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Full text of "Entre Nous 1966"





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( ' ntre \ous, I960 



Uo/ume JO 



^Jo/den slnn toe rsary memory C dttion 

/i nuo/ication of me Student Jaiternmeni Association 

<>amford 'Unioersiitt /)irminaftam /tJabama 

"Uftatsoeoer ue do, do a// to t/ie a/o/y <jf c Jod" 7 ('or/n/A/ans 10:11 

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Student Life and Activities 
Supplement for 1 90 7 
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On the great seal of Samford University are written the words, "Deo et Doctrinae," God 
and Instruction. These words give the reasons for the existence of Samford University. 
All of its plans, activities, and goals are centered around God and Instruction. 

Since the chartering of Samford in 1841 by the Baptists of Alabama, the University has 
had as its purpose the promotion of Christianity through the development of Christian 
character, scholastic attainment, and a sense of personal responsibility to God and man. 

For 124 years Samford University has been a hallowed institution in the purest sense of 
the word. Its being and purpose are hallowed. Its people are hallowed. Its very halls are 
hallowed. It has been set apart for holy purposes, for the service and worship of God, for 
the holy development of men — spiritually, mentally, physically, socially. Today Samford 
University continues its work, enthusiastically and unceasingly, for academic excellence 
in a Christian environment. 

Samford University first opened its doors as Howard College in Marion, Alabama, in 
1842 with an enrollment of nine young men. Her first president was Samuel S. Sher- 
man who put "feet to his prayers" and rolled a wheelbarrow about Marion collecting 
books for the first Howard library. With this kind of interest and hard work the old 
Howard College grew fast. In 1887 she moved to the East Lake section of Birmingham 
where for many years students attended classes in buildings such as Old Main and 
"courted" under the shade of old Sherman Oak. 

This campus was the scene of the fiery literary societies whose debating contests were 
the popular attraction of the year, the football classics between Howard and Birming- 
ham Southern, the swiping of Southern's panther, the navy unit at Howard during World 
War II, and many other events written in the memories of thousands of Howardites. In 
1957 the College moved across town to her third home, the hallowed hills above Lakeshore 
Drive in Shades Valley. The sigh was "Lakeshore at last!" In 1965 Howard College be- 
came Samford University, named for Frank Park Samford, chairman of the Howard Board 
oj I rustees for over 25 years, and chairman of the Liberty National Life Insurance Com- 
pany. 

Toda) Samford University is the largest privately supported and fully accredited four- 
\<;u co-educational university in Alabama. 





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Much has been said of the Spirit of Samford. Students have said it dwells in the steeple 
of Reid Chapel, and if one has the true Spirit of Samford within himself, he can see the 
Crimson and Blue lights of Samford shining in the steeple at night. Samford has been 
called "The Friendly University." Each year as new students arrive on campus they are 
handed in spirit, as Dean John A. Fincher has said, "a torch of friendliness." It is up 
to them to keep this torch burning and when leaving, pass it on to incoming freshmen. 

Surely, the Spirit of Samford involves many things, but it is founded on Samford's hal- 
lowed reasons for being, the service and worship of God. Perhaps it can best be seen 
in the lives of members of the Samford University family — in the distinguished and en- 
thusiastic leadership of Dr. Wright; in the faithful support of men like Frank Park Sam- 
ford, Dr. John Buchanan, and A. Hamilton Reid; in the courage, work, and dreams for the 
"Greater Howard" -of Major Davis; in the respect for life of Dr. Kurz; in the love, care, 
and promotion of the old Howard that "Mr. Howard," Dean P. P. Burns, had; in the act of 
a student stopping to gaze at the Mountain in fall; in a friendship formed that leads to 
the holy bonds of matrimony; in the everyday greeting of "hi!" to fellow Samfordites 
walking across campus; in the closeness of fraternity brothers, sorority sisters, hallmates, 
and roommates; in the loyalty of class members who stay to the end in order to finish 
the float; in a cheerleader who can yell no more; in a cooperative rat; in Christmas carols 
and decorating the tree; in Step-Sing competition; in the applause for the students hon- 
ored on Scholarship Day; in the stories told at the Candlelight Dinner; in walking to 
the sound of "Pomp and Circumstance;" in receiving the diploma; in appreciating Mom 
and Pop; in working hard and doing one's best; in "angels unaware and calloused hands 
and silent tears;" in the hymn's words, "I'll follow my Christ who loves me so, Wher- 
ever He leads I'll go." 

We like to think of Samford as the best kind of school. We like to think of it as a 
family or an "academic community," for a family and a community work together for the 
common good of all members, and still allow room for individual differences. The Alma 
M.iici speaks of Samfordites as "loving sons." So it is that this Samford, this group of 
buildings on 400-acres, this heritage, this people on campus and throughout the world, 
thia music of the heart, this intangible, hallowed spirit, is real and working and growing. 
So may it be as long as earth shall last. 



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Dedication 




Dr. Joseph Leonard King. Dis- 
tinguished Professor of English, 
came to Samford University in 
September, 1962. He has been 
here four years. Never before in 
the history of Samford University 
has one man in such a short 
period of time exerted such a 
positive Christian influence on our 
campus. Dr. King began teaching 
in 1909 in a one-room country 
school in Virginia, his native 
state. Since that time he has been 
teaching and speaking. He has 
spoken thousands of times — in 
class, in civic meetings, in 
churches, in convocations, to pass- 
ers-by on his nightl) walks with 
Mrs. King, to groups large and 
small — and each time has been 
a special time for those that heard 
him. So it is always, because of 
what Dr. King says, and more 
because of what Dr. King i-. 



Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Leonard King 

"I5\ humility and the fear of the Lord are riches, and honour, and life." 

Proverbs 22:4 
"Lei your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is m heaven. 

Matthew 5:16 
"It i- m\ considered opinion that for him this platform is too small and the roof of this chapel too low." 

Andy Collins introducing Dr. King 
"We live in deed-, not years; in thoughts, not breaths; in feelings, not in figures on a dial." 

Phillip Jamea Bailej 




Dr. Joseph Leonard King 



"I would be true, 
for there are those that 
trust me: I would be 
pure, for there are those 
who care; 1 would be 
strong, for there is much to suffer; 
I would be brave, for there 
is much to dare. 

I would be friend of all — 
the foe, the friendless; 
I would be giving, and 
forget the gift; I would be 
humble, for I know my 
weakness; I would look 
up, and laugh, and love, 
and lift. 

I would be prayerful thro' 
each busy moment; I would be 
constantly in touch with 
God; I would be tuned to 
hear the slightest whisper; 
I would have faith to keep 
the path Christ trod." 

— Joseph Yates Peek 



"Tell me not, in mournful numbers, 'Life is but an empty dream,' 
For the soul is dead that slumbers, and things are not what they seem. 
Life is real! Life is earnest; And the grave is not its goal: 
'Dust thou are, to dust returnest,' was not spoken of the soul." 

— Henry Wadsworth Longfellow 




"Grow old along with me. The best is yet to be, the last of life for which the first was made." -Alfred Lord Tennyson 

"To be seventy years young is sometimes far more cheerful and hopeful than to be forty years old." —Oliver Wendell Holmes 







X 



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Cflominis l l ration ancf ~Jacu/t(j 



Frank Park Samford Hall 
Samford Hall, the administration building, 
was constructed in 1955. It is named for 
Frank Park Samford^ Chairman of the Sam- 
ford Umversify Board of Trustees for 27 
years and Board Chairman of the Liberty 
National Life Insurance Company. 



I I 



The President 




Dr. Leslie S. Wright. IC>!h president of Samford University, has served in this capacity since Septem- 
ber 1. L958. Prior to his coining to Samford. Dr. Wrighl had worked in an administrative capacity 
In private industry, public education and with the Federal Government. Presenlh. he is a trustee 
of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. General Chairman of Jefferson County United Ap- 
peal for 1066, and Vice-President of the Birmingham Rotar) Club. A graduate of the University of 
i.oiii>\ ille. Dr. YYii-ht hold- \.li. and M.A. Degrees from thai institution. He also attended the 
I niversitj of Louisville Law School and did doctoral work at the I niversit) of Kentucky. He has 
received honorar) Doctor of Laws Degrees from the Universit) of Alabama and \uhurn University. 

Dr. Wright, a native of Birmingham, is the son of a Baptist minister, the lale Dr. A. K. Wright, who 

ed foi ten years as pasl f the Ensle) Baptist Church in Birmingham. W\>. Wright, the former 

Lolla Catherine Wurtele of Birmingham, i- a graduate <d the Universit) of Alabama and holds a 
Master's I '• ei froi the I niversit) of Louisville. The Wrights have two sons, Stephen and John. 
The) are both students al Samford. Stephen i< a senioi in the Cumberland School of Law and John 
i- ,i freshman in in e-law . 





12 



mtumaseM 




A proud grandfather holds his first grandchild, Millie Kay 
Wright. 



The Enlre Nous wishes to express, on behalf of the 
students of Samford, their sincere admiration and ap- 
preciation for the lives of their President and First Lady, 
Dr. and Mrs. Leslie S. Wright, especially, the dynamic 
and distinguished leadership, the youthful and enthusias- 
tic vision, and the proven abilities which this couple pos- 
seses. 




The Wrights at Home . . . seated, Dr. and Mrs. Leslie S. 
Wright; standing, Stephen Wright and daughter Millie Kay, 
Mary Jo Wright, and John Wright. 



The Wrights entertain new members of the Samford University faculty. Left to 

right, Dr. Robert Vansword, Miss Gloria Winstead, and Dr. and Mrs. Leslie rj r Wright presents degrees. Left to right, Harllee 

S - Wright. Branch, Jr., and Dr. Wright. 







13 



The Board of Trustees 



nk I'. Saniford 
Chairman 



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Harold W. Seever 
Vice-Chairman 

Peyton A. Eubank 
Secretary 



Avery 



Bashinsky 



Samford 
Briscoe 




Seever 
Brock. Jr. 



Eubank 
Brooks 



Espy 



Feltc 








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Gardner 
Hodges 



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Ga\ 
Inzer, Sr. 






Grooms Gross 

T. Jackson L. Jackson 



Hardy 

Jeffers 



Heacock 
Ketcbuni 



Head, Sr. 
Lambert, Jr. 




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A 



-Am 




mW l^r*^ 



Mead 

Si 



Nelson 
Sheffield 



Sii\ ender. Jr. 



Ogle 

I pchurch, Sr. 



Pittman 

War.l 



Rice 

W.-I.l, 



Russell 

Williams 



14 





MAJOR HARWELL G. DAVIS 

Chancellor of the University 




JOHN A. FINCHER 
Dean of the University 






JAMES A. CLARKE 
Registrar 



H. EVAN ZEIGER 
Business Manager 





ARTHUR WALKER 

Dean of Students 



GILBERT GUFFIN 

Dean of Religion 





GF.ORGK III l>S()\ SMITH 

Dincloi of I'ulilii Relations 



F. \\ II IU R III I MBOLD 
! ibrai ian 







RUSSELL R. DONALDSON 

Director of Alumni Affairs 




LEE N. ALLEN 

Chairman, Division of Graduate Studies 




MARGARET D. SIZEMORE 
Dean of Women 




BEN J. CONNELL 

Director of Student Rcliuious Activities 



17 



II. U\m MARTIN 
Director of \u\iliar\ Ser\ ices 



^m-^f 







MICHAEL WHITE 
Auditor 



JAMES JERRY WOOD 
Purchasing Anient 




Three members of the Library staff, in addition to 
the Librarian, have faculty status. 

SELINA JEWELL ALEXANDER, M.A. 

University of Denver 

HELEN STAMPS. R.S. in L.S. 
Columbia I niversity 

Not pictured: 

MRS. LENTCE F. REED, M.S. in L.S. 

Simmons College 



Alexander 



Stamps 




18 



Alumni Association 



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FRANKLIN LITTLE 

President 




L. 0. PENROD 

Vice President 



MRS. DUDLEY WATKINS MICHAEL WHITE 

Secretary Treasurer 



The Samford University Alumni Association is an organization composed of all 
former students of Samford University. The business of the Alumni Association 
is carried on by the Alumni Office on the Samford campus. The Association is 
under the direction of the Director of Alumni Affairs, Russell M. Donaldson. 

A magazine published by the Alumni Office, THE ALUMNUS, is mailed five times 
annually to each alumnus. 

The alumni of Samford University give financial support to the school in increasing 
amounts each year. 



Dr. Nathan Stott and H. Lindy Martin view the Jax State game Dr. J. M. Dunbar, another Bulldog supporter and game-goer, "lifts the 

as loyal Bulldog supporters. lids" for a better view. 




Division of Business Administration 




\\ II I.IWI D. GEER, D.B.A. 

Chairman. Division of Business Administration 



I. WW M.I.I Y M.A. 
I niversit) >>f \labama 

KEITH BIN \M. M.B.A. 
I niversirj of Alabama 

I 1:1 I) \. HENDON, M.S. 
1 niversit) of Alabama 

( HARLES W. I.WiDON, M.S. 
1 fniversit) of Mabama 

I \ I i:i ll i. I EMERON, M.S. 
I', abodj Colli 

|-\l I S< ll\l/. M \ 
I niversit) <>f Mabama 

Ml I A IN \\ -MINI. Ph.D. 

5l |tl I IllVrl-iU 

I i i!i.\/o I REEVES, JR., I'liD. 
Northwestern I fniversit) 

N..t pi, tured : 

WYN1 Hi l» JA( K ~" W.A, 

i . , , -ii\ <>f Uabama 



The principal objective of the Division of Business Ad- 
ministration is to give the students the background of basic 
education which will enable them to take advantage of 
their abilities in rising in high positions in commerce 
and industry. Included in the curriculum, for those who 
major in any of the areas of business administration, are 
studies in ill liberal arts, (2) basic business courses and 
(3) professional specialization. The basic business course 
requirements of the division provide a broad knowledge 
of business fundamentals and the operation of the economic 
system. The breadth of knowledge provided in these courses 
opens the doors of opportunity in many areas of business 
and industry. Professional specialization prepares the stu- 
dent in a particular field so that he may meet the job de- 
mands for specialized knowledge in an area that interests 
him. 



Allen 


Bryant 


Langdon 


Lemeron 


Smith 


Reeves 



20 




Division of Health, Physical Education 

and Recreation 



The Physical Education Division aims to develop and 
maintain the physical health of the individual, and train 
students for professional performance in health, physical 
education and the allied fields through one or more of the 
seven areas of instruction. These include the required phys- 
ical education program, the adapted program, the professional 
program, the intramural program, the intercollegiate athletic 
program, the extension program and the corrective therapy 
program. 



Brewer 


Burge 


Edwards 


Haywood 


Washburn 


Willoughby 





y 



JAMES E. SHARMAN, A.M. 

Chairman, Division of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 



LELA ANNE BREWER, B.S. 
Howard College 

H. STANLEY BURGE, JR., B.S. 

Auburn University 

JOHN H. EDWARDS, M.A. 

University of Maryland 

JOHN THOMAS HAYWOOD, JR., M.S. 

University of Alabama 

HERMAN LEO SCOTT, B.S. 

Troy State College 

MONA WASHBURN, B.S. 
Howard College 

AVALEE WILLOUGHBY, M.S. 
University of Maryland 

JAMES ALLEN WILSON, B.S. 

University of Alabama 



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Division of Humanities 



Depa rtm en t of Englis h 




I lif Department of English seek* to teach students to 
develop a mature understanding of the values of literature, 
and to use the tools of language with skill and efficiency. 



RAY MORRIS ATCHISON, Ph.D. 

Duke University 

MARTHA PURSER BROWN, M.A. 

University of Alabama 

FRANCES W. HILL, M.A. 

Birmingham-Southern College 

JOSEPH LEONARD KING, Ph.D. 

Columbia University 

BARBARA H. MERCK, M.A. 

Stetson University 

SAMUEL J. MITCHELL, M.A. 

University of Texas 

FRANCES WILKES OWENS, M.A. 

University of Alabama 

PAULINE J. POWELL. M.A. 

Baylor University 

ROBBIE JUNE WHALEY, M.A. 

Vanderbilt University 

MERRITT E. WHITMAN, M.A. 

University of Pennsylvania 

GLORIA WINSTEAD, M.A. 

Mississippi College 



\l STIN C. DOBBINS, Ph.D. 
Head, Department of English 



Hill 

King 

Merck 



Mitchell 

Owens 

Powell 



Whaley 
Whitman 

W instead 



22 




Department of Art 



The Art Department has a three-fold purpose: to prepare 

students professionally in the field of art, to provide 

students media of self-expression through art, and to 
teach students to enjoy and appreciate art. 




Hand 



Vann 



Woody 




Department of Foreign Languages 

The Department of Foreign Languages endeavors to pre- 
pare students to read, write, pronounce well, and, insofar 
as possible, to speak the respective six languages taught. 



WHEELER HAWLEY, Ph.D. 

Head, Department of Foreign Languages 




HUL-CEE M. ACTON, 
Ph.D. 

University of Wisconsin 

MYRALYN F. ALLGOOD, 
M.A. 

University of Alabama 

MAX GARTMAN, M.A. 
University of Alabama 

EBERHARD 

SCHACHTSIEK, M.A. 
University of Berlin 

ROBERT C. VANSWORD. 

Ph.D. 
University of Lwow 

GRACE EZELL WEEKS, 

Ph.D. 
Inter-American University 



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MRS. CLIFFORD WILDER, A.M. 

Head, Department of Art 

CHARLES HAND, M.A. 

University of Alabama 

LOWELL VANN, A.B. 
Howard College 

THELMA HASSLER WOODY. A.B. 

Alabama College 



Acton 


Schachtsiek 


Allgood 


Vansword 


Gartman 


Weeks 




Division of Humanities 

Department of Journalism 

■HI 




Since many people have their opinion upon the interpreta- 
tion of facts which are given, the Department of Journalism 
has a responsihilit) in the training of it- students to be 
well qualified and fully aware in their work. Journalism 
courses are not only adapted to the majors but to those 
who see the need of self-expression in their chosen pro- 
fession. 




WILLIAM S. BAXTER, Ph.D. 
Head, Department of Journalism 



LEWIS ARNOLD, B.S. 
Auburn University 



Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts 




LINDA HALL, M.A. 

I iii\ersit\ of Alabama 



ra 



HAROLD III NT, M.A. 
University of Alabama 



The Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts helps the 
student develop the essentials of speech for every day con- 
versation, and dramatic speech training for the artistic- 
minded student can be sought through the extra-curricular 
activities of workshop plays, major dramatic productions, 
intercollegiate debate and sponsorship of high school tourna- 
ments. 

G. \l l.W YEOMANS, M.A. 

Head, Department of Speech and Dramatic Vrts 



24 




Division of Music 



The Music Division can reach the students who are plan- 
ning to make music their profession, to teach music, to 
prepare them in the study of sacred music or to create 
the understanding of its beauty for those who choose it 
as an avocation. The Music Division not only extends to 
this campus but to other campuses and churches in various 
towns plus some foreign countries. 




GEORGE W. KOSKI, Ed.D. 

Chairman of the Music Division 



Black 


Mabry 


Ousley 


Tibbs 


Dean 


Martinson 


Shepherd 


Tice 


Hedger 


Nelson 


Strandberg 


Turkiewicz 




GENE BLACK, M.A. 

University of Alabama 

ROBERT DEAN, M.M. 
University of Rochester 

RUSSELL HEDGER, M.S.M. 
Southern Baptist Theological 
Seminary 

JAMES F. MABRY, III, M.M. 

University of Texas 

KATHLEEN MARTINSON, 

M.M. 
Northwestern University 

STEVE NELSON, M.M. 

Baylor University 

ELEANOR OUSLEY, M.M. 

Cincinnati Conservatory of Music 

BETTY SUE SHEPHERD,M.M. 
University of Alabama 

NEWTON STRANDBERG. D.Mus. 
Northwestern University 

HARRY TIBBS. M.M. 
University of Michigan 

LOREN C. TICE. M.M. 
University of Illinois 

WITOLD W. TURKIEWICZ, 
M.A. 

Columbia Universitv 



25 



Division of Natural Sciences 



Department of Biology 





The Biology Department aims to promote intellectual hon- 
esty in scientific endeavor: to promote through a complete 
and unified curriculum in the field a practical under- 
standing of the principles of biology. They strive to equip 
the student for graduate or professional study. 



TOM EUGENE DENTON. 

Ph.D. 
I Diversity of Alabama 

WILLIAM W. MILLER, 
Ph.D. 

Auburn University 



Not pictured: 

JAMES L. DOBIE, M.S. 
Tulane University 

LYNN RAULERSON, M.S. 
Emory University 




III HBERT ALFRED McCULLOUGH. Ph.D. 

//< m/. Department of Biology 



Dentc 



Miller 



Department of Chemistry 



The primary purpose of the Chemistry Department is to provide thorough grounding 
in the comprehensive fields of Chemistry. It has a constant objective to develop 
appreciation of the scientific method, and its application to problems wherever 
encountered. 



JAMES II. LANGSTON, Ph.D. 

Ih nil. Department of < Jiemistn 



Hazlegrove 

Johnson 



Lovin 
Pilchei 




LEVEN S. HAZKLGROVK. 

Ph.D. 
I nivcrsity of Alabama 

ANNA PITTS JOHNSON, 
Ph.D. 

Duke I 'nivcrsity 

JOHN \\. LOVIN, B.S. 

Auburn I niversit) 

ROBERT W. PII.<:)II.IL 

PhD. 
I niversit) of Missoui i 




iifciy 



mi if nrifMma inarm 




Department of Mathematics and Engineering 




The Mathematics Department supplies students with basic 
math courses which are needed in everyday business life 
plus advanced courses for those students who want a career 
in engineering, chemistry, and the teaching of math in 
elementary or secondary schools. 



WALTER SANDERS BISHOP, M.S. 
University of Arkansas 

JOE FRANKLIN FAULKNER, M.A. 
Louisiana State University 

ABDUL AZIZ NAFOOSI, Ph.D. 
University of Colorado 

WILLIAM DEWEY PEEPLES, Ph.D 

University of Georgia 

AUBREY H. WHITE. R.E. 

State of Alabama 

MRS. ROBERT YEAGER, M.S. 

University of Louisville 



RURIC E. WHEELER. Ph.D. 

Head, Department of Mathematics and Engineering 



Bishop 



Faulkner 



Nafoosi 



Peeples 



White 



Yeager 




Head, Department of Phvsics 
EDWARD LEE ROBINSON, Ph.D. 



Department of Physics 

The Phvsics Department assists the students in acquiring 
an understanding of physical phenomena and of the deriva- 
tion of the laws governing this phenomena. 



"^s^J 



V 



I 



Hannah 



BERNIS O. HANNAH, M.S. 

Florida State University 

EDWARD LEE ROBINSON, Ph.D. 
Purdue University 




'"""""'•■I 



Division of Pharmacy 




WOODROW H. MYRUM. Ph.D. 
Director, Division of Pharmacy 



1 



Baird 


Dunbar 


Zk 





I II VRLES I). BAIRD, D.V.M. 
Vuburn I nh ersit) 

II \\ Ml \D Dl NBAR, I'll. I). 
Northwestern I nh < t ^ii \ 

Nol pictured: 



Current trends indicate that the need for bright young 
pharmacy graduates will continue. The Pharmacy Divi- 
sion makes available to students a professional educa- 
tion in subjects essential to a successful practice of phar- 
macy and a cultural education which provides a greater 
understanding and appreciation of culture, values, and 
problems of our society. 



Shirkey 



Winner 




II \Rin C. SHIRKEY, 
Universit) <>f Cincinnal 

JOHN E. \\ INTTER, P 
I Iniversih of Florida 



M.I). 



\\ II II \M II VDAMS, R.S. in Phar. 
Samford I niversit) 

I II VR1 I - M KING, M.S. 
I emple I niversit) 

\\ WADESCHULTZ, B.S. in Phar. 
Samford I niversit) 

SI \\l I ^i \ SI SINO, ph.D. 
1 niversih uf Illinois 



28 



Division of Religion and Philosophy 



The Division of Religion and Philosophy provides the stu- 
dent with an introduction to the study of the Bihle and 
the Christian Religion. It seeks to prepare the student for 
better leadership, and instructs On an undergraduate level 
students preparing for the ministry, or other church related 
vocations. The Division offers a major or minor in Religion 
designed to provide the background for those wishing to con- 
tinue theological studies. 







!LiZ^^h 


1 




M 


^■sH 


~ 




-^ i 






*** 


i 


till 




VERNON G. DAVISON, Ph.D. 

Chairman of the Division of Religion and Philosophy 



Baggett 
Bryan 



Edwards 
Gallman 



Lunceford 
Olive 







HUDSON BAGGETT, Th.D. 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

SIGURD FRANKLIN BRYAN, Th.D. 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

WILLIAM TERRELL EDWARD, JR., Th.D. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

LEE GALLMAN, Th.D. 

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary 

WILLIAM M. LUNCEFORD, Th.D. 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

HOWARD DUDLEY OLIVE, Th.D. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Not pictured: 

ARTHUR L. WALKER, JR., Th.D. 

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary 



29 



Division of Social Sciences 

Department of History and Political Science 



\ 



■■> 




Mwcncan 

■ rt \StOK^ 



GEI »RGE VERNON IRONS, Ph.D. 

Hi nil. Department of History and Political Science 



I rider tlic division of Social Sciences come the departments of 

History. Political Science and Sociology. Among the various activi- 
ties this department has participated in. the Freedoms Foundation 
is noteworthy. Effort is made to draw from the experiences of man- 
kind an awareness of historical perspective, and a sense of values 
so that the student may deal more thoughtfull) and more ef- 
fectivel) with the problems of the present and the future. 

LEE N. ALLEN, Ph.D. 

University of Pennsylvania 

WILLIAM PRATT DALE. II. Ph.D. 
Duke University 

J. WAYNE I I A NT. Ph.D. 
Florida State University 

DAVID M. VESS. Ph.D. 
University of Alahama 

MARY McGRIFF WASHINGTON, MA. 
Duke University 

Not pictured : 

HUGH C. RAILEY. Ph.D. 
University of Alahama 




MI-TI 



I )..].■ 



Flynt 



Washington 



Department oj Sociology 



II \Kin K. DICKINSON. Ph.D. 
Head, Department of Sociology 



,> 



1 ■ 



• > 



^V; 




SAR Ml \. GLASS, M.A. 
I niversit) of Alabama 



Division of Teacher Education 



Department of Education 



The teachers of tomorrow are trained efficiently by the 
Education Department. These teachers are given the best 
help possible in order to guide America's future citizens. 
Student teaching, a vital part of the Education Department, 
gives helpful needed experience. 

FRANCES TUNNELL CARTER, Ed.D. 

University of Illinois 

JOHN THOMAS CARTER, Ed.D. 
University of Illinois 

MONNIE T. CHEVES, M.A. 
Louisiana State University 

MARY ELIZABETH FORMAN. A.M. 
Teachers College, Columbia University 

BILL E. LUNCEFORD. Ed.D. 
Auburn University 

VIOLET PATTON. M.A. 
Wayne State University 

I. FRED SIMMONS, Ph.D. 
George Peabody College 

NATHAN STOTT. Ph.D. 
University of Alabama 

Not pictured: 

SALLY LAMAR, M.S. 
University of Alabama 




ALTO L. GARNER, Ed.D. 

Chairman of the Division of Teacher Education 



F. Carter 
J. Carter 




\ - 




Division of Teacher Education 

Department of Home Economics 




DOROTHY FUNDERBURKE, M.S. 
University of Alabama 

BETTY W. HEALEY, MA. 

Mew ^ oik University 

Not pictured: 

(.1 VDYS MONCUS, M.S. 
Columbia University 




MRS. DOROTHY FUNDERBURKE, M.S. 
Head, Department of Home Economics 



Maintenance Department 




ADMINISTRATION: B. I Gamble, Ted Rich, Ruby T. 
Crowson, Harold Riffe, Owen T. Presle) 



ENGINEERING: Clifford Beason, Raj Tyler, Richard S. Patterson, 
Harold Riffe. 



Rub) I . < Irowson 



BUILDING WD GROUNDS: Julius Callens, Herman Rodgere, Lawrence 
'Iri.u. red Rich, Mark Sharpton, Ruby T. < row on, ]<» < nm^nn, Curiis 
Stephens, Clyde M> < r< ary, (ami Shelton. 



( VMPUS POLICE: B. T. Gamble, Harvis Higgins, Earl Evans, Roy 
Franklin, E. M. Blackstone, I. P. Worrell, Sergeant Leamon Moore, 
I ieutenanl M.n-li.ill Vlbarado, 




. n 



1 ~:J 



.-* 



/ 




Administrative Assistants 




Barlow 



Bradford 



Cooper 



Frazier 




Wheeler 



Barbara P. Andrus 
Fanna K. Bee 
Thomas H. Benson 
Pollie H. Bookman 
Allene R. Bowman 
Cartie D. Bradford 
Martha E. Bowman 
Joyce R. Broadway 
Evelyn A. Burch 
Judy L. Carter 
Dorothy L. Chandler 
Mary E. Cooper 
Burnett C. Cowart 
Carolyn M. Crawford 
Vernelle H. Crook 
Lucille W. Day 
Christina B. Davis 
Mary Jane Doss 



Pauline M. Edwards 
Mary C. Ellis 
Mary L. Etheridge 
Mary N. Frazier 
Odine T. Callman 
Sam W. Harmon 
Lucile G. Hardaway 
Doris N. Higdon 
Virginia I. Hinson 
Pauline A. Hurst 
Shirley L. Hutchens 
Gene C. Kelser 
Kilby L. Kirkland 
Jimmie G. Knight 
Mary T. Lunccford 
Linda K. McCrary 
John B. Maddera 
Mary B. Miner 



Mary G. Mitchell 
Doris D. Moore 
William A. Nunnelley 
Ruth C. Phillips 
Mildred C. Pittman 
Carolyn T. Powers 
Marjorie D. Powell 
Katherlyn R. Richmond 
Ruth A. Sanford 
Vivian L. Tennyson 
Mary L. Thornherry 
George B. Tow rv 
Mary F. Tucker 
Jean B. Vess 
Loran W. Vice 
Annie L. Wheeler 
Etta W. Wilson 
Jane B. Wood 



33 



Jn //( emoriam 




Dr. JlCuriis Uureman J{ u/ y z 

Jufa 22. 1903—JKarc/i I o. 1963 

"She was the verj soul of humility, yet always forceful in 
doiiii; what needed to be done." 

Dr. I.. -li«- S. Wright 

"Dr. Kurz has passed from this life, but she. yea. her spirit 
lives in the lives of each of those to whom she gave herself 
in the course of her years at Howard. She will always be 
remembered by each of us as an example of dedication, dis- 
cipline, and devotion. She will always be remembered for 
her love of all that lives." 

Mike Fink 

"Dr. Kurz was the rare individual who could always make even 
the most complicated problem easy to understand. I have never 
known a teacher who had greater skill in teaching." 

Dr. Austin C. Dobbins 



Dr. Kurz: and her beloved "Chief" 



"Her love reached out to 'compass each and all. 
No creature was ignored or set apart : 
No creature was too humble or too small 
To find a welcome ha\en in her heart." 

Vivian Campbell 

"... tis her privilege 

Through all the years of this our life, to lead 

From joy to joy: for she can so inform 

The mind that is within us, so impress 

With quietness and beauty, and so feed 

\\ itli loft) thoughts, that neither evil tongues, 

Rash judgements, nor the sneers of selfish men, 

V.i greetings where no kindness is, nor all 

I he dreai j intercourse of daily life, 

Shall e'er prevail against us, or disturb 

Qui ( heei (ul faith, that all which we behold 

Is full of blessings. 

William Wordsworth's "lines 
Composed a Fciv Miles Above 
Tin tern Abbey" 




Dr. Kurz and Dr. George V. Irons discussing the annual Spelling Bee 
sponsored by the Birmingham Post-Herald. 



Perhaps there are no words to so sum up the life of Dr. Kurz as those of the hymn, "I would look up and laugh, and love and lift." 




**■■:• 




34 








rfdrf 



£&. 





Thomas D. Russell Hall 
The biology building, completed in 1957, 
was named for the Alabama industrialist 
and Howard trustee. Among the building's 
facilities are two greenhouses on the roof. 



35 



Senior Class 




36 



SENIOK CLASS OFFICERS: Peggy Pollock, treasurer; Ruth Wells, secre- 
tary; David Graves, president; Dottie White, vice president 

SENIOR CLASS OF '66 POEM 
Hail to thee of Sixty-Six! 
I he < lass which first <li<l go 

I i'ii Samfoi 'I I nivei -ii y 
Into this world <>f woe. 

Oh. man) ( ome behind thee. 

Man) rn< >\ <• before, 

Hut none more blessed in spii it 

Evei gained life's dooi 

Out into life's broadi ning battle! 

' )ui to w in and hold W( ' 

( lui to make oui nation greatei . 
Ami undo the Mow ov> Foe! 
If an) \\<irk df noble worth 

II is not .i- mi been done 

Make wa) . ye sluggard ra< e of men. 
I hall wiik as one 

\\ e shall work as on< indeed 
I 'i build, restore, and chide 
Out in ing world of diw ontent ; 

\ nil ( ,nr| H ill be OUI "llidr. 

I tMin out on t nobK > lass shall < ome 

I In- i errtui j - great* men, 

I ■ do this ■ entui y's | r< atesl work. 

In Ma) we do begin, 

Onward, upward, Sam ford Seniors, 

I he I'-l ST of workin • mi n ' 

one tliink of In- class 
"Oh, BES1 thai yel ha been!" 



The glorious class of Sixty-Six entered Howard 
College in the fall of 1962. They made a record 
by winning 1st place in the float competition during 
homecoming for three straight years, '62-'(>l. 
The class contributed the rotating trophy to be pre- 
sented to the winner of the float competition. The) 
placed 2nd in Step-Sing for '62 and "63. They 
are the 2nd class to carry on the Senior Endow- 
ment Program, begun by last year's senior class, 
and designed to provide scholarships for needy 
students through use of dividends from an insur- 
ance policy. The presidents have been, respectively, 
Ted Jackson, Dave Folsom. and David Graves (2 
terms ) . The Class of '66 is the first senior class 
in anyone's memory to win Step-Sing. As a group 
of "colored brethern" they sang their way to victory 
in the competition of '66. What a victory that was! 



OUR SERIAL (See picture below, please) THE HACK FOR LIFE oi 
THE PERILS OF PEARL. Chapter 1,966. "The Pearl of My Dreams" 

or "I've been lurking on the railroad." Last generation we left Pearl 
World cruell} hi'imcl to a railroad h> Curren T. Evilles, arch-fiend. 
Hastening to hei rescue comes Grad Lad, mild-mannered Samfy U. 
graduate, class of '66. Bui alas, and a woe, smirking hy the tracks of 
life i>- that demonic <lo^. Cur. Will Lad Bave Pearl before time runs 
out? Will Evilles slay our v.i in 1 1 \ soloist? Tutu- in again same lifetime, 
year 2(XH) fur oui concluding ' haptei I 



*y/^~ 




&& «""- 




JAMES L. ATKINS, Birmingham, Religion, Ministerial As- 
sociation. HUEY BAKER, JR., Birmingham, Sociology. 
KAY CAROLYN BANKS, Athens, History. BILLY GENE 
BARLOW, Jackson, Miss., Pharmacy, Kappa Psi. 



ANGELINA (DEE DEE) BARNES, Dothan, Accounting, Phi 
Mu, Vice President; Hypatia, Pi Gamma Mu, Dorm Council, 
Phi Chi Theta. Student Auditor of SGA, Miss ENTRE 
NOUS Contest, Finalist for Miss Howard. BONNIE BARNES, 
Gadsden, Spanish, Hypatia, President; Sigma Delta Pi, Presi- 
dent; Kappa Delta Epsilon, Secretary; Student Dean, BSU 
Executive Council. BSU Choir, Agape. Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Spanish Club. SNEA. POLLY ANNE BARNES, Fayette, 
Sociology, Delta Zeta, Spanish Club. RUTH LUCILLE BAR- 
NETT, Baton Rouge, La., French. 




CHERYL JANE ADAMS, Birmingham, Biology, Beta Beta 
Beta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Intramural Sports, Ushers' Club, 
BSU. JERRY ALBANO, 'Birmingham, Pharmacy, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, APhA. CAROLYN JEAN ANDERSON, Dothan, 
History, Chi Omega, Pi Gamma Mu, Dorm Counselor, SNEA, 
BULL PUP staff, ENTRE NOUS staff, Spanish Club. JAMES 
L. ANDERSON, Etowah, Tenn., Pharmacy. 



JAMES R. ANDERSON, Altoona, Pharmacy. JAY WAR- 
REN ANDERSON, Laurel, Miss., Pharmacy. WILLIAM 
COLE AMRISTEAD, JR., Thomasville, Marketing, President 
of Young Republicans, Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, 
Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Omega. DOROTHY DARLINE 
ARWOOD, Avondale, Ga., Sacred Music. 




MERRILL RAY BARRON, Troy, Chemistry, BSU. ROBERT 
L. BEARD, JR., Birmingham, Industrial Management, Math 
Club, Business Administration Club. DAVIS BARNETT 
BEASLEY. Montgomery. Pharmacy, Alpha Phi Omega, 
Dormitory staff, APhA. MARY JIM BENNETT, Oxford, 
Music Education, Delta Omicron, Delta Zeta, Music Educators 
National Conference, American Guild of Organists. BSU, 
Ladies' Chorus, President. 



CAROL JOYCE BERTHON, Birmingham, Sociology. Pi 
Gamma Mu, Ushers' Club, Chi Omega, President; K-ettes. 
ELLIS MATHIS BEVILL, Chattanooga. Tenn., Pharmacy, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, APhA, Kappa Psi. JO ANN BIT K. 
Aimiston, Accounting, Phi Chi Theta, Secretary; Eta Epsilon. 
BSU, YWA. LINDA LEE BOLEN, Selma, English, Sigma 
Tau Alpha. Alpha Lambda Delta, BSU Choir, Mission Band, 
Dorm Council. 



37 




HERSHEL WENDELL BROCK, Birmingham, Pharmacy, 
Kappa Psi, Kappa Kappa Psi, APhA, Senior Pharmacy Class 
President. ELIZABETH KATE BROOKS, Rome, Ga., Ele- 
mentary' Education, Phi Mu, CRIMSON staff, BULL PUP 
staff, ACE. CHARLOTTE CREAGH BROOKS, Butler, Ele- 
mentary Education, Phi Mu, President; Service Guild, Presi- 
dent; ACE, President; Eta Epsilon, Junior Senator, Kappa 
Kappa Psi Sweetheart, Tau Beta Sigma, SNEA, Spanish 
Cluh, BULL PUP staff. PAULETTE HINTON BROWN, 
Birmingham, Biology, Delta Zeta, Freshman Cheerleader, 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 



Kl II H BRYANT, JR., ELBERT J. BUCKELEW. JR., Bir- 
mingham, Pharmacy. JOHNNIE H. BURKS, Gorgas, Phar- 
macy. BILLYE JO BURNS. 




BETTE LYNN BOOTHE. Montgomery, Elementary Educa- 
tion. BSU, YWA. Student Dean, Delta' Zeta. DONALD ED- 
WARD BONNER. Cullman. Pharmacy. DONALD EARL 
BOUNDS, Raleigh. Miss., Pharmacy, APhA. GLORIA CA- 
MILLE BOWERS, Birmingham, Business Administration. Phi 
Chi Theta. Civiorum. 



CHARLES YERBY BOYD. Atlanta. Ga.. History. Pre Law. 
Sigma Nu. FCA. "H" Club. Football. 2 years. ROBERT 
KENNETH BRADLEY. Monroeville, Pharmacy, Kappa Psi, 
APhA. JOHN C. BRANDON. Birmingham, General Business 
Education. Sigma Nu. EVELYN SANDRA BREED. Alex- 
ander City, Religion. BSU. WCVA. YWA, CRIMSON staff. 




JOHN HOWARD BURROWS. Montgomery, History-Religion, 
BSU Choir. CRIMSON staff. Library student staff assistant. 
SUE FRANCES Bl II. EH. Birmingham, Music. A Cappella 
Choir. DIANNE L. CALDWELL, San Francisco, Cal., Busi- 
ness, Chi Omega. Secretary ; Association of Business Majors, 
Phi Chi Theta'. MAIH LYNDA CAMPBELL. Heflin, Phar- 
macy. Delta Zeta. Vice President; Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
Secretary: American Pharmaceutical Association. Vice Presi- 
dent. 



JUDY CARTER. JAMES M. CAS I ELBERRY, Montgomery, 
Religion, Ministerial Association, Revival Chairman, Pro- 
gram Chairman; Spanish Club. BSl . Brotherhood. Mission 
Band. GARY JOHN CAVNAR, Birmingham, Pharmacy, 
American Pharmaceutical Association, Chaplain. 




JIMMIE ELLEN CORLEW, Aberdeen, Miss., English, Sigma 
Tau Delta, Young Republicans, BSU, YWA. BRUCE ED- 
WARD COSH ATT, Birmingham, History, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Baseball. JOE MORRIS CRAWFORD, Bessemer, Pharmacy, 
Sigma Nu. THELMA LOUISE CRUTCHFIELD, Birmingham, 
Elem. Ed. 



ROBERT SAMSON DARABARIS, Birmingham, Pharmacy. 
CHRISTINA BAILEY DAVIS, Birmingham, Social Studies, 
Methodist Student Movement, SNEA. SARA PARKER 
DAVIS, Orlando, Fla., English, Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Tau 
Delta, Cheerleader 1962-64, A Capella Choir. WILLIAM 0. 
DAVIS, JR., Birmingham, Accounting, Methodist Student 
Movement 



MARY ANN CHANDLER, Selma. Religious Ed., BSU., 
Agape, Mission Band, A.W.S. JANICE P. CLAPP, Physical 
Education. JO CAROL CLARK, Journalism Birmingham. 
JO ANN CLEMENTS, Hackleburg, Pharmacy, Delta Zeta, 
Lambda Kappa Sigma, President; APhA., Ala. Pharmaceu- 
tical Asso., Outstanding Woman Student in Second Profes- 
sional Year of Pharmacy. 



SERENA ANN COCHRAN, Birmingham, Speech, Masquers, 
Theta Alpha Phi, Delta Zeta, Reader's Theater, Bulldog 
Beauty, ENTRE NOUS. WAYNE CRAWFORD COFIELD 
Wedowee, Pharmacy, Pi Kappa Phi, Kappa Psi, APhA. 
APA. ELEANOR RUTH COKER, Birmingham,. Home Eco 
nomics, Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa Omicron Phi, Treas. ; Alt 
Miss HOME ECONOMICS 1965, Eta Epsilon, St. Parlia 
mentarian for College Chapters of Ala. Home Ec. Asso 
MELVIN T. COLLIER, III., Birmingham, Bus. Admin., Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Asso. of Bus. Majors. 










CYNTHIA LOU DEASON, Birmingham, Speech, Theta 
Alpha Phi, Masquers, V. Pres. Dorm Council. HARRIOTT 
DIXON, Haleyville, Sociology, Phi Mu, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Gamma Mu, AWS, Women 
Christian Vocation Asso. LUVENIA NAN DOROUGH, 
Bessemer Elementary Education. JACOB JOHNSTON DOTY, 
Troy, Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi, V. Pres.; APhA, Pres.; 
Ala. Pharm. Asso. 



LARRY WARD DRAPER, Birmingham, Religion. PHYLLIS 
DAWN DRUMMOND, Birmingham, Home Economics, Stu- 
dent Dean, Dorm Council, Eta Epsilon, V. Pres.; BSU, 
SNEA, ENTRE NOUS staff. ROBERT LUKE DUCKWORTH, 
JR., Birmingham, Mathematics. DANIEL W. DUNCAN, 
Hamilton, History, Ministerial Asso. 



