie 
Kendrick, Carolyn 
Kennamer, Kaye 
Rowe, Rita 

Sorinopoulos, Margaret 
Schilleci, Chariene 
Walker, Shelley 
Williams, Linda 
Wheeler, Susan 



PLEDGES 
Aycock, Helen 
Barrow, Lucy 
Bishop, Sandra 
Carr, Tommie 
Dyar, Janice 
Elliott, Jo Ann 
Forrester, Bobbie 
Haskew, Brenda 
Hildreth, Nancy 
Hunt, Becky 
Jackon, Glenda 
Meshad, Judy 
Owens, Becky 
Procter, Marilyn 
Reese, Ann 
Southall, Gwen 




Alpha Pi chapter of Delta Zeta began a success- 
ful year by pledging 14 girls and initiating nine. 

Throughout the year the Delta Zetas were kept 
busy entertaining the fraternities and sororities with 
pledge swaps and coke parties, giving a Christmas 
party to the children at the Mercy Home, partici- 
pating in campus events, and starting a new annual 
event: the Mr. Talent Contest. Through this contest 
they raised $200.00 for the college swimming pool. 

Delta Zetas took some top honors in '59-'60. 
Carolyn Kendrick was named Dream Girl of Delta 
Sigma Phi, Judy Meshad was elected Cutest Pledge 
on campus, wth Brenda Haskew as second runner-up. 
Margaret Sorinopoulos was named in Who's Who 
and made the Dean's List along with Judy Meshad 
and Chariene Schilleci. Kaye Kennamer was named 
Most Outstanding Delta Zeta in the state and Alpha 
Pi chapter received the May Award for the greatest 
representation at State Day. 

The pledges elected Evan Veal of Sigma Nu as 
Delta Darling, and the actives chose Wayne Bynum 
of Pi Kappa Alpha for Delta Zeta Man. 



[ 114 ] 




Allen 

AppMng 

Arendale 

Barrow 



Carr 
Clark 

Dyar 
Elliott 



Forrester 
Goodwin 
Harris 
Haskew 



Hunt 

Jackson 

Kahre 

Kendrick 



Kennamer 
Meshad 
Owens 
Procter 



Sarinopoulos 

Schilleci 

Williams 




^Ite L^utedt J-^ledae id a cAJelta ^eta 

[ 115 ] 



^^ipna Ljamma (chapter of 



<r>M 



Phi Mn Fraternity 




OFFICERS 

SHIRLEY SANFORD President 

CAROLYN YEAGER Vice President 

ELAINE BROOKS Pledge Director 

MARION STEWART Secretary 

AMY SELF Treasurer 



ACTIVES 


Stewart, Marion 


Brooks, Elaine 


Yeoger, Carolyn 


Brown, Mary Frances 


PLEDGES 


Burns, Charlotte 


Biddle, Alice 


Colbert, Joy 


Colley, Dorothy 


Cosper, Lynn 


Davis, Julia 


Gammill, Ginger 


Granberry, Kay 


Gardner, Grethel 


Knight, Betty Jeon 


Harper, Sara 


McBrayer, Lee 


Pruet, Judy 


Mathis, Jane 


Reding, Kotrina 


Steward, Janice 


Sanford, Shirley 


Yarbrough, Barbara 


Self, Amy 






Alpha Gamma of Phi Mu began the 1959-60 
school year by pinning ribbons on eleven pledges. 
In December, Elaine Brooks received the coveted title 
of "Miss Congeniality." Carolyn Yeoger, a member 
of Hypatia, was named to Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities and also served as As- 
sistant Editor of ENTRE NOUS. 

V/oody Adkinson was named Gamma Guy at 
the annual Christmas banquet. The pledges chose 
Joe Brewer as Boutonniere Boy. 

Mary Frances Brown was elected as Pledge 
Sweetheart of Sigma Nu. During football season, 
Pat Goff and Elaine Brooks led the Howard Band 
as Majorettes. Miss Homemaker of 1960 was be- 
stowed upon Charlotte Burns. 

"H" Day was a highlight in the year for Phi Mu. 
On this day they brought the tradition of Old Sher- 
man to the new campus by planting Sherman the 
Second, a young oak tree, and Elaine Brooks was 
named Alternate Miss Howard. 

The annual Faculty Tea was held in the spring 
and a Bean and Chicken Supper was held for the 
Phi Mu's as a contest between the big-little sister 
teams. 




Biddle 
Brooks 
Brown 



Burns 

Colbert 

Cosper 



Davis 

Gommill 

Gardner 



Cranberry 

Knight 

McBrcyer 



Mothis 

Pruet 

Reding 



Self 

Stewart 
Yeager 




I 



nihd C^onaeniaiitu '16 a /-^ItL VlHu 



^onaenialitu lA a 

[ 117 ] 



J 



eia 



C^nt i^natfier 



4 



AI<t> 




Delta Sigma was founded in 1899 of College of the City of New 
York. Beta Chi was established at Howard in 1951. 



OFFICERS 

JIMMY CRAWFORD President 

INGRAM GOMILLION Vice President 

CHARLES GREENWAY .____.Secretary 

GENE PHILLIPS '.Treasurer 

TOM MYERS Sergeant-At-Arms 



ACTIVES 
Bamberg, Dave 
Bornett, Richard 
Coppage, Cliff 
Crawford, Jimmy 
Fields, Paul 
Gomillion, Ingram 
Greenway, Charles 
Johnson, Hugh 
Mitchell, Earl 
Morton, Pat 
Myers, Tom 
McCullough, Richard 
Phillips, Eugene 
Porter, Frank 
Robinson, Gerald 
Robinson, Michael 
Simonton, Ned 
Taylor, Gene Paul 
Wallace, Cory 

PLEDGES 
Anderson, Gerald 
Burton, Branch III 



Causey, Trey 
Crawford, Larry 
Creel, Charles 
Dunaway, Leon 
Guarino, Fred 
Harwell, Charles 
Hickman, Eddie 
Hopson, Charles 
Jackson, Bobby 
Langston, Fred 
Marler, Tommy 
Martin, Roy 
Murray, Joe 
Neese, Eddie 
Robino, Sam 
Roby, Bill 
Royal, Bonwell 
Salamone, Pat 
Sanders, David 
Warren, Perry 




The Delta Sigs began a successful year by win- 
ning Second place in Homecoming decorations. At 
the annual Founder's Day Banquet in December, 
Carolyn Kendrick, Delta Zeta, was named Dream 
Girl of 1960 and the pledges chose Judy Brooks, 
Alpha Delta Pi, as their Sweetheart. We were repre- 
sented on the football team by Bobby Jackson, who 
was elected captain. Five Delta Sigs increased the 
strength of the basketball team. Joe Murray was a 
consistent pacer for the Bulldogs. 

Seven Delta Sigs were members of the winning 
baseball team. Eddie Neese was a starting pitcher. 
Two of the brothers were on the track team. 

Active in campus publications were Delta Sigs 
Ingram Gomillion and Gene Phillips. Ingram served 
the CRIMSON and BULLPUP as Business Manager, 
while Gene was special reporter for the CRIMSON. 

At "H" Day Stunt Night the Delta Sigs took 
Second place honors with their presentation of 
"Trojan Horseplay." Tapped to Trident was Gene 
Phillips. Charles Greenway served Beta Beta Beta as 
President and was elected District Vice President of 
Junior I. F. C, and Ingram Gomillion was President 
of Senior I. F. C. Dave Bamberg was presented os 
Greek God, Charles Hopson as "Cutest Fraternity 
Pledge." 

Delta Sig's 1959 "Dream Girl", Marie Salamone, 
was presented by Miss America as Greek Goddess. 




rj, rh^ p*! 



ummtmiitii^jia 




■C?^ <I' 



Bamberg 
Burton 
Causey 
Crowford, J. 
Crawford, L. 



Dunawoy 

Fields 

Gomillion 

Greenway 

Harwell 



Hopson 

McCulIough 

Milchell 

Myers 

Neese 







Phillips 

Porter 

Robinson 

Robino 

Roby 



Solamone 

Saxon 

Simonton 

Wallace 

Warren 




Johnson 
Robinson 
Bornett 
Morton 



^v ^ U 



dhi.^s^4; 



[ 119 ] 



^neta ^^tpha ^etu i^hapler oj- 

AXA 




Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in November 2, 1909 at Boston 
University. Theto Alpha Zeta chapter was organized locally in 
1919. 



OFFICERS 



JIM SUMNER ...... 

LEON BLACK...... 

RICHARD SMITH 
CORKY BARNES . 



