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Full text of "The Howler"

i. 



963 




HOWL 





WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

THE Z SMITH REYNOLDS LIBRARY 




ACCESSION NO. 
170067 



1963 
c.2 






1963 IJra 

HOWLER 



Rk hard L. Wilson, Editor-m-chiei 
David B. Rader, Business Manager 



Student Life . . 92 



Athletics .... 130 






lllh 19fti (l AGENDA FEATURES 
I HI INCOMPARABLE FOLK 
si ■> 1 IXC, Ol |OSH \\ HITE. 




\ WINNING II \M is IN Mil 

UK. II I PLACf \l 
III! RIGHT I IMF. 



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I \ I MNc, GOWNS 
Tl'MlDOSJiNIl spoKIs < Mis 
ENHANCES M1DWIS I I Ks |%i. 



Fraternities . . 158 



Academics ... 66 



EACH s| l III SI HOLDS THE MEAN'S OF 

Ills \c MM MIC ACHIEVEMENT 
IN His OWN" H \NDS. 



COLLEGE 196t 

/^INSTO^SALEM, NORTH CAROLI|$V, 




The College.. 184 






I'lOOG"? 



In the quiet, tree-dotted outskirts of NW Winston-Salem lies 
a small community of groups and individuals who work 
together from September to June, filling with academics, 

athletics, and activities the chinks of months and days . . . 



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From Charlotte and Tarboro, Philadelphia and Houston, and 
Lausanne, Switzerland conies the class of '66 — via 
tree-shaded Reynolda Road, to share their next 
four years with Wake Forest College. Mid-September is warm, 
but the pace of things is even warmer as freshmen 
begin Orientation activities with a tour of the campus. 









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First-week tugging, hauling, lifting and 
shifting keeps minds off home as well 
as helping to condition summer-soft 
■muscles for the Motor Ability Tests— for 
the Phys. Ed. Department loses no time 
in measuring and recording the 
prowess of freshmen boys. 





In the mental vein, the novices undergo 
a barrage of placement and general 
ability tests, then confer with 
faculty advisors to get started on the 
right academic track. In between 
meetings and conferences, of course, 
co-eds find time to get acquainted and 
■wrestle with the inevitable 
"where to put what." 




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On Saturday night freshmen tike a breather from the 
rigors of Orientation and trot down the path 
to the College Union-sponsored Party. The 
weather s balmy, the combo swings, and the 
tree-bordered lawn of Reynold a Barn is a perfect 
setting for relaxing and meeting new classmates. 






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The combo plays one last fortifying dance before 

freshmen are catapulted back into Blue Monday. 

Bx tapping, pricking, thumping and pumping. College 

doctors and nurses deter/nine students' general health 

levels and potential endurance for the feats 

they have yet to face. 





13 





Now the upperiiassmen begin to trickle hick, 
and merge with Irtish in the universal 
ordeal of registration. At the 'Treasurer' s 
office students acutely feel the 
rising cost of education, then pass on 
to the library's usually placid Reference 
Room — now transformed into the 
infamous sectioning area. 






i-i 




The lucky "ZsY' and "F's" finish early and head for the Book 
Store, but the "A'V and "LV are just beginning. 
Weary matriculants survive long lines and jostling crowds 
only to hear the sectiouer's regretful "Fifth T.T.S. 
or Eighth MM'.F." Eventually, though, order evolves out 
of chaos and the white card's complete. 
17 









Stragglers in the final phase encounter more Una 
at the Book Store, but finish up at List and 
find that, despite suspicions. Registration is 
really over. Now for the welcome relief of 
classes, and the comparatively calmer 
lineup for Howler pictures. 




Sitting for I low i er pictures begins right 

away, as docs the flurry of fraternity 

rush. The Greeks treat fresh men boys 

to weeks of parties and high-powered 

propaganda culminating in the 

suspense fi/I wait outside the Dean's 

office, that relieved handshake, and 

a warm welcome into the fold. 




"raternity veterans and new additions end up 
pledge night at the Polo with a spirited 
celebration of brotherhood. Meanwhile, not 
far away, the annual Dixie Classic Fair explode 
in lights and colors as sophisticated students 
rediscover the thrill of a roller coaster. 





--— ■ 



To the triple exposure of sights, 
sounds, and smells, the Fair adds a 
fourth dimension of action. Things shift 
and change with the agility of a 
kaleidoscope and each finds his own 
delight — whether in wandering 
around aimlessly, or whirling 
around in a ferris wheel, or 
just plain watching . 




/// October, students turn froiti strenuous self-auiuseu/eut 

to imported talent. . Ii .1 hewn concert actually held 

under the stirs, I'cter, Paul and Mary enchant 

Dons with their leistj/tl Greenwich Village-ness . 

Contrasting the Injuhearted folk singers, Martin 

Lather Kui^ v peaks in Wait Chapel on his 

significant views on integration. 





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Throughout the fall Wake Forest enjoys a sweeping 

diversity oj entertainment ranging front Japanese 
feudal society in the College Theater's 
"Rashomon" to the socialist plat for/// of S or man 
Thomas, and from the all-.ii//erieai/ approach 
oj Peter, Paul and Mary to the dramatic, 
Old-World flavor of the Greek Folk Festival. 




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Fall means Sovenibcr and November means Homecoming, 

with a revival of domestic talent in fraternity 

and co-ed decorations. After a tour of the 

"Heat Dook" displays, spectators view a 

mid-morning Freshman- 1 'arsity basketball game. 

Beating Duke is uppermost, however, and the 

half time verdict favors the KA's "Sink Dook" and 

Johnson Dorm's "Thou Shalt Not Win." 




— ■ 




Alumni and their families picnic leisurely 

before the game, as Deacs and their dates 

line up along the hedge and gradually 

funnel through the gates into 

Bowman Gray Stadium. Drizzles help the Blue 

Devils dampen enthusiasm and the host of 

black umbrellas is prophetic. 



If not football glory, Wake Forest at least has pretty 
girls. The somewhat soggy halftime show features the 
Homecoming Court, as 196/ queen Linda Sutherland crowns Mis 
.Inn Herring. Gridiron heroes and beaut x queens present a 
confused spectacle to the unsophisticated world of youth, 
as alumni offspring solemnly regard the mixed 
panorama of victory and defeat below. 




34 



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spirits refuse to rally and disgruntled 
Deacon fans are finally forced to cede. 



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Homecoming is Homecoming, even after a football defeat, and 

the music of Ray Charles is no mean consolation. While 

some dance, others just prefer to stand and listen 

to the distinctive styling of the "High Priest." One last 

dance and then the holiday closes as it began, in the 

wee hours, with sleepy farewells at the girls' dorms. 



39 




Between Homecoming and Christmas 
students find themselves caught in the 
annual hue November-early December 
lull and anticipate the relaxing relief 
of weekends after weeknights spent in 
study. The eternal "Where to?" is 
inevitably answered by the Polo or the 
Rat, where refreshments are cold 
and entertainment is hot. 




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Brightly bedecked city streets announce the holiday season, 

and Wake Forest students contribute their part to the 

Christmas commercial boom. An increase in pace often 

brings a decrease in patience, as coeds comb 

Winston stores for appropriate toys and wrap presents in 

anticipation of the annual Christmas party. 



43 



"■— «. 





44 




The warmth of the season pervades the 
gym, where underprivileged county 

children frolic with new playthings, and 
Deacon tall-men stoop way, way down 
to autograph the hooks of young fans. 
Kids of all ages delight in trimming the 
traditional tree and carolers gather on 
the terrace to admire the spectacle. 



45 




Christmas festivities reach a climax on the 

eve of departure as spirited students pour 

out of Reynolda onto the Plaza, swelling 

in number as they march toward the Chapel 

singing familiar carols. And then at 

last the big day dawns, bringing the flurry 

of last-minute packing and planning, and 

the excitement of going home. 




7-* 








Denes returning from relaxing vacations find 
the imminence of exams hard to bear. The 
usual scramble for study multiplies and 
East Lounge assumes a funeral air. Social 
activity is temporarily suspended as 
football players and debaters, frat men and 
independents stake all on the outcome 
of the January barrage. 



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TV 




The second semester begins, only to sink inevitably into 
the infamous February slump. Wake sighs and finds Winter 
personified in bare trees, long nights, and somber days that 
hint of snow. Resourceful ice skaters, however, discover 
exhilarating compensation on Reynolda Lake, frozen solid by 
the coldest weather Carolina has seen in decades. 



51 





Cloudy harbingers hinted right, but snow arrives when least 

expected to embellish trashcans, enhance Georgian 

architecture, and further dampen the post-chapel crowd. 

Falling on shivering Floridians and veteran Pennsylvania/is 

alike, the white flurries are a welcome variation from 

the usual mode of Piedmont precipitation, and present 

no great crisis to Wake's compact community. 




53 




Inclement weather curtails outdoor activities, driving Deacs 

to indoor diversion. Folksinger Josh White delights a 

captivated audience with his earthy, love-down approach, spurring 

the student body to a new sing-along record for Wait Chapel. 

Through quite a different medium. Wake Forest audiences 

watch the cream of their academic crop match wits 

triumphantly with other "College Bowl" teams in New York. 

Tense television viewers find the victory bell a 

terrific tonic for those soggy Sunday afternoons. 



54 



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PHILLIP .HARCUS ELBERT HAYES | ALVIN EASTER BILL WILLI 



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UNIV. OF KANSAS CITY 



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After an interminable winter, spline, comes as no great surprise and 
brings its likewise predictable results. Reynolda Hall blossoms with 
spring election posters, and candidates sweat out the announcement 
of returns in the East Lounge. A congratulatory handshake 
may thrill a politician, but constituents prefer an afternoon 
stroll to Reynolda Gardens. 



57 



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The week-long Magnolia Festival in early May 
is Wake's official offertory to spring. 
While the student art exhibit on the 
Plaza gives some chronic critics their big 
chance, others prefer to admire the 
live art on display in Revnolda Gardens. 
Magnolia Queen Nancy Mitchell and Maid of 
Honor Janet Bullock prove that 2400 
Deacons can't he wrong. 




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The festivities continue as students soak in the smooth 
sounds of Stan Kenton at an evening "lawn" concert, 
and local hams add their part to the total 
entertainment picture in the College Theater's 
hilarious presentation of the musical comedy "Bye Bye 
Birdie." The regal Magnolia Ball, held annually at 
the beautiful Graylyn Estates, crowns a memorable 
week of long-standing Wake Forest tradition. 





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days of May unwind slowly towar 
le exams, finding the Magnolia 
gone and the Gardens once more 
ned into a quiet study site. Business 

sure strike a happy compromise 


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,'s puts books fore //lost, but till- 
ing spring weather restricts the 
tudy groups to two. 






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Between the last exam and the beginning of the end, 
seniors suddenly find too much to say and too 
little time to say it. The last-minute flurry of 
Senior Orations, caps and gowns, and diplomas rings 
a strangely final note -and mixed expressions in 
the graduation processional show a scattered 
realization that perhaps those four long rears 
weren't so very long, after all. 



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ACADEMICS 




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STEADILY RISING ICADEMH STANDARDS REACH I CLIMAX IN 196.T, 

MAKING VITA1 Qp's HARDER rHAN EVER lOIOMI BY. VLTHOUGH 

GROUP II IRNING Is VALUABLE, 01 D- I IMERS AS WEI 1. AS 

FRESHMEN SOON FIND I II A 1 "M \> ING IN IS A MATTER OF 

INDIVIDUA1 II FORI AND THAT EACH STUDENT HOLDS I UK Ml \NS Ol 

His VCADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT! IN HIS OWN HANDS. 



- ■ -- 



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—■ 




An interdepartmental seminar jot honor students sparks lively 
discussion on the philosophy of Buddha. 



ACCELERATION BOOSTS LIBERAL EDUCATION 

The Interdepartmental Honors Program, in its second year, is a 
significant touchstone of scholastic progress at Wake Forest. At one 
time renowned throughout the South and the nation as a "football 
school" the College has in the past few years gained in academies 
what it may have lost in gridiron prowess. The concepts of great men 
such as Buddha, Darrein, and Newton, studied intensively in Honors 
seminars, also enter into the individual departments oj Humanities, 
Sciences, and Business Administration, thereby playing an indirect 
but vital part in the liberal education of every Wake forest student. 
68 



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A Business Administration student spends hours adding 
figures trying, to balance a practice set. 



In comparative anatomy the dissection of a shark is a distasteful 





An) math major becomes adept at worki; 
.7 calculus problem for the class. 





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SCIENCE STUDIES STRESS INDIVIDUAL EFFORT 

The Science Departments were the first at Wake Forest to claim a classroom 
building all their own. Co-occupying Salem Hall front 19 5 6 to the fall 
of 1961, these sciences — with the exception of the Math Department, still 
housed in Reynolda- -function on three different learning levels. With 
mass lectures providing a general background and class-sized groups 
investigating in more detail the concepts presented, students are prepared 
to branch out on their own in individual work. Often performed on students' 
oven time, laboratory experiments fortify theory with practical application. 




""■ "■■ 




An electrical analytical balance simplifies the 
tedious proem of determining mass. 



Research into the nature oj electron mo,,,,, 
independently h Physics majors. 



project being carried , 




72 



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Paul H. Sears, noted clrmatologist from Harvard, 
.nitis prestige to the department as tins year's 
Babcock Professor oj Biology. 



To relieve the strain on Salem Hall, the Biology 
Department moved across the road in the fall 
of 196/ to join Psychology in brand-new Winston 
Hall. This modern structure sports classrooms and 
laboratories that provide for specialization in 
scientific studies. A distinguished faculty, coupled 
with the finest in equipment, makes this area of 
Wake's curriculum a strong spring-board for futurt 
doctors, engineers, and technicians. 




A psychology majo 



subject in ,7 polygraph expe 



Psychology majors determine reactions and learning abilit 
of rats by isolating them in orjtr in control environment 




NEW HUMANITIES HOME PROMISES ELBOWROOM 




ages oj construction it is JiJJniih 



he finished building. 



The area of Humanities was the next to fall into 
the spotlight when funds for new buildings 

became available. Summer, fall, winter and spring, 
students awoke to the morning sounds of 
construction crews who press toward a fall 19 61 
completion of the structure. Meanwhile, the Library 
still bulges with Humanities classes. After seven 
years of marching up three long flights for 
Languages and I'oli-Sa and descending to the 
basement level for History, Deacons may find it 
somewhat strange to see their scholastic focus 
shifted to a new location. 




— 




Students take advantage of vacant da: 
for midnight study sessions. 





Hours spent searching the card catalogue 
and filling out call slips are often spent in 
vain, -a-hrn hooks are not available. 



SD 




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Whether it concerns Religion, Radio, or Roman 

Civilization, individual work out of class is a 

vital jwt of any Humanities course. 'Verm papers'. 

language labs, and practice-teaching are only 

a few of the extra activities that require 

the application of text-learned material. Outside 

research in the Z. Smith Reynolds Library is 

another task that often puts students' mettle to 

the test. The growth of Library facilities, 

although painfully slow, is aided annually 

b\ nti mortal grants and will receive concentrated 

attention when the Humanities building is completed. 



Seniors desiring teaching certification 
experience during practice teaching stinti 









Hour quizzes and bluebooks are educational stumbling blocks that ha 
respect for class or department. 



After the strenuous mental exercise of filling up a bluebook or figuring out 
a thorny problem in philosophy, students welcome gym classes and a chance 
to unwind on the tennis court, golf course, or any one of the Phys. Ed. 
Department's playing fields . In addition to physical training, Wake Forest 
offers opportunity for expression and growth to those with interests in music, 
speech and drama. In fulfilling basic graduation requirements, students 
encounter a taste of nearly every department at Wake Forest. 
78 






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Lang, solitary hours of practi 
of the music student. 



P. /■:. classes feature special training in sports such as archery, in 
addition to encouraging physical development. 



_ 





Classroom lectures clarify text material. 




1 



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BUSINESS SCHOOL TRAINS FUTURE TYCOONS 

Those aspiring toward Wall Street or Madison Avenue-type careers fin i 
a varied program of preparation in the School of Business Administration, 
which offers opportunities for specialization in areas ranging from 
hni nee to Secretarial Studies and from Accounting to Public 
Administration. (, rapine illustration of principles presented in class 
plays an important role in economic studies. Business students' 
"labs" include learning the operation of newly-developed machinery, 
working out hypothetical problems, and visiting the offices of 
commercial firms in the surrounding community. 



Asp,, 



rig \otin 
big boa 



; capitalists fr, 
J at Merrill. 



m investment classes study closing quotations 
Lynch, Pierce, Fenner. and Smith. 





Hum E. McDnn.ild, M 



Cronje B. Earp, Classical languages. 

CHAIRMEN GUIDE DEPARTMENT AFFAIRS 




Claude H Richards, Political S 



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Charles S. BUI, Che 



< larencc II- Patrick, 
Sociology and Anthro- 
pology. 



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Albert C. Reid, Philosopr 



Col. John F. Reed, Military Scene 



HONORARIES 



PHI BETA KAPPA 1963 



John Glenn Blackburn, Jr. 
James Ray Blackwelder 
Nancy Linn Carpenter 
S\ I VIA Hni Cla^ ion 
Susan Elizabeth Fulkerson 
Martha Kaye Griffin 
John Carl Hamrick, Jr. 
Lula Pali. Hours 
Clarence Frye Ikerd 
Charles MacDonald Lewis 



Emma Carolyn Lineberger 
Avalon Nichols Minton 
Jere Warren Noel 
Betty McArthur Parker 
Susan Isabel Powers 
Jesse Edwin Shearin, Jr. 
Thomas Hail Shugari 
Leroy Culver Spinks 
Richard Carroll Stegall 
Kenna Lea West 
Jetty Carolyn Young 



ALUMNI MEMBERS 



Irvin E. Carlyle 



Dr. Charles G. Smi 



84 



_ . a >. 




OMICRON DELTA 
KAPPA 

"Point of Order!" "Division of the 
house 1 " These were typical phrases 
heard in the workshops of the high 
school leadership conference co-sponsored 
by ODK and Tassels. High School 
juniors were invited to \\T and were 
shown how various campus activities 
operate. Among the fields covered were 
student government and publications. 

Twice during the year, the men's 
leadership fraternity held chapel cere- 
monies to induct new members. 



Row one: R. N. H 
Row two: H.S. Si 



C. Young, N. Uin.hi.-ll. K. Overman. S. Beasley, S. Fulkerson 




TASSELS 

Chamber Music Concerts this year 
were brightened as members of Tassels 
served coffee during intermission. The 
high school leadership conference was 
another proiect co-sponsored with ODK. 
Members ot the women's leadership 
society assisted in acquainting high 
school leaders in the operation of Wake 
Forest campus activities. 

Two chapel programs w ere held during 
the Near to induct new members. 



85 



ALPHA EPSILON 
DELTA 



Tin- free flowing blood in the gym left 
the \lpha Epsilon Delta members with 
smiles on their faces .it the success ol the 
visit of the Red Cross Bloodmobile which 
they co-sponsored with the APO. 

Not always vampires, however, the 
honorary pre-med fraternity had a pro- 
gram including speakers and trips to the 
medical schools of Bowman Gray, Caro- 
lina, and Duke which acquainted prospec- 
tive med students with these schools. 




Row ont .1. Rosier, If Byrum, < .. Raynor, S. St. 
Sullivan, J. Sutton, W. Bell, H. Dawkins. 
Biesecker, H. Young, J. Searcy, J. E. Davis. 



N. Mitchell, \1. 
J. Stevenson, J. 



BETA BETA BETA 



In the new facilities of Winston Hall, 
Hera Beta Beta has found greater op- 
portunity to explore additional regions ol 

Ralph Amen, professor of biology, was 
one of the several speakers heard by the 
members of the honorary biology fraternity. 

The fraternity's varied program also 
included papers presented by members on 
selected subjects. 

Spring semester ended with the initia- 
tion ol new members. 




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GAMMA SIGMA 
EPSILON 



The semi-annual trip to Josh Turnage's 
Barbecue House in Durham began the 
year's activities for Gamma Sigma I psi- 
lon, the honorary chemistry fraternity. 

Each year. Alpha Gamma chapter at 
Wake Forest recognizes the freshman 
student who has excelled in introductory 
chemistry. 

Due to retirement, the fraternity lost 
Dr. Neville Isbell, faculty advisor, who 
served as Worthy Grand Alchemist. 




R«i am L. Kilby, R. News. 
Row two: H. Dawkins, J. U 
C. Raynor, U . Clapp, R. \\ 



one: C. Bryant, 


M. Daviso 


n, J. Shallenburu. E. f 


v. R. Newsome 


Row two. 


(.. Butler, I. C. Ge 


chael, V. Vlesse 


r, R. Kidd. 


Row three: R. Mcln 


. T. Cash, I. Vai 


n. J. Forgha 


11. M. Coble. J. Andersi 



KAPPA MU EPSILON 



A project undertaken by the Kappa 
Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematics fra- 
ternity, is providing tutors for students 
interested in special guidance in mathe- 
matics. 

A Christmas banquet and a picnic in 
the spring highlighted the year's activities. 

Representatives of the Alpha Chapter 
attended the bi-annual National Conven- 
tion of Kappa Mu Epsilon at Illinois State 
Normal University. 





DELTA PHI ALPHA 



Delta l J hi Alpha, honorary German 
fraternity, publishes three times a year 
the "Wake Forester Beitrage" which is 
devoted to writings of German culture. 

The Delta Chi chapter sponsored a 
public lecture by visiting professor Raven 
entitled, "Why Don't You Speak Like 
Your ( rrandfather?" 

In preparation for the German lecturer 
at the Institute of Literature, discussions 
were held on medieval German poetry. 



Rmt ant I - Kuhn, G. Anglin, B. Higgins, .1 Wrinkle, .1. ( larter, P. Smith. 
Row two: E. Hutchinson, J. Boreman, B. Nance, M. Davison, A. Blittersdorf, 
C. Lewis, F. A. Raven. 



one: J. Shallcnburg, S. Fulkerson, .1 Noel, C. Young, H. Re 
-. Row two: W. Pettit, B. Funderburk, B. Parker, R, Mots 
Minton, R. Blackwelder, 




PHI SIGMA IOTA 



Phi Sigma lota members concentrated 
on Twentieth century literature this year. 

Miss Marianne krayenbuhl, an ex- 
change student from Switzerland, led 
discussions on contemporary French litera- 
ture. Mrs. Sylvia Clayton and Miss Caro- 
lyn Young gave a paper on French w riter, 
Camus. 

Each member of the honorary romance 
language fraternity presented a paper on 
a phase ot this century's literature. 



ST 



PHI ALPHA THETA 



Only members disguised as historical 
personages were admitted to the Hallo- 
ween party which began the year for Phi 
Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity. 

Among the lecturers heard by the fra- 
ternity were visiting professor W. Ross 
Livingston, who is an expert on British 
imperial history, and Lowell Tillet. 

A picnic disguised as a visit to a roman- 
tic Southern plantation home highlighted 
spring activities. 




Rowone: k \\ t st,. I. Shields, ( Dark. W H.unnck. I Wrinkle, B. Richard- 
son. Row two: I.. Hoover. S. Perry, k Bernhardt, S, Merriman, B. Funder- 
burk, R.Jordan, J. Morton. Rowthrte: D. Sumler, G. Williams, J. Fischer, 
B Howell, C. Wood, P. Perry, J. knotts. 



Row one: D. Snyder, T, Stout, V. Burchette, B. McGrady, (!. Wilson, l 
Waldenfels. Row two: 1.. Ingram, F. Wisman, I.. Ljung, M. Smith. J. 
Guffey, C. MeConnell, N. Carpenter, K. King. Row three: C. B. Farp, 
T.Lanier, L. Hoover, k. West, L. Johnson, 1. Browning, H. Haigler, S. Glass. 



ETA SIGMA PHI 



Chariots, togas, and Roman games are- 
familiar items to the members of Eta 
Sigma Phi, honorary Latin fraternity. 

During the year representatives of the 
Beta Iota chapter attended the national 
convention held in Baltimore. The fra- 
ternity also presented a medal to a 
Winston-Salem high school student who 
excelled in Latin. 

^ he year was brought to a close with 
the initiation ceremony and a banquet. 





TAU KAPPA ALPHA 



I he one hundredth chapter of Tau 
Kappa Alpha was installed this year 
mi campus. I he newest honorary fra- 
ternity lor speech has seven active mem- 
bers w ho are debaters. 

Several of the faculty and administration 
were given honorary memberships. Presi- 
dent Tribble received the Distinguished 
Alumni Award in l')h\ . 

Joe Wcthcrby, Governor of the South- 
ern Region, spoke at the initiation banquet. 



PHI EPSILON KAPPA 



Officiating at swim and track meets as 
well .is participating in intramural con- 
tests kept the Phi Epsilon Kappa members 
in top shape. 

But physical exercise wasn't all that 
kept the physical education fraternity busy. 
Members helped to procure the eye- 
catching uniforms worn bv the freshman 
cheerleaders and sponsored a homecoming 
queen contestant. 

1 he year came to a close with the an- 
nual Founder's Day banquet. 



90 



Z3T 



JUL a JL a L 



SCABBARD AND 
BLADE 



Row arte: T. Mundy, E. Gaskins, S. Sikora, T. Wilson, C. Stovall, W. 
Straughan. Row two: J. Mcjunkin, I. Grogan, R. Southard, J. Abernathy, 
R. Rimel, W. Shendow, J. Israel. Row three: J. Hicks, R. Rockwell, P. 
Bargoil, G. Davis, F. Egge, T. Blanton, D. Beale. 



I he honorary military society of Scab- 
bard and Blade joined with the- Pershing 
Rifles to sponsor, tor the first time, a 
summer camp leadership training program 
tor junior cadets. I he course included 
a simulated combat reaction drill. 

The society also co-sponsored the an- 
nua] Military Ball with the Pershing 
Rifles. Medals were awarded to outstanding 
cadets, from each academic class, and a set 
of branch insignia was given to each senior. 



n 



Row one: J. Mcjunkin, W. Vernor, D. Haver, W. Via, G. Teague, 
Yarbrough, E. McKinney, D. Wyatt, J. Jones, I. Grogan. Row two: 



Groves. F. Poore, R. Lede 
J. Davis, R. McMenamin 
M. Tysowsky, T. Crokcr. 

R. Southard. 



n 



* »» 



er, J. Blanton, R. Womack, P. Turner, E. Hedr 
R. Rocwkell. Row three: R. Bedell, J. Patr 
L. Vann, R. McDaniel, R. Boatwright, J. Span 




F : W ! & 



• # # 



PERSHING RIFLES 



Pershing Rifles added to their normal 
military activities at Wake Forest a new 
concept in ROTC training — special war- 
tare activities. Members donned berets 
and modeled the unit after the Army's 
Special Forces. 

Co. 1). held voluntary training sessions 
in military subjicrs, sponsored |omt proi- 
ccts w irh Scabbard and Blade, including 
the annual Military Ball, and assisted the 
college in the civil defense program. 



91 



II H 



^cr 



STUDENT LIFE 



Wl STUDENTS CAN FIND IHFIK NICHE IN \ VARI1 n 01 

EXTRA-CURRICULARS RANGING 1 ROM BRIDGE Id B.S.U. IS 1111 

ONLY U.L-IXCLUMVE CAMPUS «(,\M/1 I lo\, nil COLLEG1 

UNION SPRINK1 ES U EEKS AND MONTHS Willi MOVIES, IK II HI s. 

\M> BARN PARTIES. M so BOASTING NATIONALLY I VMOUS 

ENTERTAINERS, I H I£ 1963 C.U. AGENDA II VTURES Mil 

INCOMPARABLE KM K s|Yll\(, ,n j OSH WHIT1 



A 



,\ 



V- 



~V 







7*~ 



r^^ 



CAMPUS NOTABLES GAIN NATIONAL RECOGNITION 




1 4£fc4i fc 










With the conviction that service deserves to be rewarded, 
the publishers of Who's Who in American Colleges and 

Universities have assumed the task of extending nation- 
wide recognition to campus leaders from coast to coast. 
At each institution, a joint student-faculty committee se- 
lects a group of workers w ho have given exceptional service- 
in behalf of one or more college groups. 

At Wake Forest, the committee chose to spotlight twenty- 
one such workers, who have shown their willingness to 
follow as well as to lead. Whether picked from the realm of 
dramatics or publications, sports or student government, 
religion or traternities, each of these "21" have one vital 
thing in common: a record of outstanding service. 

The committee then submitted the names and achieve- 
ments of these leaders for publication in a national directory, 
which is sent to many executives and graduate school deans 
who could be in position to affect the students' futures. To 
these who have made the coveted list of "Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities," lite presents the 
additional challenge of imparting to others the principles 
of service above sell. 



Avcrett, Dan Morrissette 
Beal, David James 
Beasley, Sybil Jean 

Blackburn, John (, lain. Jr. 
Fulkerson, Sus.m Elizabeth 
(,. .skins, Eura DuVal, Jr 

Glass, I red Stephen 
Hamrick, |ohn Carl, Jr. 
Huggins.Jan Pressley 

Knox, Haden Edward 
Lewis, Charles MacDonald 
Lord, Frank Knight, III 

Mitchell, Nancj Jane 
Overman, Betty Kay 
Palmer, Judith Anne 

Robinson, Flora Ann 
Shearin, Jesse Edwin, Jr. 
Shendow, William 

Southard, Raymond VV. 
West, Kenna Lea 
Young, Betty Carolyn 



94 



rsr 




HOWLER, OG&B, EXPRESS TRUE STUDENT VOICE 



Behind tins quirt facade of Pub Roil turned , 
racing to meet monthly, weekly, and daih deadlh 




Wake Forest publications tor the 1962-63 school year 
were the Old Gold and Black and the Howler. Each is a 

separate entity with an editor and business manager at the 
helm and a start ol students who voluntarily work with the 
publication. 

Financial matters are handled b\ the business managers 
who control the thousands ol dollars budgeted to their 
publication by the treasurer's Office. Actual editing falls 
under the jurisdiction of the "chief as the editor is lovingly 
called by his workers, and who is called other names by the 
student body when his works tails below their expectation-,. 
I he editors control their repective publications, using 
their own discretion to set policies and determine the over- 
all year's operation. I hey have, as a guidance tor their 
actions, the constitution of Publications Hoard. The Board, 
decreased in size this year by the demise of the Student, is 
composed of the editors, business managers, and faculty 
advisers of the publications. 1 he advisers offer guidance 
and opinion when asked, but rarely inject themselves into 
the actual work. 

Expansion of the publications' program and problem. 
germaine to both groups comprise the agenda of the Pub 
Board. Possibly the most important task that faces the board 
is the selection of the new editors and business managers for 
both publications. Experience in journalism and an interest 
in it are the only qualifications asked of those desiring to 
head these two voices of student opinion. 




Editor-in-Chief: Rit Wilson. 



Copy Sniff: Barbara Bennett, Mary Phillips 
Donia Whiteley, Lineta Craven, \1ar 5 Inks 




With the soulful sounds of Peter, Paul and Mary pro- 
viding the atmosphere and a good, strong pot of coffee the 
stamina, the sixtieth edition of the Wake Forest Howler 
was finally finished and packed oft to the printer. 

Karly in June of 19A2, when most students were thinking 
only of a three months' vacation, staff members met with 
the engraver and spent several sweaty hours before finally 
emerging w ith an editorial approach to portray Wake Forest 

September came and with it the all-important dummy 
which was to serve as our Bible tor the next seven months. 
We soon began to realize the enormity of the task of rilling 
all the empty spaces in the dummy with pictures and lines 
of type- but with a staft eager, though inexperienced, we 
bleed the job head on. 

Class pictures were the first project and before the month 
had ended, over 2,000 Deacons had passed through the 
office to pose and smile before the camera's lens. 

Once the "mugs" were out of the way, we were ready to 
move production into high gear. Fraternity rush, the Dixie- 
Classic Fair, Homecoming, and Christmas came in quick 
succession and all had to be covered in pictures. A gala 
Christmas celebration in the converted Howler office, 
complete with the jolly man in the red suit, was followed 
almost immediately by exam period when we had to ignore 
deadlines and turn our attention from the Hook to the books. 

It was second semester almost before we knew it and 
as deadlines became deadly, the activity in 22* and 22'> 
Rcvnolda became frantic. As the time narrowed to weeks 
and then daws, we sacrificed weekends, sleep, and study. 
Finally, we put the last red crop-marks on the last picture, 
typed tlie last line of copy, and dumped everything in the 
printer's lap. 

I hen we waited. 



VI, 






_ a . a - 



ZT^ 




DEADLINE SCRAMBLE 

PUTS 1963 HOWLER 

TO PRESS 



Business Staff: Bob Crum, B. Leonard, Bob 
Howell. Seated: Dave Rader, Business Manager. 



Editorial Staff: Bill Land, Tommie Clark, Marianna Hooper, Ma 
Assistant Editor: Kitty Bernhardt Beth Packard, Bill Bentz, Roper Wood, Tommy Ruke. 




r "-- '* 



OLD GOLD & BLACK 
PROBES FOR THE NEWS 



With .1 freshly-painted office, a headful <>l ideas, more 
space to lill on wider pages, and two dozen new faces, we 
started the year a year we expected to be jam-packed with 
the usual routine affairs and some new excitement. We 
u eren't disappointed. 

We tramped through administrative offices lor the news, 
digging here and there, probing, (.hiding, condemning, sup- 
porting in a continuous effort to rind the news. 

We followed the Baptists in Convention sessions, the 
Demon Deacons through defeats and victories. Old Gold 
was with the College Bowl team in New York, with the 
Wake Forest alumni in the N. C. State Legislature, with 
the medical students at Bowman Gray, and with the Dean 
as he pushed aside a multitude of work to pause and explain 
the latest faculty ruling. 

Our disorganized office was seldom silent. I hursdaj anil 
Friday nights were the heart-stoppers. Always there was 
that last minute deadline dash to the bus station. We still 
shudder when we remember those hair-raising races down 
Cherry Street, and afterward, many a late hour was spent 
rehashing and planning over coffee at Staley's. 

filings were discouraging at times. But to offset the bad 
was the consolation that we had plenty of support. I he 29 
weeks in which we printed passed much taster than we had 
anticipated. When the last issue went to press, we remem- 
bered a statement by Old (,'nld's faculty adviser, Dr. E. E. 
Folk "A page of writing never cares how much it costs 




Editor-in-Chief: Ray Southard. 



We found truth in his statement. Eight pages 
st. but we wouldn't change a minute of it. 



eeek did 




'/*«** 



T 




Columnists: Jim McKinnon. Charles Srone, Pete Billings, 
Diana Gilliland, Frank Wood, Charlit Winbcm 




S/wrtt Staff: I mie Aceorsi, Jack Ha 
nek, Sports Editor: Bill Bentz. 



Copy Staff: Janet Lee, Susan Penley, Dave 
Chamberlain. Carol Claxon. Jo De Young. Nancy 
Cain. Lincta Craven. Mayo Stancil, Bill Vernor. 




7— < -_ 



THE STUDENT 
ENTERS EXILE 

I lie Student \\ as founded in January, 1882, .1 nil was of- 
ficially banned in May, 1962 by prcsidcnri.il decree. 

loday the office on "pub row" stands vacant although it 
still simmers from rhc row raised by North Carolina Bap- 
tist fundamentalists over the annual "humor" issue. The 
issue, published every spring tor many years, pokes tun ar 
almost everything on rhc campus. This time a short story 
bv the shnrtly-to-becomc-infamous "Pike Bunkins" satirized 
the visit of the noted evangelist Billy Graham to Wake's 
campus. "Wally Grimes," the story evangelist, raised ar 
least twice as much hell and brimstone as Graham has 
raised throughout Ins entire career. I he salvo of funda- 
mentalist guns began and articles, resolutions, irate letters, 
phone calls, and smoke signals appeared concerning all the 
"evil" students at "that college in Winston." 

President lnbble had almost no choice but to call a halt to 
publication because of the keen criticism and the not-yet- 
forgotten furor over "Jonathan Beam." 

The Student is now closed. Wake Forest has no student 
literarv magazine. 





__ 





I he Student is in exile. Its offices stand vacant and neg- 
lected. 

["he whipping boy of just about everyone around has 
finally been forced to close shop altogether and rest for a 
while, ["he slashing pen and the creative genius that h.is 
produced and published such notables .is Walter Clark, 
Charles E. Taylor, Dr. William Rovall, Hubert "Old 
I hunder" Poteat, George Paschal, Gilbert Stephenson, 
1 homas Dixon, Gerald Johnson, and the beloved theologian 
A. I . Robinson can no longer speak forth as the educated 
voice of student creative talent. 

It seems pathetically paradoxical, in a way, that the first 
contributor and first editor of the Student was Billy Poteat, 
later our President. Today, this literary legacy of the Po- 
teat genius has been placed in exile by those same forces 
u ho sought to place the great teacher himself in exile because 
he believed in the broadness of his faith and in the right of 
all men to express their opinions. 

Leaving this year behind, all concerned look optimistically 
toward the return of the Student with the conviction that 
no sin is greater than the denial of students to express 
themselves honestly. 



ahogtrn) table recalls busier days, when editors gathered 
out student contributions for publication. 



Filtering through dusty blinds, the afternoon t 

and .1 silent telephone mute reminders that the 



n falls on .m empty 
"Student" has lost it 



ypewritcr, barren eopy kistet. 




STl Di;\ I <;UYKI!\UK\T 



I he Student Legislature met for the first time in its new 
lull where the additional space provided seats tor students 
tn look in on their representatives at work. 

Campus projects, problems and new ideas came up every 
I hursday night as did the bi-monthly reports and comments 
of student body President Steve Glass. Vice President 
("harks Taylor gaveled the sessions to order at 7 p.m. 
slurp alter u hich a moment w as devoted to meditation under 
the direction of John Rozier, the Chaplain. 

Lengthy discussions seemed to be the rule although the 
aid of parlimentarian lorn Marshall calmed the often troubled 
waters as did the mimeographed minutes provided tor each 
legislator In student government Secretary Kenna West 
and her secretariat. Money seemed to he a problem and the 
head pennv-pineher was the treasurer Dave Williams, who 
asked the members on almost every proposal it they could 
afford it. 

lor the hrsr tune in its historv the legislature adopted 
a proposal mi a national issue by backing the nation's posi- 
tion in the Cuban ('nsis. I he committee system was em- 
ployed more than ever before, and regulations were estab- 
lished to govern their operations more fully. 




Officers: Sro e <.lass. President; Charles Taylor. Vice-President; 
Kenna West, Secretary; and David Williams, Treasurer. 



LEGISLATURE: A YEAR OF FIRSTS 



Legislature, row one: J. Rozier, N. Mitchell, J. He 
J. Blackburn. Row two: J. Huggins, E. Taylor, I.. 
Winberry. Rowthree: B. Straughan, li. Yelton, It. I, 



tt, 


. Wood, K. West, C. Saunders 


cein 


1). Westerfield, C. Lowery, C 


'. s. 


(Jass. C. Prickett, 1) Williams 




102 



1 J/VWAt 



T? 




Chapel (. 



CHAPEL COMMITTEE PERFORMS THANKLESS TASK 



Tuesdays and Thursdays bring many things, but nothing 
more ordinary and regular than the trip aeross the campus 
to the Post Office and then on to the Chapel for a program 
of one sort or another. 

Students are conviced that it is a demanding task to attend 
chapel but those who compose the chapel committee think 
it an even more demanding task to select over 60 acceptable 
and interesting programs for the entire school year. Chair- 
man Dennis Bell accepted the thankless task with a realiza- 
tion of what it entailed and has done an admirable job. 

Working closely with the chaplain as an advisor, the 
committee has presented speakers such as Ralph Elliott; 
Arthur Larsen, the president of Rotary International; 
Roger McCutchens; the Teachers College Choir; a series of 
three lectures by Carlisle Marney; and Elton Trueblood, to 
name just a feu of the outstanding men. Student programs 
and seasonal introductions to campus activities completed 
the program. 

An expanded budget has made possible more extensive 
engagements with legislative changes making possible more 
long range planning in this held. 



L. II. I bill 
« "Holly;' 





VARIETY SPARKS STUDENT GOVERNMENT PROGRAM 




A planned and well organized crew of 150 upperclassmen 
under the direction or Jack Hamrick led tour days of orien- 
tation proceedings for over 750 new students before school 
officially opened. Handbook tests, placement tests, campus 
tours, and planned social gatherings all fitted rather snugly 
into the schedule. 

I he mode of transportation to Bowman ( Iray Stadium 
and Memorial Coliseum was handled by the legislature and 
its transportation committee, and grateful busloads of earless 
Deacons crowded into the noisy vehicles. 

Christmas spirit pervaded the campus even to the spire- of 
the chapel when the part) for underprivileged children was 
held m the gymnasium. I he appearance of faithful Santa, 
the cartoons, the gifts, and joyous singing and happy hearts of 
both the young children and their student sponsors seemed to 
justify the mam hours spent in prepatation. 

A student speakers bureau, closer liaison with Baptists 
and alumni, and an extensive campaign to enlist student par- 
ticipation in the college's building fund were a part of the 
work of the newly created Development Committee. 

I he Legislature sought to revise automobile regulations 
as well as to hold the Wake Forest Conference. Both were 
long range goals. I he college book store was investigated. 
I he movement to re-instate the Student began with the 
legislature, and proposals to help student taxation problems 
were acted upon. 



mmamm 



f *WAA 




_z 



ml Chairman Sue Fulke 
fnnti.it/ifntjh of the Honor System , 



HONOR VIOLATORS 
TRIED BY PEERS 



The English principle ol trial by one's peers finds an 
acceptable place nn the Wake Forest campus through the 
working of the Honor Council. I his sixteen member 
group, elected each spring by all segments of the campus, 
is entrusted with the enforcement of the honor code and the 
trial of those students who violate the code. 

I he duties of trial are only a part of the activities of this 
group. I hcv are constantly on guard to see that the code 
and provisions of trial are maintained. This year they have 
conducted an intensive investigation into their procedures 
and rules. I hey presented to the Student Legislature a 
multi-page report encompassing many provisions for im- 
proving this important function of mature studentry. Re- 
visions were made in the methods used to introduce fresh- 
men to this system of honor during orientation that have 
resulted in quicker acceptance of the code by frosh. 



Row one: J. DeYoung, J. Groome, T. Schulze, B. Nance, N. Carpenter, K. Cam, S. Fulkerson. Rt> 
t-wo: E. Gaskins, P. Turner, D. Donadio, R. Carmichiel, J. Shearin, J. Biesecker, R. Bimn, R. Mclntyr 




-^ 



WOMAN'S <;o\KR\ME\T 




Row 


me. |i 


ne King, Nan 


:y Mitchell 


|oDe-« 


ung, Sue 


Lllk 


Mich 
< :iau 


ele ( :.ir 
i.i Saui 


ey, Joyce Gr. 
ders, l.klv Pa 


ome, Rach 
mer. 


1 Phillip 


, Eva Pea 


rce, 



NEW STAFF EASES "LOCK AND KEY" REGULATIONS 



President: Nancy Mitchell 




"Ninety-five percent of North Carolina girls are good- 
looking and the other five percent go to Wake Forest" is a 
time-worn byword heard less and less in campus circles 
these days. Although coeds have always proudly upheld their 
reputations as "scholars and ladies" since their first admis- 
sion to the College m 1943, successful week-end competition 
with peers at Salem and VV. ( '.. is a fairly recent development. 
I he Woman's Government Association, in conjunction 
u ith the newly-staffed Dean of Women's ( llhce. has helped 
in this social metamorphosis through easing of some of the 
allegedly "lock and key" coed regulations. With the as- 
sistance of her "right-hand girl." Miss Jane Freeman, Dean 
Owen made several Constitutional In-law changes and 
extra concessions that elicited coed cheers all the way 
from \\ ( i \ officers and house presidents down to the last 
freshman. Among these new privileges, which naturally 
entailed increased responsibility, were the granting of late 
permission to decorate the dorms for Homecoming, the 
lowering of the women's automobile requirement to junior 
status, and the opening up of formerly "closed weekends" 
during which coeds were required to stay on campus. 