39 




EVA REBEKAH EVERAGE, Brewton, English. Tau Beta 
Sigma, BSU, YWA, Math Club, French Club. Sigma Tau 
Delta. Pi Delta Phi, Who's Who. JAMES L. FELTON, Rus- 
selville, History, Sigma Nu. JOHN H. FELTON, Russelville, 
History, Sigma Nu. ANNETTE LEE FINCHER, Birmingham, 
Sacred Music. 



JACQUELYN H. FIVEASH. Birmingham, Elem. Ed. JAMES 
ED FLORENCE, Corner, Pharmacy. DELL FLOWERS, 
Montgomery, Elem. Ed., WCVA, YWA, SNEA, ACE. MAE 
E. FLYNT, Pinson. Elem. Ed. 




CLARISSA GLASS DURRETT, Atlanta. Ga.. Pre-medical, 

Tri-Beta. Alpha Lambda Delta. Hypatia. Alpha Eta Delta 
Pre-med Award, BSU Executive Council. BSl Choir. Junior 
Senator. LYNN EARNEST. Slate Spring. Miss.. Pharmacy, 
Kappa Psi, President: APhA. HELEN CORNELIA EIDER, 
Birmingham. Pharmacy, Zeta Tau Alpha. President: APhA. 
BOB BYRON EMBRY, Alexander City. Pharmacy, Who's 
Who, SGA, Treasurer 1961-65: Alpha Phi Omega. Tri-Beta, 
APhA. Pi Kappa Alpha. Entre Nous. Greek Editor L963-64; 
Junior Senator. Dorm Council. 



MITCHELL LEWIS ENNIS, Birmingham, Pharmacy. RILEY 
J. ENFINGER. JOEL V. EPPERSON. JR.. Mobile. Industrial 
Management. Pi Kappa Phi. Alpha Phi Omega. Circle K, 
WRHC Radio Station. ABM. SANDRA LOUISE EVANS, 
Birmingham, Religious Education. 









t 


I^^K~* 


Jr*' 


1 






^^^ 


r 




jlTi 


^V' 









I WIES DAVID FOLSOM. Miami, Fla., History, BSU, Pres- 
ident; Varsity Cheei leading Captain, Senior Senator, ODK. 
Kappa Phi Kappa, BSU Choir, SNEA, Mission Band. Fresh- 
man Class President. BSU. Vice President. BSU Freshman 
Council President. PATRICIA DEAN FORBUS, Kellyton, 
Home Economics. Eta Epsilon. President; Kappa Omicron 
Phi, BSl Choir, Secretary; YWA. Vice President: Dorm 
Council, President: BSU. Secretarj : AWS, Mission Band. 
Miss Home Economics. \')()'i: Hypatia. Crisco Award. 1%5. 
WILLIAM M'.IEE FOX, Birmingham, History-Religion, MA. 

BEVERLY MENSING GALLMAN, Birmingham. English, 
BSU. BSU Choir, Mission Band. 



SHARON LYNN GARRETT. Birmingham. Math.. Math 
Club, Kappa Mu Epsilon. BSU. YWA. LINDA NELL GAY, 
Tarrant, Phys. Ed.. PE Majors Club, Civorium President, 
HARRIETT "GIBBS. Cordele. Ga.. English. A Capella Choir. 
Senior Senator. Junior Glass Treas.. BSU Choir. NOAH 
TRUMAN C II. BREATH. JR.. Fort Payne. Pharmacy. Phi 
Delia < "hi. ( haplain : APhA. Treasurer. 




DARRELL TAYLOR GREENWALT, Livermore, Ky., Phar- 
macy, Lambda Chi Alpha, APhA. DOTTIE GREGORY, Do- 
than, Math, Math Club, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta 
Epsilon, Vice President. BSU. Student Dean, Dorm Council. 
MARTHA ANN GRIMES, Opp. Social Science, Eta Epsilon, 
Secretary, BSU, SNEA. MARY CAROLYN GRUMMON, 
Athens, Home Economics. 



THOMAS WARD HAGOOD. JR., Atlanta, Ga., History, 
Sigma Nu, Circle K, Tennis Team. Counselor, Men's Dorm. 
NANCY REBECCA HALL, Anniston, Com. Ed. REBECCA 
S. HAMILTON, Birmingham. English. SNEA. BETTY SUE 
HAMM. Heflin, Pharmacy, APhA, Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
APA. 



HERBERT MILTON GLASS, Birmingham, Pharmacy. 
LINDA GRACE GLAZE, New Orleans, La., Music Educa- 
tion, A Capella Choir. BSU, Opera Workshop. Dorm Coun- 
cil, Student Dean, Music Educators National Conference, 
BSU Choir. CARA GRACE COE, Forest Park, Ga., Elem. 
Ed., BSU, Mission Band President, SNEA President, Intra- 
nasals, Agape. WILLIAM EUGENE GORE. Birmingham, 
Ala.. History, Entre Nous staff Colonial Dames Award. 

CLINTON HAROLD GRAHAM, Henagan. Physical Educa- 
tion, Baseball, Track. DAVID ALLEN GRAVES. Louisville, 
Ky., History, President, ODK, President, Senior Class, BSU 
Choir, Senior Counselor, Agape, Ministerial Association, 
Chairman, High School Day. GEORGE FAUSTINE GRAVES, 
JR., Tazewell, Tenn., Pharmacy, Pi Kappa Alpha President, 
Pi Delta Chi, APhA. WILLIAM STANLEY GRAVETT. 
Dayton, Tenn., Pharmacy. APhA. 




MARY JO HAMRICK. Birmingham. Elem. Ed., SNEA, 
ACE. ALICE CALHOUN HARDY, Selma, Sociology, Alpha 
Delta Pi. HENRY BEECHUM HARRIS, Birmingham, Ac- 
counting, Lambda Chi Alpha. MARTHA DAVIS HART, 
Warrior, Elem. Ed. 



ANTOINETTE D0Z1ER HARTLEY. Birmingham, Social 
Sciences, Alpha Delta Pi, SNEA. GEORGE WILLIAM HAS- 
WELL. JR., Huntsville, Math. Pi Kappa Phi. CLYDE WILLIS 
HEATH. Atlanta, Ga., Basketball. Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, H-Club. Alpha Kappa Psi. JAMES El>\\ VRD 
HENDERSON, Campbellsville, Ky., Pharmacy. Sigma Nu. 




WINSTON IACKSON HUGHES, Birmingham. JAMES WIL- 
LIAM III IE. Montgomery, Religion. PATRICIA GAIE 
III RST, Birmingham, English, k-ettes, MSM. OSCAR LEE 
III KIT III. Birmingham. Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary; 
American Chemical Society, President, Vice President; Math 
Cluh. Howard photographer. 



JAMES ANDREW HYDE, Thomasville, Ga., Bible-Religious 
Education. CAROL KAY INGRAM, Birmingham, History, 
Alpha Delta Pi, ENTRE NOUS beauty, two years; Pike 
Dream Girl. Pike Calendar Girl. JIM CARSON ISRAEL. 
Swansboro, NC, Biology. JAMES THEODORE JACKSON, 
J IE. Dothan, History, SGA President. Kappa Phi Kappa, 
Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Nu, ODK, Trident, Delta Sigma 
Mh«. 'Em Kappa Vlpha. 




EIND\ JANELLE HENDERSON. Eutaw, Commercial Edu- 
cation. BSU, A Cappella Choir. ERNEST WILLIAM HILE, 
Harrisville, Penn.. Religion. LARRY III AMON HILL. Home- 
wood. Marketing, American Marketing Association, Associa- 
tion of Business Majors. VICKI LYNN HODGES. Mount 
Olive, Elemental \ Education. 



FAYRENE HOLLOMAN. Birmingham. Physical Education. 
JANA HELEN HORNE, Thomaston, Ga., Home Economics, 
Delta Zeta. Kappa Omicron Phi, Eta Epsilon. LARRY K. 
HOUGH. Mize. Miss.. Pharmacy APhA. JAMES LEROY 
HUSTON, III. Birmingham, History, Cheerleader, MA. 




ALEX MUM IN JOHNSON. Montgomery. Chemistry. "H" 
Cluh. Treasurer. DORIS FRANCES JOHNSTON, Gadsden, 
Maih. President; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Alpha Lambda Delta. 
SNEA. k^ FRANCIS JONES. Decatur, History. Delta 

Zeta, SNEA. REX G. KEELING Caddie... Pie-Dentistry, 
FCA, Sigma Nu. Who's Who. Alpha Phi Omega. T.i-Beta. 
Varsit\ Football. Golf. 



JUDITH ANN KEITH, Irondi 



lie, Spanish and Elementary 

duration. Chi Omega, Vice President; Sigma Delta Pi, 
reaaurer; Spanish Club, \<E. SUSAN CAROL KELLER 
Columbus, '-a.. English, Sigma Tau Delia. Kappa Delta Ep- 
silon, Treasurer; SNEA. MADELINE RUTH KEMP. Bir- 
mingham. Religion. 



42 




ALEX RONALD KOONCE, Birmingham, Biology, Pi Kappa 
Phi. JOHN NELSON KUYKENDALL, Ohatchee, History, 
Pi Gamma Mu. MILLIE ANNE LAWLEY, Pell City, Music, 
Phi Mu, Band. KIMSEY K. LAWRENCE, JR., Laurel, Miss., 
Pharmacy. 



EVELYN ELAINE LAY, Miami, Fla., Elem. Ed., BSU, Stu- 
dent Dean, SNEA, WCVA, BSU Choir, YWA, Agape, Spanish 
Club, ACE, Concert Orchestra, SANDRA CADE LEE, Enter- 
prise, Physical Education, Vice Pres., Hypacia, Dorm Council, 
Eta Epsilon, Secretary, Physical Education Majors Club. 
WILLIAM E. LEE. Mt. Olive, Miss., Pharmacy, APhA, Kappa 
Psi. LARRY JAMES LEMLEY, Bessemer, Accounting, ABM, 
President; Alpha Kappa Psi, Trident, ODK-Trident Scholar- 
ship Award, Trident Cup. 




HOWARD DAVID KENEY, Birmingham, Mathematics, 
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Math Club. BETH ANN KENNARD, 
Birmingham, Art, Panbellenic. Pres., 1965-66, V. Pres. 
1964-65; Delta Zeta, V. Pres. 1964-65; Spanish Club, Kappa 
Pi, Tri Beta, ENTRE NOUS Art Editor. CONNIE LA RUE 
KILGORE, Birmingham, Sociology, Chi Omega. 



DON H. KILGORE, Jasper, Business Am. 
JOHN OLIVER KING, Sylacauga, Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi. 
PHILIP MICHAEL KNIGHT, Gadsden, Pharmacy, Phi Delta 
Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, APhA, APA, Circle K. JIMMY G. 
KNIGHT, Birmingham, Pi Kappa Phi. GAIL J. KNIGHT. 




THOMAS M. LENDES. JR., GORDON WAYNE LINDE- 
MAN, Birmingham. Music. Male Chorus. DAVID KELLY 
LIVINGSTON, Mount Olive, Miss., Pharmacy. DONALD 
EUGENE LYTLE, Gadsden, History, Sigma Nu, Kappa 
Mu Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Math Club, 
Spanish Club. 



JUDITH CARMEN MAHAN. Birmingham, Social Sciences. 
JOHN BROADUS MARLOW, JR.. Atlanta, Ga., Biology. Pi 
Kappa Phi, Circle K, Provisional BBB. Plav Participation. 
MARILYN KAY MARTIN. Guntersville, Music. LEWIS E. 
MASON, Remlap. History. 



43 




JAMES M. McDOWELL. JR.. Birmingham, History. 
HARRIS EDW \l!l) McFERRIN, Greenville, Chemistry, 
Si Lima \u. Commander; IFC. President: ACS. Vice Presi- 
dent; \l|>ha Phi Omesra. Crimson Staff. A. 0. McGILL. 
FRED \. McGRAW, Vincent, Pharmacy, APhA. Alpha Phi 
Ome^a. VED, Phi Delta Chi. President Interdorm Council 
L956. 



\A)\{()\ JOHNAL McKINNEY, Shawmut, Marketing, Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Vice President: PENSEZ Business Manager L964- 
66, Senioi Class Business Manager 1964-65, ABM. JIMMY 
RONALD McCLEOD, Hazelhurst, Ga., History, BSU, Alpha 
Phi Omega, MA, NEA. ROBERT D\I.K Ml 1 ION. Chil.ln- 
burg, Accounting. DENNIS JEROME MOCK. Decatur, Ga., 
History, Sigma Nu. Colonial Dames Award, President of 
Trident, Phi VlphaTheta, President. 




GERALD WILLIAM MALI HEWS. Birmingham. Industrial 
Management, Pi Kappa Phi, A Capella Choir. SGA Senator, 
Circle K, Kappas. M MH K U MATTHEWS. Mobile. Eng- 
lish, SNEA, Spanish Club. C. MITCHELL McALPIN. Jack- 
son, Miss., Pharmacy, APhA. Historian. RONALD C. Mc- 
CARY. Fairfield. 



QUINT II WES MeCO,. Magnoha, Kv.. Pharmacy. 
CHARLES RICHARD McCULLOUGH Samson. Pharmacy, 
Delta Sigma Phi, APhA. CLARENCE EUGENE McDANAL, 
JR.. Birmingham. Chemistry and Math., Trident. Delta Zeta 
Man. Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Delta. President: 
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Vice President: Freshman Chemistry 
Award, Math Club. SHIRLEY VNNE M« DONALD. Rome, 
Ga., Art. Kappa Pi, Sec. -Treasurer; Entre Nous Staff, 
Pageant Director: Eta Epsilon, Zeta Tau Alpha, Rush ("hair- 
man. Historian: RDG. Kappa Delta Epsilon. Homecoming 
Committee Chairman. 




HENRY \RTHl R MORGAN. JR.. Birmingham, Human Re- 
lations, Sigma Nu. JOHN LARR1 MORRIS, Butler, Biology, 
Beta Beta Beta, IFC, Vlpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Kappa Phi, 
Studenl affiliate \CS. HERMAN HOWARD MURDOCK III. 
Birmingham, Music Education, A Cappella Choir, Ushers 
Club. MENC. CHARLES EDWARD NABOBS. Goodwater, 
Pharmacy, Phi Delta CI, i. \B1, \. MSM. 



M\BV \NN NALL, Flomaton, English, SNEA, Sigma Tau 
Delta, BSl . PETER DARA NORM \Y Production and 
Personnel Administration, V.BM lambda Chi Alpha. 
THOMAS MARK NORTON. IB.. Birmingham, History, 
Sigma N... SNEA. HUGH FRANKLIN OFFICER, Sparta, 
Tenn., Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi, President; Rho Chi, Presi- 
dent; \l'li\. Vice President. 




CAROL ANN PARNELL. Anniston. History, SNEA. 
SANDRA ELAINE PATT1LLO, Birmingham, Elementary 
Education and English, BSU, YWA, Agape. Ushers' Club, 
SNEA. JOHN LAFAYETTE PAYNE, Chattanooga, Tenn., 
History. LINDA PAYNE, Jasper. Elementary Education, Phi 
Mu, ACE, SNEA, Dorm Council, Hypatia. 



WENDA MAXINE PAYNE. Chelsea. English. Spanish Club, 
Civorium. GLENDA ANN PENNY, Monroeville, English. 
Sigma Tau Delta. Delta Zeta. Delta Omicron, Publicity 
Chairman; SNEA, MENC, BSU, PATRICIA ANN PER- 
KINS. Thomaston. Ga.. Home Economics. CLAUDE MAL- 
COLM PETTUS. JR.. Mobile. Pharmacy. Kappa Psi, APhA, 
APA. 




GLENN A. OLIVENBAUM, Clermont, Fla., Finance and 
Insurance, Pi Kappa Phi, Association of Business Majors. 
RAYMOND BLAIR OLSON. Birmingham, Accounting. 
DONALD C. O'QUIN, Jayess, Miss., History-Religion. 
ELIZABETH SUSAN BUTLER O'REAR, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky, Sociology. 



LYNNE O'RORKE PALMER. Birmingham. Elementary Ed- 
ucation, Young Republicans, SNEA, ACE. SARAH ANN 
PALMER. Atlanta, Ga., English, BSU Choir, Sigma Tau 
Delta. Pi Kappa Alpha Calendar Girl. Best Dressed Co-ed, 
Zeta Tau Alpha. S. ANTONIO PARES. Birmingham. DIANE 
SHERRILL PARKER, Birmingham, English. 




ELLEN PHILLIPS. Roanoke, Finance, ABM, Treasurer: Phi 
Chi Theta, Alpha Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu. GERALD MAR- 
SHALL PHILLIPS. Sylacauga, Business Management. Alpha 
Kappa Psi. LINDA FAY PHILLIPS, Anniston, English, 
Alpha Delta Pi. Sigma Tau Delta, ENTRE NOUS. Miss Con- 
geniality; Ushers' Club, SNEA, SGA. TIMOTHY BRUCE 
PHILLIPS. Oneonta. Accounting. 



JOE PIERCE. Birmingham. Pharmacy. CAROLYN JANET 
PIPPIN. Birmingham, Pharmacy, APhA. Rho Chi. PEGGY 
ANN POLLICK. Montgomery. History, Phi Mu, Treasurer: 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Mu Epsilon. Phi Alpha Theta, 
Pi Gamma Mu. Treasurer and Secretan : Senior Class treas- 
urer, Math Club. JAMES RONALD POWERS. Mobile, 
Pharmacy . 



45 




1)1 l!\M)\ RIITY. E\. •.•j.r.-M. History. BSU. YWA, SNEA. 
IWIES EDWARD ROBERTS, Birmingham, Pre-law, Alpha 
Kappa Psi, VBM. JOHN W. ROBINSON. Birmingham. 
Pharmacy. DONALD GENE ROBINSON, Decatur. Religion, 
I'iSl . M \. Dorm (Council. 



I AMES U.BERT RODGERS. Kllisville, Miss.. Pharmacy, 
Phi Delta Chi. THOMAS LEE RODGERS, Brewton, En- 
gineering Physics, BSU Choir. Physics Cluh. DOYLE ED- 
\\ MM) ROSSER, Birmingham, Pharmacy, APhA. EDWINA 
WIYH.OW Rl ILEDGE. Phenix City, Social Science, BSU, 
I)'. i in Council. 




J I in 1 AYE PRINCE. Estillfork, Social Science WILLIAM 
THOMAS PRl ITT. HI, Gadsden, Religion, MA. GLENNIS 
KU PI CKETT, Birmingham, History. THOMAS JUDSON 
PUCKETT. Birmingham. History. Male Chorus. \1 \. 



ELIZABETH PERRIN RAGSDALE. Birmingham, English. 
HUGH BYRON RANDALL. Brookhaven, Miss.. Pharmacy, 
Lamhda Chi Alpha. APhA. LINDA ANN RHODES. Birming- 
ham. Biology. SCOTT THOMAS RICHARDS, JR.. Birming- 
ham. Industrial Management. ABM. 




PATRICK BRUCE RYAN. South Shore, Ky.. Pharmacy, 
Baseball and Basketball four years, Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Rho Chi. Mr. Howard L965-66, Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes, H Club. President 1965-66, Vice President 1964-65. 
JOE CHARLES SANTORO, Birmingham, Pharmacy, APhA, 
Hand Water Show, Bandsman of the Month. WILLIAM C. 
SASSER, Birmingham, Pharmacy, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa 
Psi, APhA. BETTY S. SAUNDERS. Birmingham, Home 
Economics. 



UUO .11 Dl Ml SCOTT. Foley, English-Journalism, Bl LL 
PUP Editor, CRIMSON Staff. Press Club, Usher's Cluh. 
Sigma 'Cm Delta. SANDRA FAYE SCOTT, Birmingham, 
Elem. Ed., Zeta Tau \lpha, \< IE, Young Republicans, SNEA, 
Usher's Club. EVA MEREL SELLERS, Prichard, English, 
\\( \ \ SN1 \. Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Mis- 
sion Band, \ \\ V. Willi \M D. Sl.l I ERS II, Mobile, History, 
Flac Sauad. WRHC Radio Announcer, Pre-law Club. 



4/<> 




D p C"V 



DANIEL PATRICK SHAY, Leesburg, Fla., Pharmacy. Phi 
Delta Chi, MSM. MAX HAROLD SHLLBY, Taylorsville, 
Miss., Pharmacy. BILLY JOE SHIPP, Birmingham. Account- 
ing. LARRY SHIPP, Dora, Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy, Rho 
Chi. APHA, Pharmacy Senior Class Officer. 




JOHN H. S1M0NT0N,. JR., Hueytown, Pharmacy, APhA, 
CHARLES WAYNE SMITH, Birmingham, Physical Educa- 
tion, "H" Club. Football, 2 years; Physical Education 
Majors Club. DORIS CAROLYN SMITH, Chattanooga, 
Tenn., Social Studies, Chi Omega, Treasurer; BULL PUP 
staff, History Award. ERNEST EUGENE SMITH, JR., Mo- 
bile, History and English. 



JOSEPH HARDEN SMITH, Birmingham, Accounting, ABM, 
Lambda Chi Alpha. HAZEL JO SMITHCO, Birmingham, 
English, A Cappella Choir, Sigma Tau Delta, ENTRE NOUS 
staff, Young Republicans. DAVID WADE SPANGLER, 
Parkersburg, W. Va., Pharmacy, Delta Sigma Phi. DOT 
SPEED. Jackson, Miss., Pharmacy, Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
APhA. 



JAMES F. STALLWORTH, Fort Payne, Pharmacy, APhA, 
Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Sigma, APA. PRUDIE STANFORD 
Pine Apple, Elementary Education, ACE, SNEA, Ushers' 
Club, Chi Omega. ALICE JOY STAPLES, Birmingham, 
History, French Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Pi Delta Phi. GEORGE 
LEON STARR, Pensacola, Fla., Sacred Music, Alpha Phi 
Omega, Male Chorus, BSU Choir, SGA, Freshman senator. 




JOSEPH BARTON STARR, Pensacola, Fla., History, Alpha 
Phi Omega, Pi Gamma Mu, President; Phi Alpha Theta, 
Trident, Treasurer; Colonial Dames Grand Prize, 1964; 
French Club, Who's Who Among Students in American Col- 
leges and Universities. RAMON LaROY STEBBINS, Citro- 
nelle, Religion, Band, MA, Male Chorus. BARBARA ANN 
STEWART, Cullman, Pharmacy. Lambda Kappa Sigma. 
Treasurer; APhA. GEORGE RAY STEWART. Birmingham, 
History. Religion. 



OUTDA CAROLYN STONE, Birmingham. History, Zeta Tau 
Alpha. SNEA. Spanish Club, Ladies' Chorus. JAMES CLIF- 
TON STRICKLAND. JR.. Florala, History, MA. BSU. Chris- 
tian Emphasis Week Committee Chairman. MARTHA \\\E 
SULLIVAN. Birmingham. Biology. Senate. Tri-Beta. Spanish 
Club, Ushers' Club. CORDELIA HARRIETT SWEETS, 
Chattanooga, Tenn.. English, Chi Omega, SNEA. 



47 




GEORGE C. VEDEL. JR.. Birmingham, Biology Pre-Dental. 

LINDA BOWDON VEST, Birmingham. Sociology, MSM, 
President. LOIS ANN WALKER, Miami, Fla., Music Educa- 
tion. A Cappella Choir. MENC, Delta Omicron, Usher's Club. 
WILLI \M CARY WALKER. Tarrant. Art Education, Kappa 
l'i. President. 



DENNIS WILLIAM WARREN. Birmingham. Physics, Kap- 
pa Mil Epsilon, l'i Kappa Phi, Physics Cluh. President; Math 
( lub, Vice President; Trident. JERRY SUE WARREN. Iron- 
dale. Journalism ami I imlish. Civorium. BULL PUP Staff, 
ENTRE NOl S Staff. SUSAN WARREN, Pompano Beach, 
II.... Elem. Ed., Alpha Delta Pi, ACE, SNEA, Eta Epsilon. 
I W1ES CLIFFORD WAYNE, Chipley, Fla., BSU, MA, Mis- 
sion Land, \lpha Phi Omega. 



JERRY C. THOMAS, Uriah, Physical Education, H Club, 
Phy. Ed. Majors Club, 4 Varsity Basketball Letters. Basket- 
ball Most Valuable Player 1964-65. JANICE POLK THOMP- 
SON. Birmingham, Music, A Cappella Choir. BRENDA SUE 
TIDWELL. Birmingham. Secretarial Science. Pi Gamma Mu. 
Civorium, Alpha Lambda Delta, ABM. ANN A. TOWN- 
SI. M). Jasper. Biology. Beta Beta Beta. 



COLLEEN ANN TREADWAY, Birmingham. Elem. Ed., 
SNEA, ACE. CYNTHIA KITCHENS TURNER, Roanoke. 
Elem. Ed., Phi Mu. JERRY WILKINS TYLER. Nashville. 
Term.. Music. A Cappella Choir. President: Student As- 
sistant. BSU. Opera Workshop. TANA LEE VAUGHAN,, 
Birmingham. Kappa Pi. President; Theta Alpha Phi. Mas- 
quers. Religious Drama Guild. President: Spanish Club, 
AWS. 





VWn CAROL WELL. Birmingham. Mathematics. Delta 
Zeta. Math Club, SNEA. SHARON WEBB. Birmingham, 
Elem. Ed., SNEA, ACE. Young Republicans, Usher's Club. 
WALLACE JOE WELLORI). Citronelle. Personnel Admin. 
HI III \LLIS()\ WELLS. Gadsden. History, Alpha Delta 
Pi. President: Hvpatia. Treasurer; Service Guild, Kappa 
Delta Epsilon. Phi Alpha Theta. Pi Delia Phi, Alternate Miss 
Howard. Favorite, Pi Gamma Mu. 



ALFRED MARTIN WIST. Birmingham, General Business 
Management. DOROTHY DALE WHITE, Sylacauga, Elem. 
Ed., BS1 . LSI Choir, SNEA, ACL. Agape, Mission Band, 
Secretary, Junioi Class; Vice-President, Senior Class: AWA. 
"Friendliest Girl", Junioi Class: Student Dean, Favorite, 
|l\]\n I). WHITE, Taylorsville, Miss., Pharmacy, Kappa 
Psi. JOEL ROSWELL WHITLEY, Lagrange, Ga., Pharmacy, 
Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Chi, Upha Phi Omega. 



48 




JOSEPH CECIL WINGARD, Montgomery. English, BSU, 
BULL PUP Editor, CRIMSON Staff, ENTRE NOUS Editor, 
Alpha Phi Omega, President; Kappa Phi Kappa, President; 
SNEA, President; ODK, Treasurer; Sigma Tau Delta, Jr. 
Class Senator; SGA Treasurer, Color Guard, Press Club, 
Who's Who, Heritage Committee Chairman, LARRY ALAN 
WOOD, Salisbury, Md., Marketing. Pi Kappa Alpha, ABM, 
Varsity Tennis. SHIRLEY ANN WOOD, Birmingham, Ele- 
mentary Ed., ACE, SNEA, BSU. YWA. LINDA SUZANNE 
WOODARD, Birmingham, Biology, Phi Mu, Freshman Class 
Secretary, Band, Tri-Beta, Masquers and Workshop Drama 
Productions, BULL PUP Staff, Crimson Staff. 



CHIVERS RICHARD WOODRUFF, Birmingham, Pharmacy, 
Sigma Nu, Alpha Phi Omega, APhA. GLENDA ANN 
WRAY, Nauvoo, Elem. Ed., Majorette, Band, SNEA Civo- 
rium, HOWARD LAWRENCE WRAY, Orlando, Fla., 
Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi. RANDALL E. WYATT, III, Birm- 
ingham, Pharmacy. 




FRANCES J. WICKS, Birmingham, Elem. Ed., Kappa Delta 
Epsilon, NTA, ACA, E. VIRGINIA WIGGINS, Gadsden, 
Spanish, Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta. Sigma Delta Pi, 
Kappa Delta Epsilon, SNEA, YWA. MARTHA M. WIL- 
LIAMS, Elementary Education, A Cappella Choir. GLENDA 
MAE WILLIAMS, Birmingham, English. 



RAY CLAYTON WILLIAMS, Greenville, Biology, Tri-Beta, 
President; Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Nu, Sophomore Class 
Secretary. VERONICA ELAINE WILLIAMS, LaGrange, Ga., 
Elementary Ed., Alpha Lambda Delta, ACE, Kappa Delta 
Epsilon. GUY HARRIS WILSON, Atlanta, Ga., Religious 
Education, MA, Dorm Counselor, Intramural Committee. 
MARTHA LOU WINDLE, Reforem English, Sigma Tau 
Delta, SNEA, Student Dean. 




LARRY MIKE YORK, Birmingham, Business Administration. 
MARY JANE YOUNG, Columbia, Ky., Pharmacy, APha, 
Lambda Kappa Sigma, Secretary; Phi Mu. J. MAX YOUNG- 
BLOOD, Rome, Ga., Religion, MA, Mission Band. Intramural 
Sports, Male Chorus, Spanish Club. MALCOLM LAMAR 
YOUNGBLOOD, Birmingham. Pharmacy. 



JACK MARTIN. JR., Production and Personnel Administra- 
tion, Alpha Kappa Psi. ROY HORNSBY. 



49 



Junior Class 



w\r\ 




The Class of 1 ( J67 is a fine representative of the 
quality of students who have entered and left 
Sainfonl University for 125 years. As they com- 
plete their third year of university training, the 
Juniors proudly display a fine record of achieve- 
ment. 

\\ hile Sophomores, the Class of '67 captured the 
second place award for Homecoming float com- 
petition. The Class received second place at Step- 
Sing, too. The titles of both Mr. and Miss Friend- 
ship were presented to two sophomores of '67. and 
a sophomore co-ed added the title of Miss Howard 
to the class's honors. 

As Juniors, the Class has won second place in the 
Homecoming Competition and seen a classmate 
elected Miss Homecoming. The Miss ENTRE NOUS 
contest proved that the Juniors have both friend- 
liness and beauty. Miss ENTRE NOUS, her al- 
ternate, and Miss Congeniality were all Juniors! 
As "singing cowboys" the Juniors won second 
place in the 1966 Step-Sing. 

Willi a fourth and final year awaiting this Class, 
the lisl of honors and awards is far from complete. 1 
The Class of <>7 look- forward to bigger and better 
tiling in tin- coming year. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Lee Gallman, president; Mary Bice, secre- 
tary; Patsy Solley, treasurer; Larry Bolton, vice president. 



Three down and one to go in the Sea of knowledge. Will we ever 
make it? 



'Nil ( I ^SSOF 1.7 

I his yi ii ii happened ! 
Mi ! I he) said ii would 
Out knowledge didn't seem so good. 
\\ i found our professors smartei than ever, 
\nd joined with them in scholar!) endeavor. 
Bui outside class, w iili spii ii- high 
I he hannei of a< hievemenl we did fl\ . 
\nd .i- nui enthusiasm began to ii-< ; 
Our rogo float won second pri/r! 
\li-- Homecoming was from out Class 
Bingham Gra ■ ■ won ilii- prett) lass . 
Vnothei on< from amonp out crew . 
Barbara Mlison, '■!■ I \ Mil NOl 5! 
\n«l as out ) i-.n i end ing fast, 
I Ik I reshmen .m>l hornore years past, 
< lui lunioi expei ii ri> i « ill become leav« n 
\nd we'll l><- the < las? of '67! 

I Ha! (a St nioi i 




$««DKS-jvT 



50 



TRAVIS ABSHER, II, Maplesville. 
PAUL JOSEPH ALBANO, Birmingham. 
THOMAS K. ALBRECHT, Montgomery. 
JUDITH ELIZABETH ALLEN, Leeds. 
WILLIAM ROBERT AMOS, Montgomery. 
CHRIS MARTIN ANDERSON, Birmingham. 



ANITA PRITCHETT ARNOLD, Birmingham. 
FREDDIE LELAND ATCHISON, Bessemer. 
WILLIAM TED AYCOCK, Bay Springs, Miss. 
JAMES LAWRENCE AYER, Montgomery. 
PEER SKIDMORE BAILEY, Rochester, Indiana. 
KING MARTEL BAKER, Summit, Miss. 



DONALD MAURICE BALL, Birmingham 
ELDEN BANKER, Birmingham. 
RICHARD HARRISON BANKS, Birmingham. 
VIRGINIA HARDWICK BARBER, Maltrie, Ga. 
JOAN MARGARET BARNUM, Birmingham. 
DOROTHY JANE BATES, Birmingham. 



BEVERLY JEAN BELCHER, Centreville. 

PRESLEY ALLEN BENSON, Troy. 

SANDRA SUE BETHEA, Dothan. 

MARY BICE, Birmingham. 

CHARLES DEAN BLACK, Birmingham. 

GERALD JACKSON BLACKBURN, Shawmut. 



ROBERT BERNARD BLAKNEY, Reform. 
BARBARA ANNE BOLEN, Greenville. 
RICHARD BOLIN, Fairfield Highlands. 
LARRY TAYLOR BOLTON, Scottsboro. 
LANE LAVERNE BRADLEY, Birmingham 
GEORGIA M. BRANUM, New Hope. 




ft fj A O Q 











CHARLES GORDON BRASHIER, Irondale. 

CORNELIUS JAMES BRETZ, Huntsville. 

BILLY RAY BREWER, McCalla. 

LOU ANN BRICKNER, Pinson. 

HUGH PAYNE BRINDLEY, JR., Cullman. 

MARVIN MICHAEL BRISTOW, Birmingham. 



REBECCA ANN BROCK, Weirton, W.Va. 
JOANNE BROWDER, Needham, Mass. 
SANDRA BROWN, Miami Shores, Fla. 
MARVIN DAVID BRYANT, Birmingham. 
JACK E. BRYMER, Graysville. 
DENNIS A. BUCKELEW, SR., Birmingham. 



RONALD PAUL BUFFINGTON, Birmingham. 
ALFRED LAURENCE BUNOY, Birmingham. 
DIANA BURKHALTER, Birmingham. 
HELEN JEAN BURT, Sylacauga. 
KATHERINE L. BUSH, Birmingham. 
WENDELL DOUGLAS BUTLER, Burkesville. 



JOHN C. CALHOUN, JR., Albertville. 
ROGER DAVID CALVERT, Birmingham. 
GALEON W. CAMPBELL, Fairview. 
VIVIAN L. CAMPBELL, Birmingham. 
EMILY MARIE CANTRELL, Birmingham. 
JOHN ALLEN CARMACK, JR., Florence. 



RICKEY A. CARROLL, Tallassee. 
JANE CAROL CHAMPION, Salvisa, Ky. 
SARA NELL CHAMPION, Jemison. 
BOBBY C. CHANDLER, Birmingham. 
MARIAN LEE CLASEN, Birmingham. 
ARTHUR McINNIS CLAYTON, Birmingham. 



51 



■^^ 



KENNETH RAY CLEMENT, Gadsden 

PATT] Ui NN (I OW Dl S, Birmingham 

KARREN ELLISON COCHRAN, Atlanta Ga. 

JFKin HALE COl EY, Centre 

ANDY COLLINS, Guntersville 

Kit II VRD II \RIO\Y COLLIER, Birmingham 



M VRSHA VNN COOK. Pell City 
UII M\ JOY< ECORNE1 II S, Gorgas 
PATRH I \ \NM ( ORR, Moundville 
BARBARA \NM COSPER, Mountain Brook 
STEPHEN S. CR \W FORD, Scottsboro 
i \K<H Dl \NNE CREWS, Dothan 



WILLIAM THOMAS CRONIER, Birmingham 
FREDA CROSBY, Lipscomb 

.11 I, II S .1. CRUISE, JR.. Tokyo, Japan 
SHIRLEE E. CURLEE, Montgomery 
PATRICIA ANN DAGUE, Birmingham 
GERRY KENNETH DAMERON. Birmingham 



\\ \1 TER THOM VS DNMERON, Birmingham 
(II VR1 ES MARCUS I) WIS. Pittshurgh, Pa. 
I \M I IN \ DAVIS, Gadsden 
JOHN 0S< \li DAVIS Gadsden 
PHYLLIS JEAN DAVIS, Scottsboro 
ROBERT K. DAVIS, JR., Mobile 



tt II I I \M KELLEY DAVIS, Birmingham 

[EANN1 LEWIS DAWSON. Mobil.- 

I WETH NORFLEETE DAY, Wilton 

UII n RW DEAN, Athens 

NAN< ^ K \^ DENSON, Birmingham 

RICHARD LEROY DILLARD, Birmingham 



js,m 









, 



? mlm 







ROBERT MIKK DORRIETY. JR.. Birmingham 
WALTER WAYNE HOUGHTON. Birmingham 
JAMES CAREY DOWNEY, Gadsden 
GEORGE RANDALL DUCKWORTH. Birmingham 
BECCA FRANCES DURDEN. Montgomery 
ALLEN ROSS DUROUGH. Flint Hill 



ANNA EILEEN DUNN. Birmingham 
MERI.YN FAYE DYKES, Adana, Turkey 
REBECCA ANN EARIV. Birmingham 
IN NN W. EASTER1 INC. Clant.m 
\ l\ I \N SMITH EDW IRDS, Birmingham 
MARII.I N ELAINE ESP"i . 11. :adland 



(.1 ENDA El I IN I \ \NS, Peneacola, Fla. 
MARCARET LOUISE EVANS. Birmingham 
\\(\\ C\STON EVANS. III. Birmingham 
MARTH \ \NNEFAIN. Eufaula 
WOODROW J. FARR1NGTON. Bessemer 
LINDA DEE FERGUSON, Sheffield 



JERRI GR M E FIFE, Birmingham 
CHAR] ES R. FLETCHER, Burkesville, Ky. 
H. DI\oN FORRESTER, Birmingham 
DAVID WW Nl. FOWLER, Birmingham 

SI I I'll XML \NN FREEMAN. Rirmingham 
SH \H()N GALE FRITH, Crow 11.11 



Dl \N\ I I ll IK. Montgomery 
NORM \ ( VROL GADDY, Thomaeville 
RAW DON LEE GALLMAN, JR., Birmingham 
CORDON I \Rin (.11 BREATH, Birmingham 
D \NNE (.1 \/L. Bessemer 
jvm GLAZE, New Orleans, La. 



52 



WILLIAM E. GOBER, Pensacola, Fla. 
DORIS ANNE GOODWIN, Dothan. 
GLENDA ANN GOODWIN, Selma. 
SAMUEL RAY GRANADE, Evergreen. 
LENA BINGHAM GRAVES. Talladega. 
WILLIAM THOMAS GRAYSON, Lovin, Miss. 



JACKIE LEE GREEN, Camden. 
NANCY CAROLYN GREGORY, Abbeville. 
ROBERT EARLE GRICE, Dothan. 
CHARLES HUCH GRIFFIES, Childersburg. 
MARY J. GROVER, Birmingham. 
JAMES ELLIS HALEY, Birmingham. 



GERALD C. HALLMARK, Birmingham. 
HENRY G. HALLMARK, Tarrant. 
THOMAS EVAN HAMBY, Wedowee. 
BETTY LOU HAMILTON, Edgewater. 
FRANKIE STEVENS HAMMONS, Raleigh, Miss. 
DANNY FRED HANKINS, Jackson, Miss. 



MARY L. HARBISON, Logan. 

GARY LEE HARRINGTON, Jacksonville, Fla. 

JOE HARRIS, JR., Birmingham. 

JAMES WILLIAM HARTSFIELD, Columbia, Tenn. 

CHRISTINA HASH, Birmingham. 

JEAN CLARE HASKEW, Mobile. 



MARY LINDA HAWKINS, Roswell, Ga. 

DOUGLAS H. HAYNES, Newell. 

LINDA MARIE HAZELIP, Bowling Green, Ky 

JAMES W. HEADLEY, Bessemer. 

BEN B. HENDERSON, JR., Enterprise. 

GRACE NOEL HENDERSON, Birmingham. 





SUSAN E. HERING, Homewood. 
ROBERT F. HESTER, Birmingham. 
FRANCES ANN HIGDON, Greensboro. 
ADDIS JEROME HILL, Chattahoochee, Fla. 
DERICK ROGER HILL, Birmingham. 
FRANKLIN D. HILL, Tupelo, Miss. 









HENRY TRULL HILL, JR., Selma. 
JANICE HILL, Bessemer. 
LINDA JANE HILL. Bay Minette. 
WARREN WESLEY HILSON, Dothan. 
IVAN JOE HEDGE, Birmingham. 
DOUGLAS LYNN HOLLAND, Birmingham. 



SUSAN AYERS HOLLAND, Pell City. 
LILLIAN AVERIETT HOLLEY, Sylacauga. 
RONALD R. HOLLIMAN, Birmingham. 
SAMUEL B. HOOTON, Birmingham. 
JOSEPH WILEY HOPPER, Mt. Creek. 
RODNEY T: HOVATER, Russellville. 



ASHLEY L. HUEY, JR., Pelham, Ga. 

W. SCOTT HOPKIN, JR., Fort Walton Beach, Fla. 

HAROLD L. HUGHES, Birmingham. 

MICHAEL WOOD HUSTON, Birmingham. 

EDGAR DANIEL ISHEE, Lovin. Miss. 

BETTY JANE JACKSON. Vincent. 



CHARLES K U MOM) JACKSON, Birmingham. 
JAMES ROBERT JACKSON. Dadeville. 
MARY HELEN JACKSON. Birmingham. 
RONALD EARL JACKSON. Birmingham. 
ELIZ VBETH LUTRICIA JOHNS, Georgians. 
MARY JOHNSON. Dothan. 



53 



™* 



SHARON \NN JOHNSON, Birmingham 
THOMAS HII TON JOHNSON, JR., Birmingham 
WII.II\M\\ VYNE JOHNSON, Abbeville 
CLARENCE MORTIMER JONES, Birmingham 
TERKV LAWRENCE JONES, Birmingham 
SANDRA JEAN KENNAMER, Scottsboro 



JOHN A. KENT, JR., Silura 

TRIN \ J \Mi E K1I I 1 \N. Gadsden 

!'I GCi n NN KING, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

REHFt CA J VNE KING. Townley 

JANH E K \Y KIRKLAND, West Plains, Mo. 

DONA1 D JOHNSON KRI SE, Brewton 



MITZI CECILE LANE, Benton 

GEORGE FRANKLIN LANNING, Lawrenceburg, 

Tenn. 
LYNDA \\\ LEDOUX, Huntsville 
.1 VMES HENRY LESLIE, IV, Birmingham 
THOMAS E. LEVERETT. Lafayette 
BEVERLY ANN LEWIS, St. Louis, Mo. 