President 

..Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



ACTIVES 
Barnes, Frank 
Beavers, William 
Burnett, Johnny 
Burton, James 
Buttram, James 
Beaty, Dodson 
Coirnes, Charles 
Chancelor, Paul 
Chandler, Martin 
Davis, Lynn 
Davidson, Jimmy 
Dean, Joe 
Henderson, Bob 
Hosey, Don 
Marrow, Kenneth 
Mattox, Kenneth 
Mattox, Allen 
Mayo, Gene 



Meyer, Honk 
Papadenis, John 
Adams, Joe 
Pogue, John 
Sawyer, Jim 
Smith, Richard 
Sumner, Jimmy 
Zeanah, Bob 

PLEDGES 
Bailey, James 
Branum, Charles 
Coley, Martin 
Dove, Kenneth 
Kelley, Bobby 
Myrick, Glen 
Neil, Rodney 
Pettey, Phil 
Richardson, Don 
Sumner, Johnny 




Lambda Chi's began the year by pledging twenty 
new men. Harriet Ann Marrs, Alpha Delta Pi, was 
namer the Chapter's new "Crescent Girl" at the 
annual banquet. Johnny Sumner was named by the 
Delta Zetas as "Delta Darling/' while Bobby Kelley 
was honered by the pledges of Beta Sigma Omicron 
as their Pledge Sweetheart. 

Glen Myrick was second runner-up in the sorori- 
ties "Cutest Pledge" contest. Lynn Davis was runner- 
up in Delta Zeta's "Mr. Talent" contest. 

The Lambda Chi's did not sleep during their 
sports period. Winners of the Inter-fraternity Council's 
Softball and Track events were the Lambda Chi's. 
Jimmy Sumner was a star basketball parader and 
was chosen as captain of the 1959-60 team. Theta 
Alpha Zeta chapter played all the chapters of 
Lambda Chi during football season which resulted in 
them receiving State Lambda Chi Football Champs 
honors. 

Barbara Jean Brown, Beta Sigma Omicron, was 
named as the Pledge Class Sweetheart. Bobby 
Zeanah served as vice president of Junior I. F. C, 
and Lynn Davis was secretary of Senior I. F. C. 

The Lambda Chi's received recognition for donat- 
ing blood from the National Red Cross during a 
Special Honors chapel service. 



Adams 
Barnes 
Beatty 
Beavers 



Black 
Branum 
Buttram 
Burton 



Cairnes 
Chandler 
Chancellor 
Cook 



Davidson 
Davis 
Dean 
Henderson 



Hosey 
Kelley 

Mattox 
Meyer 



Myrick 

Papadenis 

Pogue 

Sawyer 



Smith 
Sprague 
Sumner 
Zeonah 




fJLctnibuci L^ni 



6 receive 

[ 121 ] 



r\ed L^ro66 r\ecoanUi 



r 



lion 



.^Mtpha J-^l K^napier of 

TTKA 




Pi Kappa Alpha, founded in 1868, was established locally at 
Howard as Alpha Pi chapter in 1911, The fraternity's colors are 
Garnet and Gold. 



OFFICERS 

1959-60 

BRADY BLACKBURN President 

RICHMOND HUGGINS __ Vice President 

BOB YOUNGSTADT Secretary 

JOE MILAZZO Treasurer 



ACTIVES 
Anderson, Tom 
Borfield, Brooks 
Brooks, Robert 
Blackburn, Brady 
Broden, Jim 
Bynum, Wayne 
Deen, Tommy 
Dillord, Robert 
Frost, Douglas . 
Hambrice, Dickie 
Muggins, Richard 
Hunt, Jerry 
Hunt, Jim 
Keith, Bill 
Leslie, Bill 
Logan, Gary 
Marlowe, Guy 
Martin, Eugene 
Milozzo, Joe 
Pesnell, James 
Roley, Bookey 
Seier, Claiborne 
Slaughter, Bill 
Smith, Douglas 



Trammell, Barney 
Ussery, Doc 
Willis, Bill 
Wininger, David 
Youngsteadt, Bob 
Poole, Larry 
Daniel, Joe 
Formby, Bob 
King, Mike 
Norton, Jimmy 
Wiilingham, Raybon 

PLEDGES 
Bailey, Ben 
Cooper, Tony 
Cochran, Bill 
Graves, Milton 
Hill, Bill 
Holley, Charles 
Holley, Wayne 
MocKoy, Jack 
Willis, John 
Forstman, Jim 
Ledbetter, Roy 
Ensey, Jimmy 




The Pi K. A.'s started ofF the year by pledging 
twenty men. During the fall the Pikes concentrated 
on their house building program but entered all 
campus events, winning second place in the Home- 
coming float competition. Six of the Brothers were 
leaders in the Howard Championship Football Team, 
and received letters. 

At the Annual Banquet, Margie Poftillo, Alpha 
Delta Pi, was crowned "Dream Girl of Pi K. A." and 
Gail McGouirk, Alpha Delta Pi, was named Pledge 
Sweetheart. Bill Willis and Wayne Holley were 
named Sweethearts of Alpha Delta Pi, and Wayne 
Bynum received the Delta Zeta Man award. 

Pi K. A. again proved to be the outstanding 
leaders on the campus when Doc Ussery, Gene 
Martin, Roy Barnett, Bill Slaughter, and Brady Black- 
burn were tapped for O. D. K. Joe Milazzo, Jim 
Braden, Gene Martin, Bill Slaughter and Doc Ussery 
are listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities. 

Bill Slaughter served as President of O. D. K. 
and A. E. D., and Jim Braden was President of the 
I. F. C. and Alpha Phi Omega. 

The Pikes were active in A. K. Psi, Kappa Psi, 
Beta Beta Beta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Student Senate, Press Club, Brotherhood, Gavel Club, 
"H" Club, Kappa Phi Kappa, Alpha Phi Omega, 
B. S. U. Greater Council, and Circle "K". 




Barley 

Blackburn 

Broden 

Crawford 



Daniel 
Deen 
Formby 
Frost 



Hill 
Holley 
Huggins 
Logan 



Martin 
Milazzo 
Pesnell 
Seier 



Smith 
Trammell 
Ussery 
Willingham 



Willis, J. 
Willis, B. 

Youngstadt 




J-^lhe lias [■^resident of 



OAK 



[ 123 ] 




^ota i^hapter oj- 



v^^"te 





Sigma Nu was founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute, 
Lexington, Virginia. Iota Chapter came to Howard's campus in 
1879. 



OFFICERS 
1959-60 

LUNDY CLEMENTS Commander 

CARLTON COOK Lieutenant Commander 

WOODY ADKINSON Recorder 

JOE DUNCAN „. Treasurer 

NED RUSSELL Reporter 

BILL IVEY Chaplain 



ACTIVES 
Adicinson, Woody 
Allgood, Steve 
Beightol, Kevin 
Bishop, Sanders 
Boatwright, Richard 
Bradley, Robert 
Brewer, Joe 
Camp, Dennis 
Clements, Lundy 
Cook, Carlton 
Duncan, Joe 
Durbin, Elwin 
Ellis, David 
Fite, Charles 
Ivey, Bill 
McForland, John 
McNeol, Bill 
Merritt, Eddie 
Morrell, David 
Nation, Neil 
Rosco, Ronald 
Rhodes, Jim 
Russell, Benny 
Russell, Ned 



Satterwhite, Allen 
Smith, Roland 
Solomon, Dee 
Vandergrifft, Earl 
Wear, Bob 

PLEDGES 
Butler, Ted 
Cowort, Bart 
Davidson, Terry 
Dean, Charles 
George, Jimmy Jock 
Gustin, Johnny 
Hancock, Jim 
Harris, Bill 
Hill, J. D. 
Howell, Kirby 
Loyton, Lynn 
Mohon, Pat 
McDougal, Tom 
Meredith, Raymond 
Rice, Norman 
Rivers, Bill 
Tote, Ed 
Veal, Evan 



The Sigma Nu's had one of the most outstanding 
years of their 81 years history. Dedicating the new 
Fraternity Lodge in January added much interest in 
the chapter. The first annual Sigma Nu Events in- 
volving the sororities brought excitement to the 
campus at large. 

Mary Frances Brown, Phi Mu, was named Sweet- 
heart of the Pledge Class. The Phi Mu's named 
Woody Adkinson as their Alpha Gamma Guy, and 
Joe Brewer their Pledge Sv^eetheart. 

Beta Sigma Omicron named Ned Russell as their 
Beta Beau. Delta Zetas named Evan Veal their 
Delta Darling, and Eddie Merritt was named Delta 
Zeta's Mr. Talent. Neil Nation served as Veep for 
the S. G. A., was elected Mr. Friendship, and Mr. 
Hov^fard. The I. F. C. trophies for Scholarship, Volley- 
ball, Football, and Basketball went to the Sigma Nus. 