106 



fjWAAi 



s 



SOCIAL STANDARDS 



To the Social Standards segment of the 
WGA tails the task of organizing special 
events. In September, uppcrclass women 
gi it acquainted \\ ith their trosh charges and 
introduced them to the \\ GA at the annual 
Big-Little Sister Picnic, a fried chicken 
banquet sprawled across the lawn nt the 
Barn. The 1962-'A3 dance calendar sparkled 
with the semi-formal Christmas Dance, a 
Valentine's combo part)' featuring " The 
Embers," and the traditional Magnolia 
Ball held in May at Graylyn ('states and 
graced with the beauts' of the "Old South." 




Gail Bishop, Beverly Beavers. Sus 
Perry, Linda Joslyn, Al.ee McNeill 



Holding, Mrs. Turner, Mrs. vladry, Mrs 
■sus, work closely with the Woman's Govt 



i,l Mrs. Ovtrby, 11m 




COLLEGE UNION 

NEW LIFE AND A NEW NAME 



Philosopher Gustav Bergmann and Dr. Thomas 
.S;.m; led discussion groups in the second annual 
College Union Symposium, which mite red around 
modern approaches to psychology. 




A new name and a multitude ofneu activities highlighted the year tor the 
College Union as it sought to bring to students social, recreational, intellectual, 
and physical activities on the campus. 

The year began during Orientation. Free cokes and information greeted the 
Freshmen as the\' arrived on campus, and a barn party later in the week gave 
the newcomers their rirst rasre of ( X' activities. 

The Weatherman co-operated and Peter, Paul and Mary sang folk songs m 
their special way to a crowd of students and townspeople gathered on the lower 
plaza. 

Homecoming was expanded this Near as all campus-wide organizations co- 
operated with CU to make it a more memorable event. Everyone agreed that 
the dance with Ray Charles serving entertainment and accompaniment was the 

greatest. . 

I he Lecture < lommittee arranged for the visit of Martin Luther King during 
Trustee Weekend, and over 2,000 people crowded into W.ur < lhapel to hear the 
outspoken advocate of integration. 

The second annual CU symposium placed its emphasis on Freudism. 1 hrce 
prominent scientists visited the campus over a three-day period to meet students 
in lectures, panels, ami private discussions. 

HIS 




President; I rank l.,.rJ 




*WAj 



Sr 



I he- tolk concerts continued, and Josh \\ hite came in 
February and the Lettermen followed in the spring. 

The sign shop stayed open a great deal of the time making 
posters to announce coming events. I he plaza seemed un- 
dressed it there were not five or six CL' posters plastered 
on the fronts of buildings. 

There was a crowd on hand every Iucsday tor the dupli- 
cate bridge games that lasted tar into the night. Pool and 
more pool was played in the sub-basement of Reynolds 
under the watchful eye of fellow students. 

Friday and Saturday nights at Salem Hall were not spent 
in study but watching the weekly campus movie. lop flighr 
Hicks w ere featured throughout the year and were enjoyed by 
crowded auditoriums at all three show ings. A new feature of 
the year was the travelogue series started in March and con- 
sisting of three color movies of thrilling travel adventures 
with lectures by the guides. 

Cultural activities found outlet in a concert series, sev- 
eral art exhibits in the library, and the outdoor exhibit on 
the plaza during the Magnolia Week Festival. 



Committee Chairmen: Glenn Blackbu 
Shull Tarman, small socials, Susan Ki 
licity; Manning Smith, movies; Dennis Bell, h 





109 






MUSIC 



WAKE MUSICIANS SPRUCE UP SEASONS 





ii? in 

rrtf tui 



I'hr Marching Deaams present ,1 salute to the I /.-" of 1921 at the tin 



i 



Paced by the high-stepping majorettes and under the 
baton of a new director, Calvin R. Hubcr, the Marching 
Deacons paraded onto the football held in the fall making up 
m spirit what they lacked in volume. Although greatly re- 
duced in number from last year's band, they were willing to 
go out and give "the old college rrv" for the Deacons and 
Wake Forest. 

The Concert Hand, also kicking a lull complement of 
musicians at the beginning of the year, presented a chapel 
concert in January. A special feature of Magnolia week was 
the several twilight lawn concerts held on the Plaza. The 
Concert Band also joined with the College Choir for the 
annual Christmas Vesper Service. 

The Department of Instrumental Music expanded this year 
to include a Stage Band, composed of 15-20 men who like 
to play the "big band Sound." In the grand old style of 
Benny Goodman and Glenn Miller, the group divided their 
talents among concerts, parties, and just plain "jam" sessions. 

On a more sophisticated plane. Wake forest's Little 
Symphony made its musical donation before campus groups 
and also stepped up a notch to combine cflorts with the 
Winston-Salem Symphony Orchestra in the presentation of 
joinl programs. 





■HMM 



xs 




Band members learn value of teamwork .is the) strive to perfect war selections during rigorous rehearsals 



The kettle drum, grandfather of percussion, provides rumbling < 
horn section and the staccato ringing of the chimes. 



'st to the winsome strains of the French 





Thane McDonald auditions freshmen for the Chapel Cho 



Sprigs of pine and holly, flickering candles, and a glow- 
ing Advent star provided the atmosphere as the Chapel 
Choir highlighted irs year of activities with the presentation 
of the twenty-fourth annual Christmas Ycspc-r Service. The 
seventy-voice choir combined efforts with the college 
Little Symphony to present a program of music ranging 
from Bach and Handel to Phillips Brooks. The service 
began with the second part of the Christmas Oratorio's 
familiar "Break Forth Beauteous Heavenly Light," fea- 
tured traditional carols, and concluded with the beloved 
"Halleluiah" chorus. 

Regular activities during the year centered around I hurs- 
day morning chapel periods. Sacred anthems, rendered by 
the choir, were weekly features of these compulsory re- 
ligious services. At Tuesday and Thursday afternoon prac- 
tice sessions, choir members « ere able to learn new selections 
as well as to polish old ones for chapel and tor special 
seasonal programs. 

In addition to the chapel services and the Christmas pro- 
gram, the Chapel Choir joined with the louring Choir to 
present a program ot special music at the Magnolia Festival 
in the spring. 



CHOIR SINGS SEPTEMBER TO MAY 



Chapel devotional:, 




1 12 



_££ 




Long afternoons of practice s pe- 
on weekend and holiday jaunts 



TOURING CHOIR TACKLES EXTENDED ITINERARY 



The Lade Symptom*, 
annual Christmas Ve 



id the Chapel Che 



nbint efforts for die 



per Ser 



As the last voices of the Magnolia Festival concert 
drifted melodiously out of the chapel, the sixteenth season 
of the Wake Forest Touring Choir came to a close. For these 
hand picked voices this annual, early-May home performance 
marked the end of a rambling itinerary. 

This year the concert tour included programs presented in 
the communities of Winston-Salem, Cooleemee, Valdese, 
Aberdeen. North Wilkcsboro, and Henderson. I he choir 
also made more extended iourncys to Silver Spring, Md. 
and to Arlington and Roanoke, Ya. 

Selected from the 86 member Chapel choir, this wayfaring 
group has sung over 350 concerts during its existence in 
churches, schools, hospitals and for radio stations, civic 
organizations and service clubs from Washington to Miami. 

The choir holds an associate membership in the North 
Carolina Federation of Music Clubs. 




... 



113 






SPEECH & DRAMA 

WFDD ADDS VISION TO VOICE IN TV SHOWS 




Announcer ]m Huggms and engineer Buddy Young broade, 
another edition oj "Deaeonlighl Serenade" to ctmpta listeners. 



Norman Thomas expounds upon his wcialis 
views to WFDD interviewer Pam Clod/eltei 




■I 



MHH 



7-* 




h Depart- 



Ne-as-caster Ray Southard is only seconds ,r L ../i from the 
"moment of truth" as he awaits the go-ahead sign from 
director Jan Huggins. 





Campus and community radios tuned to 650 or SS.l 
signify that WFDD — "The Voice of WFC" — is on the 
air. Appealing to any and all tastes, the rive Deacon D.J.'s 
provide a varied program of good music, sports, and current 
events during the 5-12 p.m. broadcast day. 

The schedule includes not only the regular Deaconlight 
Serenade. Reynolda Hall Lecture Series and Evening Con- 
cert, but also features periodical specials such as complete 
coverage of the 1962 North Carolina Baptist Convention. 
( )ther \\ H)l) high points are interview s of notable campus 
visitors such as Peter, Paul and Mary, Governor Sanford, 
and Jayne Mansfield. 

In an effort to promote Wake Forest around the state, 
\\ H)I) tapes 5-niinute programs each week which arc 
broadcast as a public service by over 101) Tarheel stations. 
Through interviews with Deacon leaders, analyses of im- 
portant campus events, and musical variety programs, these 
5-minute features bring Wake Forest College alive to North 
Carolinians from Wilmington to Asheville. 

~[ hroughout the year, special arrangements with Winston- 
Salem T\ station W'SJS opened an entirely new medium 
to Deacon entertainers. During a weekly 10-minute segment 
ot the Bob Gordan children's show, a Wake forest co-ed 
narrated a story accompanied by student illustrations. In 
addition to this regular Storytime Series, WFDD personnel 
collaborated with WSJS in the presentation of a one and a 
half hour variety show featuring drama, news, weather, 
and sports. With equipment loaned by the TV station, 
student directors, producers, actors, cameramen and MC's 
held harried rehearsals throughout the afternoon preceding 
the performance. Projected that night over closed circuit 
TV to a crowd of students in the last Lounge, the final 
results showed almost professional polish and were heartily 
applauded. 



115 




Jaunty 
Judy /' 


Sill Ho 
Imer am 


ton stumbles 
Dona Westr, 


into il>,- mbter 
v during a re) 


ranean apartment oj 
•arsai of the first act 


of -II, 


iderful 


Town." 







Rehearsals, rehearsals, and more rehearsals kept 
the players going. Behind the scenes worked the 
technical crews, properties manager and costumes 
director. Alter countless hours of practice, the 
opening night finally arrived. Putting on make-up, 
fitting costumes, and making last-minute scenery 
changes tilled the precious seconds. The curtain 
rose to begin another season ot "show biz." 

The College Theatre hit on a winner with the 
musical. "Wonderful Town." During an extended 
run of 14 nights, the comedy transported enchanted 
audiences from the seventh level of the library to 
the sidewalks of Greenwich Village. This final 
Wake forest performance of talented Judy Palmer 
drew enthusiastic applause from critics as well as 
from the crowds which packed the proscenium 
for an unprecedented number ot performances. 

Other presentations throughout the year in- 
eluded "Rashomon," a flashback drama which 
opened in October, and "Gaslight" which followed 
in December. Shakespeare contributed his part to 
the lull of fare with his tragedy, "Othello," the 
last major production of the year which was pre- 
sented during the Magnolia Festival. 

In addition to the four principal offerings, the 
1962-1963 season introduced the Reader's Theater. 
Oral readings from the works of authors such as 
Millay, Tennyson, Wordsworth, Keats, and Shelley 
were given monthly with the techniques of lighting 
and sound adding to the total performances. 



'ATTIC THEATER' HOSTS RECORD CROWDS 



Smells of grease p.unr and cold cream mingle with an .in of antici- 
pation in provide the backstage atmosphere before "Rashomon. ' 




Victorian drama, "Gaslight," features Doug Mc- 
Corkmdale as a slightly alcoholic detective; and Nan, ) 
Jenkins .is a persecuted wife. 




The shriveled face of the ancient medium, profes- 
sionally portrayed by Eva Ulrich, strikes a gruesome 
note ,11 the medieval Japanese drama, "Rashemon." 




-* ~* * 





4 



DEBATE TEAM TOPS 
ACC RIVALS 



In their busiest and most successful season in years, the 

College debate team traveled over 14. niles winning 

four tournaments and earning high honors in several others. 

Highlighting the year's competition was the grand sweep 
which the team made of the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Tournament in January. In the novice as well as the varsity 
divisions, the team earned first place trophies on both sides ot 
the year's topic, "Resolved that the non-Communist na- 
tions should establish an economic communit) ." In addition, 
.ill of the individual debaters scored among the top ten 
speakers in each division. Id Gaskins, the only senior on 
the team, earned recognition as the top debater in the 
tournament. 

The team also won trophies in tournaments at Ohio Mate 
University, South Carolina, Pittsburgh, Richmond, and 
Davidson College, as well as the Wake Forest Novice 
Tournament. 

With eight regular members ol the varsity team, two lull 
four-man squads were available, allowing the team to attend 
twenty-two tournaments during the year, or more than one 
every two weeks. 

At year's end, a two-man team of (.askins and irank 
Wood competed in the West Point National Championship 
Tournament. To qualify for the tournament, Gaskins and 
Wood first had to survive the Southeast regional eliminations. 
It was the first time in several years that the college has 
succeeded in qualifying for the tournament. 





zsr 



RELIGION 



A mountain scene was the backdrop for the 
BSl pre-school retreat which began the year's 
activities. The three-day outing featured in- 
spirational speakers, afternoon hikes, and volley- 
ball games. 

With the beginning of the fall semester, 
the Union sponsored vesper services each eve- 
ning in Davis Chapel. Support of the African 
Student Program was another major project. 
.Members held doughnut sales and sacrificial 
meals in order to raise money to help the ex- 
change student from Ghana continue his educa- 
tion at Wake Forest. 

Another important service of BSL' is the 
extension program, involving more than twenty 
members of the group. Each week a team of 
students visited the Home for the Aged, Baptist 
Hospital, private nursing homes, or churches in 
the immediate area. 




ne: C. Sregall, I). Allred, .1. Huggins, G. Clayton, K. Huggins. 

Row two: J. Stone, J. Nance, P. Claunch, P. Johnson, S Parker I 
Pearee, E. Clary, K. Perrv, M. Mooney, I.. Bo ggs . ' Row three: I 
I names, B. Nance, D. N.chols, F. McCormick, J. MeSwam G Fer- 
rell, C. Moss, H. Oakley, I.. Green. Row four: J. Noel, N. Williams 
J. Haskett, B. M.ehaels, C. Cain, M. Owens E Allen B Daniel' 
L. Helderman, N. Howell, D. Medlm 



MOUNTAIN MEDITATION INSPIRES BSU SERVICE 



During Extension visits to the .V. C. H.,p,,st Home for the Aged, residents 
join students n, sli„r, devotional programs. 




I 14 




ORGAN GUILD 



Pipes, bulls, and chimes rang in the 
heads of members of the Organ Guild. 
During visits to the First Baptist and 
Reynolds Presbyterian churches, the organ 
chambers were viewed and the workman- 
ship nl these organs was demonstrated. 

\\ hen noted organists appeared in 
Winston-Salem, members, accompanied by 
P. S. Robinson, advisor, attended the 
concerts. Recitals were also given during 
the year bv senior organists. 



Rov one: B. Owen, K. Bass, P. Newkirk. Rtm two: T. Ka 
K. W. Lacy, P. Robinson, R. Schneider, M. Rowland. 



Row one: L. Helderman, P. Newkirk, E. Allen, P. Johnson, S. Parker, M. Hales, 
X. Miceheni, K. Bass, K. Pearce, J. Nance. Row two: C. Stevens, S. Merriman, 
C. Jnyncr, H. Oakley. J. Shallenberg, J. Haskctt, X. Williams, 15. Michaels, M. 
Mooney, M. Moorefield. Row three: J. Noel, E. Clary, J. Moser, K. Perry, M. 
( Iwens, B. Waters, F. ( iray, J. Stone, P. Claunch, B. Daniel, D. Medlin, X. Howell. 




YOUNG WOMEN'S 
AUXILIARY 



YWA's concentrated their study of 
world missions on tour different countries 
this \ ear ( ihan.i. Nigeria, Argentina and 
Bra7.1I. 

1 hrough monthly supper meetings held 
in the women's dormitories, well known 

speakers helped to make the , l WW's more 
aware of the values and methods of world 
missions. 

One Christian service project by the 
junior missions organization was rolling 
bandages lor use in the Nigerian hospitals. 



120 



zrr 



CHRISTIAN 
EDUCATION CLUB 



Members of the Christian Education 
club were a common sight at the Old 
Folks Home, The Patterson Street Ex- 
tension Baptist Church, and the colored 
mission of the first Baptist Church where 
they gave semi-monthly programs. 

In addition to doing mission work, the 
groups saw slides on summer church w ork. 

Social activities included cook-nuts held 
with the Cullom Ministerial Conference. 




Row one: N. Mitchem, B. Grier, P. Johnson, B. Grant, K. Bass, 
P. Newkirk. Row two: E. Clary, J. Haskett, L. Green, J. 
Shallenbcrg, M. Moorefield, J. Stone, P. Claunch, L. Boggs, 
D. Medlin, N. Howell. Row three: K. Huggins, C. Moss, F. 
McCormick, J. McSwain, L. Farrell, R. Johnson. 



Row one: B. Braxton, B. Elliot, R. Wall, M. Williams, T. Getzen. Row two: 
D. Allrcd, B. Garrott, D. Nichols, M. Sepaugh, J. Eddinger. Row three: E. W. 
Hamrick, G. J. Griffin, J. Luffman, E. McCormick. W. Edwards, S. Weeks, 



CULLOM MINISTERIAL 
CONFERENCE 



Weekly missions to Resthaven Baptist 
I Inmc tor the Aged and Convalescent 
were a part of the W. R. Cullom Minis- 
terial Conference program that prepares 
future ministers for their roles. 

I he Conference also cooperated with 
the religion department in the sponsorship 
of two annual speaking tournaments the 
Bible Reader's Competition and the J. B. 
Currin Speaking Tournament. 




ORGANIZATIONS 



CIRCLE K 



rhe Circle K provided an interesting 
surprise tor .ill returning students this fall. 
Signs directing motorists to the Wake 
Forest campus had been erected during the 
summer on major highway routes into the 
city. I his was a service project of rhe 
group, sponsored on rhe campus bj the 
lu in-( atv Kivvanis Club. 

A six rilm series of travelogues held in 
Winston-Salem to provide mone) tor the 
('lull's scholarship fund, required much 
work m ticket selling and poster making. 




,„/,. I). Rader, T Marshall, I). Williams, J. Biesecker, 
joncler. Km. two: C Wootton, T. Hale, B. Leathers. D. 
erfield, S. (Ihss, !•'. Lord. Km:- three: II. Shackelford, 
ines, J. McKinnon, I . Winberry, B. Constangy, \V. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



The initiation of an annual scholarship 
lor incoming students was a new project 
sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega service 
fraternity. 

("loser coordination with other campus 
groups allowed the chapter to sponsor more 
projects, including the Christmas Party 
and rhe Bloodmobile. 

Other projects included publication ol 
the student-facult) directors, operation ol 
a used hook exchange, and assistance 
during registration, 



Rowtme: M. Gilliom, J. Sc.irs, J. I .seller. 1). Beal, 1 1. Fcitel- 
hurg, J. Caskill, R. Southard, S. Vincent. Row two: F. 
Woody, R. Rockwell, J. Huggins, K. Huggins, .1 Stevenson, 
B. I i.unes. 1„ Arnold, S. Glass. Row three: D. Covington, 
I) Mallory, .1- Sutton, B. Boatwright, H. Wright, H. Dixon, 
B. McDaniel, J. Beachum. 




122 



mm 



MMMIIM 



Z7T 



YOUNG 
REPUBLICANS CLUB 



The Young Republicans hosted the 
NCYR College Council's Fall Conven- 
tion to begin the club's most active year. 
Other activities included a Young Republi- 
can's booth at the Dixie Classic Fair, and 
the N. C. Young Republican State Con- 
vention in Winston-Salem in February. 

I he club also served as the central co- 
ordinating group tor a statewide college 
absentee voter program. A membership 
drive netted around 20(1 new members. 



YOUNG 
DEMOCRATS CLUB 



Crucial Congressional elections brought 
750 campus voters to the polls through an 
absentee voter program sponsored by the 
Young Democrats. 

I he annual winter rally of the N. C. 
College Federation was held at Hotel 
Robert E. Lee under the sponsorship of 
the local club. The main speaker was Mrs. 
Jim Akin, legislative liaison officer of rhe 
Department of Health. I ducation. and 
Welfare who was heard by 50 delegates. 




Row me: IX Sumler, B. Denning, T. Ruke, A. King, J. Gill, B. Crum. Row two: J. Hallen, 
P. Burcherte, B. Martin, C. Lockyer, M. Jackson, I.. Darden. R. Rcntz. N. Norbeck, B. 
Bennett. J. Skeen. AV. three: J. Morton, C. Voung, A. Brock, L. Parker, T. Carter. B. 
Daniels, N. Cain, J. King. S. Ewing, D. Radcr, B. Leonard. Row four: R. Dunlap, C. 
Taylor. L. Wood, R. Wood. T. Peterson. (,. Pu/.ak. D. Dobson, J. Standahl, K. Compher, 

B. Slavcns. J. Mulford. 

Row me: .1. Martin, C. Winberry, B. Bach, G. Jacks..,,, H. Weaver, J. Parduc. Row two 
\l. Swain, M. Lpchurch, D. Copenhaver, B. Tew. J. Browning, M. Regan. K. Bernhardt 
R. Floyd, C. Jones. Row three: J. Sutton, J. Partney, B. Velton, J. Maddrey, J. Lewis. 

C. Everett, S. Townsend, L. Spenser. B. Dorsey, \1. Sponcler. Row four: R. Enders, T 
Lemke. L. Ballard, R. Drum. S. Glass, R Givens, B. Hancock, F. Wood, B. 1 ,sher. R 
Gooden. C. Johnson 





Roil ant E. Holder, k. Parrish, VV. Standi, .1. Stanley, 
II Queen, I) Rader, R. Pulliam, K. Stonebraker, J. Sears. 
Row two: J. rheodore, S. I lam, B, Miller, L. Lowder, A. 
DeForest, K. Smith, R. Mabe, R. Lederer, R. Enders, li. 
Goodcn. Roil tin,,-: I . Holcomb, J. Carter, J. Harnll, P. 
Bargoil, J. Pardue, H. Schaerler, R. Gasque, R. Newsome, 
R. Rockwell, B. Leonard, S. Vincent. 



DELTA SIGMA PI 



Industrial tours to Richmond, Virginia 
jnd Charlotte, N. C. were among the 
highlights of the- year tor members of the 
Gamma Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, 
protessional business fraternity. 

I he fraternity heard eight speakers in- 
cluding the regional director of Delta 
Sigma Pi. 

I he annual Founder's Day celebration, 
initiation banquets, combo and record 
parties rounded out the social life. 



Row one: J. Johnson, 1!. Land, I'. Hunt, C. Marshall, J. 

( dwin, M. Thomas. Row two: A.Johnson, I.. Feinberg, 

A. Godfrey, I). Franco, R. (rum. A Moore. 




ALPHA KAPPA PSI 



Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity 
combined business with pleasure this year. 
1 he National Field Secretary was one 
ol the many guests of the group. Business- 
men in Winston-Salem industry also num- 
bered among the speakers who addressed 
the fraternity. 

Fun and frolic at Tanglewood presented 
a lighter side tor members in the form of 
a combo party. 

Fhe year concluded with a tour to the 
N. C. Trade Fair in Charlotte. 



124 



■r*"^ 



-" 




DELTA KAPPA NU 



Freshly made popcorn sold by members 
of Delta kappa Nil provided welcome 
refreshment during stud) breaks in the 
girls' dorms tins year and raised money 
lor this group ol women business majors. 

Mr. Stuart Vaughn from a Winston- 
Salem investment company gave the girls 
tips mi buying stocks and bonds. Pro- 
viding a chance of pace was a talk on 
flower arranging h\ Mrs. I . R. Howard 
from the Winston-Salem Garden Club. 



Row onr: G. Freeman, B. Jordan, R. Hunter. Row two: 
J. Jones, T. Carter, B. Janes. 



Row one: F. Gray, G. Freeman, B. Parker, N. Carpenter 
Row two: G. Bishop. E. Allen. D. Edwards. 




FUTURE TEACHERS 
OF AMERICA 



Students, who plan to sit on the au- 
thoritative side ot the desk in classrooms 
after graduation, support a campus group 
called the Future Teachers ot America. 

With the help of speakers and visits 
from administrative leaders, the program 
centered around the problems and situa- 
tions that might prove helpful to the future 
teacher. 

lhe State Teachers' Conference held in 
Raleigh during the spring highlighted the 
year's activities. 



-^ 




Row one: J. Smith, E. Pearce. 
S. Harris, C, Jones. Row two: F. 
B. Nance, J Browning, K Overm 
///m-: A. Kenion, R. Sinclair, J. C 
Jenkins, J. Broderick, E. Wilson, 



irth, S ( ra 
isman, J. Noel, K. Bernhardt, 
I). Gilliland, L. Seawcll. Rou 
r, !). Clough, J. Rosenthal, R. 



ENGLISH CLUB 



Prior to the visit ol prize-winning poet 
\\ . II. Auden for the first Wake Forest 
Literature Institute, the English Club held 
a discussion on his poetry. 

Other programs during the year fea- 
tured a discussion of the values of a campus 
literary magazine and an examination of 
( loeth's Faust. 

1 he club concluded its activities with 
the traditional picnic at Tanglewood fea- 
turing the student-faculty Softball game. 




INTERNATIONAL 
RELATIONS CLUB 



panel discussion dealing with the 

-Indian boundary dispute and a College 

n current events with Salem Col- 

re part of a varied program of the 

organized International Relations 

i) assure the club's perpetuation a 
nt and research committee was formed 
illect material for a permanent file. 
inng semester members attended a 
inal convention in Springfield, Illinois. 



ST 



EUZELIAN SOCIETY 



A tour oi the accelerated reading 
school at Graylyn began a \c.ir of varied 
programs tor the Euzelian literary societ) . 

Meetings were often In.- Id jointly with 

the Phi's to hear speakers such as |. L. 
Memory, professor of education, who 
spoke and read poems by Charles McNeil, 
a North Carolinian, ("harks Taylor also 
gave a slide storv on writers of Western 
North Carolina including Thomas Wolfe 
and Carl Sandburg. 




Young, R. Jenkins, 1 



ORCHESIS CLUB 



A recital l.\ the Orchesis Dance Club 
was presented in February to the theme, 
"Show Tunes." which consisted of solo 
and group numbers to such music as "The 
Stripper." "Exodus," and "Walk on the 
Wild Side." 

Weekly, members of the modern dance 
organization were instructed in various 
dance techniques and orginal choreography. 
This work was supplemented by joint 
meetings with Salem College which per- 
mitted an exchariL'e of new methods. 




•^^^^ 



— 1 



MONOGRAM CLUB 



The Old Gold and Black basketball 
game, Miss Demon Deacon contest, and a 
children's Christmas party kept the letter- 
men of the Monogram Club active in 
campus life. 

With the help ol 44 new members, 
projects such as selling "Beat Dook" but- 
tons, and buying a TV tor Doc Martin's 
training room were undertaken. A bronze 
plaque w as placed in the gym in memory 
(■I the late Murray ( i reason. 

The \ ear ended u irh a party. 




Row one: J. Garm, J. Surgener, M. Budd, P. ] J .w,,n, l J . Chase, 1.. Thomas, B. Scripture 
T. Meredith, J. Carter. Row two: T. Zawacki, W. Bridwell, B. Rimel, E. Wood, II. Worrell 
F. Christie, B. Irwin, A. Koehler, G. Adams, W. Faircloth, I). Roth. Row thru: V. Lucas 
B. Boatwright, M. Walker, J. Tejcek, J. Parduc, E. Mandy, F. Egge, D. Turner, D. Cole 



M. Charles, F. 



MARITIMERS 



Synchronized swimming is one ol the 
many skills offered by the Maritimers 
Club. I he members presented a water 
show in the spring which they wrote and 
choreographed. 

A "Miss Maritimers" contest was held 
in connection with the water ballet. I he 
club gave awards to the best boy and girl 
Maritimer and to varsitv swimmers. 

Maritimers promotes teamwork as well 
as providing recreation lor both swimmers 
and non-swimmers. 




128 



r£2 



PHYSICAL ED CLUB 



I he biggest project this year for the 
woman's Physical Education Club was 
sponsoring a "Play Day" tor all coeds, an 
event which is held annually. 

Members of the club also took part in 
inrramurals either as referees or as score- 
keepers . 

1 hrough the monthly meetings of the 
organization, coeds who are planning a 
career in physical education gained ad- 
ditional professional training. 




Roil- one: A. Wyhe. S. Moretz, P. Muse. L. Waldrop. M. Sutton. Ro 
Avers. T. Brock. L. Seawell, J. Babb. 



M. Davison, J, 



WOMEN'S 

RECREATION 

ASSOCIATION 



Afternoons in the gym offered coeds 
the chance for intramural activity spon- 
sored by the Women's Recreation As- 
sociation. 

Field hockey, volleyball, and basketball 
presented stiff team competition. In- 
dividuals contended in such sports as tennis, 
shuffle-board, badminton and archery. 

By participating, skill points were ac- 
cumulated to earn awards which were 
presented at the annual picnic in the spring. 




-£ 



ATHLETICS 



PIVOTING \l(l)l\l) 1HF PRINCIPLE I It \ 1 1 HIN'NIM, rEAM IS IN 

rHE RIGHT PLAC1 \ I I III Kli.lt I ITME, WAKe's ATHLETIC 

PROGRAM SPECIALIZES IN BASKETBALL ONCE MORE IN 196:5 

Wll III II u\ 1 \\s I1IKIII IO HEAR 1111 Bit. BELL I'OLI Oil 

\ll IliICi n\ll< ( IROLINA THREE TIMES IS \ ROW. 





INEXPERIENCE TAKES 
ITS TOLL 



r yw^ 




Wake Forest experienced one of its most disappointing seasons on the gridiron this 
year. Coach Bill Hildcbrand's sophomore-studded squad had trouble containing op- 
ponents in the late stages ot almost every game as the Demon Deacons stumbled to a 
0-10 record. 

Inexperience was perhaps the primary cause of defeat throughout the contests. 
Of the 54 players on the team, ?6 were sophomores. Unseasoned second-year hacks 
were the main reason Wake lost the hall 41 tunes during the campaign, on 2! pass 
interceptions and IK tumbles. 

Statistics tell the tale. The Deacons managed HIS total first dow ns to their opponents' 
156, gained only 2,124 net yards on offense while allowing the opposition ',(164. and 
scored but 66 points while the ten opponents rang up 27X points on the register. 

One Wake Forest player did rewrite the record hooks, however. I fallback Donnie 
Frederick, the leading scorer on the 1961 team, set a new NCAA record tor kick-off 
returns. The lithe-footed senior returned 29 kick-offs for 660 vards. break iivj the 
mark of 27 previously held by Hill, of New Mexico, and Powell, of VMI. 



133 




Weary Deacon Captain Hill Shmdo 
minute of rest. 



The Deacons' first defeat came at rhc hands of a surprisingly strong 
Army team at the West Pointers' beautiful Michie Stadium. Running from 
a slot-T, Army quickly molded a J5-U lead in the first half. Hopelessly 
behind, Hildebrand inserted sophomore quarterback John Mackovic in the 
lineup. With Mackovic at the helm. Wake struck for two quick scores. 
A third drive fell dead on the Cadet seven yard line and the Deacons' rally 
w as punctured and the out-manuevered Deacons left the battle a 40-14 loser. 

Wake's second loss was f> Maryland in the second annual Piedmont 
Bowl game at Bowman Gray Stadium. I he lerrapins' All-American 
quarterback Dick Shiner bombed the hapless Deacon defensive secondary, 
completing 15 of 28 passes for 173 yards. Wake's only two points scored 
on this chilly September evening came when sophomore end Wilbert 
haircloth smothered Shiner in the end /.one lor a safety. 

Two long punt returns by Clemson halfback Mack Matthews one 
for SS yards and a touchdown helped the Tigers to a 24-7 victory in 
Wake's second home game. A sparse Bowman Gray crowd saw the 
Deacons tally their only touchdown of the afternoon on a 17-yard pass 
play from Mackovic to end Jim Tejcek. 

I he fourth loss of the season was administered by South Carolina. 
The hosting ( iamecocks sprung little Billy Gambrell loose on several long 
scampers as they peeked away to a 27-6 conquest. Walk Bndwell chalked 
up the six points for the Deacs w ith a one yard quarterback sneak. 

1 he Deacons thrilled Virginia's I lomecoming crowd when rhev suc- 
cumbed to the Cavaliers for the first time in four years, 14-12. A nullified 
touchdown scamper by Donnie Frederick in the last period spoiled Wake's 
chances for their first victory. 



back, \oe Blacltgroii 




t yrwwujft 



T^ 




Rain-soaked Homecoming crowd watches Deacons punt out of trouble 
against ACC champion Duke. 



Ends Dick Cameron and J'tm Tejcek converge mi Maryland All-An 
quarterback Dick Shiner in third annual Piedmont Bowl game. 




[■■■■■■liliiilBDHi 






* 



■i 



Lwrf/ns ir,</r Ferw/ p* 



At Chapel Hill, North Carolina handed the Deacons 
their sixth defeat. \ 14-yard Brandewiede touchdown 
aerial to Sam Green and a two-yard scoring spurt by fullback 
Brian Piccolo didn't help much as the Tarheels stuck a 
come-from-behind 23-14 loss on Wake Forest. 

Sophomore Piccolo ran riotously over the Tennessee 
Volunteers for 103 yards in IS carries, hut six pass inter- 
ceptions smote the Deacons, and Tennessee won with case 
23-0, in the contest at Knoxville. 

Wake couldn't do anything right in the eighth game of the 
season against Virginia lech. The ( lobblers humiliated the 
visiting Deacons, !7-8, on a wind-swept, rain-drenched held 
at Blacksburg. lech rushed for 305 yards in one of Wake's 
worst games of the fall which included a 96 yard scoring 
play by Gobbler quarterback Bob Schweickcrt. 

I he Wake Forest Homecoming game was a nightmare. 
Duke scored almost at will in a wet 50-0 rout. The onl) 
means by which the Blue Devils failed to score was the pass. 

1 he North Carolina State Wolfpack completed a clean 
sweep by Deacon opponents for the l'">2 season with a 27-3 
Thanksgiving Day win over Wake before a scant 5,000 

■ctators at Bowman (irav Stadium. I he Deacons could 



spe 

muster only 

specialist Mr 



ard held goal by kickine 



W.- 



Wake Forest head coach Bill Hildebrand chats with Clemson menu? 
Frank Howard after a 16-0 Tiger victory over the Deacons. 




136 



vtwyyyv. 



- 





rrj^Sr '^ / ■*? 


> 


KM 


- 





1962 SEASON 



Wal 

'Wat 
"Wal 
"Wal 
"Wal 
"Wak 
\\ 

w 

\\ 
\\ 



Forest 14 
Forest 2. 
Forest 7 
I 



Army 40 

Mar) land I i 

rest 7 ( -kinsiin 24 

rest ti Smith Carolina 2" 

Forest 12 Virginia 14 

Forest 14 North Carolina 2^ 

Forest Icnnessee 26 

Forest 8. .. ... Virginia Tech 37 

Forest ...... Duke SO 

Forest 3 N. C. State 27 



Denotes ACC Gar 



Donnie Frederick mis inside block on 
NCAA kick-of Mum records. 



Row one: D. Frederick, B. McLean, W. Cox, W. Shendow, H. Newton, K. Martin, M. Walker, J. Badoud, 
R. Irwin, W. Carlisle. Row two: P. Shearer. N. McDuffie, F. Egge, T. Lally, .1. 1 icek, W. Bridwell, S. 
Green, J. Connelly, R.Cameron, R. Kadon. Row three: I). I ye, B. Hopkins, J. Bedgood, B. Miller, J, Mat- 
tox, Win. Faircloth, W. Faircloth, I Jurkovec, T Blanton, J. Mayo. Row four: J. Grimes, P. Hendricks. 
M. Kelly, W.Salter, D. Thomas, K. Reeder, T. Brawley, L. Snyder, J. Steele, I). Dixon. Row five: S. War- 
ren. L. Thomason, 1). Donadio, J. Campbell, R. Brandewiede, B Piccolo, S. Bozarth, J. Mackovic, S. Unger, 
G. Rukovena. Row six: B. Miner. J. Beaudoin, W Welbom, J. Polshaw, 1!. Marks, J. Carazo, P. Miner. 
E. Williams. 









quintet 



Coach Horace "Bones" MclUnnc 
fought through spells of inconsistency throughout the season 
to post a respectable overall 16-10 record, and 13-4 con- 
ference log. 

I lu Deacons started slowly, gained momentum in the 
middle of the campaign, slumped liadK in the final three 
games, then came bouncing hack during the Atlantic Coast 
Conference Tournament and almost plucked their third 
consecutive conference crown from under the noses of the 
national!) ranked Duke Blue Devils. 

I he Deacon roundballers did not have any one out- 
standing performer, although captain Dave Wiedeman was 
named to the \CC first team. 1 he starting five all wound 
up with over nine-point-per-game averages. 

Wake lost their first two starts, road contests with 
Minnesota and Marquette. 1 he onl) bright point ol the two 
games was Wiedeman's seasonal high of 50 markers against 
the < lophcrs of the Big Ten. 

I he Deaes rebounded with impressive victories over 
N. C. State in Raleigh and St. Joseph's in their initial home 
appearance. Guards Wiedeman and Butch I lassell stole the 
show at State. I he two mighty mites threw a blanket over 
the Wolfpack's heralded backcourt duo of Speaks and 
Rohlofl. Junior Butch 1 lassell pumped in 19 points. 



CAGERS PLACE SECOND 

IN ACC 




i « 



T*f 



T* 




Action nut, nun on the floor of Mammal Coliseum where the 
Deacons have compiled a seven-year record of 54 wins and li loses. 



Bona gives officials a few pointers 
'in the rules of the ga; 




The win over St. Joe's was perhaps the most gratifying of the winter for the 
Reverend McKinney. The Hawks, old Deacon Nemesis, couldn't get nit the 
ground. I he Deacons tried the ton Is, eventual Middle Atlantic Conference 
champs and NCAA participant, with an amazing 75-46 conquest. 

1 he Honda (iators colded the hot-handed Deacons in Gainsville in a 73-67 
contest. I he Deacons then rebounded with uninspired road victories over Vir- 
ginia and Maryland. 

Wake next met Duke in Greensboro during Christmas vacation. Art Heyman, 
the nation's best basketballer, led the Dukes, the nation's second ranked quintet, 
in a I I 3-N7 win. But the Deacs bore down and rattled oft six consecutive suc- 
cesses — the first five at the Coliseum. Clemson fell, 80-62; Cunningham and his 
North Carolina Tarheels were humiliated, 78-70; Virginia lech looked sloppy 
in a 76-63 loss before a television audience; the Cavaliers of Virginia were 
creamed, 82-62; and South Carolina's Gamecocks had their wings clipped. 54-45. 

Lightning then struck the streaking Deacons. Clemson's Tigers showed their 
teeth and shocked the visiting Gold and Black in a hair-curling 71-70 squeaker, 
won in the last six seconds. Duke proceeded to embarrass Bones' boys when they 
rudely snapped a 1 3 game Deacon home court skein, '.>7-f)6. 





The Deacons again responded from a loss to Duke with 
another winning spnnr, this one three games long. They 
got their first February triumph over L'N'C at Chapel Hill. 
Wake's 6-10 center Bob Wbollard shone in the 72-71 
thriller. The Deacs then traveled to VP] and won without 
much trouble by a deceptively close 64-61 margin. The 
hapless Terrapins of Maryland were the next victims of 
.McKinney's marauders. The hosting Deacs feasted on 
turtle soup in a 75-74 rout. 

Unfortunately, the Deacons had to play Duke again. 
Heyman, Mullms, and the blue-clad crew wrecked Wake 
73-60, at Durham. The tourney drew closer and the Deacs 
dropped another, this time to Davidson, 90-75, in Charlotte 
Bones started to sweat as the lifeless Deacons stumbled in 
one more game. The Purple Paladins of Furman stalled 
their way to a 59-53 victory at the Coliseum. 

But the Baptist five caught lire in the final contest of the 
season in Winston-Salem. Sophomore sensation Ronnie 
Watts was picking pennies from the top of the backboards 
all night in a 81-74 dunking of South Carolina. 

The Coliseum win assured Wake of second place m the 
ACC for 1963, brought their .Memorial Coliseum record 
to an overall 54-18, and boosted Bones' lifetime log here at 
the Wake to 94-6K (now 6U!4 in the ACC). 



Banes fixes a critical eye on 
of his usual of-the-btnch p, 









™ *" " if f \ " v 






7^ 





rhe Deacons headed full steam tor the ACC tourney at 
Raleigh. They were nothing short of sensational in the first 
round. They swamped Maryland, 80-41, shattering three 
scoring records in the massacre. Starters \\ iedeman, Wool- 
lard, Hassell, Carmichael, and Christie clicked as if they 
had been playing together tor ten years. 

In the semifinals Wake nipped North Carolina, 56-55, in 
a spine-tingler. Woollard's tap-in with five seconds on the 
clock iced the win. 

The final game was Wake vs. Duke tor the fourth time in 
the season. This was Wake's sixth appearance in the finals 
of the ten-year-old tourney, and the fourth year in a row. 

To everyone's surprise the Deacons gave the Blue Devils 
a horrible scare. Dave Wiedeman and Frank Christie com- 
bined to push Wake to a four point advantage at half time. 
I he Dcacs shot a sizzling 51.2 per cent in the first twenty 
minutes ot play. But tin. powerful Dukes came hack and 
struggled to a lucky 68-57 championship victory. 



rr™m 



4* 




Captain Dave Wiedeman uncoils 
to match another rebound. 



Rozl- one: T. Buxton. A. Koehler, D. Wiedeman, B. H 
D. Loftin, J. Anderson, B. Smith. J. Mjrtin, R. Carmi 
R. U.ittv B. Brooks, B. Woollard, A. Lozier, R. II 



•II, T. Zav 
el, F. Chr 



1962-63 SEASON 

Wake Forest M> Minnesota "^ 

Wake Forest "2 Marquette *~ 

*Wake Forest 66 V C. State S8 

Wake Forest 75. St. Joseph's 4^~ 

Wake Forest 67 I lorida 73 

*Wake Forest 78 Virginia 73 

* Wake Forest 85 . Maryland "4 
Wake I "rot 87 [Duke I 13 

*Wake Forest 80 Clemson 62 

*Wake Forest 78 North Carolina 70 

Wake Forest 76. .. . Virginia lech 63 

* Wake Forest 82 . . Virginia 62 
*Wake Forest 79. . V ( Statu 70 
*Wake Forest 54 South Carolina 45 
*Wake Forest 70. . . . Clemson "I 

*Wake Forest 66 Duke 97 

*Wake Forest 72. . . North Carolina "I 

Wake forest 64 . . . Virginia Tech 61 

* Wake Forest 75 . . .. Maryland 54 
*Wake forest 60 Duke 73 

Wake forest 75 Davidson 90 

Wake forest ,_ 3 Furman 59 

*Wake Forest 81 South Carolina "4 

ACC Tournament 

*Wake Forest 80 Maryland 41 

*Wake forest 56 Nroth Carolina 55 

*Wake Forest 57 Duke 6* 

* Denotes ACC ( lames. 