CLAUDIA ANN LEWIS, Atlanta, Ga. 
SUSAN WANITA LITWILLER, Birmingham 
M \KGARET R. LOGAN, Montgomery 
\1M;i.IF. ANN LONG. Hartselle 
LEE DOYLE LOVELL, Troy 
LINDA LEE LOWRY, Birmingham 



DORIS E. LUKER. Goodwater 
T. EDWARD LYON, Birmingham 
RODNEY WAYNE MACON, Birmingham 
PATRICIA ANN MANDERSON, Decatur, Ga. 
MARINO STEPHEN BERNARD, Birmingham 
SARA JIM MARRS, Hueytown 




a a I 




Am <j 

2 * -" A'* 





Jer. ~.™ 


A 




C3 



II (.I'M I EANDEB M \RT1N, JR., Birmingham 
PHILIP JOHN MATTAR, Tallahassee, Fla. 
( II Mil ESC1 \YTON McARTHl R, Uhford 
GORDON ROBERTS McCURRY, Oneonta 
LANNEY RAFAEL M< DANIEL, Alexander City 
MILTON WILLIAM McDUFF, Birmingham 



PATRICIA JOY McFRANCIS, Trussville 

JOHN OSCAR M.GRAW, Vincent 
GEORGE ROBERT M< N'EII.L, JR.. Homewood 
SANDRA DIANNE McSWAIN, Thomaston, Ga. 
ORBIE LEE MEDDERS, JR., Anniston 
W U NE KIT MFSIIF.II AN, Birmingham 



THEODORE P. MILAS, Birmingham 
(.1 A WINDSOR MII.FORD. Montevallo 
EDISON I'ATRM K Mil I ER. Birmingham 
I WHS WILLIAM MII.LIKEN, Russellville, Ky. 
A I STIN I II M(iM \N. JR., Birmingham 
MM HAEL CLEVELAND MOORE. Gadsden 



I ESI I A JEAN MORRIS, Dothan 
GEORGIA WEAVER Ml RDOCK, Birmingham 
NX II I I \M A. MURRAH, JR., Scottsboro 
MARTHA ( RYSTAL \n I Us. Montgomery 
PA I KM l\ I . NAISH, Birmingham 
DM K DONNE] LYNA\ E, Troj 



I'FKIO D. M \I . Montgomer) 
< II \RI FS I!. NM Dili S, Gardendale 
.|Ol|\M \\ ^ M NOR ION. Selma 
JERR^ I \ NN (Tin l I . Birmingham 

I \MES P. o\\ EN, Birmingham 

II II l- l Dtt \KD l'\< !■:. Montgomery 



54 



BEVERLY ANN PARKER, Nashville, Tenn. 
MARILYN KAY PARKER, Cleveland, Tenn. 
DIANE PARKMAN, Dothan. 
PALMA LYNN PASCHALL, Nashville, Tenn. 
JOHN DEWIE PATE, Bessemer. 
KENNETH EARL PETERS, Birmingham. 



CHRISTINE DIANE PHARES, Mobile. 

CHARLES ARVEL PITTS, Gadsden. 

JOHNNY B. POLLET, Orlando, Fla. 

KATANYU PONGSTANHONE, Bangkok, Thailand. 

MARTHA GAYE POSEY, Decatur. 

H. WAYNE POTTER, Birmingham. 



ZELDA BOZEMAN PRESCOTT, Tylertown, Miss. 
WINSTON M. PUCKETT, Birmingham. 
JAMES F. PURCELL, Birmingham. 
MELLINA INEAN READY, Huntsville. 
JERRY DONALD REDDOCH, Laurel, Miss. 
CAROLE ANN REECE, Atlanta, Ga. 



DENSON CUNNINGHAM REID, Birmingham. 
MICHAEL EUGENE REID, Bayview. 
EMILY ELIZABETH RIDDLE, Gadsden. 
JOEL FRANKLIN ROBERTSON, III, Bessemer. 
JULIA ROBERTSON, Wetumpka. 
DAVID JOHNSON ROBINSON, Marion. 



EDWARD ALLEN ROGERS, JR., Birmingham. 
GLENNA SUE ROSE, Etowah, Tenn. 
ANDREW WILLIAM RUSSO, Birmingham. 
BRADLEY DEAN SALVAGE, Birmingham. 
JOHNNY ERNEST SANTORO, Birmingham. 
PAMELA RUTH SCHATZ, Birmingham. 





EUGENE HAROLD SCHILF, Birmingham. 
JAMES STEPHEN SCOBEE, Bardstown, Ky. 
MICHAEL HUGH SCOTT, Birmingham. 
WILLIAM CASWELL SCOTT, Florence. 
PATRICIA CAROL SYEMOUR, Birmingham. 
JOHN RODNEY SHAMBLIN, Gadsden. 



DORSEY LESLIE SHANNON, JR., Birmingham. 

RALPH A. SHEETS. Leeds. 

SHARYN LEE SHIERLING, Columbus, Ga. 

JOHN D. SHIRLEY, Tallassee. 

RUTH LEE SIZEMORE, Birmingham. 

DONNA LAUREN SKELTON, Birmingham. 



NANCY LYNN SKELTON, Birmingham. 
RALPH SLADE, JR., Birmingham. 
CAROL JEAN SMITH, Birmingham. 
ELISHA BAKER SMITH, Birmingham. 
GAINES C. SMITH. JR., Birmingham. 
HAROLD STANLEY SMITH, Birmingham. 



JULIA SMITH, Thorsby. 

MAURINE LUCKIE SNYDER, Birmingham. 

PATSY JOE SOLLEY, Talladega. 

BARBARA HEWITT STANFIELD. Birmingham. 

ERNEST HAROLD STEELE, JR., Brewton. 

KATHERINE STEPHENS, Birmingham. 



EDGAR C. STEPHENSON, Birmingham. 
DANIEL W. STEWART, Short Hills, N.J. 
MARTHA ALICE STREET, Anniston. 
MARY ANN STRINGER, Jackson. 
JAMES ERNEST STUART, JR., Birmingham. 
NORMA SHARON SUMMERS, Birmingham. 



55 



^" 



RICHARD EUGENE - MNERS, Birmingham 
CLARA JANICE TAUN TON. Talladega 
CHARLES STO< KTON rAYLOR, Huntsville 
( 11 VRLOTTE ANN TEAS. Russellville 
PA1 I MICH VELTHIGPEN, Uurel, Miss. 
BARBARA ELSIE THOMPSON, S.-lma 



FRED VAUGHN THOMPSON, Vernon 
PATRICIA D. THOMPSON, Shawmut 
\\ II 1 1AM ARTHl'R THRASH, Clanton 
PAMEI A EUNICE THAW K K, Virginia Beach, Va. 
RII II \HI) M WIN 11 BB, Birmingham 
M\MIE E. TUGGLE, Quinton 



THOMAS M. LNDERHILL, Havana, Fla. 

(,K \M ( I KOI II \H 1. Birmingham 

Kl NNETH WARREN VEAZEY, Foley 

JUNIUS VERCHOT, JR., Hueytown 

DIANE ROBERTA WALKER, Birmingham 

JERRY RAYMOND WALKER, Crystal Springs, Miss. 



J WK VLLEN WALKER. Hampton, Virginia 
PAMELA RUTH SHERRILL WALKER, Attalla 
REX CORDON WALKER, Birmingham 
JUDY ANN WARD, Brent 
SANDRA FAYE WEEMS, Oneonta 
JANE ELLEN WEST, St. Louis, Mo. 



LINDA MARGARET WEST, Carrollton, Ga. 
ZELLA JANE WHEELER, Flat Rock 
CHARLES ANDREW WHITE, Anniston 
SIDNEY B. WHITE, Dothan 
N WCY REBECCA WILKINS, Decatur 
GLORIA GENE WILSON, Birmingham 




MICHAEL L. WILSON, Dothan 

MARGARET JANE WILSON, Thomasville, N.C. 

PHILIP ELAM WILSON. Lawrenceburg, Tenn. 

GEORGE KENNETH WOLFSKILL, Deerfield, Fla. 

ANN CLYDE WOOD, Birmingham 

BEVERLY PERRY WOOD. Birmingham 



FRANKLIN EUGENE WOODRUFF, Columbus, Ga. 
MARLON AUGUSTA WOODALL, Thomasville, Ga. 
DENNIS OSBORN WOODWARD, Birmingham 
MONA YVETTE WORLEY, Andalusia 
JAMES II. WRIGHT. JR., Hartaelle 
JOHN WILL WYATT. Clanton 



8£ 




JULIA ANN WYATT, Alabaster 
ROBERT WAYNE WYATT, Raleigh, Miss. 
CHARI ES \\ \-|M: ZUIDERHOEK. Birmingham 



56 



Soph 



omore 



Class 




We, the Sophomores or "wise fools," arrived at 
Sam ford University, scared when faced with new 
experiences, hut confident diat we could cope with 
them better than THOSE Juniors who had gone 
before us. 

Our college career of fun began with the pre-school 
BSU Retreat where we met some of our talented 
fellow classmates. Eddie Austin especially showed 
much promise as a WRAM Radio announcer — 
"The Black Spot on Your Radio Dial." The class 
feels "light and bright' with Eddie's new Atros 
Skin Tone Cream. 

Then, of course, came that annual plight of Fresh- 
men — Rat Week. We survived and got double 
revenge this year. 

Next came Homecoming, 1964. Did our class come 
through on that? I should say so — third place out 
of four classes! We got to show off in the spring, 
and won first place in Step-Sing. Homecoming, 
1965 was a different story. We came in miles ahead 
with a first-place float. 

How proud we are of our Sophomore classmates 
— of Cheryl's smile and Edwin's feet! We claim 
six cheerleaders, Miss Sigma Nu Events, Men 
Dorm's Sweetheart, Miss Talent, Homecoming Fi- 
nalists, Miss Alabama Finalists, Many Masquers 
and A Capella Choir members. 

We, the Sophomore Class, take much pride in our 
work and in our members. We look forward to 
our two more opportunity-filled years at Samford. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Larry Jennings, vice president; Emily 
Golson, treasurer; Sherry Deems, secretary; Judson Jones, president. 



Below : 

The sophisticated Sophomores are the arch-enemies of incoming rats. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS POEM 

A flash of golden Autumn leaves 

Stirred by a passing foot; 

The year begins with burnished lights 

And welcome smiles of friends. 

The Sophomore, one year advanced, 

Steps forward to extend, 

From his new height, a helping hand 

To this year's suffering rat. 

The winter comes — Activity Night — 
And Sophomores in charge. 
The stage is set, it's time to go . . . 
My goodness! Where's the band? 

The days grow long and time grows short; 
The year is closing fast. 
The final hurried, bustling days- 
Then Sophomores no more, 
The Class takes one last, lingering look 
And climbs the next rung up. 




57 



I". J— 



(The first thirty students listed are on the left side, the last thirty on the right.) 







Howard L. Abrams, Jr.. Birmingham 
Nancy .). Adams. Do than 
Arrican P. Vders, Birmingham 

Judy C. Alford, Gadsden 

Charles E. Allbritton, Birmingham 

Bill F. Almquist, Jr.. Birmingham 

Linda K. Anderson, Cullman 
W. Carroll Andrews. Lanelt 
James E. Austin, Montgomery 

Judy Awbrey, Roanoke 
Bill M. Bacon, Birmingham 
G. Edwin Bagley, Montgomery 

Danny A. Bailey, Lanett 
Charles W. Ball, Tuscaloosa 
Johanna C. Ball, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Jeanette Barkley, Falkville 
Milford G. Bass, Jr., Birmingham 
Margaret (Ann) Beerman, Lakeland, Fla. 

Nancy Kaye Bell, Graysville 

Jo Ellen Bentley, Russellville, Ky. 

William Thompson Berry, Birmingham 

Ellinor Varies Black, Birmingham 

Earl Ashton Blocker 

Royce Reynolds Bobo, Gardendale 

James Walter Bodiford, Jr., Mobile 
James Allen Boutwell, Birmingham 
Jerry H. Bowling, Union Hill 

Judith Maloy Boyd, Birmingham 
Nancy Ellen Brent, Pascagoula, Miss. 
Mary Ann Brillain, Birmingham 

Raymond N. Bowman, Opp 
Peggy Sharyn Brown. Birmingham 
William Robert Brown, Birmingham 

Alice Elizabeth Browning, Montgomery 

John Edward Burgess, Bessemer 

Marthanne Elizabeth Burgess, Carrollton, Ga. 

James Doster Burton, Bessemer 
James Henry Butler, Jr., Oxford 
Robert James Calhoun, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Robert Thomas (.'amp, Opelika 
Donna Faye Canden, Siluria 
E. Delilah Carter, Clanton 

Betty Janice Caudle, Fairfield Hglds. 
Marty Cates, Ocala, Fla. 
( lici \ I ( liilils, Talludt ga 

James Wendell ('lark, Anniston 
I.inda Ann < Ink. Birmingham 
Patrii ia Vnne < lark, Birmingham 

Vim \ B. Cole, Chattanooga, Term. 

Robert < lollier, \l<>l>ile 

\lui' hi Sue < mini i . Moulton 

Liston Fostei < n"k. Birmingham 
Mai ilyn loyci ( ope, Fairfield 
link K in n < Otten, Birmingham 

I arol I ii < lountrj in. m. Stet le 
Bi in e W illi.nii < "\. Birmingham 
Thomas W aj ne * ozart, Webb 

I Hid i I irol Crawford, Birmingham 
Rebecca lean < rawford, Atlanta, Ga. 
Nam \ Vnni ice ( i id* r, Tarrant 




ft a rt 



9fi© 




58 















L. Gail Daniel, Thomaston, Ga. 
Robert G. Danley, Plant City, Fla. 
Judy E. Davis, Cullman 

Linda Davis, Birmingham 
Michael J. Davis, Birmingham 
Gary A. Dean, Cullman 

Sherry S. Deems, Atlanta, Ga. 
Nancy DeMoss, Decatur 
Mary J. DiChiara, Birmingham 

Robert J. Dobson, Birmingham 
James P. Dobbins III, Birmingham 
Linda C. Draughon, Dothan 

Judy Ann Drummond, Birmingham 
Barbara A. Duncan, Berry 
Lottie C. Dye, Birmingham 

Mary A. Watson, Maplesville 

John M. Eades, Tarrant 

Nancy G. Embry, Panama City, Fla. 

Ralph W. Emerson, Birmingham 

Waldrop, R. Emerson, Birmingham 

James G. Etheredge, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. 

John M. Faust, Jr., Birmingham 
Jerry M. Ferguson, Falkville 
John D. Ferry, Homewood 

Gina L. Ferguson, Birmingham 
Rodney R. Fitzgerald, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Kate Flowers, Covington, Tenn. 

Stephen D. Foote, Homewood 
Rita S. Fortner, Atlanta, Ga. 
Marilake Fox, Huntsville 

Clinton L. Frey, Birmingham 
Judith D. Gallman, Birmingham 
George D. Gammill, Birmingham 

J. Ronald Gambrill, Birmingham 
Milford L. Garmon, Jr., Glencoe 
Douglas V. Garner, Guntersville 

Randy L. George, Birmingham 
E. Tarylor Glass, Birmingham 
Robert W. Glenn, Elmore 

Emily Golson, Montgomery 
Janice Goodlet, Hialeah, Fla. 
Kenneth L. Goodwin, Cullman 

Paul Gourley, Birmingham 
Martha S. Gresham, Atlanta, Ga. 
Claudia S. Grunden, Huntsville 

James A. Hale, Montgomery 
Diane V. Hall, Birmingham 
George K. Hall, Jr., Louisville, Ky. 

James P. Hall, Montgomery 
James D. Hamilton, Birmingham 
Carlene Hamlin, Birmingham 

Samuel J. Hamm, Birmingham 
William S. Hardin, Monroeville 
Kaye Harper, Birmingham 

Phil C. Harrison, DeFuniak Springs, Fla. 
Larry J. Hart, Warrior 
Kaye Harvey, Decatur 

Caryl J. Hawkins, Birmingham 
Billy E. Heaton, Birmingham 
Sonny Helton, Anniston 




IMh 




*±d 1 




59 



a c* 





4 tflAl 








Lloyd 1). Heron, Anniston 
James L. Hendrix, Hartford 
Nanr\ i . Hi sse, Birmingham 

Bonnie K. Hildreth, Birmingham 
James A. Hill, Decatur, Ga. 

Charles F. Hobson, Jr.. Birmingham 

Robert M. Holland, Jr., Tuscumbia 
Johnnie Holley, Sylacauga 

Linda Hollis, Birmingham 

F. C,ail Holt. Birmingham 

R. Dianne Hooton, Birmingham 

Virginia D. Huckaby, Huntsville 

M. Paulette Hughes, Haley ville 
Mary S. Huie, Birmingham 
R. Wayne Hulon, Atlanta. Ga. 

Carolyn I). Humphrey. Birmingham 
Florence I.. Hurst, Birmingham 
Kenneth Hutson, Birmingham 

Marcia F. Isbell, Montgomery 
Paul L. Jacobs. Birmingham 
Maiiha \. Jarrett, Birmingham 

Larry W. Jennings, Anniston 
Dianne K. Johnson. Birmingham 
Elizabeth A. Johnson, Birmingham 

Kenneth L. Johnson, Lanett 
Phillip L. Johnson. Birmingham 
Freddie I). Johnston, Gadsden 

Emory P. Jones. Birmingham 
Gweri M. Jones, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Judson L. Jones. Hueytown 

lhuee li. .lowers, Birmingham 
Thomas P. Kelly, Jr., Birmingham 
WaMie M. Keiidrii k. B< ■ssrmer 

Mila J. Key, Greesboro 
Mary G. Keyees, Birmingham 
Terry D. Kimbrough, Birmingham 

Delnia .1. Kin-, \lnsdc Shoals 
Kilby L. Kirkland, Jr.. Webb 
David P. Knott, Greensboro 

Victoria D. Knowlton, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. 
M.ii n M. Koon. Shau mul 
Vernon E. Kreider, Birmingham 

Oscar It. Lamb, Lanett 
Sara 0. Lamb, Birmingham 
M. Sue I arii BSter, Birmingham 

Don Landers, Birmingham 

Madalyn E. Landers, Miami, Fla. 
Nancy E. Lay, Miami. Fla. 

Stephen P, Leatherwood, Birmingham 
ferrj M, I «e, Det aim 
John 1 1. Lee, Guntersi Hie 

Henry \. Leonard, Birmingham 
Jami - II Leverett, 1 1 . / aFaj ette 
Judson III i u i-. ( amden 

Dida K. LileS, Birmingham 
Martha I LileS, Birmingham 

Judson I ind i ) . Mason < it) . lou a 

Nam ( E, I ittle, Birmingham 
I I I \. I it m. iller, Birmingham 

Howard I 1 ones, Huntsx ille 





60 




aft q 








Kenneth Looney, Birmingham 
James K. Lovette, Jr., Red Bay 
Betty J. Lowry, Oneonta 

Bobby Lowry, Oneonta 

Diane M. Lucas, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. 

K. Bruce Lucas, Jr., Birmingham 

Barry V. Luther, Albertiille 
Patsy Z. Mann, Birmingham 
Stephen R. Manning, Monroeville 

Samuel H. Marcus, Jr., Birmingham 
S. Elaine Marsh, Birmingham 
A. Louisa Martin, Montgomery 

Linda S. Martin, Birmingham 

Rose M. Maynor, Arab 

Johnny C. Meadows, Birmingham 

Charles P. Melazzo, Birmingham 
Charles M. Melton, Birmingham 
John Melof, Birmingham 

James E. Merk, Jr., Birmingham 
Bette W. Mills, Birmingham 
Nancy E. Monrow, Miami, Fla. 

Tobye Moncus, Birmingham 
Karen A. Monroe, Birmingham 
Linda E. Moore, Talladega 

T. Warren Moorhead, Stone Mountain, Ga. 
Davalaine Mordecai, Glencoe, Ala. 
Martha J. Moring, Dothan 

Clifford P. Morrison, Jr., Birmingham 

Melissa Morrison, Birmingham 

Charles D. Muliins, Waianae Oaha, Hawaii 

William H. Muliins, III, Collinsvilte 
Phillip A. McArthur, Ashford 
Noel D. McBrayer, Birmingham 

William B. McClure, Jr., Birmingham 
Diana C. McCullough, Birmingham 
Vincent D. McGee, Greenville, S. C. 

William G. McGuxer, Tuscumbia 

Michael W. McKenzie, Tuscumbia 

M. Jeanne McMichael, Washington, D.C. 

Charles D. Nicol, Birmingham 
Victor E. Nichol, Jr., Birminghani 
Aleda Noojin, Gadsden 

Marjorie K. Norris, Birminghani 
Diane M. Nuss, Pine Hill 
Pamela A. Odom, Decatur, Ga. 

Emery D. Olive, Berry 
Kenneth B. Oliver, Birmingham 
Grace C. Ozley, Columbiana, Ala. 

Gary L. Parker, Gadsden 
Margie D. Parr, Dothan 
Judy L. Parrett, Sylacauga 

Marion G. Patterson, Birmingham 
G. Cleve Payne, M able ton, Ga. 
Jimmy B. Payton, Clanton 

Patricia G. Peck, Florence 

Billy R. Pendergrass, Collinsville 

Margaret H. Penter, Birmingham 

Diana J. Peterson, Dothan 
Doyle H. Pierce, Clanton 
Jane A. Pinson, Birmingham 









61 



'.' . J_ 








» &+ cs 

"to o o 



Cheryl \. Preskitt, Birmingham 
Owen T. Presley, Birmingham 
G. Donald, Prosch, Birmingham 

Elaine E. Puckett, Birmingham 

.lame- \1. Ragen, Birmingham 
Charles E. Ramsey, Greensboro 

Walter I. Ray, Jr., itlanta, Ga. 
James R. Reed, Huntsville 
Susan R. Reed, Birmingham 

Otis C. Reeves, III, Montgomery 

Jarrett W. Richardson, III, Columbia, S. C. 

Paul V. Richter, Birmingham 

I it K. Riggs, Hunt st ille 

A. Dunalson Roberts, Dothan 
Fred L. Roberts. Birmingham 

Judith A. Rodgers, Brenton 
Virginia A. Rodgers, Birmingham 
Virginia S. Rodgers, Birmingham 

Francis 1 . Rollins, Birmingham 
Linda Rose. Selma 
Carolyn A. Rudd, Ozark 

Patricia A. Salter, Birmingham 
Ruth C. Schatz, Birmingham 
J ark Schniper, Birmingham 

John M. Sherer, Dothan 

Susan K. Shirley, Decatur 

E. Randall Shurbet, Birmingham 

Charles J. Simon, Jr., Sylacauga 
Joseph S. Simpson, Galesburg, III. 
Alvin L Sims, Lanetl 

Arnold R. Sims, Jr., Birmingham 
Jerry G. Sims, Birmingham 
Ann M. Sirlee, Birmingham 

Ann M. Smith, New Hope 

Ren W. Smith, Jr., Birmingham 

H. Allen Smith, Jr.. Birmingham 

Julian R. Smith, Dothan 

Sylvia A. Smith. Huntsville 

Sylvia M. Smith, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Vicky S. Smith, Montgomery 
John S. Somerset, Birmingham 
V. Roy Spears, Opeliha 

Dale C. Stave, Birmingham 
Roy 0- Staton, Oneonta 
Charles H. Stearns, Birmingham 

I. ii k I). Stewart, Birmingham 

I'. iit\ L. Stewart, Haleyville 

O. Oscar Slillwagnn, Birmingham 

Bi '•< rl) A, Stone, ll< lena 

Scotl F, Stone, Ill, Birmingham 

John \\ Storey, Dothan 

i arolyn I . Stron, I nion, S. C. 
Edward II. Sulkosky, Montgomery 
Ro\ ||. Swatzell, Jr.. Birmingham 

< .11 \ \. ""-Weill, / I lll\ 

Judith A. Swindal), Sylat auga 
Sharyn V I .ii k.il.c n\. Birmingham 

Larry < I ate, Birmingham 

Id. 1" it E, I hornton, Tallahasee 

Sli.miion I. 'I hornton. U ililuoorl, lla. 



«M+iil 




as u 







62 




Richard E. Trader, Jr., Birmingham 
Richard E. Torronton, Bujjalo, IS. Y. 
Betty J. Tucker, Birmingham 

Judy G. Tuggle, Quinlon 

W. Frank VanderVoort, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Glenda C. Vaughn, Anniston 

J. Dale Vinson, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. 
Kalenna A. Wade, Birmingham 
Randall W. Wade, Birmingham 

William R. Wade, Dothan 
Alice M. Walker, Cuba 
Charles H. Walker, Attala 

Donna L. Walker, Birmingham 
James E. Wallace, Centreville 
Judy F. Warren, Birmingham 

Sara J. Warren, Atlanta, Ga. 
Suzanne L. Warren, Birmingham 
Judith J. Watkins, Birmingham 

John P. Webb, Camden 

Stanley H. Webster, Birmingham 

Carol C. Weeks, Birmingham 

James R. White, III, Montgomery 
Haden C. White, Birmingham 
Emily R. White, Dothan 

Diane Whitehead, Birmingham 

Sue Whitmire, Fyffe 

Sarah E. Williams, Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Warren A. Williams, Birmingham 
Aster L. Willoughby, Ariton 
Sarah A. Willoughby, Gordon 

Mona M. Wilson, Leeds 
Jennifer P. Wood, Birmingham 
Richard H. Wood, Birmingham 

Mattlyn C. Wren, Birmingham 
Nancy Wright, New Orleans, La. 
William J. Wynn, Birmingham 

Brenda F. Yarnell, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Gerald D. York, Birmingham 
Art Zuelzke, Selma 

Alfred Leroy Custred, Birmingham 

Elizabeth Jane McLaren, West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Joe M. Harris, Jr., Birmingham, Jr. 

Larry H. Lee, Gardendale 



*J 







The serious sixties: JFK. New Frontier. Peace Corps. Physical fitness. Caroline. John-John. That rocking chair. Jacqueline. "Ask no! 
what your country can do for you. Ask what you can do for your country." Dallas. November 22. 1 ' >( »" *>. Assassination of John Kennedy. 
Oswald. Ruby. Warren Report. Lyndon Raines Johnson. The Great Society. Tax cut. War on Poverty. Wilderness Act. Medicare, Sargent 
Shriver. HHH. Lady Rird. Dean Rusk. McNamara. John O. Pasture. Cape Kennedy. Redstone. Man in Space. Race for Space. Sputnik. 
Orbit. Satellite. X-15. Astronaut. Shepard. U.S. jet bomber makes New York-to-Paris nonstop flight. Gagarin is first man in spur 
John Glenn. Grissom. Titov. Explorer. Discoverer. Lift-off. Rockets. Launch pad. Schirra. Popovich. Telstar. Hanger. The moon. 
Carpenter, Nikolayev. Mariner. Gemini flights. Cooper. Pioneer. Tiros. Midas. Rallistic missiles. U-2. Valentira Tereshko\a. Nuclear 
submarines. Nuclear tests. Test ban treaty. Washington-Moscow hot line. Disarmament. Russia. Khrushchev. Mao Tse-tung. Red China. 
"Better red than dead." 



63 



Freshman Class 





In September this campus was stunned by the 
arrival of the largest freshman class in the historj 
(if Howard, the freshman class of 1965. What we 
•may lack in other fields we make up in numbers. 
The class astonished everyone by winning the 
third place tropin in the Homecoming float com- 
petition. We topped off our first Homecoming 
with a little paint and a big glow. We painted 
more store windows than any class in history 
and we built the largest bonfire ever seen here. 
We further proved our worth by producing the 
first cafeteria activity night, an "Evening in Paris." 
Of all our many other accomplishments the one we 
are most proud of is the election of our nominee 
as "Miss ENTRE NOUS." We are also proud of 
the fact that we were the last freshman class to 
register under the banner of Howard. But we 
can say with pride that we are proud to be a 
part of the new "Samford famib ." 



Freshman synonyms: Frosh, Greenie, Weary Willie. 
Rat, Freshie. mama's little man. worm, etc. 



v ■?, H | | 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Neal Wade, president; Patricia Pat- 
rer; Janel Rotenberry, secretary; Phi] Lund, vice president. 



\ typical High Scl I Harrj now lieemnr a College 

Joe.' 



I FU SHMAN < I VSS P01 M 

\\ li.ii'- this thing that's pictured lieie? 
\\ hat's ilii- thing bo ma k and low ? 
Oli. i .in ii be uli.it I do fi-.n ! '. / 
\ ral ln-i ome a ' iolh i foe? 

1 ned v> iili j ■ in beanie hat, 
\\ li.it- ili< propei name foi you? 
Fresh it gre< nie, frosh, and ral ! ? 
\\ i .11 \ \\ illie'a proper, too! 

' l enie! 1 hat's youi name! 

Vnd the beanie on \ ui head 
I ui mark of tank and fame. 
\\ ' ii ii ral from morn i<> bed! 




$'■">*> ,^«. 



64 



Edward Samuel Abrasley, Jr., Birmingham 
Julia Ann Aldridge, Columbia, Tennessee 
Cecilea Ann Alfrod, Gadsden 
Hugh McKinley Alfcrd, III, Birmingham 
Robert Wesley Albritton, Birmingham 
Judi Allen, Chamblee, Georgia 



Susan Edith Allen, Birmingham 

Elizabeth Johanna Anderson, Birmingham 

Sheila Joyce Anderson, St. Louis, Missouri 

Rebecca Joanne Arbough, Fort Walton Beach, Florida 

Gene Crews Armistead, Marengo County 

Terry Arnett, Fairfield 



Cynthia Arnold, Pensacola, Florida 
Virginia Diane Atkinson, Birmingham 
Marsha Gayle Averette, Baltimore, Maryland 
Anita Joan Baggett, Double Springs 
Cheryl Dianne Bailey, Birmingham 
Elwanda Lee Bailey, Opelika 



James A. Bailiff, Birmingham 
David Thurston Baker, Jackson's Gap 
Kitty Sue Balkcom, Miami Shores, Florida 
Carole Lynn Barbour, Decatur, Georgia 
Edward Elliott Barker, Birmingham 
Stephen Lloyd Barker, Memphis, Tennessee 



Jim Barnes, Birmingham 

Timmy Joe Barnes, Carthage, Tennessee 

James Edward Barrett, III, Fairhope 

Rita Kaye Barron, Haleyville 

Robert C. Barrett, Homeivood 

Mae Frances Bayliss, Birmingham 




Carolyn Ann Bean, Clanton 

Lemuel J. Beck, Gadsden 

Robert Lewis Belvin, Jr., Pensacola, Florida 

Jeanie Carol Bennett, Columbus, Mississippi 

James Gary Benefield, Anniston 

Otis Harry Bentley, Birmingham 



Brenda Faye Bice, Birmingham 
Clifford Doyle Bickers, Atlanta, Georgia 
Michael Lee Bierly, Nashville, Tennessee 
John H. Blackman, Jr., Birmingham 
Sharon Ruth Blice, Birmingham 
Anne Kathryn Bolen, Selrna 



Patricia Anne Boone, Fairhope 

Suzanne Lamar Boyd, Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Elsie Patricia Braddock, Birmingham 

Arvin Dixon Braden, Jr., Birmingham 

Jerrell Mark Bradley, Huntsville 

Marsha Graeme Bradley, Fairfield 



Martha Jane Bramblett, Scottsboro 
Joseph Marshall Brasher, Jemison 
George Lewis Brinkley, III, Huntsvillle 
F. Gregory Brinks. Vothan 
James Luther Brittain, Birmingham 
Charles Gordon Brooks, Jr., Birmingham 



Betty B. Brown, Wilmington, Delaware 
David Kury Brower, Birmingham 
.l.imrs Douglas Brown, Florence 
Judy Gail Brown. Montgomer) 
Linda G. Brown. Birmingham 
Phyllis Ann Brown. Villa Rica, Georgia 



65 



- 
William H.irry Bruce, Elba 
Kathleen i 
Anna ] gham 

ne Buckley, Birmingham 

Buonauro, New Orleans, Louisianna 



Beverl) \mii Burgess, Anniston 

J<«lin Robert Burgess, Birmingham 

Mjh Leslie Burns Gadsden 

Diana Claire Burrett, Birmingham 

Richard R. Burton, Hueytown 

Charles Eugene Burttram, Jr., Trussiille 



Terr) DuWayne Busbee, Pensacola, Florida 

Howard Wilson Busby, Jr., Waynesboro, Mississippi 

James Wesley Butler, Birmingham 

Susan Butler. Birmingham 

Roberl McCanless Butler, Oxford 

Sander 0. Cakebread, Seattle, Washington 



Glenn Judson Calfee, Birmingham 

Emma Iris Calhoun, Hunlsville 

Carolyn Sue < ampbell, Athens 

James Samuel Cantrell, Jr., Birmingham 

Patse Carter, Pensacola, Florida 

Clark Elmer Center, Jr., Kingston, Tennessee 



William Truett Chambers, Centre 

Jerry Wayne Chandler, Anniston 

June Marie Chesser 

Andrew Chirico, Levillown, Pennsylvania 

Mary Taylor Clark, Birmingham 

Frances Dyanne Claypool, Nnshtille, Tennessee 






















IIJ^ 











Elizabeth Ruth Clayton, Collins, Mississippi 
Michael Howard Clccklcr, Childersburg 
Earl Edward Cloud, Jr., Huntsville 
Sandra Louise Coats, \ashtille, Tennessee 
Virginia Carol Coals, Anniston 
Deborah Jean Cochran, Birmingham 



J. urn - Stephen ' in In an, Birmingham 
Carol Bruce Colbert, Birmingham 
Harriet Lynn ('oilier, Elba 
Richard Ellsworth Collier 
Gerald Dewitl Colvin, Jr., Jasper 
Richard Johnson Comer, Jr., Piltsview 



Judj Compton, Birmingham 

Mary Ann Conner, Panama City, Florida 

Johnny B. Cook, Seajord, Delaiaire 

Linda Ann ( looke, Gadsden 

Carol Inn < ooper, Huntst tile 

John William < looper, Pike Road 



Leu is I . Copley, Birmingham 

Jane Rogei Cox, luburn 
I nomas Raim i ( ox, ' oosada 
().i\ l.i < arol I i tven, Birmingham 
Marsha ' laini < ret I, P< nsai ola, Florida 
I i . Brooker < roni nbi rg, Mobile 



I. e 1 ucille I ulver, Birmingham 

Br< ii. l.i i . nl < unningham, idamsi Me 
James Ronald Darden, Talladega 

I n ddie I ' I Davi nport, Birmingham 

Sharon Kaj Davidson, Birmingham 
I i.mk Lewi I (a\ i-. Pell Citj 



66 



Jimmy Paschal Davis, Maplesville 
Howard I 'can I >.i\ is, Leeds 
Susan Elayne Davis, Oxford 
Rebecca Ann I )a\ is, Prestwick, Scotland 
.Kick M. Davison, Birmingham 
Jmlitli Yarbrough Dean, Birmingham 



Timothy J. Denham, Satellite Beach, Florida 

Douglas Wayne Dickerson, Birmingham 

Mary Kate Dobson, Wedowee 

Donna Carol Duiker) 

John Horace Dodson, Jr., Tuscaloosa 

Melody Stewart Dodson. Cullman 



Billie Sandra Dooley, Gadsden 

Mary Jane Doss. Helena 

Gilbert Franklin Douglas, III, Birmingham 

Dianne Dec Doyle, Plainview, New York 

Thomas Blackburn Dozier, Birmingham 

Robert Wayne Driskill, Birmingham 



Linda Lee Duckworth, Birmingham 
Harold Ray Duncan, Bessemer 
Shirley Ann Dykes, Montgomery 
John T. Easley, III, Birmingham 
Martha Joy Edfeldt, Orlando, Florida 
Sylvia Lynnette Edge, Ragland 



Beverly Mae Edwards, Mobile 

Sandra Jo Eller, Birmingham 

Corinne Embry, Birmingham 

Katherine Suzanne Emerson, Birmingham 

Robert Dennis England, Birmingham 

Danny A. Estvanko, Bremen, Georgia 





t^\ ft t!S 




***** 

4 d\k± I H 



Susan Ethridge, Dothan 
William Stephen Eubanks, Guntersiille 
Geneva Cherylene Evans, Alexander City 
Thomas Raymond Faircloth, Birmingham 
Carole Lynn Fargason, Rockledge, Florida 
Roger Sterling Farrow, Huntsiille 



Charles Joseph Ferris, Clarksdale, Mississippi 

Cindy Files, Birmingham 

John Gilder Fite, Jasper 

Gary Bryant Fleming, Abbeville 

Clifton Joel Floyd, Nashville, Tennessee 

Ronald Gene Flynn, Birmingham 



William McDonald Ford, Birmingham 
Claudia Strength Fortenberry, Fairhope 
Patricia Jewell Forrester, Alberti ille 
Judy Foster, Huntsiille 
James D. Franklin, Jr. Birmingham 
Da\id Wayne Friedman, Taiares, Florida 



Keith Frisbie Stephen, Laurence, Tennessee 

Donald Merritt Fulton. Birmingham 

Linda Gable, Birmingham 

Roy Gagliano, Humeicood 

James Virgil Gaines. Birmingham 

Jerry Dale Gallups. Pell City 



Robert Holland Gamble, Scottsboro 
John Walter Gargis, Tttscumbia 
Cynthia Louise Garrett, Birmingham 
Olin David Gay, Tarrant <it\ 
Nancy Lynn Givens, Birmingham 

Vnne Harrell Glass, Birmingham 



67 



Laurie Harrell Glass, Birmingham 
Kenneth Wayne Gleaton, Fairfield 
Edward Crow Glenn, Decatur 
Lam ■ u |,. n- /',.// (_,,> 

Charle W. Gorham, Holl) Pond 
Jane Goodhue, Hunlsvilie 



Richard Garlin ('.race. LaFayette 

Cathleen Julia Grady, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee 

Marie Graham, Birmingham 

John William Craves. Birmingham 

Jame- Leigh Cray. Pell City 

Rita Jan Gray, Collinsville 



.Michael Henry Green, Birmingham 

Donna Margaret Greene, Birmingham 

Richard Greene, Birmingham 

Nancy Ellen Griffin, Charleston, West Virginia 

Ronda » .u' -i. Ittalla 

Clarence Bruce Gulledge, Gainesville, Georgia 



Permelia Gunter, Tuscumbia 
Alan Colvin Guy, Selma 
James Bentle\ Cwin, Jr., Jasper 
Kathye '•win. Birmingham 
Marcia Ellen Cwin, Hakes Blujj 
Henry T. Hagood, Jr., Birmingham 



John Dudley Hall, Abbeville 

\ in' \ \'l' lia Hamilton, Birmingham 

i'<£ii\ Marie Hamm, Heflin 

Carl Dean H .1 tti [ >t • >ii . Onmnla 

Cherry Elizabeth Haney, Atlanta, Georgia 

Judilli Ellen Hand, Bessemer 










*ih* 





*m* 



h^&j 




Michael Hand, LaFayette 

Pamela Rac Handy. Birmingham 

Janita Brent Harris, Springfield, Tennessee 

Linda Hastie, Mobile 

William Lucius Hart-field. Dothan 

Larry Dale Hall. Mobile 



John Cecil Hampton, Birmingham 
William Glover Hand, Jr., Birmingham 
Joseph Edwin Hawkins, Birmingham 
Ted M. Hayes. Prattville 
Wendell Crawford Hays, Jr., Thorsby 
Sally Jane Headley, Clanton 



Glenna Kay Hearn, Huntsville 

William Harold Hendley, Dothan 

Muriel Aileen Hedrick, Ronceverte, West Virginia 

.lame- \V. Henson, Jr., Birmingham 

Larry Elliott Hibbler, Birmingham 

William Winwood Hicks, Montgomery 



I imla Jo Hill, Birmingham 

Nancj ( arolyn Hill. Baj Minette 
C. Nome Hilton, Birmingham 
Janet Hitchcock, Orlando, Florida 
Doris Elaine Hobson, Birmingham 

John William Hoffman, Jr., Miami. Florida 



Dannv Dwaync Holder, Wedowee 
SImm\ llindmaii, Talladega 
Jane A ui let for d Holley, Birmingham 
Frederick Italia- Holmes, Anniston 
Phyllis Ann Hopson, Huntsville 

Linda lane llordci. Mobile 



68 



Fred Thomas Horrell, Nashville, Tennessee 

Sara Joyce Houston, Plantersville 

James Murray Howard, Talladega 

Paul Howard, LaFayette 

Jimmy Lavonn Hudson, Enterprise 

Aleen Marie Hunt, Tarrant 



Sharron Hunter, Warrior 
Mary Lynne Hurley, Gadsden 
Jane Ann Hurner, Huntsville 
Claude David Hurtt, Birmingham 
James Layton Huskey, Dothan 
Nancy Sue Hutchins, Graysville 



Pamela Rose Hyde, Haleyville 
Andrea Jo Irwin, Atlanta 
Betty Lou Jackson, Birmingham 
Peggy Charlotte Jarrett, Ashville 
Vera Jaudon, Wauchula, Florida 
Nelda Carol Jerkins, Hartford 



Anne Susan Johnson, Jacksonville, Florida 
Mary L. Johnson, Jacksonville, Florida 
Roy Monroe Johnson, Cullman 
Sherry Evelyn Johnson, Decatur 
John Willard Jones, Cullman 
Larry Neil Jones, Phenix City 



Diane Jordan, Ashland 
Mackie Lou Keebler, Montgomery 
Linda Dianne Kelley, Breivton 
Jack Wesley Kelly, Frisco City 
Nancy Jean Kelly, Dothan 
Sherry Ann Kendrick, McCalla 




*M 




0. A 



iki 




d+4 




mm a 




Mlt 



James Howard King, Birmingham 
Hyacinth Kiss, Birmingham 
Kenneth Maloy Knight, Bessemer 
Gordon Louis Laoner, Miami, Florida 
James Philip Land, Hueytown 
Ronnie Reginald Lane, Birmingham 



Susan Larkins, Decatur 
Richard Conrad Lay, Miami, Florida 
Jack Stapleton Leach, Birmingham 
Margaret Ellen LeCroy, Brent 
Melonie Faye Leith, Birmingham 
Susan Virginia Lester, Birmingham 



Patricia Kay Lide, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Martha Elizabeth Lindsey, Dothan 
Sarah Sue Line, Munfordville, Kentucky 
Robert Jerry Liveoak, Wilsonville 
Loujean Loftin, Dothan 
Abretha Ann Long, Hartselle 



Charlotte Ann Long, Haleyville 

Gwendolyn Ann Long, Birmingham 

Linda Lopez, Birmingham 

Winston Garth Lovvorn, Athens 

William H. Lundy, Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Barbara Ann McAliley, Foley 



Barbara Joyce Mi Bride, Pensacola, Florida 
John Eiobson McBride, Greenville 

Michael l.ouis McCall, Agana, Guam 
Kenneth M. McCreless, ittalla 
Norman Henry McCrummen, III, Birmingham 
Bernice Flack McCurdy, Montgomery 



69 



Il.ii ! .1 Patricia McCurdy, Stone Mountain, Georgia 

Maril> n M< ( .ra\% . l/i 

Tliomas Howard Mclnish, Birmingham 

i irginia McKenzie, Mobile 
Kittye Lee M. Lain, Athens 
Dennis Michael McMillan, Birmingham 



ii. Birmingham 
I iddox, Fairfield 
rl Harlan Mahan, Birmingham 
Pats) Manker, Athens 
Charlotte E. Mann. Birmingham 
Lirr> l)i in Marshall, Florence 



Michael Wayne Martin. Springville 
William Reginald Mai I in. Birmingham 
Judy Elizabeth Mathias, Sheffield 
Janyce Nan Mattinson, Birmingham 
I • ' Ann Mattinson, Birmingham 
Barbara Ann Medlen, Huntsville 



Salh Melson, Ope/iAro 

Robert Melvin, Jr., Birmingham 

Barbara Jean Meucci, / niontown, Pennsylvania 

Juliet Miller, Birmingham 
Emih 'i vonne Mills, Montgomery 
Startle) Milwee, Birmingham 



\\ illiam Ronald Mini-. Jasper 
n II. Minor, Birmingham 
Vickie Cheryle Minshew, inniston 
William Hayden Montgomery, Jr. Birmingham 
Cheryle Gail Mobley, Birmingham 
' \iiii Moody, Atlanta, Georgia 