Other awards made to the chapter this year 
were First place in Homecoming decorations. Second 
place in the annual Step Sing, and Best Costume for 
"H" Day. Lundy Clements served the Gavel Club as 
President, John McForland was awarded the Degree 
with Honors, Carlton Cook was Number One Man on 
the Tennis Team, Bill Ivey played on the Golf Team, 
and Johnny Gustin was on the Football Team. 

Iota Chapter climaxed the year with a Banquet 
in the Fraternity Lodge and the White Rose Boll at 
the Cedars Club. Theresa Cook, Alpha Delta Pi, was 
named Sigma Nu Sweetheart. 




Adkinson 

Allgood 

Beighlol 

Block 

Boafwright 

Brodley 






Brewer 

Butler 

Comp 

Clements 

Cook 

Cowort 



Davidson 

Duncon 

Durbin 

Ellis 

Fife 

George 



Gustin 

Hancock 

Ivey 

Layton 

Mohon 

Meredith 





c^ o ,©. 



Merritt 

McDougol 

McForland 

Nation 

Rhodes 

Rice 



l^^'^r 4l-^f 



Rivers 
Russell, B. 
Russell, N. 
Satterwhtte 
Smith 
Solomon 



Tote 

VandergriffT 
Veal 
Wear 




^. ^y. (^. ^cltoiarinip irophu is ^iama i iu A 



[ 125 ] 



WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION DIRECTOR 



f Itudlcal C^ducati 
Stuff 



BASKETBALL COACH 




\ 



AVALEE WILLOUGHBY 

Miss Wi Ho ugh by received her B.S. degree in 
Physical F.ducation from Louisiana State Univer- 
sity and her Master of Science from the 
University of Florida. Miss Willoughby came to 
Howard from the University of Maryland. 




ATHLETIC DIRECTOR 



Coach Bowden has returned to Howard as 
Head Football Coach after four highly success- 
ful vears o^ South Georgia College where he 
had championship teams. He is a Howard 
graduate. Coach Bowden has his Master's 
degree from George Peabody College. 

FOOTBALL COACH 




WALTER BARNES 

This is the third year for Coach Barnes at 
Howard. He received his M.A. degree from 
George Peabody College in August, 1957, and 
returned to Howard as coach that fall. His 
coaching duties include basketball and track. 




JAMES SHARMAN 

This is Coach Sherman's eighth year on the 
physical education staff at Howard. He gradu- 
ated from Howard in 1 943. He returned to 
Howard in the summer of 1951. He became 
Athletic Director in 1 955 and since that time 
has served as Intramural Director, Golf and 
Tennis Coach, and Head of the Department of 
Physical Education. 



Coach Ledbetter is in his fifth year at Howard. 
He came to Howard from Ramsay High School. 
At Howard he has compiled one of the best 
records in the South with his baseball team. 



BASEBALL COACH 




VIRGIL LEDBETTER 



[ 128 ] 



football 




COACH BOBBY BOWDEN 



A post season bowl victory and the best record since early in the 1920's were brought home by 
Howard's 1959 Football Team. 

A majority of the members of the 9-1 winning team were freshmen and sophomores. 

The Bulldogs whipped their opponents in the first annual Textile Bowl in Langdale, Alabama to bring 
Howard its first bowl victory in over 30 years. 

Coach Bobby Bowden, in his first year back at Howard, employed the Wing T offense in leading the 
Bulldogs to one of their best seasons. 



1960 Oe 




a^^frfs^S^fat-.^ftjr^U^tfe^toirf •rf««,Bi:b^«feSl^ 



A 




JOE MILAZZO 

Quarterback 



BART KENNEDY 

Quarterback 




BROOKS BARFIELD 

Quarterbock 



HOWARD 




BUDDY BOZEMAN 
End 



JAMES HALLMAN 
End 



DON COLEMAN 
End 



WAYNE HOLLEY 
End 



BUDDY SHORT 
End 



[ 130 ] 



BILL HURST 
Fullback 



ED HINNANT 
End 




JERRY PARTRIDGE 
Fullback 





CARL SHEPHERD 

Center 



THOMAS BARKSDALE 
Center 



LEON DARBY 
Center 



BULLDOGS 




%-jSi^jiu,1 



BOB LAIRSEY 
Fullback 



BOBBY JACKSON 

Left Halfback 



GEORGE VERSPRILLE 
Right Halfback 



GEORGE O. RALEY 
Right Halfback 




IfflP'f 




^W^ 



^^ 




JERRY WARD 
Right Halfback 



ODELL OZLEY 
Left Halfback 



[ 131 ] 



HUELAN HILL 
Right Halfback 



TOMMY MARLER 
Right Halfback 




RICHARD FENDLEY 
Tackle 







RESULTS 




HOWARD 


14 


MARYVILLE 





HOWARD 


20 


SEWANEE 





HOWARD 


34 


TENNESSEE TECH 





HOWARD 


6 


MISS. COLLEGE 


27 


HOWARD 


26 


MILLSAPS 





HOWARD 


14 


UNIV. OF TENN 
(MARTIN BRANCH) 


13 


HOWARD 


16 


SOUTHWESTERN 





HOWARD 


24 


LIVINGSTON 





HOWARD 


20 


TROY 


19 


HOWARD 


52 


GORDON 


20 








BENINIE STORIE 
Tackle 



A 





DON WIGINTON 
Guard 



djennie ^L 



one 




L 



Coach Bowden and Coach Sharman congrotulate BENNIE STORIE on his Little All-Americon trophy. 



T 
T 
L 
E 

A 
L 
L 






Bennie Storie had the honor of being the only lineman south of the Macon-Dixon line to be chosen on 
Williamson's Rating System Little All-American for 1959. Other outstanding honors included being chosen 
by Sewanee's football squad as best opposing lineman of the year and leading Howard's team in tackles. 
On top of this Bennie holds the highest scholastic overage on the football team» 




^in^^ 






> t^ 



;*^m' 




v^ / 






Ay 



BENNIE (left) as Captain. 



L ■.. /A 




hHHIH ' -. :' Jib| 


iiil 


0t\ "''l^n^H 




mm, 


~'M^^^"J^^tj^^^^ 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^I^^^^Hil 




r[j||HdHH 


-S 


i^^tf . ' - - - ' v.^^^^^^^^^ 'B^^^T'jjfli 



BENNIE received an oword for leading the team in tackles. 
Other awards were given to Jackson, Parker, Royal, Ward, 
Versprille, Barfield, Fendley, Shepherd, and Bozeman. 



A 

M 

E 

R 

I 

C 

A 

N 



[ 133 ] 



Howard 14 — Maryville 



The Howard College Bulldogs downed Maryville College, 14-0. The Bulldogs' first touchdown came 
in the second quarter on a pass-lateral play from quarterback Joe Milozzo to right end Don Coleman to 
left end Buddy Bozeman, who ran 36 yards for the score. Ed O'Toole's placement was blocked. Half- 
back George Versprille broke loose for 54 on a reverse in the third period for the second score. The 
final Howard points came on a blocked Maryville punt, covered by guard Ron Wiginton in the end zone 
for a safety. Milozzo passes, three of them, ate up virtually all of the yardage in Howard's first scoring 
drive. He connected with Coleman and Bozeman for 77 yards. Versprille's long dash punctuated How- 
ard's 65-yard march for score number two; but three more Milozzo passes covered 17 yards on the way. 

It was guard Don Wiginton who accounted for Howard's two points on the safety, the blocking of 
a would-be Maryville punt into the enemy's end zone. Halfback Bobby Jackson also was a consistent 
gainer in Howard's attack. Tackle Benny Storie was in on 18 tackles. Center Carl Shepherd, guards Ray 
Parker, and Bonwell Royal, Bozeman and Coleman and tackle Preston Nix keyed the Bulldog defense 
which held Maryville to 23 rushing yards. 




Hurst scampers 43 yards against Sewanee. 



Laifsey scores I'rom 10 yards out. 



Howard 20 - Sewanee 



Howard closed the curtain on Sewanee's football winning streak at 14 games, beating the Tigers, 
20-0. The Bulldogs scored their touchdowns in the middle quarters and threw up hamstrung Sewanee's 
star tailback. As the leading ground gainer for Sewanee, Wilder gained only 29 yards in 24 carries. 
Howard counted first on an 18-yard pass from Joe Milozzo to Buddy Bozeman, driving from the Sewanee 
29 in the second quarter. Shortly after the second half opened the Bulldogs capped a 71 -yard march 
when Robert Loirsey dashed 10 yards through the Sewanee line. The final touchdown came minutes later 
ending a 63-yard drive. Bill Hurst ripped off the last six yard. 

Fullbacks Hurst and Loirsey both were consistent gainers up the middle for Howard. Hurst was the 
game's rushing leader with 94 yards in nine carries. Harder-working Loirsey ground out 89 in 16 tries. 
Halfback Bobby Jackson logged 62 in eight tries and Huelan Hill 20 in four. 