Row two: 
low three: 




, 



DEACON NINE TAKE 
ACC TITLE 



Playing for the tirst time in ACC history under the ex- 
perimental "Speed-Up" baseball rules, Wake Forest racked 
Lip another banner year in 1962. The Deacons' overall 20-1 1 
record included a 10-5 log and a first place in the ACC and 
carried them to the NCAA District finals. 

The first two games were prophetic of the type of season 
the Deacons were to have. Visiting Kent State was defeated 
in the opening of the two game series. 4-1. Catcher Pat 
Williams lofted a hall over the 400-foot marker in dead 
cenrertield, and Covington and Alike Budd chipped in with 
two hits apiece. I he Deacs mashed Kent State in the second 
contest, 12-5. Pitchers Pat McDowell and Pete Bowie 
snuffed the Kent hatters while the Wake guns plastered 
Kent pitchers tor 1 1 hits. 




Coach Stallm 
deliver x with S, 




,»«W^, 







it 



into pitch . 



I baseman Bob Worrell steps 
• plate after rounding the bases. 



Late afternoon sim hi 
on H T ake relief pitches 
action on the diamond. 



olelil effect 
at, lies lazy 




Four other games highlighted the schedule. One was Wake's Inst victory 
over Carolina, a I 5-8 win. Don Roth received credit tor the victory in which 
Bill Scripture blasted tun round-trippers. 

Another e\einng affair was the Deacs' second game against touring 
Colby College. Wake had lost the first contest, 4-1, and was behind, 5-4, in 
the late stages of the second game. A bases-loaded single by righth'cldcr 
Wayne Martin pulled the game out of the tire, 6-5. 

One of rhe most satisfying wins for Stallings was a 20-4 conquest of 
Clemson. The Tigers were in second place right behind rhe Deacons, and 
had perhaps the best offensive club in the nation. But Bobby Biddix tamed 
the Tigets that day and gave Wake their eighth conference w in of the season. 

The othet spine-tingling outing was a 12-11 edging of last Carolina, 
w ith Jerry Pardue getting credit for the w in. Bob Worrell forced the Pirates 
to walk rhe gang-plank with his sixth inning grand slam home run which 
won the game. He also had a single and a triple and knocked in seven runs. 



Ihc \('C title race wasn't decided until the List week. In 
fact, a playoff was necessary. In that game the Deacons 
whitewashed the Virginia Cavaliers, 7-0. in one oi their 
bitter performances in the sprint; clutch. I hen, in the 
NCAA's, the powerful Wake bats bombed West Vir- 
ginia, 8-3, and highly touted Florida, 7-1, before succumbing 
to Florida State in two riy lit contests, 8-10 and 2-.?. 

I he Deacon outfield was easily the best in the conference. 
Budd, Scripture, and Wayne Martin together averaged .296 
at the plate, combined tor 75 RBI'S, 1° round trippers, and 
drew 6K tree passes. 

Fat Williams, one of the better defensive catchers in the 
ACC in 1962, was another valuable member of the club. 
Besides quarterbacking the team on defense, Williams 
chipped in with 19 RBI's at the plate. 

Statistics reveal the extent to which the Deacs over- 
whelmed their opponents on offense. I he baseballers out- 
slugged opponents 198 RBI's to 122, belted 26 home runs to 
their opponents' 1 5; collected 29N hits to the enemies' 266; 
scored 2'l runs to their opponents' 142; and batted .27'' to 
their opponents' anemic .255. The Deacons also ran w ild on 
the base-paths, stealing 61 liases to their opponents' 19. 





Elm, relay from outfield is late as H,ll Seriptnre Inn the soil 
after slamming second inning triple. 



j: 



JLf.fi, 9 9,9 t 2 e 




^^fCK'W"^ 



^^cs^^^^f^ F0li :iwftb' [ r <% s 







:> A ,wt,os "4 



^••fTMilf Tl ^az*?*~ 




^hHHI^HI^HHHH^BH^HR^BIEHI 



DramV Metzger slides hick 
to foil attempted piek-ojj play 



Row one: B Rimel, M. Budd, D. Miller, D. Merzger, J. Israel, B. Scripture, C. Young. Row two: 
Coach Stallings, T. Pettigrew, J. Pardue, B. Worrell, W Martin, B. Biddix, W. Noel, I,. Sweigart, 
F. Walker, Manager. Rra *Ar«: S. Weeks, Manager; A. Koehler, 1). Loftin, E. Mandy, As- 
sistant Coach; D. Roth, P. McDowell, M. Matthews, F. Christie, L. Howard. 



1962 SEASON 

Wake Forest 4 Kent State 1 

Wake Forest 12 Kent State 5 

Wake Forest 5 Yale 1 

Wake Forest 9. . . Fast Carolina 10 

* Wake Forest 13 North Can ilina 8 

Wake Forest 1 Colby 4 

Wake Forest 6 Colby 5 

Wake Forest 2 Virginia Tech 7 

*Wakc Forest 12 .. North Carolina 5 

*\\ake Forest 9. . . . Duke 5 

Wake Forest IS Furman 5 

*W'ake Forest 4 Clemson 6 

*Wake Forest x South Carolina 4 

Wake Forest 12 . . Georgia Southern 5 

Wake Forest 8 Georgia Southern 1 

*Wake Forest Virginia 3 

*Wake Forest 5 . Maryland 

* Wake Forest 6 N. C. State 2 

*W"ake Forest 2 Duke 

*Wake Forest 20. . Clemson 4 

*Wake Forest I 3 South Carolina 4 

Wake Forest 12 Fast Carolina 1 1 

* Wake Forest 2 Virginia 3 

* Wake Forest 5 Maryland 7 

* Wake Forest Clemson 6 

* Wake Forest 11 N. C. State I 5 

Wake Forest 7 Virginia 

* Denotes ACC game. 

NCAA District Games 

Wake Forest 8 West Virginia 3 

Wake Forest 7 Florida 1 

Wake Forest 8 Florida State 10 

Wake Forest 2 Florida State 3 




147 




John Surgenei thrashes his way toward finish line 
in 200 yard butterfly against N. C. State. 



Baekstrokcr Ed Wood churns through choppy watc 
to cop second place in that event. 




With barely .1 splash diver Johnny Da 
almost flawless form as he enters the • 




The swimming team was handicapped this year in th.it 
there were onl) nine boys on the varsity squad. Despite the 
fact that they had to compete against teams sometimes six 
times their size, the Deacon dolphins managed to win two of 
their ten dual meets. The defeats were dealt to South Caro- 
lina and William and Mary. 

In the Atlantic ('oast Conference meet at the conclusion 
of the season at N. C. State, the tankmen placed fifth (out 
of eight squads). But only seven points separated the Deacs 
from Duke, the fourth finisher. 

In this meet the Deaeons shattered tour school records. 
Captain Leon Thomas set a school record in the 1,650-yard 
freestyle w ith a time of 20: S2.4 as he took fifth place. 

Sophomore Bob Coords broke school marks in the 100- 
yard backstroke with a time of 1 (12.2 and in the 200-yard 
back-stroke with 2:19.2. Coords captured fifth place in the 
200 and sixth in the 100-yard event. 

The Deacon freestyle relay ream smashed the other school 
record wirh a 3:41 time and a fifth place finish in the meet. 

Coach Ellison was elected president of the ACC swim- 
ming coaches for 1965-64 at the coaches' meeting held 
during the ACC championships. 




jL 



LACK OF DEPTH HANDICAPS TANKMEN 



Rowime, \> . Darst, J. Surgen 
R. Nelson. Row two: \ 
Thomas, R. Jones, B. D, 




-, 




Row one: G. Adams, W. Via, B. McRae, B. Dorsett, 
R. Taylor. Row two. Coach Jordan, J. Carter, F. 
Ernst, D. Turner, \Y. Stevenson, R. Junger, Mgr. 
T. Wilson. 



HARRIERS RACE TO 
RECORD SEASON 

During the 1962 season the (.toss country squad chalked 
up the best record in the sport's eight-year history at Wake 
Forest, 

I he Deacon harriers outran \. C. State, South Carolina, 
Clemson, V.P.I., Davidson, and Maryland to post a 6-3 
record. Losses wire administered by Duke, \orth Carolina, 
and Virginia. 

Senior captain John Carter led the eight Deacon runners 
to their biggest win oi the season with a stunning 20-37 up- 
set triumph over the Terrapins of Maryland, marking the 
high point of the 1962 schedule. 

I In low point ol the season came in the first meet against 
Virginia. I he Wake runners were caught flatfooted and 
were upset by the Cavaliers. But the team enjoyed revenge 
m the A( )C championships, as not one Virginia man bettered 
a Deacon runner. 

Although the Deacs had no one outstanding man, accord- 
ing to Coach Ihll Jordan, they placed third m the State 
championships and fourth in the ACC run-offs. 



With j sudden spurt Captain Win Carter sfi 
past Smith Carolina opponent. 




MM ~ 



THINCLADS TALLY IN 
WIN COLUMN 



Track ar Wake Forest is on the upswing. In 1962 Coach 
Bill Jordan directed his men to a winning season. I he Dea- 
cons, lacking in depth, did not fare too well in the Furman 
Relays and Atlantic Coast Conference Championship, but 
tallied a 5-4 record in dual meet competition. 

Wake's first meet was w ith Washington and Lee. Although 
outnumbered 35-12, the cindermen racked up an exciting 
69-62 \\ in. At the University of Virginia, Wake's thin ranks 
were no match for the Cavalier depth, and the Deacons tell 
to defeat, even though the talented twelve took six first 
places. 

A rash of injuries broke our prior to the triangular meet 
with Clemson and Duke. The sidelining of stars Williams, 
Merrvman and Turner cost the team this contest. I he loss 
was followed by a defeat administered by VI J I on the Wake- 
track. Somehow, however, the gritty Deacon athletes sur- 
prised everyone with a shocking sweep ot N. C. State and 
Fast Carolina in a triangular meet the next week m Raleigh. 

The Deacon performers shattered five school records in 
1962: Turner broke the SKO mark; McGee smashed the 44(1 
record, basketballer Richard Carmichael clipped the high 
jump record; and the Deacon 440 and mile relay foursome 
lowered the time in these events. 



Row ant: G. Adams. J. Carter. I). Dunlap, W. Freeman, E. Williams, R. Graver. R,m two: D. 
Turner, .1. Mitchiner, .1. Brown, I). Todd, L. Phillips, I- . Ernst, K. McGee, P. Neary. Row three: 
Coach Jordan, B. Bentz, B. Rushing, I). Himmelsbach, B. Hendricks. K Pjrslcv. G. Merryman, 
A. C. Moore, Manager. 




"<»«- 1 






J g: 

; .; 

i J 



1- 



o 



a 



:: ? 






W n Vj2$ 



tW ia ^?|o*<c, .f\0A. c \vj^L 



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151 



y i 




GOLFERS COP NATIONAL RANKING 




Promising sephamor, lay Sigel da 

touch as he sinks a six-footer. 



Ins putting 



Coach Jesse Haddock fielded another winning goll team 
in l c >62. The Deacs, with lour underclassmen on the six man 
squad, placed third in the ACC Championships and then came 
through with a sparkling performance in the NCAA Cham- 
pionships ti> finish in eighth place. I heir overall record was 
I 2 w ins and 5 loses. 

Wake started their campaign \s irh two impressive wins 
over High Point College. I hese victories were followed 1>\ 
a il to 5 clouting of Ivv League power, Princeton. Captain 
Eddie Honeycutt captured medalist honors with a one over 
par 72 on the Old Town course. 

The biggest match of the season w as next on the schedule, 
as Wake hosted defending NCAA kingpin Purdue. 1 he 
Deacons showed the Boilermakers that they were strong 
contenders tor the '62 national crown. Although Purdue 
sneaked to a 16-1 I win, the outcome was not decided until 
the final hole of the third and last foursome. 

Another highlight of the season was Wake's I4 1 ■_> to 12 1 i 
conquering of Ohm University. Koikes received medal 
honors in the match with a blistering three under par 6S 
on the hilly Old Town course. 

The most satisfying ACC victor)' for the Deacs was their 
20-7 thumping of North Carolina in the latter part of the 
spring. Koikes whitewashed the larheels' \I1-Amencan 
Pete Green, 5-0. 




Don Hedrick wallops j ,lr 
t„ brgin j quick round of %olj 



Dennis Milne, Jimm) rhompson, Eddie Honeycutt, Bob Jones, l).,n Hedrick, Bobby Edgerton, 
Jay Sigel, Frank Merchant, Drew hers..,,, ken Folkes, Jesse Haddock, coach. 











LEIGHTON BOOSTS TENNIS PROGRAM 



Captain Paul Caldwell 



1963 was an important year for Wake Forest tennis. 
Jim Leighton, who never had a losing season during the 
twelve years as coach ar Presbyterian College, was per- 
suaded this tall to accept the job as head mentor of the 
Deacon tennis team. With the addition of Coach Leighton, 
Athletic Director Bill Gibson announced during the winter 
that Wake Forest planned a gradual expansion of the ten- 
nis program. Gray haired 4N year old Leighton worked 
with rile team all winter in an ctlorr CO prepare tor the 
ambitious schedule the Deacon nctmen had to cope with 
this spring. 

1 he Deacs hoped ro improve on last year's 3-9 record 
during the seventeen-match 1963 schedule, which included 
the Atlantic (-oast Conference championships at Chapel 
Mill in May. During the regular season the Deacons were 
paired with such non-conterence powerhouses as Michigan 
State and Indiana. Twelve of the meets were held on Wake's 
courts. 

Captain Paul Caldwell headed the Deacon racketmen. 
The other six varsity positions were manned by junior 
lettermen Tom Williams and Richard Mills, sophomores 
Lindsay Pratt, Curtis Dixon, and Ross Griffith, and senior 
Boyce Cox, who quit the baseball team as a pitcher to try 
his hand at serving tennis balls. 



Jim Leighton, Coach; B. Cox, C. Dixon, R. Cirirritti, T. Williams, K Caldwell, R. Mills, L. Pr 




154 



rf™**^ 



Head Cheerleader Marty Rich-wine rattles colii 
rafters with his classii "I cannot HEAR iou!" 




A "duel" bet-ween Deacon Gar) Williams and the 
Clemson Tiger livens up half time lull. 



NOVEL CHEERS 
CONFOUND SQUAD 



Peppy Wake cheerleaders evoke a hearty -welcome from fa 
as they usher Deacon squad onto gridiron. 



If you can't beat'em, join'em — so the 
cheerleaders shrugged and added their nine 
voices to the crowd's spontaneous chanting 
ot "Rip "em up, tear 'em up, give em 
hell, Deacs!" and if "Repel them, repel 
them, make them relinquish the ball!" 
inspired the tans to new vocal heights, then 
the cheering squad considered it a good 
sign. After all, volume sufficient to keep 
our teams on the move was the main 
objective. 

I he scurrying, black-and-w hitc-and-gold 
clad cheerleaders were always accompanied 
by the Deacon, Gary Williams. Walking a 
chapel banister forty feet up, dangling from 
a goal post, and sinking swishes from mid- 
court were routine challenges for the um- 
brella-bearing sidekick of the ensemble. 

I hroughout the year, across courts and 
gridirons all over ACX'-land, the "Ready, 
set, let's go!" resounded in the clear, tide- 
water accents ot Marty Richw ine. Captain. 




Dominating twenty-one spurts m the men's intramural 
program rhis year, the disciplined trat forces crumbled inde- 
pendent reams lor Campus Championships in each division. 

rheta Chi, winners of the- fratcrnitj football crown, 
started the mastery <>t the independents with a ^2-22 victor) 
over the PI K group in the fall, Moving into the u inter sea- 
son, rhe basketball showdown proved ever) bit as reuse as 
any XCAA dribbleball tourney. The Sigs Eps snatched the 
fraternity laurels from the Delta Sigs in rhe last week of 
play, then went on to edge rhe PI k quintet, 47-41, in rhe 
campus finals. 

Intramural wrestling was another sport th.:r drew good- 
sized crowds. The- Delta Sigs squashed the other < ireek and 
independent entries with a total of 130 points, and rhe 
Kappa Sigs placed second w irh 89 points. Roger Coon, one of 
rhe tew independents to capture a title, defeated Sigma Chi's 
Pat McDowell in rhe handball finals. 

Headed by Miss Marjorie Crisp, the Women's Recreation 
Association this year conducted both single and team-type 
tournaments in sports ranging from held hockey to bad- 
minton. At the end ol rhe season, rhe WRA selected an 
honorary varsity in each sport and awarded each member 
a silver charm. 




Defensor pliyn prepares te 
serve oj wall in handball match. 




r^^wy^ 



5T 



GREEKS PROVE PROWESS IN INTRAMURAL WINS 




The Sig Ep's rugged defense allowed 
PEK feu opportunity foi lay-ups in 
Campus Basketball Championship. 









Pi h<i(>(M Alpha 



■ 



/ 



i? 





■■■■ 



* 



J. 




FRATERNITIES 



sFI c I \\ GRI I K W 1 I kl NDS, SPONSORI l> HI I HE l\ I I HI K \ I I KM I 1 

COUNCIL, STAND OU1 FROM I III NORMA1 YEARLY COURSE O] 

COMBO PARTIES, SWEETHEAR1 SERENADES, \ \ II BRO I I II llh KL I I 

SESSIONS, IN EARLY FEBRUARY, IHF SPARKLE 01 EVENING 

(,(>« Vs. rUXEDOS, VND SPORTS CARS ENHANCES MIDWINTERS 

196! «IIH BO DIDD1 EY FILLING I II F I. V 1 1 K I M NME V I Kill . 



If iHi » 







\V (, 
el, I. Drake 



IFC RULES RUSH GUIDES GREEK LIFE 



I he work of the Inrerfraternity Council began during 
tin. summer, as the secretary mailed rush brochures to each 
freshman hoy before his arrival in September. Arranging 
smoker schedules, enforcing rush rules, and preparing for 
pledge night were some of the main tasks that made the 
beginning of the fall semester the usual madhouse for IFC 
members as well as tor the fraternities they represented. 
\tter holding the perennial debates on the topic of rush 
organization, the Council decided once more to postpone a 
definite change in policy until next year. 

With Dan Averett at the helm, the twenty-four Greek 
representatives regulated fraternity affairs ranging from 
intramural athletics to support for the development campaign. 
On the social side. Midwinter's Weekend in February was 
eclipsed only by (.reek Week activities in the spring. With 
the IFC co-ordinating and planning the social slate, Greeks 
and their dates enjoyed festivities from songfests to greased- 
pig contests, and from dances to tug-of-wars. 

At the national level, vice-president Dave Forsythc and 
representative Hutch Lennon journeyed to Pittsburgh for 
the big IFC conference. 



MMH 




fyK^wyte 



r? 



The term Midwinters suggests a lull and a nine of 
dreary weather. Midwinters at Wake Forest was 
plagued by had weather, but it was anything but a 
lull. Individual parties lasted long and 
late on Friday night and everyone faced Saturday 
with a bit of uncertainty. The music oj Bo 
Diddley, however, soon put the life hack into 
everyone as the Greeks and their dates gathered in 
the coliseum for an afternoon concert. The music 
was hot, hut the listeners were cool. Soon it 
was time for the last tune and the cheering 
thought that the dance was yet to come. 




Aftei Saturday da: 
dates •welcomed the > 
at the Coliseum. 



Greeks and thei 



Bo Diddley outplayed the afternoon rain an the roof and kept the 
crowd moving with old favorites, and new numbers. 





Mid-winter rains made no concessions to the IFC, 

and black umbrellas were as necessary as 

formal attire for the big dance. Many quick 

lashes from cars to the coliseum saved those special 

hairdos from disaster. But inside the spirit 

was anything but damp, for the sight of the dance 

floor filled with swirling couples was enough 

to warm the heart of any Greek. The orchestra 

played waltzes, eha chas, and mists, but 

like Cinderella's big night the hour came too 

soon and the night was over. 



^— »«Y«/ 



_z 




Executing J cha-cha step tti a floor-length goz 
amazing /cat of co-ordination. 



The smooth, "last-dance" sounds of Pat Dorns Or- 
chestra bring the end of .1 -weekend to remember. 




10 3 






Alpha Sigma had a year full of activities. 

September saw the most extensive program o( rushing 
that the chapter has ever pur on. 

The formal smoker was a special success. Swimming 
coach Ellison and business school Dean Rogers spoke to 
the more than 50 prospective rushees. 

The Sweetheart party was held in early October in honor 
of that special girl, Lynn Bashani. 

We "w rung out" Duke in trout of the house in our I [ome- 
coming exhibit. 

December 6 was Founder's Da) and the chapter cele- 
brated it w ith a dance and a banquet tor the brothers, pledges, 
alumni, and special guests. 

Spring was a time tor intramural activities and special 
programs lor the chapter. Seager led the team in the campus 
football league and scored many a bucket tor rile basketball 
ream. Luther Vann was the hero of the Softball team with 
Larry Archer as the leading pitcher. 

The annual Apache Party in the spring, held at ( llenwood 
Country Club, lasted long past the midnight hours, and house 
parties added to the social activities. The graduating brother'- 
were honored at a dinner closing another successful year 
lor \lpha Sigma Phi. 




With ill,-, r own laundry facilities, the Alpha Sigs art "washday king 



ALPHA SIGMA PHI 



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]im Spw hangs a "wrung-out" Blue Devil on the line. 




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Rtrw me: I) ( lannon, W. Carney, R. Dick, J. Highsmith, B. Pons, R. Rose. Ro™ too: 
M. Rizzella, J. Schilder, G. Seager, J. Speas, .1- Sill, L. Wood. 




Luther Vann 


Jim Smith 


Ran 


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1 ';« President 


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DELTA SIGMA PHI 



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Duch and I 
Sailcn Ball, 



Parties, and parries, and parties. That seemed to lie the 
life this vear until the Treasurer came around and wanted 
the monthl) lulls. I he Social chairman didn't ever run out 
nl ideas and the (.reek Week Friday night affair proved 
to he the most different "party" held all year. 

I he first rush party was held in the Walnut Room and 
the American Legion Mall was the scene of the second one 
with the accompaniment provided bv the Chasers. The 
Carnation Ball, the Playbo) Party, and the Sailor's Ball 
highlighted an unusually active year tor the chapter. 

I he house always seemed to lie lull of people, with Teal 
talking about his "great'' dates and Jones or "Diamond 
Jim" always trying to sell you something for cash, especially 
it you didn't need it. I he pool table was in constant use by 
Mills and Gerber, hut neither seemed to u in much money. 

I he pledges adopted Marvin Coble as their favorite 
brother and were always raking him tor rules in the country. 

Rushing in the fall was headed by John Murphy and he 
turned in a most exceptional pledge group. I he winter 
was devoted to extensive changes around the house under 
the direction of the pledge class. 







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Hal Greeson 
VictPmidn 



Wade Gresh: 

\urt.in 



BccBc Idujrd-. 



Row one: H. Bancroft, C. Bentz, W. Brigman, R. Brinkley. K~-_ tta>: W. Brum 
bach, Jr., M. Coble, III. S. Daugherty, C. Davis, D. Garber, I. Grogan, III, L 
Hardham, B. Highsmith. Ron three: D.Johnson, T.Jones, T Lambeth, I) Liner 
G. Worningstar, J. Murphy, E. Pitoniak, C. Raynor. Row four: \1. Richwine, III 
G. Roberson, J. Rozier, J. Sjpp, H. Schaefer, Jr., R. Selvey, N. Smith, Jr.. R 
Taylerson. Row five: T. Teal. 1). Tisdale, Z. Tribble, J. Welch, Jr., L. U illiams 
C. Wootton, J. S. Wright, J. I). Wright. 



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1962-63 was the year tor the 4()th anniversary celebra- 
tion oi the chapter that has had as its members the elite of 
Wake Forest. ( her 150 members, pledges, alumni, and their 
dates gathered in the Magnolia Room in early October 
tor rhe celebration. Congressman A. Paul Kitchen, an alum- 
nus, spoke to the chapter by long distance phone from rhe 
nation's capital. 

I lie Rose Ball is always rhe highlight of the chapter year 
and this year was no exception. Fun mixed u lth merry 
spirits to produce a good time tor one and all. 

W. McLeod Frampton, Jr.. the ex-commander of the 
national order, spoke ar the annual Robert I . Lee Banquet 
and told us to remember the tellers of a gentleman set down 
by the founder of our order. 

Christmas was a time for jo) and with Billy Poteat as 
Santa and our gal Hatcher as his helper, young ones from 
the children's home were treated at the chapter room. 

We found ourselves with awards aplenty as we captured 
the IFC scholarship aw ard and the I lomeeoming decorations 
trophy. 

The community center, the barn, the Holiday Inn, the 
local chapter house, and the Polo were scenes of KA 
parties which were lust about as common as pictures of 
R. I . Lee in everyone's room. 




At the K 

almost as pi 



i place as the po 



Bell's invention holds 
ait oj Robert E. Lee. 



KAPPA ALPHA 



K A 



Brothers sacrifice 
cultural opportun 




Miss \mu Louise Hatch. 




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Jack Hamrick 




Ron otic- 1). Alexander. J. Bedgood, S. Bennett, S. Bost. 
Bronaugh, Jr., VV. Burroughs, I). Ch.1111herl.nn. Row two: N. Cheek, B. 
ChildreJ. Cowan, Jr., G. Davidson, Jr., N. I agle, I . Gower, H. Harris, III. 
A. Harvin. Row three: k. Kellum, S. Kitchin, C. Lee, J. Livermon, |r., J. 
Lucas, III. T. Marshall. F. Merchant. W. Vloser. Row/our. R. Noel. I . Roe- 
buck, D. Rose, I Saunders. J. Self. P. Shearer. T. Shugart, Jr., R. Sigel. 
Row five: F. Smith. Jr., M. Sponcler, Jr., L. Thomason, P. W'arman, VV. 
W'hitt, T. Williams, Jr. 



Grady Davis Howard Dawkins |ohn Davidso 

Vice President Secretin Treasurer 







169 





:•— »"V : ,. -_~~±*M> 




Miss Rebecca Sue Johns 



Kappa Sigs hold afternoon batting practice in hopes of having 
a -winning team in Softball intramurals. 



KAPPA SIGMA 



K £ 



Two couples "bridge" the gap during .1 combo break ,ir .1 K.ippa Sig p, 



Intcrfraternity Council activities were a big purr of out 
chapter's activities lor the year. IFC President Dan Wcrirt 
also served lis our leader and Butch Lennon represented the 

college Lit the national IFC convention in Pittsburgh. 

Ugly men we have aplenty but the best is Bunn Lee who 
proudly and as uglil) lis possible represented the chapter 
in the annual campus wide contest. 

I lie Commode Kill w lis really not as bad lis it sounded 
and the health department w .is abl) represented. Brothers 
and pledges alike got a real charge out of the costumes. 
Bach came as a diplomat, and Matrox, dressed like an "old 
country boy," seemed to steal the show. A loose catch liI- 
most cost Sam Wilson his reputation. 

We went :ill out for Christmas and had ;i part) not onl) 
tor ourselves, hut also for underprivileged children. 

Softball and football were lug activities for pledges and 
brothers alike, hut the poor brothers just couldn't seem to 
win. 

Plans were made and partially completed for compiling 
the history of Kappa Sigma at Wake Korest lor use of 
pledges, brothers, and the alumni relation committee. 




170 



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Bill Straughan Charlie Stovall Eddie Honeycutt 

Vice President Treasurer Secretary 



Rem one: G, Allushuski, F. Averitt, Jr., F. Bach, \V. Bissettc, Ir., 1 Blanton 
III. R. Boone, R. Brandcwiedc. Row two: J. Bray, E. Hurt..',,. Jr., R. Car 
michael, J. Connelly, \V. Credlc, R. Deal, A. Early, Jr., F. Eaves, |r. Km. 
three: P. Ellis, Jr. VV. Faircloth, W Faircloth, J. Fennell, Jr.. K. Folkes 
I). Frederick, J. Gaither, \V. Graves. Rem four: M. Helm-.. |. Higdon, M 
Kinlaw, Jr., F. LaPrade, Jr., B. Lee, A Lennon, I Matrox, |r., \\ Nolan 
Jr. Row-five: C. Pricketr, Jr., E. Reynolds, |r . W. Sanford, Ir . I) Scarboro 
M. Taylor. J. Vernon, III. S. Wilson, Ir.. k. Young. 



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Pledges were a big rhmg for the chapter this year. I he 
42 members of the class stayed on the move buying and 
refinishing a new piano, .nut going on scavenger hunts that 
began long after midnight. 

California was the scene- of the national convention and 
even though we hated ro miss days at our summer jobs, we 
w ere in attendance. 

'■Obscene \laxine" was the hit of the year when she ap- 
peared at parties with the accompaniment of the Untouch- 
ables. Guitar Kimber was a party hit. but the hairy buffalo 
proved to lie the continual favorite of the entire chapter. 

Scholarship was a mam concern of the chapter tor main- 
reasons. In honor of Claude Richards, our lovable advisor, 
whose glasses we steal at every partv, we established a 
scholarship fund for the undergraduate members of the fra- 
ternity. Funds were also raised lor support of a German 
girl orphan. 

Most of our thoughts and deeds from January on rested 
on the spring White' Rose Ball. 




A swinging combo, a wide place to dance, and .1 pah oj strong 
legs are the ingredients of .1 successful Lambda (In party. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



A X A 



Jayne Mansfield was crowned "Him 
her special campus appearance. 



Crescent Girl" ,ln 



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Rem mc D. Butler, P. Chase. I). Clark, C. Corey, J. Drake. K. Duffer, \V. 
Ehalt, Jr., R English. Row two: G. Fisher, (.. Fleetwood, W. Fulcher, H. 
Gamble, W. Hilton, A. Hope, Jr., J. Huffman, D. Hurst. Row three: R. Jones, 
D. Leonard, P. Lillard, B. McRae, D. Moore. J. Moore. W. Renn, J. Smith. Jr. 
Row four: F. Snyder, Jr., J. Sutton, L. Weddle, G. Williams, P. Wingate. 





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:* 



Jim Biesecker Charlie Stone 

l',«Y President V,„,.,M 




173 




Miss Alice Ann Edwards 



/ ittle privileges like polishing trophies are p.i 
oj the glon oj being ., pledge. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 



n k a 



f March find the PiKAs perched on the 



Pi Kappa Alpha made the news this year. Commended 
l>\ the national officers .is the house most remembered for 
its brotherhood, we strove to keep up that reputation. 

Daily bridge games and chats w ith <>ur ever-present and be- 
loved advisor, C. B. Earp, seemed to bind the brothers and 
pledges closer together. 

The athletic fields were a source ol pride as our teams 
streaked to victory. I here was always Northcutt and Pruitt 
to held a pass, but only il treasurer Yelton thought the 
chapter could afford to w in. 

langlcwood was the center ol party activity and the 
st cue ol the annual district convention which the chapter 
hosted this year. 

I louse parries became more popular when "Mouse" 
Eagles, our favorite dorm councilor, moved. I he gala 
Roman party had everyone dressed as gladiators and slaves 
or gods and goddesses. 

Beautiful women were to lie found everywhere at a 
PiKA party bur none more lovely than Alice Ann Edwards 
who was 1st runner-up in the national Dream ( lirl contest. 

National representatives awarded us a certificate as 8th 
chapter in the nation in proficiency. 




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Chuck Rowe 
President 



ft**;**,* 

Bland Pruitt Dave Forsythe Bob Yelton 

I ice President Secretin Treasurer 



Rov one: G. Bailey, R. Bjkcr. W. Baker. III. E. Bentel, II. P. Caldwell, Jr., \\ ( '.ir- 
lisle.Jr. ReieMra: W. Chapman, \V Daniel, Jr., F. Davis, Jr., I). Donadio, I . Edger- 
ton, L. Graham, S Green, W. G.-iffin. Rc<u> three: A. Hall, B. Hassell, R. Hattaway, 
P. Hunt, E. Jones, H. Kemp. Jr., S. Lawing, I . Leinss, Jr. Rem four: S. Merrill, 
T Mundy, C. Nation, J. Philips, Jr., I) Pierson, R. Reynolds, J Rogers, H. Rollins. 
Row five: W. Serbcr, E. Stcffcn, J. ITiompson, L. Phompson, F. Weaver, J. Williams, 
T. Wilson, L. Young, Jr. 



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175 






It w as another year with .1 well-rounded program oi 
fraternity life fur Sigma ('his. Rush was more hectic than 
ever, and a fine group of 22 boys were accepted in a simple 
hut meaningful ceremony in Davis Chapel. 

\ new color television set was purchased lor the house 
which was completely redecorated and served as a niecca 
tor bull sessions .mA joyous Friday night parries. 

The hayride to and from the "Hillbilly" Party was a 
highlight of the year. Man) a brother coughed his way 
from under the hay and the house never seemed to lose 
the odor. 

Suppressed desires aplenty were fulfilled when we had 
the shaving cream right with the women's societies, and 
some of the brothers wanted to make it a daily affair. I he 
SOPH'S were the object of our affection and we went 
caroling with them during the Christmas season. 

I he year was ended with the Sweetheart Ball during our 
final big weekend in May. 1 he new chapter sweetheart 
was crowned at the gala affair. 

Our chapter was saddened by the passing of alumnus 
( idle Compton on October If), but we felt that we were all 
better men tor having known him. 




Sigma I In brothers wet 
following the pledging . 



additions t„ their ranks 
oniei in Davis Chapel. 



•diately 



SIGMA CHI 



E X 



The shaving cream battle leases Sits, SOPHs, 
Strings, and Fideles .ill m .1 lather. 





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Ron »«<■: J. Attkisson, R. Bowen, P. Bowie, J. Brooks, W. Bunn, J. Carrier, |r„ 
W. Carson, Jr. Rovs two: C. Cathcart, I. Clark, J. Cole. B. Cox. Jr., T. Hale. VV. 
Hendricks, V. Hines, Jr. Rov. three: J. Israel, W. leathers. 111. W. Mackie, Jr., 
T. Meredith, W Parsley, R. Randolph. Ir., R. Smith. Row four: T. Smith, IX Turner, 
Jr., J. Wall, III. D. Williams, D. Woods.de. Ir. 



Pat McDowell 
President 




EdGaskins Dave Westerfield Walt Pettit 

Vice President Secretary Treasurer 



177 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



E(DE 



The Scholarship Trophy makes .1 perfeel putting 
target for Sim Ep golf enthusiasts. 



I he smell m( new paint, new furnishings, and new pine 
paneling greeted the 'I returning brothers when school re- 
opened in September. 

I he color television w .is finally in operation after brothers 
Franklin and Smith "fixed" the antenna. The old set was 
given to the Red Shield Boys' Club. 

I he prospective pledges heard an address in the East 
Lounge by our national president and alumnus Bedford 
Black, who visited the house main runes during the year. 

I he house was the scene of an open house and many a 
combo parrv with the Plaids. Tanglewood, Robert I'. Fee, 
the I I CamRey Room. I he Holiday Inn and the Pol,, were 
all favorite parrv places, especially if the Ascots, the Plaids, 
the /oors, or the I 3 "Screamers" were playing for us. 

Durham was the scene of the Sweetheart Ball held ill 
co-operation with the chapter from \. C. State. 

March was a busy month as President Bill Shcndow 
presided over the District Leadership School held on campus. 
We conferred the Order of the Golden I learr on one of our 
national founders, the Rev. William Carter. I his award is 
the highest a Sig Ep can receive. 




178 



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Manning Smith Walt L"nder«.»>d 



Via President Secrtta, 



Ro-u one: I. Beaudoin, VV. Buchanan, R. Buckley, S. Burnett, R. Cameron. Sou' ru-o; 
I. Crowe, T. Franklin, |r., R. Fraser, 1 . Hedrick, J. Jurkovec, M. Kerns, J. Le- 
carpentier, IV. Ro™ ihrc- N. McDuffie, P. Maroshek, R. Marsh. \V. Marshall, 
I. Mulford, W. Noell, |. Polshaw. Rtnz four: D. Rader, W. Reeder, L. Roth. Jr., 
I Scripture, XV. Slavens, \V. Small, U Welbom. 



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L79 



The pledges got their hrsr taste- of a Sigma Pi party .it 
the- Robert I . Lee during rush week when the 1 ! Screaming 
Niggers let out with hot. t.ist, and furious music that kept 
us .ill <>n the move with sweat on our hrows. Not only was 
the- dance a success hut we received the best pledge class 
that we've had on the new campus. 

1 he < Irchid Ball at the American Legion Hut was a main 
attraction of the tall and the building was shaken to the foun- 
dation by the rocking ami rolling of the brothers and their 
dates. 

Sports was an integral and active part of the year's ac- 
tivities. An annual Softball tilt was held with the- \. C. 
State chapter ot Sigma Pi providing the opposition. 

I Ik House was cleaned thoroughly during the- summer 
and some new furniture was purchased. Brothers Detwilder 
and Parker attended the- national convocation held during 
the summer at French Lake, Michigan. 

I he Roaring 20' S Parrv saw the spirit of high, wide, 
and handsome- living return lor several hours with "bathtub 
gin'' and prohibition type entertainment in ample- supply. 




SIGMA PI 



e n 



Brothers entertain rushees during a fall ba 
at the Hotel Robert E. Ue. 



and combo pa 




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><"->»«: J Aldridge, P. Alligood, Jr., J. Blanks, III, |. Bowen, R Britt \ 
VV. Brumsey, III. P. Buckley. I„. «,,,. to; H . Clark, Jr., D. ( ,,,, Jn d. I ' „ rr ' 
H. Dellmger, Jr.. E. Dentry, III. B. Detwiler, T. Finley I Floyd R<rw three W 
H.cks. Jr.. E . Hutchinson, Jr., H. Key, Jr., R. Lane, L. Lederer, E. Mahoney |M ,- 

C Moore, Jr., W. Mote, J. Parker, J. Parrish, 

!. Williams. 



honey, D. Merrifield. Roz 
R. Poole, R. Roarke, R. Shi 



Ted Tyler 

President 




+:* 



Bob (: -> rr lohnPhythyoi 

Vice President Secretary 



George Gr 







181 




Miss Mary Jane Ha 




Pledges pitch in to spruce up the/ 
of the home during a fall cleaning sp 



THETA CHI 



e x 



Theta Chi's spike for one point in an aft 



It was a great year for all the brothers. Not only ehel 
several attend the national convention at the Seattle World s 
Fair, but with funds so generously assessed from one and 
all. the house was redecorated completely. 1 lie newness 

lasted for a while but the- celebrations alter winning the 
Intramural football championship raised the dust once more. 

Rush was a success again, especially alter Simstcin ami 
( lallo put mi the great show at the Hani party for the fresh- 
men. 

Shelton's Lake was the scene' of a real cain-raising affair 
lor the brothers, their dates, and the new rushees. I he 
pledges were soundly trounced l>\ the brothers in a football 
game. "Crazy Legs" late led the way lor the brothers. 

I he Holiday Inn was the scene lor our fabulous Dream 
(url banquet and dance. Swimming in the cold, cold waters 
was a new experience lor sonic, especially lor those who 
didn't want to in the first place. 

I hen in quick succession came the Mason-Dixon Jubilee' 
ai LCC, the defense of the Intramural Softball champion- 
ship, and the purchase ol a color I \ . 




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Pet,- Billmgs 
President 





Row one: E. Accorsi, J. Ahrens, N. Alford, Jr., .1 Anderson, VV. Basham, J. Bridges. 
Row two: R. Broyles, C. Bulger, I). Clark, Jr.. T. Croker, I). Custer, I. Eggert, 
T. Grogg.J. Hodges, Jr. Row ■ tlim: M. Holland, Jr., W. Hoover, lr.. B Marcy.Jr., 
G. Snuggs, Jr.. C. Tate, M. Tysowsky, Jr., K. Wehr, B. White, [r. 



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THE COLLEGE 



SOARING \BOVE THE UNFINISHED THIRD FLOOR OF THE NEW 

HUMANITIES BUI] DING, ("HE skVsl RAPING CRAM SERVES AS A 

CONSTANT REMINDER Ol WAKE'S EXPANDING ENROLLMENT, 

WHICH SET A RECORD IN 1963. FLOCKS O] NEW STUDENTS 

CRAMP IHf LIBRARY I OR SPACE, BC 1 PROGRESS IN 

SYMMI IRICU GEORGIAN ARCHITECTURE PROMISES REI IE1 . 




PRESIDENT MERITS ESTEEM 



I In. round "I applause tiur greets Harold Wayland 
Tribble during his occasional chapel appearances is indica- 
tive of the student esteem that he holds. As President of 
Wake Forest, he leads .in official and personal life of constant 
vigor, keeping pace with the activities and growth of the 
college. 

Speaking on behalf <>t Wake Forest before North Carolina 
Baptist groups, co-ordinating the affairs of the administra- 
tion with the responsibilities of the faculty and student body 
soliciting funds for the development program of the College, 
maintaining a never-ending surveillance tor prospective 
additions to the faculty all of these teats are only a part ot 
the regular routine lor Dr. Inbble. 

I he President has a deep interest in individual students 
and maintains .m open door to their problems and ideas. His 
constant references to the Wake forest communit) as a 
"family" are expressions ot his genuine love tor the College 
and its "family members." 





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Seated:}. W ilbur Bunn, C. Maurice Hill. Lex Marsh. W illiam J. Conrad, Talcott 
W. Brewer. Standing: Boyce Brooks. Dr. Claude A. McNeill, Jr.. C. Rush 
Hamrick, George Pennell, Judge Hubert Olive, Lowell Sodeman, Dr. Sam Hol- 
brook, Henry Bridges. Marion J. Davis, Mrs. Roy B. Culler, Sr., C. O. Greene, 
( laude U. Broach, Judge Johnson J. Haves, Dr Paul VV. Johnson, Dr. Robert H. 
Owen, Hubert Ledford, Douglas Aldrieh, JamesW. Mason, O. Jaek Murphy. 
Ronald E. Wall, Girl McGraw, J. I verette Miller. Will, am L. VVyatt, Irving 
Carlyle. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



DEAN OF THE COLLEGE 



DEAN OF WOMEN 



Ed-win G. Wilson answers a senior's question about out-of- 
state graduate school opportunities. 



Miss Jeanne Owen discusses revisions oj the II GA con- 
stitution with President Nann Wtttlirll. 








m .^m 




REGISTRAR 

Grady S. Patterson Jin nan a studer, 
transcript with his assistant, Mrs Pel 



TREASURER 



Worth H. Copeland chicks over the budgets of campus 
publications once-more before giving his final approval. 





DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 

William G. Starling reviews another o] the three 
thousand applications for the 1963 fall term. 



ff^vBQpM 



m 



BUILDING AND GROUNDS 
SUPERINTENDENT 



Harold S. Moore discusses blue prims for the nev das 
room building -with architect lens Larsen. 





DIRECTOR OF RESIDENCES 



Thomas P. Griffin inventories mastei file 
which contains a key for every door on the 
Make Forest campus. 



DIRECTOR OF ALUMNI 
ACTIVITIES 



Rom Weatherman ponders an ideafoi afiatur, 
ill, Wak, Forest Magazine. 





&%&£*&* 



Officers: John Rozier, Vice President; Jan Huggins 
President; Sue Wade, Secretary. 



SENIORS LEAD TODAY; LOOK TO FUTURE 



From the second floor of Reynolda Hall to the 
seventh level of the library and from the gridiron 
of Bowman Gray Stadium to the playing court oj 
Memorial Coliseum, the members of the (lass of '6 > 
have exerted /heir influence and leadership. 
\'o longer content to be followers, seniors headed 
student government, edited publications, captained 
athletic teams and played lead roles in the 
dramatic offerings of 1963. More important to 
seniors than extracurricular s, however, was 



preparation for future careers. Three big tests 

Graduate Record, National Teachers Exam, and Law 

School . Idmissions Test were hurdles that many 

had to clear before their plans for next year 

could become definite. In between tests, seniors 

were busy having job interviews and filling 

out applications for admission to law and graduate 

schools over the nation. Although Seniors were 

actively interested in the present, their thoughts 

were ever on the future. 