Freda Theo Moore, Trussville 

Linda Carolyn Moore, Montgomery 

Man in i \im Moore, Bronxville, New York 

Mona Mai ia Moore, Trussville 

Raymond Vndrew Moore, Jr., Gardendale 

Sandra Dell Moore, Birmingham 



Teresa Vnn Morgan, Geraldine 
Linda Gale Morris, Greenville 
George Lynn Morrison, Center Point 
Frederick Moss, Birmingham 
Barbara Joan Muse, Birmingham 
Johnn) Howard Myers, Birmingham 



Sandra Marie Nash, Birmingham 

Elizabeth Vnn Nel Montgomery 

Hi \ Mi < oj Nelson, Birmingham 

II. I lean N< \ ille, Birmingham 

William John Nugent, Birmingham 
Brenda Gail i (gletree, itlanta 



Roberl I ddie Oliver, Birmingham 
Frank Eat I Olvey, Birmingham 
Hai Ii.ii.i \iin i ''lii .11 . Birmingham 
Joleen Elsie < )i i . Birmingham 
Mar) Jam Outland, Birmingham 
\iiliin Lero) Palmer, Jr., Birmingham 



Joe Frank Palmci . ihron, ohm 

I null I ayi Paltei son, Montgom< < \ 

Patricia Vnn Patterson, Birmingham 

Pal i n ii \ 1 1 1 1 I'.illi i son, < ill/man 

Paula Emil) Parsons, Birmingham 

Nell Vnnelti Pedko, Stone Mountain, Georgia 



70 



John Paul Pendley, Atlanta, Georgia 
Bill Penney Jr., lluntst ille, Alabama 
Arthur Elgin Perry, Birmingham 
Keith Derrell Petty, Homewood 
Patrieiu Ann Pickens Hartselle 
Breiula G. Pike, Alexander City 



Mary Elizabeth Pike, Florence 
Virginia L. Pike, Florence 
Robert Clayton Pitman, Florence 
James Lawrence Pohlman, Fairfield 
Nancy Kay Pope, Atlanta, Georgia 
Carol Jean Porter, Memphis, Tennessee 



Wayne Gerald Potfay, Jacksonville, Florida 

George Robert Prater, Cullman 

Peggie Evelyn Prince, Birmingham 

Marilyn Lee Purcell, West Palm Beach, Florida 

James Edward Purvis, Birmingham 

Billie E. Putnam, Birmingham 



Richard Keith Reeve, Calhoun, Georgia 
Helen Louise Reid, Huntsville 
James Dennis Reynolds, Birmingham 
Steve Reynolds, Huntsville 
Joan Renneker, Decatur 
Ben Russell Rice, Arab 



James Edwin Rice, Birmingham 
Judy Richardson, Birmingham 
Edwin Crosby Riddle, Prattville 
Howard Lee Riddle, Birmingham 
Randy Stephen Robbe, Huntsville 
Randal Lee Roberts, Birmingham 




mk£m 



U.JL 



























Billy Ray Robertson, Gordo 
Mary Lee Robertson, Houston, Texas 
John Albert Robinson, Birmingham 
Cherry Lynn Robison, Birmingham 
Janice Elaine Roper, Trussville 
Janet Fay Rotenberry, Montevallo 



Toni Rush, Birmingham 

John Frank Russell, Haleyville 

Margaret Virginia Sampson, Harlan, Kentucky 

Carolyn Anne Sanders, Ozark 

James Edward Sanders, Birmingham 

Richard Allan Savage, Birmingham 



Clark Terrell Schatz, Birmingham 

Kristin Dale Sehoening, Baton Rouge, Louisiana 

John Louis Schneider, Highland Park, Illinois 

June Sondra Scott, Riderwood 

Kathy Sue Scott, Foley 

James Michael Shackelford, Birmingham 



M.ii jorie Janice Shaffield, Birmingham 

Sandra Alice Sherman, Decatur 

Judy Lynn Segler, Panama City, Florida 

Dorothy Tijo Shirley, Tallassee 

Richard Guy Shirley, Greenville 

Ann Hunter Simpson, Fredericksburg, Virginia 



Rachel Ann Simpson, Reform 
David Michael Sun-. Oxford 
Claire Virginia Sizemore, Sulligent 
I "in.- Edmon Skaggs, Jasper 
Adrien Donald Smith, Huntsville 
Harmon Bayne Smith. Montgomery 



71 



Mason John Smith, Birmingham 
Linda Lee Smith. Birmingham 
Mike Smith 

Rodney Eugene Smith, Huntsville 
Shery] Annette Smith, Birmingham 
Kelley Snow, Westover 



Marshall Norman Spark-man, Decatur 

Susan Spaulding, South Miami, Florida 

Glen E. Spinks, Tarrant 

John Philip Starr. Opelika 

James Edward Stelljes, Birmingham 

Florence K. Stephens, Birmingham 



Linda Oail Stephens, Jacksonville, Florida 

Tommie Charlotte Stevens, Alexander City 

Robert Whitney Stevens, Jr., Fayetteville, Tennessee 

Sandra Jane Stewart, Birmingham 

Charles Still, Atlanta, Georgia 

Larry Rex Stinson, Pensacola, Florida 



Rand) Michael Stonicher, Boaz 
Judy Anne Strickland, Birmingham 
Patricia Lynne Stripling, Birmingham 
Karen I.ee Stults. Florence 
Thomas Earl Swanson, Jr. Birmingham 
Richard Vance Swindle, Birmingham 



John R. Torbert, Birmingham 
John Franklin Taylor, Reform 
Linda Jane Terrell, Tuscumbia 
Betty Jean Tharp, Evergreen 

Charles Stanley Thigpcn, Birmingham 
Vester Roland Thomas, Birmingham 
















>y 








\ 









Mary Alice Thompson. Birmingham 

Roger Allen Thompson. Birmingham 

Ruth Diane Thompson, Stone Mountain, Georgia 

Archer Heidt Thorpe, Jr.. Birmingham 

Jerry Edward Tingle, Birmingham 

Karen Jean Toussaint, Birmingham 



George William Triantos, Jr., Birmingham 
William Olin Trotter. Jr.. Birmingham 
Sherry Lin Quan, Birmingham 
Cassandra Tyler, Birmingham 
Bonnie Joyce Vines, Birmingham 
Tanamara Vining, Tuscaloosa 



Ramon Eugene Van Voorhis, Derby, Kansas 
Forrest Neal Wade, MonroevUle 
Kenneth Jones Wade. Rainsville 
(.lend. i Ka\ Waldrep, Birmingham 
Mary Elaine Waldrep, Birmingham 

Fred Worthy Walker, Birmingham 



James Edwin Walker, Jr., Dothan 

J. lines Milton Walkci. S/ir I ngi il/c 

Robert Emmet! Walker, Birmingham 

Tessa Ann Ward, Birmingham 

Linda Jem Webb, Sheffield 

Samuel John Wehby, Birmingham 



Dorothy Marine Wellborn, Helena 
Sylvia Jean \V<-t. Dothan 
Cynthia Jean WetterSten, Birmingham 
Eddy Raj V, heeler, Birmingham 
John End Wliirlc, Birmingham 

Joyce Elaine Whitfield, Birmingham 



72 



Linda Williams, Birmingham 
Stephen Dale Williams, Lynn 
Glenn Lee Willis, College Park 
Ronald Amos Wilson, Montgomery 
Frances Jo Windham, Elba 
Charles Edward White, Hejlin 



Philip S. Whitt, Ardmore 
Brenda Joyce Whitten, Anniston 
Ronald Douglas Wood, Birmingham 
Sarah Carden Woodruff, Anniston 
Thomas William Woods, Birmingham 
Charles Arthur Woosley, Scottsboro 



Brenda Gail Wright, Mobile 
John King Wright, Birmingham 
Lee John Wright, Mountain Brook 
Sherrill Ann Wright, Alexandria 
Marilyn Frances Wynn, Gadsden 
Sherry Ann Wynn, Birmingham 



Patricia Ann Young, Muscle Shoals 
Sarah Frances Young, Douglasi ille, Georgia 
Susan Sharon Youngblood, Birmingham 
Norman Stanley Youngsteadt, Jr., Birmingham 
Carlton Perry Zorn, Tarrant 



£> fl Q 





Irregular Students 




Mrs. Allene R. Bowman, Birmingham 
Billy E. Faircloth, Montgomery 
Beverly Jackolyn Majors, Columbia, 

South Carolina 
Eva Eloise Piper, Bessemer 
William G. Reynolds, Red Level 
Harvey Daniel West, Birmingham 
Joe B. Woodfin, Birmingham 



Senior Supplement 




Ann Bussey, Huntsville 

Tyre Denney, Pell City 

Loretta Heilig, Birmingham 

Tallulah Jimmerson, Eufaula 

Kathryil Hopkins, Birmingham 

Fred McGraw, Birmingham 

Diane Sherrill Parker, Birmingham 



73 



Graduate Students 



Samuel Patrick Ballard, Fairfield llglds. 
William V.il Davis. Double Springs 
Ernest Gerald Garrick, Montgomery 
Stephanie Girard, Ft. Walton Beach. Flu. 
Hora< ( ('.. Gordon, ////< ytown 

•: Benjamin Hall. Knoxville, Term. 



Norman Lamar Hamm, Jr., Birmingham 
John Herlong, Homewood 
Emalie Sue Jones, Hitntsville 
Chestei Raj Lilly. Jr.. FA.-; Zop, W. Vir. 
Mildred Elaine Rolan, Home, Ga. 
Carl Wayne Shaddix, Jr., Birmingham 



John Wade Weeks, Birmingham 
Judith Lowe Wells, >/. Petersburg, Flu. 




° O rt Q 



*j^£& 



Jit 



Phrases of the Sixties: 

"Better dead than red." "We'll bury you." Peace at any price. The reds. Ban the bomb. Security. The Cuban missiles. Castro. Berlin 

Wall. Communist threat. Fallout. Bomb shelters. Cold war. Pope John XXIII. Peace. Adlai Stevenson. U.N. Dag Hammarskjold. U 

Thant. Billie Sol Kstes. RFK. Dirk-en. John McCormack. Pope Paul VI. Mac Arthur. Robert Frost. Goldwater. Eliot. Tburber. 

Steinbeck. Wilder. Sandberg. Hemingway. Faulkner. Sam Rayburn. Floyd Patterson, Nehru. De Gaulle. Churchill. Mickey 

Mantle. Roger Maris. Case\ Stengal. Fischer quintuplets. Stan Musial. Ludwig Erhard. Ngo Ninh Nhu. Albert Schweitzer. Billy 

Graham. Elvis. Cassius Clay. Mets. New York Yankees. World Series. Khanh. Brezhnev. Kosygin. Kruschev's fall. Rachel 

son. Herbert Hoover. Eisenhower. Princess Margaret. Elizabeth II. Nixon. Ben-Gurion. Dr. Seuss. Tito. Polaris. Thresher. Atomic 

tests. Cosmos. Riots in Los Angeles. Selma March. Sit-ins. Berkeley. Protests. "We shall overcome." Demonstrations. Racial tensions. 

Civil rights. Freedom riders. Marches. Martin Luther King. Bombings in Birmingham. KKK. Constitutional rights. Police brutality . 

Hint-. Integration. Segregation. Voting rights. Discrimination. George Wallace. Stand up for Alabama. Reapportionment. Summit 

< onference. I .S.S. Sargo. Olympics. Northeastern power failure. Defectors. Educational T.V. Seat belts. Susan Spotless. "Please, 

please, don't be a litterbug." U.S. Constitution Amendments 23-21. Guantanamo Naval Base. Alaskan earthquake. Shakespeare quad- 

ricentennial. Volkswagen. Mustang. Last elementary particle of matter found. Buddhist burnings. Embassy flag burnings. Vatican 

(.Muinil. Seattle Woilil Fair. \e\\ X < j i k World's Fair. Zanzibar-Kenya independence. Congo. Cyprus-Turks-Greeks. Cuban refugees. 

African i >\ <>lt«. and independence. The ral race. Finks. Stock Market drop. Steel price increases. Carnegie Hall. Lincoln Center. 

Supreme Court Ruling on praver. Lutheran Church of \merica created. Algerian independence. Railroad strike. Ecumenical 

• ouncil. European Economic Community. End of Alcatraz. New York Newspaper Strike. Teenagers. Cancer and smoking. Viet Nam. 

Coi Sai on. Westmoreland. Guerillas. Draft dodgers. Draft Card burners. Dropouts. Arnold Palmer. Peanuts. Folksim. i-. 

Baez Peter-Paul-and-Mary. New Christ} Ministrels. Beatles. Hootenannies. Barbra Streisand. Twist. Playboy. Sex. Bunnie clubs. 

Surfboards. Superballs. Airplane hijacking. Stalin's body. Rescue of the statues of Ramses II. Automation. John Birch Society. 

\do|f Eichmann trial. ('i\il War Centennial. Topless bathing suits. Textured stockings. Tenny bops, "the vanishing skirt." Sweaters. 

straight hair. The- "natural look." Blazers. Strips. Parka. Wing-tip. Loafer. Bnstonians. Mod-look. Granny-look. Ratted hair. 

Windbreaker. Button-down collars. Hushpuppies. Dickies. London fog. Madras. Razoi cut. Portable radios. Bermudas. NONE 

DAR1 ' \l I II I HI VSON. Discotheque. Go-| iris. IBM. Lovell and Borman. Countrj music. Pop art. Op art. The "thing." Fads. Beai 

■ in the old 18." American heritage. Hank William-. Going steady. Paperbacks. Hi-fi. Stereo. Alfred 
Hitchcock. Rod Serling-. Danny Thomas. Jack Benny. Rah-rahs. Gillies. Oxfords. The Grand <>le Opry. Dominican Republic Crisis. 
Pope Paul VI visits New York City. India-Pakistan fighting. New Mali. una junior colleges and trade schools. Bob Newhart. Everly 
Mabama //I. New York Citj bus and subwa) strike. Lsl Negro cabinet member. YFC. FCA. Rockers. Trading 
Coup. Regime, rerrorists. Trimester. Semester. Quarter. In crowd. Panic button. You sine know how to hurl a guy. 
Purl. Rip Cruds. Garbage-mouth. Raunchy. Rinkydink. Sucking wind. You're out of your tree. ("rave. Bod. 
; " the movies Breakfast al Tiffany's. Nevei on Sunday. Kin- of Kings. West Side Story. Mutiny on the Bounty. Spar- 
Gantry, ludgmenl al Nuremberg. Judj Garland. Mr. President. Stop the World I want t<> e.et off. M\ Fair 
'•'d\. Rev Harrison, ^udre) Hepburn. Tom Jones. Days of Wine and Roses. It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World. To Kill a Mocking- 
bird. Gregory Peel \\ Vfraid of Virginia Wolf. The Miser. Ian Fleming, ^genl 007. James Ron. I. Goldfinger. Sean Connery. 
In-. \lamo. lolin \\ ,i 



74 



Cumberland School of Law 




Cumberland Law School was established in 1847 as a part of Cumberland University, Lebanon, 
Tennessee. Since its move to Samford University in 1961, the School has experienced a period 
of rapid growth and progress. In September. 1965, the School inaugurated the first fully accredited 
evening division in the State, offering area residents, who are unable to attend on a full-time 
basis, a quality legal education. Cumberland is approved by the American Bar Association, registered 
by the Board of Regents of the State of New York, and holding membership in the Association 
of American Law Schools. Pictured above is Memory Leake Robinson Hall in which the School is 
housed. 



75 




DEAN ARTHUR A. WEEKS 
LL.B., I niversity of Alabama 
LL.\L, Duke University 






'847 



O 'by 

'84? 





ASSISTANT DEAN FRANK W. DONALDSON 
LL.B.. University of Alabama 



LAW SCHOOL ADVISORY BOARD 

Cbarlcs B. Arenclall. Jr Mobile 

J. Edgar Bowron Birmingham 

Lee C. Bradley. Jr Birmingham 

Harwell G. Davis Birmingham 

Jefferson Davis itlanta. Georgia 

II. H. Grooms Birmingham 

Truman VI. Ilobbs Montgomery 

John J. Hooker Nashville, Tennessee 

J. Glarenee Inzer. Jr Gadsden 

Frank I'. Samford. Jr Birmingham 

Frank F. Spain Birmingham 

Richard J. Stockham Birmingham 

Andrew J. I nomas Birmingham 



76 




DR. BERNARD CLAUDE E. 

BAILEY BANKESTER 

J.D., LL.B., 

University of Chicago University of Alabama 



LOREN J. BULLOCK 
LL.B. 

Albany Law School 



JOHN J. COLEMAN JUDGE STEPHEN B. 

LL.B. COLEMAN 

Law Firm; Bradley, LL.B. 

Arant, Rose & White Referee in Bankruptcy 




CHRIS H. DOSS 

M.S.L.S., 

Drexel Institute 

Technology 



of 



JOHN A. HARRELL 
J.D., 

Cumberland Law 
School 



JAMES L. HUGHES 

LL.B., 

University of Virginia 



JUDGE J. RUSSELL 

McELROY 
LL.B. 

Circuit Judge, Tenth 
Judicial Circuit of Ala- 
bama 



JAMES M. ROBERTS 
LL.B., 

University of Wyoming 
LL.M., 

Northwestern Univer- 
sity 




WM. D. ROLLISON JANIE L. SHORES 

LL.B., LL.B.. 

Indiana University University of Alabama 
LL.M., 
Harvard University 



WALTER D. SOWA 
LL.B.. 

Duquesne University 




JUDGE WM. F. 

SPENCER 
LL.B., 

Cumberland University 



RICHARD H. WADE 
Director of Legal Aid 
Society of Birming- 
ham 



77 




EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF THE STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 

S, ted: Neil Shephard .lass representative; Jim Witcher, president; Ken Moore, senator; Bill Smith, senator; Mike Sundock, secretary. 

Standing: Bob Moore, treasurer; Allen Lindsay, class representative; Bob Campbell, class representative; John Geary, class representative; Bill breen, 

class representativi ; Merrill Rojj.rs, ALSA representative. 



The law lilir.ir> in Hobinson Hal 




78 



Senior Class 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Taylor Wilkens, president; C. A. Shepherd, Jr., student bar representative; David 
Conrad, treasurer; Bill Green, s.b.r.; Fred Erben, vice president; Morgan Weeks, s.li.r. ; Jerry Herring, secretary. 




Top: WOODROW BEAUCHAMP, Chiefland, Florida: Will. I \M W. BEDFORD. Hamilton; FRANK 
L. BELL, Pen.sacola. Florida; KENNETH BFVAN. Largo, Florida: BILLY C. BURNEY, Florence; 
HUGH MADISON CAFDWFLL. JR.. Tuscon. Arizona. 

Bottom: NICK CFRVERA. New York. New York: CHARLES COI.F. Monroeville; PHILLIP COR- 
LEY, Birmingham: WILLIS DKFKFNB UGH. Wellington. Kansas; JOHN W. DONAHOO, JR., 
Jacksonville, Florida: ROBERT DRIGGERS. Daytona Beach, Florida. 



79 




HOWARD RAY HENDERSON. Birmingham 
LAWRENCE HEMn HIPSH, Fairhope 

JACKIE (). ISOM. Unices 
THOMAS L. JONES Hnmewood 



JAMES T. HEARCE. Tallahassee, Florida 
WILLIAM T. KOMINOS. Birmingham 
RAY L. LEDBETTER, JR. Birmingham 
JOHN MARCUS. Thornsbj 




CLAREACE EDW \RD ELKINS, Unionville, Tennessee 
FREDERICK A. ERBEN, Birmingham 

JOSEPH HENRY FISHER. Warrington. Florida 
GERALD ALAN GANl S. Gardendale 



JOHN 1). GARREN. Gadsden 
WILLIAM GREEN. Chattanooga. Tennessee 
RALPH M. Gl TIO. Tampa. Florida 
DAVID E. HAMPE. JR.. Birmingham 




JOSEPH EDWARD McDEVITT. Atlanta. Georgia 
ROBERT MURPHY McGEHEE, Montevallo 
HAROLD G. PECK. Florence 
PRENTISS M. RAINEY. Birmingham 



YALE ROGERS, Mesa, Arizona 

MICH \l -I. JOHN ROMEO, Birmingham 
IHOM VS LEE KOI NTREE, Birmingham 
Id in I \ Rl SSA, Tampa, Florida 



80 




Top: CLAIBORNE PORTER SEIER, Birmingham; C. A. SHEPHERD, JR., Birmingham; JOHN FRANCIS SHOEMAKER, Talla- 
hassee, Florida; CHARLES MEDFOR4) THOMPSON, Birmingham ; ROBERT WALLACE TONGUE, Ft. Walton Beach, Florida; GATE 
WOOD WALDEN, Montgomery. 

Bottom: THOMAS WEST, JR., Birmingham, TAYLOR WILKINS, Bay Minett; GARY WILLIAMS, Grace, Idaho; JAMES S. 
WITCHER, JR., Birmingham; JOHN S. WITT, West Palm Beach, Florida; JAMES ED. WOODIN, JR., Los Angeles, California; 
LESLIE STEPHEN WRIGHT, JR., Birmingham. 



Junior Class 




JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Thomas A. Deas, president; David P. Rogers, Jr., vice president; Raymond R. 
Flowers, Jr. secretary; A. Benstrand, treasurer; John P. Geary, student bar representative; Robert C. Campbell, s.b.r. 



GILBERT E. ALBERDING. Birmingham 
THO.NHS ARMSTRONG, .IK. Scottsboro 
VI GUSTl S JEROME BECK, Birmingham 
ROBERT RUSSELL BRY V\. Birmingham 
FREDERIC AKTIll R BUTTNER, Jacksonville, 
Florida 

MAK(A KKAI»I1VW DARNALL, 111. Florence 
W II I 1 VM RI< II VRD DEI VNEY, Mobile 
THOMAS H VRRIS DEMENT, Murfreesboro, 

Ma'k . II IZABETH Dl CI) VI K. Philadelphia, 

Pennsylvania 
ANTHONY 1- VI.I ETTA, Birmingham 
RAYMOND REICHM VN II OWERS, JR., 

Shreveport, Louisiana 

JAMES I). FORSTM VN. Birmingham 

JOHN P. GEARY, U bile 

IOS1 I'll 1 I > W VKD GLENN, Elmore 

JOHN S. GON VS. JR., Birmingham 

THERON V.(,l THRIE, JR., Pensacola, Florida 

CLIFFORD VY. II VRDY, JR., Birmingham 

GARRETT HARRISON, Kingsport, Tennessee 
Gl I iRGl I Rl HI UK K HIEBER, II. St. Petersburg, 
Florida 

JOHN VI VNNINi. HIGGINS, ( lanton 
JOHN LIDDON HOPKINS, Kossuth, Mississippi 
I II VKI ES I . Ill Kl. Orlando Florida 
NOAH VV [( K III Tit). JR., Enslej 

(II VRLES EDDIE ISOM, Birmingham 
HEW I I I I i [SOM, JR., Birmingham 

VV VI I VM I: KINSA1 I . Florala 

Willi VV1 (,. KR VkT. Vlt. Brook 

I M IN VV. I OWE, Birmingham 

VV VV Nl VV. VI VHTIN, Morganton, North Carolina 



HM 





M&& 





THOM \s JEFFERSON McCORKLE, Jacksonville, 

Florida 
JAMES II. McNEIL, Clearwater, Florida 
JOHN 11. MONTGOMERY, Birmingham 

A VKON WILLIAM Ml SON, Birmingham 
JFHKV B. OGLESBY, Birmingham 
J. I). OMNI IVAN. JR., Mobile 

SAM T. ROBINO, Birmingham 

ROBERT GRIFFIN ROBINSON, Lawrenceville, 

Georgia 
MK II VI I T. SIMONETTI, Long Island, New York 
( II VKI ES R VNDVI I SMITH, JR. Huntsville 
< I VI DE RICH VKI) SMITH, Birmingham 
HOR VM''. SMITH, JR., Daytona Beach, Florida 

ALBERT BENN1 I II STAPP, II. Birmingham 
VI FRED BENJ VV1IN STE VN1>. JR., Dandridge, 

Tennessee 
Willi VVI VI VN SI MMERS, Poplai Bluff, Missouri 
MICH VII -I NIMH k. Birmingham 
JEFFORDS MM I IK. Kissimmee, Florida 
CHARLES Klk VKli. VV intei Hum. Florida 



Ml Mill I ROGERS, Morris 

IHVV villi - /VN VIA. Birminghai 



82 



Freshman Class 

OT MB^~ND SCHOOL 




OFFICERS: Norman Winston, president; Jim Blanchard, vice president; Joe Lassiter, secretary; Tim Kenney, 
treasurer; Allen Lindsay, s.b.r. 




Top: Robert Allen, Kissimmee, Florida; Warren Michael Atchison, Birmingham; Jerry 
Bartlett, Double Springs; Wayne Beck, Birmingham ; Jim G. Blanchard, Jr., Augusta, 
Georgia; George M. Boles, Homewood. 

Bottom: Luther Boyd, Biloxi, Mississippi ; Robert T. Brooks, Birmingham; Roger Alan 
Brown, Birmingham; Daniel L. Burgess, Birmingham ; Robert Byrd, Augusta, Georgia; 
Beatrice E. Callahan. Birmingham. 



83 



Robert Carter, Scottsboro 

Donald E. Corley, Birmingham 

Stephen Henry Davis, Jacksonville, Florida 

Dim' Dikeou, Denver Colorado 

Edward Welch Donahoo, Birmingham 

Preston T. Everett, Jr. Graceville, Florida 



John G. Falussy, Flushing, New York 

Don Hak. Cullman 

Calvin Marvin Howard, Birmingham 

R. 0. Hughes, Birmingham 

Willard 0. Jackson, Birmingham 

Timothy II. k> nney, Defray Beach, Florida 



.lame- Knight, Birmingham 

Earnest Eugene Langner, Birmingham 

Joe F. Lassiter, Jr., Montgomery 

Don E. Law ley. Marvel 

Lawrence A. Lempert, Clearwater, Florida 

Allen Weldon Lindsay, Jr. Milton, Florida 



Ronnie Mack Luckey, Birmingham 

I [obson Mawasco, Jr. Haley i ille 

William Shiles Mi Cord, Scottsboro 

Robert Howard McKenzie, Birmingham 

Billy Mitchell, Birmingham 

Fulton B. Moore, Johnson City, Tennessee 



Stephen B. Moss, Jacksonville, Florida 
Jon Allen Nixon, Warner Robins, Georgia 
Larry B. Nolen, Athens, Tennessee 
Hugh Paul Nuckolls, Birmingham 
Rugar Chastine Parker, Rome, Georgia 
John Larry Phillips, Murjreesboro, Tennessee 







^PP^^^^^r m ^^ 




> c\ c^ g* o 

kA , dim* 

o o o 






Earl Poitervent, Jacksonville, Florida 

Charles T. Porter, Birmingham 

Dennis V. Roberts, West Palm Beach, Florida 

Al Sansone, Brooklyn, New York 

William A. Scott. Birmingham 

Everett B. Searcy, Birmingham 



James A. Shaffer, St. Petersburg, Florida 

John Glen Shiley, Homcuood 

Erhie J. Sipes, St. Petersburg, Florida 

James Wesley Smith, Leighton 

Raymond Speer, Homcuood 

Stanley V. Susina, Birmingham 



Hiihard Lee Vincent, Birmingham 

Kenneth D. Wallis, Jr. Birmingham 

Warren Panel] Waggoner, Birmingham 

Jen mic Wane. TrtlSSt ill' 

Francis Montague Wells, Jr. Monticello, Florida 

II. .uard Hardee Whittington, St. Petersburg, Florida 



Darryl Lee Welih, Longdate 

William Arthur Wilkes, Green Cove Springs, Florida 

Norman G. Winston, Birmingham 

Raymond Clifton Winston, Birmingham 

Frederick Eugene Wirwahn Birmingham 

Edward Jacob Witten, Jacksonville, Florida 



\n.lr.u Frederick Wurtele, Jr., Birmingham 



84 




Standing: Frank L. Bell, dean; John Cline; Harold Peck, clerk of the exchequer; Curt Lincoln, trihune; Charles Irwin, clerk 

of rolls. 

Seated: John Witt, John Garren, Joseph Fisher. Not pictured: Louis Mezranno. 



DELTA THETA PHI 

"The object of this organization shall be to unite fraternally congenial students of the law, to provide them and 
their fellow students with high scholarship and legal learning, to surround them with an environment such that 
the traditions of the law and of the profession may descend upon them, to promote justice, to inspire respect for 
the noblest qualities of manhood and to advance the interests of every school of law with which this fraternity 
shall be associated." Article I, Section 2: Constitution of the Delta Theta Phi Fraternity. 



The Moot Court Room of Robinson Hall. 



*JJ| 






Row 1: Theron Guthrie, Joe McDevitt, Jackie Isom, Bob Campbell, Alan Summers, Rill Smith, Bill DeLaney, Rudy LaRussa, George Garrett, David 

Hampe, Allen Cook, Claude Smith, Wayne Martin, Ben Strand. 

Row 2: Steve Wright, Norman Winston, Tom Jones, Jack Monroe, Nick Kirst, Bo Cole, Jim Witcher, Charles Thompson, Dick Flowers, Dozier Williams, 

David Rogers, Mike Sundo< k, Mcrritt Rogers, Joe Burns, Jr. 

Roiv 3: Bob Morrer, Joe Glenn, Jerry' Bartlett, Allen Lindsey, Andy Cromer, Charles Shaver. Claiborne Seier, Bill Green, Dan Morris, Jerry Schoel, Brad 

Dun. ill. Tommv Armstrong, Darryl Webb, Bud Searcy. 

Row 4: Brooks Glass, Jr., Bill Kominos, Hank Mabry, Tom Deas, Bill Winkel, Murphy McGehee, Gerald Ganus, John Gonas, Yale Rogers, Bob Castleberry, 

Tommy Merritt, Anthony Rodriguez, Bud Smith, Mike Simonetti. 

Ron ">: Charles Smith, Tom West, K«ri Moore, John Geary, Bob Robison. 



PHI ALPHA DELTA 

Hull Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta is the largest of the legal fraternities in Cumberland School of Law of Samford University. Its mem- 
bera are among the leaders of the law school and the outstanding students in the law school. Hull Chapter is named after a former Senator 
from Tennessee, Secretary of State under F»anklin D. Roosevelt, and graduate of Cumberland School of Law when it was located in 
Tennessee. Besides the legal functions that Phi Alpha Delta performs to the Law School, once every year they sponsor the Cumberland 
Golf Classic where the students and faculty have an opportunity to get together outside the classroom. { nder this year's leadership the 
members once again hope that we can be the outstanding chapter in our District as Hull Chapter was in 1964. 



OFFICERS: Km Moore, justice; Tom West, vice justice; John Geary, dark; Charles Smith, treasurer; Bob Robison, marshal!. 



86 




-A > 



Members of the Memory Leake Robinson Inn of the Phi Delta Phi International Legal Fraternity assembled in front of the plaque commemorating 
the renowned Alabama lawyer for whom the Inn was named. Officers of the fraternity when it was chartered include, seated: John W. Donahoo, 
magister; Charles E. Rikard, exchequer; David S. Conrad, clerk; and Joseph T. Hagerty, historian. Members are, standing: Robert 0. Driggers, James 
T. Kearce, William P. Haney, Jr., Forrest F. Johnson, Charles E. Isom, Gilbert E. Alberding, Hugh M. Caldwell, Jr., W. 0. Beauchamp, Jr., Alan 
B. Weber, Kenneth V. Bevan, Melvin C. Alldredge, B. Don Hale, Clifford W. Hardy, Jr. Robert R. Bryan, Don R. Hall, Thomas M. Linder, Jr., 
John F. Shoemaker, James F. Trucks, Jr., J. Larry Phillips, Chriss H. Doss, and James Roberts. Spring officers were: Shoemaker, magister; Bryan, 
exchequer; Hardy, clerk; and Hale, historian. Not pictured: James A. Holliman.)) 

PHI DELTA PHI 

The challenges that go with the founding a a new legal fraternity, whose purposes are based on high scholastic endeavors, mature 
professional ethics and strong fraternity spirit, were met and conquered as the Memory Leake Robinson Inn became a Chartered 
Inn of the Phi Delta International Legal Fraternity this past fall. The petition, backed by a long list of accomplishments and achieve- 
ments, was approved unanimously by acclamation at the convention of Phi Delta Phi in Quebec City in September and the Inn 
was given its official Charter in appropriate ceremonies in December. 

Bearing in mind the purposes of this outstanding legal organization, the members of the Robinson Inn have continued to show their 
adherence to the ideals of scholarship, service, and leadership by their activities in varied fields, with the highest grade point average 
of any legal fraternity, chairmen of several Law Day Committees, the Second Annual Freshman Critique, the Law School News- 
letter, the Blood Drive for Viet Nam, and participation in all Law School programs. The members have continued to build the im- 
age of Phi Delta Phi as in their search for legal learning they give high place to intellectual honesty and honorable achievement. 

Pledges: Edward Barker, George Boles, John Boname, Robert Brooks, James Clay, Stephen Davis, William Denson, Dino Dikeou, 
Stanford Downey, Jr., Gifford B. Haynes, James Hart, Calvin Howard, Samuel Klingensmith, Craig Knowles, William Latham, Don 
Lawley. Jeffords Miller, Earl Poitevent, III, John Randolph, Theodore Scott, Erbie Sipes, James Shaffer, Reginald Stephens, Francis 
Wells, Jr., Frederick Wirwahn. Howard Whittington, James Wood. 



87 










I 



+> *? 



*** %+ <%#* 



Standing: William Irons, chancellor; Tony Falletta, William Bedford, John Marcus, John Higgins, William McNulty, Larry Hipsh, Jimmy Wilson, 

Seated: Edward Zanaty, Howard Henderson, James Forstman, Joel Folmar, C. A. Neil Shepherd, Sam Robino, Taylor Wilkins. 

Not pictured: James Keirce, Jerry Herring, Gatewood Walden, Larry Keener, Joseph Quinlevan, Merritt Newhy, William Jackson, Wallace Kinsaul, Raj 

Ledhetter. 



SIGMA DELTA KAPPA 

Sigma Delta Kappa was founded at the University of Michigan, November 2. 1914. It has over 1<"».(K)() members, having installed 52 
active and 24 alumni chapters with 16 active chapters now functioning. Its colors are red and black and its official flower is the red rose. 
Sigma Delta Kappa is a member of the Professional Interfraternilv Conference. 330 South Campus Avenue. Oxford. Ohio, a Greek letter 
organization of men bonded together by ritual who pursue or have pursued college course* in a professional field. 



Presentation of Jerry Geisler Award to Law School by Pi (chapter) officers and faculty advisor. Officers: William Mc- 
Nulty, secretary; Wallace Kinsaul, chaplain; John Higgins, , vice chancellor; William Iron-, chancellor; Professor Claude 
It.inki --ti-r. f.ii ult> advisor; Joel Folmar, treasurer; John Marcus, reporter. 



88 




1 :V. i]\ j 

=:: ::: 
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| by Roger Williams in 1638. The floor i 

^ermon+^late, **d the j*undows-are til 
; pas*t*fil glass* from Germany, which earn t 



§ 



ing surrounas me ^napei. ine sou 

is named for Dr. James Horton Chapman 

and the North wing for Dr. Percy Pratt 

Burns. 



^— 



Who's Who in American 
Colleges and 
Universities 



Angelina Barnes 



I In- -Indents chosen for llnV lionor are selected on the hasis 
of scholarship, participation and leadership in academic and 
extracurricular activities citizenship and service to the 
3< hool, and the promise of future usefulness. They are nom- 
inated bj 1 1 1<- department heads and the administration. The 
students re< <\\ ing the I nominations are selected. 



90 




Linda Lee Bolen 








Charlotte Brooks 



:r 




Andy Collins 



Mary 

Chandler 



># V 






\ 



.\ ^ .;-■• 




Ted Jackson 



V 



Rex Keeling 





Joe Wingard 




95 



1 * 

i 






Who's Who in 
American Colleges 
and Universities 



Cumberland School of Law 




John G. 
Harrell 



James Stanlc\ \\ itclicr. Jr. 



N 



I.. Stephen \\ i inlit. Jr. 




y 



I onors Activities 




Awards Day was held May 13, 1966 in Seibert Hall 
during the 1 1 :()() convocation. 

Awards were presented to students in various 
fields. Students who had previously received awards 
during the year were listed in the printed program. 

The event included the installation of the 1966-67 
S.G.A. officers by Ted Jackson, and the presentation 
of awards by Dean John A. Fincher and Dr. Rill 
E. Lunceford. 



At the left, Mr. James Sizemore presents Larry Lemley 
with the Birmingham Exchange Club Scholarship Trophy. 
Dean Fincher looks on. 



Tap Night replaced the usual Tap Day. The tapping of new members 
into Hypatia, Trident, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Omicron Delta 
Kappa, and Service Guild took place April 19. Robed members of 
the above organizations roamed the cafeteria until they found a 
new, unknowing member and tapped him firmly on the shoulder. 



Dennis Mock of Trident is about to tap Andy Collins, right. Bonnie Barnes of 
Hypatia watches. 



Scholarship Day was held in Seibert Hall on April 13, 1966. Dr. 
Herbert C. Gabhart, president of Relmont College in Nashville, spoke. 
Sixty-three students who had maintained a 2.5 or better grade aver- 
age (out of a 3.0) were honored. 





Left, 1 to r. Larry Lemley, top average in Senior Class; 
Carole Martin, top average in Sophomore Class; Charlotte 
Jarrett, tied with Ed Wheeler (next) for Freshman top 
average. Andy Collins, top average in Junior Class; Dr. 
Leslie S. Wright; Dr. Herbert C. Gabhart. 



97 




I * ■ l * left: Harwell Goodwin Davit Library standi as the center building <>n the Lakeshore campus. Beyond it is A. H. Reid Chapel with the Burns and 
< hapman wings. If one wanted t" take the base "f the chapel and the top of the library, he could have Independence Hall all over again. Top right. The 
1 cctioi Room oi the Library. Center left: Men's Dunn li. (inter middle. Smith Hall f<>r Women. Center right : Vail Hall for Women. This 
dorm boasts the beautiful "\ng>l'- Stair we" on its back entrance. Lower left: The chapel at night behind "Memory Fountain" on the Law Lawn. "Mem- 
Fountain I of showing scenee of yesterday. It ma) 1»- trick of mind oi eye, but Memory Fountain draws your sigh."— H. C. Chermaine, SONGS 
"I 5AMFORD. Lower right: Johnson Hall, the Senioi Men's Dormitory with its "Horseshoe Courtyard." 



98 






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Davis Hall is named for Ma|or narweii i 
Davis, former President of Howard Col- 
lege and now Chancellor of the Universit 
Completed in 1957 if is no- 
gest academic library in , 
Hall houses over 146,000 

(.Howard Clock Tower, 

nbol of the University since its move 

the Lakeshore campus. 




(left to right) Dianne Hooten, Jane West, Libby McLaren, Carol Martin, Doris Johnston, Elizabeth Cordew, Diane Johnston, Karen Monroe, and Rose 
Marie Maynor. 

ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 

Alpha Lambda Delta is a freshman honorary fraternity for women composed of members with a 2.5 average or above. 



Honorary 



HYPATIA 

Hypatia i 1 - t tie highest honorary organization for women on campus. It is composed of junior and senior women. 

Ruth Wells, Linda I'awie, Sandy Lee, Dee Dee Barnes, Clarissa Durrett, Bonnie Barnes, Kay Martin, Harriet Bruner, Pat Forbus, Mrs. James Sizemore. 





Row 1. David Graves, Dale Corley, Joe Wingard, Dean Arthur Walker. 
Row 2. Teddy Jackson, Rusty Ryan, Dave Folsom, Jim Witcher, Bill Smith. 

OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

Omicron Delta Kappa, a national leadership and scholarship fraternity, is composed of outstanding men in these fields. 



Honorary 



TRIDENT 

Trident is the highest scholastic honor that a man student can attain while in college. These students have attained high 
scholarship and esteem on the campus. 

Row 1. Dennis Mock, Ray Granade, Barton Starr. 

Row 2. Teddy Jackson, Dr. George V. Irons, Macky McDaniel. 





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:l 






ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



I^^HH 



Row 1. Jimmy Wayne, Lee Hurtt, Joe Wingard, Barton Starr, Dixon Forrester. 
Row 2. Roy Staton, Jimmy Wright, David Beasley, Ray Granade, David Mullins. 
Row .?. Roy Spears, Charles Pitts, Jerry Lee, Ken Veazy, Jerry Richardson. 
Row 4. Mike Huston, Bobby Camp, John Lee, James Bodiford, Ken Wolfskill. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity for men. 



Camp 



us 



The cardinal principles of A. P.O. are leadership, friendship, and service. The Gamma Chi Chapter of A. P.O. at Samford was founded 
May 3, L941. This year Gamma Chi celebrates its silver anniversary of service to the campus. The Gamma Chi Chapter is the 
originator of the national motto of A. P.O., "Another of the many services of Alpha Phi Omega." 



Miss Bingham Graves, service girl, 1965. 



A Y 



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102 





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SAMFORD UNIVERSITY MARCHING BULLDOG BAND 

Row I. Mr. James Mabry, Millie Lawley, Art Perry, Fayrene Holloman, Sandv Tyler, Ann Grantham, Nancy Skelton, John Graves, Ken Watts, Glen 

Willis. 

Row 2. Scott Hopkin, Phil Harrison, John Taylor, Nelson Brown, Phil Starr, Steve Foote, Susan Holland, Ron Roberts, Jack Davison. 

Roiv 3. Carol Countryman, Jerry Lee, Cliff Morrison, Danny Estavanco, Diane Thompson, Mary Thompson. Sharon Hunter. 

Row 4. Bill Powell, Wayne Faulkner. 

(See following pages for further identification.) 



103 



V 








BAND DIRECTOR 
Mr. James Mabry 



DRUM MAJOR 
Scott Hopkin 



Camp 



us 



Band 




DUTCHETTES 

Front. Carol Porter, Gloria Goodlet, Nancy Kelly, Louisa Martin, Sandra Eller, Mary Waldrop, Diane Kelly, Marilyn Purcell. 
/ rou ll.nl, Mr'iir<ly, Susm Spalding, ^ii-.m Etheredge, Judy Allen, Janice Shcficld, Linda Rhodes, Dyanne 
I I in< \rin Pinaon, 

Third row. ludy Mford, Janie Cox, Beth Kennard, Carol Gaddy.TyFox, 
Back. Aleda Noojin. 



104 




MAJORETTES 

Kneeling. Libby McLaren, Mattlyn Wren, Jo Ellen Bentley. 

Standing. Sondra Scott, Sally Jane Headley, Paulette Hughes, Patsy Fairclothe, Johnnie Holly. 



Camp 



us 



Band 




COLOR GUARD 

Charles Nichols, Roy Spears. Phil Mater. Bill Sellers, Jerome King, William Goober. 



105 




Seated. Judy Whorton, Pat Seymour, Marsha Brown, Melissa Morrison, Sharyn Tackaberry, Kalenna Wade, Brenda Tidwell. 

Standing: Man lee Robertson, Amy Carter, Sherry Zuan, Barbara Muse, Lee Ann Litwilder, Stevie Freeman, Linda Gay, Ann Johnson. 

CHI GAMMA DELTA 

Chi Gamma Delta is a service organization composed of women who live off campus. 



Campus 



WOMEN'S DORMITORY COUNSELORS 

These young women are selected by the co-eds living on campus. They assist the Student Deans and Dormitory Directors in enforce- 
iii' M of regulations and discipline. 

«f Jane Vest, Pal Forbus, I indj Deason, Linda Lee Bolen, Ann Glaze, Martha Myers. Second row. Kathryn Hopkins, Mary Grummon, Patty 

Clowdus, Janice ( diet, Margaret Logan, Diane Johnston, Melanie Alford, Beck) Crawford, Averette Holley. Third row. Beverly Parker, Sharon 

Wibb. Judy Prince, Mar) Koon, Beck) Wilkin'-, Linda Hawkins, Jackie Majors, Jo) McFrancis. 