Milozzo, completing seven of ten passes for 96 yards, had a big hand in Howard's first two scores. 
After Hill returned a Sewanee punt 35 yards to the Tiger 29 in the second period. Milozzo passed 18 
yards to Bozeman moments later for Howard's first score. Howard's next push covered 71 yards, a 
Milozzo-to-Coleman pass helping out before Loirsey, Hill, and Jackson took over to grind out the remain- 
ing yardage. Loirsey went the last 10 over center. 

Howard's final drive, a 63-yarder, saw Hurst net eight and 1 1 yards in two tries, Jackson buzzed 
20 to the Sewanee six, from whence Hurst went into the end zone. Two Ed O'Toole kicks got the 
extra points. f l'^4 1 



Howard 34 



Tennessee Tech 



Howard's Bulldogs struck down Tennessee Tech's Bees, 34-0, in their first home game of the season. 
Quarterback Joe Miiozzo, connecting on his first six passes, threw a 20-yard touchdown strike to right 
end Don Coleman for Howard's first score. Then he came back with aerial shots to right half Huelan Hill, 
Coleman, and Ed O'Toole to set ud two later scores. O'Toole got Howard's second score on a five-yard 
right end run. 

Fullback Billy Hurst scored from the two in the third period after center James Reagan covered a 
fumble by Tech's Carl Beidler at that point. Left end Buddy Bozeman hod just kicked 60 yards deep into 
Tech territory, and when Beidler tried to field the ball he let it get away. Reagan did not. After another 
Howard thrust was blunted at the one by the fumble, fullback Joe Hodges scored from the one for 
Howard's final touchdown. At game's end Howard had moved the ball 37 yards to the Tech one, Ver- 
sprille getting that far on the last play of the game. 

For the day, the Bulldogs rushed 205 yards and passed their way another 155. Tennessee Tech, 
allowed no nearer than Howard's 26, got 74 yards rushing and 44 yards passing. For the second week 
in a row, fullback Billy Hurst was Howard's rushing leader, netting 62 yards in 11 tries. Versprille got 
47 in eight attempts, Hill 34 on four, O'Toole 28 in four, and Hodges 25 in seven as other Howard 
leaders. Reagan and Storie each covered two enemy bobbles. 



Huelan, "ha<L boll, will travel"! 








Howard 6 Mississippi College 27 

Halfback Tommy Alexander scored two touchdowns Saturday night in leading Mississippi College to 
a 27-6 victory over Howard. 

Alexander broke ooen the scoring in the second period when he intercepted a pass by Howard's 
Milazzo and sprinted 47 yards to score. 

Before the period ended quarterback Lavon Nettles worked his way through the hole and added 

the first of three conversions. 

After the intermission, Mississippi College drove 52 yards for its third tally, with Alexander plowing 
the final yard. Guard Jerald Welch set up the final tally with a fumble recovery at the Howard nine. 
Halfback Benson Holland ran one yard for the tally. 

Howard avoided a shutout late in the fourth period when quarterback Joe Milazzo connected with 
end Ed Hinnant on a touchdown pass. 



[ 135 ] 



Howard 26 — Millsaps 

The Howard Bulldogs swept aside Millsaps, 26-0. 

Howard scored the first time they got the ball. Halfback Bobby Jackson ran a Millsaps punt back 
for 50 yards to the M's two, then carried it over two plays later. The Bulldogs scored again early in 
the second quarter after a short punt set them up on the Millsaps 27. After he had lost three yards, 
quarterback Joe Milazzo passed to end Buddy Bozeman for 30 yards and the touchdown. 

Millsaps threatened once, late in the first half, when a 42-yard pass from quarterback Larry Marett 
to end John Gotewood put the ball on the Howard two. But the Majors lost a yard in four plays in 
what Coach Bowden called "my proudest moment." 

Howard finished the scoring in the third period, counting once on a Milazzo pass and again on an 
interception. With fourth down and five on the Millsaps 25, Milazzo passed to Wayne Holley inside the 
20. Holley lateraled to Bozeman, who ran the rest of the way. A few minutes later, Ed O'Toole inter- 
cepted a Gerald McLean pass and sprinted untouched down the sidelines for 47 yards and the final 
Howard touchdown. Bart Kennedy passed to John Gustin for two extra points to wrap it up. 

For the day the Bulldogs allowed the Majors only 76 yards rushing and 49 passing, meantime inch- 
ing out 114 yards on the ground and 98 more on six completions in 10 pass attempts. 



Do we have to proctice today? 



Looks good, but who forgot the football 




Howard 14 - U. of Tenn. (Martin Branch) 13 

Howard eased by Martin Branch of the University of Tennessee, 14-13. On the opening kickoff, 
Versprille took a lateral and literally outran the Martin aggregote to put the Dogs out in front. On the 
important try for point, Versprille again lugged the pigskin over to make it 7-0. 

Later in the first quarter, Martin drove to their first score. Much of the load was carried by hard- 
driving fullback Bobby Fowler. The final 6 yards were picked up by UTMB quarterback Monte Bayless. 
The kick for the extra point was wide and the Bulldogs owned a 7-6 advantage at the end of the initial 
quarter. At the start of the second quarter, the Vols drove to their second and lost score of the after- 
noon. Fowler blasted over from the two to make the score 12-7. Center on Auginbaugh's placement 
split the uprights to raise the score to 13-7. 

In the fourth quarter when it appeared that Martin had successfully completed their Homecoming 
celebration, Versprille rallied the Dogs on a march. Milazzo finally capped it by charging in from eight 
yards away. Faking a hondoff to Versprille, quarterback Joe Milazzo threaded his way through grasping 
Vol defenders to pick up the most important point to put the Dogs in front, 14-13. 

The Vols made one last attempt by driving to the two but the Bulldogs took over on downs. 



[ 136 ] 




"Don't forget to smile, RobertI" 



Howard 16 



Southwestern 



Howard's clutch-playing Bulldogs sunk the Southwestern Lynx in a rainy Homecoming, 16-0. The Dogs 
used but 10 ploys out of the 47 they ran to cap drives of 68 and 58 yards for touchdowns. On both 
drives, Jackson was the spark that the Dogs needed. He ended Howard's first-period surge with a scor- 
ing dash of 20 yards. On third down, Jackson picked a hole off tackle and literally ran over the Lynx 
defenders for the score. On the PAT attempt, quarterback Joe Milazzo flipped a short pass over the 
middle of the line to fullback Robert Lairsey for two points. 

The Bulldogs spent most of the afternoon wrestling with Southwestern's dogged Lynx. Twice the visitors 
drove within the Bulldogs 10, but each time the Bulldogs set them back on their heels. The Lynx used 
almost the whole third period probing 75 yards to the Howard one. But that's as far as they could go. 

Again in the third quarter, the first time Howard had the boll, the Bulldogs came alive, sweeping 68 
yards in half a dozen plays for its second score. A Milazzo pass to Bozeman, who made a beautiful leap- 
ing catch between two Lynx defenders, got 28 yards. Lairsey added a nine-yard gain and Versprille 
powered six yards in two carries. Jackson then hit the right side of Howard's line again, cut to his left 
and raced the final 30 yards for the touchdown. Versprille skirted left end for two more points. For the 
remainder of the game it was mostly Lynx but as before, Storie, Norton, and the team came through 
on defense. 




Bobby takes it in against "Lynx" 



^'^f" 








c 



M 



N 
G 




~lmimiimm!P - 



c 



Howard 24 



Livingston 



Howard's Bulldogs, led by the passing of quarterback Joe Milazzo, shut out Livingston State, 24-0. The 
big Livingston line almost completely stopped the Howard running attack through the first half and most 
of the second half. Milazzo's passing and the speed and deception of receivers Versprille and Jackson 
mode the difference in the game. 

Howard picked up 101 yards on the ground and Livingston 105. The game was a stalemate until 
Milazzo started throwing midway in the second period. He completed 8 out of 15 attempts for 247 yards. 

Both teams spent the first quarter exchanging punts as they tried each other's line unsuccessfully. 
The first half of the second quarter was the same story until a Milazzo-to-Jackson pass carried to Living- 
ston's five, setting up the first touchdown. Fullback Robert Lairsey went into the Livingston line twice from 
there, scoring on the second try from the one. Lairsey then took a Milazzo doss into the end zone for 
the two-point conversion. Early in the second half, Milazzo's 29-yard throw to Versprille set the ball on 
the Livingston 29, and Versprille, Jackson, and Lairsey combined to take it in from there. Lairsey scored 
again from the one and Versprille added the two points over right tackle. 

The last Howard touchdown came shortly after the fourth quarter opened when Milazzo hit Versprille 
on the 37 and he sprinted the rest of the way in ihe clear for a touchdown. Jackon ran the two points. 