L90 



f i |F -" » u wyu 



SENIORS 



Abernathy, Janus Robert 
Accorsi, Ernest William 
Airheart, Sylvia Janet 
Aldridge, lames Eliot 
Allen, Eleanor Rae 



Alligood, Paul Braddy, |r. 
Allred, David Wheeler 
Anderson, John Herbert 
Averett, Dan Morrissettc 
Averitt, Franklin M., |r. 



Babb, [une Audrey 
Bach, Fred Bruce ' 
Baker, Rex L. 
Bargoil, Phillip Morns 
Barker, Ronald Nathan 



Barnhardt, Caleb 1 1., Jr. 
Bass, Mary Catherine 
Bcal, David James 
Beasley, Sybil Jean 
Beek, Brenda Louise 



Bentel, Earl Franklin, II 
Bierlin. William I •'.. Jr. 
Biesecker, lames Leonard 
Billings, Peter Don 
Bishop, Barbara Gail 



Blackburn, John (,., [r. 
Blackwelder, lames Ray 
Blackwell, Dons Talbert 
Blanton, Douglas Joe 
Boatu right, Robert S. 



Boley, Alice Marie- 
Brooks, Terry Lee 
Brookshire, William J. .Jr. 
Brower, Benjamin Moore 
Brower, Steven William 




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Brow n, Judy ( iarland 
Brumsey, William, III 
Bryant, R. Stewart, Jr. 
Bulluck, Janet Yvonne 

Burke, Martha Ann 



Byroade, Gene Richard 
Caldwell, Paul Estil, Jr. 
Campbell, Paul Eugene 
Carlisle, William M., Jr. 
Carney, Walter James 



Carpenter, Nancy Lynn 
Carson, William J., Jr. 
Carter, John Ephraim, Jr. 
Caudle, Terry Wayne 
Clayton, John Glenwood 



Clayton, Sara Cyrena 
Clavton, Sylvia Hill 
Coble, Marvin I ., Ill 
Cole, J. Richard 
Collier, Vivian Creech 



Comer, David Lee 
Comer, I lenry ('., Jr. 
Copenhaver, Dorothy E 
Cox, Boyce Vernon, Jr. 
Craie, Caren Sue 



Craw lord, Carolyn L. 
Credle, William Fronti 
Cridlin, Richard J. 
Crumpler, |udith Raine 
Custer, Daniel Clark 



Daniel.W. Dorsey, Jr. 
Danziger, John Kennedy 
Davis, Charles Recce 

Davis, ( irady Paul, 1 1 
Daw kins, Howard (...Jr. 




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Deese, Robin David 
DeForest, Albert Jean, III 
Detwiler, Benjamin Paul 
Dicks, Frances Meredith 
Dillon, Carl Wayne 



Dixon, Robert Harold 
Dockery, Joseph Bernard 
Duffer, Kennerh Sanger 
Eagle, \ ickey Reece 
Edwards, Deborah Ann 



Ehalt, William C, Jr. 
Flam, Terry Stephen 
Filer, NTeal Edwin 
Flrod, James Randolph 
Faddis, Gene Eric 



Fearrington, Richard D. 
Feitelberg, Herbert Jay 
Fischer, Johnny Fynn 
Fisher, George 
F'ranco, Donald Roberts 



Franklin, Thomas D., Jr. 
Frederick, Donald Wayne 
Freeman, Robert A., Ill 
Freeman, Virginia Gail 
Fulkerson, Susan I". 



Funderburk, Ervin M., |r. 

Gaddy, Johnny Leon 
(iambic, Harry Y. 
Gaskins, Fura D., |r. 
Gibson, Richard Harold 



( d.iss, Fred Stephen 
Godwin, Lloyd k., |r. 
Gooden, William Robert 
Grant, Barbara Ann 
Gray, Brenda M. 









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( Iray, Innh Florence 
< ireen, ( Carolyn Barbee 
( ireene, < )ecil Baxter, |r. 
Greeson, Harold I . 
( i riftin. Martha Kaye 



■ roiian, Irvin \\„ III 
[abich, Sharon Jeanne 
laenni, ( )arol Anne 
[all, Al Richard 
lamilton, John I .aw renc 



Hamrick, |ohn Carl, Jr. 
Hanner, O. William' 
1 laworth, Richard C. 
Helms, Maurice Allison 
Hemstreet, George P., Ill 



1 [erring, < llenn \.. |r. 
Hess, David Terry ' 
1 licks, William Lyles, |r. 
Hicks. William W., |r. 
Higdon, |oseph Milton 



1 lighsmith, Jerry Myers 
I lines, Yancey C., |r. 
Hodges, |ames Robert, |r. 
I Inkier. Edward Lee 
I Inkier. Sandra Carol 



I [oncycutt, Brcnda Ka> 
Honcycutt, Edward |. 
Hoover, William A.. |r. 
Howell, Billy Raj 
Hudson, Carolyn |oyce 



Huggins, Jan Prcsslcy 
I [ughes, Kenneth M . 
Hultin, Dons Ann 
Hunter, Ruin Hilda 

Hurst, Daniel Johnson 






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Ijamcs, William ( !., Jr. 
Ikcrd, Clarence Frye 
Irwin, Robert S„ 111 
[senhour, Fay Cochrane 
fackson, [esse \\ . 



Jackson, Joann Rose 
Jenkins, Jarman Andrews 

Johnson, John \1. 
Johnson, Joseph Edward 
Johnson, Linda Mae 



Jones, lean Tesh 
Jordan,' Russell Wood 
Kadon, Ronald Thomas 
keirh, Doris Elizabeth 
Kellogg, Walter Hale 



Kellough, Patsy Sue 
Kemp, H. IX, |r. 
Kerns, Melvin Wallace 
ketner, Jeffrey Broun 
Kinlaw . \lurr.iv ( '., |r. 



Kneeland, Alan Reed 
Knorrs, [erry Dwight 
Koehler, Albert Paul 
Koontz, Shirley Anne 
Kwok, Gee- Yin 



,amb, Barbara Ann 
.awing, Stephen Erson 
.ee, Linda McDaniel 
,ee, Mike, III 
.einss, Edward A. Jr. 



Leonard, Charles H. B. 
Levering, Rosalind R. 
I .eu is. Charles M. 
Lineberry, William I). 
Liner, David Vernon 











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Little, Robert Blair 
Lovvder, Larry Leroy 
Low cry, Jimmy Lee 
McClure, ( lary 
McCorkindale, Douglas J. 



VIc( ' irmick, < !u) I rank 
McDowell, Wm. P., Ill 
McDuffie, Neal L. 
McGee, Rachel Marie 
McGee, Robert Lee 



McKinney, Win. C, |r. 
McLendon, Bobby W. 
McNeill, Lynda Louis< 
McRae, Brent Allen 
McRae, Morns David 



McSwain, Pirate W., Jr. 
Mahoney, Edward J. 

Mahovlich. Steve Louis 
Mandy, Alexander E. 
Marcy, Barron Coles, Jr. 



Marlow, Jeffrey E. 
Marshall, Clement R. 
Martin, Kent Rives 
Matthews, Joby Wayne 
Matthews, Thomas R05 



Merrill, Sammy Ray 
Mcrrynvan, Eugene T. 
Messer, Virgil Marvin 
Miller, Bobby Reginald 
Miller, Robert Allen 



Millsaps, James Roland 
Minton, Avalon Nichols 
Mitchell, George W., Jr. 
.Mitchell, Jacquelyn Faye 

Mitchell, Nancy Jane 



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Mitchiner, Charles [. 
Moore. Donald Ice 
Monson. JeannetteW. 
Morton. Joshua Jurant, Jr. 



Moss. Clarence W. 
Mote, William Moody 
Mulford, John G. 
Mullinix, Edward Nelson 
.Mundy, Thomas Camper 



Newkirk, Peggy Joyce 
Noel, Jere Warren 
Oakes, -Marvin Arrington 
Ogburn, James William 
Overman. Bett) Kay 



Palmer. Judith Anne 
Paneoast. Ruth |. 
Parker. Betty McArthur 
Perry, Margaret Rankin 
Petrey, Paul Harmon. Jr. 



Phillips, Rachel 
Pickard. .Mary .Martin 
Pitoniak. Edward A. 
Poston, fudy Bess 
Poston, Paul Wade. |r. 



Powers, Susan Isabel 
Pruitt, Bland Bee 
Racz, James Martin 
Radcr, David lie rr\ 
Ravnor, A. Clark 



Regan, Joseph Currv. 
Richwine, Martin W, 
Rimel, Robert Eugene 
Rizzella. Michael L. 
Roach. Norman I.arrv 



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Rockwell, Roy Harlm 
Rogers, [ames Rufus 
Roth, Donald Henry 
Roue, Charles Alack 
Royster, 1 lesta Brint 



Rozier, John Charles. Jr. 
Sanford, William A., Jr. 
Searcy, James Robert 
Scars, |oseph Milton, Jr. 
Selvey, Richard Lee 



Serber, William Reese 
Shaneyfelt, Terr) LeRoy 
Shearin, Jesse Edwin, Jr. 
Shcndow, W illiam 
Shepherd, LarryWayne 



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Sinclair, Michael Loy 
Slawter, Dons Carol 
Small. William Venoy 



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Smith, John I lorace, Jr. 
Smith, Margaret \nn 
Smith. Ray Markham 
Snuggs, George Baker, Jr 



Southard, Raymond W. 
Sowden, Phyllis Virginia 
Spangler, Phyllis June 
Sperling, |udj Faye 
Standi, Richard Wayne 



Stanley, John William 
Stanley, Robert Myers 
Stanle) . Susanne 
Stctfcn, Eugene Allien 
Stcgall, Richard Carroll 




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Stevenson, John Samuel 
Stone, Betsy Via 
Stone, Charles Venable 
Stovall, Charles Stradlej 
Stowe, Anna Sue 



Struct. B. 1). 
Sumler, David Edmund 
Surgener, |ohn A. 
raylor, Charles Hart 
Tew, Barbara W. 



rhames, Judith Carolyn 
Theodore, \. Jctfrey 
Thomas, Leon King 
Thomas, Milton W. 
Thompson, Dwight D.Jr. 



Thompson, Jack Allen 
Thompson, Mary C. 
Iribble, Zachary R. 
Tutherow, Brenda Diane 
"Tyler, Herbert Marion 



Vann, Luther R . Jr. 
Vannoy, Lynda ( Iray 
Vaughan, F. \L, Jr. 
Vincent, |oseph Scott, |r. 
Wade, Sue Carol 



Waldrop, Lynda Burl 
WalLc, Alfred Jennings 
Waters, Barbara Helen 
Watson, William Scott 
West, Kenna Lea 



Westerfield, David \1. 
White, Betty lane 
White, Harvey W., |r. 
White, Rita Monea 
Whiting, Stanley 1 T, Jr. 








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Wilev, Walter R. 
Wilkerson, Linda C. 
Williams. Carolyn J. 
Williams, David Earl 
Williams, Gary Wayne 



illiams, L. [rvin 
ilson, Richard la 
ilson, Thomas M. 
iod, Curtis W„ |r, 
lodell, Charles II. 



Woodlief, John Berkelej 
Woody, Frank Spencer 
Wootton, ( ilyde Archer 
Wright, John Davis 
Wrinkle, Judith ( rardner 



Wylie, Mildred Anne 
Yarbrough, Hazel Mill 
Yates, Ida Elizabeth 
Yu, Im Hung 
Zavvacki, Ted Martin 








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SENIOR ATTENDANTS 

TO MAGNOLIA COURT 



Miss Shirley Koontz 




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Editor, 01. 1 Gold and Bljct 



SENIOR CLASS 
TOASTS TWELVE 



Frank Lord 
President, College Ui 





Dave Wiedeman 
I aptain, Basketball 



In every group there are those who, through their 

abilities, talents, and just plain common sense, 

always take the lead in bringing to the forefront 

mature and responsible student decisions and actions. 

The Class of 1961 has among its membership 

those who have rendered this service not 

only to their class but to their Alma Mater. In a 

sense of respect for the traits of character that 

these leaders have shown and taught to their 

classmates, the ('lass proudly proclaims the 

title "Most Outstanding Senior.' 



Sybil Beaslej 

President, Baptist Student I 







( harles I .ivl,.r 
Vice-President, Student Gov 





Steve Glass 
President, Student Gove 




OUTSTANDING SENIORS 



Jack Hamrick 

Spurts Editor, Old Gold and Black 




202 



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Sue Fulkerson 
Chairman, Honor Council 





Captain, Football 



SPECIALIZE IN SERVICE 



Jan Muggins 
President, Senior CI. 





R.c Wilson 
Editor, Imi 11. 







Ifficers: Charlie Winberry, President; Bill Straughan, Vice President; Claudia Saunders, Secretar 



EXTRA FUNDS BRING OUT GENEROSITY IN JUNIORS 



Fund-raising an, I class gifts held juniors' 
attention this year. To handle these affairs, 
the officers formed a special cabinet which kept 
the lights of 230 Reynolda burning long and 
late. "Programs, programs, programs/" became 
the cry of class members who hawked basketball 
programs for a measly "two-bits per" in the 
cold and often snowy coliseum parking lots. The 
first class gift, a United States flag and a 



North Carolina flag, was presented to the legislature 

in March. The leaders then settled back with the 

unique problem of how to spend the first extra 

money ever to grace the treasury. Suggestions for 

additional gifts included a fountain, a sun dial, 

and chimes, but the final decision was deferred 

until next fall. Later on, special action by the 

Projects Committee resulted in a better school ring 

with more detail for members of the class. 



204 



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Adams, George King 
Alexander, David McKnitt 
Alford, Nelson Richard, Jr. 
Arnold, Larry K. 
Ashcraft, Barr Gallup 



Avers, |immy Lynne 
Bailey, Gary H. 
Baker, Clarence Eugene 
Ball, Martha Charlene 
Ballard. Lacy Henry, Jr. 



Barney, Gary Wayne 
Barrier, William Smith 
Beale. Richard Ku ing, Jr. 
Beckner, Dorothy Elizabeth 
Bedgood, James Etheridge 



Bcighcv. \\ illiam James 
Bennett, Kenneth Rav 
Bentz. Charles William. Ill 
Bernhardt, Kitty 
Bernhardt. Linwood Paul 



Biddix, Bobbv Dean 
Blanks, John Lewis, III 
Blanton, Thomas Rudolph, III 
Boaz, David Edward 
Boggs, Lynda Jane 



Bolick, Reginald Sinclair 
Boone, Robert Paul 
Bost, Steven Carlton 
Bowen, James .Washburn 
Bow en, Richard I.andrum 



Bowie. Peter W 
Bowles, Paul Edward, Jr. 
Bray. John Newlin 
Breeding, Elizabeth Ann 
Brinkley, Roy Van 



Bntt, Robert Alexander 
Broach. James Michael 
Brooks, James B., Jr. 
Brooks, John David 
Brooks, Leonard Lawrence. Jr 



JUNIORS 

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Brooks, Yates Millard 
Browning, Marv |eannette 
Bruce, 1 .'.irr\ Ulgood 
Bruce, Opal Elaine 
Brumbach, William Keefer, Jr. 



Bryant, ( )arol) n Lee 
Buchanan, Larry \\ right 
Buchanan, Wilson Fredrick 
Budd, Thomas Michael 
Burnette, Jane Aiken 



Burroughs, Ralph Colon, Jr. 
Burton, Earl Edward, |r. 
Butler, David Ulison 
Burrs, Mary Lou 
Byrum, |ames Edu in, Jr. 



( ;:iin, Nancy Margaret 
Cameron, Richard Frank 
Cannon, Glenda Ruth 
Canova, Raymond Charle 
Carmichael, Richard Dud 



Carr, William Robert 
Carroll, Patsy \itn 
( barter, James Edward 
Carter, Reginald Dennj 
Carter, Toni Baetz 



( )asey, Allen Jay, Jr. 
( lash, Thomas Dalton, Jr. 
Cassaday, Betty Lou 
( lathcart, ( '.. Stevens 
Cecil. Richard K. 



Chambers, Jerrie 
( lhapman, William \. 
( lhase, Philip I Aw ard 
Cheek, Xeal King 
( Ihiselbrook, I .anny 



Clapp, \\ illiam Lee 

Clark, Harris Willis, |r. 
Cleeland, David William 
( llontz, F. Joseph, Jr. 
( loates, Nina Alice 



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JUNIORS 



( bllins, I homas Washingti 
Compton, Robert I .ee 
Connelly, James Robert 
Constangy, Herbert \\ illiai 
Conway, Bonnie l.vnn 



Corey, Charles Stevenson 
Covington, Rufus Maben, Jr. 
CrottS, Henderson 1 Lives 
Crum, Robert H., |r. 
Daniels, Judith Rose 




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Dark, Carolyn Lee 

Davidson, John II.. Jr. 

Davis, Ferd Leary, Jr. 

Davis, |ohn Row land 

Davison. Marvel Jovee ^A ' ftb ^ ' ^^ ..^M 'JM 



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Deaton, Joseph (aims, Jr. 
Devme, I ,oy \\ ilson 
Dickens, William Frederick, |r. 
Dild.i, Lillian Or.i 
Dobson, Dean MacMillan 






Doenges, Kay Anne ^^, ^*^, 



Dove, W illiam S\\ inton 
Drake, Julian C. 
Dunnagan, Edward Jeroiro 
Dupree, Nan Alice 




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Eagle, N. Windsor 
Eddins, Ella Frances 
Edgerton, 1 ( ). 
Edmonds, Alexander Junius 
Edwards, Clarence Hugh, Jr 



English, Robert C. 
Krnst, Forest Barium 



Eubanks, Betsy ( layle 
Fagg, Sue Ellen 
Faircloth, Wilbert Mills 



Faircloth, William Moselej 
Ferry, Alice Lounsbury 
Finley, Thomas Eugene 
Floyd, James I I. 
Folkes, Kenneth Lawerencc 



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207 






Kurd. Elizabeth Anne 
Forgham, James Louis 
Forsythe, David Prevatt 
Foster, Eugene Brownie) . Jr. 
Fowler, Steven Douglas 



Fraser, Roger Douglas 
Fulcher, W'illard 1. con. Jr. 
Fulcher, William Spencer 
Funderburk, Bartur.i Anne 
Funderburk, Betty Linker 



Funderburk. Brenda Rushing 
Gaddy, Reginald Dwight 
( lallo, Jonathan Connell 
(lann, |oseph Nathaniel 
Garber, David Powell 



Gary, Ml 

Gaskill, |ohn |oseph, |r. 
Gasque, William Ronald 
( Jill, lames Bernard, Jr. 
Gilliom, Michael Wilson 



( lodfrey, Ariel E. 

( loodv\ in, Carey Jackson 

( lottenstrater, William Lev 

( lower, I •'. Jennings 

( Iraiser, ( lathie Joan 



Graves, William H., Ill 
< Ireco, George Lcyland 
( Ire en, Samuel Brooks 
Greer, Donald Ward 
Greer, Robert Edgerly 



Gresham, Hugh Wade, Jr. 
Grier, Elizabeth Ford 
Griffin, William Cook 
(Iroome, Mildred Joyce 
( luffcy, Jacqueline 1 .. 



( Iwaltnev, Damn Rogers 
Hall, |oseph |udson 
Hamilton, E. Haden, Jr. 
Hamrick, Juanda Dale 
Hardham, Law rence Morgan 




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Harris, Sandra Shcrnll 
Hartman, Kenneth ( irav 
Hassell, Bryan King 
Hawes, Maurice Carmel 
Heckard, |ean Kathryn 



Hendricks, Anne Jordan 
Higgins, Bettv Gray 
Hill, William Robert 
Hilton, William Brian 
Hockaday, Ruth Ann 



Hodges, Francis Roland, III 
Hodges, Mary Frances 
Holt, Martha Ann 
Honcycutt, Martha F.loise 
Hope, Alex Chalmers, Jr. 






Howard, Louis Johnson 
Howell, Nancy Caroline- 
Huff, William Joseph 
Hurt man. lames Michael 
Hunt. Albert R. ^k Vw 



Israel, James Li 
Jackson. Roy Elton, Jr 



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Hutchinson, Edwin Randall, Jr. -J "^ -' ~ ~ " | *. « ' ■>■■►«• .^■j^y. 

Hutchison, David |urne\ '■ V "* .- ^ 



Janes, Betsy Boyd 
Jenkins, Ronnie Bradford 
Johnson, Clarence Reginald 
Johnson, David Bruce 
lohnson, David Woodson 



Johnson, Donald Carroll 
Johnson, Patricia Mae- 
Jones, Donald Ray 
Jones, Malcolm Whitmel 
Jones, Mary Carolyn 



Jones, Robert Thomas 
Jones, Terry Lawrence 
Joslyn, Linda Marie 
Jurkovec. John Stephen 
Kautz, Thomas R. 



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Keen, Susan Leslie 
Keith, Thomas Latimer 
Kelly, John I hurston, Jr. 
Kemp. I rank km 
Ke\. Hugh Lloyd, |r. 



Kidd, Robert Cabell 
Kilby, Larry S. 
King, June Maine 
King. Richard Adrian 
kirl>\ , Mary Lois 



Koski, Eric R. 
kuhn, Eleanor Virginia 
Lambeth, Timothy Alexander 
land. William Raines. Ill 
Lane, Rov Thomas 



Laughridge, Edward Harrcll 
I .ecarpentier, |ohn Francis, l\' 
Lederer, L. Russell 
I ,emke, 1 homas F . 
Leonard, Joyce llene 



Lew is, James Wesley 
I ,ooncy, E. Katherinc 
Love, Merle Florence 
Lucas, |ohn Paul, 111 
McAlister, lames Allen. Jr. 



McCall, Moses Nathaniel. II 
McClurc, Martha Louise 
McCrory, Maxine C lail 
McDonald, Jean Marie 
Mc( nnn. Max Daniel 



Mclntyre, Dernll lames 
Mclntyre, Ronald Treadwcll 
McNeill, Robert Ncal 
McQuerc, Jan 
McSwain, James I du in 



Mabe, Randall Male 
Mackic, William Marshall |r 
Maddrey, |oseph Gordon 
Mahoney, |ohn |oseph 
Markunas, Charlcne Ellen 




JUNIORS 

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JUNIORS 



Maroshek, Piter Daniel 
Marsh, Richard Allen 
Martin, James Thayer, Jr. 
Martin, Wayne Carrier) 
Matthews, William Wayne 



Mattox, James I)\\ ight, Jr. 
Waver, William 1 .eonard 
Mcdlm. Dorothy I. muse 
Melvin, James RadclifFe 

Merchant, Frank |uhan 



Meredith, Theodore Richard 
Merk, Keith Bradford 
Mcrriricld. Dennis Lee 
Mernman, Sandra Sue 
Merryman, Martha Andrews 



Michael, Mary Blair 
Mierlev, R. Douglas 
Miller, David K. 
Milne, Dennis Reid 
Mohr, Judith Ann 



Moore, A. C. 
Moore, Jerry Wayne 
Moore, Stephen Anthony 
Moorchcad, Robert Bernard, Jr. 
Moser, William Frank 



Motsinger, Rachael Delia 
Murphy, John Robert 
Muse, Patricia Jayne 
Nance, Betty Jean 
Nargiz, Richard Michael 



Nation. Craig Douglas 
Neal, Jack Lanier 
Neal, Margaret Ann 
Newman, Margaret Le 
New sum, Rosetrances 



Nicholson, Dorothy Newman 
Noel, Richard Johnston 
Nocll, Walter Evans 
Northcutt, William Braswell 
O'Neal, Walter E. 




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( >rr, Robert Steven 
Osolin, Charles Allen 
< )\\ ens, Man ( ireer 
Parduc, ( lolin |crr\ 
Parker, Joseph Alan 



Parker, Mary Linda 
Parrish, John 1 1.. Men 
l J .) rrish, Kenneth Martin 
Patrick. |ohn Lewis, |r. 
Pearce, Eva Lillie 



Peterson, Walter I imoth) 
Pettit. Walton Spcake 
Philips, John Frank, Jr. 
Phythyon, John Raj mond 
Pickett, Robert Lawrence 



Poole, Richard Keith 
Poore, Frank Jefferson, Jr. 
Potter, Frank I lollistcr 
Puckett, James Dean 
Puckett, .Martha Susan 



Queen, Carl I lampton, |r. 
Randolph, Robert |., |r. 
Register, Richard Millet 
Reid, Patricia Ann 
Renn, Woodrou Daniel 



Reynolds, Ralph Harden 
Richardson, Barbara Jean 
Richardson. John Clarence 
Robb, < .crrnulc \anc\ 
Roberson, ( i.irrv < Carlton 



Roberts. Chris Matthew 
Rollins, Howard A. 
Roth, Leo Alaysius, Jr. 
Rucker, Randolph Howard 
Ruke, M. Ihomas 



Sanders, Charles Fieldon 
Sanderson. \nn I .ouise 
Saunders, Claudia Dcanne 
Saunders, I rancis B. 
Scarboro, David I dward 





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JUNIORS 



Schaefer, Howard Martin. Jr. 
Schmidt, Bonnie Lee 
Schulz, Donald Edward 
Scott, Richard Crawford 
Scripture. Earl \V. 



Seager, Gary L. 
Seawell, Linda Lorraine 
Sedberry, ludith Rae 

Self, lames 1. eland 
Shallenberg, fudith Eileen 



Shearer, Paul 1). 
Sherman. Robert Wesle; 
Shields, Judy 
Shotwell, Katherine Lee 
Siebert, Sallie Louia 



Simmons. Susie 
Simstein, Neil I. eland 
Sinkway, James Mark 
Slavens, William Stewart 
Smith, Emma Jean 



Smith, Fred Julius. Jr. 
Smith. Lanny \\a\ne 
Smith, Manning L. 
Smith, Wilton Winstcad. |r. 
Snyder, David Summers 



Sparger, Jerry Reeves 
Sponcler, Maurice Munchicl, Jr. 
Stevenson, William Roger 
Stonebraker, Kenneth Carl 
Stout, Tamra Ellen 



Straughan, John William. Jr. 
Stuart, Charles Jackson 
Sullivan, Raymond Charles, |r 
Sutherland, Linda Doyal 
Sutton, Icrrv Paul 



Sutton. Lawrence James 
Sutton. Margaret Louise 
larman. Mary Shull 
late, Martha Turner 
Taylor, Bobby Roberson 



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JUNIORS 



Taylor, Richard Allen 
Teague, ( leorge Foxworth 
I homas, Sandra kay 
I hompson, Jerry Frank 
I hompson, Sylvia Ruth 



nilotson, lames Leslie 
Tucker, Mary Elizabeth 
Turner, David MacAllistcr, Jr 
Turner, Paul ( Ireenwood 
Tysowsky, Michael, Jr. 



Underwood, Walter Louis 
Upchurch, Myra 
Vernon, John Henry, 111 
Wackerbarth, Joy Kittredge 
Waitt, ( rinny 



Walke, Suzan Wade 
Wall, James Pearson, 111 
Watson, Jesse Alton 
Weaver, Frank Lee 
Weaver, I -inda 1 .ee 



Weddle, Lee Davis 
Weinsier, Roland Louis 
Welch, lack Paul. Jr. 
West. Charles Douglas 
West, Jonathan Lloyd 



West. Phillip Wayne 
White, Marcia Bea 
Williams, James Thomas 
Williams, John Klward 
Williams, Thomas Oldham, Jr. 



Willis, Jimmy Shermcr 

Wilson, Margaret < .ail 
Wilson. Samuel Allen, Jr. 
Winberry, Charles Bryant, Jr. 
\\ itherspoon, Jonathan I I 



Womack, Robert Lee 
Wood, Mum Lambert 
Wood, Frank Balch 
Woodside, Donovan Mack 
Wright, Henn N. 




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JUNIORS 



Wright. Joseph Springs 
Wyatt, Daniel Brewbaker 
Yelton, Robert William 
Young, Foster Harold, Jr. 
Young, Lamar Lewis, Jr. 



Zacks, David Maier 
Zorbaugh, Margaret S. Day 




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JUNIOR ATTENDANTS 
TO MAGNOLIA COURT 



Miss Claudia Sju.uk 




L 




Officers: Tom Marshall, Vice President; Jc 
Jerry Attkisson, President. 



SOPHOMORES STAND OUT 
IN SPORTS AND SERVICE 



/// the soggy shadows of Bowman Cray Stadium 
ten sophomores bravely fared the Homecoming mob 
to sell programs and lift their class out oj 
debts incurred from last year's dame. With a 
balance showing in black on the Treasurer's 
books, positive progress began. The newly-formed 
Class Projects < 'ommittee took a leading part 
in the mock U.N. General Assembly and in canvassing 
the married students residences for the development 



drive. The Class Council took advantage of the 

intra-campus mail service and several members took 

part m establishing distribution points at the 

"ills' dorms and in the fraternity sections. In the 

final tally, sophomores contributed much to 

intercollegiate competition with 5"0' ,', of the College 

Bon I team, 2 > ' < of the basketball squad, and 36 

out of 54 varsity football players coming from 

the Class of '65. 



216 



SOPHOMORES 



Ahrens, |ohn B. 
Allen, Mae Ellen 
Allred, Rebecca Ann 
Allushuski, Gregory Anthon) 

Ambler, James Hunter 



Amnions, L.irrv Rogers 
Anderson, |ohn Norman 
Anglin, Goldie 
Aronstein, Michael Jules 
Attkisson, |crry Bardcn 



Bain, Mary Carol 
Bain, Sharon Lynn 
Baird, James David 
Baker, Frances Anne 
Baker, Richard Earl 



Baker, William Prentiss, III 
Bancroft, Merman Garside 
Harden. Nellie Vann 
Barlow, Carol Jean 
Barnes, Sandra Marlys 



lasham, Linda 
Sasham, William M. 
ieasley, Anne Elaine 
icatrv, Betty Carolyn 
ieaudoin, James Wardlc 



Beavers, Beverly Ann 
Bell, Louis Pcrshimr, Jr. 
Bennett, Barbara Ann 
Bennett, Nelson Clark. II 
Billington, Philip S. 



Bishop, Robert Allen 
Bissette, Winston Louis, 
Boreman, Jane Carol 
Bowman, Marjorie Ann 
Bowman, Iommie Russe 



Boyter, Dannv Lee 
Bradner, Ralph Mitchell 
Brady, William Alex 
Bralovc, Barbara Anne 
Brandew iede, Ralph David 




217 






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SOPHOMORES 



Brewer, Barbara I ,ee 
Brewer, B\ ron Macon 
Brewer, leannie Lee 
Bridges, Joseph Henrj 
Brigman, \\ illiam Douglas 



Brock, Lethco Howard 
Bronaugh, Welbourne Frederick, |r. 
Brooks, William Hartwell 
Brow n, ( larrv William 
Brown, lohn Wilson, 111 



Brown, Judith Bernice 
Broyles, Robert Herman 
Brumsey, Virginia Edwards 
Buckalew, Lindsay Moore 
Buckley, Patrick J., Ill 



Buckley, Robert Wood 
Budd, Cecilia Anne 
Budd, I helma lean 
Bulger, Charles C, [r. 
Bunn, William Ronald 



Burchette, Patricia Ann 

Burnett, Stephen Wells 
Burrell, Jane Crawford 
Burroughs, Wayne Ashmore 

Cain, karherme Mav 



(-ale, Pamela Elaine 
Callahan, John Williams, III 
( Gannon, Douglas I). 
Capell, Joe V. 
Carlin, Vlarta Marie 



Carlson, John I). 
Carrick, Ronald Warren 
Carrier, Jack Ryden, Jr. 
Carter, Dorothy Jean 
( barter, John Marion 



Caselli, Albert John, Jr. 
Castrovinci, Lorraine 
Chalklcy, Craig William 
Chamberlain, David Morgan 
(.'handler, Patricia Susan 





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Chappell, Johnny W. 
Childre, Burncv Hampton 
Clark. Dallas Clinton, |r. 

Clark. Don 
Clark, Incll Nelson 



('lark, kathryn Tommic 
("launch. Mary Margaret 
Claybrook, Betsy Jo 
Clavton. lames Richard 
ClifFord, Richard M. 



Clodfelter, Pamela Anne 
('oath, John Douglas 
Coblin, James Michael 
Cockburn, Margaret Jean 
Conrad, Brenda Joyce 



Cowan, James Donald. Jr. 
Cox, Glenn Michael 
Craven, Martha Lineta 
Croker, Thomas Caldwell 
Crosby, John Albert 



Crowe, John 1 lcnrv 
Cumbo, Carol Nell 
Curtin, John Peter 
Dagenhart, Willie M. 
Daniel. Barbara Jane 



Daniels. Bruce Edith 
Darden, Lanneau Tyler 
Dougherty, Scott R. 
Davidson. ( ierald Hadlcv, Jr. 
Davis, John Nichols 



Davis, Susan Martin 
Deal, Ronald Edward 
Delhnger, Harry k... Jr. 
Denning, Robert Wayne 
Dentry, Edward Taylor, III 



De Young, Josephine Reynolds 
Dick. Robert Murray 
Dietz, Richard A. 
Di Naples, l.eil 
Donadio. Donald Arthur 



SOPHOMORES 

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I )i irsc) , Barry Martin 
Dost.il, Robert Man 
Dougherty, I homas Ed\ 
Drury, lames Richard 
DuBois, Judith Blanche 



Duby, Joan Middleton 
Duckett, Roberta Eileen 
Dunevant, Sherrill Deloris 
Dunlap, Richard Slater 
Duvall, Robert E. 



Dyess, Frances Catherine 
Early, Abram Doyle, Jr. 
Eaves, Fred Sim rl, Jr. 
Eddinger, John Samuel 
Edinger, Catlu I laine 



Edmunds, Jane Lee 
Eggert, James 1 larold 
Elliott, Sara Patricia 
Ellis, Paul Harold, Jr. 
Everett, Clifton White, |r. 



I u ing, Susan Mason 
Eysenbach, l.lsa Carol 
Farthinir, Abbcv |o 
Fennell, John B., Jr. 
Ferguson, Carol Ann 



Fields, Patricia Annette 
Fisher, Richard Northrup 
Matt, I homas I lenry 
Fleetwood, George Robert 
Fleming, James Sipe 



Folger, Elinor Elizabeth 

1'oust, Thomas Russell 
Franck, William !• . 
Frye, Nancy Rutledge 
Fulmer, Cecelia Anne 



Fulton, Linda I .ee 
Funderburk, Rebecca Ann 
Gaither, James Melford 
( iarlick, Bruce Kinnear 
Garrott, \\ illiam Carver 



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SOPHOMORES 



Gaskin, Carl S. 
Geisinger, Pamela Sue 
Gill, Karen Sue 
Glass, Paul I du ard 
C ilazier, Dora Cynthia 



Glymph, James Richard 
Glymph, Joseph Seaborn 
Gooch, Garrett Gideon, IV 
Gore, Ann Lenox 
Graham. Laurence Starr 



Graves, William MePherson 
Griffith, Ross Arnold 
Griggs, Sandra Lucille 
Grimslev, Patricia Anne 
Grogsx, Tommv Michael 



Grove. Martha ( ira\ 
C irove, Mary Alice 
Gunning, Robert William 
( mmer, Edith Garlene 
Gupton, O. Bruce, Jr. 



Hair, Joyce Kathryn 
Hale, Tobv Albert 
Hall. Marv Lou 
Hallen, John R. 
Hamrick, Sidney 1 1. 



Hancock, Burnance Monroe. |r. 
Hancock, Robert Lyndon 
Hanna, Dana 
Harrell, |oseph Kern 
Harris, Hunter, III 





Hartzoge, Kay Elizabeth 

Harvin. Allan Brabham 

Haskett, Janet Faye ^ .T ^'Jf 

Hattaway, Richard Earle 

Haver, Donald George 



Hedrick, Edward Lawrence, Jr. 
Henderson, Conway Wilson 
Henderson, Sammye Gene 
Hendricks, William Powell 
Herrin, Cynthia Lou 






221 



SOPHOMORES 



Herring, Richard Livingston 
1 licks. Brenda I lice 
Hicks, Robert Gordon 
Highsmith, Burley Stuart 
Hill, Margaret Annabella 



Hill, Richard Newell 
I limmelman, Patricia \nnc 
Himmelsbach, David Stuart 
1 lirst. Susan ( larol 
HofF, Dennis Craig 



Hoffman, Nancy Jean 
Holland, Mclford Elias, Jr. 
I [oneycutt, Phyllis Josephine 
1 lorton, William Ferrec 
House. Herbert Williams, Jr. 



Hoyle, Nell Short 
I luggins, Kay Martin 
Hughes, Floyd Claire, Jr. 
Hunt. Douglas Allen 
Hunt. Peter Canliv 



Hurst, kennrh Murrill 
Ingram, 1 ,inda |ayne 
Ivev. Robert Wondlv 
|ackson, Carolyn Elizabetl 
Jackson, Charles Bogle, II 



Jacks. m, Vlary Alice 
Jenkins, Nancy L. 
Johnson, Ralph I imoth) 
|ones, Andy Nolan 
|ones, Daniel S 



Jones, I ric \\ illiam 
Jordan, Brenda Faye 
Joyner, Carlotta Jean 
Justice, Jancttc Wren 
Kearney, I lerman 1 homas 



Kecs, Raymond I lenr\ 
Kellum, Kenneth Daniel 
Kelly, Baxter B., Ill 
Kerley, Janet Sylvia 
Kilpatrick. lamia Diane 






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SOPHOMORES 



King. Auburn Frederick 
King, Caroline Cheves 
King, James Gilbert 
King, Robbye Lee 
King, Sandra Amelia 



Kitchin, S. Mills 
Lacy, Kluenter Wesley, Jr. 
l.amdin, Patricia 1 ,ynne 
LaPrade, Frank Grey, Jr. 
Leathers, William Warren, 



Lee, Bunn Harper 

Lee, Charles Floyd 

I.ee, Linda Xeavitt 

LeGrand, Robert Hampton, Jr. 

Lennon, Alton Yates 



Lenz, Bruce C. 
Leonard, Donald Dorsett 
Leu is, Betty Porter 
Lewis, Jasper I.ee, Jr. 
Lillard, Peter Thomas 



land, Marx 

Livermon, James Shields 
Ljung, Leah Elmore 
Lloyd, Cordia Ruth 
Lockyer, Carol Lvnn 



Long, Robert Leonard 
Lookabill, Virginia Dorann 

Loop, Linda 
LotZ, Dee- 
Lowe, Catherine Elizabeth 



Lowery, Clirl Benjamin 
Luffman, Austin |ackie 
McCall, Russell Clemans 
McCarlcy, Helen Rebecca 
McConnell, Cynthia Lvnn 



McCubbins, Beverly Ann 
McDaniel, Lester Robert 
Mcdradv, Rebecca Ann 
McLamb, Samuel Baggett, |r 
McNeely, L. Bruce 



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223 



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McNeelv, I ui.,.rh\ lames 
McNeill', Alice Gibson 
McPherson, Lynda Guthrie 
McRae, Baxter Ibwnlev, |r. 
Mallory, Richard Deaver 



Maloney, John Roger 
Marcellino, Michael Emory 
Maready, William Kenan 
Marshall, David |ohn 
Marshall, Thomas Styles 



.Marshall, William l-'rcdcrick 
Martin, Albert Jay 
Martin, John Charles 
Martin, William 1 1. 
Massey, Roger Vernon, Jr. 



Mathis, Marylou Shilling 
Meacham, Montrose Pallen 
Memory, David Mcintosh 
Memory, John Madison 
Mi.iidcnh.ill, Mont I .amar 



Menne, Barbara Doroth 
Milam, Martha Elinor 
Miller, Henry Thomas 
Millsaps, Harold S., Jr. 
Millsaps, Susan Marie 



Mobyed, Robert Thomas 
Monk, George Edward, Jr. 
Moore, ( 'harks I d\\ ard, Jr. 
Moore, Florence Susan 
Moore, Patricia Kaye 



Moretz, Sandra ( iail 
Morgan, Jack L., Jr. 
Moricle, Mary Sue 
Morningstar, ( leorge Le 
Morris, Herman Lester 



Morrison, Kay Yvonne 
Morrow , I ,inda Watsor 
Moser, Doroth) Carol 
Moser, Kenneth Allen 
Mull, Larry Edwin 



SOPHOMORES 



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224 



SOPHOMORES 



Murray, Marilyn Grigsby 
Myers, Charles Donald 
Nance, Janet Mara 
Neary, Patrick Henry 
Nelson, Marian Harvey 



Newsome, Charles Richard, Jr. 
Nichols, James I larvc\ ,111 
Nisscn, Stig Egede 
Nolan, Walker Felton, Jr. 
Norwood, Dwight Lamar 



Oberhofer, Mane Elizabeth 
(Worn, Helen Dean 
Ogburn, John L. 
Owen, Elizabeth Bryan 
Owens, Lanny Cray 



( )wens, Larry Lee 

Page, Nicholas Allen 
Parker, lames Willard 
Parsley, William Millard 
Parsons, Arthur Steven 



Patterson, Daniel Bowden 
Patterson, Paul 15. 
Pearman, Richard M. 
Peed, Anna Katherine 
Perry, Pamela Rose 



Persinger, |oe M. 

Petne, Robert William 
Pharr, A. Allen 
Phillips, Mary Anabcl 
Phillips, Sam Edgar 



Picrson, Drew 
Piatt, Thomas Reagan 
Polshaw, Joseph Michael 
Pons, Bobby Stanley 
Powell, Glenda June 



Pratt, Lindsay Page, Jr. 
Prickett, Carlton Sylvester, 
Proctor, Felice Noelle 
Puckctt, Arlettc Lambert 
Pulliam, Robert Newell 




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SOPHOMORES 



Queen, Robert Lafeatte 
Rapp, Ben ( i.istoti 
Reeder, William B. 
Regan, Annie Maynette 
Renninger, Cheryl Ann 



Reynolds, Edward 
Reynolds, Ernest Harold, Jr. 
Rhync, Donny Mien 
Rich, Elizabeth McLamb 
Rittenhouse, Frances Dengler 



Roarke, Richard 1 nomas 
Rodekurt, Diane Barker 
Roebuck, Frank Vlarion 
Rose, David Cameron 
Rose, Robert Dieter 



Ross, Richard W. 
Saintsing, Juan Carole 
Sapp, lames Wall 
Schilder, |. Michael 
Schiller. Herbert Mile 



Schneider, Ronald Dale 
Shackelford, William Herring 
Sherrill, Michael W. 
Shertzer, James Melton 
Shouse, Brenda Gail 



Shroy, Robert II. 
Sigel, R. lay 
Sill, Johnnie Floyd 
Sinicropc, Particia I lainc 
Skeen, JoAnn 



Sloat, Bert) Lou 
Smith, Carolyn Ann 
Smith, Judith Ann 
Smith. Kenneth Alien 
Smith, land. i ( lay 



Smith. Ncill McKcithen, Jr. 
Smith, I homas Fletcher 
Smith, William Jefferson 
Snider, Jerrv W. 
Snoddy, Barbara Banks 




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Snyder, Foster Leslie, Jr. 
Spates, William Henry, 1 
Speas, James Irvin 
Spelzhausen, Sharon Jean 
Spencer, Leon Pharr 



Spratt. Caroline Killi.in 
Staggers, Harry Joseph 
Standi, Ernest Mayo 
Stancill, Emily Muriel 
Steele. Phyllis Eileen 



Stephens, Howard William 
Stike, Johnny Ray 
Stivers. Richard Dean 
Stone, Jeannette Mauri son 
Strickland, Helen Briggs 



Swain, Martha Jane 
Swan, Carol Ann 
Tate, Chester Xe.il 
Taylerson, Robert Sta 
Tavlor, Charitv Kay 



Taylor, .Michael Andrew 
Taylor, Robert Stephen 
Taylor, Ronald Glenn 
Teal, Thomas Bing 
I his, Les'v Vicki 



I homas, Andrea Jean 
1 homas, Donald Lee 
Thomas, .Mary Ann 
Thomason, Larry Michael 
Thompson. Glenda Cecila 



I hompson. James Durwood 
Thompson, Leroy Edwards 
Till, Frank Richard 
Tilley, Sandra Camille 
Timberlake, Richard I ., Ill 



Tisdalc, Donald Kenneth 
Titus, Susan Anne 
Iodd, David Lewis 
Todebush, Richard Allen 
Tomlinson, Aubrey Strathmore, 



SOPHOMORES 



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SOPHOMORES 



Tomlinson, Charlotte Albright 
Tope, Suellyn 
Fort) , James I .Ioyd 
Trevathan, Jacquelyn Suzanne 
Tribble, Edward lennings 



Ulrich, Eva Allene 
Underwood, Sall\ Marty 
Vaughn, 1 ,inda 1 )iane 
Via, W illiam ( iuy 
Waggoner, Ruth |anctte 



Wagoner, Sandra Ka) 
Waldenfels, lames Patrick 
Walker, Dale Rush 
Walker, E. Frank, III 
Wall, Ronald Edwin, |r. 