Row 1. Katherine Stephens, Bonnie Barnes, Harriet Bruner, Phyllis Drummoncl, Duttie White, Evelyn Lay Martha Windle. 
Row 2. Mary Johnson, Linda Glaze, Mary Riggins, Betty Hamilton, Betty Boothe, Dell Flowers, Dottie Gregory. 

STUDENT DEANS 

Each student dean is responsible for the young women living on her hall in the two women's dormitories. She receives a scholarship 
for her work. 



Camp 



us 



MEN'S DORMITORY COUNSELORS 

The counselors of the two men's dormitories are carefully selected young men who are in charge of dormitory discipline, main- 
tenance, and activities. 

Row 1. Jere Plunk, Teddy Jackson, Don Robison, Theron Guthrie, David Beasley, David Graves. 

Row 2. Gerald Blackburn, Bill Latham, Ken Veazy, Rafael McDaniel, Jim Huston, Ken Wolfski]], Bobby Blakney, Tommy Hagood. 



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Row 1. Donnie Edwards, James Cecil Long, Dnnnie McRraver, Ron Channel, Jerry Garrison, Charles Ramsev, Ron Mickwee, Bolihv Austin, Buddy 
Cutcliffe. 

Row 2. Alex Johnson, Tommy Hamby, Rusty Ryan, Bobby Madson, Bobby Draper, Ralph Sheets, Jimmy Jackson, Larry Lackey, Jim Watts, Terry 
Larry Wyatt 

H CLUB 

I he H Club is composed of all athletes who have lettered in at least one sport. 



Camp 



us 



BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 

Ihe Board of Publications acts as an advisory and regulatory panel for establishing finances and standards for publications released 
under student editors. 

Mir. lohneon, Senate representative; Don Maddox, BULL PUP business manager; Jud\ Scott, BULL PUP editor; Dean Arthur Walker, Dr. William 
S. Baxter, Dr. W. T. Edwards, Andy Cllins, CRIMSON editor; Martha Myers, PENSEZ editor; James Pearson, CRIMSON-ENTRE NOUS business 
manager. (Not pictured: Joe Wingard, ENTRE NOUS editor) 



SB 




s 




Rout 1. Scott McKnight, Janet Rotenberry, Ken Oliver, Fred Moss. 
Row 2. Gary Walker, Richard Comer, Kerry Buckley. 

RADIO STATION STAFF 

The radio station staff is composed of students interested in the field of communications, who direct, produce, and en- 
gineer all broadcasts of WRHC, the University's radio station. WRHC in times past stood for "Wonderful Radio 
Howard College." 



Camp 



us 



SERVICE GUILD 

This is an organization whose primary purpose is to be of service to the campus. 



Seated. Charlotte Brooks, Mary Johnson, Pam Paschall, Donna Walker, Harriet Bruner 

Standing. Carolyn Strom, Pam Odom, Ruth Wells, Linda Phillips, Dottie Goodwin, Judy Ward Bingham Graves. 





TED JACKSON 
President 



BOB BRYAN 

Vice President 



DEAN ARTHUR WALKER 

Advisor 




Campus 



Student Government Association 

The 1965-66 Senate has been the promoter of many firsts at Samford. This year's accomplishments include the installation of inter- 
dorm phones, the establishment of a traffic court and a chapel advisory committee, the appointment of students to the chapel and 
universit) activities faculty committees for the first time, the operation of the student opinion polls, and SGA-sponsored buses to 
football frames. 




JOE WINGARD 

Treasurer 






ANN WOOD 
Secretary 



m 

I 



HI I hi I BARNES 
Auditor 






SENIOR SENATORS 
Harriet Gibbs 
Dave Eolsom 
Linda Phillips 

Billy Armistead 
Martha Sullivan 
David Graves, president 
Doug Evans, not pictured 




£% 




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JUNIOR SENATORS 
Lee Gallman, president 
Barbara Allison 
Bill Murrah 
Katherine Stephens 
Mary Johnson 
Jane West, not pictured 



SOPHOMORE SENATORS 
Louisa Martin 
Cheryl Childs 
Edwin Bagley 
Tina Weeks 
Judson Jones, president standing 




FRESHMAN SENATORS 
Betty Lou Jackson 
Jerry Gallups 
Becky Davis 
Neal Wade, president 



*> 




(Left) Dianne Crews 

Dave Folsom, captain 



(Right) Cheryl Childs, alternate 
Boh Boyce 




Campus 



Student 

Government 

Association 

Cheerleaders 



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Marilyn Parker, Leon Garmon 




(Left) Dianne Lucas 
Jim Huston 






(Right) Sandy Brown 
Edwin Bagley 



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STAFF: Kathy Scott, Harriet Gibbs, Suzanne Boyd. 



The BULL PUP is the student directory. It is published by the 
Samford University Student Government Association. 

Lett: Judy Scott, editor; Don Maddox, business manager. 



Camp 



us 



Student Government Association 

The PENSEZ (think) is the student literary magazine published 
by the Student Government Association. 



Right : I <>uisa Martin, asM-t ml editor and Martha Myers, editor. 

Below: Becky Bates, Ken Wolfskill, Loroy McKinney, Louisa Martin. 




I 14 





Andy Collins, editor 





The CRIMSON is the student newspaper. It is published by the 
Samford University Student Government Association on Fridays 
during the school >ear except on holidays and - once during each 
summer session. The CRIMSON was begun in 1915. 




James Pearson, business manager 



Diane Whitehead, assistant editor 



Left, bottom to top: Dyanne Claypool, Cathleen Grady, Judy Gallman, Ron 
Roberts. Right: Charles Brooks, Carolyn Strom. Staff. 



Doug Evans, sports editor 






Joe Wingard, editor 




James Pearson, business manager 



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Slu dent Government Association 
Entre Nous 




Eddie Austin, assistant editor 



Donna Walker, classes 



Marsha Cook, honors 



Georgia liranum, administration jikI fai nli> 






NOT SHOWN. It.irlura Allison, classes. 






Louisa Martin, Carolyn Strum. I top), greeks 



Roy Staton, athletics 



Kathryn Hopkins, organizations 



The 1966 ENTRE NOUS is the 50th volume of the yearbook published by the Student Government. The ENTRE NOUS was begun 
in 1909-10, and has continued publication with only a few years of non-publication. ENTRE NOUS means "among us," or "bet- 
ween us.*' 



Susie Warren, script 




Sam Robino, law 



(Not pictured is Shirley McDonald, pageant director.) 






I Ann Blue. Beverly Parker, Nancy 
Crider, Janice Caudle. 



ENTRE NOUS STAFF MEMBERS 




Murray Howard, Carolyn Rudd, Joe Pierce, and Anneice Crider. Mr 
Pierce served as advertising manager for the ENTRE NOUS. 




Camp 



us 



UNIVERSITY DEBATE TEAM 



The Sam ford University intercollegiate debate team is composed of all worthy and interested debaters. 



Row 1. J » i > Smith, Mrs. Inula II. ill. Ii< i k\ Itati -. Ilayiir Smith 

Row 2. Steve Reynolds, Garj Walker, Richard Lay, Tom Redd, Jim Ethercdge 




I 




Seated. Nancy Wright, Loujean Loftin, Lynda Le Doux, Charlotte Brooks, Dianne Johnston, Mrs. Violet Patton, Martha Fain, Sandra Scott, 
Prudy Stanford. 

Standing. Glenna Hearn, Linda Terrell, Martha Lindsey, Martha Moring, Carol Jerkins, Evelyn Lay, Dottie White, Judy Keith, Dianne Walker, 
Carol Caddy, Glenda Evans, Nancy Skelton, Betty Brooks, Judy Glaze, Sandra Weems, Leslio Morris. Pam Trawirk. Nancy Griffin, Joan Renneker. 

AMERICAN CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

ACE is an organization for students preparing to teach in the elementary grades. 



Professional 



ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 

Alpha Epsilon Delta is composed of students interested in the field of medicine or associated sci- 
ences. Membership is based on scholarship. 

Seated. Tina Hash, Barbara Cosper, Martha Myers. 
Standing. Hugh Brindley, Macky McDaniel, Larry Morris. 



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Row I. Clyde Heath, Andy Peck, Joel Robertson, Joe Welford, Denson Reid, Landers Seviere. 

Row 2. Mike Dorriety, West Martin, Scott Richards, Robert Melton, Joe Smith, Woodrow Farrington, Mike Reid, Mr. Charles Langdon, Irvin Aaron. 

Row 3: Junius Verchot, Bill Neil, Al West, A. M. Smith, Gene Summers, Buddy Collier, Larry McKinney. 

ALPHA KAPPA PSI 

Alpha Kappa Psi is a fraternity for men who are majoring in some field of business. 



Professional 



BETA BETA BETA 

I ri Beta is a national organization for students whose major or minor field of study is biology. 

Seated. Mm mil Adams, Sue L. Burleson, Marsha Cook, Louisa Martin. Dale Fh.weis, Bonnie Hildreth, Su/anno Woodurd, Linda Rhodes. 

Standing. M.nili.i ^ulli\an, I.ibby McLaren, Beth Kennard, Barbara Cosper, Ann Townsend, Ray Williams, Jerry Richardson, Wally Emerson, Carol 

Martin, Marian Myers, Linda Ki-r^uson, Tina Hash, Dr. Herbert Mc('ullou^h. 




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/?or' 7. Maurena Conner, Jo Ann Clements, Mary Jane Young, Susan Peters, Connie Elder, Jane Graham, Amy Carter. 
Row 2. Joel Whitley, Don Bonner, Randy Atkison, Chivers Woodruff, Linda Campbell, Larry Doss. 

Roiv 3. Rusty Rvan, David Beasley, John Symington, Fred McGraw, Charles Nabors, Larry Shipp, Malcolm Pettus, Jake Doty, Wendel Brock, Tommy 
Ray. 

Row 4. Doyle Rosser, Mike Thigpen, Larry Wray, Michel Ennis, Robert Derryberry, Charles Pitts, Dr. Stanley V. Susina, Eugene Martin, Jerry Red- 
dock, John King, Richard Anderson, Bobby Chandler. 

Roiv 5. James Stallwart, Phil Knight, Dr. W. R. Byrum, Hugh Officer, Rex Bass, Herb Glass, Joe Pierce, Jack Gilbreath, Jerry Coley, Flash Tatum, 
T-Sam Roe. 



Professional 



AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 

The American Pharmaceutical Association, with which the 
Samford University student chapter is affiliated, was founded 
in 1852 and headquartered in Washington, D. C, and im- 
proved national public health by promoting high standards 
of professional practice. The local chapter carries out pro- 
grams and sponsors other events which impart to the stu- 
dent member the importance of his participation in this 
professional organization. Any student studying in the Di- 
vision of Pharmacy may join. 



OFFICERS: Jack Doty, president; Hugh Officer, vice president; 

Jo Ann Clements, secretary; Jack Gilbreath, treasurer; Mary Jane 

Young, historian; Charles Pitts, chaplain; and Maurena Conner, 
regional secretary. 



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Row 1 . Kay Martin, Trina Killian, Mary Ann Stringer, Glenda Penny, Judy Tuggle, Dianne Hooten, Vickie Pearl Smith. 
Row 2. Beth Allen, Annette Fincher, Beverly Belcher, Gail Brown, Pat Manderson, Nancy Crider, Emily Cantrell. 
3. Frances Ann Highdon, Betty Jane Jackson, Judy Awbrey, Darlene Arwood, Jean Burt, Carolyn Rudd. 

DELTA OMICRON 

Delta Omicron is a national professional music fraternity for women music majors with high scholastic rating. 



Professional 



ETA EPSILON 

I i i Epsilon i- composed of students who have chosen vocational home economics as their field of concentration. 

Seated. Julia Robertson, Jean Smith, Becky Wilkins. 

Standing. Bettj Saunders, Beverly Parki r, Charlotte Teas, Martha Grimes. 







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flow 7. Donnie McBrayer, Coach John Edwards, Rex Keeling, Coach James Sharmon, Johnny Cook, Timmy Barnes, Phil Holmes, Mike McKenzie. 
Row 2. Paul Hall, Allen Guy, Wayne Sheets Ralph Sheets, Gary Fleeming Gary Harrington, Dudley Hall, Lloyd Heron, Rick Carroll. 

FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES 

The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a national movement whose primary purpose is to confront athletes and coaches and through 
them the youth of the nation with the challenge and adventure of following Christ in the fellowship of the Church. 



Professional 



KAPPA DELTA EPSILON 

Kappa Delta Epsilon is a national organization for women in secondary education. Membership is based on scholarship. 

Seated. Virginia Wiggins, Bonnie Barnes, Kathryn Hopkins, Eva Merel Sellers, Dottie Gregory, Susan Keller, Doris Johnston. 

Standing. Sharon Frith, Betty Brooks, Linda Lee Bolen, Shirley McDonald, Shirley Gurlee, Kay Martin, Glenda Penny, Janice Hill, Pam Trawick. 





Sealed. Rex Walker, Travis Absher, Dot Gregory, Dr. W. D. Peoples, Dr. Ruric Wheeler, Mr. Joe Faulkner, Mr. Sanders Bishop. 

Standing. Wa\n<- Meshejian, Ralph Sheets, Howard Keney, Dennis Warren, Joe Hopper, Macky McDaniel, Doris Johnston, Anita Arnold, Sharon 

Garrett, Sara Jim Marrs, Dianne Crews. Roy Evans. 

K \PPA MU EPSILON 

Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national honor fraternity for students in the field of mathematics. Membership is based on scholastic attain- 
ment. 



Profi 



essiona 



I 



KAPPA PHI KAPPA 

Kappa Phi Kappa is an organization of men interested in the field of education. 
I'-i \\ inward, Teddy Jackson, Dave Folsom, Andy Collins. 




Seated. Merlyn Dykes, Tana Lee Vaughn, Pam Schatz, Ben Kennard, Karen Cochran, Judy Whorton, Mellisa Morrison. 

Standing. Flo Taylor, Mrs. Paul Schatz, Mr. Lloyd Vann, Bill Almquist, William Cary Walker, Mr. Charles Hand, Carol Keller, Mrs. Clifford Wilder. 

KAPPA PI 

Kappa Pi is an organization composed of outstanding art students. 



Professional 



LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 

Lambda Kappa Sigma is composed of women students with a high scholastic average in pharmacy. 

Seated. Mary Jane Young, Cheryl Mahaffey, Jo Ann Clements, Lynda Campbell, Barbara Stewart. 
Standing. Linda Hazelip, Amy Carter, Susan Peters, Betty Hamm, Connie Elder, Dorothy Speed. 





</. Jimmy White, Dr. John Wintter, Dr. Jean Dunbar, Wyndell Brock, Handy Tribble, Lynn Earnest, James Stallworth, Richard Torronton, 
l)r. Stanley Susina, Malcolm Pettus, Wells Turner. 
Standing. Ronnie Matthews, Gene Barlow, Tommy Ray, Bobby Couch, Wayne Cofield, Tommy Axtell, Brooks Barfield, Billy Lee Boh Bradley, Mike 
Gammell, Clinton Sasser, Tommy Dameron, Gerald Calum. 



KAPPA PSI 

Kappa Psi is the oldest national pharmaceutical fraternity. Its objectives are toward furthering the profession of pharmacy and 

fellowship between students with mutual interests in their chosen profession. 



Professional 



i Dameron, Chaplain; Lynn Earnest, President; Brooks Barfield, Pledge Trainer; James Stallworth, Sergeant at Arms; 
Vxtell, Pledge Trainer; Richard Torronton, Historian; Elberl Buckalew, Secretary; Wyndel] Brock, Treasurer; Randy Tribble, 
\ ii e President 



126 





Row 1. Mattlyn Wren, Deda Liles, Becky Bates, Martha Jarrett, Linda Davis, Carolyn Rudd. 

Row 2. Cindy Deason, Tana Lee Vaughn, Sandra Patillo, Tina Weeks, Edie Barger, Arriean Aders, Mr. Harold Hunt. 

Row 3. Bill Almquist, Eddie Isom, Dale Vinson, Cleve Payne, Jack Stewart, Ken Hall. 

MASQUERS 

Masquers is the campus theatrical production organization composed of students who have earned membership by constant 
endeavor in the field. 



Professional 

MATH CLUB 

The Math Club is composed of students whose major or minor is mathematics. 

Row 1. Coy Coggins, John Whirley, Bill Powell, Rodney Macon, Jerry Jordan, Jerry Richardson, Wally Emerson, Howard Davis, Oscar Lee Hunt, 

Howard Abrams, Murray Howard, Ricky McConnell. 

Row 2. Tan Ponestaphone, Phil Whitt, Carolyn Keyes, Rebekah Everage, Carolyn Smith, Brenda Yarnell, Diane Crews, Anita Arnold, Doris Johnston, 

Sharon Garrett, Bingham Graves, Dottie Gregory, Barbara Thompson. 

Row 3. Allan Rogers, Wayne Faulkner, Macky MacDaniel, Cheryl Childs, Ralph Sheets, Delilah Carter, Ginny Rodgers, Sylvia Smith, Cheryl Preskitt, 

Sara Jim Marrs, Nancy Webb, Bernie McCurdy, Lynn Givens, Teresa Morgan, Cindy Files, Sharon Blice, Charlotte Jarrett, Mrs. Robert Yeager, Mr. 

Sanders Bishop, Mr. Joe Falkner. 

Row 4. Eddie Wheeler, Dennis Warren, Rex Walker, Wayne Meshejian, Howard Kenny, Joe Hooper, Travis Absher, Jim Huskey, Larry Bolton, Dr. 

W. D. Peoples, Dr. Ruric Wheeler, Roy Evans. 



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Rou 1. Elaine Marsh, Patricia Patterson, Marc Gwin, Donna Dockery, Marie Hunt, Sherry Kendrick, Virginia Coats, Ron Wilson, Emily Cantrell, 

William Johnson. 

Rou 2. Sheryl Smith, Annette Fincher, Beverley Belclier, Peggy Prince, Marilyn McGraw, Judy Tugle, Carolyn Rudd, Randy Robbe, Jack Davidson, Guy 

Anderson. 

Row 3. Mrs. Kathleen Martinson, Sharon Brown, Lynn Landers, Betty Jane Jackson, Darlene Arwood, Linda LeDoux, Charlotte Long, John Holley, 

Eddie Hawkins, Scott Hopkin. 

Row 4: Janice Culver, Emily Mills, Kay Martin, Trina Killian, Glenda Penny, Margorie Kay Morris, Jean Burt, Joyce Lucker. Jud> Strickland. 

MUSIC EDUCATION NATIONAL CONFERENCE 

MENC is composed of students working toward a degree in music education. 



Profi 



essionai 



PHARMACETTES 

The objectives of this organization are to develop mutual friendships among the members and to assist the American Pharmaceutical 

\-'" iation .mil the Women's Auxiliary of APhA. 

Row I Mrs. Douglas Butler, Mrs. Jacob Doty, Mrs. John King, Mrs. Gene Martin, Jr., Mrs. Jay W. Anderson, Mrs. Larry Hough, Mrs. James McCarty. 

Ml Charles Fletcher, Mr-. Edward Sulkusky, Mrs, Hugh Officer. Mrs. Steve Leigh, Mrs. Arthur Clayton. 
Rou I Mrs. Fames I. Anderson, Mr-. James W. Milliken, Mrs. Jimmy Adkisson, Mrs. Larry Hart, Mrs. Herbert Glass. Not pictured: Mrs. Woodmw 
Ryrurn, -jx ii-'. i i 






128 




Seated. Glenda Goodwin, Deranda Riley, Sue Jones, Eileen Dunn, Linda Lee Bolen, Ruth Wells, Judy Prince. 

Standing. Dr. George Irons, Jimmy McLeod, Ray Granade, Don Lytle, David Graves, David Folsom, Ted Jackson, Dennis Mock, Barton Starr, Neil Fox. 

PHI ALPHA THETA 

Phi Alpha Theta is composed of students whose major or minor is history. Membership is based on scholarship. 



Professional 



PHI CHI THETA 

Phi Chi Theta is a national professional fraternity for women in business. 

Seated. Sandra Bethea, Susan Litwiller, Jo Ann Blue, Mitzi Lane, Patsy Solley, Marilyn Epsy, Ellen Phillips. 

Standing. Nell Champion, Joan Bamum, Jo Ellen Bentley, Mrs. Roland Jacks, Rita Fortner, Dianne Caldwell, Sandra Jean Kennamer. 








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Seated: Hugh Officer, Larry Doss, John Moore, Phil Knight, Fred McGraw, Jake Doty, Stanley Gravett, Randy Atkison. 

Standing: Shannon Thornton, Dan Shay, Joel Whitley, Jimmy Rogers, Richard Anderson, Mitchell Ennis, Charles Nabors, Jim Adkisson, John King. 

PHI DELTA CHI 

Phi Delta Chi national pharmacy fraternity was founded in 1883 at the University of Michigan and was established at Samford in 1956 
as the Alpha Chi Chapter. Objectives of the organization are to advance the science of pharmacy and promote a fraternal spirit among 
its members. 



Professional 



OFFICERS: Hugh Officer, president; Fred McGraw, secretary; Phil Knight, 
corresponding secretary; Mr. Hill Adams, advisor; John Moore, treasurer; John 
King, master at arms; Larry Doss, vice president. 



PLEDGES: Row 1: Eugene Martin, Rill Dean, Rex Bass, Charles 
Miranda, Dennis Anderson. Row 2: Howard Wray, Charles Pitts, 
John Simonton, Larry Shipp. 





Row 1. Gay Posey, Pat Corr, Sara Jo Kato, Ann Pedigo, Fayrene Holloman, Mary Jo Dickiara, Martha Chandler, Janice Sheffield. 

Row 2. Butch Kendrick, Rick Savage, Wayne Driskill, John Gargis, Jim Lovette, Gary Harrington, Wendell Hayes, Timmy Barnes, Ronnie Channel. 

Row 3. Bob McCrary, Gerald Danley, Larry Lackey, Charles White, Donnie McBrayer, Robin Cummings, Harold Deason, Jim Burton. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS' CLUB 

The Physical Education Majors' Club is open to all students whose major or minor is physical education. 



Professional 



PI DELTA PHI 

Pi Delta Phi is an honorary fraternity for outstanding students of French. 

Row 1. Dr. Hul-cee Acton, Sherry Deems, Ruth Wells, Mrs. Vivian Campbell, Dr. Wheeler Hawley. 

Row 2. Dr. Grace Weeks, Dr. Robert Vansword, Carolyn Strom, Dianne Johnson, Rebekah Everage, Mr. Max Gartman. 











*m ». 




Ron 1. Barton Starr, Kay Granade. and Dr. George Irons. 

Roiv 2. Rutli Wells, Carol Ingram, Joe Rynum, Ted Jackson, Carol Rertlion. Silo .lorn-, and Kllen Phillips 

IM GAMM \ \H 

Pi Gamma Mu is an honoran organization for those students in hision. 



Professional 



(in 



'Mil.. i. Rust) Ryan, Carolyn Pippin, Aimee Carter, Dr. Woodmu Byrum, Dr. Stanley V. Susina, Dr. 
Dillard Sholes, Jake Doty, Susan I'eters, Herb Glass, Larry Shipp, Ellis Bevill, Chivers Woodruff. 



KIM) 

Rho Chi i- the highest honor societ) for pharmacy students. 

Rou /. 

I 



John Winner, Dr. Jean Dunbar, 





Seated. Bonnie Barnes, Virginia Wiggins, Judy Keith, Jack Vickery. 

Standing. Dr. Grace Weeks, Pam Paschal], Dr. Wheeler Hawley, Mrs. Myralyn Aligned. 

SIGMA DELTA PI 

Sigma Delta Pi is an honorary organization for Spanish students who are interested in learning more ahout the 
customs and practices of Spanish people. 



Professional 



. 



SIGMA TAU DELTA 

Members of Sigma Tau Delta are chosen for their outstanding scholastic abilit) in the field of the English language 
and literature. 

Row I. Linda Lee Bolen, Eva Merel Sellers, Martha Windle, Mr. Samuel Mitchell, Phyllis Davis, Janet Davis, Joan Barnum, Joanne 

Cohen. 

Row 2. Hazel Smithco, Ellen Corlew, Sue Whitmire, Carolyn Strom, Nina Nelson, Norfleet Day, Rehekah Everage, Susie Shirley, 

Mellina Ready, Mary Johnson. 

Row 3. Joe Wingard, Rodney Fitzgerald, Ken Veazy, Andy Collins, Guy Milford, Dr. Austin Dobbins, Mrs. Francis Hill, Gwen Jones, 

Betsy Ragsdale, Beverley Lewis, Glenda Penny, Laurie Skelton, Becky King. 




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Row ]. Bonnie Harm-. Elizabeth Nelson, Patty Clowdus, Mary McKenzie, Linda Hasting^, Tina Weeks, Glenda Goodwin, Gail Holt, Joy McFrancis, 

Judy Cotton. 

Row 2. Mi>. Myralyn Allgood, Dr. Grace Weeks, Pat Braddock, Jane West, Diane Parkman, Sandra Stewart, Charlotte Stephens, Shirley Curlee, Linda 

West, William Sheperds, Diane Tompson, Elaine Hobson, Mrs. Louise Thompson, Marilyn Thompson, Pam Paschall, Kris Sehoening. 

Row 3. Jerr> Gallups, Stanle) Milwee, Judson Jones, Ronald Wood, Doyle Bickers, Keith Brown, Bobby Camp, Roger Hollis, Jim Tidwell, John Wright, 

Thomas Hilger. 

THE SPANISH CLUB 

The Spanish Club is open to all students of Spanish or other interest in the study of languages. 



Professional 



STI DENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 

Nil students preparing to teach are invited to participate in SNEA. 

Ron /. Mellina Ready, Georgia Branum, Janice Hill, Mitzi Lane, Virginia Wiggins, Eva Merel Sellers, Mary Helen Jack-on, Harriet Gibbs, Dottie White, 
< harlotte Brooks, 

Ri/ii 2. Nancj Wright, Judj Vwbrey, Gail Daniel, Glenda Goodwin, Linda LcDoux, Susan Keller, Margaret Logan, Maty Johnson, Joe Wingard, Martha 
Morning, linncla Wlull'ii, Cindy 1'iles, Phyllis Brown, Beverly Lewis, Glenda Penny, Lou Jean Loftin. 





Seated. Deda Liles, Cindy Deason 

Stan ling: Sonny Helton, Mr. Harold Hunt, Jack Stewart, Becky Bates, Bill Almquist, Mattlyn Wren, Arriean Aders, Tana Lee Vaughn. 

THETA ALPHA PHI 

Theta Alpha Phi is composed of young men and women interested in and active in school dramatices. 



Profi 



esswna 



I 



Campus and Professional organizations not pictured. 

American Chemical Society 

American Guild of Organists 

French Club 

Circle "K" 

Kappa Kappa Psi ( Band ) 

Kappa Omicron Phi (Home Economics) 

K-ettes 

Physics Club 

Press Club 

Tau Beta Sigma ( Band ) 

Ushers Club 

Young Americans for Freedom 

Young Democrats 

\oung Republicans Club 



Remember the Swinging Sixties: 



The Pink Panther. Peter Sellers. Seven Days in May. The Music Man. Robert Preston. Mary Poppins. Julie Andrews. The Sound of 
Music. Christopher Plummer. Walt Disney. The Greatest Story Ever Told. How The West Was Won. Debbie Reynolds. The 
Unsinkable Moll) Brown. Carol Channing. Hello. Dolly! Anthony Quinn. The Great Race. Tonv Curtis. Natalie Wood. Jack 
Lemmon. Henry Fonda. Ed Wynn. Burt Lancaster. Lee Marvin. Henry Mancini. Haley Mills. Cleopatra. West Story. Elizabeth Taylor. 
Richard Burton. Lawrence of Arabia. Peter O'Toole. The Longest Day. The Miracle Worker. Americanization <>1 Emily. A Hard Day's 
Night. James Stuart. Shenandoah. After the Fall. Vincent Price. Rodgeis and Hammerstein. Vess Parker. Fred McMurray. Stuart. 
Shenandoah. After the Fall. Vincent Price. Rodgers and Hammerstein. Fess Parker. Fred IVIcMurray. Shirley Jones. Paul Ford. Jerr) 
Lewis. My Fair Lady. T. V. Sing Along with Mitch. Walter Cronkite. Huntley-Brinkley. \i>dv William-. Carol Burnett. Gary Moore. 
Danny Kaye. Wagon Train. Ward Pond. The Munsters. The Telephone Hour. The Defenders. Pern \Ia-mi. Dirk Van Dyke. Bonanza. 
Ed Sullivan. Candid Camera. What's My Line? Meet the Press. Flipper. Jackie Gleason. The King Family. Gel Smart. Gunsmoke. 
Flintstones. Gomer Pyle. Farmer's Daughter. U.N.C.L.E. Jimmy Dean. Smothers Brothers, lark Paar. M\ Three Sons. Gilligan's 
Island. Where the Action Is. Beverly Hillbillies. Secret Agent. The Virginian. Dr. Kildare. Ben Casey, Peyton Place. Lucille Ball. 
Lawrence Welk. Red Skelton. McHale's Navy. Petticoat Junction. Fred Gwynne. Lassie. Rifleman. Chuck Conners. Bullwinkle. Surf- 
side 6. Hawaiian Eye. Leave it to Beaver. Sugar Foot. Cheyenne. Perry Como. Porter Wagoner. Pec J. Cobb. Wells Fargo. American 
Bandstand. The Wild, Wild, West. Hogan's Heroes. Addams Family. Inger Stevens. Shirley Boothe. Hazel. Andy Griffith. Don 
Knox. Have Gun. Will Travel. Jim Backus. Art Lirikletter. Dean Martin. Batman. Smothers Brothers. Combat. Late Show. Jeannie. 
Captain Kangeroo. Jack Benny. Songs of the Sixties. If I had a hammer. M\ Coloring Book. Stewball. 



135 





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flow 7. Vickie Smith, Sue Butler, Sara Jim Marts, Pat Manderson, Deda Liles, Ann Walker, Martha Myers, Peggy Prince, Janice Brown, Betty Jane 

Jackson. 

Ron 2. Bosnnarie \I.i\imr, I'ully Franklin, Eleanor Black, Martha Liles, Gail Brown, Judy Tuggle, Mary Helen Jackson, Betty Lou Jackson, Carolyn Budd, 

Hazel Jo Smithco, Kathryn Hopkins. 

Mike Sparkman, Owen Lay, Bon Jack-on. Jim Gibson, Bex Nelson, Ed Glenn, Mike MeCall, Harold 1'ittman. Ed Hush, Donald Maddox. 
Row 4. Bichard Swindle, Allan Hill, Mike Bristow, John McGraw, Boh Waldrop, Henry Hallmark, Robert Earl Wright, Mike Huston, Jerry Tyler, Bill 
Bacon. 



Religious 



i 



1965-66 A Cappella Choir 



i 



I i seventeen years the \ I appella Limn < > f Samfonl I n i\ <i >ii \ has represented and publicized our col- 
• • b) waking concerl tours <>f tin- Southeastern area of mn « <uini i \ . I lie choir ((insists of students who 
gain admission onl) b) passing an audition before Dr. George Koski, Chairman of the Division of Music and 
conductoi of the choir, ("he entire repertoire ia sacred vocal music and all of ii is sung unaccompanied, 
I Ik- choii make- two tours ckIi year, (me in Januarj between semesters and during registration, and the other 
in Man h during Spring vacation. Lasl yeai the choir made a third tour. 

Aftei working hard all yeai the raise money, the choii lefl on the last das of Maj foi a seven week lour 
of nine European countries The) Bang in Bmall churches, large cathedrals, town halls and open fields any- 
where the) could gel a little money, a free meal, a p I ace to spend the night, Ol just an audience! They stayed 
iii Youth Hostels (that's the universal term foi ice watei harracks), in inexpensive hotels (very inexpensive!), 
on I nit' d Slate- militar) bases, "i in the homes of the town's people. Ihcii experiences "were varied : inspira- 
tional, educational, and amusing. The) returned home "a little older, a little wiser, a little tired" — hut ours; 
proud <>f Vmerica, Alabama, and \lma Mater: proud to he 'ailed "Ambassadors of Good Will." 



36 



The choir traveled by bus from Helsinki, Finland to Paris, 
France. Traveling on two crowded buses with two Finnish bus 
drivers for five and a half weeks is . . . well, frustrating? 

ECHOES FROM THE BACK OF THE BUS 

You mean we're staying HERE? 

How much is it in American Money? 

Oh, Look!! 

Where's the W. C? 

Hey! Where's the other bus? 

Here it is folks. The picture of the day. 





Which-twin has Judy? 

Is there any hot water? 

REST STOP!!!!! 

I don't have but 12 cents. 

When do we get mail? 

Just like Scottsboro. 

Do we have a place to sleep tonight? 

You're in my seat ! 

How far is that in miles? 

Anybody wanna play Rook? 

WHERE did you have iced tea? 

Han-su. baby ! 

Bunch of vicious, snarlins NUTS! 



First stop: home of the Finnish ambassador in Washington, D.C. 






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Seated. Cara Goe, Mary Ann Chandler, Linda Hawkins, Pat Forbus, Edyth Deluga, Clarrisa Durrett, .Mellina Ready. 
Standing. Mr. Ben Connel], Russell Manning, Rill Murrah, David Folsom, Lee Gallman, Ken Veasey, Gerald Blackburn. 

BAPTIST STUDENT UNION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

The executive council is composed of the officers of the general BSU and the presidents of the various member organizations. 



Religious 



B.S A . 



AGAPE 

^ i|>e is an organization for students who have volunteered for mission service, and any students interested in missions. 

OFFICERS 
Gerald Blackburn, president; Martha Swendenberg, vice-president; Judy Prince, secretary; Alice Browning, publicity; Jerry Richard- 
son, program chairman; David Mullins, music chairman. 



38 






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/?oi<; 7. Mrs. James Clarke, Betty Jean Thorp, Cherry Evans, Aster Willoughby, Judy Cadenhead, Susie Shirley, Patti Cloudus, Jane Holley, Susanne Emer- 
son, Dottie White, Cara Goe, Evelyn Lay, Edie Deluga, Bonnie Barnes. 

Row 2. Becky King, Judy Prince, Beverly Lewis, Allee Browning, Norfleet Day, Martha Swedenhurg, Mary Ann Chandler, Dianne Parr, Marc Gwin, Patsy 
Solley, Diane Johnston, Carolyn Rudd, Susie Gresham, Linda Patterson, Pam Gunter, Joyce Moody, Barbara McAliley, Sandra Patillo, Charlotte Jarrett, 
Mellina Ready. 

Row 3. Mr. James Clarke, Gerald Blackburn, Jim Barrett, Walter Belt White, David Mullins, John Hollis, Bobby Waldrop, Jerry Richardson, Jim Huie, 
Oscar Lamb, Johnny Blackmon, Tony Griffin, Ken Veazy, Wally Emerson, Jerome King. 

AGAPE 



Religious 

B.S.U. 

BAPTIST STUDENT UNION CHOIR 

The B.S.U. Choir is a volunteer organization composed of students who have gained membership through auditions. Rafael Mc- 
Daniel directs this non-credit concert choir. 

Row 1. Rafael M( Daniel, Vickie Smith, Ann Glaze, Nancy Crider, Louisa Martin, Ann Wood, Judy Alford, Linda Sue Martin, Clarrisa Durrett, Edyth 
Deluga, Barbara McAliley. 

Row 2. Becky Davis Cecilia Alford, Martha Swedenhurg, Linda Clark, Bonnie Barnes, Rita Fortner, Linda Lee Bolen, Lynn Fesperman, Mary Ann Watson, 
Sarah Ann Palmer, Linda Henderson, Pat Forbus, Donna Walker, Marsha Cook, Anita Baggett. 

Row 3. John Holley, John Burroughs, Bob Waldrop, Bob Belvin, Phil Jones, David Folsom, Ron Wilson, Lee Gallman, David Graves, Edwin Bagley, Tom 
Rodgers, Ken Oliver, Richard Banks, Ken Veasey, Russell Manning, Bill Bacon, Eddie Austin, Larry' Jones. 







wm 




r\ n r> 





Officers 
Gerald Blackburn, Secretary, Dr. Vernon G. Davison, Faculty Advisor, Oscar Lamb, Revival Chairman, Don Robison, H-Day Chairman, 
Hill Murrah, President, Buzz Cruise, Vice-President, Ken Veazy, Treasurer. 



MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 

The Ministerial Association offers membership to all men preparing to enter the ministry or other related fields. 



Reli 



IglOUS 



B. S. U. 



><■•'• I Dr. Hudson Baggett, Larry Hall, Don Robison, Eddie Fullmer, Joe Palmer, Gerald Blackburn, Phillip Johnston. 

Row 2. Ray Wade, John Burrow-, I'xib Prater, Buster McGowin, John Pollet, Bill Davis, Jerry Ferguson, Paul Denson, Roy Spears, Dr. Vernon G. 

1 1 tvison. 

Payton, Thomas Hilyer, Howard Pendley, Dean Hampton, Charles Hobson, Ken Veazy, Jack Brymer, Norris Hilton, Terry Jones, Robert 
Grice, Mike Owens, Steve Willi. mi-. Bobby lladaway, Jim Atkins. 

Ron / Jimmy McOoud, Jerry Kline, Gerald Hallmark, Robert Stonecypher, Gene Woodruff, Jim Brittain, Perry Neal, Buzz Cruise, Gady Campbell, Warren 
Moorhead, Jerome Kinj<, Bill Murrah. 



-; 



n 



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?i ® 



.« 



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Seated. Judy Prince, Diane Parkman, Martha Swendenburg, Cara Goe. 
Standing. Cleve Payne, Linda Lee Bolen, Jerome King, Jimmy King. 

MISSION BAND 

The purpose of the Mission Band is to work with various mission points in Birmingham in an effort to share 
Christianity with people who have had little opportunity to know Christ. Pictured are the chairmen of the various 
mission points. 



Religio 



us 



B.S.IL 



WOMEN'S CHURCH-RELATED VOCATIONS ASSOCIATION 

WCVA is an organization for young women planning to enter a church-related field or vocation. 

Seated. Mellina Ready, Georgia Branum, Linda Hill, Diane Parkman, Mrs. Mabry Lunceford, Linda West. 

Standing. Martha Swendenburg, Judy Prince, Mary Ann Chandler, Diane Parr, Anne Pedigo, Cara Goe, Astor Willoughby. 





Seated: Norfleetc Day, Martha Grimes, Dottie White, Beverly Parker, Vicky Smith, Linda Hawkins, Nancy Crider, Louisa Martin, Mitzi Lane, Charlotte 
Stephens. 

Standing. Linda Stevens, Mary Grummon, Joleen Orr, Melanie Ready, Becky Crawford, Georgia Branum, Phyllis Drumond, Miss Jewell Alexander, Anne 
Pedigo, Harla McCurdy, Mary Ann Chandler, Virginia Wiggins, Martha Swede nhurg. 

rOUNG WOMEN'S AUXILIARY OFFICERS 

"> W A is one of the organizations sponsored by the BSU and affiliated with the WMU. 



Reli 



igi 



ous 



CM VPEL CHOIR 

The Chapel Choir is composed mainly of Freshman Music Majors and is conducted by advanced music students. 

Knu I. Kalmna Wade, Marie Hunt, Beck) Davis, Carol Dockery, Joyce Moody, Betty Jean Tharpe, Patricia Ann Patterson, Marsha Cook, Judy Striek- 

J in.]. Marilyn McCraw. 

Row 2. Kathy Scott, Charlotte Long, Slurry Kendrick, Marsha Aurette, Judy Brown, Virginia Coasts, Louise Reid, Sheryl Smith, Marc Gwin, Janice 

Culver, Vera Jaudon, Emily Mills, Harriet Collier. 

Row 3. Judy Cadenhead, John Holley, Randy Robhe, Ron Wilson, Eddie Hawkins, Buddy Huey, Phil Jones, Guy Anderson, Jack Davison, Larry Jones. 





1 ,, LllllMUU 



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& Q £4 d $ r> 




/?ow i. Becky Hill, Judy Davis, Dianne Hooten, Lynn Landers, Linda Glaze, Glenda Penny, Annette Fincher, Sharon Brown. 

Row 2. Susan Holland, Sherry Johnson, Mary Jim Bennett, Elaine Marsh, Mary Jean Hopson, Mary Ann Stringer, Beth Allen, Darlene Arwood, Frances 

Higdon, Nancy Crider, Linda LeDoux. 

Row 3. Mrs. Kathleen Martinson, Joyce Tucker, Janice Thompson, Beverly Belcher, Linda Allen, Emily Cantrell, Jean Burt, Margie Kay Norris, Edwina 

Rutlcdge, Judy Frey, Trina Killian, Mitzi Lane, Susan Allen. 

LADIES CHORUS 

The Ladies Chorus is composed of music majors and minors and other women interested in singing. 



Religio 



us 



MALE CHORUS 

The talented young men comprising the Male Chorus are under the direction of Mr. Gene Black, assistant director of Choral Activi- 
ties at Samford. 

Row 1. Leon Starr, Ronald Wood, Richard Dillard, Eddie Austin, Roy Kendrick. 

Row 2. John Holley, Roger Isbell, Ronald Partain, James Benefield, Robert Butler, Robert Earl Wright. 

Row 3. Don McCary, Jerry Chandler, David Fowler, William Lundy, Kenneth Oliver. 

Row 4. Roger Calvert, Doug Cox, James Butler, Hugh Brindley, Howard Woodard. 





4 






I 



r« ~ 





I 




Row 1. Linda Vest, Christina Davi*, Grace OAey, Nancy Griffin. 
Row 2. Don Hodges, Quinton Steelwagon, Bill Davis. 

METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT 

The Methodist Student Movement welcomes all Methodist students on campus to its weekely meetings, featuring pro- 
grams b) local Methodist ministers and laymen. 



Religio 



us 




144 



Panhellenic 




SENIOR P WIII'.I l.KMC COUNCIL. 1. to r. Kalherine Stephens, Beth Kennard, Mary Johnson. Standing: Linda Phil- 
lips, Dean Sizemore, Ruth Wells, Charlotte Brooks, Connie Elder, Carol Berthon, Lutrecia Johns, Linda Rhodes. 



Senior Panhellenic is the governing bod) of the sororities on campus. It i> made up 
<if 1\\<> member* from each -ororiu : the sorority president and a panhellenic rep- 
!i-.ntative. 

F he purpose <>f Panhellenic is to promote hettei (»reek relationships on campus. All 
of the sororities work together to set the rules, organize activities, plan civic projects. 
nd solve an) problems thai ma) occur concerning the sororities. 



SENIOR PANHE1 I ENIC 01 H< ERS 

Pn iidi ni Beth Kennard ' Delta Zeta i 

\ ii ■ Pn sident (Catherine Stephens I Phi Mu I 

R ( rdin Secretary Mary Johnson (Zeta Tau Vlpha) 

( oiti sponding x ' i r< tar) I utr< i ia fohns I ( hi ( (meg 1 1 

I ri urei 1 inda Phillips (Alpha Delta Pit 

Sponsoi Mrs. Fames Sizemore, D< in oi Women 



146 




JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: 1. to r. Rita Kaye Barron, Judi Allen, Sandra Coats. Standing: Mae Bayliss, Marsha 
Creel, Ann Irwin, Dyanne Claypool, Judy Compton. 



The Junior Panhellenic memhers are pledges from each of the sororities. They attend 
the meetings to learn ahout Panhellenic organization and functions so that they will 
be well-prepared to become Senior Panhellenic members later on. 