Livingston threatened only once, driving to the Howard 17 in the third quarter. The game ended with 
Howard on the four yard line. 






n 






Bobby in a sweati 



Think you can moke it, George? 



Howard 20 Troy 19 



The Howard Bulldogs tripped Troy, 20-19. It was Versprille who ignited Howard's scoring for the 
evening. He hauled back a Troy punt 77 yards for the Bulldogs' first score. Troy had gone out front 
earlier in the opening period, 6-0, on a 15-yard run by fullback Hurley Manning. Thus launched by 
Versprille, Howard scored twice again in the second period. Tackle Richard Fendley gave Howard a 
point-blank shot from Troy's 28 by covering a Trojan fumble. A 24-yard pass from Milazzo to Wayne 
Holley got the ball to the four; and on his third sneak attempt, Milazzo scored from the one. Milazzo 
then passed to fullback Lairsey for a 14-7 lead. 

A 32-yard Milazzo-to-Bozeman pass accounted for the bulk of yardage in Howard's ensuing drive of 
57 yards, Milazzo again traveling the final yard. 

Halfback Larry Newton got Troy close by getting the Wave's second touchdown from six yards out 
in the second period. Then Larry Newton passed for Troy's third touchdown in the final quarter, hitting 
end Sterling Newton from the Howard 10. Larry Newton's pass attempt for go-ahead points was no good. 

Reaching Howard's five with two minutes to go, the Trojans fumbled and Bulldog Versprille recovered 
to kill Troy's final bid. Then in the time remaining, Versprille teamed with left halfback Jackson to move 
the Bulldogs 92 swift yards to the Trojan three at game's end. 




Bobby Jackson finds daylightl 



Howard 52 



Gordon 20 



Before or afterl 



A terrific threesome of Joe Milazzo, George Versprille and Buddy Bozemon spurred Howard's Bulldogs 
to a 52-20 victory over Gordon Military College in the first Textile Bov/I gome. A crowd watched the 
Bulldogs score the first time they hod the ball and go from there in the point-a-minute battle to their most 
decisive victory of the season. 

Here is a brief summary of how the scoring went. In the first period Milazzo rolled out to his left 
and threw to Bozeman on a play spanning 73 yards. Versprille scored on a nine-yard left end run end- 
ing a 66-yard march. 

In the second period Bart Kennedy hit Raley on a fourth-down, 10 yard pass which ended a 63-yard 
flight. Gordon's Swygert hit left tackle from 11 yards out on a 28-yard push. Then Milazzo threw his 
second touchdown strike, a 17-yarder to Versprille to end a four-play, 64-yard Howard dash. 

In the third period fullback Lairsey went up the middle from the eight ending a 64-yard Howard 
drive. Then Gordon's end, Vic Baga picked up a Raley punt blocked by Strickland and legged it back 
34 yards. 

In the fourth period Milazzo hit Versprille on a 36-yard toss which ended a 94-yard, eight play 
movement. Gordon's left halfback Jimmy Ballard grabbed a mid-air fumble by fullback Bobby Nunnery 
to score. Jackson made a catch of Milazzo's 59-yard pass for the final score. 



B 

W 
L 




Bozemon fixing to "butt" heads! 



d^asketbuli 




COACH WALTER BARNES 



1959-60 De 



earn 



Despite a record of 13-21, the Basketball Team 
was successful in several respects. 

Inexperience was our chief weakness and it hurt 
us badly throughout the year. Under the capable 
leadership of Captain Jim Sumner the team found 
itself. 

Losing only two men by graduation, and expect- 
ing six returning lettermen, we look forward with 
hopeful anticipation to the 1960-61 season. 




JIM SUMNER receives "Most Voluable" Trophy. 




[ 140 ] 




^'^ 








JIM SUMNER 
Captain 



MIKE MOEBES 





"Hey! Get off my bock!" 



Hosier flying highl 






ALAN HOSIER 



JIM MOEBES 

High Score Man 



JOE MURRAY 






FULTON LOWERY 



TREY CAUSEY 



IRA MOORE 





E.G. 


F. T. 


Total 


Total 


Name 


Percent 


Percent 


Points 


Rebounds 


Jim Sumner 


36.9 


73.1 


396 


217 


Jimmy Moebes 


41.5 


76.0 


440 


221 


Mil<e Moebes 


49.6 


54.6 


219 


105 


Alan Hosier 


41.4 


60.3 


404 


310 


Joe Murray 


39.3 


67.6 


391 


129 


Fulton Lowery 


50.0 


60.7 


134 


139 


Leon Dunnaway 


31.0 


41.0 


23 


19 


Perry Warren 


50.0 


80.0 


32 


24 


Hilton Green 


60.0 


0.0 


6 


7 


Trey Causey 


50.0 


0.0 


6 


7 


Ira Moore 


33.0 


0.0 


2 


3 


Howard College 










Team Total 


42.7 


69.3 


2522 


1390 




This is the way it's done! 






PERRY WARREN 



HILTON GREEN 



BERT MILLER 



djaSebalt 




COACH VIRGIL LEDBETTER 







RESULTS 




HOWARD 


2 


UNIV. OF ALABAMA 


11 


HOWARD 


3 


UNIV. OF ALABAMA 


27 


HOWARD 


11 


BELMONT 


2 


HOWARD 


1 


BELMONT 


4 


HOWARD 


2 


DAVID LIPSCOMB 


4 


HOWARD 


2 


ST. BERNARD 


1 


HOWARD 


4 


TROY 


1 


HOWARD 


4 


TROY 


2 


HOWARD 


6 


ST. BERNARD 


2 


HOWARD 


8 


GEORGIA STATE 


6 


HOWARD 


11 


GEORGIA STATE 


3 


HOWARD 


17 


ALABAMA COLLEGE 


1 


HOWARD 


3 


FLORENCE STATE 


2 


HOWARD 


16 


ATHENS 





HOWARD 


6 


FLORENCE STATE 


14 


HOWARD 


18 


ATHENS 


7 


HOWARD 


12 


ALABAMA COLLEGE 





HOWARD 


1 


MILLSAPS 


2 


HOWARD 


8 


MILLSAPS 


8 


HOWARD 


6 


TROY 


3 


HOWARD 


2 


TROY 


7 




WON 


14 - LOST 7 





In spite of a rather slow start Coach Virgil Ledbetter's Baseball Team come through with its consistent 
winning record by winning 14 and losing 7. Although winning is nothing new to the baseball team, they 
ore still contributing much to the "New Look" in athletics at Howard. 



■ -4< 



Ws. 



1960 8a5elyJi De 



earn 






< -.- 








^' 



f 






•J 













BENNY STORIE 



JOHN PAPADENIS 



BILL LAWRENCE 




J. T. HAYWOOD 

Most Valuable Player 

— by Players 





GEORGE RALEY 
Alternate Captain 



"liirfSiliitortiiifiiN 





ED HINNANT 



TOMMY MARIER 



WAYNE CRUMPTON 






36sr^ 



■ ^IL-^^ 



— issrik; 









EARL MITCHELL 



LEON DUNAWAY 



DON WIGINTON 





LEWIS HILL 



CARL DEASON 





WAYNE DRAKE 



^^'k^. 




«.«» 




JOHNNY WEIDON 






,■■■-;> - -r ,/i»%mt^ -ijffws.j 



X 







IT 



m^ 



'S*n%3 



f ji 









Figfr— 



NORMAN RICE 



BOB TRUCKS 

Most Valuable Player 

— by Coaches 



fl^ 




% 



^'"^ 







fe ^ 



J- 





SAM RUBINO 



JOHN HARRIS 




^% 



n 




---'I 



-r ll^^/r- 



-=^ 






}• ■ 



fit 



ED NEESE 
Most Valuable Pitcher 




< 



I 




W' 



,'h*^ \ 



Z' « 



i-A. .si, 






Hi-:- 



\ 



S'^ 








ii 




ED HICKMAN 



JACK HA2ELREIG 



DUKE KAHN 




enniS 



I960 







RESULTS 




HOWARD 


7 


PENSACOLA 





HOWARD 


7 


PENSACOLA 





HOWARD 


7 


MARION 


1 


HOWARD 


6 


UNIV. OF ALABAMA 


3 


HOWARD 


9 


JACKSONVILLE STATE 





HOWARD 


1 


MICHIGAN STATE 


8 


HOWARD 


9 


ST. BERNARD 





HOWARD 


7 


HUNTINGDON 





HOWARD 


8 


AUBURN 


1 


HOWARD 


8 


UNIV. OF ALABAMA 





HOWARD 


9 


JACKSONVILLE STATE 





HOWARD 


8 


EMORY 


1 


HOWARD 


9 


ST. BERNARD 





HOWARD 


9 


FLORENCE STATE 





HOWARD 


9 


GEORGIA STATE 





HOWARD 


6 


SOUTHWESTERN 


3 


HOWARD 


7 


TROY STATE 





HOWARD 


10 


FLORENCE STATE 





HOWARD 


6 


HUNTINGDON 


1 


HOWARD 


7 


MARION 





HOWARD 


5 


AUBURN 


4 


HOWARD 


6 


TROY STATE 






COACH JAMES SHARMAN 







'^*^~--' 'rJP 



•A* > 



--v, . * 













I r I 





Under the leadership of Coach Sharman the Howard College Tennis Team is known across the South- 
land as "one of the best". The 1960 team finished with a 21-1 record, losing only to nationally ranked 
Michigan State. Because of this fine record the team continues to hold the State Championship. 