Warman, Phil Victor 
Watson, William Dunlap 
Webb, Sara Collier 
Wehr, Kenneth Lewis 
Welborn, Winfred Wayne 



Wells, Frances Card 
West, Charles Arthur 
West, Jack Livingston 
White-. Benjamin Harvey, |r. 
White, Robert Carlyle 



Whiteley, Donia Ann 
Whitt, Walter Fuller 
Wiley, Betty |o 
Williams, I). M„ |r. 
Williams, |ohn Leslie 



W illiams, John \ aughan 
Williams, Shcrron I ,ydia 
Williams, Tracy Melvin, |r 
Willis, Margaret Ann 
Wilsie, |oycc Ann 



W ilson, Duncan Campbell, Jr. 

Wingate, Paul I ,a\\ rence 
Wisman, Florence Elizabeth 
Wood, Jon Lorraine 
Wood, I ,av\ rence John 





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Wood, Roger Lance 
Wooten, Norman Edward 
Wooten, Wiley Porter 
Wray, lulian Hunn 
Wyatt, William Luther, III 



Yates, Linda Carolyn 
Yaun, David Robert 
Young, Kyle Allen 



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SOPHOMORE ATTENDANTS 
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FRESHMEN FOCUS ON BRAINS, 
BRAWN, AND BEAUTY 



Athletics played a major role in the class activities 
this year. From the first time freshman gridders 
hit the field to the final seconds of the lastjrosh 
basketball name, twelve beautiful, bouncing 
freshman cheerleaders led the cheers for the home 
team. Prior to the .!('( tourney, s fecial "Heat 'em 
Heacs" badges were presented to the entire student 
body, courtesy of the class of '(>(>. The officers 
appointed a Projects ( "ommittee early in the year 



which conducted the "Miss Baby Deac" contest 

to raise money for their newly-established coffers. 

The highest academically-rated class in the history 

oj the school, freshmen kept the study lights 

burning on the third floors of the women's dorms 

and throughout Poteat and Kitchin. Diligence 

paid off at exam time, and with a few exceptions 

the somewhat-seasoned baby Deacs 

survived the first semester. 



>30 



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FRESHMEN 



Adams, Barbara Ann 
Adams, Benny Franklin 
Allison, Sandra Louise 
Ancarrow, Kdward Granger 
Angell, Donna Lee 
Armstrong, Kdward Cornucll 



Askew , Nancy Jean 
Atkinson, Anne Leslie 
Atwood, Cecil Forrest 
Avery, |ohnnv Michael 
Aycock, Clyde Douglas 
Bahner, John McLean, Jr. 



Bailey, Charles Morgan 
Bain, Pamela Laird 
Baker, Carolyn Elizabeth 
Baldwin, Reuben Lynwood, 111 
Ball, Gladys Anne 
Balthis, Elizabeth Anne 



Bantz, David Anderson 
Barnes, Catherine Elaine 
Barriek, Patricia Ann 
Bares, Barry Allyn 
Baxter. Myrta Lois 
Bazler, William Dixon 



Beach. Carolyn V. 
Beasley, |effry Roderick 
Bedell. Robert Irving 
Bell. Dorothy Melva 
Bell. Sandra ( ieiie 
Ben ley, James Kent 



Black, Donald Lee 
Blackburn, lames Leslie 
Blanchard, Oscar Charles, 111 
Blanchard, Shirley Jeanne 
Blankner, lames Young, |r. 
Block, Richard 



Bobbitt, Donald Lewis 
Bondy, Peter J. R. 
I5ouman, Rita Lee 
Boyles, Gerald Vance 
Bradford. David Corley 
Bradsh.iu, Martha Glenn 



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Bradsher, Earl Egbert 
Brandon, 1 [enry Allen, Jr. 
Branham, [ulia Margaret 
Brantley, Horace Leland, 111 
Brantley, Richard Estes 
Braxton, Robert Julian 



Brewer, Ertelle Louise 
Bridges, Michael David 
Bright, Lee E. 
Brock, Agnes Ann 
Brock, Terry Louise- 
Brock well, Jane Emily 



Brooks, Sally Ann 
Brow n. Larry Dean 
Brown, William Ray 
Brumbaugh, Joyce Adean 
Brumlcy, Sherman Ray 
Brvant, Frances Carolyn 



Bryant, George Thomas 
Bryant, Robert Icrrv 
Buchi, Sharon Diane 
Bugel, Peter 
Burgess, ( )liver Taylor 
Campbell, Jean 



Campbell, Jenny Rice 
Garden, Lonnie Mack 
Carr, Jean I lizabeth 
Carr, William Jasper 
Carter, Bruce 1 homas 
Carter, Margaret Susan 



Carter, Ronald Markland 
( )ato, Barbara Anne 
Cheek, Linda Jane 
Chilton, Otis Elbert 
Clary, Elaine Janettc 
Claxon, Carol Ann 



Clifton, Phillip Max 
Clinc, Mary kathryn 
Coble, Mildred I le/.e 
Coekburn, Victoria May 
Cooksey, Charles William 
< lorbett, Allien Anderson, Jr. 



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FRESHMEN 



Couples, Sandra l\. 
Covey, Rodney Severin 
Cox, Sharon Laura] 
("room, Dorothy Lee 
Culbreth, ("arson Douglas 
Cushmore, Margaret Anne 



Dartin, Clyde F.ltroy 
Daniel, Steve Talmage 
Dannecker, Robert Burnell 
Danner, Anna May 
Dantzler, Zanice Virginia 
Darmsraetter, Winston I)., |r. 



Darst, Philip High 
Davis, Jerome Ray 
Dau kins, Prank Morgan 
Day, Ronald J. 
Delap, Kara Sue 
Dorman, Walter Hollifield 



Dorr, James Russell 
Doster, James Clarke 
Downum, Paul Roberts 
Duncan, George Govis, Jr. 
Duncan, Lewis Eugene 
Duncan, Margaret Anne- 



Dunn. Sara Scott 
Eddleman, Terry McKee 
Edwards, Harriet McRae 
I'duards, Robert Wavnc 
Elledge, Ruby lean 
Ellis, William Alphonso 



Eordogh, Gabriella Maria 
Evans, Ernest Leroy 
Evans, William Ernest 
Everhart, Suzanne 
Fales, Robert Martin, Jr. 
Farfour, William Neil 



Faucette, Foy Elizabeth 

leathers, Barry William 
let/.er. Daniel Johnson 
Fisher, Milton Lester, )r. 
Fisher, Stephen Lynn 
Flack, Pamela |ane 






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Flake, Carol Louise 
Floyd, Bettina Reese 
Floyd, Linda Elaine 
Floyd, Rachel Doris 
Foltz, Michael Raymond 
Forney, Michael Walker 



Forrest, Stella 1 Iv.itt 
Frey, William Snively 
Friedman, Jack Perry 
I' ruts, John Kelvin 
Funderburg, Win. Spurgeon, Jr. 
Funderburk, David Britton 



itch, I homas Martin 
aither, Anna \\ hite 
ardner, Wayne Austin 
arrenton, Juan Mather 
arrison, Mary 1 .ucile 
encarelli, Natale A., [r. 



.aim , Ivey Clenton, Jr. 
leyer, Paul ( ieorge 
lifford, Ronald Arthur 
lill, Emmet Fitzgerald, Jr. 
■ill, James Edward, Jr. 
lilley, Frances Annette 



iverns, Royce Lee, Jr. 
ladden, Seldon Sharon 
oilu in, Robert Kenneth 
old, Walter Asbury 
oldsmith, William Kirby 
oode, Lynda Williamson 



orrell, Brenda Irene 
rainger, Margie Neil 
ram. I .. Bennett, Jr. 
rant, Sandra Jean 
recti, I. nana Mary 
reene, Michael Shepherd 



Cribble, Rex Norman, [r. 
Crier, Celindah Jo 
Griffin, William Ray 
Grisard, Albert F. 
< Iross, Janet (Catherine 
Grubenmann, Robert Miller 



FRESHMEN 




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FRESHMEN 



(Ivies, Melody Ann 
Hales, Mary Catherine 
Hall, Diane Louise 
Hall, Stephen Gray 

1 l.mirah, ( lary 1 dward 
Hancock, John Stinson 



Haney, Rebecca Hoove 
1 larkey, Caroline Ann 
Harlow, Walrcr ( leorg( 
Harrah, Ivan Creel 
Harrell, Judy Sharon 
Harrill, Peggy Loretta 



Harrington, 1 1. Ed 
Harris, |immy ( !il 
Hams. Phillip 
Haverkamp, John 
I laynes, Anne Sre\ 
Head. Allan Bruce 



Hein, Ronald Frank 
Helderman, Linda Lee 
Hellan, Nancy Marie 
Hendrickson, William Hri 
Hendrix, Ronald Roy 
1 fine, Sharron Lenore 



Hodges, ]ohn Homer 
Hoehl, Viae Walser 
Holcher, Max August 
Holmead, Cornelia Frances 
Hooper, Marnanna 
Hooper, Thomas Eugene 



Horack, Benjamin Shambaugh 
Horney, Susan Aleene 
Howard, C. Dw ight 
Howard. |oscph Cooper 
Howell, Robert Earl, Jr. 
1 low ington, Richard B. 



Hubbard, Donnie Lloyd 

Hudson, Martha Luanda 
Hudson, Robert Burton 
Hughes, Larry Leon 
Hunt, Ann Houston 
Hunt, Daniel Davenport 








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P~v 



Hunt. Fred Lee 
Husband, Ralph Henry, [r. 
Ingle, Harry Boyd, II 
Irby, Susan McKay 
Isley, Harry Peoples 
lackson, George Moore 



ackson, James \\ illiam 
ackson, John Leslie 
acques, Stanley .Mitchell 
ames, Richard Wayne 
anies, \\ illiam Eason, Jr. 
ohnson, Mary Lee 



ohnston, Mary 1 .ou 
ones, John I arl, Jr. 
unes, Patricia k. 
ones, Robert Allan 
udd, Joanne Marie 
usrice, Elizabeth Anne 



Kafer, ( lharles William 
Kahle, George Adolphus, |r. 
Keislcr, Clyde Aduel, Jr. 
Kelly, Brian 1 laden 
Kell\ , Samuel Clement, III 
Kestcr, ( iene Clifton 



kililicv, Richard Glenn 
kilbv, Virginia Ann 
killcn, .Margaret Karen 
Kimel, Diane Frances 
kissiah, ("arl William, Jr. 
kittle, kent Benson 



knight, Evelyn A. 
knight, Helen I lope 
knott, < Jegory I .. 
knw , \lee Nam 
Krayenbuhl, Marianne 
I .ambert, |aclyn Joyce 



ainni, diaries C ladmus 
.nun. Russell J.. Jr. 
arson, ( .illicit I I. 
asky, Elliot Frederick 
aw son, ( lene I homas 
avman, ( 'alcli Vlaynan 



FRESHMEN 



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FRESHMEN 



Lee, Janet Patricia 
Lee, Nancy Irene 
Leggett, Robert Bradford, Jr. 
Le( Jrand, Mary Elizabeth 

Leon, Philip Wheeler 
Limerick, Paul Douglas 



Lincoln, Clyde Roy, 111 
Lineberry, John Alson 
Little, I nomas Marshall, |r. 
Lock, David McBrier 
Locke, Nancy Duruood 
Lupton, Emmett Stevenson, Jr. 



I.utz, Phyllis Britt 
Lyon, Ralph Fleming 
McBee, Judith Eaton 
McBrayer, Barbara 
McCahon, Mary Stuart 
McCall, James Milton 



McClymonds, Robert Clyde 
McDougall, Diane Frances 
McDowell, Hardin» Keith 
Mel all. Robert 
McGinty, Wallace H. 
McGlothlen, David Lilburn 



Mclver, Ronald Allen 
McKinney, Edward Clarence 
McLaney, James Christopher 
McLeod, John Michael 
McLestcr. Melvin Edwin 
McMenamin, Virgil Randy 



Mangum, William I loward, Jr. 

Marin. Jerry Arnold 
Martin, Joan Russell 
Massey, Sails- Elizabeth 
Mattocks, \oland Randolph, Jr. 
May, I verette Lee, |r. 



Mazzei, Barbara Ann 
Melvin, James Stuart 
Merritt, Brenda Yvonne 
Mctcalf, Pameh Ann 
Michaels, Rebecca Amorel 
Miller. George Perry 




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FRESHMEN 



Miller, Leonard Ezekiel, |r 
Miller, Marsha Annette 
Mitchell, Freddie Rea 
Modlin, Suzanne Dale 
Monroe, James Madison 
Mooney, Mary Ann 



Moore, John Charles 
Morgan, Duns Anne 
Morgan, Joseph Alexander, Jr. 
Morris, I lizabeth 1 .anier 
Morris, Man Catherine 
Morrison, Wiley Herbert, III 



Morriss, Dianne 
Morse, William Clarence 
Moser, |ohn Bryant 
Moser, Joyce Mara 
Moser, Robert Patrick 
Mullet, Richard Russell 



Murray, Pamela Rae 
Myers, Richard Norman 
Nail, Wayne Emerson 
Xeal, James Dallas 
Neal, |ohn Bruce 
N'ctf", June Ella 



Nelson, Randolph G. 
Nelson, \\ illiam John, Jr. 
Nelson. William Kolmer 
Nesbitt, William (rank 
Nichols, Charles Frederick 
Nichols, David Walker 



Nicks, Shirle\ Yvonne 
Norbeck, Nancy \nn 
Norman. I homas I \\\\ ard 
Norton, Eugene ( iagc 
Oakley, Hilda Mae' 
Oakley, Joan Gail 



Oakley, Mars Eunice 
Oakley, Phil Michael 
O'Daniel, George Reid 
Ogburn, Jasper Victor 
( Irtoleva. Maine Michele 
Overby, Joseph Randal, Jr. 






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238 



FRESHMEN 



( )wen, Linda Marie 
Owen, Rose Marie 
Owens, Richard Spurgcon 
Padgett, Everett Benton, Jr. 
Page George Dantzlcr. Jr. 
Pair. Sal lie Margaret 



Parham, Maston Samuel, |r. 
Parham, Phyllis Anne 
Parker, Judith Ellen 
Parker, Sandra Elizabeth 
Parris, Anita Elaine 
Parsons, Lawrence Hunter 



Patton, Susan Slainc 
Payne, Susan Elizabeth 
Peacock, Carolyn E. 

Pearee. Peggy Jeanne 
Pecaric, Anne ( iail 
Peiile\ . Susan Paige 



Pepper, James Arthur 
Perry. Agnes Kay 
Perry, Robert Montgomery 
Petty. Anne Elizabeth 
Phinney, Thomas Wesley, Jr. 
Pierce. Raymond Ned 



Pirkle, Beth 
Poovey, Martha May 
Pope. Carol Anne- 
Porter, Sandra Kay 
Poteat. William Louis 
Powell, letta Carolyn 



Prevatte, lames Russell. |r. 
Pnngle, Robert Bernard ' 
Pryor, Rel.eeea Sherdian 
Puder, Jeanne Ellen 
Puzak, (iail Scott 
Ragan, Judith Ann 



Raincy. James Edward 









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Rainwater, Julian Clyde ~"~^ ^] 

Ramseur, Robert James - f l^^W Wt^ r- - * 

Rand. Mary Marshall 

Raper, I low ard David 

Rasberry, I homas LeRc 



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FRESHMEN 



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Reed, Fred Warner 
Reep, rhomas Albert, III 
Renegar, 1 ,irr\ Sherman 
Rent/,. Reba Lafaye 
Reuning, |<>hn Frederick 
Rhodes, Mary Louise 



Richardson, Sandra Maitland 
Richmond, Susan Vlacklen 
Riddle, |eannine Ann 
Rief, Frank |oseph, III 
Robb, Sandra Bernice 
Roberson, Janet Karen 



Robinson, Judith Elaine 
Robinson, Lawrence Edward, Jr. 
Rochou , Barbara Frances 
Rogers, lames Cooke 
Rouse, Robert Wilson 
Rouzer, Wade Rankin 



Rowland, Michael Gary 
Royster, Willa Caroline 
Rozier, Richard < iary 
Rubio, ( 'armelo Alberto 
Russell. Edward Chiton 
Russell, Nancy Neal 



Ryan, Mary Beth 
Safford, Cind) 
Saint, Sammy ( 'oin.ul 
Sass, Neil Leslie 
Schmidt, Marlene I). 
Schumacher, Ann 



Sccrest, Nancy Elaine 
Scpaugh, Michael [ay 
Sergeant, David J. 
Shaver, Karhy Jane 
Shelton, 1 homas Myers 
Scridan, Marsha Ruth 



Shirley, Dan Ralph 
Sholar, Man Anne 
Shotwell, |udith Anne 
Shoup, Walter Perry 
Shuman, Robert Luther 
Simeon, lames Ross 



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240 



1^2. 



FRESHMEN 



Simpson, Vance David 
Sims, Andrew I nomas 
Sims. Peggy Jo 
Singletary, Mary Elizabeth 
Singhas, Charles Alexander 
Sitron, 1 loward T., |r. 



Skamarak, David William 
Slate, Thomas Lee 

Slocuml), John Allen 
Smith, Albert Scott 
Smith, Malcolm ( larden 
Smith, Myrna Roy 



Smith, Patricia Ann 
Smith, Richard Franklin 
Smith, Wyatt Shuford 
Smithdeal, Pamela Ann 
Smits, Christine Ann 
Smvthc. David Blakely 



Snider, Dewey I .<>« e 
Somcrs, Lee Preston 
Sparks, Joe Edward 
Speziale, John Edward 
Sprinkle, Dinah ( lad 
Sprock, Frederick Evans, Jr. 



Staley, Ronny Lloyd 

Stallard, Troy Francis 
Standahl, Jerry Joel 
Starling, Gerald 
Statins' Peter Nicholas 
Staton, Wilbur Reid 



Stephens, Christi 
Stepp, Don Kermit 
Stett, Gregory J. 
Stone, Fred Albion 
Stovall, Patsy Ann 
Stracener, William Hollis 



Strickland, Vivian Ann 
Sullivan, Christina Ford 
Sullivan, Humbert Giroude 
Summer, Eva Janice 
Summey, Dons Beattie 
Susi, Dawn Flame 



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FRESHMEN 



Sutton, Linda I larris 
Swing, Walter Kenneth 

l.i\ lor, Barbara Ann 
Tavlor, Robert Earl, |r. 
Taylor, Robert Leslie 

rcague, Stephanie Paula 



I hames, Judith Reid 
I Inns, Samuel Joseph 
I homley, Alan Miles 
I hompson, Charles David 
rhompson, Frances Undue 
I hompson, Sandra Lynnc 



1 ilghman, Carl I ,eu is 
Tilley, Norwood Carlton 
I illotson, Susan Elian 
Iomlinson, Randolph Joseph 
Inrnou, Winston McNair 
Townsend, Sherman Lee 



Irostel, Richard Barry 

I ruitt, Barbara lean 
Turbyfill, Mitchell Kent 
Turlington, John l ; .d\\ in 

Turner, Charles Howard Crcc 

lurner, llarrv Alexander 



I inner, Susan Ercelle 
Turpin, Shcla < lamille 
Underwood, John Jefferson 
(Jsser) , \\ illiam I larvey 

Venahle, Clifford Lee 
Wade. Ronald IV 



Wakefield. David Conrad 
Walker, Russell Grady, |r. 
W.lsh, len lean 
W.dshe, G. Carter 
Ward, llarrv A. 
Ward. Stephen Day, |r. 



Weaver, Wade I lampton 
Weeks. Sand> Nelson 
Welsh, Samuel < iladstone 
Westra\ , 1 )ona Simpson 
White. Marian Dee 
Whitehurst, Samuel Latham, |i 



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FRESHMEN 



Whitworth, Frank Dixon 
Wilder, Vann Ashley 
Wilhoit, 1 larold Eugene 
Willard, Janice ( larnette 
Williams, ('harks Benton 
Williams, Charlie Wayne 



Williams, James Gordon 
Williams, Norma Cobb 
Wilson, Peggy Lynn 
Winchester. |udith Ann 
Wood, Betsy" Leigh 
Wood, Marion ( lordon 



Woolley, James I). 
Wright, Sarah Catherine 
Yancey, Lee Franklin 
Yarbrough, George Carr, III 
Young, Walter Allen, |r. 
Zehner, R. Robin Meredith 



Zoll, Howard Randolph 



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FRESHMAN ATTENDANTS 
TO MAGNOLIA COURT 




Miss Janer Gr 





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/),,;« Henry S. Str 



McCUTCHEON CASTS VOTE OF 
CONFIDENCE TO WF GRADUATE STUDIES 



1 lu division <>f graduate studies continued its second 
year of existence with slow but steady expansion. 

Roger P. McCutcheon, Wake Forest alumnus and co- 
ordinator of the Woodrow Wilson Foundation, spent the 
summer on campus studying the facilities and the future or 
the program. The purpose of this study, financed by the 
Ford Foundation and the Reynolds Foundation, uas to 
evaluate current activity as well as future potential. I he 
results of Ins study revealed that the surface had just been 
scratched. In Ins founder's Day address before the entire 
student IwkIn, he expressed a firm conviction that "the sky 
was the limit" lor graduate studies at Wake Forest. 

for the Wake forest graduate student, the quest tor the 
master's degree means main things. It is for some, another 
step toward the coveted Ph.D. and higher educational work, 
for others, it is a first step toward teaching in the high 
schools where they hope to impart to youth the importance 
of the quest for knowledge, for still others, it is a means 
of bringing together an academic plan of Study with spc- 
cialization in their respective fields. 

To all, graduate school represents many hours ol reading 



and a sometime fruitless search tor hooks in a library con- 
Stantly expanding hut still in need of more texts. Just as 
the lab is the sanctuary of the chemist or biologist, the 
w ritten word is the oracle of the liberal arts graduate. I hese 
scholars keep night lights burning long as they glean know I- 
edge from vital primary sources, which are as fundamental 
to them as the "Good Book" is to their fellows on the old 
Wake Forest campus. 

Seminars provide a chance for useful discussion and dis- 
semination of knowledge under the guidance ol professors 
who are experts in the fields involved. Although elementary 
forces often clash in a ball ling manner, graduates are acutely 
aware that the everchanging nature of science makes the 
"status quo" no better than a relative standard, and they 
consequently maintain an open mind to all things which 
seem to stand just outside the realm of possibility. 

I he' final thread of the degree rests in the hands of an 
oral review board which explores with the student his 
held of Study and examines his competence to impart his 
knowledge to others and to draw his fellow men into the 
quest lor a better hie. 



244 



3» 



GRADUATES 



Arney, William Chas., |r. 
Blittersdorf, Almuth 
Cook, Barbara Sue 
Drye, Hazel Jane 
Ellis, Aaron 



French, Carolyn Irene 
Fulp, William Melvin 
Goodman, Ted \V. 
CJrirHth, Oscar F„ III 
Jessup, Rachel Dean 



Jessup, Richard F. 
Lamphier, Vincent 
McLeon, William West 
Moore. Neil Edwin 
.Morris, Judith Anne 



N'oell. Irene James 
Phillips, Nancy Louise 
Phillips, Wilham Rufus 
Porterfield, Robert Milo 
Powell, Douglas Jamison 



Rich, William Guy 
Saleeby, Dons Steppe 
Schmidt. Parlnir\ P., | r . 
Smith, R. Lamarr 
Snider, Paul Allison 



Thornton, James Ronald 
Vreeland, Nancy N. 
Whiteside, Carel A. 
Wiles, Edwin Leon 
Woodlief, Ann Matthews 



Wright, Elaine Davis 
Yancey, Rebecca Crump 





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Dean: < larroll VV. \Wathc 



LAW SCHOOL IS 
UNIQUE IN SIZE 



Legal education at Wake Forest College resembles that of 

most law schools in the United States. It is hard, demanding 
and it requires six to seven years to complete. 

No quizzes except comprehensive final examinations are 
given by professors. Lengthy reports, briefs, contracts, wills, 
and research studies, to be written and drawn, are required 
in almost every class. Hard work, long hours of reading 
analysis, and judgments of relevancy increase the quality of 
paper work in the law school. 

Because of the smallness of the Wake Forest Law School, 
there is a closer relationship between student and professor. 
Students feel tree to ralk with their professors about various 
problems. The professors expect them to do this. 

On the faculty this year is visiting professor Warren A. 
Scavcy who has spent nearly nil years reaching, studying and 
practicing law . Professor John 1). Scarlett left Wake Forest 
this year, after X years of teaching, to assume the deanship of 
the University of South Dakota Law School. 




24o 



^_ 



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The snack simp provides a more casual atmosphere Jo 
the spirited discussion of controversial casts. 



Faculty, seated. \ A. Wiggins, .1 I . Sizemore, E. M. I an-. 
W. A. Seavey. Standing: H. W. Divine, I [) Scarlett I \ 
Webster, |r., R. E. Lee 




v-rii 




Class officers: Peter M Drisc 
Secretary; Delford l J . Kiel 
Treasurer. 



Vice President; Bill S 
President; Doug Wi 



THIRD-YEAR VETERANS PRIME WITS FOR EXAM 



For the members of the third year class, one event is 
uppermost in their minds tin.- all-important State Bar I x- 
amination. Three years of research, daily preparation, and 
conscientious study tor final examinations have been aimed 
toward the ultimate objective of passing the Stare Examina- 
tion and being admitted to the Bar. 

Even before the results of the State Bar Examination are 
known, however, many of the third-year men have been 
able to line up positions which they plan to accept after 
passing the Bar. 

lo assist students in obtaining positions after graduation, 
the Student Bar Association publishes a brochure each year 
containing pictures and information about graduates. 

L'p until a few years ago membership in the Student Bar 
was optional lor the student. Now in order to accomplish 
the duties ol the association, membership is required of all 
students. 

Projects ot the Student Bar other than publishing the 
brochure on graduates, include conducting annual I. aw Da) 
activities in observance of National Law Day and a banquet 
in the fall featuring an outstanding speaker. 




j£ 



THIRD YEAR LAW 



Bunn, Jackson Howard, Jr 
Burner. William Eugene 
Dale, Harold Lee, Jr. 
Dorsett, Sam H., |r. 
Driscoll, Pmr Molloy 



Ezzell, James Earl, Jr. 
Flowers, Fred Allen 
Garren, Don Harvey 
( lore, ( inner A. 
Grimes, Jerry Bradford 



Gulley, Jack Powell 

Hedrick, Robert Cecil 
Hogewood, Ashley Lee, |r. 
Holt, Clark Mason 
Hooten, John Robert 



Hudson, Flton Smith 
Humphries, Charles Dwight 
Iskra. Wayne R. 
Jordan, Wayne Eugene 
Kitchin, Henry Little 



Kittinger, Paul F., Jr. 
Knox, Haden Edward 
Loy, Jerry Ashley 
McGraw, Warren Randolph 
Moore, Thomas W, |r. 



•Morris, Thomas Hansley 
.Morrison, Fred Gilbert, |r. 
Musselwhite, Frederick Luki 
Owens, Mark West, Jr. 
Paschal, Wade Hampton, |r. 



Riehev, Delford P. 
Sigmon, William R. 
Sitton, Claude Shem 
Thompson, Neill A.. Ill 
Walker, Ralph Adolphus 



Winslow, Douglas Lee 

Vokley, Dewey Blake 



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:49 



liv the tunc the law student has reached 
Ins second year, he has become more ac- 
customed to the routine and rigors "I law 
school. He doesn't think twice about wear- 
ing .1 coat and tie to class or seeing that Ins 
shoes arc polished. 

lie is no longer frightened at being 
called on by one of his professors to give 
an opinion on a case or a point ol law 
He realizes that he is in competition with 
each law student in the school and that he 
must give an accurate or knowledge- 
able answer to a question. 

What was just a \ear ago strange or 
aw kward. has come to lie the expected. 




Officers, seated: Lon Scl 

Bob Holland. Secretary 



SECOND YEAR MEN ADJUST TO ROUTINE 



Bain, Robert Yarnon 



Balanda, Andrew \1. 
Barnette, Hcnr\ Vance, Jr. 
Bordeaux, Avery Colburn 
Bowers, Hob W. 
Burleson, I,. Frank, |r. 



Caglc, |oeN. 
Calaway, Stephen < .. 
Connor, Douglas Purnell 
fades, Sidney Smith, |r. 
Karlv, lames Howard. |r. 




250 



l^H 



**» 






SECOND YEAR LAW 



Floyd, |oe I). 
ll.irrill. James Albert, Jr. 
Harrington, Larry Edwin 
Harris, Robert Lee 
1 [enderson, Leon, Jr. 



Holland, Robert L. 
Hutson, Richard Martin 
Kesler, Martin L. 
King, William Oliver 
Kirkley.Joel L., Jr. 



Koontz, Kenneth Michael 
Langston, William Dortch 
Little, Charles Allen 
McGuire, Lloyd Dary] 
McNamara, I homas Peter 



Maher, Kevin John 
Martin, Bobby Gray 
Merntt, Cecil Phillip 
Miller, John Merrimon 
Murrcllc. Edward I.. 



Myers. \\ ilhani Claude 
Pennv, lames Forrest. |r. 
Perry, Donald Cleveland 
Post. Albert lames 
Price, Paul Eugene, |r. 



Redden. Arthur J. , Jr. 
Sattcrricld, ( iary Mack 
Shugart, Wayne C. 
Sitton, Larry B. 
Smith. Donald Lee 



Smith, Franklin D. 
Stoner, Paul (ilenn, Jr. 
Stover, Richard Edward 
Suggs, Robert V. 
I homas. Raymond Drak 



Yannoy, John Gary 
Watts, Thomas Sumter 
White, William R. 
Wilson, Jerry C. 
Young, Arnold L. 



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251 



m 



Flic first-Near man must quickly lay 
aside many habits he has acquired in under- 
graduate school. He begins early to realize 
the- maturing responsibilities of Ins chosen 
profession. 

Classes start early in the morning, and 
alter classes are over, there are about 
eight hours of concentrated stud) to be' 
done in preparation lor the next days 

There is little or no time for the bull 
sessions, day dreaming, afternoon naps, 
parties, and extracurricular activities which 
characterize undergraduate lite. For the 
first-year student soon rinds that getting 
behind in his studies is hard to overcome. 




Officer;, seated. Frances Helms, Sec 
President. Standing: lohn Newi 
Rowell, Vice President. 



FIRST YEAR LAW DEMANDS MANY CHANGES 



Alexander, E. Raymond, [r. 
Arrowood, Bruce Augustus 
Bailey, Edward (.re\ : 
Barefoot, David C. 



Barnhill, Jimmy I lamilton 
Berces, Francis Albert 
Bruton, Jefferson Haywood 
Caison, Charles Crawford 
Casstevens, Nelson Monroe, Jr 



(reus, William Barker, |r. 
Curtis, William Robert 
Davis, Gar) A. 
DeMent, Russell Weldon, Jr. 
Drum, Renii, |r. 



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252 



FIRST YEAR LAW 



Fanning, John Bruce 
Ferrell, Grady I hermon 
Fisher, C. P. William, Jr. 
Ford, Larry ( .r.inr 
Helms, Louise Frances 



Herman, Stanley M. 
Hinton, William Kenneth 
Jacob, John Laird 
Joyner, Herbert David 
Kellum, Norman Bryant, Jr 



Kessler, Richard I land 
Mazzoli, Henri Ronald 
Morrow, John Benjamin 
Morrow, |ohn Franklin 
Mvlod, Robert Thomas 



Nance, James Rupert. Jr. 
New irt. John Garwood, Jr 
Onorato, Alfred |ohn 
Poole, Billie Lynn 
Porter, Robert Ward 



Radzius, Joseph Raymond 
Ragland, George Henry, Jr 
Rowell, John Allen 
Rupperr, George Michael 
Sparrow, William Warren 



Sprinkle. Michael Doss 
Stafford, William Lindse) 
Steffen, Eugene Albert 
Subranni, Robert Peter 
Thompson, Jack Allen 



Trevorrow, William B. 
Tyndall, Richard 
YanCamp, James Richard 
Walker, James Richard 
Watson, Mickey Dean 



Weir, Donald Eugene 
Whitley, Jerry W. 
Wootton, Clyde Archer 
Workman, James Wilson, |r. 
Wray, Charles William, |r. 





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253 



v— n 




Rowone: R Walker, H. Dale, B. Yokely, H. Bunn, W. Myers, B Hedrick, S. Calaway, A. Hoge- 
wood, W. King, G. (...re T Davis, J. Walker. Row two:}. Radzius, L. Black, I). Weir, W. Fisher, 
T. Morris, W. Crews, [. Newitt, .1- Morrow, B. Wootton, L. Daughtry, L. lord, J. Penny. Row 
three: G. Price, 1). Winslow, J. Loy, R. Alexander, L. Jacob, B. Bain. R. Holland. H. Stone, (,. 
Ferrell, M. Watson. |. Morrow, 1). Smith, J. Rowell. Row jour: B. Subranni, R. Thomas, R. Hut- 
son, X. Kellurn, 1. Workman, (i. Ragland, J. Bruton, J. Nance, G. Steffen. 



PHI DELTA PHI 



A <D 



Officers: John Hooten, Clerk; Grovel 
Magister; Ashley Hogewood, Exchequ 
I F Penny, Historian. 




The annual initiation ceremonies of Phi Delta Phi were 
held in the august chambers of the North Carolina Supreme- 
Court in Raleigh in conjunction w ith the Duke and the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina chapters. 1 he weekend was 
highlighted by a dance in the I Intel Sir Walter, which was 
preceded by an address by Governor Ross Barnett of Mis- 
sissippi. 

Dinner meetings of the chapter were held with many 
prominent members of the legal profession addressing the 
group. Stress was placed on the advancement of high scholar- 
ship anil a rigid adherence to the code of professional ethics. 

The Chapter received scholastic honors for the 1VA1-62 
school year from Dean Weathers, the Faculty Scholarship 
tropin and the Scholarship Plaque. 

Ruffin Inn added to the house library and continued to 
work through alumni channels tor establishment of a trust 
bind tor the chapter. 



Mrs \shle\ 1. Hogewood, Jr 





J hi Alpha Delta highlighted its professional and soci 
year with the annual spring banquet. The major addre 

was given by a member of the Congress of the United Stat 
and the chapter Sweetheart was recognize 

Blending the year with a series of social and professional 
gatherings which included addresses by prominent attorneys, 
Phi Alpha Delta supplemented its major social event with 
Homecoming activities, a Christmas party for orphaned 
children, and participation in the annual district conclave- 
held this year in Williamsburg, Virginia. Also several 
suppers and card parties were sponsored liv the Phi Alpha 
Delta Wives' Club. 

Focusing, as well, on the professional development of its 
members, Phi Alpha Delta increased the volumes in its 
library and redecorated its house. The year ended with the 
election ot an outstanding member of the graduating class 
and an outstanding alumnus. 



Officers: N'eal Thompson, ClcrU. Fred Flowers, Vice- 
lustice; T..m Moore, Justice, and Fred Mussel- 
white, Treasurer. 

PHI ALPHA DELTA 



(D A A 



Row one: J. Ezzell, K. Hinton, C. Memtt, (, Ruppert, T Watts. F. Bailey, W. Curtis. R. Porter, 
T. McNamara, W. IsUra. Row two: W. White, .1. Miller. A. Balanda, T Moore. K. Maher, P. 
Driscoll, H. Robinson, F. Knox. Row three; F. Burleson, 1). Garren, R. 1 vnJall, .1. kirkley, N. 
Casstevens, J. Barnhill, R. Kessler, J. Wilson, R.Suggs, F.Smith, J. Early, W. Sigmon, A. Bordeaux, 
M. Owens. Row four: D. Barefoot, (i. Davis, J. Vannoy, D. Perry, A. Onorato, B. Bowers, .1. 
I hompson, R. Nrovi.r. .1- Cagle. 



fj- 


m. ^H. ^k. i^^L ^hK ^K. ^L jHv/^Rf ^1 '^^ 








f 3 ^ 



Senior Index 



BOLEY, ALICE M. 
Roanoke, Va. \ 

Mars Hill. BSU; \U A, 
( hapel ( hoir; Touring Cho 



( I. AY ION, IOHN (I. 
Roxboro BA 

Alpha Phi Omega; BSU; 



Alii RNA1HY. I AMIS R. 
Belmont BBA 

Scabbard and Blade 

A( CORSI, I RMSI W 
Hershey, Pa. BA 

Old Gold .111,1 Black (Sports 
Editor); W FDD (Sports 
Editor); 1 beta Chi (Pledge 
Marshal). 

A1R1II AR 1. SYLY'I \ I 
Asheiille BA 

YRC; String; Fidelcs; UR\, 
Orientation ( ..mm. 

ALDRIDGE, [AMI s I 
Lumberton B \ 

Sigma Pi; Swimming Team. 



BASS, \l M<\ C. 
Wakim/m BA 

Mars Hill College; BSU. 
Y\\ A. Orf.Mii Guild; 
Christian Ed. and Service Club 
(Pres.). 

BEAL, DAVID I 
Lenoir BA 

VVFDD; Upha Phi Omega 
(Sec.); Pres. Summer School; 
Rho T.i.i Sigma. 



ALL] N, ELEANOR R. 
Lumberton IIS 

Kappa \lu Epsilon <( or- 
responding Secretary, Pres.); 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon; 
Philomathesian Lit. Soc. (Sec- 
Treas.); BSU; Orientation 
Com.; WRA; YWA; Future 
Teachers of America. 

Al L1GOOD, PAUL B. 
Fayettn-ille BA 

Sigma Pi. 



hi asi l v sMiii | 
Coats l!S 

BSU (Pres.); Howler; \ W A 
(Vice Pres.); Honor ( ouncil; 
Tassels; Kappa Mu Epsilon; 
Christian Ed and Service 
( lub; WGA (Set . I l.ill Vice 
Pres ). Outstanding Senior. 

Bl i K. BRENDA L. 
Marion BS 

Beta Beta Beta; FTA (Sec.) 

BENTEL, EARL I •'., II 
Durham BBA 

Pi Kappa Alpha (Scholarship 



BROOKSHIRE, 

WILLIAM I , |R. 
North Wilkesboro ' I! \ 

BROW I R, BENJAMIN M. 
Ubert\ BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi. 

BROV\ I R, STEVEN \V 
North Miami Beach, Fla. BA 

liKOW N, |UDY G. 
II inston-Salem BA 

( ampbell I ollege; Sociology 
Club; WGA; Women's Day 
Student (Vice Pres.). 

BRUMS1 Y, W II I 1AM, III 



BRYAN I . 

R SI I W ARI, |R 
Baltimore, \l,i. 



lis 



Conference; BSU (Execu 
Council). 

ANDERSON, |OHN II 

China Grove 

American Inst, of Physics 

YRC. 

A\ I Rl I I, DAN M. lis 

Oxford 

Football Manager; Kappa 

Sigma (Vice Pres.. Pres.); 

IFC (Vice Pres., Pres.), 

Monogram ( lub. 

\\ I Rl I I . FRANKLIN M. 
Fayettnille BS 

Kappa Sigma (Treasurer); 
YD< . 



I'.ll RUN. \\ II II \ N 1 I 

Ambler, Pa. BBA 

BII SI ■"( KIR. I WHS L. 
Lexington BS 

Honor Council; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (Vice Pres.); Beta Beta 
Beta (Sec); Howi n< (Asst. 
Sports Ed., Asst. Editor); 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Vice 
Pres). Orientation ('..mm. 
Circle K. 



l; \ 



lill. I INGS, PI I IR 1) 
Winston-Salem 

I lata Chi (Pledge Marshal 
Pres), Old Gold and Black 
Student (Business Manager) 
Sum, mine lean, 



BABB, |UNE A. 
Lynn, Mass. BS 

Physical Ed. Majors Club; 

Christian Ed. & Rei. Club. 

BA( II. FRED B. 
Arlington, Va. BA 

Kappa Sigma; Student; 
Football; Football Manager; 
YIX , College Theatre; Old 
Gold and Black; International 

Relations Club. 



BBA 

BARGOIL, PHILLIP M. 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi (Vice Pres ). 
Scabbard ami Blade; Mens 
Da) Student (Pres.); 
Distinguished Military 
Student. 



BISHOP, BARBAR \ c 
Avondale Estates, Ga. I 

Pin's (Vice Pres ), \\ RA 
Social Standards. 

BLACKBURN, 

IOHN G., IR. 
II inston-Salem B 

BSU (Social Vctions 
< hairman); C)I)K, Collegi 
Union (Lecture (hairman 
Eta Sigma Phi; Pi Kappa 
Delta. Debate. 



BU1.1.UCK, [ANET Y. 
Rocky Mount BA 

Homecoming Queen; Strings, 
Old Gold and Black; WR \. 
( hoir; Kindcrgarden Asst., 
Student MA, Watermelon 
I ourt; Magnolia Maid of 
Honor. Orchesis; WGA. 

BURKE, MAR I HA A. 
Sanford I! \ 

Gardner- Webb; BSU. House 
Conned. 

Bi RO \DI . GENE R. 
Washington, II C. BA 

( \l l)\\ I I L, PALI, I ■■.. IK. 
Bristol, Tenn. BB \ 

Tennis (Captain), Basketball, 
Pi Kappa Upha. 

CAMPBELL, PALI. I 
Winston-Salem lis 

Gamma Sigma Epsilon 

( I re is ) 

( Msl ISLE, 

WILLIAM M . IR. 
Aiken, S C. lis 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Football. 

( \K\I V \\ A I I I R I. 
Wilmington Manor, Del. BA 
Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Phi 
Omega. Band. Wesley 
Foundation. 



( LAYTON, SARA C. 
Roxboro BS 

Beta Beta Beta 

( 1 Ai ION. SYLV1 \ II. 
II inston-Salem BA 

Phi Sigma lota; English Club. 
Psychology Club; )U A. 

( Olil.l . MARVIN I ■„ 111 
Burlington BS 

Delta Sigma Phi; Eta Sigma 
Phi. Kappa Mu Epsilon; Old 
Goldand Black (Senior Editor). 