JUNIOR PANHELLENIC OFFICERS: 

President — Judi Allen (Delta Zeta) 

Vice-President — Judy Compton (Phi Mu) 

Recording Secretary — Phyllis Brown (Zeta Tau Alpha) Chi Omega 

Corresponding Secretary — Dyanne Claypool 

Treasurer — Mae Bayliss (Alpha Delta Pi) 



147 



Alpha Delta Pi 





© 


J2 






ft 


a 

_ j 


& 




^ J 4 ^ 




Aldridge, Judy 
Bayliss, Mae 
Bolen, Barbara 



Brown, Sandra 
Cates, Marty 
Clowdus, Patty 



Conner, Mary Ann 
Cox, Jani 
Crawford, Linda 



Davis, Phyllis 
Durden, Becca 
Edfeldt, Joy 



Embry, Nancy- 
Glass, Ann 
Glass, Laurie 



Goodwin, Dottie 
Graham, Marie 
Graves, Bingham 



Harris, Janita 
Hartley, Toni 
Haslie, I mil. i 



Hearn, Glenna 

Hill, Janice 
Hiintnn, Diane 



Huckaby, Ginny 
[ngram, Carol 
Jackson, Bettey Lou 



J.ir kson, Marj Helen 
Johnson, Aon 
Johnson, Sharon 




148 




f 




Keebler, Mackie Lou 

Lay, Nancy 
Marrs, Sara Jim 



Melson, Sally 
Meucci, Barbara 
McSwain, Sandy 



Minshew, Vickey 
Moore, Linda 
Nuss, Diane 



Parsons, Paula 
Penter, Margaret 
Phillips, Ellen 



Phillips, Linda 
Renneker, Joan 
Rollins, Frances 



Rotenberry, Janet 
Segler, Judy 
Sizemore, Ruth 



Spaulding, Susan 
Strickland, Judy 
Sullivan, Martha 



Walker, Donna 
Ward, Tessa 
Warren, Susie 



Wells, Ruth 

Wiggins, Virginia 
Wood, Anne 




ALPHA DELTA PI, oldest secret society 
for women, proudly claims Miss Howard 
and Miss Entre Nous as sisters. Pledge 
sweethearts for Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma 
Nu were Judy Aldridge and Glenna Hearn. 
ADPis were active in campus honoraries, 
SGA, the cheerleading squad, and several 
members were chosen for Who's Who in 
American College and Universities. 

Topping off these and other honors was 
the presentation of the Best Sorority Trophy 
for 1965. 



NOT PICTURED: Nancy Bell, Jo Ellen Bentley, Marthanne Burgess, 
Paula Clark, Terri Eastman, Kate Flowers, Alice Hardy, Donna Roberts, 
Patricia Patterson, Mary Ussery. 



149 



Chi Omega 








Boyd, Suzanne 
Campbell, Carolyn 
Claypool, Dyanne 



Coats, Virginia 
Colbert, Carol 
Cotten, Judy 



Davis, Janet 
Embry, Corinne 

Espy, Marilyn 



Gregory, Nancy 
Haney, Cherry 
Irwin, Ann 



Isbell, Cissy 
Johns, Trisha 
Keith, Judy 




150 




Aflflr\rf 




Manker, Patsy 

McLain, Kittye 
Paschall, Pam 



Schoening, Kris 
Smith, Carolyn 
Stanford, Prudie 



Sweets, Dee 
Walker, Alice 
Walker, Diane 




Windham, Frances 



NOT PICTURED: Jean Anderson, Cynthia Bright well, Lyn Gihson, Caro- 
lyn Humphrey. Betty House, Lynn Smith, Sylvia Smith, Becky Van 
Hooser. 



Big activities in CHI OMEGA's year were 
the Christmas and Spring banquets and the 
annual Eleusinian. Chi Omegas were chosen 
as favorites and beauties in the Miss Entre 
Nous contest and Kris Schoening was se- 
lected Pi Kappa Phi pledge sweetheart. 

In addition to other honors and activities, 
Chi Omega was also represented in Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universi- 
ties. 



151 



Delta Zeta 





Allen, Juili 
Anderson. Kay 

\\\lnr\. Judy 



Boothe. Iiette 
Brittain, Mary Ann 
Campbell, Lynda 



Clements, Jo Ann 
Coats, Sandra 
Cooper, Carol 



Daniel, Gail 
Dohson. Kate 
Evans, Glenda 



Evans, Sandra 
Gable, Linda 

< laddv . < mil 



I I w ill, < .Irllil. 

In kni^, ( '.no I 

Johnson, Sh< i rj 



[one . K .1 \ 

Ki nnamer, Sandra 

Kc nnard, Beth 




152 




TV 



* iT ^* 




Kiss, Hyacinth 
Landers, I.ynn 
McCurdy, Harla 



Martin, Kay 
Marsh, Elaine 
Moore, Margaret 



Moore, Mona 
Penny, Glenda 
Phares, Diane 



Pinson, Jane Ann 
Preskitt, Cheryl 
Sampson, Margaret 



Stripling, Pat 
Swindall, Judye 
Tuggle, Judy 



Warren, Judy 
Webb, Nancy 



Nationally top-ranked sorority, Delta Zeta, 
began a good year by winning the first- 
place cup for a winning Homecoming Dis- 
play. Delta /etas held memberships in Hy- 
patia, Delta Omicron, Tri-Beta and other 
campus honoraries. and Beth Kennard 
served as Panhellenic president. 

Delta Zeta was especially proud of having 
been awarded at their annual State Day the 
trophy for Most Improved Chapter. 




NOT PICTURED: Wanda Railey, Martha Jean Bramblett, Anna Bryant, 
Margo Faulk, Sally Jane Headley, Ann Kant, Pat Kealy, Linda Rhodes, 
Melinda Roberson, Ann Willoughby. 



153 



Phi Mu 




&A n V* 




Anderson, I isa 
Barm s, I •< e Dee 
Barron, Rita K.i\ 



Bi< ■ . Brenda 
Bice, Mar) 
Brooks, Charlotte 



Hi u< e, K.iihv 
Burrett, Diana 
< '.» In. in. Debbi 



Cochran, Karen 
1 > . i % i — . Linda 
Deems, Sherry 



Evans, Margaret 
Ferguson, Linda 
( rolson, Emily 



Gn ' iir, I tonna 
Hamlin, < iarlene 
Hash, Tina 



Hordi r, I inda 

Kinjj, Hi . In\ 
Lewis, ( llaudia 



Lindsay, Martha 
Litv iller, Susan 
Long, Gwen 




154 



nr^HM 




* M * 







A 




Martin. Louisa 
McCurdy, Bernie 
Medlen, Barbara 



Moncus, Tobye 
Moore, Lin 
Morris. Gale 



Perkins, I'.n 
Pike. Brenda 
Pollock, Peggy 



Posey, (lave 
Reid, Louise 
Scott, Sondra 



Skelton, Laurie 
Stephens, Katherine 
Stewart, Sandra 



Strom, Carolyn 
Terrell, Linda 
Trawick, Pam 



Vining, Tana 
Ward, Judy 
Woodard, Suzanne 



Young, Mary Jane 
Young, Patricia 




PHI MU. awarded the Best Sorority trophy 
for 1966, was represented in SGA, Hypatia, 
Sigma Tau Delta, and other campus organi- 
zations. Claudia Lewis, Sigma Nu sweet- 
heart, also reigned as Greek goddess. In 
addition, Pat Perkins was chosen Pi Kappa 
Alpha Dream Girl and Gail Morris, Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha pledge sweetheart. Birming- 
ham-Southern Lambda Chi's chose Sarah 
Woodruff as Crescent Girl. Alternate Miss 
Homecoming and alternate Miss Entre Nous 
also came from the Phi Mu ranks. 



NOT PICTURED: Judy Bartholemew, Betty Brooks, Kathy Mills, Becky 
Mullins, Linda Rose, Diane Whitehead, Sarah Woodruff. 



155 



Zeta Tau Alpha 




li JKirf" A 








Arnold, Cynthia 
Black. Kllinor 
Browder, Jo Ann 



Bussey, Ann 
Carter, Patsy 
Child?, Cheryl 



Creel, Marsha 
Crews, Dianne 
Davis, Becky 



Elder, Connie 
Eller, Sandra 
Fills, Cindy 



Fortner, Rita 
Givens, Lynn 
Gresham, Suzi 



Hawkins, Caryl 
Hildreth, Bonnie 
Holley, Johnnie 



Jarrett. Martha 
Johnson, Mary 
Kelly, Dianne 



Kelly, Naii' J 
King, Peggy 
Larkins, Susan 




\oi PICTURED: Lynn Barbour, Phylli Brown, Sue Burleson, Ann 
Conway, Jo) Cook, Barbara Ellis, Martha Anne Fain, Gloria Goodlet, 

\ ■ in tte Dull' ■..In.. Pri ' ■• d. 



56 



MA 




4** A 



* ' 




Loftin, I.nujean 
Lucas, Diane 
McMichael, Jeannie 



Moring, Martha 
Morris, Lesley 
Nelson, Elizabeth 



Odoni, Pam 
Palmer, Sarah 
Parker, Marilyn 



Parkman, Diane 
Pope, Nancy 
Porter, Carol 



Purcell, Marilyn 
Rudd, Carolyn 
Scott, Sandra 



Simpson, Hunter 
Stone, Carolyn 
Street, Martha 



Waldrep, Glenda 
Waldrep, Mary 
Whitten, Brenda 



Wright, Nancy 
Wynn, Marilyn 
Yarnell, Rrenda 




Varsity cheerleaders, SGA officers, mem- 
bers of the Miss Samford and Homecoming 
courts, first place Step Sing award topped 
the list of Zeta Tau Alpha honors and ac- 
tivities. Zeta Sara Palmer was chosen Best- 
Dressed co-ed on campus and Martha Fain 
was crowned Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. 
Zetas were also selected men's dorm sweet- 
heart, Miss Sigma Nu Events, and Miss 
Freshman Spirit. 



y 



157 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




Aibrecht, Thomas 
Barrett, Robert 
Bowman, Kawmmd 



Clark. James 
Faircloth, Thomas 
Greenwalt, Darrall 



Lyon, Edward 
McClure, Bill 
Norman. Pete 



Ph I. e, Joe 
Presley, Owen 
Prosch, ( Irady 



Randall. Uu S h Hrvan 
Reeves, ( >tis 




58 




Sasser, William 
Schneider, John 
Scott, Michael 



Schitz, Eugene 
Skaggs, Louie 
Smith, Joseph 



Smith, Harold 

Smith, Rodney Eugene 

Stelljes, James 



Williams, Allen 
Flynn, Ronald Gene 
Harrell, Thomas 





Hartsfield, Lurius 



NOT PICTURED: James Jacobs, Brady Prosch, Larry Reidinger, Wayne 
Shaddiz, Larry Tatum, Lavern Warhurst, Mike Newton, James Walker 
Bryant, Edward Cox, Bill Dean. Marshall Smith. 



59 



Pi Kappa Alpha 




Albano, Paul 
Benson, Allen 
Buffington, Ron 



Buonauro, Bol> 
Collier, Richard 
Emhry, Bob 



Farrow, Boger 
Franklin, James 
Fulton, Don 



Grace, Bichard 
Graves, George 
Hand, Mike 



Hooion, Sam 
Jowers, Bruce 
Kelly, Thomas 



Kin;:. Howard 
Knott, David 




60 



- 







r*> a 




Leverrett, Jim 
Looney, Ken 

Lovvom, Garth 



McDanal, Eugene 
O'Dell, Jerry 
Peters, Ken 



Petty, Keith 
Ramsay, Charles 
Smith, Don 



Starr, Phil 
Stevens, Whitney 
Webb, John 



White, Charles 
Wright, John 
Wood, Larry Allen 



Neville, Harold 
Nichol, Vic 




According to Pi Kappa Alpha, happiness 
is 

"experiencing deep friendship and under- 
standing through the brotherhood of 
PiKA." 
This year, Pikes worked together to capture 
second place both in Homecoming decora- 
tions and annual Step Sing festivities. One 
of the main events of the Pi Kappa Alpha 
calendar is their annual Christmas party for 
underprivileged children. 



NOT PICTURED: Bob Burleson, Wally Burnham, John Coleman, Tommy 
Hoover, John Kent, Pete McCarn, Bill Proctor, William Reynolds, Norman, 
Roby, Archie Smith, Tom Snead, Don Southerland, Fred Veenshoten, 
Robert Wright, Charles White, Larry Wilson, James Cwin, Norman 
Yo'ungstead, William Hand. 



161 



Pi Kappa Phi 




Armistead, Bill 
Baker, David 
Bicker?, Doj le 



Blakney, Bobby 
Bolton, Larry 
Brasher, Joe 



Brindley, Hugh 
Chandler, Bobby 
Cleckler, Mike 




Cofield, Wayne 
Epperson, Joel 
Evans, R. G. 



Dodson, John 
Fitzgerald, Rodney 
George, Randy 



Goodwin, Ken 



162 




Hilson, Warren 
Holder, Danny 
Kelly, Jack 



Koonce, Ron 
Lee, Jerry 
Marlow, Nick 



Matthews, Jerry 
Medders, Orbie 
Olivenbaum, Glen 



Owen, Jimmy 
Riddle, Edward 
Shannon, Dorsey 



Sheets, Ralph 
Warren, Dennis 
Wade, Randall 



Whitley, Joel 
Woosely, Charles 



"Onward and upward" was the cry for 
another year of learning and growing in the 
Pi Kappa Phi brotherhood. Big events of 
the year included Founders' Day, the an- 
nual spring banquet, and placing first in 
Step Sing. Pi Kappa Phis hold membership 
in SGA, Omicron Delta Kappa, and have 
been named to Who's Who. Several broth- 
ers have formed a popular musical group, 
"The Kappas," which has provided enter- 
tainment for the campus on many occasions. 




NOT PICTURED: Bob Boyce, Skip Criffiens, Rick Hamilton, Jack 
Herron, Larry Morris, Jack McDonald, Wayne Sheets, John Shiley, War- 
ren Wagner, Milton Wilder, Henry Yeackle, Charles Ball, Mike Clifton, 
Jim Daly, Tim Denham, Hayden Montgomery, Curtis Padgett, Jim 
Butler. 



163 



Sigma Nu 

•ft c 










Andrews, Carroll 
Beightol, Allen 
Brandon, John 



Brinkley, Lewis 
Burgess, John 
( lalhoun, Boh 



Carroll, Kick. 
Cloud, Earl 
Collins, Andy 



Cnl\ in, Jerry 
Davis, Mark 
Davis, Frank 



Dozier, Tom 
Etheridge, Jim 

Felt on, Jim 



Felton, John 
Fite, John 
Freidman, David 



Frisbie, Steve 
Glass, Taylor 
Hagood, Tommy 



Henderson, Ben 
Henderson, Jim 
Heron, I.loyd 



Hill. Jerry 
Holland, Bobb) 
Hopper, Joe 




164 



Hovater, Rod 
Hulon, Wayne 
Huskey, Jim 















I A 






m 








Israel, Jim 
Jackson, Jimmy 
Jackson, Ted 



Keeling, Rex 
Ladner, Gordon 
Lay, Richard 



Lytle, Don' 
Mcjunkin, Larry 
Milford, Guy 



Mock, Dennis 
Moore, Michael 
Morgan, Art 



Norton, Johnny 
Norton, Tommy- 
Pace, Tullis 



Parker, Gary 
Reeve, Rick 
Reynolds, Steve 



Scott, Bill 
Stuart, Jim 
Taylor, Charles 



Williams, Ray 
Woodruff, Chivers 



NOT PICTURED: Tern Blalock, Roger Brown, Sam Costello, John 
Dickey, Jan Doan, Bobby Draper, Doug Evans, Squire Gwin, Jim Hat- 
field, Johnny Jones, Bob McKenzie, Edward McFerrin, James McCay, 
Frank Rushing, Randy Shurbet, Stanley Thornton, Tommy Underbill, 
John Gargis, Alan Guy, Norman McCrummen, Ben Rice. 



#% 




Named Best Fraternity on campus in 1966, 
SIGMA NUs have distinguished themselves, 
having members in such organizations as 
ODK, Trident, and SGA. Sigma Nus are 
especially proud to claim Mr. Samford, 
Greek god, SGA president, CRIMSON ed- 
itor, and memberships in Who's Who. 



165 



Do You Recall? 



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"Remember at All? 



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FUTURE HOME 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

FRATERNITY 

Ho war n College 






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gymna 

a well-rounded program of ~p\., 
ucation and intettBJj^ate athletics. The 

costs around 
-seat Sei- 
eBall diamond 
major league proportions, tennis courts, a 
a lighted intramural field, in addition to 
Seibert Hall. 



frt*ir.» 



■HV1 




"f^&\ **&w 





JAMES E. SHARMAN, Director of Athletics 
Chairman, Division of Health and Physical Education 



H. L. "BUBBA" SCOTT 

Head Eoothall Coach 




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THE SAMFORD UNIVERSITY BULLDOGS 

Row 1. (left to right) Austin, Deason, Herren, Beck, Denham, Kelly, Cummings, Brown. 
Roiv 2. Chambers, Burton, Jackson, Easley, Edwards, Gamble, Hamby, Hall. 
Row 3. Ramsey, Wade, Holmes, Flemming, White, Barnes, Busby, Garrison. 
Row 4. Gary, Russell, Riddle, Padgett, Lackey, Hopping, Heron, Colvin, Webb. 
Row 5. Long, Masdon, Lovett, Walker, Knott, Cutcliffe, Bailey, Cook, Mickwee. 

COACHES 

Row 6. Hyde, Scott, Wilson, Elliott, Donahoo. 
(This was the last season the Bulldogs played as the Howard College Bulldogs.) 



OTrfiJ 



Samford . 


.37 


Samford . 


..3 


Samford . 


.26 


Samford . 


..7 


Samford . 


..0 


Samford . . 


..0 


Samford . 


.20 


Samford . 


...6 


Samford . 


.10 


Samford , 


..10 



SEASON'S RECORD 

Troy 6 

Jacksonville 23 

Louisiana College . . . .2 
Southeastern Louisiana 13 

Delta State 17 

Southwestern Louisiana 7 
Mississippi College ... 12 

Carson-Newman 3 

Chattanooga 25 

East Carolina 35 



TEAM STATISTICS 

Samford Opponents 

First Downs 128 143 

Yards Passing 1346 1132 

Yards Rushing 898 1401 

Yards Penalized 416 498 

Fumbles 19 21 

Fumbles Lost 10 16 

Punting Ave., Yds 39 38.8 

Punts Returned, Yds. . .416 255 

Kick-Off Returns, Yds. .651 689 



171 








Bobby Austin 



Tom Bailey 



The Bulldogs opened the season in the best way-win-' 
ning. In a game that was rated as a toss-up, the Dogs 
scored twenty-eight points in the second quarter while 
on the way to downing Troy State 37-6. 




Tim Barnes 



Jack Beck 




Mike Bishop 



Doug Brown 



Richard Burton 



Howard Busby 



172 





** M ~. 





I 



* 



I- 




Truett Chambers 



Jerry Colvin 



J. R. Cummings 



Buddy Cutcliffe 




Again on the road, the Bulldogs journeyed to Jackson- 
ville State to take on the Gamecocks. Though the Dogs 
moved the ball over the field, they never could break 
across the State goal line, and as for as scoring had to 
settle for a Rex Keeling field goal. The Gamecock of- 
fense was moving, however, and Howard was beaten 
23-3. 




Harold Deason 



Tim Denham 




^KJi 




W 



J 



John Easley 



Donnie Edwards 




173 




^^ 
















y 


^ flPV^H j^^^> *^^ ^BB^^B ib 




Gary Fleming 



Jody Gamble 



Jerry Garrison 



Jim Lee Gary 




(Howard-Louisiana pictures on opposite page.) For 
their first home game, the Dogs were host to the Wild- 
cats of Louisiana College. Through the early part of 
the game the Dogs looked as though they were in for 
a bad day, but the Cats never scored. Once, Louisiana 
reached the three yard line, but the Dogs held them. 
From then on it was Howard's game as the Dogs went 
on to win 26-2. 

The next game on Howard's agenda was with South- 
eastern Louisiana. In a strong defensive battle the Dogs 
finally lost by a score of 13-7. 




Dudley Hall 



Tom Hamby 



Jim Hatfield 



Tommy Herren 




J 



175 




Lloyd Heron 



Philip "Droopy" Holmes 



Jeff Hopping 



Forney Howard 



Howard's Homecoming battle was against Delta State 
College. By ball control and strong defense, Delta held 
the Bulldogs scoreless as she took the game 17-0. 








Jimmy Jackson 



Rex Keeling 



176 



Jack Kelly 



David Knott 





James Cecil Long 



Jim Lovett 



Larry Marshal! 







Howard played a heartbreaker with Southwestern Louis- 
iana. Both teams, playing strong defense, fought it out 
to the last with Louisiana emerging victorious, 7-0. 




Bob Masdon 



Ron Mickwee 



Curtis Padgett 



Charles Ramsey 





177 





Ed Riddle 



John Russell 



Worthy Walker 



John Webb 




Since their Homecoming game was lost, it was only natural that the Bulldogs should 
seek revenge. Thr\ got their pleasure with Mississippi College. It was MC's Home- 
comming, but the Dogs got there "firstist with the mostest" and emerged victorious 
20-12. 




■ 

- 



'Now hear this*. . ." (!<>aeli "liuliba" lecture- hi.s \i\g, bad, hold, bulldo/.inp, 
Itaptist Bulldogs. 



Charles White 







Every once in a while a game is played that keeps 
everyone on the edge of their seats. Such was the 
Howard-Carson-Newman clash. Strong defense and 
hard-nosed playing by both teams led the Dogs to a 
6-3 victory. (Left) 

The Moccasins of the University of Chattanooga jour- 
neyed to Howard for a Saturday evening gridiron 
battle. Although the Bulldogs were in the game all the 
way they could not contain the Moccasins as Chatta- 
nooga went on to win 25-10. (For pictures see next 
page.) 

When East Carolina came to Howard, they were Atlan- 
tic Coast champions and highly favored to beat the 
Bulldogs. At half time though, the Dogs were leading 
3-0, and handled well their opponents. In the end, how- 
ever the Bulldogs were out-manned and lost to the 
Carolina team 35-10. (Below) 






THE SAMFORD UNIVERSITY BULLDOGS 



Left to right: 

Rick Savage, manager, Alan Guy, Randy Shurbert, Wendell Hayes, Gerald Danley, James McCay, Roy Johnson, Skip Heath, Gary Harrington, Jerry Hill, Joe 

Sexton, Ron Channell, Harold Williams, Coach Edwards. 

SEASON'S RECORD 



Coach John H. Edwards 








su . 


...73 


su . 


. . .64 


su . 


...72 


su . 


...65 


su . 


...72 


su . 


...68 


su . 


..57 


su . 


..78 


su . 


..75 


su . 


..56 


su . 


..60 


su . 


..63 


su . 


. .80 


su .. 


..85 


su . 


..69 


su . 


..76 


su . 


..75 


su . 


..67 


su . 


..71 


su . 


. .87 


su . 


. .60 


su . 


..74 


su . 


. .77 


su .. 


..97 


su .. 


..71 


su .. 


..66 



St. Bernard 79 

Athens College 80 

LaGrange College 62 

University of Alabama . . .89 

William Carey 68 

Louisiana College 84 

Nichol's State 59 

Mississippi College 86 

Mississippi College 91 

Jacksonville State 62 

Belmont College 58 

Troy State College 65 

Huntingdon College 73 

Missouri Valley 73 

Louisiana College 54 

Cumberland College 74 

Troy State College 105 

Troy State College 55 

LaGrange College 60 



M 



ississippi 



Colle 



se 



69 



Jacksonville State 77 

William Carey 57 

Cumberland College 98 

Mississippi College 62 

Belmont College 73 

Florida State University . .77 



181 




Ron Channell 



Gerald Danley 



Gary Harrington 




Wendell Hayes 





82 





Clyde "Skip" Heath 



Jerry Hill 



Roy Johnson 



James McCay 





Mike McKenzie 



Joe Sexton 



Harold Williams 





183 




THE SAMFORD UNIVERSITY BULLDOGS 

Left to right: 

Row 1. Padgett, Burton, Tarrants, Bailey, Lovette, Long. 

Row 2. Coach Drake, Busby, White, Colvin, Bradley, Gray, Coach Haywood. 

Row 3. Kendrick, Sheets, Masdon, McKay, Hankins, Sims. 



Coach J. T. Haywood 



Coach Tom Drake 






Tommy Bailey 



Mark Bradley 



Richard Burton 



Howard Busby 




SU .. 


..1 


su . 


..2 


su . 


.17 


su . 


..8 


su . 


..2 


su . 


..2 


su . 


..2 


su . 


..6 


su . 


..0 


su . 


..4 


su . 


...2 


su . 


..2 


su . 


...2 


su . 


...4 


su . 


...3 



SEASON'S RESULTS 

University of Alabama 9 

University of Alabama 5 

Missouri Valley College ... .2 
Missouri Valley College ... .9 
Jacksonville State College ... 1 
Jacksonville State College . . .3 

Belhaven College 1 

Belhaven College 1 

Belhaven College 1 

Belhaven College 1 

William Carey College 7 

William Carey College 7 

Mississippi College 8 

Mississippi College 2 

Mississippi College 2 



Danny Hankins 



Butch Kendrick 




185 




James Cecil Long 



Jim Lovette 



Bob Masdon 



James McCay 




Wayne Sheets 









l 




Roy Siitis 



Buddy Nick 



Curtiss Padget 




Charlie White 





THE SAMFORD UNIVERSITY TENNIS SQUAD 

Left to right: 

1st row; Donnie McBrayer, Clint Frey, Mike Merck, Richard Lay. 

2nd row; Ronnie Mims, Lynn Easterling, Hunter Abercrombie, Worthy Walker, Coach Hyde. 









Coach Bill Hyde & Abercrombie 



Hunter Abercrombie, Most Valuable Player 



187 




Lynn Easterling 



Clint Frey 



Richard Lay 



SEASON'S RECORD 

SU .... 8 West Georgia College 1 

SU .... 7 West Georgia College 2 

SU .... 8 Florence State College 1 

SU ... .5 Auburn University 4 

SU ... .6 Sewanee College 3 

SU ... .7 Cumberland College 

SU 7 Belhaven College 

SU .... 6 Sewanee College 3 

SU ... .7 Auburn University 2 

SU .... 7 University of South Alabama 2 

SU ... .8 University of South Alabama 1 

SU ... .7 Florence State College 2 



Donnie MMcBrayer 




Miki- \1«T< k 



Himnic Minis 



Worthy Walker 





THE SAMFORD UNIVERSITY TRACK SQUAD 

Left to right : 

Front row. Charles Ramsey, John Easley, Oscar Lamb, Rick Savage. 

Back row. Leslie Jacobs, Jim Barnes, Roy Johnson, Jim Ethredge. 






Coach Jimmy Wilson 



Coach John Edwards 



189 




. . *J»l* 



Left to right: Beck, Keeling, Coach Martin, Hiblex, Draper. 



Samford University Golf Team 




\\ ,i\ nc !')(•< k 



Bobby Draper-MVP 



Larry Hiblei 




Coach Lindy Martin 




l\r\ Kc.llli:' 






FINAL INTRAMURAL STANDINGS 

Team Total Number of Points 

Sigma Nu 152 

Lawyers 124 

Pi Kappa Alpha 122 

Ministerial Association 106 

Pi Kappa Phi 106 

Lambda Chi Alpha 94 

Studs 64 

Yellow Dogs 56 

Muffers 38 

Snakes 36 

Delta Sigma Phi 31 

Alpha Phi Omega 18 



Intramurals 




"By way of the grapevine." The Lost Bomb. Russian satellite hits Venus. The war escalation possibility. Indonesia quits U.N. Astrodome 
in Houston. Gold Deficit. New Canadian Flag. Malcolm X. 105 cadets resign from U.S. Air Force Academy. UFO in Michigan and 
elsewhere. Watts area riots. Lover's Concerto. Waunita Bananas. Mr. Jones, You Have a Lovely Daughter. Herman and the Hermits. 
Green Beret. Oliver. The Sloop John B. Contact lenses. Today. Take Her Out of Pity. All My Trials. The Seine. I Love Him. Rhvthm 
of the Rain. I've Got the Hongries for your Love. The Men in my Little Girl's Life. Get Me to the Church on Time. On the Street 
Where You Live. With a Little Bit of Luck. I Could Have Danced All Night. Wouldn't it be Loverly. I've Grown Accustomed 
to Her Face. I Left My Heart in San Franciso. Show Me. Crooked Little Man. Greenback Dollar. In the Misty Moonlight. Henry 
VIII. Leader of the Laundromat. Mr Lonely. We'll Sing in the Sunshine. Saturday Night at the Movies. The Batde of New Orleans. 
Walk Right In. Cool Water. What Am I Living For. Unchained Melody. Hush, Hush Sweet Charlotte. Crying in the Chapel. Even the 
Bad Times are Good. Red Roses for a Blue Lady. The End of the World. Washington Square. One Has My Name. Send Me the 
Pillow that You Dream On. England Swings, Your Cheatin' Heart. Tom Dooley. Green Fields. Autumn Leaves. 500 Miles. This 
Train. Cruel War. Lemon Tree. Where Have All the Flowers Gone? If I Had My Way. Camelot. The Unsinkable Molly Brown. Lerner 
and Loewe. Leonard Bernstein. 



191 




Those Halls of Ivy 



A 



university is called by Webster, "an educational institution of the highest level, typically having one or more undergraduate colleges 
and graduate and professional schools." Webster continues, "a college is that division of a university which offers a general four year 
course leading to the bachelor's degree: distinguished from the graduate and professional schools." The famous liberal arts are defined 
as, "the subjects of an academic college course, including literature, philosophy, languages, history, etc., as distinguished from profes- 
sional or technical subjects." 

The history of universities in the United States goes back to schools founded by churches. These early schools were founded to train 
young men for the ministry or other positions of leadership in early America. As time passed, the schools' purposes broadened to train 
young men in ".penalized fields. The challenge that has developed with higher education is to make sure a young person can get both a 
general education and a specialized education. Among these early institutions was Harvard University, the oldest school of higher educa- 
tion in the United States, founded in 1636. 

There are many interesting facts about these colleges and universities. Phi Beta Kappa and the honor 
system were founded at William and Mary. Here also, the first elective s\slem of study was instituted. 
^ .de h.i- the oldest college daily newspaper in the States, the YAI.K DAILY NF.WS. In November. 
1869, Rutgers beat Princeton, 6 to 1. in the first intercollegiate football game. The Football Hall of 
I .inn- i- located it Rutgers. Johns Hopkins was Xmenea's first true university in the classic European 

-• li-e. 

["hose Halls of l\\ the universities. The} have their own special way of life. 

I niversitj life: tlii- time of youth when we live in a semi-private world, working toward adulthood. 

( niversit) life: the boxwood ■ -.miens where freshmen are left to find their way out. school davs. 
good old Golden Rule days, the absent-minded "profs", fraternities, BOrorities, students burning the 
"midnight oil", chapel chimes, the old residence halls, responsibility, extracurricular activities, organi- 
zations, committee meetings, lectures, lab. research papers, tuition, part-time jobs, working your way 
tli" 1 ":''! school, scholarships, fellowships, loans, intramurals, curriculum, courses, schedules, faculty, 
inistration, -indent body, graduate Btudy, entrance requirements, degree, cuts, campus, upperclass- 
men, exams, finals, grades, graduation, honors, cum laude, magna cum laude, insigne cum laude, sum- 
ma ' Um I. Hide. 







University life: a tradition added to a tradition, an image to an image. A whole world of ideas, music, buildings, organizations, fash- 
ions, customs, heroes, fads, characters, good times, pranks, jokes, words, phrases, sights and sounds created, organized and clarified in 
the heads of "College Joe's" all across the nation to result in a still growing way of life for the university and college student. 

University life: Let's go back in time to that place called yesterday and see how it was then. I can see it all now. That "old gang of mine" 
down at the soda fountain "rhythming" away: the Charleston, lindy, big apple, shimmy, black bottom, varsity drag, cakewalk, shag, 
turkey trot, and grizzly bear. One young lady was jailed 50 days for performing one of these "animal" dances. Later on, the gang 
changed to the boogie-woogie and the be-bop, and to shaking their fingers in the air, and singing, "hi-d-hi-d-ho." Today the "in group" 
goes "where the action is" (almost any place they wish it) and do the twist, jerk, frug, and monkey. In the "good old days" a good time 
was sitting on the front porch swing. Today the car has replaced the swing. On Saturday afternoon you might ride a bicycle out of the 
city for a picnic with Sweet Sue. On Saturday night, you jumped in the old "model T" and took off to the "talkies". Today we jump in 
VW's and head for the movies. Back then the names that thrilled the hearts and touched the pocketbooks were the Four Horsemen, Knute 
Rockne. Ty Cobb, Babe Ruth, Al Jolson, G. M. Cohan, the Ziegfeld follies, and the sheik. RUDOLPH VALENTINO, the James Bond of 
his day. The "thing" was flagpole sitting. Today it's telephone booth-stuffing. The big college snack was crackers. Jazz and sax were king. 

Barber shop quartets entertained. Students gathered around to sing as one of them played the uke. Bobbed hair girls, and boys in 
straw hats went to hear the band play in the park. Couples rowed down "the old mill stream" by "the light of the silvery moon." There 
was spooning to the crooning of Rudy Vallee. Coonskin coats were "in". You wrote "hot lips" and "hi-ya toots" all over your car. 
You derided greenies (frosh) with "Mama, pin a rose on me." Then came Elvis and Beatlemania, go-go, English Leather, Jade East, 
sports cars and all the other "essentials" of today. University life. These are the changing, superficial aspects of it. The more lasting 
parts: the bull sessions, the friendships, the questions, the growing up, the cheers at sports events, the profs, the buildings, the lessons, 
and the old alma mater, will probably always be the heart of university life. 



* 



IHII 

inn 



* * 






•i 



ff 



« ' 



i. 



1"" 






-<*< 




THOSE HALLS OF IVY 

You can talk of university life the world over, but we'd 
nc\er listen so close as when you hit home — when you 
talked of OUR school, obviously the BEST school— 
SAMFORD UNIVERSITY, our dear old Alma Mater! 

University life at Samford: An active, youthful life. An 
enthusiastic, optimistic life, full of abundant living and 
bright hope. A life rich in tradition. 

"Good ole H'ard Kollege" has become "Saintly Samf\ 
U." How ai ditc- ba\e become Sanifordites. The old How- 
ard still exists today, but as a part of a larger institution, 
SAMFORD UNIVERSITY. The traditions continue, only 







- 



no* it's "that Samford stuff." 

Traditions: Whispers of yesterday. Comfortable old rocking chairs in which we can 
sit and laugh and dream. Samford has its share. Some are buried in graves; others 
are as new as babes. 

There were Sherman Oak and Old Main, and the literary societies of yesteryear. Today 
there's Memory Fountain, the Senior Pulpit in front of the Library, Howard Clock 
Tower overlooking the Academic Oval, around which stand most of the academic 
buildings on campus, and Sunshine Walkway, stretching out in front of Davis Hall. 
There's the Sweetheart Tree with its Indian background and legend (see H. C. Cher- 
maine's SONGS OF SAMFORD, Special Collections Room. Library). There's the 
legend of the ghost of Dean Burns: 

"They say a light forever burns in Davis Hall at night: 

That one can see a shadowed man against a window's light." (Chermaine's SONGS) 
The spirit of Samford lights in Reid Steeple, they say. only the true Samfordite can see. 






«%• •-* '• '4- w ^a -. 

7 y ■■•■ • L •* , 







Sherman Oak and Old Main 



UT£flAnY 







"There shines a light in the chapel spire. A liglit both red and blue. 
And those that look may see its fire. If but their hearts be true." (Chermaine's 
SONGS) 

The traditions AND THE STORIES: 

Win do people cam aiound bricks at Samford? Because we're so heavenly we may 

float awaj ! 

Edie: He) ! Did you know that there- three boys to e\ei \ gi] 1 at Sam fold ! ? 
Becky: I cab ! One'- married. One's engaged ! And the other \ on wouldn't have. 

IIh reason foi tin -carcit), of trees at Samford: Back when the campus was being built 
mi I akeshore, all trees to be saved were marked. The workmen, however, mistook these 
fdi the condemned trees, and therefore, tlii- part of Shade- Vallc\ became Sun Valley. 

There's the grass and the plea-e -ifm-. School spirit and loyalty includes avoiding the 

growing grass in spring, and using the Bidewalks. 



194 



SAMFORD! Sturdy Samford. The friendly University. The Williamsburg of Alabama. 

Sunward Samford. The Delight of Dixie. The Sunshine of the South. 

Sunshine Samford. That sunny side of the street. That music of the heart. 

The Students of Samford. ' - Ye Sons of Samford". 

That singing, saintly, sunshine group, who make their own sunshine when the chips are 

down. The sunshine kids, sunshine-willed. 

The Spirit of Samford. That sunshine spirit! 

Samford: My Lakeshore Love! 



Samford in the Sixties: "root- 
ed in the past, serving the 
present, forming the future." 

Owned and operated by the 
Alabama Baptist Convention, 
Samford University is one of 
many hundred institutions of 
higher learning in the Unit- 
ed States and one of a number 
in Alabama. Samford is the 



^. <V- C 





College Joe's of Yesteryear. 



second oldest university in the State, and one of the four oldest Southern Baptist Colleges. Officially in its 125th year of 
existence, as of January 3, 1966, Samford is entering the 3rd and final phase of its building program, inaugurated July, 1961. The 2nd 
phase was completed when the 17th of 26 major buildings was finished this past summer. That leaves just 9 to go! The 3rd phase calls 
for a $15,000,000 development program including the Business Administration Building, Teacher Education Building, Major Auditorium, 
Research Building, Fine Arts Theatre. Student Union unit, Residence Halls, Alumni House, Campus Improvements, and Student, Faculty, 
and Library Endowments. 



CURRENT FACTS ABOUT SAMFORD UNIVERSITY 



The Division of Pharmacy is 
the largest in the Southeast and 
has the highest possible rating 
given by the American Council 
on Pharmaceutical Education, 
the only accrediting agency in 
that field. 





Be it ever so humble ... . 



Samford is accredited by the 

National Association of 

Schools of Music. 

The School of Law is fully accredited by the American Bar Association, which is the 

only accrediting agency in legal education. 

There are 2800 students and 155 faculty members. 

Samford is the largest privately supported institution of higher learning in Alabama. 

Samford grants 11 degrees in over 70 different areas of concentration. 



195 



CURRENT FACTS \HOUT SAMFORD UNIVERSITY. 

Samford Universit) Librarj ha- more hook? per student than an) other college oi universit) in Alabama, 
of the teachers in the Jefferson Count) Schools are Samford graduates. 
Mme than 50$ of tin- members of the Birmingham Retail Druggist- \s-ociation are graduates of Samford's nationally accredited 

School of Pharmac) . 
During the past ten years. Samford's enrollment has increased at an average rate of approximately 10(1 students per year. 
Moic than one-third of all students enrolled in the seven privately supported institutions of higher learning in Alabama are at Samford. 
Samford Universit) encompasses: Howard College of Arts and Sciences, the Cumberland School of Law. the Graduate Division, the 
professional Divisions of Business. Music. Pharmacy, and Teacher Education. 

SAMFORD UNIVERSITY IN 1965, A GOLDEN YEAR. 

May. Granting of the School's first Juris Doctor Law Degrees. 

Summer. Beginning of $1.5 million Physical Science Building. 

June. Re-institution of a Graduate Division. 

September. Ojx-ning of Alabama's first accredited Evening Division in Law. 

November. Elevation of the College to University status. 

SAMFORD UNIVERSITY IN HISTORY. 

1841. < hartered as Howard in Marion. Alabama, by a group of Baptist planters and preachers. 

1842. Admitted first student, Marion. 

1887. Moved to East Lakecampu- in Birmingham. 

1913. Abandoned .ill militar) features and opened doors to women students. 

L920. 1st private and second among all schools in Alabama to be admitted to the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 

1926. Placed on approved list of Association of American Universities. 

1927. Phaiina< \ l)i\ i-ion established. 

I'M.'!, \dili-cl N.ivy V-12 College Training Program. 
L947. Extension Division for Christian 1 raining established. 

1957. "N.w In" began with move to 100-acre, Lakeshore campus in Shades Valley. 
1961. < umberland School "f Law, founded in 1(517. acquired. 
1965. Graduate program re-instituted. 
I lie ame Samford I niversit) . 




A \l.i. on. 



THE ALMA MATER 

"Oli. Sain foi<l \|ma Mater, true 

I love ili\ "I"! ious name, 

Desen ing ei "i\ honor due, 

I o an unsullied fame. 

I II love thee through each fleeting breath 

I "i ill that thou hasl done 

And in tin agonies of death 

15c Mill tin |o\ ing son. 




Music /)> Paul \)i- Launay. 



196 




Samford has been called "one of America's most beautiful universities." Here are some of its Lakeshore Landmarks. Top left: Samford sits in Shades 
Valley between Red Mountain and Shades Mountain. Top right: Robert I. Ingalls, St., Hall. Center left: Reid Chapel. Center right. Frank Park Samford 
Hall is the administration building. Lower left: Erskine Ramsay Apartment Building for faculty. Lower center: The steeple of the Chapel. "The steeple 
points in awe to God, reminding us of some stern rod that never bends whatever blast, and proves that faith is strength at last." — H. C. Chermaine, SONGS 
OF SAMFORD, Special Collections Room, Davis Library. Lower right: John H. Buchanan Hall houses the fine arts departments, and sits on the Academic 
Oval. 



197 




eft: 11m new entrance walla were buill in Way, l%fi. The) were quickly nicknamed the "Pearly Gates" by students who thought our campus, 

center: Horseshoe Courtyard of Johnson Hall. Top right. "There shines a light in the chapel spire: a light, both red and blue; and those 

thai l""k ma) lee Us fire, if but theil beartl I" true." So goes the legend of the SPIRIT OF SAMKOHD light in the Heid (Impel Steeple as recorded in 

II < Qiermaine'i SONGS OF SAMFORD, Special Collectiom Room, D.i\is Library, Power leftr "They say a light forever burns in Davis Hall at night; 

thai on< can ei hadowed man againsl > window's light." Oh milium'- SONGS also tell of the ghost of Dean Hums in the Library English Department. 

i center: I theart Tree The iter) "f the Indians, Kalimonee and Malibachee, is the foundation of the Sweetheart Tree legend. Sec Chcrmaine's 

SONGS Lower right The l'"/i year law the construction "f the physical icience Imilding along Sunshine Walkway. 



198 









»nnn»iimi.ii.i.i.n^»»iii.. > .... ... M1|IM ..i......... t 



imMm 



CRAWFORD JOHNSON H 4*t.-L^. 