[ 147 ] 





i 







:-^. 










CARLTON COOK 
Captain 



JOE WILDMAN 



■•li 




4 



1 * ' *%N W ■«»> 1f^ M^' 











MAX GARTMAN 



WALTER ATTAWAY 



JERRY GARDNER 






i 

id 





SANDY SANFORD 



ROD McKINLEY 



ELLIS HARDWICK 



^rack 




mgv 





K 








N 




mM 



GEORGE VERSPRILLE 
Most Valuable 





BONWEIL ROYAL 



RICK DAVIS 
Captain 




[ 149 ] 



i:- 



M 




BUDDY BOZEMAN 



JERRY NEAL 



BILLY TILLERY 





JIMMY THOMPSON 



GLEN SHEPHERD 




JracK ^c 



cored 







RESULTS 




Howard 


89 


Sewanee 


42 


Howard 


105'/2 


Emory 


25y2 


Howard 


71'/2 


Florence 


55 






Troy 


43V2 


Howard 


95 


Southwestern 


99% 






Mississippi College 


91 






Sewanee 


903/4 






Florence 


56% 






Troy 


30% 


Howard 


49 


Mississippi College 


82 


Howard 


44'/3 


Southwestern 


86% 




FRANK BURNS 





DON CALLAWAY 



[ 150 ] 



PHIL PETTY 




S-r«VfWf 




.«^ 



DAVID WAID 



FRED JOHNSON 








■ »'■ 



MEIVIN REEVES 





BILLY ROBY 



BARRY EDWARDS 





DON AMMONS 




ODELL OZLEY 





r SWIFT 






RALPH HORNSBY 


Beit I 


^fPorlA of 


1960 DraA 


' 7 


EVENT 


TIME OR DISTANCE NAME 


OPPONENT 


100 Yard 


10.0 


Swift and Versprille 


Sewanee 


220 Yard 


22.4 


Versprille 


Sewanee 


440 Yard 


51.9 


Ammons 


Mississippi College 


880 Yard 


2:01.3 


Roby 


Invitation 


Mile 


4:42 


Edwards 


Invitation 


2 Mile 


10:46 


Edwards 


Florence State 


120 H. H. 


15.7 


Neal 


Sewanee 


220 L H. 


25.2 


Neal and Bozeman 


Sewanee Invitation 


Shot 


46' 4%" 


Davis 


Southwestern 


Discus 


126' AVi" 


Davis 


Florence State 


Javelin 


166' 9" 


Davis 


Mississippi College 


Broad Jump 


20' 10'/2" 


Shepherd 


Southwestern and Emory 


High Jump 


6' 0" 


Shepherd 


Invitation 


Pole Vault 


IT 


Calloway 


Sewanee 


Mile Relay 


3:31.5 


Hester, Ammons, 
Roby and Johnson 

[ 152 ] 


Invitation 



QJI 



i 





RESULTS 



Howard 


13 


St. Bernard 


5 


Howard 


15 


Florence State 


3 


Howard 


MVi 


Huntingdon 


5'/2 


Howard 


10'/2 


Troy State 


7'/2 


Howard 


7 


Auburn 


11 


Howard 


16 


Huntingdon 


2 


Howard 


7 


Auburn 


11 


Howard 


18 


Florence State 





Howard 


16'/2 


St. Bernard 


2'/2 


Howard 


4 


Troy State 


14 




Won 7 - Lost 3 





1960 



earn 




BILL IVEY 




^nlramuratA 




WVJMtN b IN I KAMUKAL AbbLPV-IA I IvJN is composed of representatives from each of the female groups 
that participate in the intramural program. FIRST ROW, Left to Riaht: Carolyn Oliver, Gracie Mitchell, Sylvia Turner, Tommie 
Carr, Lena Frances Dean . . . SECOND ROW: Miss Avalee Willoughby, Leigh McBryar, Katrina Reding, Martha Beckett, Molly 
Hedges, Lois Davis, Carol Sue Brindley. 






-s*f 



'^^ ,H V' ^ 





WL^ 





AIL-STAR VOLLEYBALL TEAM. STANDING, Left to Right: John- 
son, Sumner, Cook, Coach Sharman . . . KNEELING: Storie, 
Coleman. 



ALL-STAR FOOTBALL TEAM. STANDING, Left to Right: Allgood, 
James, Johnson, Russell . . . KNEELING: Hill, Davis, Papadenis, 
Polk. 



[ 154 ] 




J^' 




ifc-i 





SUE MORTON 
Editor 



^ 




SHIRLEY BLAKEY 

MARTHA SUE HALE 

Faculty Editors 











<^r^<i> 






jO->' 



p-^ o 



1960 ENTRE NOUS STAFF 

The 1960 edition of Howard College ENTRE NOUS 
went to press after many hours of hard work by the 
members of its staff. We would like to thank each 
person who made it possible. There were many 
problems and disappointments but we believe it was 
all worth it and our success shows in the fine book 
we have published for Howard. 



.^o" 



i^ 



^> 









C" h9' 








FIRST ROW, left to Riqhl: Carolyn Oliver, Ginger Gammill, Ouida Guthrie, Carol Harris, Jerry Wood 
Ronny Gibson, Joy Colbert, Frank Harwell, Flint Adair f 1 58 ] 



SECOND ROW: 



Pk 



armao 



^ 



^^^waruA 



(/Sfunauet 




Mixon Jones, President of Phi Delta Chi, 
presents Dr. Woodrow Byrum, Head of the 
Division of Pharmacy with a certificate for 
a portrait that is to be hung In the Science 
Building. 



James B. Price Is seen receiving one of the 
many awards presented to him as Most 
Outstanding Pharmacy Student. Mr. Price 
Is on the left. Dr. Wintter at right. 



[ 159 ] 






Speech <^Department 



T' 



epi 



Janice Hornbuckle and Clark Rogers are shown in a scene from 
"The Silver Whistle" which won for them the Oscups. 




^ #m s. 






^ "^ [ 160 ] 



To the right: Clark Rogers and Helen Johnston are seen in 
"Petrified Forest." Above: Anne Gray and Charles Sims gave 
comical performances in "The Silver Whistle". 




Above left; Carolyn Yeoger and Gordon Bryars in a scene from 
"Papa Is All". . . . Above riqht: Paul Barefield serves coffee 
lo Don Ragsdalc and Ned Russell in scene from "Petrified 
Forest." . . - Bottom: The entire cast of "Papa Is AH" takes 
curtnin cnll. 



Right: Miss Luther portrays the old mother in "Papa Is AH". 



"The Silver Whistle" and "Papa Is All" were both produced by 
Masquers, the honorary dramatics organization and directed by 
Robert Mash burn. "Petrified Forest" was a Theta Alpha Phi 
production. 




^J^oward (graduates 



j^m 


B^'dPH 


flBIP 


^ Wm 


iiiii 


till 






leiii 


-liii 


;«jii 


.eiiti 




laSSSl 


iiiii 


tliSi 




Billy Turner, president of the Student Body receives the John R. 
Mott cup and Judith Dean receives the Hypatio cup. 



[ 164 ] 



The Baccalaureate Service was held at Dawson Memorial 
Baptist Church. 



It seems Mke the line got turned 
around some way. Whose fault is 
it, the president's? 





IriC riNCoO V_LwD ^Qs born at Howard in 1958 under the leadership of Mr, Albert T. Scroggins who is the faculty 
advisor. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Sue Morton, Barbara Keeling, Ginger Gammill, Judy Surber, Joy Colbert, Sara league, 
Mary Lane Holland, Carolyn Oliver, Pot Scott, Carol Harris, Ann O'Barr, Ouida Guthrie . . . SECOND ROW: Mr. Albert 
T. Scroggins, Gene Martin, Richard Braden, George Smith, Ronny Gibson, Frank Harwell, Harold Holder, Flint Adair, Mike 
Hamilton, Jerry Wood. 