COLE, JAMES R. 
Nashville, Tenn. US 

Sigma Chi; Basketball 
Manager. .Monogram Club, 
Phi Epsilon Kappa. 

COLLIER, VIVIAN C. 
Hailsboro BS 

WGA; WR V; YV\ V 

COMER, DAVID L. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Sociology Club; BSU. 

( OM1 R, III NRi- C, IR. 
Stonnille BBA 



DAVIS, CHARMS R. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Delta Sign,., Ph.. 

DAVIS, GR M)Y P., II 
Con-way BBA 

Kappa Alpha (Social Chr., 



DAW KIN'S, 
HOW ARI) G., JR. 



( OPI NHAYI R. 

DOROI m EVELYN 

Morgtmttm BA 

Orchesis; Phi's, Sociology 
( lub, YDC. 

COX, BOM I V . |R. 
Wintervilie BA 

Baseball; Band, |r. ( lass 
Project Committee. 
Orientation Committee; 
Monogram Club; Sigma Chi 
(Cor. Sec. Soc. Chr). 
Psychology Club. 

( R UG, CAREN S, 
Arlington, Va. BA 

English Club, College 



RAW LORD 
CAROLYN I. 



BS 

BARNH Mil) I . ( \l I li II. 
I harlotte B \ 

Duke U . Touring ( hoir; 
Chapel Choir; Business Stall 
How Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



I'd \( K\\ I 1.1)1 R, 

IAMES R. 
Kannapolis BA 

Phi Sigma lota (Vice Pres). 
English Club, Old Gold and 
Black: H'wt er. 



BA 

BLAN I ON. DOUGLAS I. 
Shelby BA 

( hoir Business Manager. 

( hoir; louring ( hoir (Pres.). 

BOATWR1GHT 

ROBI R I S. 
( onn-er BA 

Monogram ( lub; Rule Team, 
Alpha Phi Omega, Pershing 

Rifles. 



Honor ( ml. Sweetheart 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; (hapel 
Choir. Eta Sigma Phi; 
Student M.E.A.; Strings; 
Inner-Society Council Pre 
Homecoming Court. 
Howler. 



( ARSON, W II, l.l.AM I. IR 

Winston-Salem 

Sigma ( hi; BSU; ( hapt 



( Rl 1)1,1, Will JAM I 
Raleigh lis 

Kappa Sigma (See). Alpha 

I psilon Delta. 

( RIDLIN, R |. 

Roanoke, Va. BA 

BSL' (Spring Retreat 
( ommittee); Chess Club 
(Pres.). Old Gold and Hl.uk. 

< RUMPL1 R. IL 1)1 I II R 
Fuquay Springs BA 

(hapel Choir, Touring Choir. 

HA ( LSI I R. DANII I ( 



BS 

Kappa Alpha (See.). Gamma 
Sigma I psilon (Pres.); Alpha 

Epsilon Delta. IFC; College- 

Union (Major Function 

(ommittee Chairman). 

DEESE, ROBIN I). 
Lexington BA 

Track, Cross Country. 

Di TORES! . AI.BER [ I. 
Pjafftovm BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi. 

DETW ll.l.l R, 

BENJAMIN PAUL 
Wilmington, Del. BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi (Rush Chr., 
House Mgr.). 

DICKS, FRANCES M. 
Richmond, Va. BA 

BSU; YWA; Christian 
Education and Service Club. 

1)11 1 ON. CARL W 
Winston-Salem BA 

Band. Sociology Club. 

DIXON, ROBER I II, 
Coats US 

Alpha Phi Omega, BSU, 
German Club, IRC. 

DOCKERY, IOSEPH B 
Winston-Salem BS 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 

DUFFER, KENNETH S. 
Kingsport, Tenn. BA 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Old Gold 
and Black. 

EAGLE, VI( KEY R. 
Charlotte BBA 

(harlotte- College; Delta 
Sigma Pi (Pres). 

EDWARDS. DEBORAH A. 
Beckley, IE. Va. BA 

Sociology Club; FTA (Pres.). 

I'HAI.I. WILLIAM C. JR. 
Garden City, N. A'. BA 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

I 1 AM. I ERRY S. 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Mars Hill College. Delta 
Sigma Pi (Vice Pres.). 

ELLER, NEAL I . 
Statesville BA 

ELROD. IAMES R. 
Gastonia ' BA 

Gardner-Webb College 



I is 



( Al< I I R. IOHN I „ IR 

Faith 

Football; Track; Cross 

( onntre (Captain) 

Monogram Club (Treasurer). 

( AL DEI . I ERRY W 
Winston-Sale?)! BBA 



DANIEL, W. DORSEY, IR 
Roch Mount BA 

Cheerleader; Pi Kappa Alpha 

DANZIGER, IOHN K. 
Montgomery, Ala. BA 

Alpha Kappa Psi (See.) 



I ADDIS. (.1 NT E. 
Winston-Salem BS 

Football; Phi Epsilon Kappa. 

FEARRING EON, 

RICHARD I). 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi. 

Ill II I.BEIUi. 
Ill Rlil R 1 I 
Brooklyn, S. Y. BS 

Wrestling; Alpha Phi Omega. 



256 



*i 



FISHER, GEORGE 

Point Pleasant, N.I BA 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

FISCHER, JOHNNY L. 
Bin. Stone Gap, Va. BA 

Alpha P. Omega; Pi Alpha 
Theta; YDC. 

I -"RAM O. DONALD R. 
Rochester. Pa. BBA 

Alpha Kappa Psi. 

FRANKLIN, 

THOMAS D„ JR. 
MoTganton BS 

Sigma Phi Epsilon (Chap., 
Hist., Marshal), Orientation 
Committee (Co-Chr.); 
Howler (Bus. Mgr.); Beta 
Beta Beta. 

FREDRICK. DONALD W. 
Goldsboro BA 

Football. Kappa Sigma, 
YDC; Monogram Club. 



GODWIN, LLOYD K. 
Ahoskie 

Alpha Phi Omega, Band 
WFDD. 

GOOD! N, WILLIAM R. 
Hiddenite BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi: YDC. 



HERRING. GLEN A., JR. 
BA Wilmington BA 

Wilmington College. Golf. 

HISS. DAVID T. 

Red Lion, Pa. BA 

Psychology Club. 



HICKS, WILLIAM L., JR. 
' p , Kingsport, Venn. BBA 

Clemson College, Track, 
Scabbard and Blade. 

HICKS, WILLIAM W, IR. 
Charlotte BS 

BA Charlotte College, Sigma Pi; 
Touring Choir, Chapel Choir, 
Singing Deacs. 
GRAY, I \IILY E. 
Jonesville BA HIGDON, IOSEPH M. 

Hill College, English Bambridge. Ga. BBA 



CRANE. BARBARA A 

Tavlorsville 

BSU; Christian Ed. and 

Service Club; YWA; How 

Organ Guild. 

GRAY, BRFNDA M. 
High Point 



HUNTER. RUBY HILDA 
Mount Airy BA 

Sullins College; Delta Kappa 
Nu (See.). 

HURST, DANIEL J. 
Greensboro BS 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Alpha 
Epsilon Delta. 



M INI R, II Ilk! Y B. 
China Grove BBA 

Ir.iek , Independent ( ounc il . 
Chapel Choir; Touring Choir, 
Singing Deles. 

KINLAW, 

MURRAY C, JR. 



r, \ 



Club, Strings, Y\\ A; II A. 
A 



FREEMAN, 
ROBERT 
Dobstm 



BA 



FREEMAN, VIRGINIA G. 
Charlotte BA 

Wesley Foundation; Delta 
Kappa Nu (Pres.). 

FULKERSON, SUSAN E. 
Lutherville, Md. BA 

Tassels (Pres.). Honor 
Council (Chr.). English Club, 
WGA House Pres.; Ph. 
Sigma Iota, Phi's (Vice 
Pres.); Strings; Old Gold and 
Black; Ourstanding Senior. 

FUNDERBURK. 

ERV1N M.. JR. 
Charlotte BA 

Wmgate College; Psycholog 
Club, Cho.r. 



GREEN, CAROLYN B. 
Morrisville B 

YWA; English Club. 

GREENE, CECIL B., JR. 
Charlotte B 

Mars Hill College. 



■ hing Rifles (Sec); 
Scabbard and Blade, Kappa 
Sigma (Hist). 



HIGHSMITH, JERRY \I 
Winston-Salem 

Alpha Sigma Phi. 

HINTS, YANCEY C, JR. 
GREESON, HAROLD F. Greensboro B.- 

Greensboro BA Sigma Ch. (Hist.); Band; 

Delta Sigma Phi (Hist., Soc. Urcle K < Lt - <jOV ->- 
Chr., Rush Chr., Vice-Pres.); HODGES , A \ n : s R , R 
Wrestling; Little Symphony. £,„„„„„, .,/,,. B , 



NAMES. WILLIAM G.. IR 

Mocksville 

Alpha Phi Omega. Th. 

Student; Howler; Wesley 

Foundation. YDC; Student 

Gov. Tel. Committee (Treas.) 

IKERD. CLARENCE F. 
Pineville, Ky. B.J 

IEU IN, ROBER IS.. Ill 
Paden City, IE. Va. K 

Football. Monogram Club; 
Phi Epsilon Kappa 

ISENHOUR, FAY C. 
Concord B.A 



BA Y'WA; Delta Kappa Nu. 



GRIFFIN, MARTHA K. Theta Chi; 
Kcrnnapolis BA RlH <^ Bj ^'» 

Psychology Club; Alph 
Epsilon Delta. 



Wo 



Club 



GROGAN, IRVIN W., Ill 

Winston-Sale in I! A 

Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard 
and Blade. Pershing Rifles 
Old Gold 



HOLDER. EDWARD L. 
Winston-Salem BBA 

N. C. State. Delta Sigma Pi. 

HOLDER, SANDRA C. 



GADDY, IOHNNY I.. 
Lakevie-w, S. C. BBA 

Alpha Kappa Psi. 

GAMBLE, HARRY Y 
Roanoke, Va. BA 

Legislature. Soph. Pres.; 
IFC; Orientation Committee; 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Rush 
Chr.); Choir. 



HABICH, SHARON I 
Winston-Salem 
Psychology Club, I heat 

HAENNI, CAROl k 
Bethesda, Md. 



d Black; Student. Chapel Choir, Touring Choir; 
Delta Sigma Pi Sweetheart, 
English Club (Social Chr.). 



Fellowship 
YDC, Soci. 



HONEYCUTT, 
BRENDA K. 
Albemarle BS 

BA YWA, Christian Fd. and 
Service Club, Hohier. 
logy 

HONEYCUTT, IAMIS E. 
Mooresville BS 

Kappa Sigma; Golf; 
BA \l,,nogram Club. 



JACKSON, JESSE W. 
Wake Forest BS 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, Football; 
Monogram Club. 

JACKSON, IOANN R. 
Middleburg BBA 

Orientation Committee; 
YDC; YRA. String, (See). 

Fideles; Inter-Society ( louncil. 

IFNKINS, (ARMAN A. 
'Roanoke Rapids BS 

Mars Hill College. 

JOHNSON, JOHN \l. 
Galax, Va. BA 

JOHNSON, JOSEPH E. 
Raleigh BBA 

Alpha Kappa Psi. 



Kappa S.gnia (House Mgr.); 
YDC. 

KNI I LAND, ALAN R. 
Arlington, Va. BBA 

KNOI IS. H KRY D. 
Baltimore. Md. B\ 

Mars Hill College. Phi Alpha 
Theta (Pres.) ' 

KOEHLER, M.BI R I P, 
Rah-way, N. I BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi. Monogram 
Club, Basketball. Baseball. 

KOONTZ, SHIRLEY A. 
Lexington B-\ 

Fideles, Majorette; Magnolia 
Court. 

KWOK. GEE-YIN 
Hong Kon K BS 

Kappa Mu Epsilon, Gamma 
Sigma Epsilon, American 
Institute of Physics, Touring 
( heir 

LAMB. BARBARA ANN 
Lake Waccamaw BS 

Mar.tiniers. WRA, 

Independent Council, FTA. 

LA WING, STEPHEN E. 
Trinity BA 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



LINDA M. DANIEL 
■in BA 

an's College. 



B \ 



GASKINS, EURA D„ JR. 
Monroe BA 

Debate; Pi Kappa Delta; 
ODK (Pres.), Honor Council; 
Scabbard and Blade, Sigma 
Chi (Pledge Train., Vice 
Pres.); YDC. Onenration 
G 



GIBSON, RICHARD H. 
Fairmont BBA 

Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta 
Gamma Sigma; Scabbard and 
Blade. 

GLASS, FRED S. 
Greensboro BA 

Student Body Pres.; 
Legislature (Chap.); ODK, 
Junior Pres.; Orientation 
Committee. Circle K (Board 
of Direct.); Alpha Phi Omega 
(Vice Pres., Pledge Train., 
Sec.). Eta Sigma Phi; 
Religious Act. Committee. 
YDC, Civil Defense 
(. ommittee. Independent 
Council; IRC, Who's Who, 
Outstanding Senior. 



HALL, ALVIN k 

Salem, I 'a. 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 

HAMILTON, |OHN E 
North-west, Va. BA 

HAMRICK, JOHN C, JR. ., 

Shelh y Bs Ihcta, Iheta Chi; \RC 

Tennis; Monogram Club; 

Old Gold and Black (Spo 

Ed.); Kappa Alpha (Treas 

Pres.); Orientation 

Committee (Chr.); Alpha 

Epsilon Delta (Vice-Pres.); HUDSON, CAROLYN I. 

Era Sigma Ph.. ODK Bhck slmnum BA 

(Vice Pres.); Outstanding Sociology Club; Epsilon Theta 

Senior. Alpha; Summer Choir. 



Ill ll l\ I R 

WILLIAM V. IR. 
Mlirpln- BA 

Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha 



HOW ELL, BILLY R. 
Rock} -Mount BA 

Chowan College, BSU, Phi 
Alpha Theta. YRC. 



[OHNSON, LINDA M 
Winston-Salem 

Eta Sigma Phi. YRC (See.) 
English Club. 



IONES, IEAN T 
Newport News, I a. BBA 

Delta Kappa Nu (Vice-Pres.); 
Christian Ed. and Service 
Club. 

IORDAN. RUSSELL W. 
Richmond. Va. BA 

Delta Sigma Phi. Phi Alpha 
Ihcta. 

KADON, RONALD T 
River Forest. III. BS 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, Football. 



LEE, MIKE. Ill 



Kmston BA 

LEINSS, EDWARD V, IR. 
Des Plaines, 111. BS 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon. Football. 

LEONARD, 

CHARLES H. B. 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi, YRC; 
Howler. 

LEVERING, ROSLIND R- 

Baltimore. Md. V.K 

Strings; WGA House Pres., 
Orehesis. Honor Council; 
Phllomathesian, YDC, 
Orientation Committee (Co- 
Chr.). 



HANNER, ORPHEUS W 
Winston-Salem 



HAW OR I H, RICHARD C 
Louisville, Ky. B! 

HELMS, MAURICE A. 
Rutherfordton B! 

Kappa Sigma. 

HI MSI Rl I I, 

GEORGE P., Ill 
Long Island. N. Y. 
Debate; Wesley F'ounda 
(Pres.), Pi Kappa Delta. 



HUGGINS, JAN P. 

BA Hendersonville BA 

WFDD. BSU; Fresh. Vice- 
Pres.; Junior Leg. Rep.. 

I'S Senior Pres.; YRC, Alpha 
Phi Omega (Sec, Pres.), 
Theatre; Band. 

HUGHES, KENNETH M 
Winston-Salem BS 

HUE I IN. DORIS A. 
BS Kingsport, Trim. BA 

ion SOPH. English Club, YRC; 

WRA. 



KEITH, DORIS E. 




LEWIS. CHARLES M. 


Pickens, S. C. 


BA 


New Bern BA 


WRA, Fideles (Treas.) 




African Student Program; 


Inter-Society Council. 




Delta Phi Alpha (Student 
Sec); ODK. 


KELLOGG. WALTER 


II 






V.\ 


LINEBERRY, 


Psychology Club. 




WILLIAM 1). 






Randleman BA 


KELLOUGH, PATSY S 

Concord 

Honor Council. 


' BS 


LINER. DAVID V 
Kernersville BS 




Delta Sigma Phi (House Mgr.. 


KEMP, H. 1). 




Sgt. ar Arms). 


Dunspur. 1 a. 


BA 


LITTLE. ROBERT B. 


Pi Kappa Alpha. 




Mocksville BA 
Gardner-Webb 


Kl RNS, Ml I.YIN W. 






Vienna, Va. 


BA 


LOWDER, LARRY L. 


Sigma Phi Epsilon ( Trea 




Winston-Salem BBY 


Pledge Trainer). 




Delta Sigma Pi 



257 



s. 



LOWERY, MMMY L. 
Charlotte BA 

McCLURE, GARY 

Winston-Salem BA 

Psychology Club (Vice Prcs.). 

McCORKlNDALE, 

DOUGLAS |. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Guilford College; \\ 1-1)1). 
rheatre. 

McCORMICK, CUV F. 



Mi DOW ILL. 

WILLIAM P., Ill 
I 'irginia Beach, 1 'a. BS 

Basketball. Baseball. Sigma 
Chi (Pro.) IK . Kappa Ml) 
Epsilon; Orientation 
( !ommittee, 

McDUFFIE, MAI, L. 
Bethesda. Md. BBA 

SmmaPhiKpsilon. Monogram 
Club. 

McGEE, RACHEL M. 

Mt. Airy BS 

WRA; SOPH (Prcs.). 

McGl I . ROB] K I L. 

Mt. Airy BS 

Track. Basketball. Baseball. 

McKlNNEY, 

M 11 LIAM C, |R. 
High Point BA 

McLENDON, BOBBY W. 
Landis BA 

Mi M ILL, LYNDA L. 

Norwood BA 

Mars Hill College. WRA; 
YWA; FTA. 

Mi RAE, BRENT A. 
Decatur, Ga. BBA 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Circle K. 

McRAE, MORRIS I). 



MA I I HI \\S. 
THOMAS R. 
East Rend 
American Institute 



,rph- 



MORION. 
JOSHUA I., JR. 



YRC; Phi' 



BA 



Ml RRILL, SAMMY R 
Beaufort 

Honor Council « hr ). Pi 
Kappa Alpha. I ta Sigma Phi 
(Prcs.). 

MIRRYMAN. EUGENE T 
Bethesda, Md. BA 

Sigma Pi. Track (Co-Capt.). 

MESSER, VIRGIL M. 
Wavnesville BS 

Cam,,,.. Sign,., Epsilon; 
Kapp., \lu Epsilon; Eta 



B \ 



MOSS. CLARENCI M 

Durham 

Mars Hill College; Christian 

Ed. and Service Club. BSU. 

MOM. U 1LLIAM M. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Sigma Pi. 

MULFORD, JOHN O. 
Greenville, Del. BA 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; YRC. 

MULLINIX, EDWARD N 



ngu 



Alhe 



BA 



MM I IK. BOBBi R. 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Delta Sigma P, (Vice Pres.) 

MILLER, ROBER I A. 
Uhrichsville, Ohio BS 

Football. 

MILLSAPS, IAMIS R. 
Robbinsville BA 

MINION. AVALON N. 
N. Wilkesboro BA 

Phi Sigma lota. WFDD; 
Theatre; IRC, BSU. Rho T..u 



ignu 



Mi SWAIN, PH\ II W. 
Shelby B. 

MAHONEY, EDWARD J. 
Falls Church, Va. Bj 

MAHOVLK II. SI I VI I 
Mtmessen, Pa. BBA 

Football; Summer ( hoir. 

MANDY, ALEXANDER I-'. 
Scotch Plains, N. /. BS 

Basketball, Baseball. 
Monogram Club. 



MIK HELL, 

GEORGE W, IR. 
Jacksonville, Fla. BA 

Basketball; Golf; OldGoldand 
Black; Howler; YRC; 
Independent Council. 

MITCHELL, 
JACQUELYN F. 

■/.chulan BA 

Majorette; Legislature, 
Iheatre. .Mag. Court, English 
Club, Speech Club, SOPH. 

Ml M HELL, NANCY J. 
Youngsville BS 

Sec. Fresh. Class. Debate. 
Cheerleader. WRA. English 
Club, Beta Beta Beta (Sec., 
Treas.), WGA; Magnolia 
Court (Queen); SOPH. 
Oriental,...! Committee; 
Chapel Choir; YDC; Tassels; 
Who's Who; Outstanding 



MUNDY, I NOMAS C. 
Charlotte BBA 

Pi Kappa Alpha (House Mgr., 

Pledge Master). 

M M KIRK. PEGGY I. 
Wilmington BA 

Chapel Choir; Organ Guild 
(Prcs.). YWA; Christian Ed. 
and Service Club (Music 
Chr.l. 

NOEL, JER1 W 

Karmapolis BA 

Concert Band. Marching 
Band, BSU, Social Actions 
Committee, African Student 
Program. English Club. 
YWA; Christian Ed. and 
Service Club, Orchestra. 

OAKI-.S. MARVIN A. 
Chatham, Va. BBA 

Baseball. Delta Sigma Pi 
(Teas.) 

OGBURN, IAMIS W. 
Rural Hall BA 



PICKARD. MARY \1 
Lexington BA 

Strings. Mar, tuners. 
Otchesis. Old Gold and Black; 
YDC; Phi's. Student; 

Legislature. 1 heatfe. Student 
Exchange Program, Art Show 
Chairman. 

PI ["ONIAK, EDWARD A. 
West Belmar, N. /. BA 

Football, Sociology Club, 
Delta Sigma Phi. 

POSTON, |UDY B. 
Rutherfordton BA 

BSL'. Sociology Club. 

POSTON. PALL W, JR. 
Lexington BS 

Swimming. Monogram Club, 
Phi Epsilon Kappa. 

POWERS, SUSAN I 
Winston-Salem BS 

Strings, Fta Sigma Phi, 
Kappa Mu Epsilon; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta. 

PRU1 I I. BLAND B. 
Louisburg BBA 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Eta Sigma 
Phi. 

RACZ, JAM I S \l. 
Somerset, N. /. 

Wrestling, Alpha Sign 



ROGERS, IAMIS R. 
Raleigh BBA 

Pi Kappa Alpha, ( 'heerlcader. 

ROTH, DONALD H. 
Lynbrook, N. >'. BS 

Baseball. Monogram Club 
(Treas., Pres.); Phi Epsilon 

Kappa (Treas.). 

ROWE, CHARLES M. 
Falls dm nli. Va. BBA 

P, Kappa Alpha (Prcs.); 
1FC (Treas.). 

ROYSTER, HESTA B. 
Fallston BA 

Phi's (Critic, Sec), YWA, 
WRA, Phi Sigma lota; FTA; 
WGA, Sec. Summer Session. 



ROZIER, |OHN C, JR 
St. Pauls 

Senior Vice Pres.. Delta 
Sigma Phi, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, Beta Beta Beta; Choir 
Board of Traffic Appeals, 



BS 



Or 



imO 



I I, 



MARCY. BAR ION C, JR. 
Broadbank, Cam. BS 

Theta Chi; Rirlc Team, 
Pershing Rifles. 

MARl.OW, IEFFREY E. 
Hickor, BA 

Ministerial Conf.; < hristian 
I ,1 and Service < lub; BSU. 

MARSHALL, 

< I EMENT R. 
Charlotte BBA 

Track. Pershing Rifles; Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Chapel ' ajmmittee. 

MARTIN, KEN I R. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Football; Monogram < lub. 

MA Mill WS. JOBY W. 
Winston-Salem 1 



M1TCHEM, NAN( Y I. 
Cherryville BA 

BSU. WRA, YWA, 
Christian Ed. and Service 
Club, YDC, Organ Guild. 

MI r< II1NI R, 
CHARLES |. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Track, Christian Ed, and 
Service Club; Cross Country; 
Basketball; Cullum Ministerial 
< onf. BSU; W FDD; 
Deaconaires. 

MOORE, DONALD L. 
Siler City BS 

Lambda I hi Alpha, Phi 
F.psilon Kappa. 

MORISON, 

JFANNI I I I W 
Boston, \ld 

Chapel Choir; Touring Ch< 
Orchestra, Wesley 
Foundation. 



OVERMAN, Bl-'l I i K. 
Roanoke Rapids BA 

WGA (Treas., Soc. Stand.. 
House Pres.), Legislature. 
Student; Howler; English 
Club (Treas.). Strings (Publ. 
Chr„ Hist). 

PALMER, |UDI III V 
Falls Church, Va. BA 

Theatre (Best Actress). 
Strings (Pres). English Club; 
Philomathesians; W.G V 

PANCOASI , RU I II I 
High Point BA 

Choir; Touring Choir. 
Orchestra (Pres.); 
Westminster Fellowship. 



RADER, DAVID B. 
Morganton BA 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta 
Sigma Pi; Circle K; YRC; 
Honor Council; Elections 
< ommittee. Orientation 
Committee; How i ir (Bus. 
Mgr.), Publications Board. 

RAYNOR, A. CLARK 
Ormtmd Beach. Fla. BS 

IFC (Sec. Treas.). Delta 
Sigma Phi (Sec). Alpha 
Epsilon Delta. Canima Sigma 
Epsilon (Parlimentarian); 



Or 



I'.s 



BA 



PARKER, BETTY M 

Raleigh 

Phi Sigma lota (Pres). II A 

\ W A; SOPH.; English Club 

PERRY, MARGARET R. 



Ma 



ille 



BA 



Waritimcfs, YDC, Howler; 
Orientation Committee. 
Sociology Club (Sec). Fideles 
(Pres.); Westminster 
Fellowship. Social Standards. 

PI I Kl Y, PAUL IL. IR 
Hazard, Ky. BBA 

Umv. of Kentucky. 

PHILLIPS. RACHEL 
Nashville, Term. BS 

V.uidcrbilt University; YDC 
(Treas.); Social Standards 

Com.; Inter-Society C icil. 

Orientation < oinmittce. 
WGA (Vice Pres). 



REGAN, IOSEPH C. |R. 

Thomasville B 

Track. Cross Country, 

Rl( HW INF. 

VI \R I IN W, 111 
Richmond, Va. 

Baseball. Wrestling, Phi 
Epsilon Kappa (Treas.), 
Delta Sigma Phi (RushChr). 
Football'. Head Cheerleader. 

KIWI I , ROBER I I 
Harrisonburg, Va. BS 

Baseball. Monogram Club, 
Phi Epsilon Kappa (Pres.), 
Scabbard and Blade. 

RI//II.1.A. MICHAEL L. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Track. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

ROM II, NORMAN L. 
Bassett, Va. BA 

Alpha Phi Omega, YDC. 

KOI KW ELL, ROY H. 
High Point BBA 

Pershing Rifles (Supply OH'.), 
Scabbard and Blade; Chapel 
Choir; Touring Choir. Alpha 
Ph. Omega (Treas., Alumni 
Sec), Delta Sigma Pi 
(Correspondent); Old Gold 
and Black (Bus. Mgr.). Book 
Store ( ommittee. 



SANFORD, 

W ILLIAM A., |R. 
Charlotte BS 

Kappa Sigma. 

SEARCY, IAMIS R. 
Charlatan. S. C. BS 

Track, Chapel Choir, Touring 
Choir; Singing Deacs; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta. Beta Beta Beta, 
Pershing Riflles, ROTC 
Minute Man Award. 

SEARS, JOSEPH M., IR. 
Greensboro BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi. Alpha Phi 
Omega (Treas.) 

SFl.VI-Y, RICHARD L, 
Charlotte BA 

W'ingatc |r. College, Delta 
Sigma Phi. 

SERBER, WILLIAM R., Ill 

Bluefield. W. Va. BBA 

Blue-held College; Pi Kappa 
Alpha. 

SHANI YFFLT, TERRY L. 
Alexandria, Va. BA 

Marching Band. Orchestra; 
Concert Band. Old (, aid and 

Wait. 

SHFAR1N. JFSSF L, |R. 
Scotland Neck BA 

Touring Choir, Phi's (Pres.); 
Legislature; Honor Council; 
ODK 

SHINDOW, WILLIAM 
Winchester, Va. BA 

Football (Captain), Sigma 
Phi Epsilon (Pres). ODK, 
Scabbard and Blade, 
Outstanding Senior. 

SHEPHERD, LARRY W. 
North Wilkesboro BBA 

SHUGAR I. 

IHOMAS H., JR. 

Raleigh BA 

Kappa Alpha, MX , ODK. 

SIKORA, STAN I 

Lebanon Springs, N. Y. BA 

Scabbard and Blade- 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Marching 
Band. 



e BA 

SLAW 1 IK, DORIS C. 
Winston-Salem BA 



2S.S 



SM \l I . W II I 1AM V. 
Tabor City BS 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chapel 
Choir; Touring Choir. 

SMI 111. |AMES W. 

Glen Ridge, N. /. BA 

Alpha Sigma Phi. 

SMI I II, |OHN 1L. IR. 
White^ille BBA 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

SMI I II. MAIU.ARI 1 A 
Winston-Salem BA 

Eta Sigma Phi (Sue), 
Orchesta (Vice Pres.); 
College Union Movie Com.; 
Delta Ph. Alpha; German 
Club. 

SMI I II, RAY M. 
K'mston BA 

Sigma Chi (Alumni Chr., 
Trib., Scholarship Chr.); 
Concert Band; German Club; 
Alpha Ph. Omega (Rec.Sec); 
Psychology Club (Vice Pres., 
Pres). 

SNUGGS, GEORGE B., JR. 
Wadesboro BBA 

1 1,, n,,r Council. Pershing 
Rifles; Scabbard and Blade, 
Theta Chi. 

SOUTHARD, 

RAYMOND W. 
Franklin BA 

WFDD; Old Gold and Black 

(Editor), Pershing Rifle 
(Commander), Alpha Phi 
Omega, YDC; BSU, Scabbard 
and Blade, Outstanding 
Senior; Who's Who. 

SOWDEN, PHYLLIS V. 
Pilot Mountain BS 

SPANGLER, PHYLLIS |. 
Meadows of Dan, Va. 'BA 
Averetr College; Howler; 
Sociology Club. 

SPERLING, JUDY F. 
Shelby BS 

STANCH., RICHARD W. 
Laurinburg BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi. 

STANLEY, |OHN W 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Delta Sigma Pi (Hist). 

STANLEY, ROBERT M. 
Greensboro BA 

Lambda Chi Alpha (Sec., 



STANLEY, SUSANNE 
Greensboro BS 

Beta Beta Beta (Vice-Pres., 

Pres.); Alpha Epsilon Delta. 
( lamina Sigma Epsilon (Sec), 
YRC (Sec, Vice Pres.); 
Class Projects Chr.; Chapel 
Committee. 

STEFFEN, EUGENE A. 
Chattanooga, Term, BA 

Pi Kappa Alpha 



STEGALL, RICHARD < 
Randleman B \ 

BSU (Vice Pres., Choir Dir I, 



SI I VI NSON, |OHN S. 
Greensboro BS 

Alpha Phi Omega (See). 
Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pres). 
Beta Beta Beta (Vice Pres ), 



Oriel 

Reg,: 



Band. 

STONE, BETSY V. 
Bassett, la. BA 

WRA; Student. 

STONE, CHARLES V 
Roanoke, Va. BA 

Lambda Chi Alpha (Sec). 
Old Gold and Hl.nl. Student; 
English Club (Vice Pres.); 
IEC, Orientation Committee, 
Graduation Marshal. 

STOVALL, CHARLES S. 
Oxford B \ 

Kappa Sigma (Treas.); 
Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and 
Blade. 

STOWE, ANNA S. 

Mt. Holh BA 

Dance Club, Bridge < lub. 

STREET, B. D. 

I ' oldest BB \ 

Alpha Sigma Phi (Treas., 
Pres.); WFDD; IFC. 



SUMLER, DAVID I . 
Newington, Va. BA 

Chowan College; YRC (Vice 
Pres.), Pi Alpha Theta (Pro. 
Chr.), Old Cold and Black; 
Orientation Committee; IRC 
(Pres.). 

SURGENER, JOHN A. 
Harlan, Ky. BA 

Marching Band, Concert 
Band, College Symphony; 
Swimming; .Monogram Club. 
German Club. 

TAYLOR, CHARLES II 
Brevard B \ 

Debate, Pi Kappa Delta (Vice 
Pres.), Euzelian (Pres,, 
Critic). College Union (Exe. 
Commit., Pub. Chairman), 
Legislature. Junior Vice 
Pres.; Student Body Vice 
Pros., Marshal. YRC, 

LEW, BARBARA \V. 
Linden BA 

East Carolina College. YDC; 
SOPH (Corres. Sec). 

THAMES, JUD1 I II I 
Golds ton BA 

Mars Hill College, Sociology 
Club; Christian Ed. and 
Setvice Club, Vespers 
Committee. 



I III ODORI-, V II II Rl Y 
Schenectady, X. Y. BBA 

Cross Country; Track, Delta 
Sigma Pi. 

THOMAS, LION K 
Vtarshallburg BS 

Swimming (Capt.); 
.Monogram Club. German 
(dub. 

I HOM \S, MIL ION W, 
Charlotte BBA 

Alpha Kappa Ps, 

I HOMPSON, 

1)\\ K.lll I), |R. 
Rural Hall BA 

I HOMPSON. |ACK A. 
Fayetteville BA 

Sigma Pi Fraternity. 

I HOMPSON, MARY C. 
N. Wiikesboro BA 

TRIBBLE, ZACHARY R. 
De Land, Fla. BS 

Delta Sigma Phi. 

TUTHEROW, 
BRENDA D. 
Crouse 

WRA. SOPH. YRC. 
Sociology Club. 

TYLER, III) 

Rich Square BA 

Sigma Pi (Herald, Pres., 
Man of the Year), Delta 
Sigma Pi; YDC. 

VANN, LUTHER R„ |R. 
Roanokt, Va. BS 

Alpha Sigma Phi; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon; Pershing Rifles. 

VAW'LY, LYNDA G. 
N. Wiikesboro BS 

Beta Beta Beta. College Union 
(Pub. Com.). 



VVALK1 . All HI I) I 
Winston-Salem BBA 

WATERS, BARBAR \ II 
Falls I hurch, Va. BA 

Radford College; YU \. 
Wesley Foundation (Sec). 

W A I SON. Will 1AM S 



U LSI . KENNA II \ 
Warm BA 

BSU. YWA; WRA; Chapel 
Choir, Touring Choir; Eta 
Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha I beta 
(Sec). Chapel Committee. 
Class Projects Com.; YR< , 
Phi's, Sec. Student Body; 
Who's Who; rassels. 

WESTERFIELD, 

DAVID M 
Lyndon, K\. BA 

Sigma< In (Sec). Legislature; 
Circle K (Vice Pres ). 
Pershing Rifles. Scabbard 
and Blade. Orientation 
Committee. 

WHITE, Bid FY I. 

Bostic BA 

Christian Ed. and Service 

Club. 

WHI I E, HARVEY W„ |R. 
Charlotte BA 

Alpha Phi Omega. English 
Club, Pershing Rifles; Sigma 
Chi; Weight Training (dub, 
Track. 

WHITE, RITA M. 
Forrest City BA 

BSU; Christian Id. and 
Service Club. 

WHITING, SI ANLEY II 
Bedminster, N. /. BA 



WILLIAMS, 1.INUOOI) I. 
Richmond, Va. BS 

Delta Sigma Phi (Sgt at 
Arms). Old Gold and Black 
(Bus VIgr.); Phi Epsilon 
Kappa (Sec). Baseball 

\\ ILSON, RICHARD LIT 
Thomasville BA 

Howler (Editor). YRC. 
Student Telephone Com.. 
Summer I lonor ( a.uncil , 
Publications Board; 
Orientation ( Committee; 
Outstanding Senior; ODK. 

WILSON, 1 HOMAS M 
Winston-Salem BBA 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Canterbury 
< Jul., Scabbard and Blade. 

WOOD. CUR I IS W, |R. 
Hi K h Point BA 

Phi Alpha Theta. 

WOODELL, CHARLES H. 
II i<ili Point BA 

Eelephone Committee. 
English Club. 

WOODLIEF, IOHN B. 
Henderson 



VAUGHAN, 

F. MAURICE, |R. 
Galax, Va. 



BA 



WILEY, W All I R R. 
Chesterfield, S. C. 



BA 

WOODY. FRANK S. |R. 
Roxboro BA 

Alpha Phi Omega. Pershing 
Rifles; Rifle Team (Capt). 
Swimming Team, Monogram 
Club. 

WOOTTON, CLYDE A. 
Burlington BA 

Delta Sigma Phi (Chaplain). 
Wrestling Team (Co-capt.). 
Circle K. International Board 
of Trustees, YDC, 
Orientation Committee, Phi 
Delta Phi. 

WRIGHT, JOHN D. 
Winston-Salem BA 

Demon Deacon, Delta Sigma 
Phi (Pledge Master. Vice 



BS 



VINCENT, JOSEPH S.. JR. 
Greensboro ' BBA 

College Union (Small Socials 
Committee); Delta Sigma Pi, 
Pershing Rifles (Supply Off., 
Operations Oft".), Alpha Phi 
Omega (Treas., Pres.). 
Scabbard and Blade. 

WADE, SUE C. 

I harlotte BS 

YWA (Sec), WRA; Fideles 

(Pres.); Phi's; Chm. Social 

Standards Committee; Senior 

Sec. -Treas., Legislature, 

Howler. 

WALDROP, LYNDA 
Swannanoa BS 

WRA (Pres.); P. E. Majors 
(dub (Vice Pres.). Christian 
Ed. and Service (dub. Riding 
(dub. 



BA 



WILKERSON, LINDA ( 

Rochester, N. )'. 

WRA. Social Standards. 

Fideles, YDC. English (Jul 

WGA House Pres.. 

( Canterbury (dub. 

WILLIAMS, CAROLYN I 
lleiidersimi-illf 



BA 

WILLIAMS, DAVD E. 
Rocky Mount BBA 

Pershing Rifles. Circle K. 
Treas. Student Body; Elections 
Committee; Sigma Chi (Social 
Chr., I reas.. By-Laws Chr., 
Controller). 

WILLIAMS. GARY W 
Kannapolis BA 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Demon 
Deacon. Phi Alpha 1 beta. 



WRINKLE, ludith G. 
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. BA 

WRA; Delta Phi Alpha 
(Sec). Phi Alpha Theta. 

W YI.IL, MILDRED A. 
Mooresvillt BS 

WRA, Chapel Choir; White 
lackers; Women's PE Major 
Club (Vice Pres., Pres.). 

YARBROUGH, HAZEL H. 
La Grange BA 

Chapel Choir; Touring Choir, 
YDC, Strings. 



YATES, IDA E. 

Purlear BS 

WRA. Phdomathesian. 

YU, UN HUNG 

Mapoku, Seoul Korea BS 

ZAWACKI, Id D M. 
Linden, N. 1. BA 

Basketball. Monogram (Jul,. 



259 



pp* 



Index 



w. 



ndra VI 



Adams, Barbara A. 
Adams. Benny F. 
Adams, George K. 

151, i: 
Ahrens, John B. li 

Virheart, Sylvia |. 
Aldridge, James E. If 
Alexander, David M. 



B 

Barney, Gary W. 
Barnhardt, Caleb H„ I 
Barnhill, limmy H.. 2 
Barrick, Patricia A 
Barrier, William S. 
Basham, land, I ea 
Basham, \\ illiam M. 

I 
Ba 



ander, I 



R..Jr 



Alligood, Paul B„ [r. 

Allison, Sandra L. . 

Allred, David W 

119, 

Allred, Rebecca A. 

Allushuski, Gregory / 
I 

Ambler, James H.. 

Amnions, Larry R. 

Ancarrow, Edward G. 

Anderson, [ohn 1 1. 

Anderson, John \. 

14!. I 

Angell, Donna Lee 

Anglin, Goldie, 

Armstrong, I Mm ard < ' 

Arnev, William C, |r. 

Arnold, Larry K. ' I 
Aronstein, Michael J. 
Arrowood, Bruce A. 

Vshcraft, Barr (, 

VkcM.NancyJ. 
Atkinson, Anne 1. 
Attkisson, |erry I! 
Atwood, Cecil F. . 

Vvcrctt, Dan M, 

')4, 16 
Aventt, Franklin VI.. I 
17 
Avery, lohnny M. 
Aycock, Clyde D. 
Avers, Jimmy L. 12 
Babb, lime A. 12 

Bach. Fred B. 123 
Badoud, lohn |. 
Banner. John M., Jr 
Bailey, ('harks VI, 
Bailey, Edward G. 
Bailey, Gary H. 
Ba 
Ba 



VI.: 



Beach, C 
Beachum 



217 Beale, Richard I ., |r 

I ''I 

231 Beaslcv, Anne F. 

Beaslcv. leffry R. . 
["I Beasley, Sybil J. 
!17 85, 87 

Beatty, Betty C. 
!17 Beaudoin, lames W. 
117 137, 

117 Beavers, Beverly A. 
131 Beck, Brenda L. 
"I Bcckner, Dorothy E. 

Bedell. Robert I 
r Bedgood, la. 



Boggs, Lynda J. 

1 19, 
Bolcy, Vlice Marie 
Bolick, Reginald S. 

Boone,' Robert' P 
Bordeaux, Vverj ( 
Boreman, lane ( ., 
Bost, Steven C. 

Bom en. lames M. 

Bowen, Richard L ' 
Bowers, Bob W 
Bowie, Peter W 



Kucha 
Bin ha 



P. 



E„ Jr 



Ma 

Bom man. Rita L. 
Bowman, TommieR.: 
Boyles, Gerald V. 
Boyter, Danny L. 
Bozarth, Stephen |. 
Bradford. David C 
Bradner, Ralph M. 
Bradshaw, Martha (, 
Bradsher, Earl E„ III 
Brady, William A 
Bralove, Barbara A I 
Brandewiede, Ralph IX 



Brando 
Branha 

Bra.itl, 



. 1 ten 
i, lull.. \1 
. Ho 



A. Jr. 

I. 

L., Ill 



90, 160, l" 1 ', 
i Buchi, Sharon Diane 

Buckalew, lamlsav W 
: Buckley, Patrick |., Ill 

181, 
Buckley, Robert W. 179 
Budd, Cecilia A. 
Budd, Thelma I. 
Budd, Thomas M. 

128, 14\ 
Bugel, Peter 
Bulger. ( harles C, Jr.. 

Bulluck, laner V. 

Bunn, laekson II., |r. 249 

Bunn. William R. 

Burchettc, Patricia A. 

89, 123, 
Burgess, Olivet F, |r 
Burke. Martha V. " 
Burleson, L. Frank 250,; 
Burnett, Stephen W I 79 
Burnettc. lane A 
Burrell, lane Crawford . .. 
Burroughs, Ralph C, Jr. . 
Burroughs. Wayne A. 



i Carter, Reginald D 

Carter, Ronald VI. 
> Carter, Tom B. 

123, 125, 
I Caselli, Albert [., |r 

Casey, Allen I . |r " 
! Cash, Thomas I).. Jr. 
! Cassaday, Betty L 

Casstevens, Nelson M., Jr 
252, 

Castrovmci. Lorraine 

Cathcart, Charles S. 

103, 177, 

Cato, Barbara A 

Caudle, Terry \V. 

Cecil, Richard K. 

Chakales, Mary C 

Chalklcy, Craig W 

Chamblerlain, David M. 
99, In9, 

Chambers, Mary (,. 

Chandler. Patricia S. 

Chapman, William A. 



ell 



ohn 



U 



Bu 



E„ Ir 



14'' 



171, 



; E. 
137 

Beighey, William |. 
Bell, Dorothy M. 
Bell, Louis P., Jr. 
Bell, Sandra G. 
Bell, W illiam D. 