Wf ' •— 






• * 





Crawford Johnson Hall 
Johnson Hall is the oldest men's residence 
hall on campus, and was named lor Craw- 
ford Johnson, one of the trustees of 
Howard College until his death in 1 942. 



m 



Howard College Becomes 

I 



Howard College has come of age. It has university 
status. For a number of wars the trustees, administrative 
officials, faculty, alumni and other friends of Howard 
College had discussed the possibilit) of finding a more 
suitable name for the institution, since there was alreadx 
Howard I niversity. The first public suggestion for a 
possible neu name came from Chancellor Harwell G. 
Davis at the Founders' Day Convocation in Seiliert 
Hall. March 26. 1965. In a speech during the convoca- 
tion held to honor Frank Park Samford, Dr. Davis said, 
"In conclusion, a statemenl I made in a letter to Mr. 
Samford some time ago gives my estimate of his service 
to the college. That statemenl was this: 'Several limes it 
has been suggested that we change the name of Howard 
College as it is so often confused with another educa- 
tional institution. If such action is taken I favor naming 
it FRANK SAMFORD UNIVERSITY.'" A trustee com- 
mitter composed entirel) of Howard alumni was ap- 
pointed for the purpose of consulting with alumni and 
members of the Baptist denomination over the State and 
to bring lark a recommendation for the name of the 
I niversity. That unanimous recommendation was SAM- 
FORD I \l\ I RSI n. On May 28, 1965, at the annual 
meeting of the Board of Trustees, the Trustees voted 

unanimousl) to recommend to the Alabama Baptist State Convention that Howard College move to university status and that the insti- 
tution be known as SAMFORD I NIVERSITY. That night the announcement was made publicl) at the annual Candlelight Dinner by 
President Leslie S. Wright. The Trustee's recommendation was next presented to the 142-member Baptist State Executive Board of the 
\lahama l!.i|iti-t State Comenlion which approwd the recommendation in July. 1965. 




Chancellor Davis 
FOUNDERS' DAY, 1965 



Frank Park Stamford 
FOUNDERS- DAY. 1965 



Waiting i"r the count, Stab Convention, 1965. Dean Fincher, President Wright, 
Dr. A. 11. K' id, \ndy Collins, H. Evan Zeiger. 



Chancellor Davis 



President Wright 




Samford University!!! 




The Convention approved the rec- 
ommendation on November 9, 
1965. The charter of Howard Col- 
lege was thus amended to read 
SAMFORD UNIVERSITY and 
was duly signed by the President 
of the Convention and the Govern- 
or of Alabama, and filed with the 
Secretary of State as required by 
the laws of Alabama. So it was 
that on November 9, 1965, Dr. 
J. R. White and Governor George 
C. Wallace signed the amended 
charter and Howard College of- 
ficially became SAMFORD UNI- 
VERSITY. 



Alabama Governor George Wallace places his signature on the revised charter. He is backed by 
Peyton A. Eubank, trustee board secretary; Dr. Leslie S. Wright, University president; Dr. George 
Bagley, executive secretary of the Alabama Baptist State Convention; and Dr. J. R. White, 
Convention president. 



TPnnuiiiB iflisBinunnj Union 

r - ■ At. oral "Aeeeciatien ol fl.ra.ma 



Auguat 2, 1965 

Dr. Lealle 3. Wright, FYeeldent 
Howard College 
800 Lakeabore Drive 
Birmingham, Uibui 3 5209 

Dear Dr. Wright: 

I graduated fr.« Howard College In 19t2, tha year tba college celebrated lta one- 
bundrodtb birthday. I confeee to a conalderable amount of eentlmentellty towerda 
that old beet Lake caapua and even tha llttla thlnge that have affected evao lo- 
f Lnltealmelly that fiercely precloue "image" we bad! For inatance, 1 cringed when 
they tora tha It; from old Main and paLntad It vhlta— fait eknctly •• If I »ara 
watching a vivleectionlet at work whan tba* tora it down — Buffered from a new attack 
of chille and fever whan Lt waa impoealble to reecue Sherman Oak from tha laat Laka 
cempue — and fait Ilka a Soutnaro traitor to General Laa In paraon wbaa 1 voiced 
approval of tha move to tha naw caapua. 

Howard ' a every atap haa baan forward and I rejoice in har progreae, prograaa aada 
poaalbla by tha vlelon, integrity and hard work of Ban Ilka you and Major Devie 
and Mr. Saetford. Ai a natlra lllhaman, I faal lntenee gratification and prlda In 
tha fact that tha truateea have choean to recognlae tha contrlbutlona of tba Saaaforda 
to tha Baptlat Ufa of Alabaaa by rai laanndlng that tba unlvereity baar that bonorad 
neae. 1 wlah I could ba ona of thoaa voting Baptlata In a,.»eeber I ahall oartalnly 
ba ona of tha Howardltaa who will ba "rooting" for 0U1 Unlvereity. 

Indeed Howard Collaga ahall not caaaa to ba--not ao long aa ona of ua Uvea. But 
Hover-1 College la not a collactlon of buildlnge nor tha lettering on a diploma— 
Howard la an ldaa that became an Idaal and a raallty, an affiraatlon of faith by 
tha Baptlata of Alabama. Howard la an admlntatrat ion that carat, a faculty of tba 
callbra of Dean Hume and Dr. Chapman and Dr. Xan. Howard la a big part of tha 
llfalina that reachaa all tha way around tha wort) with tha aaaaaga that la raally har 
baalc raaaon for exletlng. laa air, ay aantiaanlallty bowa and ay prlda atanda tall. 
I aa a graduate of Howard College — of Samford Unlvereity! 

Sincerely, 



Real Wetklne 



The new name brought many changes. Among them new car stickers. Buddy 
Huey, Bill Pendergrass, Doug Garner, Murray Howard. 




201 



Frank Park Sam ford 





'"Without question. Mr. Samford has been Howard's greatest in- 
dividual financial supporter. However, the devotion of his time, his 
efforts, and his influence in the interest of the college has probably 
been worth even more than the millions of dollars he has donated." 

—Harwell V,. Davis 



I rank Park Samford was elected a trustee of Howard College in 1937. Two years later he was elected to a full three-year term and 
\\ ;i- also elected Chairman of the Board of Trustees. Mrs. Samford served as a trustee of the college from 1931 until her resigna- 
tion in L939. 

In recognition of his service to Howard to that time Mr. Samford. a 1911 graduate of Alabama Polytechnic Institute in Auburn. 
was awarded an honorar) Doctor of Laws Decree bv Howard College in 1919. His Alma Mater, where he also serves as a trustee. 
awarded him an LL.D. Degree in L963. 

I h<- earl) dream of a new campus for Howard College was strongly supported by Mr. Samford. His financial acumen, his vision and 
counsel helper] to make his dream a reality. When the first academic building erected on the new campus was named in 1958 it 
fittingl) was called Frank Park Samford Hall. 

Mr. Samford was born in Troy, Vlabama, the second child of Judge William Hodges Samford and Kate Park Samford. He attended 
school in Montgomery and Tro) before going to Auburn. At Auburn he was a member of Alpha Tan Omega social fratemit) and 
Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Fraternity. 

He entered the insurance field Boon after being graduated from Auburn. He was associated briefly with the Manhattan Life of 
New N 'iik. Hi- became Deput) Insurance Commissioner of the Insurance Department of Alabama for the period 1915-1919. In 1 ' '2 1 
Mr Samford was elected as Secretary -Treasurer of the Heralds of Liberty, a fraternal benefit society incorporated during the tenure of 
Alabama Governoi William I. Samford, grandfathei of Mr. Samford. 

\ftei a brief move to Pennsylvania the compan) moved back to Alabama and the name was changed to Libert) National Life Insurance 
panj in 1929 Mr. Samford was elected \ ice-president in 1932 and president in L934. He served as president of the company 
until I960 when he became chairman of the Hoard of Directors. 

nford has served twenty-eight years as a Trustee and twenty-five years a- chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of Samford 
it) . 



202 



FROM RESPONSE BY MR. SAMFORD 
FOUNDERS' DAY, 1965 

"The campus may not be as large, the football team may not be as good, but this is far more than offset by the close personal contact 
between the student and consecrated Christian professor who is concerned as much with development of an upright Christian leader, 
as with the imparting of knowledge from textbooks. Yes, in my mind, our denominational colleges because of their size and their 
religious background are making a distinct contribution in the development of men who will be leaders in their churches and in this 
country in the years that lie ahead." 

The record show that of the first one hundred and twenty colleges founded in our country about one hundred were established 
under church auspices and it is unfortunate that so many of these colleges have severed all church connections." 

Tax-supported institutions are necessary and must be continued, but the non-tax supported institutions of higher learning, such as 
our Baptist institutions, are very necessary and important. This conviction was expressed by Dr. Milton Eisenhower, in his presidential 
address to the annual meeting of the Land Grant College Association in Washington in November of 1953, when he stated: 'It is 
the private institutions that set traditions, the standard of academic freedom in America and because our private institutions do 
set and maintain these standards we of the public institutions also enjoy the benefit of such freedom. If private institutions were 
ever to disappear the politicians would take over the universities, and there would then be neither educational freedom nor any other 
kind.' " 

I do not believe that Howard College will survive unless we adhere to our distinctive purposes and remain forever loyal to the 
Christian commitments which constitute our real justification for existence. We must continue not only to educate preachers and others 
who are planning to spend their lives in religious work, but also be sure that we are educating Christian pharmacists, Christian 
lawyers, Christian teachers — indeed that all of our graduates are imbued with Christian ideals and principles — we must always be 
that belief in God and in Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ remains a dominant factor on this campus." 



se sure 



FROM THE CHALLENGE OF THE FUTURE 
BY FRANK PARK SAMFORD 

"In my judgment Samford University faces two distinct challenges; first the challenge to maintain its traditions, and to continue 
to instill into its students a firm belief in God and in the teachings of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ." 

If belief in God, and if belief in our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ ever ceases to be the hard core of the training that young men 
and young ladies receive at this University, then in my judgment the University will have ceased to justify its existence and will in- 
evitably fail." 

Second it seems to be that the other great challenge which faces Samford University is to keep itself free from becoming dependent upon 
the state by accepting money to continue its operations." 



203 



KJI I 



icntation 



September 12-16, 1965 




Meeting advisors. Dorm meetings and regulations. Dress- 
up dinner. Vesper*-. Yeaaa ! FREE TIME! "This is 
going to be m\ roomie! Meet my roomie! Yeaaa MY 
ROOMIE! Back home. "Oh, Mum. Dad. it's great! I 
can hardl) wait!" September! "Susan, did you have 
to bring all tin- junk!?" "Shhh, Daddy, what will peo- 
ple think.' More orientation. The President's welcome. 
Coke Break. \n introduction to Howard's student ac- 
tivities and organizations. Librarj orientation. How to 
study. "Are you kidding!?" \ preview of the student 
handbook. The I pperclassmen Talent Show. Yeaaa, 
Upperclassmen, (editor). B.S.U. welcome party in the 
cafeteria. Pep rally. Vespers. Morning Meditations. Dean 
Sizemore presents "Cabbages and Kings." Dean Finch- 
er talks of Howard's history and traditions. "I am 
glad to speak to you ahout the history and tradition of 
TFard' College, although I hasten to add that I have 
not been here through the entire history of Howard." 
"I want u*- to 'chuck' cheating." "If you want this to 
I"- i cordial college, then you be cordial. If you want 
us to be academical!) excellent, then you be academic- 
all) excellent." Dr. Joseph L. King brings the key- 
note address. Pan Hellenic and IFC sponsor a picnic. 
I he President gives a reception for freshmen and trans- 
fej -indent*-. To sleep. Fixing up the room. "You mean 
w< can'l have curtains!" New parking restrictions for 
freshmen. "1 ou mean we have to park way down there!" 
Judson Jon-- represents the SGA in orientation. The 
temenl turns to homesickness. "I'm t'ard o' H'ard!" 




Last May ahout 700 young men and women, received 
their high school diplomas and spent a summer of 
work and relaxation filled with moments of excitement 
ahout "going to college!" The\ heard main stories, re- 
ceived much advice, and bought too many new clothes. 
Fall came and with it. orientation at Howard College. 
Oh. the excitement of it all! New friends! New environ- 
ment! Being on his own. away from home! The first 
sight of the campus! Will I be accepted? Will I act 
right? Will they think I'm a freshman? In August 
came a series of counseling sessions. Freshmen attended 
one of these. Tests. Conferences. 




Ken Wnlfskill 



" I he time has come." the 

walrus Baid, "to talk of 

main things of -hip*- and 
shoes and sealing wa\ 
and cabbages and kin;-. 
\h, r hi If onderland 



Dean Margaret Sizemore de- 
Im T- her "' abbagi - and 
Kings" spei i h, 



Dr. Nathan Stolt 




Registration 




Get a Chapel assignment at Room 315. "What!? You 
mean I don't get a chapel seat!?" Have your invoice 
typed. ( see lower middle pix) "Yes — Yes — No." Have 
your account checked. Go to the "Cashiers" window, 
(see lower right pix) "I can't believe this." Pick up 
your Student Master Card, ID Card Blank and Selec- 
tive Service Card in the foyer, (see middle right) 
"This is Mr. Clark. Let me have your attention, please. 
Sections 1, 2, and 3 of Biology are closed." "Aiiee!! 
You can't do this to me!" "You mean it's closed!" 
"But I'm a senior!" "Where's Room 106?" 
hours! I've been in this madhouse five hours!" "Any- 
body that preregisters is a fink!" Have you had your 
Traffic check? Leave your materials at window 14 
or 15 in the registrar's office. Go to Room 106 and 
have your photograph assignment made. Go to Room 
105 and have our photograph made for your ID card. 
Register for your library card. Books! "I'm going to 
have to buy 17 books!" (see middle pix) "But all I 
wanted was a pencil!" Does the APO have it in yet?" 
"HOW MUCH!?" "FINISHED! I'M FINISHED!" 




September 13-15; 1965 



The freshmen didn't have long to be homesick. Registra- 
tion, "the villain of college life," was knocking at 
their door. Joined by upperclassmen, the freshmen 
wandered aimlessly up and down the crowded, noisy 
hallways of Samford Hall. "Complete the trial schedule 
in pencil. Fill out the remainder of the registration 
book in INK with the exception of the schedule on 
pages 5, 7, and II." (see lower left pix) "Is Staff any 
good?" Have your advisor sign your trial schedule. 
Pick up your class cards, (see top right pix) "Sorry." 




&ATWG&G 




FREMIMW a frosh, a greenie, a rat, a freshie, mama's 
little man, weary Willie. 



September 27 — October 2 



Once to every college student comes that ordeal known as RAT 
WEEK. This year some of the treats in store for the frosh were 
"Slopp) Day," "Backwards Day," "Dooms Day." "Dress-up Day," 
and "Spirit Day." Upperclassmen were more than generous in aiding 
the rats to dress appropriately each day. The Froshs' activities in- 
cluded: eating on the cafeteria floor, burying a dead rat (a real one), 
being thrown in the shower, sleeping in the hall, not combing the 
hair or shaving, not rolling the hair, rolling a peanut down the hall 
at midnight with your nose, shining shoes, midnight horrors, mysteri- 
ous visitors, singing on chairs, eating with a toothpick, singing 
the Fight Song and Alma Mater, and being humble. 







PICTl Rl 3 Top life: K.ith Brown, Siev< Minor, Bobbj Butler. Middle top: Mr. and MUa Freshman Spirit, 1965, Marilyn Wynn and John Holley. Top 
rifihi. Mum) Howard, l.<>u< r left ( harlei Still. Bottom, ><rit-r ( heryli Mobley. Louiei right: The evei popular "Chikenfat." Physical Fitness on the grow! 

'I 111 RAT'S ' Rl I D. I am a ui. the lowct .m<l mn<-t «»l>rn>\ ious K unimportant pest on campus. I am tin - Bcum <d the Earth, a 

midgd molecule, a freak) frosh, a gruesome greenie, a moulding hunk <>f cheese. I am so low that I can walk through the teeth 

i comb and Bleep in .i matchbox. 1 am not worth) t<> •-i.wmI in tli<- pr<*>ence of great upperclassman. I shall slump humbly before 

hall endure all di com ;ement, I shall keep m) heart right. I will sing tli<- Alma Mater daily. I will smile constantly so 

• ■ da) I will be a true pari "f the sunshine spirit of Samford. Squeek! 



206 



Parents ' Day 



October 2, 1965 




Mr. Lindy Martin, Director of Auxiliary Services (top left, left) is greeted by a future Howardite, little Miss Thompson, sister to Howard student, Diane 
Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson enjoy the scene. (Top right) Doug Evans, chairman of Parents' Day (standing) overlooks his committee's work. 



The second annual Parents' Day, a Student Government Association -sponsored event, included a day full of activities for visiting parents: 
registration and refreshments, informal faculty reception, an address by Dr. Wright, lunch, the Howard-Louisiana College football game, 
and open house in the dorms, and Greek houses and rooms. 

High School Day, 1965, brought around 3,000 high school students to the Howard campus. Chairman David Graves of the S.G.A. super- 
vised a busy day's schedule: registration, convocation, Alpha Phi Omega tours of the campus, conferences with specific department's fac- 
ulty, lunch, pep rally, cross-country race, and the Howard-Delta State football game. Ministerial Association representatives, Paul Hall 
and Oscar Lamb, won the intramural cross-country race preceding the Delta game. Coach j. T. Haywood presents Paul (center) and Os- 
car their award (see lower right pix). (Lower left) Guide Ray Staton shows off the campus. 



High School Day 



October 16, 1965 




7^ 0(d 





Football. School Spirit. How closely they are knit! The cheerleaders lead the squad 
on the field. The fans cheer madly. The toss. The kickoff. Fumbles. Recoveries. 
Touchdowns. Cheers. The Band. The hot afternoons and cold nights, The crisp, 
active world of the stadium. "It's not whether you win or lose, but how you play 
the game." Cheer, boys, cheer, old Samford's got the ball: Cheer, boys, cheer, Old 
Samford's got the ball; And when they hit that line, there'll be no line at all. There'll 
be a hot time at Samford tonight! B-U-L-L-D-O-G-S! Give us one big fight! Two 
hits! B-E-A-T! Locomoti\e. Team. Go. Do"S. go! Mr. Touchdown. 




Hurrah for Samford! 
Hurrah for Samford! 
Someone in the stands i- 
yelling, Hurrah for Sam- 
ford! Hit 'em a lick! Go, 
Samford! A little bit 

uder! Hi 

ej . 
Make th.it point! Do 
food! Mad Dogs! All th« 
way! All the way! We 
want a touchdown ! Touch 

down. Samford. touch- 
down. Samford. 1st and 
10. do it again. Push 'em 
back! Get that ball am 



Let't 



s go, 



let's 






Let's really go! 



■ 



* 

* 





EAT 'EM UP, BULLDOGS!! Give me 
a S-A-M-F-O-R-D! What'd ya got? 
SAMFORD!! With a B, with a B, 
with a B-U-L, with a B-U-L-L-D-O-G! 
With a B, with a B, with a B-U-L! Go, 
Bulldogs! Fight 'em, Fight 'em, Fight 
'em, Fight 'em, Fight 'em 'til you die! 
Come on Bulldogs! Come on Bulldogs! 
Keep those spirits high ! Down the field 
and on to victory! Boom-a-laka! Boom- 
a-laka! Sis-Boom-Bah! Samford U., 
Samford U., Rah, rah, rah!! Ching, 
ching, chow, chow, Boom, boom, Bow 
wow! Come on, and . . . 
Fight, fight, fight for Samford Bull 
dogs, Go! And onward to victory! Oh 
we wear the red and blue! Samford 
we're all for you! Aye, we love thee 
true! Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Fight, fight, fight for Samford Bull 
dogs, Go! And onward to victory! Oh 
let's give a cheer or two! Samford 
we're all for you! Fight! Fight! Fight 



Page 208 Pictures. Top left: Jim Huston. 
Center left: Eddie Austin, mascot manager, 
cheers the Bulldogs on with his victory bell. 

Page 209 Pictures. Immediate left: Dianne 
Lucas. Bottom left: "Duke," mascot of Sam- 
ford. 6 years old, "Duke" displays the 
friendly charm of Samford along with the 
students and faculty. He is a regular sup- 
porter of the team. A blue blood, he is 
owned by the Wrights, and was born April 
13, 1960. 






Top left: Students between classes. To the left stands Davis Library with the new Physical Science Building beyond it, both on Sunshine Walkway. Top 
ri^ht: Dr. l"M-pli I.. King and Mr. Mcrritt Whitman receive surprise bonuses of S1250 each from President Leslie S. Wright. The two members of the 
English Department were the first to receive these bonuses from the John H. Buchanan Awards for Excellence in Teaching. Lower left: Two Samford 
student! donate blood on November 22. The 430 pints of blood donated from Samford was sent to the United States military in Viet Nam. Center top: 
Alpha Phi Omega open meeting. Center bottom: Donnie McBrayer and Mary Grummon enjoy a ride in a cafeteria tray during one of the rare heavy 
Bnowa at Samford. Middle right: 'top to bottom) Danny Hankins, Oscar Barcell Lamb, and "Moon" Mullins (all of Cassanova's Corner) enjoy Johnson 
Hall's tundeck. I '.wi-r right: Lunch in the cafeteria. 



Campus Life 



Daffinition: "College" i foui yeai loaf on dad's dough. \ typical lettei home: "Den Dad. So Bad, No mon. Your Son." A typical 

reph I »■ i Son, no mon, So Bad. Youi Dad." Do you recall? the Samford whistle-clap? S.U.B. (Samford University Bookstore)? 

I III hi'. (Dottie White, Evelyn Lay, Rita Former)? Bill Murrah praying in chapel in the middle of a special number? Pledges mak- 

1 chapel days instead of 3? Eking thiown in Vulcan's pond- or Hoover's lake? activit) night ill the cafeteria? the dis- 

ion in the cafeteria about the topic, "Is '""I dead?"? Youi first <la\ at Samfmd m Howard? Your last day? 




Top left: "Old Glory" flies atop "Young Glory" beside Davis Hall. Top right: Horseshoe Courtyard of Johnson Hall. Center right: Propaganda from 
SUB. What was "In" and what was "Out" were the big phrases. Lower left: Round table discussions in the faculty lounge. Lower center: John Stony, Kathy 
Price, David Graves, Bingham Graves, Marilyn Parker, and Miss Lynn Raylerson take part in a discussion sponsored by the Literary Club. Dr. Lee 
Gallnian was the guest conductor for this discussion. (See Lower right). 



Phone Calls that made Samford history: 1. Good evening. Crawford Johnson Hall. 2. I thought thi- was Dorm A. 1. Well, Johnson Hall. 
Dorm A. Some call it a spear. Some call it an arrow. Can I help you ... 2. click. 1. please? 2. Ring! 1. Good evening! Johnson Hall. 
2. I thought this was the number for Dorm A. 1. It is Dorm A. 2. But you said it was Johnson Hall! 1. But it is Johnson Hall. too. 2. 
Well, is this where Charlie Brown lives? 1. Yes. 2. Well, is Charlie there? 1. No, he's up on the roof eating rocks! click. 



21 



■-■ 



WiV\AV"bVH 




IAa/A 



Homecoming, 1965, began unofficially October 21, with a pep rally, 
and went into full operation October 22-23. The freshmen painted spirited 
yells over Homcwood business windows (with permission) and thus set 
the stage for community participation. The classes and Greeks gathered 
materials to build their floats and displays. Then everyone paused to 
view the Homecoming Pageant in Seibert Hall. The contestants were on 
stage. (See picture below) Marilyn Parker. Dianne Lucas, Kaihy Stephens, 
Bingham Graves, Diane Parkman, Dianne Crews, K.i\ Vnderson, Sand) 
Brown, Claudia Lewis, and Barbara Allison. There was the program. 
Music. Rusty Ryan. Mr. Howard, spoke. The football players were recog- 
nized. (See lower left picture) "Golden Toe'" Keeling receives a flower. 
Then the announcement. Miss Homecoming. 1965 — Miss Bingham Gra\<>! 
Bingham was Miss Howard at this time, also. After much applause and 
Bob Burleson's singing the "Miss America" theme and that long walk 
down the walkway, Bingham joined her alternate-. (Immediate left* 
Dianne Crews, second alternate; Bingham Graves, Miss Homecoming; 
and Claudia Lewis, first alternate. The Miss Homecoming Contest is 
held to honor a popularly-elected young lady during the football season. 
Her fine school spirit is a key characteristic. 



> T- 




i 



After the Pageant the students set out for the all-night work of building a float or display. 
(See opposite page) Bottom, middle. The Seniors huild the Queen's float. Lower right: The 
Sophomores at work. Morning came and with it a parade by the Howard College Band and 
guest bands down the main street of Homewood. Center right: Half time. Danella Vinson, 
last year's queen, greets Bingham's court. Middle left: The Sophomores' winning float. Lewer 
left: lambda Chi Alpha's winning fraternity display. Lower right. Delta Zeta's winning 
sorority display. Middle right: Alumni honoraries. Mr. Bill Ward, for Dr. J. D. Heacock; Pey- 
ton A. Eubank; Dr. L. S. Wright, and Bob Bryan, SGA Veep. 



Following the parade was the Howard-USL game and that night a concert by the Serendipity 
Singers. 





Jfie jRiss (Ljn/re JCous J J aoeani 

month after the Homecoming Pageant came the Miss Entre Nous Pageant. The night of November 19 

ich with excitement. No one, not even the judges knew who would be chosen Miss Entre Nous, 1965. 

ntestants had met the judges earlier in the week at a tea. The contestants had modeled their 

and sports wear and had private conferences with the judges. Now they were makin^ a final 

ante before the judges. The 5 judges lookrd mi with wrinkled brows. Directors Shirley MacDonald 

I ochran breathed faster as the climax to their planning and hard work approached. Seibert Hall 

tglow with candles on the sidewalk tables. Mr. Martin emceed. Edwina Rutledge sang in keeping with the 

me, "Under Paris Skies. " The Lakeshore Lovelies bit their lips and tried to remain calm. The judges were 

n conference. The audience waited and waited and waited and then the decision came— Miss Barbara Allison! 

Barbara squeeled. %, Father*ll never believe this!" 




Misa Photogenic win selected by tin* I.rttcrmrn, n singing trio. 







The Miss Entre Nous Contest is based on beauty, poise, and personality, and is de- 
fined as mainly a beauty contest. 



215 



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225 



(fhrtstmas-1965 



Samford is a singing school and perhaps this fact is at no time more apparent 
than at Christmas. Christmas at Samford begins in the individual. It grows and 
overflows into others. This sharing creates a wonderful time of the year, per- 
haps the best. During the week before Christmas holidays, the men decorate 
their halls I see middle right: John Graves of Cassanova's Corner) and the 
women decorate their doors. Jud«es award prizes to the best halls and doors. 
The women in hall meetings draw each other's names and leave a small, in- 
expensive gift, daily for a week, at the door of the person whose name they 
drew. At the end of the week a party is given and the "Secret Santas" reveal 
themselves. This year Alpha Phi Omega again sponsored a cafeteria decorating 
party for the campus. Music and refreshments added to the Christmas spirits 
of those present. (See immediate right) This year A. P.O. also sponsored the 
first annual Christmas Program. I See opposite page) The Chapel programs 
consisted of Christmas music from the campus choirs. A dorm party given 
1>\ the Women's Residence Halls brought out a crowd of students for refresh- 
ments, singing carols around the piano, and the crowning of the women's halls' 
sweethearts. The Thursday before the holidays the annual Christmas Banquet 
was held. (Lower left) Ted Jackson presents Miss Ann Glaze, Men's Dorms' 
Sweetheart, with roses. (Lower right) President Wright and Mr. Max Gartman 
entertain with song at the same banquet. (Below) Sweethearts: Roiv 1. Black- 
burn, Andrews, Lamb, Wilson, Carroll, Jacobs, McBrayer, Morris. Row2. 
Lundy, Lackey, Jim Felton, Cutliffe, Folsom, Beck, Austin. 




: 








The Samford family got together for an evening "By the Fireside" December 13, the first annual Christmas Program. Lasting over two hours, the program 
was divided into two parts: the secular side of Christmas, and the religious. Top left: Fayrene Holloman sings to "Jolly Old Saint Nicholas." Top center 
left: Dr. Joseph L. King reads from Dickens' CHRISTMAS CAROL. Top center right: Mr. and Miss Howard, Rusty Ryan and Bingham Graves, read the 
Christmas story from the Bible. Top right: Registrar Clarke reads, "Twas the Night Before Christmas." Center left: The Ladies' Chorus sings "Merry 
Christmas." Center right: Nancy Crider sings as Eddie Austin, Larry Jones, Vicki Smith and Russell Manning look on. Lower left: Dr. Wright leads 
the A Cademic Choir in singing "We Wish You a Merry Christmas!" The spirited faculty concluded with a humorous, "you little dearrrrrs!" Lower right: 
Dr. Koski directs the Mass Chorus in the "Hallelujah Chorus." The Program also included performances by the Third West Cutie Pies, the Dawson 
Memorial Baptist Church Bell Ringers, the Male Chorus, members of the BSU Choir, Donnie McBrayer, Kathryn Hopkins, and audience singing led by 
Richard Bolin with Charlotte Stevens at the piano. 



Opposite page. Top right: Eddie Austin, Nancy Crider, and Russell Manning sing out a Christmas greeting. 





Top left: Bill Murrah, presidenl "f the S.G.A, Top center: Lab. Top right: Mr. Max Gartman discusses "existentialism" at the first meeting of the faculty 
forum held April 25 in the Library Auditorium. The forum is a child of the University's Committee on Cultural and Intellectual Life Center right: A time 
rng at the Mreekl) Ministerial Association meeting. Lowei left: Neal Wade and Charolette Stevens in a date room. Slrickl) business. Lower center: 
i ■ old co-op. Lowei right: David Mullinc and Mike McKenzie. David is wearing a pair of "i.mis" from Hawaii. These "jams" were the thing in the men's 
dorms, I wonder if that re. ord i- the famous "K I ei Ka Iri Lei"? 



Phone calls thai made Samford history: I. Ring! 2. Good evening. Sherwood Forest. Koliin Hood sj)eakin< 
ford's on the Hill. I. Ring! 2. 3rd flooi I mbrellas, rah rahs, and stationery. 



I. Rine! 2. Hello. St. Stam- 



!28 







Top left: Is there no end to study? Top right. Yes. Eddie Austin leads a "tray-train" down Samford slopes during the Big Snow. Center left: Mary Jim 
Bennett at her senior piano recital. Center right: The Sweetheart Tree in fall. Lower left: The spring sidewalk art show. In the background stands the 
Sweetheart Tree. Lower center: Performers in the Willough-Wets' annual water show. This year's theme was, "Musical Swim Festival." Lower right: "I do 
NOT smile all the time! !" (Smiles Childs) 



Our times: Rodgers and Hammerstein. Meredith Willson. Carol Charming. Hello, Dolly! Our Day Will Come. Hello. Young Lovers. Mona 
Lisa. Call Me Irresponsible. Mad. Alfred Newman. Downtown. People. Shangri-La. Blowin' in the Wind. Maria. If I Had a Hammer. 
Michael. Row the Boat Ashore. Walk Right In. Kisses Sweeter than Wine. Pick a Bale 0' Cotton. Hit the Road Jack. Detroit City. Fools 
Rush In. Misty. Tammy. Summertime. Moon River. Around the World in Eight) Days. Days of Wine and Roses. My Coloring Book. 
What Kind of Fool am I? I Left My Heart in San Francisco. Exodus. Never on Sunday. Dear Heart. The Sweetheart Tree. I Want to 
Hold Your Hand. A Spoonful of Sugar. Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious. 



a 



229 




Top left: A SPOT '0 TEA FOR CHAPS FROM O'ER THE SEA. In an International Debate Samford debaters Jim Etheredge and Gary Walker (left) 
chose partners from the British traveling team of Michael J. Hartley-Brewer and Richard C. Jose (right). The topic was Viet Nam. Mrs. Linda Hall 
(center) represented the Speech Department of Samford. Top center: Samfordites between classes. Top right: Hall devotions. Russell Manning, Doug 
Garner, Bill Pendergrass, Murray Howard, and John Graves. Lower left: "Mom" Wilson distributes remnants of A. P.O. anniversary cake to the boys in 
Johnson Hall. Looking on, and participating, is Steve Barker. Lower center left: Mr. Harold Hunt. "I'm telling you students, it was enough to drive one to 
Birmingham Southern." Lower center right: "Viet Nam, here I come. And to think, I'm only two months out of diapers!" John Lee. Lower right: Be it 
cvei M humble, there's no place like home. So thinks David Beasley as he prepares for a week end at home. 



Musii in "in limes: Feed the Birds. Chim ( him Gheree. Let's Go Fly a Kite. My Favorite Things. Edelweiss. 
Climb Ev'rj Mountain. The Sound of Music. The Name Game. Help! Henry VIII. Goodnight My Someone. Till 
There W as \ ou, Seventj Si* I romhones. Gary, Indiana. Wells Fargo Wapm. Maria. Tonight. The Star-Spangled Ban- 
ner. Cotton Fields, Waterloo. I'm Walking the Floor Over You. Walk Right In. When the Saints Gome Marching 
In. Little Drummer Boy. Jollj Old Saint Nicholas. Don't Think Twice. Dixie. Have Thine Own Way, Lord. When 
I can read raj Title Clear. Brethren. We Have Met to Worship. Arise, Youth of God. Downtown. Red Roses for 
a film Lady. Everybodj Loves Somebody, Sometime. Exodus. Never on Sunday. How the West Was Won. . r >(><> 
Mil. ( mj. I War. Lemon Tree. Washington Square. If I Had a Hammei. Where Have All the Flowers Gone? 
Today. Waltzing Matilda. Greenback Dollar. Puff the Magic Dra^m. Moots. I'll Tell the World. Ain't it a Shame. 
Id I .. i- on the Sparrow. I Trust in God. The Green Beret. Everydaj with Jesus. Turn Your Eyes. There's With- 
in M Heart ITiose Lazy, Hazy, < raz) Days of Summer. On a Bicycle Built for Two. On the Sidewalks of New 

i-ork. In the ( d Old Summertime. Down B) the Riverside. Moonlight Bay. After the Ball Is Over. Sixteen Going 

on Seventeen Do Re Mi. Something Good. I Have Confidence. The Green Leaves of Summer. Yellow Bird. The Whiffenpoof Song. 
■.fields. These Halls of Ivy. Land of Hope and Glory. This Land is Your Land. Alabama. In the Evening By the Moonlight. God 
Bless Vm< ri< a Hie Battle Hymn of the Republic. America. This ia Ms Country. America, the Beautiful. Daisy Bell. I've Been Working on 
the Railroad. While Strolling Through the Park. Let Me Call you Sweetheart. 





Top left: Founders' Day, March 24, 1966. The Founders' Day Convocation this year marked the beginning of the year long celebration of Samford's 125th 
anniversary, to be continued through March, 1967. On January 3, 1967 the University will be 125 years old. Dr. Duke McCall, president of the Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary, addressed Samford students at the Convocation. Seated left to right are: Ted Jackson, president of the S.G.A.; Dr. Hul- 
cee M. Acton, representing the faculty; Dr. S. J. Ezell, former vice president; President Leslie S. Wright; Dr. Duke K. McCall; Dr. A. H. Reid; Chan- 
cellor Harwell G. Davis; Dr. Frank Park Samford; and Peyton Eubank, secretary, Trustees. Top right: Samford University Orchestra in concert, May 13, 
1966, Seibert Hall. Center left: James "Goober" McCay won the UMOC (Ugly Man on Campus) Contest this past spring. President Ken Veazy of A.P.O., 
sponsoring organization, presents the winner's plaque. Center right: Samfordites enjoy themselves under the Sweetheart Tree during final exams!? Lower 
left: Jerry Ferguson, Wife Ella Ruth, and Son Michael typify the working family man Samfordite. Mr. Ferguson is engaged in pre-seminary studies. Lower 
center: Dr. Acton receives a round of applause and a song, "Happy Birthday!" The event was President Wright's State of the University Address, Spring, 
1966. The reason was the good Dr.'s birthday week, and appreciation for many years of sacrificial service to the University. Lower right: Many students 
help work their way through school'. One such student, engaged in practicing for his professional work as a pharmacist, is Chivers Woodruff. NOTE: The 
Alma Mater was first sung publicly with the word, "Samford," March 24, 1966. 



231 




Top left: "Pennant, pennant, on the wall! Who's the greatest of them all?" Top right: Davis Hall with Howard Clock Tower atop in the snow. Center: In 
spring tome girls come down with whal Bome people 'ill "paralysis of t In- left hand." This spring fever causes the young lady to walk about moony-eyed 
and extending hei left hand out to all she meets. The prcscrihed cure for this malady is the presentation by the university doctor of an M.R.S. degree. 

Perhaps coming under tlii- category is Linda Hawkins. It seems like Jimmy Wayne is the right medicine for her. Lower left : Tile Sweetheart Tree (right ) 
I thi Cross-Walks of the Academic Oval. Lower center: Nancy Hall was among the man) students going oul to do Student teaching their con- 
cluding semester al Samford. I>.wer right: Sunshine Walkway stretches toward the Chapel. To the right is the Senior Pulpit. 



heai I'll of a "suitcase college?" Evei heat tell "f a girl named Pearl who keeps bn saying, "You so purrrty!"? The Singing Sixties: 

- of Wine and Rose* Whal Kind of Fool Am I? Greensleeves. The End of the World. Out Day Will Come. Cindy. I Love You Truly. 

oober Peat Michael, Row the Boat Ashore. Shenandoah. Yale Boola. Down the Field. Mr. Touchdown, U.S.A. Far Above Cayuga's 

¥< i, Mabama! Ramhlin' Wreck from Georgia Tech. The Victorj March. On, Wisconsin. The Victors. Anchors Away. The Eyes 

I Inighl l.oli. Centra] Will Shine. Happj Days \re Here Again! \ Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight! 






Sunday 





*:|gW£ 




Sunday at Samford means church and worship. Hundreds of students flock to their various churches by means of car, taxi, or bus. On a typical bus ride 
to Dawson Memorial Baptist Church (top right) students sing choruses and hymns during the brief trip. (Lower left) The. congregation prepares to sing 
the doxology. (Lower right) Bob White leads the Dawson training union assembly in song. Singspirations, programs of all songs, are popular. 



Mi 



i 



If Af 





Give Me Oil in My Lamp. Swing Low, Sweet Chariot. What He's Done For Me. Everybody Ought to Know. Sing, Praise the Lord with 
Singing. Zion, Haste. Kumbaya. Wonderful Grace of Jesus. I Believe in Miracles. He Keeps Me Singing. Fairest Lord Jesus. Are 
Ye Able? When I Survey the Wondrous Cross. Whisper A Prayer. In Times Like These. So Send I You. Christ Arose. Give of Your Best 
to tbe Master. Turn Your Eyes Upon Jesus. I Would Be True. Do, Lord. We Are Climbing Jacob's Ladder. I Have Decided to Follow 
Jesus. Sing, Make a Joyful Sound. Altogether Lovely. Deep and Wide. Rolled Away. Every Moment of Every Day. Wherever He Leads 
I'll Go. Lead Me to Some Soul Today. Make Me a Blessing. Where He Leads Me. I Love to Tell the Story. Now I Belong to Jesus. If You 
Want Joy. Walking With Jesus. His Way, Mine. Deeper With God. Bless This House. Try Jesus. It Took a Miracle. Christ for Me! Every 
Day With Jesus! To God Be the Glory. Thank You, Lord. Isn't He Wonderful. For God So Loved the World. There is No Greater Love. 
Doxology. How Great Thou Art. 



233 







G.A. Concert and Lecture Series 

111 




The 1965-66 Student Government .Variation's Concert and Lecture Series began with the appearance of John Spencer Churchill, author, 
I unter, and nephew of the great British wartime Prime Minister, on October 14 in Reid Chapel. (Top left) the Series continued with a lecture 
by Princess Catherine Caradja. a Rumanian princess, who spoke on her experiences behind the Iron Curtain, October 20. (Top center) For 
Homecoming the Serendipity Singer-, popular folk group, sang. (Lower left) Anthony Campolo, professor of sociology at Eastern Baptist 
College in St. Davids, Pennsylvania, lectured on campus March 24-25. The popular singing group, Jay and the Americans, sang in concert 
for S-Day. (Lower right I Martin St. James, hypnotist, made Samford students do amazing things in his appearance, the concluding one of 
the 1965-66 Series. (Top right) 








Christian Focus Week 



CHRISTIAN FOCUS WEEK, February 7-11, 1966. "Christian Focus Week is a time to evaluate and consider our relation to the rest of humanity as well 
as to God." — Don Robison. Focus team members for this year included: David K. Alexander, secretary of the Student Department of the Baptist Sunday- 
School Board; Mrs. Wright Gellerstedt, youth director at First Baptist Church, Atlanta, Georgia; Mr. H. H. Grooms, Jr., partner in the law offices of 
Spain, Gillon and Young of Birmingham; Dr. Robert A. Hingson, clinical worker, investigator, organizer and teacher; Mr. Joel Hitt, third year student at 
Southern Seminary and graduate of Samford; Mr. William Hornbuckle, minister of music at First Baptist Church, Opelika; Mr. John H. Jeffers, pastor 
of First Baptist Church of Auburn; Mr. Don McClanen, founder of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Mrs. Agnes Plyant, author and retired denom- 
ination worker; Mr. Rumsey B. Taylor, Sr., partner in the Princeton Lumber Co. of Princeton, Kentucky; and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wells, missionaries 
to Indonesia. The Week's activities included morning meditations, services (see top left), seminars (see lower center left and right), and informal dorm 
discussions. Students participated in the services, moderated at seminars (see lower right), and asked questions, and thought in seminars and discussions 
(see top right and lower left). Lower center: Mr. Rumsey Taylor and Mrs. Agnes Pylant. Lower right: Lloyd Heron moderates. The Week brought questions, 
thoughts and changes. Are religion and God creations of man's imagination? Hopeful skepticism. Race. Do we make God over in our own image? Nod 
to God week. The way of Jesus is not the easy way out. This fussy thing called I. Does your family respect you as much as love you? Arguing to win or 
talking to help? Loneliness. Selfishness. Concern with the total person. Superficial hellos. Individual Christianity. Personal relationships. Cliques. Why 
doesn't witnessing come natural to us? Prayer is change. A child being killed means. Should you kill in the name of your nation? Positive attitude and 
faith. Do we live in faithless days? Marriage was made in Heaven; marriages were not. Are there modern Bibles? In prayer, be specific. Predestination. 
Questions, not always answered. Not the sun, but rays of light. 













The thread that runs so true -it Samford is music, and perhaps at no time during the year is 
that thread so true as during Friendship-Twirp Week. Twirp means 'Die Woman Is Requested 
t i Pay. February 28-Manh 5 dated this year's Week. March 1 saw the Friendship Banquet come 
and go with Cheryl Childs and Billy Armistead voted most friendly male and female students 
and Mr<. Mary Washington and Mr. John T. Haywood voted most friendly male and female 
teachers. I See pictur>- below) Mike Sparkman sang a song he wrote and was accompanied by 
Owen I~i\ during the evening meal. Ray Williams read a "pom. 
fp'in the participants' sinking on portable steps, came March 5. The lengthy program included 
performance by fraternities, sororities, classes and mixed groups. The theme of the Sing was 
"Zippidy-do-dah." For weeks in advance organizations practiced their two songs or medley. Com- 
petition was keen, and victory brought loud shouts of joy. 



\ 





Step-Sing this year was under the direction of the S.G.A. for the first time. Winners in the four divisions were (see opposite page, bottom left, 1 to r) 
The Senior Class, Don Maddox receiving; Zeta Tau Alpha for sororities, Carolyn Rudd receiving; the Masquers for the mixed groups, Becky Bates 
receiving; and Pi Kappa Phi for the fraternities, Nick Marlowe receiving. The Seniors won for the first time in anyone's memory. They sang "Dixie" and 
a spiritual in Negro garb and face. ZTA staged an international dream-land wearing sleepwear of 5 countries. Pi Kappa Phi did a take-off on the movie, 
"The Great Race". 