V V-TVUIVX i^os organized at Howard in 1955 as a service organization. Its membership is open to all Howard girls 
living off-campus. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: Louise Donoldson, Alice Biddle, Eleanor Minor, Carolyn Oliver, President; Kay 
Calfee, Jane Wall, Betty Galloway, Sue Looney . . . SECOND ROW: Jane Horton, Gail Reaves, Joyce Benson, Secretory; 
Frances Austin, Myra Gay, Sandra Bynon, Gail Lowery . . . THIRD ROW: Sarah Holladay, Margie Anderson, Martha 
Thomason, Judy Reeves, 1st Vice President; Gwendoline Murphy, Sue Parsons, Treasurer . . . FOURTH ROW: Jean Bridges, 
Virginia Johnston, 2nd Vice President; Joyce Zackie, Kay Jackson, Barbara Gustin. 



Hi^Hc.^ 




'H" CLUB, 



composed of athletes on campus who have won letters in the various varsity sports on campus. FIRST ROW, 
Left to Right: Dove Turner, Don Callaway, Huelan Hill, Bob H enderson, Louis Hill, Bob Barker, Don Ammons . . . SECOND 
ROW: Brad Bishop, James Reagin, Benny Storie, Bob Andrews, John Russell, Paul Culwell, Ed O'Toole, Wayne Holley . . . 
THIRD ROW: Bobby Jackson, Charles Harwell, Fulton Lowery, Ed Hinnant, George Versprille, Bill Willis, Carl Shepherd, Jimmy 
Moebes . . . FOURTH ROW: Bonwell Royal, Carlton Cook, Thomas Borksdale, Preston Nix, Don Coleman, Richard Gilliam. 







THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS are always looking for the fresher, brighter things in life. This 

club meets once a month to transact business and provide variety to campus activities. 



[ 167 ] 




^"^ * '^ ' ^ ' wL'dN I LIINIV^IN claims the largest membership of any organization on campus. Membership is 
given to any student who becomes a member of any of the unit organizations on campus or is a member of a Baptist church. 
The B. S. U. sponsors retreats, parties and get-togethers throughout the year. The President this year is Bill Slaughter. Ben 
Connell serves as Director of Religious Activities and is faculty advisor for this group. The Executive Council, pictured above, 
is made up of the heads of each unit organization plus the publicity, music, and social chairman. FIRST ROW, Left to Right: 
Joan Seever, Mitzi Goerner, Irmo Steedly, Martha Ann Cox, Sue Clements, Janice Hornbuckle, Jeanette Saxon, Betty Sentell, 
Gloria Kirkland, Bonnie Buckner, Jodie Davison . . . SECOND ROW: Tom Hart, Dr. Wheeler, Faculty Advisor; Joe McDode, 
Bill Hornbuckle, Richard Gilliam, Bill Slaughter, Terry Jones, Bobby Davis, Ben Connell. 







Reed Polk, Jr., is pictured v/ith the speakers for Christian 
Emphasis Week. Reed was chairman of the preparations for 
Christian Emphasis Week which was a most inspiring week for 
each student who participated in the services and conferences. 



Mr. Joe Dick Estes is leading a conference with 
several Howard students. 



[ 168 ] 



mmtmt.- x 



^he Wltlouah — O/d 



Water ^h 



ow 



awaii 




■ ■ lil U ill 



HMiMW 



^,, ao.s o. Hov^ord. ^ 







James couldn't possibly be tolking about Mildred. 



[ 171 ] 




Bill Turner Emcee's 
Homecoming Corona- 
tion. 



Registrotion lines won't be long any mort^. 



ou3 1-^ aaeant 



J lie Centre II [ouS I (^Q 
r'^equlred a lot of work — 





Mary Frances, Siqma Nu Pledge Sweetheart. 



Lots of biology grades were helped by the nature trail. 



It's still standing. 




Golf in the dorm? 



Our team at work. 




"S! 







» « ■ 



_;£"^;i>?V^ 




i!« . M 








Remember the snow? 



Completed at lastl 



What's funny? 



^tunt I liqkt l/Uc 



9^ 



'ad u 



J^uae ^ucceAdl! 



'9' 







^lie cJLlbraru and L^afeteria / rouide 
I lace lor ^etlowAnlp — ^tudu 




Pi 

i ill V ''i^'^.s ''" 




I 176 ] 




Which "H" Day was this? 



Eddie is talentedl Right, Mr. Talent? 



The glorious Textile Bowl. 




None of these girls got Ed, but another did! 



Dedication of Sigma Nu lodge was a big event. 





018 for 




^« 








I HOtlWAM 
" — ...».& ■uiiry 




• I'i^l 



. v'fititor 



Election Time. 





J Compmywitk a Creed! 



\ 



I 



) 
/ 



'Since its organization in 1900, 
the guiding principle of Liberty 
National Life Insurance Company 
has been to achieve success by 
deserving it; to protect its policy- 
holders and their beneficiaries with 
a fair, unselfish contract and to 
construe it liberally in their favor; 
to serve them faithfully, adequately, 
honestly and economically. " 



A 



Liberty^National Life Insurance Company 

1/ / \ Frank Pi^Somford, President • Birmingham, Alabama 



Barberb MUk 

makes Energy 



ENERGY that lasts and lasts and lasts! 



Barber's milk is h 


gh in 


protein. 


It's a 


powe 


house 


of lasting energy. 


You 


never ol 


tgrow 


your 


need 


for milk and the pr 


otein< 


in milk. 








RECHARGE . . 


. and 


carry on refreshed, 


really 


refreshed, lastingly 


refreshed. W 


ouldn 


t a ql 


ass of 


Barber's Milk taste 


goo 


d right 


now? 







Barber 

PURE MILK COMPANY 



SEE . . . 
IF YOU DON'T LIKE 

BARBER'S BEST! 




Serving Alabama 



SENTELL OIL COMPANY 



There's One Near You! 



SENTELL SERVICE STATION 
2531 2nd Avenue, N. 
Birmingham, Alabama 




dales 
restaurants 



Birmingham 

Atlanta 

Huntsville 



hlomewood 

Montgomery 

Panama City 



SINCE ^rT '^ 1859 


( 


^sS^^^^ ^Hp ^^H ^^ssSSB^f*'''''ii 




\^^ 


Foremost 


CASH SAVINGS 


MILK j 


ore the 


ICE CREAM 


BEST SAVINGS 






2906 - 10th AVENUE NORTH 


Shop Your Nearby Friendly . . . 


FA 4-3423 


^^s> 


IHE GREAT-ATIANTIC & PACIFIC TFACOMPANY, \fiC. 


[ 


^ 


ISuper Markets 


^^^^^^^^B^^x Miwm's WPMBMU not muaiun svm im 


i 


BRYANT'S 




ELECTRIC COMPANY 

for 


LLOYD'S 


SALES - SERVICE 

• TV's • Hi-Fi's • Radios 


RESTAURANT 


• Refrigerators • Vv'ashers • Dryer 
• Ranges • Freezers • Air Condition 


s 

ers Highway 280 Florida Shortroute 


• Heating Equipment • Lawn Mowe 
• Small Appliance 


'^ CHELSEA, ALABAMA 


"Serving Your Neighbors and Friends 
for 34 Years." 


PHILCO Phone TR 1-7771 


2852 So. 18th Street 




Day Ph. TR 1-2101 Night Ph. TR 9-72 


06 


MARTY'S 




RADIO & TELEVISION CO. 


COMPLIMENTS 


SALES and SERVICE 


OF A 


WE SERVICE ALL MODELS 


FRIEND 


2856 -18th St., So. Homewood, Ale 


3. 



TOY and RECORD SHOP 

2421 Canterbury Road 1010 Oxmoor 

Mountain Brook Edgewood 



Compliments of 

JIM & JIM'S 
HOMEWOOD AUTO PARTS & GARAGE 

1724 -27th Court 



Sut(m%^(/u/ui£nA 



Homewood 



BARFIELD'S 



HOMEWOOD 



CALHOUN'S 
CITY CLUB SHOES 

IN HOMEWOOD 



WATKINS 

1 HR. 
CLEANERS 

Same Day Cleaning & Shirt Service 

TOMMY WATKINS 

Central Avenue Phone TR 9-7951 

HOMEWOOD, ALABAMA 




MOUNTAIN mOOK 



2416 Canterbury Road 
Mt. Brook Village 




HOMEWOOD, Alabama 



Birmingham's Oldest Coffee Company 

Royal 
Cup 



COFFEE - TEA - SPICES 



BURCH TAILORING CO. 

2032 4th Avenue, N. 

Fine Tailoring 

Alterations 

All Types of Formal Rentals 



for greater impact ... spotlight 
your message here. 



\\ 




^ 



Process, full-color presentation can easily be the dif- 
ference between success and failure in your printing. 
Commercial Printing is fully equipped and staffed to 
offer you the finest in printing— and on schedule. 