Ik ma tr. Barbara A.' 

Bennett, Kenneth R.' 



ces, Francis A. 
nli ii.lt ( atherinc I. 
89, 97. 123. I 



Brantley, Rich; 
Brawley, Tommy Neal 
Braxton, Robert J. 121 
Bray, |ohn N... 171 

Breeding. Elizabeth A. 
Brewer, Barbara L. 12! 
Brewer, Byron M. 
Brewer, I rtellc I. 
Brewer, Jeannie L. 126 
Bridges. |,,seph M. 187 
Bridges. Michael D. 
Bridwell, George W. Us 

Bright, Fee I . 

Brigman, U illiam D. 

Brinklcy, Roy V. 167 
Britt, Robert A. 181 

Broach, lames M. 
Brock, Agnes A. 123 

Brock. LethcoH., |r. 
Brock. Terry L. " 129 
Brockwell, I.hk I 
Bronaugh, Melbourne F. 



Butler. David A." 
Butler, ( ;.irv B. 
Burner, William E. 
Butts, Mary L. 
Buxton, Gustavus I 
Byroade, Gene R. 
Bvrum. James I . | r 



Chase, Phihp Edward 

90, 128, 173 

Check, Linda J. 

Cheek, Neal K. 169 

Childre, Burney H. ]M, . 

Chilton, Otis K. 

Chiselbrook, John I : 

Christie, Frank B. 

90, 128, 14i, i 

Clapp, William L. ...87,; 

Clark, Dallas C, Jr 219 1 

Clark, Donald B. '19 | 

Clark, Harris W, |r. 



( iabezas, lose 
Cagle, Joe N. 



II 



( Hark, Incll N. 
Clark, Kathryn 
' kirv. Elaine I. 



.177 



12( 



Caison, Charles C 
Calaway, Stephen (■ 



Caldwell, Paul I 



250, 

:., Ir. 

I '"4. 175. 



'amela E 

an, lohn W, III 

on, Richard F. 



171, I" I Bcwle 



lb 



14''. 
i Bradshi 



Hi 



Robi 



Ba 

Ba.rd. lames D. 
Baker, Carolyn E. 
Baker. Clarence I . Ir 

Bake 
Bake 



Baker, Richa 



Baker. William P. 
Balanda, Andrew VI 
Baldwin, Reuben I 
Ball, Gladys A. 
Ball. Martin I 
Ballard, Lacy 11., Ir. 
Balthis. Elizabeth \ 
Bancroft, Herman G, 



17 Biddix, Bobby D. 

31 Bierlin. W ill, am I 

SI Bicscckcr, lames L. 
55 86, 105, 12: 

15 Billings, Petet Don 

i : '>', 

13 Billington, Phihp S 

>4 Bishop. Barbara G. 
17 107 

7 Bishop. Robert A 

II Bissette. W mston I. 



Black, Larry Thoi 

Blackburn, lames 
Blackburn, John G 

Blackwelder, lame 



Brooks, |oh„ David 



npbellj 
npbell, I 
npbellj, ... 
npbell, Paul I 

inon. Do ' 



< launch. \1 

I 19, 120, 121 
( ilaxon, Carol Ann 95 

< laybrook, Betsy J. 
Clayton, James R. " 
Cl,:vt ir. J hn ! ||q 
( .lavton, Sara Cyrena. . . 
Clayton, Sylvia H. . . 

< Iceland. David W |KI 
Clifford, Richard VI 
Clifton, Phillip M. 
Clodfelter, Pamela A 



219 

232 
219 
219 



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191 Brooks, I 

Brooks, Sa 
I'M Brooks. T< 



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Brooks, William H. 181 
Brooks. Yates M. 
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, Bcniamin M. " 



nl.i K. 
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Capell, loseph V. 
Carazo, Joseph W 
Carden, Lonnie M„ Jr 
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III 



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Coblin, lames M. 
Cockburn, Margaret I. 
Cockburn, Victoria M. 

Cole, J. Richard 



114, 



Brown, lud.rh B. 
Brown, Jud> (, 
Brown, William R 
Browning, Mary J. 



R. 



Brovles, Rob, 



II 



B , 



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V. 



Harden. Nelli 
Barefoot. David C 
Bargoil, Phillip M 

Bark. 



r. Ronald \, 
BarloM, ( arol J. 
Barnes, Catherine I' 



I, 124, I'M B, 



Blackwell, Don. 1 
Blanchard, Oscar ( III 
Blankner, lames V, Ir 
Blanks. John I... Ill " 181, 
Blanton, Douglas | 91 
Blanton, Thomas R. 

91, I 17, 160, 171 
Blittersdorf, Almuth ss 
Block. Richard 



:e. Opal I 
i, bull. \\ illiam K. 
K 
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nicy. Sherman R. 
..so. Virginia E. 
nsey, William Is 
on, Jefferson 11. 25 



eht. Rob, 



olvn I. 



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122, I. 



Bryant, George T... 
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Bryant, Re land S . |r 



in, lohn 1) 


'Is 


Cole, Robert C. 


ichael, Richard 1) 




( oilier, Vivian C 


87, 105, 143, 171 


2or 


Collms, Thomas W 


V, Walter 1 165 


192 


Comer, David L. 


nter. Nancy L. 




Comer, Henry Clyde, J 


89, 105, 125 

lean 1 




Compher, Marvin K.J 
Compton. Robert 1. 


William I 




Connelly, lames Robert 


William R. Ixi 


-•Of 




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2 IS 


Connor. Douglas P. 


T, Jack Rvdcn, |r. 
177 

1, Patsy A. 


2IK 

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Conrad, Larry P. 
( onstangy, Herbert \\ 


i, William 1 . Ir. 






177 


192 


Conway, Bonnie L. 


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Cook, Barbara S. 


r, Dorothy I ss 
. lames 1 . 
.John 1 . Ir. 


218 


( ooksey, Charles W. |r 

Coords, Robert II. 

( openhaver, Dorothy F. 


124, 128, 


197 




. I"l"i M. 151, 


218 


Corbett, Albert A., |r. 


, MargaretS 


232 


Corey, Charles S. . . .17. 



260 



I 54, 



Couples Sandra K. 233 Detwiler, Benjamin P. Ernst, Forest B.. 151,207 Fulton, Linda L. 220 Greene Michael S 

Covey, Rodney S 181,193 Eubanks, Betsy G. 207 Funderbure William S Ir Greer Donald IV ' 

Covington, David E. 122 Devine, Loy W 207 Evans, William 1 '33 '34 Greer' Robert F 

Covington, R. M., Jr. 207 De Young, Josephine R. I vcrctt. < lift-on \\ | r Funderburk Barbara A Grr.M,,, ||'„ ii'i 

Cowan, James D., Jr 99,105,106,219.229 |'3 '70 38 B9 >0fi (r,h„, n u i 

I *n Tin rv 1 D 1 \ i . - , . ■ , .- ' - - ' rt h '"!. ' Inch \\ . 

169,219 Dick, Robert M. I6>,219 Everhart, Suzanne 233 Funderburk, Betty L. 208 I" 160 1 

U>x, Boyce V., Jr. Dickens, William F., Jr. 207 Ewing, Susan M. 123,220 Funderburk, David B 234 Gribble Rex N Ir" 

r ... „ 154 < '""• I", 2 Dicks, Frances M. 193 Eysenbach, Elsa C. 220 Funderburk, Ervin M.,Jr 193 Grier. Celindah'lo ' 

Cox. Glenn M. 2 9 Dierz, Richard A. 219 Ezzell, James E., Jr.. 249, 255 Funderburk, Rebecca A. 220 Grier Eu"abethF I 

Cox.JohnW 13 Dilda, Lillian O 207 Faddis, Gene Eric 193 Futch. Thomas M. !34 Griffin Martha If' 

Cox, bharon L. 9,,. 25; Dillon, Carl W. 193 Fagg, Sue E. :n" Gaddy, Johnny L '08 Gnrhn William C i 

Craig, Caren S. .26, 192 DiNaples, Leonard R. 219 Faircloth. Wilbert M. Gaddy. Reginald D. ,93 Griffin! William R 

Craven, Martha L. Dixon, Curtis R. 154 137,171,207 Gaither, Anna W. 234 ( .ninth Oscar F 111 

96, 99, 219 Dixon, Daniel IV 137 Faircloth, William M. Gaither! James M. .71, »0 G nffi h] Ross A 

Craver, Charles R. Jr.. Ml Dixon, Robert H. 122,193 90,128,137,171,207 Gallo, Jonathan C 183 208 Gr Sandra! 

Crawford, Carolyn L. 192 Dobson, Dean M. 123, 207 Fales, Robert M., Jr^ '5 5 Gamble Harrv Y Ir " (!»,'' .|< 

Credle, William F. 171,192 Dockery, Joseph B. 90,193 Fanning, John B. ' ...253 102,173,193 Gnnics, lohn F ' 

Crews, William B„ Jr Doenges, Kay A 207 Farfour, William N. 233 Garni, Joseph N. 12s. 2os Gnmslcv, Patricia \ 

r ... „. , ., --' ; ,+ Donadio, Donald A. Farrell, Larry D. 121 Garber, David P. [67,208 Grisard Mbert F 

Cndlin. Richard J 192 105.137,175,219 Farthing, Abbey J. ... . 220 Gardner, Wayne A. 234 Grogan Irvin W Ili 

Croker, Thomas C. Dorman, Walter H. 149.;;; Faucette, Foy 1 233 Garlick, Bruce K "0 91 167 

r. ,. , ,"'■ ls; - :i " Dorr.JamesR. 233 Fearrington, Richard D. 193 Garren, Don H. 249 255 Grose Tommy M ' 1R1 

Croom, Dorothy L. 233 Dorsett, Sam H., Jr 249 leathers Barrv W '33 Garrcnton lo, n \l 117 j« < •,, „',,„' \i 11' 

Crosby John A. 2.9 Dorsey, Barry \L Fcinberg, Laurence S. Iz4 Gar™ ^ 1 ' 4 ' o/lo^ ,09 

Crotts, Henderson H. 20 90, 123, 126, 220 Feitelberg, Herbert J. Garrott, William C. 121 220 Gross Janet K 27 234 

Crowe, John H. 179, 219 Dostal, Robert A.. . 220 122. 193 Gary, Mary J 103 '08 Grove Martha G 

Crum, Robert H. Doster, James ( 233 Fennell.John B.. Jr 1 " 1. 220 ( iassill. |ohn I. J r |2'''os Grove' Marv A 

,. . , '?', '23, 124. 20 Dougherty Thomas E. ::n lire n.(.„,J \ 220 Gaskin, Carl S. 85' 221 Groves David M 

Crump er. Judith R. 192 Douglass Robert A. 149 Ferrell, Grad) I ., Jr. Gaskins, Eura DuVal, Jr ~ Grubenmann. Robert M 

Culbreth Carson D. 233 Dove. \\ ilham S 2(1" 119,253,254 90,91,94,105 177 193 Guffey I ic.iuehn I 89 

Cumbo, Carol N. 219 Downum, Paul R. 233 Ferry, Alice 1 207 Casque William R 24 '08 gXT lack P 

Curtm.JohnP . 181219 Drake, Julian C. Fetzer, Daniel J. 2;; Geislnger, Pamela S.'. iil GuSg. Robert W 

Curtis, William R... 252, 255 160,173,207 Fields, Patricia A. 220 Gencarelli, Natale A Ir '34 Gunter Edith G 

ushmore, Margaret A 233 Driscoll, Peter M. Finley, James L. .81, 207 < lentry, Ivey (.. Ir. ' ' i 4 Gupton O Bruce Ir 

dX'< tdeV ' ' ,, H 1 2«- 255 Fischer, Johnny L. Getzen, Rums T.' ,2! Gwdtney, Iw'r' 

UJItln. I I ilc h 233 Drum. Rcnn. r. .. 123,252 S9 |" l"3 103 (;..,.... P a ,,|(; t. t ,1 u 1 1 < 

DagenhirtUilheM. 2.9 Drury. James J R.. . 220 Fisher, C. P.^km'/jr'. ' g£,R«H. ShS f 

Dale, Harold L., Jr Drye, Hazel J 243 253, 254 Gifford, Ronald A. 234 Haenni Carol \ 

, )ln , 1 R - , 2 * 9 -254 DubyJoanM 220 Fisher. Herbert G 193 Gill, Emmet F. 234 Haigler, Henry J 

Daniel, Barbara J. DuBois, Judith Blanche 2211 Fisher, Milton L. , '33 Gill lames B Ir 'OK H 11'r [over K 

I, , e. e LI'. 120,219 Duckett Roberta E.... 220 Fisher, Richard N 220 Gill James E^Jr.'.' .'.123, '34 Hale Toby A "i" i 7 7 

Dame, Stephen T, Jr. ;33 Duffer, Kenneth S.. . 173, 193 Fisher, Stephen L. 2;; Gill Karen S. Ai Ha e Wary C" " 120 

Daniel, William D.. Jr Duncan George C, Jr. 2;; Flack. Pamela j. ...28.233 Gilley. Frances A 234 Hall. \l 'in R 

Daniels hW F ?<" 1,1 """"' ll" ' ' V VA I ake -Carol L 234 Gilliland. Diana 99, 126 Hall, Diane L.. 

Uames, Bruce L. 123,219 Duncan, Margaret A. .. . 253 Flart, Thomas H. ::o G1II1..111. Michael W I" '08 Hill loseoh 1 

Daniels Judith R. 207 Dunevant. Shcrrill D.. 22o Fleet»,u.,d. Genre R. Giverns Royce L Jr H I \ arv 1 

Danneekcr, Robert B. 233 Dunlap. Richard S. 173 2 20 p, ,.4 ulu <£?%„„ r 

Dannet.AnnaM 233 ' 12J , 15 1, 220 Fleming, James S. ... .":. U0 Gladden, Seldon S.. . . " '. H SL^fe?" ' P3 

Dantzler, /anice \ ... . 233 Dunn. Sara S 233 Flowers. Fred A '49 (ilass Fred S S3 -39 94 H„,l ,, ,l'u i 

DanzigerJohnK ....92 Dunnagan Edward J 207 Floyd, Bettina r! iw ' 102,' 122 2 '19I H ' , Vl " Jr ' 

Darden, Lanneau T Dupree, Nan A 207 Floyd, James H. 181, 207 Glass, Paul E ' ''i Ha r h Garv I ' 

n , _ , ,"0.123.219 Duvall, Robert E 220 Floyd, Joe D. B. .. . .251 Gla/i -r D„ra Cynthia '' Hamrfck Charles W 

Dark, Carolyn L 89,207 Dyess, Frances C. 220 Floyd. Linda E. . '3+ Glvnnh „,R « Hamrick fohn C I, 

Darmstaetter, Winston D. Jr. Eagle, N : Windsor .69,207 Floyd. Rachel D. ,23,'234 GlymK Joseph S. ill 85, 94? 99 104 .69 

Darst.Phi.ipH. ,49.233 laflS, ainey S.'.Jr.'.'.'. ' lo Fo.ts' Kenneth L .53 '0? Gnfm Y^V It'^'l"- Smfk' IT" 3 S'"' 

Daugherty Scott R. ,,,-.2,9 Early. Abram D.. jr. r,.22o Foltz M^hael R.' ' :U Sodwin,' Rot K ^ ^4 H n^ock lurTce M 

Daughtry.NamonL 254 Early, James H., Jr.. 250, 255 Ford, Elizabeth A. 208 Goforth Carol I'6 M '" K " tk - Kurnj " M • 

Davidson, Gerard H., Jr. Eaves. Fred S., Jr. 171,220 Ford, Larry G. 253 '54 Gold Walter A 234 Hanoek lohn Stinion 

Davidson lohnH iJ ' 2 " ^ T'l/'t " '^ S? i"^'-^"- 1 S " : "^ Gol^mith. Wiliiam k. 23^ H^ck! Se„ L " 

uavioson, John M., Jr. Eddins, Ella F 20 Forney, Michae W. 234 Gooch Garrett Gideon 1\ Hanev Rebi-rc, H 

r. ,-u , n 16°. 207 Eddleman, Terry M. 233 Forrest, Stella H. '34 " 1 Hanna' DanaTo,, ' 

Davis' Ferd Lean,' I "' ' ^ ^"^ Elmer »- ,.. '-sythe. David P. Goode, Lynda W i34 Ha™er, Orpheus W 

Uavis, herd Leary, Jr 153,175,201 109,160,175,208 Gooden, William R. Hardham, Lawrence M 

„ - „ , 175,20 I. dinger, Cathy E 220 Foster, William G., Jr 208 ,'! ,'4 193 1 - 

Uavis, Gary A. 252,255 Edmonds, Alexander J. . . 207 Foust, Thomas R 220 Goodman Ted \V ' " ''45 Harkev Carolina \ ' 

Davis. Grady P.. II Edmunds, Jane L. ... 220 Fowler, Steven D. . . 208 Goodwin CaTey J I '4 'os Harlow' VValre G 

Davi leron R ' ^ !?? ^"^ ""^ H - Jr F " nCk " WiUiam F ' -"" Gorc . An " L - SSl Hartah l> ,„ 1 

Lyaws. jeroine Ka> I) i ,0". 20" Franco. Donald R. 124,193 Gore Grover A '49 '54 Harrell Ins.nh k' 

;;;;;"£ ,49 ^' 9 ^^ D*°«A A. Franklin, Thomas D., Jr. Gorrdl, Brenda i'. ".5m Srrell,' Juayl 

), s s, ,„ \i ;, ,, ,, ,, 12 '' 193 ,04,179,193 Gottenstrater, William K. Harrill, lames A | r I '4 

Davis,SusanM 219 Edwards, Harriet M. 255 Fraser, Roger D. 179,208 '08 Harrill PeeivL 

av";„ M.'tve I ^ 4 Awards Robert W.. 121, 233 Frederick, Donald W. Gower, Edgar J. ,69. 208 Harrington^. Edward . 

uavison, Marvel J Egge, lh,„,usl. ,37,171,193 Graham. Laurence S. 175,221 Harrington l.arrv I 

n 1 . Vm , 91,128,137 Freeman, Robert A., Ill ,9; Grainger, Mariorie N '34 Harris Hunter III "lA9 ' 

Dawkins, FrankM 233 Eggert. James H. 183, 220 Freeman, Virginia G. Graiser Cathie J '08 Harris limmvG 

Dawkins, Howard G Jr. Ehalt, William C. Jr - , 2J , 193 , . r „„. ,. BenJt. jr. !m Har " P ' 

Dav.R„„aMr S .'" ,y '25lF,am.TerrvS 24 ^"(^7 " HI & Sandra, ^ ' 2 '' III S™' Z*T k „ : 

Deal. Ronald F. 171, 219 Elledge, Ruby J. ' 5 5 F fev Wil lia S |r nl Grave's Wdliam H Ml ', ',s ' " Cm ' - - 

&k J o°b S in P D C : Jr fSi fe^A' IS Fn^^i" ? ! ^ " ^ 'f ' g" ^f 6 """! 

DeForest, Albert J. 124.195 Ellis, Aaron '4s Fr e Xancv R ''0 ' ' m v F , 'o I'-' « H J^tZn ^l^ J> R E ' 

181, 219 F, rod. James R. 193 1-5 i.,v ( . .,.,, i,,,„,\i 11 ,, ., ■».»-« 1-1, - 

DeMent, Russell W, Jr. 252 Emery Joyce L. ... ,2s Fulkerson, Susan E. ' Green, Luana M Hassell, Bryan K 

Denning, Robert W. 123.219 I nders, Ron 1'3 1 '4 S3 ss 94 015 loo 193 (>,-,.„ s,„„, m ' u d 1 ,1 

Dentry, Edward T. Ill English, Robert C. 173,207 Fulmer ( 'ecelia A ' ''V, ' ,,- ,-3 ' 08 HjtuwJV ' R,chird E , . . , 

INI. 219 Eordogh,GabriellaM... 253 Fulp, William M 245 Greene, Cecil B., Jr! '.194 Haver, Donald G. 9\\ I 

261 



rkamp, John 
:s, Maurice C. 
irth. Richard C. 



ead, Allan B. 
eckard, lean K. 
edrick, Donald R. 
edrick, Edward L., Ir. 
91, 179 
edrick, Robert C. 245 
ein, Ronald F. 
elderrnan, Linda 1. 

I 19, 120 
cyM... 



ck, Benji 

Sus 



linS.Jr 



L( 

Mauri 

reet, G, 



se F. 



e A. 171, 194 
orgeP., Ill 



n,K 



Sa 



ndricks, Anne (.. 
ndricks, Paul E. 
ndricks, William P. 

I 51, 177, 
ndrickson, William B. 
ndrix, Ronald R 



. St a 



M. 



Glenn A., Ir 
Richard L. 

avid T. 

Srenda I lice 



U Ir. 
W. Jr 



cks, KoI.lt 

tks. Willi; 

licks, Will.. 



in, loseph M. 1"! 
Hggins, Betty G. 88 
lighsmith, Burley S. 

[ighsmith, ferry M. 165 
" Margaret A. 
ill, Richard N. . 
William R. 
,n, William B. . 173 
melman, Patricia A. 
melsbach, David S. 



. Sharn 
s, Vane 



iron, William K. 253, 
■St, Susan C. 
Inckaclay, Ruth A. xi>. 
"odges, Francis K., Ill 
lodges, James R., Jr. 

183, 

odges, John H 

odges, Wary F 

oehl, Mac W. 

off, Dennis Craig 

offman, Nancy Jean. . 
ogewood, Ashley Lee. Jr 

24'', . 
oleher, Max A. 
oleomb, Larry N. 
older, Edward L. 124, 
older, Sandra C. 
olland, Melford l\. Ir. 

183, . 
olland, Robert L. 2 51,, 
olmead, Cornelia F. 
olt, (lark \1. 
lolt, Martha A. 

icutt, Brenda K 

,cutt, lames I . 



cycutt, Phyllis J. 



I i 
lun 
lunt, Daniel I) 

lunt, Douglas A 

Hunt, Fred 1... . 124, 

lunt, Peter C 17 5, 

lunar, Rubv H. 125, 
liitst. Daniel H. 173, 

lurst, Kenneth M 

lusband, Ralph H.. 
lutchins, Raymond R„ Jr 

lutchinson, Edwin R., Ir 
88, 181, 
lutchison, David J. 
lutson. Richard ,\L, III 



in, Wilh.un F. 
c Herbert W, Ir 
ard, ( lavton D. 
ard, loseph C„ II 
ard, Louis J. 



90. 



ell, Billv R. 
ell, Nancy ( 



lowell, Robert E„ |r. 9 
Iowington, Richard B, 
loyle, Nell S. 
lubbard, Donnie L. 
ludson, Carolyn |. 
ludson, Elton S.. 
ludson, Martha L. 
ludson. Robert B„ |r. 
luff, William J. 
luffman, lames M. 17 
luggins, Jan P. 85,9. 
114. II 5, I 19, 12 
luggins, Kay M. 

I 19, 121, 12 
lughes, Floyd C. 
lughes, Kenneth M. 
lughes, Larry I 



phries, Charles D. 
:, Albert R , Jr, 12 
:. Ann H 



les, Willi, 
-d, < :iaren, 



igle, Harrj B. II 

,gr.„„, Linda J, . 89 

•by, Susan M. 
■win, Robert S , III 

90, 128, 137 
lenhour, Fay C. 
ikra, Wayne R. 249 

lley, Harry P 

irael, James L. 

91, 147, 160, 177 
ey, Robert Woodly 
Lckson, Carolyn E. 
ickson, Charles B„ II 
ickson, George M. 123 
ickson, lames W, 
ickson, lesse W. . 91 
ickson, |oann R. 
John L. 



Ma 



123, 



ickson. Robert (,. 
ickson, Roy E„ Ir. 
icob, lohn I. ' 253 
icques, Stanley M. 
imcs. Richard W 
imcs. William E., Ir. 
ines, Bets, B. ' 125, 

nkins, Jarman A. 
nkins, Nancy L. 
nkins, Ronnie B. 

126, 127, 
issup, Rachel I). 
ssup, Richard F. 
ihnson, Alfred M. 
ihnson, Clarence R. 123, 



lohnson, loseph F 195 

Johnson, Linda M. . . 8V, 195 
Johnson. Mary L. 236 

Johnson. Patricia M. 

sr,, 1 19, 120, 121. 20'' 
Johns,,,!, Ralph I. 121. 222 
Johnston. Mary L. 2*6 

lones, Andy N 222 

lones, Daniel Silas 222 

Jones, Donald R.. . . 209 

lones, Eric W. 175,222 

Jones, Jean X. . 125,195 
lones, John E. 91,236 

lones, Malcolm W. . 20" 

Jones, Mary C. 123, 126, 20" 
lones. Patricia K. 2 56 

lones, Robert A. 2.36 

[ones, Robert F. 

149, 153, I";. 209 

lones. Terry 1 167, 200 

Jordan, Brenda F.. . .125, 222 

lordan, Robert P XV 

Jordan, Russell W. , 167, 195 
Jordan, Wayne E. 249 

Joslyn, Linda M. 107, 209 
Jovncr.CarlottaJ. .120,222 
Joyner, Herbert D. . 25! 

Judd, Joanne M. .. 2 in 

jurkovec, John S. 

137, 179, 2ov 

lusticc, Elizabeth A 236 

Justice, Janette W. 222 

Kadon, Ronald T. 

90, I '7, 195 
Kafer, Charles W... 236 

kahlc. ( Icorge A., Jr. 236 

Kautz, Thomas R. 

109, 120, 2ov 
Kearney, Herman X, Ir. 222 
Keen, Susan L. 109, 210 

Kces, Raymond FL, )r. 222 
Kc.sler, Clyde A., Jr. 236 

Keith, Doris E. . . 195 

Keith, Thomas L. 210 

Kellogg, Walter H. . , 195 
Kellough. Patsy S. . 195 

Kellum, Kenneth D. 169,222 
Kclhi.n, Norman IS.. |r. 

253, 254 

Kelly, Raster B 222 

Kelly, Brian 11. 236 

Kelly, lohnT.Jr 210 

Kelly, Michael Bernard 137 
Kelly, Samuel C... 236 

Kemp, Frank T 210 

Kemp, Herman D. 175, 195 
Kctlcv, JanctS. ... 222 

Kerns, Mclvin W....179, 195 
Kcsler, Martin L. 251 

Kessler, Richard H. .253, 255 
Kester, Gene C. 236 

Ketner, leffrey B. . 195 

Key, Hugh l... Ir. 181, 210 
Kibbey, Richard G., Ill 236 

Kidd, Robert C 87, 210 

Kilby, Larry S. 87, 210 

Kilby, Virginia A. 236 

Killcn. Margaret K. 2 !6 

Kilpatrick, Linda D. . 222 

Kinicl, Diane F. 2 36 

King, Auburn F 223 

King, < Caroline C 223 

King, James (I. 221 

King, liinc E. 

106, 12'-, 210 
King, Richard A. 

98, 121, 210 

King, Robbye L. 89, 223 

King. Sandra A. 22! 

King, William (). 251, 254 

Kinlaw, Murray C, |r. 



!49, 



Knight, Evelyn A... 
Knight, Helen H.. . 
Knott. Gregory L, 
Knotts. Jerry D. . . 
Knox, Hadcn E. 94, 
Kochlcr, Albert P. 

128, 14!, 147 
Koontz, Kenneth M. 
Koontz, Shirclv A. 195 
Koski, Eric R..' 
Kow, Mee Nam 
Kravenbuhl, Mariann, 



Fie 



V 



-Yi 



l.allv. Iliomas K.. 
Lamb, Barbara A. . . 
Lambert, Jaclyn J. 
Lambeth, Timothy A 

1 
Lamdin, Patricia L. 
Lamm, Charles C, Jr. 
l.ainphicr, Vincent I. 
Land, William R„ 111 



Lane, Roy T. 
Langston, W 
Lanier. Russe 
Lamer. Thorr 
LaPradc. Frai 



ham D. 
J- Jr. 



kG.Jr 



D.md B. 



D.i 



W. 



Donald C, Jr 



Larson, Gilbert H . Ill 
l.asky. Elliot F. 149, 

Laughridge, Edward H. 

I .awing. Stephen F. 1 7 s, 
Lawson, Gene T. 121, 
Layman, Caleb M., Jr.. 
Leathers, William W., Ill 
122. 177, 
Lecarpenticr, John F., I\' 
17V, 
l.cdcrcr, L. Russell 

VI, 124, 181, 

Lee, Bunn H 

Lee. Charles F. 169, 

Lee, Janet P 99, 

Lee. Linda M. .128, 

Lee, Linda Neavitt . 
Lee, Mike, 111 

Lee, Nancy Irene 

Leggett, Robert B, Jr. . 

Le< irand, Mary E 

LeGrand, Robert IF, Jr. 

I.cinss, Edward A., Jr, 

175, 

I.cnikc, I bonus F. .123, 

Lcnnon, Alton Y. 

160, 171, 

Lenz, Bruce C 

Leon, Philip W 

Leonard, Charles H. B. 

97. 12!, 124, 

Leonard, Donald D. . 17!, 

Leonard, Joyce I. 

Levering, Rosalind R. 

104, 

Lewis, Betty P.. 

Lewis, Charles M. 

85, 88, 94, 12", 



Long, Robert L 223 

Lookabill, Virginia D.. . .22! 

Looney, F. Karhenne. . 210 

Loop, Linda . . 2* 1 3 
Lord, Frank K , III 

85, 94, 108. 122 

l.,,t/. VIelodie 128 223 

Love, Merle F, . 210 

Lowder, Larry L. 124, 195 
Lowe, ( Catherine E. 22^ 

l.owcrv. Cliff B. . 102 22! 
I.owcrv, Jimmy F. . 196 

Loy, Jerry A. 249, 2!4 

Lozier, Alfred W. 14! 

Lucas, John Paul. Ill 

128, 169, 210 
Luffman, Austin J. 121, 22! 
Lupton, Emmett S.. Jr. 1 !7 
Lutz, Phyllis B. 237 

Lyon, Ralph Fleming 2!7 

McAlister, James A., Ir. 210 

McBee, Judith E 237 

McBravcr. Barbara 237 

McCahon, Mary S. 2!7 

McCall, lames \F, |r. 2!7 
McCall, Moses N., Ill 210 
McCale, Russell C. 22! 

McCarley, Helen R 22! 

McClure, Gary 196 

McClure, Martha L. 210 

McClymonds, Robert C. 237 
McConnell, (Cynthia L. 

8V 223 
McCrkingdale. Douglas J. 

196 
McCormick, Guy F. 

119, 121, 196 
McCrory, Maxine G. . 210 
McCubbins, Beverly A.. .223 
McDaniel, Lester R. 

91, 122, 22! 

McDonald, Jean M 210 

McDougall, Diane F. . . 237 
McDowell. Harding K. 237 
McDowell, William P., Ill 



195 McDultic, Neal L 



wis, lames W. 
« is, lasper L„ Jr 
lard, Peter X . . . 
nerick. Paul I). 
icln, Clyde R„ 1 
id, Mary . 
leberry, lohn A., 
leberry, William 
let, David V. 
tie, Charles A.. . 
tie, Robert B. . 



171, l«, 



\1., 



124 Kirkley, |oel I... |r. 
2ov Kissiah, ( arl W. Ir 



I I. 



opkms, Willi. 



Johns,,,,. John VI. 



Kitchin, Spencer M. 
Kittinger, Paul F„ Jr 
Kittle, Kent Benson 
Kneeland, Man R. 



216 Fiung. Leah E. 

24V Lloyd. Cordia R 

22! Lock, David M. 

24V Locke. Nancy I) 

236 l.ockvcr. I ar.,1 1. 

195 l.oftin. Damn M. 



196 



196 



195 Mel all. Robert. 
237 Mcl.ec, Rachel M. 196 

237 McGee, Robert L. 151, 196 
237 McGinn, Max D. . .173, 210 

McGinty, Wallace H. 237 
22! McGlothlen, David L. 2!7 

McGrady, Rebecca A. 
IV! 8V, 127, 223 
210 McGraw, Warren R 249 

McGuire, Lloyd D 251 

223 Mclntyre, Ronald T 

22! 87, 105, 210 

237 Mclver, Ronald A 2!7 

Mcjunkm, lack F 91 

19! McKinncv, Edward C, Jr. 
22! 91, 237 

210 McKinncv, William C, Jr. 

196 

195 VlcKinnon, lames H. 99, 122 

22! Mel .ami,, Samuel B„ Jr. 22! 

McLaney, James C. . 2!7 

195 McLean, Donnie B. . .137 
210 McLean. William W. 24! 
223 Mcl.cndon, Bobby W. , 196 
22! Mcl.cd. |ohn M. 237 
237 McLester, Melvin F. 2!7 
237 McMciiamin, Virgil R. 

22! 91, 237 

237 McNamara, I homas P. 

19! 251,255 

19! McNeclv, l.vnn B 22! 

25 1 McNeclv, Timothy J. 224 

196 McNeill, Alice G. 107, 224 
2 37 McNeill, Lynda 1 196 

McNeill, Robert N. 210 

22! VlcPherson, Lynda (1 224 

22! McQuere, Ian 210 

22; VIcRae, Baxter X, Jr... 224 

!37 McRae, Brent A. .173, 196 

2 37 McRae, Morris I). , . 196 

22! VlcSwain, lames E. 



1 1 1 



121, 



.'Ml 



262 



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r 



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MeSwain, Phate W„ Ir 


196 


Miller, David K. 90 


14" 


:il Murray. Marilyn G. 


225 


Page, Gcorgcl) 


239 


Mabe, Randall H. 125 


,210 


Miller. George P. 




237 Murray. Pamela R. 


2 is 


Page. Nicholas \ 




Mackie, William \1 .. Ir 
177 


210 


Miller. Henry 1 . 
Miller. John M 


251 


724 Miirreile, Edward I.. 
2" Muse. Patricia 1. 120 


211 


P.m. Sallie M 
Palmer, ludith A. 


239 


Mackovic, John. Jr. 


1 37 


Miller. Leonard 1 . 


r. 


238 Musselwhite, Frederick 




94, Hi' 


, 197 


Maddrey, loseph G. 123 


. 21(1 


Miller. .Marsha Ann 


•tic 


1 ts 


24V 


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197 


Mahcr. Kevin |. 251 




Miller. Robert A. 




\Kers, Charles D, 


225 


Pardue. < olin J. 




Mahoney, Edward |. 181 


196 


124 


1 57 


loo Myers. Richard N. 


2 is 


12i. 124. I2S. 14- 


2 1 2 


Mahoney, |ohn 1 181 


. 210 


Mills, Richard H. 




154 Wxcrs. William C. 25 1 


2i4 


Parham, Mas,,,,, S., Ir. 


2 IV 


Mahovlich, Steve L. 


196 


Millsaps, Harold S.. 


Jr. 


224 Mylod, Robert I . 


25 1 


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2 iv 


Mallory, Richard 1). 122 


, 224 


Millsaps, lames R. 




loo Nail. Wayne E. 


2 Is 


Parker. Betty M. 




Maloney, |.>hn R. . 


224 


Millsaps. Susan M. 




224 Nance, Betty J. 




SS. I2i 


197 


Mandy, Alexander E. 




Milne. Dennis R. 


lit 


21 1 88, 105, 1 lo. I2(, 


211 


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225 


128, 147 


l<«, 


Miner. Philip Case 




157 Nance. James R.. Ir 25i 


•■54 


Parker, Joseph A. 1SI 


212 


Mangum, William IF. Jr 




Miner, William Cro 
Minton, Avalon N 


-by 


157 Nance. Janet M. 

190 1 10. 120 


225 


Parker, ludith E. 
Parker. Mary L. 123 


212 


Marcellino, Michael E. 


224 


Mitchell. Freddie R. 




2 is Nargiz, Richard M. 


21 1 


Parker. Sandra 1 




Marcy, Barton C, Ir. 




Mitchell, George W 


Jr. 


196 Nation. ( iraig 1) 175 


21 1 


1 19, 120 


2 5V 


183 


IVft 


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F. 


loo Neil, Jack L. 


21 1 


Parns. Anita 1 


239 


Maready, William K. 


224 


Mitchell, Nanc 5 1 




Neal, James 1). 


25S 


Parrish, |ohn H. ISI 


212 


Mann, jerry A. 


257 


85, 86, 94, 102 


1(16 


100 Neal. |ohn B. 


2 5X 


Parnsh. Kenneth M 1 '4 


1 1 ' 


Marks, William L. 


1 i" 


Mitchem, Nano 1 




Neal, Margaret A. 


21 1 


Parsley, William M. 




Markunas, Charlene E. 


Jin 


120 


121 


IV" Neary, Patrick H 151 


22i 


151, 177 




Marlow, leffrey E. 


196 


Mitchiner, Charles 1 


1 "1 


197 Ncff, June E. . . 


2!S 


Parsons. Arthur S. 


22 i 


Maroshek, Peter IX 179 


21 1 


Mobyed, Robert T. 




224 Nelson, Marian H. 


22 i 


Parsons. Lawrence H. 


239 


Marsh. Richard A. 


l"1 


Modlin, Suzanne Da 


e 


25S Nelson. Randolph G. 




Partnev. Gerald D., Ir 




Marshall, Clement R., Jr 




Mohr. Judith A. 




211 14V 


258 


1 IS 


121 


103, 124 


IVft 


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224 Nelson. William 1., Jr. 


258 


Paschal. Wade IP. |r. 


24V 


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224 


Monroe, lames M„ 


r. 


2 is Nelson. William K. 


2 58 


Patrick, lohn 1... |r. 91 


212 


Marshall, ["homas S. 




Mooney, Marv A. 




Nesbirt. William F., Jr.. 


2iH 


Pattetson, Daniel B. 


225 


122, 169 


224 


llv. 






254 


Patterson. Paul P.. 


225 


Marshall. William F. 




Moore. A. C. 124. 


151 


211 Newkirk, Peggy J. 




Patron, Susan E. 107 


21V 


179 


224 


Moore, (harks I •'., J 


r. 


12(1, 121, 


1V7 


Payne, Susan E. 


21V 


Martin. Albert |. 143 


224 




181 


224 Newsom, Rosefrancis 




Peacock. Carolyn F. 


21V 


Martin, Bobby G.. 


2'1 


Moore, Dm,., Id L. 




87 


21 1 


Pcaree, Eva L. 




Martin. Elizabeth 11. 


. 125 


90 


175 


IV- Newsome, Charles R„ Jr' 




106, 1 IV. 12,, 


212 


Martin, James T. ..123 


211 


Moore, Florence S.. 




224 124. 


225 


Pcaree, Peggy 1. 1211 


21V 


Martin, Joan R.. . 


.257 


Moore, George W. 




21 1 Newton, Henry W. 


1 57 


Pearman, Richard M. 


225 






Moore, Jerry W. 


175 


211 Nichols, Charles F. 


258 


Pccanc, Anne G. 


21V 


Martin, Kent R 137 


196 


Moore, lohn C. 




238 Nicholds, David W. 




Peed, Anna K. 


225 


Martin, Wayne C 


211 


Moore. Neil E. 




245 1 lv, 121, 


2 5H 


Penlcy, Susan P. 99 


2 5V 


Martin, William H. 


224 


Moore. Patricia K. 




224 Nichols, James H., Ill 


225 






Massey, Roger V., Ir. 


224 


Moore, Stephen A. 




2 1 1 Nicholson, Dorothey N. . 


21 1 


Pepper. James A. Ill 


21V 


Massey, Sally I'.. 




Moore. Thomas W, 


Ir. 


Nicks, Shlflev Yvonne 


2 is 


Perry, Agnes K. 




Matins. Marylou S. 


224 




24V 


25 5 Nissen, Stig Egede 


225 


1 iv, 12(1 


21V 


Matthews, |oby W. 


IVft 


Moorefield, Mane 1 




Noel, Jere W. 




Perry, Donald C. 251 


255 


Matthews, Thomas R. 


IVft 




12(1, 


121 MS, 1 lv. I :ii. 126, 


1V7 


Perry, Margaret R. 1(17 


197 


Matthews, William F. 


14" 


Moorehead, Robert 


B„ J 


Nod. Richard J.. 16V, 


211 


Petry, Pamela R. 


22 5 


Matthews, William W 


211 






211 Noell. Irene J. 


245 


Perrv. Robert M. 


21V 


Mattocks. Noland R . Jr 




Moretz, Sandra G. 


12V, 


224 Noell, Walter E. 




Pcrrx. Susan L. 


89 


Matrox, lames !)., |r. 




Morgan Doris A. 








Pcrsingcr. |oe M 


225 


86, 1 3 7, 171 


21 1 


Morgan, Jack 1... Jr 




224 Nolan. Walker P.. Ir. 




Peterson. Walter T. I2i 


212 


Ma) , 1 verett I... Jr. 


237 


Morgan. Joseph A.. , 




2iH 171, 


22 5 


Pctrcv, Paul H„ Ir. 


197 


Mayer. William L. 


211 


Moricle, Mary Sue 




224 Notbeck, Nancy A. 125, 


258 


Petr.e. Robert W. 


22 5 


Mayo, lames A. 


157 


Morison, Jeannette W 


IV- Norman. Thomas P. 


238 


Pettigrew, Thomas I.. 


14" 


Mazzei, Barbara A. 


237 


Morningscar, Cjeorgc 


L. 


Northcutt, William B. . 


211 


Pettit. Walton S. 




Mazzoli, Henri R. 


25 5 




167, 


224 Norton. Eugene G. 


258 


88, 160, 177, 


212 


Meacham, Montrose P. 


224 


Morris, Elizabeth L. 




2iK Norwood, Dwight L. . 


22 5 


Petty, Anne E. 


2lv 


Mcdhn. Dorothy L. 




Morns. Herman 1,.. 


r. 


224 Oakes, Marvin A. 




Pharr, Arthur A. 


22 5 


1 IV, 120, 121 


211 


Morris, Judith A. 




245 Oakley. Hilda M. 




Philips, lohn P.. Jr. 17 5, 


7 12 


Melvin, James Radcliffe. 


21 1 


Morris, Mary C. 




21* 1 lv, 120, 


258 


Phillips, Lang 


151 




257 


Morns, Thomas 1 1. 


24V, 


254 Oakley, Joan G 


258 


Phillips, Mary A. 96 


22 5 


Memory, David W. 


224 


Morrison, Fred G., J 


r . 


249 Oakley, Mary E. 127, 


258 


Phillips. Nancy 1.. 


245 


Memory, lohn M. 


224 


Morrison, Kay Von 




224 Oakley, Phil M. 


2 IS 


Phillips. Rachel Kit, 


197 


Mendenhall, Mont 1,. 


224 


Morrison, Wiley H. 


14°. 


2 is Oberhofcr, Marie E. 


22 5 


Phillips, Samual E. 


225 


Menne, Barbara D. . 


224 


Morriss, Dianne 




2is O'Daniel, George R. 


2 5S 


Phillips, William R 


245 


Merchant, Prank |. 




Morrow, John B. 


25 5, 


2i4 Odoni. Helen D. 


27 5 


Phinnev, 1 homas \\ , |r 


1 IV 


151. 169, 


211 


Morrow, 'lohn 1 . 




2 54 Ogburn, James W. Jr. 


IV7 


Phythyon, lohn R. 181, 


212 


Meredith, Theodore R. 




Morrow, l.inda W. 




224 Ogburn, [asper V. 


2 iS 


Piccolo, Louis B. 


1 17 


128, 149, 177, 


21 1 


Morse, William C, 


III 


2 is Ogburn, John 1., 


22 5 


Pickatd, Mary M. 


1V7 


Mcrk. Keith B. 