The Masquers did numbers from their upcoming production, "The Madwoman of Chaillot" by Giraudoux. (Opposite, middle right) Rita Fortner plays 
the piano for the Junior Class in a practice session in Samford Hall. Top left: The S-Club sings their annual "Tom Dooley" and this year, "When the 
Saints Go Marching In." The group received a special award from Mrs. Wright (top right) for their efforts. Middle left: The Masquers. Middle right: 
ZTA's rejoice over their victory. Lower left: Pi Kappa Phi hams it up. Lower right: Mrs. Wright and emcee Ken Wolfskill. 





It 5 Greek to Me 



The ambition of many Samford 
students is to become a part of one 
« > f the fraternities or sororities lo- 
i ated at the I niversit) . Letters, 

parties. Imls are all a part of rush. 
in the student becomes .1 
part of the work. play, pride, tra- 
dition, color, and friendships in- 
volved in his particular organiza- 
tion. 

One of the highlights of Greek ac- 
tivities during the year is Greek 
Week, held this year April 10-16. 

The Sigma Nu tea honoring Miss 
Sigma Nu Events laid the founda- 
tion for the column of Greek Week 
activities. Tuesday saw the Pi Kap- 
pa Alpha open house. Wednesday. 
Mr. and Miss Talent were spon- 
sored by Delta Zeta and Sigma 
Nu. Thursday brought Chi Ome- 
ga's Greek Theatre and Lambda 
Chi Alpha's Apple Polishing Party. 




What's all the rush ahout? 



: and goddess: Pal Perkins; Jimm) 
ion. 



Oh, No! li couldn't be Bingham Graves!??! 



Sigma Nu Events winners: ADPi. Janice Hill: 
Jo Ellen Bentley. 




. "*f 



Sigma Nu Events were the center of attention Friday afternoon. 
Events included egg-tossing, three-legged races, and miniature 
tricycle riding. Zeta Tau Alpha movie time was at 6:30 p.m. 
in the University cafeteria. Following the free movie offered 
to all University students came the Pi Kappa Phi Hootenamv) 
with judges, Mrs. Ernest Wilson, Mr. Lindy Martin, and Dr. 
Nathan Stott. 




Alpha Delta Pi provided entertainment the final day of the Week with a powder puff Softball game; the Phi Mu's did their 
share on the climax day by donning togas and presenting the Phi Mu Olympics. Top right: Ball-tossing contest during tin- 
Phi Mu Olympics. Lower: The Torch Relay Race around the Academic Oval during the Phi Mu Olympics. Top left: Ed Mc- 
Ferrin receives the winning cup for fraternity competition in the Olympics from Phi Mu Judy Ward. The crowning of the 
Greek god and goddess, Pat Perkins and Jimmy Jackson climaxed the Week's activities. 



239 




Baptist 
Student 
Union 



The B.S.I . began its l%."5-66 program with a pie-school retreat Sep- 
tember 7-8 at Hargis Christian Retreat near B'ham. The program 
included services, eat-, a film, meditations, fun times, swimming, 
planning sessions, discussion groups, a surprise birthday cake for 
Martha, round robin ping pong, scavenger hike, and various songs 
ranging from "We are table No. 1: where i- table worst of all?" to 
"Peanut Butter" to "It*- love that makes the world go round" to 
"I've gol the jo\. jo) ." 




Top right: Chow time. Chat time. Top left. Group discussions. 
Left: B.S.U. Pin-ups for 1965-66. Below left: Vespers. Below right: 
Kerry Buckley, Boh Belvin, Cara Goe, Joe Palmer, Betty Jean 
Tharp, and Tony Griffin in the Ken Oliver-directed Christmas 
B.S.U. play, "No Room in the Hotel". Lower left : Car wash to 
raise money for summer missions. Lower right: The Boys' Industrial 
School, part of the Mission Band's visitation-witnessing program. 





Top left: The regular Thursday night B.S.U. hour. Larry Jones leads 
the singing as President Dave Folsom (i) and Nathan Porter, speaker, 
look on. Top right: Samford students enjoy the B.S.U. spring picnic in 
Homewood Park. Center left: Personalities of the State B.S.U. Conven- 
tion held this year in B'ham: Dr. Howard; Linda Folsom (Miss Alabama) 
and Jon Rey Sullivan (State B.S.U. president I. 



Lower left: Jim Strickland at the October 1 B.S.U. banquet, "Dutch 
Treat." Lower center: Morning meditations. "I met God in the morning 
when my day was at its best, and His Presence came like sunrise, like 
the glory in my breast." Lower right: The 1965 B.S.U. Choir Tour took 
B.S.U.'ers to Florida. Dave Folsom gets a gritty greeting from Dottie 
White. 




This past fall, Samford students were told by Dr. Nelson at a B.S.U. 
vespers service to keep a dream in their eye, the voice of God in their 
ear, a sword in their hand, and a song in their heart. The B.S.U. means 
many things: from simple games and songs to serious thinking and 
worshiping, to Christian living. 



THE SPIRIT OF BSU . . . 

"In our halls of learning Christ you did instill, with His truth 
eternal you our hearts did fill. Now we're ever eager goodly 
works to do; In your service use us, Spirit of B S U." 

We are all one body, Tho' from east and west; we would serve 
the Master; put us to the test. Thus with hearts united sin we 
shall subdue with His love unfailing, Spirit of B S U." 





£T~ 



i 



Hi,- First S-DA'i was held April 26, L966. It replaced the old 11-DAY. Samford Day 
activities included political speeches bj gubernatorial hopeful?, the appearance of the 
television '"(".room and Clean" commercial mermaid, I ileen O'Neill, free food, a con- 
cerl b) Ja\ and the Americans, and the crowning of the first Mr. and Miss Samford 
1>\ the last Mr. and Mi-^ Howard. Rain drowned the hopes for athletic events usually 
held. 








Si!!.;:*.. 




S-DAY came on the heels of the campus-wide election <>f new Student Government Association 
officials. The 1966-67 officers are pictured below. Judson Jones, vice president; Becky Van 
Hooser, secretary ; Lee Gallman, treasurer; and Bill Murrah, president. 







K CLASS 



)| /\i 



,11 ....«»• 



EIK1 

i iiiiii 




MR. AND MISS SAMFORD 
1966 

At intermission of the concert the night of 
S-Day, April 26, 1966, Cheryl Childs, 19- 
year old sophomore from Talladega, and 
Andy Collins, alternate 1965 Mr. Howard, 
won the titles of Mr. and Miss Samford. The 
last Mr. and Miss Howard, Bingham Graves 
and Rusty Ryan, conducted the ceremony. 
Alternate Mr. and Miss Samford for 1966 
were Ann Wood, junior English major, and 
Bohby Blakney. junior pharmacy major. 
Other top-five finalists in the S.G. A. -spon- 
sored contest were Dianne Crews, Claudia 
Lewis, Katherine Stephens, Jim Leverette, 
Norman Roby, and Charles White. 

Mr. and Miss Samford are elected by their 
fellow students. These honor posts are filled 
by those Samford students most represent- 
ing the spirit of Samford. This honor is 
the greatest honor the students of Samford 
can give to fellow students. 



Cheryl Childs, Miss Samford; Andy Collins, Mr. Samford 



Left to right: Bingham Graves, Cheryl Childs, Andy Collins, Rusty Ryan 
(with flowers) 



Andy Collins, Cheryl Childs, Ann Wood, Bob Blakney. 





kL« aM 



w Day 



5L|. 




April 29-30, 1966, ihc tenth annual Law Week End was held at Samford. Beginning the activities was U. S. Congressman Armistead Selden in an 11 a.m. 
convocation. Prior to the convocation, an actual naturalization ceremony was held in Cumberland's moot court room. Federal Judge Clarence Algood pre- 
sided. At 1:30 a panel of experts discussed the disposition of property at a Legal Seminar on Estate Planning, a first event of the annual Week End. (See 
top left picture) The Seminar was moderated by Professor W. D. Rollison, distinguished professor of law (left), and included John W. Donation, senior 
partner of Donahoo and Rogers; Lee B. Lloyd, vice president and trust officer, First National Bank of Birmingham; Jack L. McKewen, chartered life 
underwriter, Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Company; and Mrs. Elizabeth Davis Eshelman, co-author with W. 1). Rollison of an Estate Planning Form 
lii.'.k t" be published in 1966. Speaking is Cumberland student L. Stephen Wrigtit. Seated at the bench are Honorary Chairmen Edward Livingston, chief 
justice "f the Alabama Supreme Court and Hobart Grooms, federal judge. The activities continued with an Alumni Banquet, and a moot court competition 
between law students representing Cumberland and the University of Alabama Law School. Cumberland won the event with her team of Myron D. Stutzman 
and Mi. hail A. Sundock. (See top right picture) The activities concluded with the Law Day Luncheon at which W. 0. Shafer, president-elect of the Texas 
Bar Association, spoke. Dr. Wright presented the first annual Liberty Bell Award at the Banquet. The Law Day Week End was held in conjunction with 

nal Law lit'-. Ma) 1. Dean Arthur Work- of Cumberland said the Day is held to "focus attention on the legal profession's role in maintaining a 

nd order!) aoi i< rj 




Left to right: Colour! Himcs presents a Certificate of \p 

preciation to the I niversit) foi its participation in the 

l<l I drivi foi those wounded in America's stand in Nut 

Nun Receiving the certificate are Jack Gilbreth, Dean 
Arthur Walker, and Boh Bryan. Gilbreth and Bryan were 
studenf c o ordinatora of the drive. 



• <*: '"That old gang of mil 

Right: And to think that I had to get a roomie who likes to dry off 
with a warm towel ! 



Far right : Let's see. Er. Let's see. 





Left: Bobby Holland uses the Inter-dorm Phone, an S.G.A. first. With him are Don Lytic, 
Bob Calhoun, Tommy Norton and Jimmy Hale. 



Mi'.w right: Butler, Camp, 
I - • . Brown, and Mullins in 

m!" 

Right: "Roomie, what's a cir- 
ophax?" 

Far right : David Graves 
purges hit 




r > 



Far left: A surprise birthday party for Ix-on 
Gartman. 



-I 



Left: Scott McKnight, Roger Farrow and the "eternal 
uke" in the courtyard of Johnson Hall. 




Left: Letters. How they 
made us feel better if 
we got one; sadder if 
we didn't. 

The breezeway. 
The stooping. 
The looking. 
The combination. 
The grabbing. 
The smiling. 
The opening. 
The smiling. 



Right: Phone watch. Hours de 
voted to duty. Ah, duty! 




Left: Dave Folsom (kneeling), Leon Gartman, 
and Eddie Austin are all ears for "The Sound 
of Music," this year's musical king. 




Above: Sign in. Sign out. Campuses. Don't forget. Don't be late. 
Grace. 

Left: Sherwood Forest, this year's Christmas Decorations winner for 
the long hall, Men's Residences. 

Note: Many of the dormitory halls have names, particularly in the 
women's dorms. Examples are Peanuts, Angels, Devils, King's 
Corner, and Cassanova's Corner. 



247 







Theatre 



The Masquers opened the season with Sutton Vane's OUTWARD 
BOUND November 12. 13, 15, and 16. Mr. Harold Hunt directed. 
The cast (see below) included (I to r): (standing) Jack Stewart. 
Howard Henderson. Ken Hall. Cindy Deason. Rill Almquist, Dave 
Douglas, and Sonny Helton, (seated) Peggj Rrowder and Deda 
Liles. 



MEDEA was the one-acl production bj Vnouilh presented April 
28-30 in the \r> n.i Theatre. Beck) Bates, senior speech major, 
directed tli<- play. Medea was played by Deda Liles and Jason by 
Jim Etheredge (see above). Other members ol the cast were: Dale 
n, Sonn) Helton, Cathi Ford, Hill Almquist and Doug and 





Vbove: Jack Steward and Bill Umquisl in the Hunt-directed OUTWARD 
BOl ND. 

Left: P v Browdei as Mi-. \1idp-t in Van. - - OITWAKD liOIM). 




March 10-12, 14-15. saw the Hunt-directed THE MADWOMAN 
OF CHAILLOT by Jean Giraudoux playing in the Arena Theatre. 

Top left: The MADWOMAN cast: (Not in order) Becky Bates, Deda 

Harriett Gibbs, Ken Hall, Dale Vinson 
Helton, Mattlyn Wren, Eddie Ausin, Bill Almquist, Fred Moss, Orbie 
Medders, John Pollett, Cleve Paine, Mike McCall, Sidney White, Jack 
Stewart, Jim Etheredge, Cathi Ford, Martha Jarrett, Harla McCurdy, 
Hunter Simpson, Caryl Hawkins, Carolyn Rudd, Ken Wolfskill, Bill 
Pendergrass, Joe Wingard, and Rodney Fitzgerald. 

Top right: Ken Hall as the ragpicker performs in a mock trial. 




Right: "I remember the day a 
cabbage could sell itself simply 
by being a cabbage." Ken Hall 
as the ragpicker. 

Far right: Jim Etheredge, as king 
of the sewer men, forbids the 
Madwoman, Becky Bates, to en- 
ter the secret passage that leads 
to Hades. 



Above: The Madwoman 
Becky Bates (r) enter- 
tains her friends. Har- 
riet Gibbs (standing), 
Deda Liles (I), and Lin- 
da Lee Bolen, at tea. 

Far left: (seated, I to r) 
Orbie Medders, Fred 
Mess, and John Pollet 
listen to Bill Almquist's 
news of discovered rich- 
es. 



249 



I 



duation 



graduation process began foui years ago for most of tin- Seniors, 
M.i\ 2.'!. 1966. it became a completed process. The graduation 
egan with Senior Chapel. Ma) K>. in Seibert Hall. The 
igram included prayer h\ S.G.A. President Ted Jackson, reminiscences 
1>\ Joe \\ ingard, special music h\ a group made up of Seniors and di- 
ed h\ Dun Maddux, the charge to Seniors b) President Leslie S. 
Wright, the Class President's address by David Graves, the Alma Mater, 
and the benediction bj Dean John A. Fincher. I he hymn sung at the 
convocation summed up much of the feeling: "O God. our help in ages 
Our hope for years to come. Our shelter from the storm) blast, and 
our eternal home!" 




Don Robison. "While visions of graduation rhythmed in their 
heads." 







Friday, May 27, at 6:30 p.m. the Senior Class and alumni 
of the University met in Seihert Hall for the annual Candle- 
light Dinner. The Dinner was held indoors due to r.iiin 
weather, and not one candle burned, due to fire regula- 
tions, The program included recognition of Alumnus-of-the- 
Year, which turned out to be Dr. A. H. Reid. Mr. Franklin 
Little, president of the Samford Alumni Association, de- 
livered the induction of the Senior Class. David Graves 
told of the Seniors continuing the Endowment Program. 



\bove : Dr. \\ right it th< ( andle- 

light Dinner. Mr. Lind) Martin roamed tfi<- 

floor interviewing members oi represented 

I Word hi trd in< luded : "I'm glad 

I'm old, In' in-* i( I weren't, I'd l»- dead." 

"Class n union- an h< Id to gel peopli to 

how much they've falli n 

Dr. George K>. k I .nnl \tr. I 

M.il.r. din 1 1< d thi \ < appella < hoii and 

the I nivi rsit) Band in a i" i ial mu J 

pr< ■ oi ition ba i 'I pn the 12.">ili \n 

Hundred Twi nt) 
l ii • tion i" High Purpo 

\\ illiams, pastor, I ii Jl B p 
of Gn i nville, delivi i the Bai i 

the morning "f May 28. Dr. 
M. \rcndall, pastoi "f Dawson M< 
• the i n \ >.< ation (seated). 

1 wt i' held at 
n led the con 

thi Lon 







The afternoon of the 28th brought the President's Reception of Parents 
and Seniors in the University Cafeteria. (See top right) Saturday night, 
May 28, at 7:30, the last march began from Seibert Hall to Seibert Sta- 
dium. One side of the stands was packed. The overflow sat on the op- 
posite side of the field. The Processional was led by Faculty Marshal 
Frances W. Hill. She held Samford University mace for its first trip. 
Behind her walked the first class to graduate from Samford University. 
(See top left, Mrs. Hill at the r) 





"We giggled, gabbed, gobbled, and got." 




Once seated, 

the Seniors 

heard 

Frank 

Park 

Samford 

deliver the 

Commencement 

Address, 

and heard 

Dr. Gilbert 

Guffin 

deliver the 

invocation 

and 

benediction. 

One by one 

they 

received 

their 

diplomas 

and then 

marched off 

into the 

night. 



Center right: Anticipation. Center left: Jerry Sue Warren receives her diploma from President Wright. Lower right: The last man of the 
long graduation line was Leslie Stephen Wright, Jr. His dad, Dr. Wright, offered him his diploma, then drew it back. Amid warm laughter 
and applause, Stephen Wright finally had his degree conferred upon him. Lower left; Dr. Wright, Bonnie Barnes, who received the 11\- 
patia Cup; Ted Jackson, who received the John R. Mott Cup; Frank Park Samford, Dean Fincher. 



251 




JUST FOR SI MORS 

I believe our Class was the besl yet. Each class should lx>. We had a lol of 
fine class members who we'll probabl) be hearing about. We have a bright 
future and Mime fine remembrances. Remember "the mouth of the South?" 
Remember "wholesome Folsom?" Remember David Graves' hamboning and 
the soup he did so often: "'There once was a frog, a plain little frog, who'd sit 
in the stream and croak . . ."? Don Robison once told me he said "Good 
night, David." David said, "I disagree." 

School Days, School Days, Good old Golden Rule Days. Grand Old Seniors 
ma) not come this wa\ again. We're leaving perhaps the besl years of our 
lives, and some of the richest associations we'll ever have in one place — as- 
sociations with friends, learned elders, opportunities, and motivations. They 
^a\. "the besl choirs are college choirs, the brightest faces are colleges faces, 
and the most enthusiastic minds are college minds." I don't know, hut where 
else will we have so man) riches at one time? The future, however, will bring 
its own riches. 



"Oh! Ain't it purrrtv!" 1 to r. Pat Hurst, Edwina Rutledge, and 
Jim Huie. 



What will the world he like 50 years from now? You may he holding this 
hook in your hand. One of your classmates may have been president of the 
I nited Stales, written a hest seller, been to the moon, or become another 

Babe Ruth. Perhaps thai classmate was you. It's 50 years from now. Hello! How are you? What have you been doing with your life? Are 

you happy? How many children do you have? Did you do graduate work? Have you been to the Moon. It's a blast! Get it? A blast! 

Ill see you al the Candlelight Dinner. Write me, when you get time. 

What will the campus be like in 50 \eai«? Chimes? A completed set of buildings? Gardens along Shades Creek? A Statue of "Duke"? 

What will Samford be like? Football games between the Bulldogs and Mobile College? No. 1 academic standing in the State? Nation-wide 

fame and prestige? 

Will any of us be alive in 2016? I believe so, if we aren't dead. 

Well, here we are, World. Mike waj for working men and women, and prepare to be moulded anew with sweat, dreams, and love! 



I n do all things through ' hrist which strengthened me." 

Philippians 4:13. 

"I'm God so loved the world, that he gave His onlj begotten Son. that who- 
soevei believeth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life." 

John 3:16 

ye therefore, and teach all nation-, baptizing them in the name of the 
Father, and of the Son. and of the Hoi) Ghost: Teaching them to observe all 
thing- whatsovei I have commanded you: and lo, I am with you alwa) even 
unto the end of the world. Amen." 

Matthi h 28:19-20 








Fop, left) Preparing for Friendship-Twirp Week arc Rcha 
Sloan, Jam West, and Mcimiii' -I i »- Mlpimd. Interpreted 
J vw i r j . means the "< man in requested t" pay. 

' Vbove) Sandra Evans sings during Delta Zeta Step-Sing num- 

(Top, ri^'hi i Bob Burleson leads the Pi Kappa \lpha Fratei 
in .1 victor) in the fraternitj < li % i^i« m during Step-Sing. 

iii Mr. and Miss Friendships: Vnd) < "llin- and Bins:- 
Lynn Raulerson and Dr. Joseph I. King. 

Winner* of tin ]'>(,', Step-Sing wen Delta Zeta, Pi Kappa 
Mpha, I' t< in h Club, and the Freshn I 



The vpriiiii ill 1065 saw a parade of memorable events at 
Howard College. The CRIMSON celebrated its 50th birth- 
day. Howard received the Freedoms Foundation Award for 
the 6th time. The Readers' Theatre Guild presented 
"Thurbei Carnival." Edwin Graves wrote the "Dark Age 
Rule" editorial. The S.G.A. added >i\ new members. Dr. 
Myrtis Kurz died March 16. 1965. The Rowe Memorial 
Harpsicord was dedicated, \rena Theatre presented "The 
Lottery." Dr. Wrighl was appointed head of the 1966 
United Appeal Drive. The Senior Class of 1965 began the 
Senior Class Endowment l'ro^ram. Fleas of "Flease, stay 
off the grass," were voiced. Dr. Arthur Walker became 
Dean of Students. The N.D.E.A. Loan program was 
dropped. A building was named for Dean Guffin at 
Eastern Baptist Seminary. The physical science building 
was be^un. 







FOUNDERS' DAY. March 26, 1965. Reinstituted at a campus 
wide convocation. Founders' Day was highlighted hy the honor- 
ing of Frank Park Samford, Howard trustee for over 25 
years. Present to honor Mr. Samford were Harwell G. Davis, 
A. Hamilton Reid, Dr. Leslie S. Wright, H. H. Grooms, Dr. 
Harold Seever, and Dale Corley, president of the S.G.A. 

FOUNDERS' DAY for many years was an annual event at 
Howard. It served the purpose of helping to keep before the 
College the rich tradition and purposes of the College. The 
First Founders' Day was in 1892. Dean P. P. Burns once said, 
"Founders' Day is observed each year in commemoration of 
those who first conceived and put into effect the idea of a 
Howard College." The special day was reinstituted with these 
aims in mind. 



Below: Students read of Howard's founding and history. Behind them 
is the College Choir which assisted by singing, "The Halls of Howard." 



i r cos 





Left: Mr. Samford responds to his honors. Behind Mr. Samford 
are Dr. Wright, Lamar Jackson, Judge H. H. Grooms, Harwell 
G. Davis, and George Bagley. 

Top right: Entertaining at the Frosh-sponsored BEST OF 
HOWARD show are the Kappas: Jerry Matthews, Hugh Brind- 
ley, Mike Huston, and Bill Pope. 



Middle right: LET US HAVE OUR LAST LOOK. Eddie Austin acts out 
the Negro dialect story of Rosella, during the BEST OF HOWARD. 

Bottom right: HOLIDAYS AND SEASONS was the theme for the annua 
water show put on by the Willoughwets in Seibert's natatorium, April 15 17 
1965. 





Top left: Mr. and Miss Howard, Rusty Ryan and Bingham Graves, on 
the night of their coronation in Seibert Hall. This is the highest honor 
the students of Howard can bestow on their fellow students. The event 
climaxed H-Day, April 27, 1965. 

Top middle: Wayne Meshejian, Charles Kennedy, and Jim Huston get 
in the hootenanny mood during H-Day when bad weather forced the 
crowds inside. 

Top right: Hetty Hamilton and William Sellers get in the grub line. 
Their costumes are in cooperation with the Day's theme, "Gathering of the 
Great Society." 

H-Day included track events, costume judging, free food. -kit>. a concert 
by the Four Preps, and the coronation of Mr. and Miss Howard. Chi 
Omega won the skit competition. 

Left: Phi Mu depicts a press conference with President Johnson. 

Bottom left: Preparing for the Strauss opera, DIE FLEDERMAUS, pre- 
sented by Howard May 8, at Shades Valley High School are Ronald 
Worstell, Truett Murphy, Doug Cox, and Pat M.mderson. 







Top left: Dr. Wright presents the President's Cup to Dale Corley, pres- 
ident of the S.G.A. This Cup was presented for the first time May 17, 
1965, at the Senior Convocation. It recognizes outstanding service to the 
College and students as a whole. 

Top middle: Dr. John Charles Dawson, president of Howard from 1921 
to 1931, receives a recognition plaque from Chancellor Harwell G. Davis 
(left) and President Leslie S. Wright. This picture shows three of Howard's 
greatest presidents. 

Top right: The annual Candlelight Dinner held on the lawn of the 
campus provides a time of reuniting with old classmates and talking of 
the "good old days." This is what Mr. Albert Lee Smith '05 is doing. Mr. 
Lindy Martin served as a roving questioner. 

Right middle: Frank Park Samford greets "Long John" Dawson at the 
May 28th Candlelight Dinner. 

Bottom right: As the sun set the candle-lite tables began to glow during 
the Candlelight Dinner. 




257 




i 




2 

L*. £ ■ i 



:?* 



: >a?w& 



■■■ 



' | 



Top left: Greek god and goddess: Phi Mu 
Claudia Lewis and Sigma Nu Rex Keeling. 

Top right: The Egg Roll during the Sigma Nu 
Events. 

Lower left: Three Stooges antics were common 
during Greek Week. 

Left: IT'S IN THE BAG; ADPi's Margaret 
Penter and Nancy Lay undertake the- Sack Race 
during Sigma Nu Events. 




\1h,v«- : WILL THE HEAL MONA LISA PLEASE STAND HP? Bring good -ports about 
it all are Norm.m H>>U. I'iK.i; Sidnej White, DSPhij Bobb) Blakney, PiKPhi; and Jim 

Clark, I I \ 



GREEK WEEK, Vpril L8-23, L965. Beginning with the Miss Sigma Nu Events Tea, the Greeks were 

.ill I d" up foi .1 week of fun and fellowship. Events of the week included: Lambda <-hi Alpha 

Faculty Reception, Delta Sigma Phi Tea, Zeta Tau Vlpha Reception. Pi Kappa Alpha Open House, 

gma Nu Events, Phi Mu Olympics, Alpha Delta Li Powdei Puff Derby, Mr. and Miss Talent spon- 

bj Delta Zeta and Sigma Nu. the Pi Kappa Phi Hootenanny, and the Chi Omega Greek 

1 I luding tin week win the coronation of the Greek ;:od and goddess Saturday niplit. 



258 




Center: UG! ME LIKE'UM NECKTIE! Dave Douglas as an Indian. Lower left: YOU'VE GOT TO HAND IT TO LITTLE MARY 
SUNSHINE! The cast of SUNSHINE sings the finale. 

LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE. April 23, 26, 29, 30, and May 1. Presented by the 
Masquers, this musical comedy was a first at Howard. 



259 





Top left: Marshalls Linda Lee Bolen and Clarissa Durrett seat seniors 
at Baccalaureate Service held in Dawson Memorial Church, scene of all 
such services since Howard's move to the Lakeshore campus. 

Left, second: Dr. Edgar Arendall of Dawson, Dr. V. G. Davison of 
Howard, Dr. James L. Monroe, and President Wright. Dr. Monroe de- 
livered the Baccalaureate address May 23. 

Left, third: The processional during May 29 graduation exercise in 
Seihert Stadium. 

Left, fourth: Seniors applaud Dick Conville after he receives the John R. 
Mott Cup. 

Left, fifth: Dr. Wright and Dean Fincher confer an honorary degree on 
Harlee Branch, Jr., who delivered the Commencemenl Address. 

Top, right: Danella Vinson receives her diploma from President Wright. 

Below: Dr. Lee N. Allen, chairman of the Division of Graduate Studies, 
talks with Mrs. Mitchell Kirkland. first student to enroll in Howard's 
newly-instituted degree-granting graduate program, beginning the first 
term of summer school, 1965, and offering these degrees, MA, MBA, and 
MS in Education. 



j— j— — ^ ■— ^^— - 








To satisfy a need 

To fit an occasion 

To make others happy through giving 

To make themselves happy through the pride of ownership 

Samford students go to surrounding merchants. 



To satisfy a need 

To fit an occasion 

To make others happy through service 

To make themselves happy by profit earned 

Surrounding merchants welcome Samford students. 



We meet in friendship. 



CTlouerh'se/nen/s 



261 




f 



'reW 

GOOO 




OKI A ffl&RRV 



Burger In A Hurry has done something 
to the hamburger! Yes, they have just 
made it the best hamburger in the world. 



BILL JOHNSON— Owner 



JOHNSON GULF SERVICE 

Tires • Batteries • Accessories 
Road and Mechanical Service 



14 Years Experience 

Phone 879-9590 
28th Ave. Co. Homewood 




Franchisee! 
Dealer for 

. BELL & HOWELL 

• CANON 

• GRAFLEX 

• HONEYWELL 

• KODAK 

• MAMIYA 

• OMEGA 

• POLAROID 

• ROLLEI 

• VOIGHTLANDER 

• ZEISS-IKON 

• AND MANY OTHERS 




Stores in Homewood 
and 5 Other Locations 




Tux Rental 

Featuring 

Latest Style 

Men's Formals 

BALX)NE TAILORING CO. 

251-0844 502 N. 21 St. 



ROBERTSON TRAVEL POST INC. 



Tours, Cruises, Group Travel 
Airline Tickets to Anywhere 

2412 Canterbury Road 

879-0461 

SAMFORD ALUMNI 



LUTHER T. ROBERTSON, prci. 
JOYCE S. ROBERTSON, »ec. 



RUSSELL. DONALDSON, treas. 
BILL PEEPLES, officer 






Your Business Will Be Appreciated 




From These Vestavia Merchants 



A & A Ash, Inc. 

Alley's Drug Stores Inc. 

Bell Bros. Shoes 

Birmingham Federal Savings 

& Loan Assn. 

Birmingham Trust National Bank 

The Blouse House 

Britling Cafeterias 

The Byrd Companies, Inc. 

The Cambridge Shop 

Cunningham's Appliance, TV 

and Stereo 

Daniels Opticians 

Espey's Barber Shop 

Fashion Post 

Frederick's Coiffures 

Furman Fant Beauty Salons, Inc. 

Hill's Grocery Co. 

International Galleries 

Jack's Hamburgers 

Joe Nichols Studio 

Johnson's Vestavia Jewelers 

Kessler's 

Knit 'n Purl 



Lochamy's Bar-B-Q 

Maternity Fashion Bazaar 

Merle Norman Cosmetics 

Mrs. Todd's Cafeteria 

Parisian 

Perfection Cleaners 

P&S Apothecary 

Sears Roebuck & Co. 

The Shoe Corral 

Snow's Card & Gift Shop 

State Farm Insurance Co. 

Vestavia Barber Shop 

Vestavia Coin Laundry 

Vestavia Coiffures by David 

Vestavia Drug Co. 

Vestavia Hardware 

Vestavia Mall, Inc. 

Vestavia Mode! Car Raceway 

Vestavia TV and Stereo Service 

Wall's Vestavia Shoe Hospital 

Watkins One-Hour Cleaners 

Western Super Markets 

Willoughby Interiors 

Woolworth 



jf Convenient Storeside Parking 
^ 48 Quality Stores to Serve You! 
j{ O ,r Shopping City Is Especially 
Designed for Young Men & Ladies 



263 



WALL'S 

The Finest in Shoe Repair 

Shoes Dyed Any Color 
2856 So. 18th St. 871-6714 



AUSIIN-HLAUY & MC 


mg /7i\ 


THE WORLD'S | Ui 1 \ 1 


MOST POPULAR 1 l| 1 7 J 


SPORTS CAR \T | 1/j/ 


Sport! Cars flUfc^— ^Mk 


Convtrtibles ■ Sedans ^J^^^^^^^A^ 


"AUTHORIZED SALES W SERVICE" 



GRAFFEO IMPORTED CARS 

1809 So. 3rd Ave., 251-6218 

Serving the Motoring Public Since 1919 
— Service Is Our Business — 




Golf for Recreation 
Golf for Fun 

OAK GROVE GOLF COURSE 

618 Sale Grovo Rd. 
R. C. Roberts, Man. 






Jor Qoodness Sake 
Sat 



GOLDEN 
FLAKE 




The New Trend In Hair Cutting 



SCULPTURE CUT 



We Have the Special 

Tools and Know How 

to Cut, Shape, and 

Style Your Hair to Your 

Personality. 

Plus Conventional Barbering 
French Haircuts 



V.I. P. 
BARBER SHOP 




Homewood 
2854 18th St. 871-5016 



NEW TWIST 

Soft Serve 



Sandwiches 

Hamburger 

Fish 

Foot Long 
Chili Dogs 

Corn Dogs 

French Fries 




Ice Cream 

Banana Split 

Choc-Vanilla 
Twist 

Sundaes 

Milk Shakes 

Orange & Grape 
Freeze 



10-15-25 



DAIRY SNACK 

410 Greensprings Phone 879-6640 

One Block North of K-Mart 
QUICK SERVICE PHONE YOUR ORDER 




BAPTIST BOOKSTORE 



201 1 Third Avenue North 



FA 2-4492 



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




Shop 

the / 

M /to Homewood 

f (J 



Fashion Campus 

for the 

Samford 

Co-Ed 



"Where the Action Is" 

Dresses — Sportswear — Knits 

Skirts — Sweaters — Rainwear 

871-8623 Charge Accounts Invited ED CEITLIN 



265 



? 



'S 



o 

R 
N 
E 

R 



2710 So. 18th Homewood 

AMERICAN OIL PRODUCTS 
FINAL FILTER GAS 

ATLAS 
Tires and Batteries 

Automobile Repairs 
and Service 



Phone 871-6937 

VALLEY 
FLORIST & GIFT SHOP 

Flowers and Gifts for All Occasions 
Free Delivery 

2811 So. 18th St. Homewood 



PLOTT BARBER SHOP 



H 



RAZOR 



U 



TECHNIQUE 




Open 8 A.M. 
Close 6 P.M. 




"We Create the Style 
to Suit the Individual" 



2905 So. 18th Homewood 

Phone 879-6452 



EDGEMONT GULF SERVICE 

Frank F. Busenlehner, Dealer 

821 Green Springs Hiway 

Birmingham, Ala. 35209 Ph. 879-9583 



^» 







One hour 



"IUMMIZIIIG" 



® 



THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING 



1923 29 Ave. So. 871-3609 

One Hour Service — No Extra Charge 
8 A.M.— 4 P.M. MON.— SAT. 



FRIEND SISTERS 

Birmingham 
TWO STORES 



29 North 77th St. 
Phone 836-8591 



Eastwood Mall 
Phone 592-2222 




DAWSON 

MEMORIAL 

BAPTIST 

CHURCH 



MEETING YOUR SPIRITUAL NEEDS 

Sunday School 9:40 A.M. 

Morning Worship 8:40 and I I :00 

Training Union 6:15 Evening Worship 7:30 




; _ ,_ T ,... *d«» 

On Oxmoor Road in Homewood 



DR. EDGAR M. ARENDALL, Pastor 
MISS BETTY PITTMAN, College Director 



' 




i 1 R 


i>J9 EP? 








JX 


^^^^vH^ ^te_ ^m 


r *^^ci 1* 




RUTH LAWLEY'S 


Lk^~1l 


L2» **■■ 


^^m ^mi ~ iE*^^ 




BEAUTY SALON 
HOMEWOOD 






5J B^^ 


WP~ ^^&m 


879-7561 2804 18th St. 




ilm 


fr 





I 






. 




r^ 



M 



GERMAN 
AUTO, INC. 

Repairs on All German Made Cars 
Volkswagen Service Our Specialty 



Propprietor 
WERNER LEMMERMANN 



Phone 322-5337 
2503 4th Ave. S. 



C^l i\ancno 

BAR-B-Q 



HOMEWOOD 



897-1929 



QAMFORD 9TUDENT8 

9HOP 

HIGH-KEL DRUG9 



HOMEWOOD 






Compliments of 

FAMED 
COTTON BOWL 

2820 S. 1 8th Homewood 



"The Young Fashionable's 
Favorite Shop'' 




Visit Our Beautiful New Store in Homewood 



a city where good neighbors can 
proudly live, work, and prosper 



In addition, the men and women of ACIP- 
CO have shared in the development of the 
civic and cultural life of Birmingham. 
Through its people — and its products — the 
American Cast Iron Pipe Company evi- 
dences its support of the elements which 
make a good community . . . the elements 
which build a city where good neighbors can 



proudly live, work, and prosper. 

For more than half a centrury, the Ameri- 
can Cast Iron Pipe Company has had an ac- 
tive part in Alabama's industrial expansion. 
Its products, of both cast iron and steel, 
have helped in the economic growth of the 
South. 




A 



AMERICAN CAST IRON PIPE COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA 



269 



Compliments of 



MERCHANTS CIGAR & 
CANDY DIVISION 



319 South 22nd Street 



Distributors of 



HAV-A-TAMPA CIGARS 



Phone 879-9110 

MOUNTAIN BROOK 
PURE SERVICE STATION 

2701 Cahaba Road 

Wrecker Service — Motor Tuneup 
Tire Service 
GUS HOGUE 




IANO CO. 

Mujll ^>^ Forb«» hoi t.rv.d th« Mu.ic 
FIIPNITIIPf loving Public for Over 73 Yeort. 

Porting AciOII Street 

1914- North 4th Ave Ph AL 14154 

Anni-.l in, D'tolur, Gocltdrn, Monrgomcry, Florence 







4T 





V €A 



It 1 Fashion Plat i 



in the heart of 

EASTWOOD MALL 

Birmingham, 

Alabama 35210 

Phone: 592-9381 



ANN RIDDLE, Owner 



Tuxedo Rentals 

BURCH & 
TANT 

2032 4th Ave. No. 
Ph.: 251-5972 




QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS 



T 
l 

I 
I 

l 



Barber 6 



AT THE STORE 




AT YOUR DOOR 



271 




partners in pleasure 
your pleasure at . . . 



mfzm 



HIDEAWAY •CELLAR 

1907 28th Ave. So. 1927 7th Ave. No. 





Y&e^vrtfmj^ 



The Look You Like 



?? 



" 









VILLAGE 

prtfowcat 



Corner Petticoat Lane & Montevallo Road 

MOUNTAIN BROOK, ALABAMA 

Phone 879-5748 






oniei 



ten 



wear 



J5u/ca/c 



&cp £«touy£ fo Senve tyouf St*uzM £«tauy6, t<x 'fcnotv tyouf 




SHADES MOUNTAIN BAPTIST CHURCH 

Green Springs Highway and Vestaview Lane 

Sunday School 9:15 a.m. 

Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. 

Training Union (preceded by snack supper) 6:15 p.m. 

Evening Worship 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday — The Church at Prayer (preceded by 

Family Night Supper and other activities) 7:20 p.m. 

Gratis bus service for all activities 



Minister of Music 
Harold Newberry 



PASTOR 
DR. CARL J. GIERS 



Director of Church Activities 
Miss Katherine McDade 



Finest Italian and American Food 

Dine at 

LOVOY'S 

Open Seven Days a Week 

Greensprings Hwy. 




Shop Your 



UNIVERSITY 
BOOK STORE 

in the Student Union 



We Have a Complete 

Selection of Paperback, 

Study Outlines and Novelties 



ESTES 
BARBER SHOP 



2807 So. 18 Homewood 
Open 8 to 6 879-4392 



Completely Remodeled 
With Air Vacuums 

Plenty Free Parking in Back 
of Shop 





Girl, team, fun, friends - 



all go better refreshed. 



Coca-Cola, never too sweet, 



gives that special zing . . . refreshes best. 



things go 

better,! 

Coke 






Compliments of 


^^ 


Stj^cafttfr 


Homewood, Alabama 


HOTEL COURTS 




Heated Pool invites you to spend your leisure hours swimming or 
basking in the warmth of an Alabama sun. A complete restaurant 
service is provided for poolside dining 

AND 






King's Inn 


THE SQUIRE'S SHOP 


Restaurant 


Homewood 
Distinctive Apparel for Men 


The King's Inn Restaurant — overlooking P^ol and Patio-offers you a 
wonderful selection, from delectable gourmet specialties to de- 
licious "budget" meals especially created for family travelers. 


and Young Men 


1 930 29th Av. S. Homewood Phone 87 1 -0343 




275 




In Birmingham It's 



0& 



Corner 2nd Ave. So. & 20th St. 



Tour Quality Ford Dealer 



// 




•Am++t. ' m* 



a college 
diploma 



tqXVIOMa 



Villi ViiU Villi VII i V I III VI I'll IU <|H IV I. 

no vi.« viiv hvviiv viiv viievliv -i««ni 
Viiovnvit mill vim iii«vt«iiiiiiii 

••V Vint V VI'U VII VII U villi lllllllii 
MliVIVUvll Vllvlill "I'lliMllimv 

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vmiw vnvm *ni« nuiiiii vimin 



^(/l^ft^\r<~ 



opens the door 

to many careers 

No matter what business or profession you 
have chosen as a career, life insurance will 
play a vital role in your future planning. 
Not only is life insurance important as a 
security measure, it also creates an immed- 
iate estate for you while you are growing 
in your chosen life's work. There is a well- 
trained Liberty National representative who 
can help you as he has helped so many 
other men plan their life insurance program. 




LIBERTY NATIONAL 

LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



277 



College Men and Women Who Are Interested 
to Begin Wth 




Go Well Dressed . . 
Go With Confidence 



Bonfield's Famous For Young Fashions 
FIRST TO BONFIELD'S . . . 

Where young 

2823 South 18th st. Homewood 879-4131 

are not limited 

to size 

W^ . . . then to SAMFORD 

DOMFIELDS 



LARGER SIZE SHOP 




VALLEY 
BEAUTY SALON 

1704 Oxmoor Road 
HOMEWOOD 871-7622 







SHERRILL AUTO BODY 
& PAINT COMPANY 

Quality Auto Paint and Body 

Work for Over 25 Years 
2221 3rd Ave. So. 322-5684 



Compliments of 



P. 0. Box 5841 
H0MEW00D, ALABAMA 



2816 So. 18th Street 
Homewood 



Five Points West 
Shopping Center 





Jhs. 

llejlL Htj 



f Luxury Motel in downtown BIRMINGHAM 
951 South 18th St. in Medical Center area 



251-3226 Phones 251-3015 



BRADLEY & BEDSOLE 
BODY SHOP 



2101 8th Avenue, South 
T. M. BRADLEY H. T. BEDSOLE 



279 



^rduertiserd 



We would like to acknowledge and thank these fine merchants for 

advertising with us. 



I 

( 

I 



t 

* 



ACIPCO 

ADAMSON FORD 

BALDONE 

BAPTIST BOOK STORE 

BARBER'S 

BONFIELDS 

BRADLEY & BEDSOLE 

BURCH & TANT 

BURGER IN A HURRY 

CALHOUN'S SHOES 

CRAWFORD JOHNSON 

DAIRY SNACK 

DALE'S 

DAWSON MEMORIAL 

EDGEMONT GULF SERVICE 

EL RANCHO 

ESTES BARBER SHOP 

FAMED COTTON BOWL 

E. E. FORBES 

FRIEND SISTERS 

GERMAN AUTO, INC. 

GOLDEN FLAKE 

GRAFFEO IMPORTED CARS 

GREENHALLS 

GUEST HOUSE 

HIGH KEL DRUGS 

JOHNSON GULF SERVICE 



KELLEY'S KORNOR 

RUTH LAWLEY'S BEAUTY SALON 

LIBERTY NATIONAL 

LOLLAR'S 

LOVOY'S 

MERCHANTS CIGAR & CANDY 

MT. BROOK PURE SERVICE 

OAK GROVE GOLF COURSE 

ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 

PENNY PALMER 

PLOTT BARBER SHOP 

RIDDLE'S 

ROBERTSON TRAVEL POST 

ST. FRANCIS 

SHADES MOUNTAIN BAPTIST 

SHAIA'S 

SHERRILL AUTO COMPANY 

THE SQUIRES' SHOP 

UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 

VALLEY BEAUTY SALON 

VALLEY FLORISTS & GIFTS 

VALLEY JEWELERS 

VESTAVIA SHOPPING CITY 

VILLAGE SPORTSWEAR 

V I P BARBER SHOP 

VOGUE 

WALL'S 



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