SERVING SOUTHERN 
PRINTING NEEDS 
SINCE 1903 



1805 SECOND AVENUE, S. 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Telephone AL 1-4285 





// 



HILL'S QUALITY IS ECONOMY" 



Follow the Crowds to Our Store Near You 



We invite you to make the HILL STORE Near You 

Headquarters for your food and 



household necessities 



You will always find our stores 
well supplied with the best 



the market affords 




IT WILL PAY YOU TO GET THE 
"HILL STORE HABIT" 



"It's THE TOTAL YOU SAVE THAT COUNTS 



// 



For Quality Service 



use 



WOOD-FRUITTICHER 
GROCERY COMPANY 

for your wholesale needs 

3610 Third Avenue South 
Phone AL 1-3111 



LYNDON KEY MARKET 

Lyndon, Kentucky 

"Your Key to Good eating 
Melwood Keeling 



Compliments of 

CITY PAPER COMPANY 

3700 First Avenue North 
Phone FA 4-6555 

"Birmingham's Oldest Paper Company 
Est. 1897" 



Compliments of 



R. J. Reid Contracting Co. 

Birmingham, Alabama 



For Office Equipment 

and Office Supplies 

Call the HEAD man! 

Better Quality . . . 
For Less! 




Al 1-8183 
2013 First Avenue North 



THE SQUIRE'S SHOP 

Homewood 

Distinctive Apparel for Men 
end Young Men 



Since 1922 



Shai 



aias 

In Homewood 

Your Neighborhood Department Store 

2818 South 18th Street 
Homev\/ood, Alabama 



We are Proud to Introduce . . . Zac Smith's 



<Co mark tk( 



oWifestoneg oj ^t^e 












KDraduation, wedding, silver and golden 
anniversaries, these and other milestones of 
life, are ceremonial occasions that fitness and 
custom demand be marked with traditionally 
formal announcements. .. and for these only 
Genuine Engraving is correct. 

enqn^\mQ 

Genuine Engraving is the only correct 
form for formal announcements 
because only Genuine Engraving 
can measure up in beauty 
and elegance. 

ZAC SMITH STATIONERY COMPANY 

2014 FIRST AVE., NO., BIRMINGHAM 608 GRAYMONT AVE.. SMITH PARK 



OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE SAME FAMILY SINCE 1883 



BIRMINGHAM BAPTIST 
BOOKSTORE 



201 1 Third Avenue North 



FA 2-4492 



Books and Bibles of all Publishers 
Out of Stock Items Special-Ordered 



Located in the Student Building 

HOWARD COLLEGE 
BOOKSTORE 

Visit our new paper-bound book corner 

Selected and Comprehensive Books of all 

Types — Also stocked ore sweaters, 

"bulldogs," and other novelties 



Compliments of 

Howard College 

Alumni 

Association 






Piano co. 



Forbes has served the Music* 
Loving Public for Over 71 Ycors. 



PIANOS, 

MUSIC 

FURNITURE 

Parking Lot- Next Door ond Across Street 

1914 North 4th Ave. Ph AL 1-4154 

Anniston, Dccotur^ Gadsden, Montgomery, Florence 



O'NEAL DRUGS 

Rexall Products 

934 Oxmoor Road TR 1-4623 



^^fl. T«AT £:xr^ 




VIS 



it the 



AVONWOOD CLEANERS 

4605 Fifth Avenue South-Ph. WO 1-6168 
Now Serving Howard College through 
Student-Operated Branches in the 
Dormitories 




r" f 



/^ 



'<^« 



l<* " i; 



.^5«s. 



r*^ 






.r^^ CYNK TO EWD OF ROPE S« 






aiS^ aS^si* 





Beta Sigma Omicron sorority and Sigma Nu fraternity captured first places in Homecoming decorations. 




Freshman Class does it againl 



Neil plans for biggest HomecomingI 



The Distinguished Choir! 



Martha Ann Cox, our Queen, rides before her subjects 
on a rainy Homecoming day. 



Queens of yesterday and today enjoy the game as Howard 
climaxes a glorious Homecoming by lynching the lynxl 





Dr. Edgar M. Arendall, Pastor 

Mr. Clarence C. Nemitz 

Minister of Education 

Mr. Lester E. Barker 

Minister of Music 







Jalttsmt ^enmrtal ^aptbt OIl]urcl| 



1114 Oxmoor Road 

"We thank God upon every remembrance of you" (Phil 1:3) and 
extend to you the warm word "welcome" that you might worship with 
us when you are again in Birmingham. 



9:40 a.m. Sunday .School 
11:00 a.m. Morning Worship 
6:15 p.m. Training Union 
7:30 p.m. Evening Worship 



r 



"As you leave your college 
life behind, we send with you 
the prayer that you will 'take 
the name of Jesus with you' " 
wherever you go. 

Dr. Arendall, Pastor 




FFi 



^•tiyj^Jll3'^' 



-«-_' ^*' 



Brovfn-SeTvice 




Ridout's-Brown Service 
Roebuck Chapel 



Brown Service Funeral Home 
2507- 12th Avenue North 



Compliments 
of 

Four of the South's Finest 
Funeral Homes 

"We pledge our devoted 
interest to the finest detail." 
— R. Julian Lackey, President 



Ridout's-Brown-Service 

Roebuck Chapel 
9060 Gadsden Rood 



/W" 



^A 



>( II 

I 






Johns-Ridout's 




Ridout's Valley Chapel 



Johns-Rjdout's Funeral Parlors 
21 16 -8th Avenue South 



Ridout's Valley Chapel 
1800 Oxmoor Rood 



FLOORS 

MATERIALS & COVERINGS 

Commercial —"Since 191 1"— Institutional 




E. P. Cuthrell Flooring Company 
140 Second Ave. North-Phone FA 2-1854 



Jones Valley Brand Products 

JONES VALLEY SAUSAGE 
COMPANY 



FA 4-9526 
1 127 - 6th Avenue North 



Compliments of 

Birmingham Linen Service 

510 South 17th Street 
Birmingham 1, Alabama 



Compliments of 

Melrose Ice Cream Store 

3036 Montgomery fHi-Woy 
"The Best Milkshakes in Tov^n" 



HOMEWOOD BARBER SHOP 

2812 S. 18th Street 

TR 9-9178 

Completely Air Conditioned 

Two-Way Entrance — Free Parking 



STORES 

DOWNTOWN 

1022 1ST, AVE-, N. 
303 20TH ST., N. 

FIVE POINTS SOUTH 

2006 lOTH AVE., S. 

HOMEWOOD 

2908 18TH AVE., S, 

FIVE POINTS WEST 

2216 BESSEMER RD. 



OFFICE 

1020 1ST AVE., NO. 
TEL. FA 4-3445 



Picture Your College Days 
with a Camera from 



L O L L A R S 



We Develop the Pride You take in 
Your Pictures 



Compliments of 

STAUFFER STUDIO 

HOMEWOOD 



ELECTRIC MAID 
RESTAURANT -BAKERY 

2011 HIGHLAND AVENUE 



Compliments of 

MERCHANTS CIGAR & 
CANDY CO. 

319 South 22nd Street 

Distributors of 
Hov-A-Tompa Cigars 



CHRYSLER - IMPERIAL - VALIANT 

SALES 

and 

SERVICE 

J. TRUETT PAYNE 

"Where to Buy Them" 

231 South 22nd Street 
BIRMINGHAM 



THE 



ALABAMA 



BAPTIST 

Official publication of the Alabama 
Baptist Convention. This is your state 
paper -and it has the third largest cir- 
culation in the Southern Baptist Con- 
vention. The circulation at this time is 
over 106,000. 



RAINES BROTHERS 
LUMBER COMPANY 

501 -3rd Avenue South 
FA 3-3412 



HOMEWOOD RECORD BAR 



'HOMEWOOD 



PIG TRAIL INN 

Drive-In Restaurant 

Specializing in 

Catering Service 

TR 9-9285 281 1 S. 19th Place 



'Let Us Make Your Old Shoes New" 

HOMEWOOD SHOE SHOP 

2825 S. 18th Street 



I 



Just Wonderful Food 

THE BUTTERY 
RESTAURANT 

Mountain Brook Village 



SHOEMAKER & ESTES 
BARBER SHOP 



HOMEWOOD 



VESTAVIA 



On the Campus, at the Dance . . . 
Everywhere SUSAN'S back-to-school 
fashions earn you a Ph.D. in glam- 
our. Because no one is more glam- 
orous than when you're wearing 
"The Most Walked About Clothes in 
Town." 



s. 



usan 5 



Sportswear 
Homewood 



PETERS & SIKES 
SHOES 

2920 South 18th 
HOMEWOOD 



a 



tM 



ou/an 



u Oo 




eae 



f 




I 




r;iui 




J J -J li u 

rmTnrm 

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 



rn-i nxixa 



i^ 



<. . ■kjj-jt