21 1 


Morton, Joshua J.. J 


r. 


O'Neal, Walter F. 


211 


Pickett, Robert 1... Jr. 


212 


Mcrriricld. Dennis L. 




so 


12 5, 


lv- Onorato, Alfred 1. 25 i. 


255 


Pierce. Raymond N. 


2 lv 


181, 


21 1 


Moser, Dorothy C. ' 




224 Orr, Robert S. 


212 


Pierson. Andrew 




Merrill. Sammy R 1 75, 


196 


Moser, John B. 




238 Ortoleva, Elaine M. 238, 


12" 


1 55, 175, 


22 5 


Merriman, Sandra Sue 




.Moser, Joyce M 


12(1, 


2is Osolin, Charles A vs. 


212 


Pirkle, Beth C. 


2 IV 


89, 120, 


21 1 


Moser. Kenneth A. 




224 Overby, loseph R., Jr. 


25S 


Pitoniak, Edward A. 167, 


197 


Mernrt, Brenda Y. 


257 


Moser, Robert P. 




2 is Overman, Betty K. 




Plarr. Thomas R. 


2 2 i 


Merritt, Cecil P. 251, 


255 


Moser. William P. 


1 69, 


21 1 Si. V4. vs. 106, 126, 




Polshaw, Joseph M. 




Merryman, Eugene T. 




Moss, Clarence W 




Owen. Elizabrth B. 120, 




15" 179 


22 5 


151, 


196 


1 1''. 


121, 


lv- Owen, l.inda M. 


2iV 


Pons, Bobby S. ' 165] 


22 5 


Merryman, Martha A. 


211 


Mote. William M. 


181, 


iv- Owen, Rose M. 


2iv 


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Messer. Virgil M. 87, 


196 


Motsmgcr, Rachel D 


88, 


21 1 Owens, Fanny G. 




Poole. Richard K 


1 1 7 


Metcalf, Pamela A. 


257 


Mulford, John G 




Owens, l.arry L. 


22 i 


Poorc, Prank 1. 91, 


212 


Metzger, Donald A. 


147 


1 2 ! 


1"", 


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Poovey, Martha M. 


21V 


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:i i 


Mull, l.arry E. 




224 24V, 


255 


Pope, Carol A 


21V 


Michaels. Rebecca A. 




Muller, Richard R. 




238 Owens, Mary G. 




Porter, Robert W. 




1 19, 120, 


257 


Mullinix, Edward N. 




IV" I IV. 120, 


212 


ISI, 2 5 i , 


255 


Micrlcv, R. Douglas 


21 1 


Mundy, Thomas C:. 




Owens, RichardS.. . . 


239 


Porter, Sandra K 


2 IV 


Milam, Martha E. 


224 


''I. 


175. 


iv- Packard, Mary E. . 


97 


Porterfield, Robert M. 


245 


Miller, Bobby R 


196 


Murphy, John R. 


167, 


211 Padgett, Everett B., Ir. 


25V 


Post. Albert 1. 


251 



Poston, Judy B... Iv~ 

Poston, Paul W, Ir. 

VII, 12s. 14V. IV" 
Poteat, William 1.. 239 

Potter, Prank H. 212 

Powell, Douglas |... 245 

Powell. Glenda |. 225 

Powell, lerra Carolyn 239 
Poucrs, Susan Isabel 197 

Pratt, Lindsay P., Jr. 

I 54, 22 5 
Prevatte, lames R. 21V 

Price, Paul E„ Jr. 2 5 1.254 
Pnckett, Carlton S. 

102, 171, 225 
Prmgle, Robert B. 21V 

Proctor, Felice N 225 

Pruitt. Bland B. 175 197 

Prvor, Rebecca S. . 239 

Puckett, Arlette L. 22 5 

Puckett. lames D. 212 

Puckett, Marrha S 212 

Puder, Jeanne P. 21V 

Pulham, Robert N I '4 '25 
Puzak, GailS. 123 239 

Queen, Carl H.. Jr. 124' 212 
Queen. Robert P. ' 22ft 

Racz. James M. 165, 197 

Rader, David B. 95 v7 
122. I2i. 124, 179, |97 
Radzius, Joseph R. 25 1 254 

Ragan. Judith A 2.39 

Ragland, George H„ Jr 

25 1, 254 
Rainey, James E. 239 

Rainwater, Julian C. 'lv 

Ramseur, Robert!, 239 

Rand, Mary M. 239 

Randolph, Robert |. |r 

177, 212 
Rapcr, Howard D. 'W 

Rapp, Ben G. 22ft 

Rasberry, Thomas L 239 

Raynor, A. Clark 

so. s:, ion. io7, [97 
Redden, Arthur J., |r '5 1 

Reed, Fred W. HI I 

Reeder. William B. 

137, 179, 2:0 
Rcep, Thomas A.. Ill 2+0 

Regan, Annie M.. 1 2 1. 22ft 
Regan, Joseph C. |97 

Register. Richard M. 212 

Reid, Patricia A.... 212 

Rencgar. Larry S. MO 

Renn. Woodrow D. 173 212 
Rcnnmger, Chcrvl A. 22ft 

Rentz. Reba L... . 125. 24(1 

Reuning, John F 24(1 

Reynolds, Edward 226 

Reynolds, Ernest H„ Jt. 

171, 22ft 
Reynolds, Ralph H. 175, 212 
Rhodes, Mary L. 240 

Rhyne, Donny A.. . 226 

Rich, Elizabeth M. 226 

Rich, William G. 245 

Richardson. Barbara J. 

89, 212 
Richardson. John (.'.. Jr. 212 
Richardson, Sandra M. 240 
Richey, Delford P. 24v 

Richmond, Susan M. Mo 

Richwine, Martin W, III 

VI), 167, 197 
Riddle, [eannine A. Mo 

Rict. Frank J. Ill 240 

Rimel, Robert E. 

90, vi, 12s, 14-, 197 
Rittenhouse, Frances D. 

12s. 22o 
R.zzella. Michael I.. Ift5. 197 

Roach. Norman L. . IV" 

Roarke, Richard T. 181, 22ft 
Robb, Gertrude N. . . . 212 

Robb, Sandra B 240 

Roberson. Garry C. 167, 212 
Roberson, lanct K. 240 

Roberts, Christopher M. 212 
Robinson, Flora A. V4 



263 







^^■.3 



Robinson, Harold \1 
Robinson, Midi E. 
Robinson, 1 awrence 

Rochow, Barbara F.. 
Rockwell, Roy II. 



124, 



Id", 



Rodckurt, Diane B. 
Roebuck, Frank \1 
Rogers, lames C. 
Rogers, lames R 
Rollins, Howard A 
Rollins, Ray H. 
Rose, David C. 
Rose, Robert D. 16 

Rosenthal, John L. 
Ross, Richard W. 
R,,th. Donald Henry 

90, 12 
Roth, Leo A... ..17 
Rouse, Robert W. 
Rouzer, Wade R 
Roue. Charles M. .17 
Rowell, lohn A. 25 
Rowland, Michael G. 

12 
Royster, Hesta B. 8 
Royster, Wills < . 
Rozier, John C. 

Rozier, Richard G. 
Rubio, Carmelo A. 
Rucker, Randolph H. 

Rule, M. ["nomas 

Rukovena, George 
Rupert, George M. 25 
Rushing, 1 homas li. 
Russell, Edward < 
Russell. Nancy N. 
Rv.in. Mary B. 
Safford, ( ynthia A. 



S.,ti 



Saleeby, Doris S. 
Salter, W illiam L. 
Sanders, Richard C. 
Sanderson, Ann L. 
Sanfotil, William A . Ir. 

171, 
Sapp, James W 167, 

Sass. Neil I.. 
Satterfield, Gar) M. 
Saunders, ( l.uldia I). 

102, 106, 
Saunders. Francis li. 169, 
Scarboro, David E. 171, 
Schaefer, Howard M„ |r 

124, 167, 
Schilder, |. Michael Ids, 
Schiller, Herbert M. 
Schmidt, Bonnie L. 
Schmidt, Marlene D. 
Schmidt, Parbury I).. Ir, 

Schneider, Ronald D. 120, 

Schultzc, l.o.sll.. 

Schulz, Donald E 

Sehul/e, llica E. 105, 

Schumacher, Ann 
Scott, Richard ( . 
Scripture, Earl W„ Jr. 

90, 128, 147, 179, 
Scagcr. ( mv I. 165, 

Searcy, James R. 

Sears. Joseph VI . Jr. 

Se 



Shallenberg, ludith E. 

87, 88, 120, I. 
Shanevfelt. Terr) I 
Shaver, Katliv I 

Shearer. Raul I). 

137, ii 
Shearin, [esse I ■ ., It. 

"4, II 
Shelton, Thomas M. 
Shendow, U illiam 

"4. I !4, I i7, I 
Shepherd, l.arv W. 
Sheridan, Marsha R. 
Sherman, Robert VV I 
Shett.ll, Michael W. 
Shertzer, lames M 
Shields, ludv A. 
Shirley, Dannis R. 
Sholar, Mar) A. 
Shot-well, Judith A. 
Shotwell. Katherinc L. 
Shoup, Wallet P. 
Shouse, Brenda G. 
Shroy, Robert H. 
Shugart, Thomas 1 1.. I 
85, I 
Shugart. Waynt < 
Shuman, Robert L. 

Sicbcrt, Sallle L. 

Sigel, Robert I 

153, I 

S. gin. hi, W illiam R : 

Sikota. Stan F. 

Sill, Johnnie F. 1 

Simeon, James R. 

Simmons, Susanne H.. 

Simpson, Vance I). 

Sims, Andrew T. 

Sims, Peggy Jo 

Simstein, Nell L. 
i 102, 160, I 

i Sinclair, Michael L. 
i Singletary, Mary E.. . 
I Singhas. < harles A. 
, Sinicrope, Patricia E. 

Sinkway, James M. 
' Sitton, Claude S. , 
' Sitton, Howard T, Jr. 
; Sitton, Larry B. 

Skaniatak, Dai id W 
; Skeen, JoAnn 1 

, Slate, Tunas 1... 
I Slavcns, William S. 



Snoddy, Barbara B. 
Snuggs, George B., If 



Snyde 
Snyde 



Sutherland, Linda I). 
Sutton. Jerry P. 



Sutton, Law telle 
Sutton Linda H. 






Sin 



Do 



ell. Linda I. 



Sc 



, N.i 



Slo.it. Betty L. 
Slocumb, lohn A. 
Small, William V. 
Smith, Albert S. 
Smith. Carolyn A. 
Smith. Donald I. 
Smith, Emma I. 
Smith, Franklin I). 
Smith, Fred I . It. 
Smith, lames W. 
Smith, lohn II. 



th. I, .mm 
th. Linda 



nth, Ra\ M 

lith, Richard I 

nth, Rupert I. 



Somcfs. Lee P., Ill 241 

Southard. Raymond W. 

91, "4, 95, 98, 1 1 ), 122, 198 
Sowden, Phyllis V. 198 

Spangler, Phyllis J 198 

Sparger, Jerry R.... 91,213 
Sparks. |oc E. 241 

Sparrow, W illiam W. 253 
Spates, William H.. Ill 227 
Speas, lames I. 160, 165, 22" 
Spelzhausen, Sharon I. .227 
Spencer, Leon P., It. 123, 227 
Sperling, Indy F.. 198 

Speziale, John K 241 

Sponeler, Maurice M„ Ir. 

12:, 123, Idy, 21s 

Spratt, Caroline K 227 

Sprinkle, Dinah G 241 

Sprinkle, Michael D. ... 253 
Sproek, Frederick E.Jr.. 241 
Stafford, William L.,'|r. .253 
Staggers, Harry J. 118, 227 
Stalev, Konny L. 241 

Stallard, Troy F 241 

Standi, Ernest M 227 

Stand, Richard W 124. 198 
Stancill, Emily \1. 99, 227 
Standard, |err) I. 123, 241 

Stanley, lohn W" . 124, 198 
Stanley, Robert M. 173, 198 
Stanley, Susanne 

86, 87, 103, 198 
Starling, Percy G. 241 

Stathis, Peter N 241 

Staton, Wilbur R., Jr.. 241 

Steele. |ohn E 137 

Steele, Phyllis I- 227 

Steffen, Eugene A. 

175, 198, 253, 254 
Stegall, Richard C. . , II", l"H 
Stephens, Christi 120, 241 

Stephens, Howard W... .227 

Stepp, Don K 241 

Stett. Gregory J 241 

Stevenson, John S. 

86, 122, IV" 
Stevenson, William R., ..213 

Stike. johnny R 227 

Stivers, Richard I) 227 

Stone, Betsy V. I"" 

Stone, I harles V. 



Ttibblc'/aehatyR. li 
Trostel. Richard B. . . 
Truitt, Barbara I 
Tucker, Mary E. 
Turbyrill, Mitchell K. 
Turlington, lohn K. 
Turner, Charles H. G. 
Turner, David M, Jr. 



Suing, Wain 
Tarman, Ma 



Tate, \lattha T. 
Taylerson, Robert S. 

Taylor, Barbara A. 
Taylor, Bobby R. 
Taylor, Charity K. . . 
Taylor. Charles H. 

102, 123, 
1 a) lor. Michael A. . 
Taylor, Richard A. 
Taylor, Robert E.Jr 



Harry 

Raul C; 



Turner, Susan E 

Turpin, Shela C. 
Tutherow, Diane B. . 
Tve. Donald VI. 
Tyler, Herbert M. II 
Tyndall, Richard 2 
Tysowsky, Michael, Jr 
91, II 
Ulrich, Eva A. 1 



Taylor, 


Robert S. 


Taylor, 


Ronald G.... 


1 '■ 


George F... 


Tcague 


Stephanie P.. 


leal. Thomas B.. . 


Tejcek, 


James J. 1 


Tew, E 


irbara W. 1 


I hame 


Judith C... 1 


1 hame 


, ludith R. 


ITieodi 


re, N.Jeffrey 


Ihios. 


Samuel 1. 


This, 1 


esly V. 


Thoma 


s, Andrea J.. 


1 homa 


s, Donald L. 


Ihoma 


s, Leon k. 


Thomas, Mary A. 


1 homa 


s, Milton W 


Ihoma 


s, Raymond 1) 



L'nge, 
L'pchi 



Stephen A. 
rch, Mvra 



Wi 



II 







n lev. Alan M. . .. 242 
npson, C lharles D. . 242 
npson, Dv, ight I).. It. 

I"', 
n. Frances II. 24: 



126, 17 



I hompson, Glenda ( -. 



I ted A. 



199 Thompson, Jack A. 



le, Rebecca L. . . . 
icbf.ikcT, Kenneth C. 



G.Jr 



Thomps 
115 Thomps 



I ho 



VanCamp. James R. 
Vann, Luther R. Jr. 

87, 91, 165, 
Vannoy, lohn G. 251, . 
Vannoy, l.vnda G.. 86, 
Vaughan, I Maurice, Jr.. 
Vaughn, Linda D. . 
Venable, Clifford L. 
Vernon, lohn H.. Ill 171, 
Vernor, William L. 91, 
Via, William G. .91, 
Vincent, loseph S.. Jr. 

122, 124, 
Vreeland, Nancy N.. . . 
WackerbarthJoyK. 126, 

Wade. Ronald B 

Wade. Sue C. . 107, 

Waggoner. Ruth J. 

Wagoner, Sandra K 

Wurt. Virginia ... . 

Wakefield, David C 

Waldenfels, James P. 

89, 90, 
Waldtop. Lynda .129, 

Walke, Alfred I 

Walke, Suzan W 

Walker, Archie H 

Walker, Dale R 

Walker, E. Frank, III 147, 
Walker. James R. 253, 
Walker, 'Michael R. 



M.l 



D. 



I', r 
■ C. 



Sn 



th, 'I ho 



Sedbcrry, ludith Rac 

Sell I lines I. 

Selvcy, Richard I 
Sepaugh, Michael I. 
Serber, W illiam R . 

Sergeant, David I 

Shackelford, William 



Smith, William |. 
Smith, W ilton W„ It 
Smith, W yatt S. 
Smithdt ll, Pamela \ 
Sinus. ( hristinc A. 

Sum.,],, Leon II. 

S„, vtlii. David li 



l)e 



Stover 


Richard 1 . 2 


Stove e, 


Anna S 


Stracet 


ct, William II. 


Strang 


.an. |ohn W. 




91, 1112, 1 


Street. 


Hobble 1). 


Stfiekl 


,11,1. Helen B 


Striekl 


Hid, \ man A. 


Stuart, 


< harles J 


Subtan 


ll, Robert P. 2 


Suggs, 


Robert V. .2 


Sulhva 


i, Christina F. 


Sulliva 


l, Humbert G. 


Sulliv.i 


i, Raymond ( 


Slimier 


. David 1 




89, 12!, 1 


Suin.ne 


r. Eva J. 


Siiininc 


v. Dons Beattit 


Surge.i 


erjohn A. 



I ho., ipso,,. Neill \ . HI 
I hompson, Sandra L. . 

Thompson, Sylvia R 

Thornton, lames R 

Tilghman, Carl L... 
I ill, Frank R. 



I die 



No 



,ei C 



andra C 



227 Walker. Ralph A. 

214 Walker, Russell G.J 

22" Wall, lames P., Ill . 

I"" Wall, 'Ronald E.Jr. 

24" Walsh Jerrvl I. 

242 Walshe, G. (arret 

214 Ward, Harry A 

24 5 Ward, Stephen D.Jr 

242 Warman, Philip 

227 Warren, Stephen F. 

242 Waters, Barbara H. 
Jc 



24", 



I"" liniberlake. Richard I 
22" I isdale, Donald K. 16 
241 I itus, Susan A. 
..213 Todd. David L. 15 

s;,254 Todebush. Richard A. 

251, 255 I linson, Aubrey S . |i 

Tomlii 
Tomlii 

lope. 
Torn,, 
Totty, 
Town! 



Wats, 
Wats, 
Wats, 
Watt, 
Watt: 
Weav 
We.n 
We.ie 



Mieke 
Wilha 



Henry 

Linda I. 



Randolph J. 



ow, W illia 
, Edward J. 



Wade H. 

Webb, Sara ( ). 22K, 

Weeldle, Levi). 160, 173, 

Weeks, Sandy N. 

121, 147, 
Weill. Kenneth I 183, 

Weinsier, Roland 1... .87, 
Weir, Donald E... 253, 

Welborn, Winfred W. 

15 7, 17", 



264 



Welch, Jack P., J 
Wells, Frances C. 
Welsh. Samuel G. 
West. Charles A. 
West. Charles D. 
West, Jack L. 
West, Jonathan L. 
West. Kenna L. 

89, 04, 102, 
West, Phillip W. 
Wesrerfield, David VI. 

102, 122, I"", 

Westray, Dona S 

White. Benjamin H„ Jr. 

White, Betty I. 
White, Harvey W. 

White, Marcia B 

White, Marian D. 
White, Rita M. 
White. Robert C. . . 
White, William R. 251, 
Whitehurst, Samuel 1... Ji 

Whitelcy, Donia A.. V6, 
Whiteside, Carelton A. 

Whiting, Stanley H 

Whitley. Jerrv W. . 
Whitt, Walter F 



W ilde 



Dai 



D. 



Idum 1. 
. Betty Jo 



W lies 

Wile) 

W iley 

Wiley, Walter R. 

Wilhoit, Mar.. Id I 

W ilkerson. Linda C. 

Willard, Janice G. 

.Carolyn J., 

Charles B. 

Charlie W. 



Wi 



Whii 



111 
1 
srth, Frank D. 



W ill 

Will 
Will 
Will 
Will 
Will 
Will 



Willi. 
Willi. 



ams 


Duvall M. 


ams 


Frnest Ci. 


ams 


Gary W. 




89, 


ams 


James G.. 


ams 


James T. 


ams 


John F. 


ams 


John L. 


ams 


|ohn V. 


ams 


Linwood I 



Thomas O., J 



ns, Trac 

Jimmy S.. 

Margaret A 
, Joyce A. 
i, Duncan C 
i. lerrv C. 
i, Margaret 
i. Peggy F. 
i. Riehard I. 



W. Ir 



, San 



I 'ho 



A.Jr 
1 
s \F 



Cha 



:s B., Jr. 

nehester, Judith A. 
ngate, Paul L. 173, 
nslow, Douglas L. 

249, 
sman, Florence I . 

89, 126, 
therspoon, Jonathan H. 
bmack, Robert F, 91, 
lod, Betsy L. 
iod, Curtis W. |r 89, 
od, Fdwin F. 



bod 
bod 

bod 


loy 
Lav, 

War 


ood 


Mel 



!14 Woodhet. Ann \1 
I4i W'oodlicr", lohn B. 

Woodside. Donovan \F, |r 



Woodv. Frank S. 



w, 


ollard, Robert G. 


w. 


ollev. James D. . 


w. 


Oten, Norman F. 


w. 


oten. Wiley P. 


Wi 


otton, Clvde A. 




122, 1(.", 200, :^ 


w. 


rkman, James W, .1 



Ro 



W. 



W'tav, Charles 
Wray, Julian B 
Wright, Flainc D 
Wright, Henry > 
Wright, lohn D. 
Wright, Joseph S 
Wright, Sarah C. 
Wrinkle, Judith I 
Wvatt, Daniel B. 



w 


yarr 


W 


Hi, 


n L. 


w 




\l 


An 


le 


V 


nee) 


la 


f F 




Y. 




R 


be, 


l.i ( :. 


Va 


rbn 


ugh 


Cie 


•rgeC, 


i 


rbr. 


ugh 


II 


zel H. 


Y 


tes 


Ida 


• 




Y. 


res 


Linda ( 




Y 


un. 


).1V 


d R 




Ye 


Iron 


Ro 


>ert 


W. 


\< 


klev 


1) 


we 


■ B. 2 


t i e 


Ar 


i,,ld F. 


\; 


ung 


Betty ( 














Yi 


ling 


1 h 


irle 


R. 1 


Y 


ung 


Fo 


ter 


H.Jr. 
86, 1 


i. 


une 


Ky 


e A 


1 


Young 


La 


nar 


L. 1 


Y oung 


U 




A.. Jr. 


Yo 


Jin 


i Hung 




/. 


cks. 


Dax 


id M. 



Zehner, Ruth R. M. 
Zoll, Houard R. 
Zorbaugh, Margaret D. 



265 



._ 



m 



Organization Index 



Alpha Epsil 
Vlpha Kapp 

Alpha Ph. ( 
Alpha Sium. 
\ H s 



Phi 



Band 

Baptist Student Ur 

Baseball 

Basketball 

Beta Beta Beta 

Chapel Committee 
Chapel Choir 
Cheerleaders 
( hristian Educatio 
Circle k Club 
( lollcge Theatre 
( ross ( lounrry 



1). 

IX 
IX 
De 
De 


late 

ra Kappa Nu 
ta Phi Alpha 
ta Sigma Phi 
ra Sigma Pi 


English Club 
Eta Sigma Phi 
Euzelian Literarj 


First Year Lav. CI 
Football 
FRATERN1 1 1 IS 

Freshman < lass 



Graduate School. 
Honor Council 



kappa Alpha Orde 
kappa \l„ Epsilon 
kappa Sigma 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Old Gold 



Del 



i Black 

kappa 



Organ Guild 
87 Orientation Comi 
152 Outstanding Senu 



Pershing Rifles,. 
Phi Alpha Delta . 
Phi Alpha Theta 
Phi Beta kappa 
Phi Delta Phi 
Phi Epsilon Kappa 
Phi Sigma lota 
Physical Education Club 
Pi kappa Alpha 
Publications Board 



Scabbard and Blade 
" ,s Second Year Law ( 
8 ' Senior Class 
' Sigma ( ihi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
I": Sigma Pi 

Social Standards 
08 Sophomore Class 

g s Student 

127 

104 Student Governme: 
201 STUDENT LIFE 



01 Student Cm. 



Tassels 

Tau kappa Alpha 
Tennis 

THE COLLEGE 
Theta Chi 
Third Year Law ( 
Touring Choir . . . 
Track 



WFDD. 

Woman's Governme 

Association 
"Who's Who in An 

Colleges and L T nn 
Woman's Recreatior 



Kill 

Young Democrats Club 121 
102 Young Republicans Clubs 123 
u 2 Young Woman's Auxiliary 120 



1963 Howler Staff 



I Dl 1()R 

ASSISTANT EDI1 OR 
I Dl [~ORIAL BOARD 



Richard L. \\ ilson 

Kitty Bernhardt 

Mary Beth Packard, Academics 

Roger Wood, Activities 

Bill Bcntz. Sports 

Charlie Winbcrry, Fraternities 

Tommy Ruke, Classes 

Donia Whitely, I opy 



PI l() I OCR \PI1I RS 



Sharon Cox 

Lanneau Darden 

Kav Overman 



( lurles M. Allen 

Irving Crigg 

Inn Keirh 

George Mitchell 

Bob Taylerson 

Roger Wjod 



I 1)1 lORI.AL STAFF 



COPY STAFF 



Sandy Allison 

Tommy ( lark 

Marianna 1 Ii m ip< r 

Nell Hoylc 

Bill Land 

Barbara Bennett 

Lineta Craven 

Mary Jackson 

Inn Lewis 

Mary Philips 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
BUSINESS STAFF 



Dave B. Radc 



Bob Cram 

Bob Howell 

B. Leonard 

Tommy Ruke 



I Ik Howi ii<: 1963 was printed by the- letterpress process by Edwards & 
Broughton Company, Raleigh, North Carolina. All engravings tor the 
book were produced in Chicago bv Jahn \ Oilier Engraving Company. 
I he paper is 100 lb. weight double-coated enamel. I lie type laee for 
bod) copy, captions, and page numbers is Janson. All display heads are 
Weiss. This is the sixtieth edition ol the I low i i u and contains 200 pages. 



266 




EDITORS 
NOTES 



As the year flics by in retrospect on the last all-nighter 
before final deadline, many of the events <>t the- pasr ten 
months stand out as worth remembering. 

The flrst thing that comes to mind is the planning session 
last June first when we met with Ralph Win Dyke from 
J & O tor almost 12 hours, \\ ith only one short break, to 
plan the 1963 Howler. At first the sky was the limit on 
ideas, hut pipe dreams gave way to realities and we eventu- 
ally scrapped, then salvaged enough ideas to have what we 
hoped would be an honest portrayal of Wake Forest 1963. 

The fun began as we sought to pu: the "grand plan" into 
effect last tall. \\ hilc we were herding students through for 
class pictures, photographer Bill Mansfield entertained us 
with his observations on human nature and his midget radio. 
It was several weeks before the office completely lost the 
smell of his cigar. 

We became kids again at the Dixie ("lassie Fair as w e gave 
in to the temptations ottered by the candy-apple man and 
the \\ hip. 1 here were thrills a plenty, but riding the double- 
decker ferns wheel with photographer Irvin Grigg and 
changing film in mid-air was nothing compared w ith the 
ride over and back in Tommy's Comet. 

Cut fingers and raw nerves w ere the results as w e centered, 
pasted and trimmed almost 2,>00 class pictures the week he- 
tore Christmas holidays. We were almost prosecuted by the 
Director of Residences tor borrowing lamps lor the light 
board, but we were cleared when they showed up the next 
day in their proper places in East Lounge. 

We managed to mount the last pictures and get them in 
the mail just in time to clear out the office for the Pub Row 
Christmas Partv. On Friday night before the holidays, 
twenty-five inhabitants of the Row gathered m the office to 
eat a baked ham supper and exchange gag gifts. Sandy's 
oversize shoes (tor inserting in her mouth) drew some 
laughs, but Mary's "fringe benefits" stole the show. 

lime tor fun became less and less as frantic deadline- 
rushes became more frequent, but the last tew months were 



not without their lighter moments. Especially memorable 
was the trip downtown with Irvin on the snowiest after- 
noon of the w hole year to take a picture at the stock broker's. 
1 he twenty minutes it took to get up the short hill from the 
Winston Theater to T halhimer's were exciting, but running 
out of gas on the Silas Creek Parkway in the middle of the 
blizzard- that was an experience. 

Nor could we forget the seven Tuesdays in a row that it 
either rained or snowed especially when we needed spring 
pictures so badly. Somewhow, though, we managed to get 
the pictures in spite of the weatherman. 

Many people had a hand in producing the ls>63 Howler. 
To all these the editor owes a sincere "Thank you." To 
some of them he owes a special debt of gratitude: to the 
faithful staff who sacrificed whenever sacrifice was neces- 
sary; to Ruth Anne and Irvin Grigg who worked so hard 
to see that good pictures were made and delivered; to Dean 
Wilson, our Adviser, for always being there when we 
needed him. even if we did have to make appointments 
with him at breakfast, to Mary Beth's brother for bringing 
us a can of gas on the day of the blizzard; to Jim Keith of 
the Winston-Salem Journal for the pictures that were not 
only good, hut free, to Ralph Van Dyke of Jahn & Oilier 
and Joe Phelps of Edwards & Broughton for their technical 
help; and to Tommy Ruke for enduring all the hardships 
of having a yearbook editor tor a roommate. 

The past ten months have been rilled with things we will 
never forget. We hope that we have been able to record 
some ot these events so that they will be meaningful to 
those to whom we owe the greatest obligation— the students 
of WFC. 



yf^ WtJb^ 



**—*: 



MAKE OUR STORE 

Your store for all your needs in 

DIAMONDS - JEWELRY - SILVERWARE 

Established 1865 

Special Attention to All 
Kinds oj Repair Work 

VOGLER'S . . . Jewelers 

416 West 4th Street . . . Phone PA 2-0347 



Clothing styled and priced for 
the Wake Forest Man 



: ^yVor man "Stockton H nc. 

>V ^V ^ 41 1 N. Cherry St^Winston-SolenT 

We Appreciate Your Patronage 



Compliments 



..I 




Fourth at Spruce 
and on the Cani| >us 



For 


the Smartest Fashions 




For All Occasions . . . 




Shop at Winston-Salem's 




Leading Specialty Shop! 


L. 


ROBERTS 




Thruwaj and Downtown 



LENWOOD AMMONS ^ -^ A. C. MONTSINGER, JR. 

Your ( C S S O ) Service 



Lubricating 

Washing 
Oil Change 



WELCOME WAKE FOREST COL EGE 
PA 5-2681 



Tires 

Auto Accessories 

Road Service 



OUR BUSINESS IS SERVICE 

AMMONS ESSO SERVICE CENTER 



Reynolds Road 
WINSTON-SALEM. NORTH CAROLINA 





Compliments 


of 


SUMMIT 


STREET 


PHARMACY 


OVERLOOKING HANES PARK 




Dial PA 2-1144 


454 WEST END BLVD. 




WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



CITY BEVERAGE DELIVERY SERVICE 

Planning a blast or party after the game — 
call City Beverage for all kinds of fine imported beverages. 

908 BURKE STREET 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 


Pf*-M 

sttiftfe 


Phone PA 5-1481 — PA 2-2774 


HARRY S. DAVIS, OWNER 






We appreciate the confidence of our many thousands of customers 

who prefer our Holsum Bread and made it an outstanding 

favorite in this area year after year since 1925. 

JONES BAKERIES, INC. 

Bakers of HOLSUM 



now ifc Pepsi 

for those who think young 




Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company 
of Winston-Salem 



wins Gllfalrt 




Sizzling Hot Homemade Pizza 

Under The Management Of 
Papa Joe Karola and Ray White 

On the campus . . . almost! 

Bethabara Rd. and Cherry St. 



Compliments 
of 



aul rose 

NORTHSIDE SHOPPING CENTER 



PLAYMOREGOLF 



AND 



OUR SPECIALTY-DELICIOUS 
SANDWICHES 

Just a Step Away From the Campuus at Cherry & CCHi 



c>eciliedi 


Milk and Ice Cream 


Winston-Salem 


Phone PA 3-0311 



Fine 


Dry 


Cleaning-A must for good grooming 






CAMEL CITY 








CLEANERS and LAUNDERERS 




28 


SOUTH STRATFORD ROAD • 512 EAST FOURTH 


STREET 






REYNOLDA MANOR SHOPPING CENTER 








"A Bundle of Satisfaction" 








Dial: PA 2-6196 





MOTHER AND DAUGHTER 
FASHIONS 



Corner Liberty ond Third Streets 
in Winston-Salem 



K & W CAFETERIA 



Two Locations 



Cherry Street 
PA 3-6375 



Parkway Plaza 
PA 4-8103 



Winston-Salem, North Carolina 



Compliments 
of 



Davis Department Stores 



DOWNTOWN and THRUWAY 

Telephone PA 2-341 1 



Compliments 
of 

COX PHARMACY 

In College Village 
Dial PA 3-3627 

Winston-Salem 

N. C. 



Il« 







5th and Cherry Street 
across from Robert E Lee 



Men's and Boys' 
Clothing of distinction 
at reasonable prices 



Stitk" 



WINSTON-SALEM 
AND HIGH POINT 



(3wn 

^TEAK HOUSE N0.1 

Featuring 

The Famous Town Steak House Salad 

Onl) Choice Western Beef 

Your Choice of Italian Dishes 

Sea Food Varieties 

Casual or Formal Atmosphere 

DIAL PA 2-0005 

Corner Howthorne Road and 107 Lockland Ave. 

faT5fafc" HoiJsE'f 




One hour 



'unmans: 



THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING 



THREE HOUR SHIRT SERVICE 

THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 

# I — 330 North Patterson Avenue 
- 2 — 433 North Liberty Street 

# 3—3319 Old Lexington Road 

All Home Oivned and Operated 
Be (T ise, Martinize 

WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 



:.^Z^.S-S-S-SPARKLE! 


jj \ \\ Have a Coke! 




mmi^i^ 










MM W\Ia v 




■w% tC 




111 BoMled under authority of T>, Cwo-Colo Compony by 




g^ m 1^2) 




Winston Coca-Cola Company 



WEST FOURTH ST. 
BARBER SHOP 

EIGHT EXPERIENCED BARBERS 
Specializing in Flat Tops, Crew-Cuts, 
and Ivy Style Haircuts 




Represented on Campus 

M. G. Lawing. Mgr., 4th Street 

C. F. Dwiggins, Mgr., Campus Shop 



(§non 

ebTEAK 
MOUSE 



No. 2 
Air Conditioned 

Featuring 

The Famous Town Steak House Salad 

ONLY Choice Western BEEF 

Your Choice of Italian Dishes 

300 S. Stratford Road 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



*¥* 



Vog,ler Service 

Dependable Service Since 1858 

Dial PA 2-6101 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS AMBULANCE SERVICE 

FRANK VOGLER & SON'S 

tf'inslon-Salem, North Carolina 



STALEY'S DRIVE-IN 
RESTAURANT 

Open 24 Hours a Day 

WE SERVE EXCELLENT 
SANDWICHES and SHORT ORDERS 

"Drive out and see 
our new addition" 

AL DILLARD, MGR 
REYNOLDA ROAD 



Dnnk DrPepP en 



THE FRIENDLY "PEPPER-UPPER" 
JHAT NEVER LETS YOU DOWN! 




DR. PEPPER BDTTLING CD. 

337 Witt Street 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



Compliments 
of 



501 W. Fourth Street 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



Visit Hinkles Book Store 

For Your School and Art Supplies 

Gifts, Books, and 
Office Furniture 



425-427 N Trade St. 



Phone PA 5-0213 



WAKE FOREST LAUNDRY 
and CLEANERS 

ON THE CAMPUS 

PHONE 7223186 

PICK UP AND 
DELIVERY 

BOB BOAMER 
Manager 



€la you liftoff 



that you are graduating into one of the most promising areas of the nation 1 ? 
A recent urban research study forecasts "a linear city" for the 300 miles 
stretching through the industrial Carolinas. Here, in the 20,000 square miles 
served by Duke Power, scores of thriving towns connect busy cities. Re- 
search centers, colleges and universities, and hundreds of industries thrive. 

Here in the Carolinas Crescent, there is real challenge and opportunity. 
There is a place for you to fill, a job for you to do. in an exciting future that 
begins — right now. 



O DUKE POWER 



"T^ ~3 



^ratittton 



We Strive to Serve You, 

The Students, Your Needs 
Are our Guide Lines and 

Your Patronage Is Appreciated 



-$)e,@4fc 



o{^tfake forest 



TIO<: IDEAL 

YOUR BEST PLACE TO SHOP AFTER-ALL 

• 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

"Home owned Home operuleil" 



OUR FLOWERS 

Say it for you 

REYNOLDA FLORIST 

Dennis Disher, Mgr. 
Reynolda Village Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Phone Bus PA 2-2253 
Res WA 4-9013 



ROMIHGER FURNITURE 
COMPANY, INC. 

ESTABLISHED 1900 

Mrs. E. R. Cunningham J. W. Cunningham 

Chairman of Board President 



OLDEST * LARGEST • BEST 



WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 



Serving over 



50 



North Carolina communities 

OualityOil 

EXPERT SERVICE-FINE SHELL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 




WHERE SMART 
WINSTON-SALEMITES SHOP 



Downtown, Parkway Plaza, and Reynolda Manor 

WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 




Nancy Mitchell, class oj 1963, in a gown designed with pastel printed cotton ap- 
plied in rows to white organdy and repeated in a flippant bustle bote — from the 
Rendezvous Room. 

MOMTALDO'S 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 



First the clock . . . 

then the plant — 



When a customer bought 100 cigars from the wholesale grocery firm 
of H. Cone & Sons in 1870, he received a handsome clock. Some of these 
clocks are still ticking away. In addition to selling cigars and groceries 
for their father. Moses and Ceasar Cone sold cotton plaids. Seeing a great 
future in fabrics, they started the Cone textile enterprises as a selling 
and commission house in 1891. They built the original manufacturing 
plant in 1896. 





'^■■-H- ... ikjui :'.:;;■. ::■%-. :■ - it 



: H S? 



What of Cone Mills Today? 



From these small beginnings has come one of the world's 
largest and most progressive textile firms. With 18 plants 
employing almost 13.000 men and women. Cone Mills today 
is the world's largest producer of corduroys, denims and 
flannels. Its modern printing and finishing operations are 
turning out a host of other fashion-right fabrics. Cone 
through its research and development activities is con- 
stantly seeking better ways to make better materials. 



Examples of Cone firsts in this country are the new. popular 
stretch denims and corduroys. 

To maintain its high standards, our company needs 
young people with initiative and intelligence. Cone Mills of- 
fers opportunities in four areas . . . production, administra- 
tion, sales and research. Would you be interested in joining 
such a progressive organization' Write Industrial Relations 
Department, Cone Mills Corporation, Greensboro. N. C. 



CONE MILLS CORPORATION 



'Where fabrics of tomorrow 



are woven today." 



EXECUTIVE OFFICES 
Greensboro. N. C. 

FINISHING PLANTS 
Carlisle & Greenville. 
Greensboro & Haw Ri\ 



<CONE» 



MANUFACTURING PLANTS-Avondale, Cliffside, Greensboro Forest Cty 
Salisbury, P.neville. Reidsville, Gibsonville. Haw River and Hdlsboro in 
North Carolina. Greenville in South Carolina. 



what MLnr mr ©rj ttcdip? 




Flavor! Full flavor in a filter cigarette. 

That's why Winston is America's best-selling 

filter cigarette. Next time, smoke Winston. 



PURE WHITE, 
MODERN FILTER 



FILTER- BLEND 



WMstam ttastes geedl 

like si ©I^auretMe shounlldlS 



w^^mm 




Carole Saintsing 
Class of 1965 



A portrait - - the perfect gift for any occasion 



*P^T3 



WINSTON-SALEM 



TWIN CITY 



JOURNAL *»„ SENTINEL 



( Sunday ) 



Growing with 
NORTH CAROLINA 



The Journal ami Sentinel newspapers ar 
always alert to the desires of the people 
of Winston-Salem anil northwest North 
Carolina for "coverage" of news events- 
space exploration, concerts, meetings 
of varied nature, sports, etc. . . . The 
Journal and Sentinel keeps pace with 
a growing slate! 



V 

$ 




The focal point of this organized growth 
and development is WINSTON-SALEM — the natural 
work, play and shopping center for Northwest North 
Carolina. When you get ready to sell — you can't 
afford not to investigate this great Vi & Vi of North 
Carolina — Vi million people with Vi billion in sales! 



WINSTON-SALEM 



TWIN CITY 



JOURNAL ™ SENTINEL 



(Sunday ) 



TELECAST AFFILIATE 

WSJS-TV 

Channel 12 



BROADCAST AFFILIATE 

WSJS-AM :FM 

600 KC 104.1 MC 






Call 

725-231 1 

for 

Service 



MIC foi Wintfnn-Sahm, Greensboro, lli : Ji Point 




Familiar... because il bos appeared in 
thousands 0/ tbi country's /incst year- 
books lor (be past fca// cenlury. 
Reassuring... became Ibose years of 
specialized experience bring comfr/ele 
service, outstanding Huahiy anj de- 
pendable delivery to Ibe yearbook sla#s. 
wilb irhon ire u-orfe. 



JAHN «, OLLIER ENCRAVINC CO. 

817 V. Washington ,lvd_ 

Chicago 7, Illinois 



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CD 

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JL 



The Portraits in This 
Yearbook Were Made liy 



SMITH STUDIO 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 



Official Portrait Photographers 
For the 

"1963 HOWLER" 



"Portraits and Application Pictures 

may be ordered from us from your 

School Annual Negatives." 



14 East Hargett Street 
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



s^v. 




FREEDOM TO LEARN 



Certainly one of the most precious privileges we enjoy in this free society is the right 
to learn ... to choose the institution that best fits our needs and desires, and the 
subjects that interest us most. 

To ask questions, and seek answers. 

To read, study, and probe for the great truths. 

And like most privileges, this one carries a responsibility . . . the responsibility to use 
it wisely. 

P. H. Hanes Knitting Company congratulates you, the young men and women who 
are devoting important years of your lives to learning. 

We know your lives will be richer for it, and your service to mankind more complete. 

May each of you enjoy the heights of success in your chosen career. 




HANES 



P. H. HANES KNITTING COMPANY $g& 

WINSTON-SALEM. NORTH CAROLINA 







L.OM iLAR'iCli ,/,^hi 



The New General Classroom Building 

of the 

Greater Wake Forest College in 

Winston-Salem 

Built 

By 



George W. Kane 

Contractor 



DURHAM 
111 Corcoran St. Bldg. 

ROXBORO 

Roxboro Bldg. 



WINSTON-SALEM GREENSBORO 

Reynolda Station 603 Jefferson Standard Bldg. 

HENDERSON 
231 South Garnett St. 



ff~"_ 



. . . are produced at Edwards & . Broughton. Since L902 
we have had quality a> our first concern ' in the production of 
letterpress and lithographed annuals.. Our new 

large plan! and our recentlj 'acquired equipment enables 
us to do an even better job without losing .our persona] touch. You 

can be truly proud oi > 'annual . . if it was produced 

by Edwards &. Broughton. 




H <• invite your inquirie 



§ 



EDWARDS & IlKol GHTON COMPANY 

Printers, lithographers, engravers 
182] \. Boulevard, Raleigh, North Carolina 




HOME OFFICE 



OF 



LEONARD'S BRICK & CONCRETE WORKS 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



HIGH QUALITY CONCRETE BUILDING BLOCKS 



TELEPHONE: 
788-1321 
788-1060 



R.F.D. #5 
WINSTON-SALEM 
NORTH CAROLINA 



*¥* 



COMPLIMENTS 



Ol 



CORBIN MANUFACTURING CO., INC. 

Rowan Road, Philadelphia, Pa. 

MAKERS OF HEAT RESISTANT MANDRELS 

FOR THE TEXTILE INDUSTRY 



CONSOLIDATED ALUMINUM, INC. 



s^ 



/ ■-