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Full text of "Nocatula, 1963"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/nocatula196300tenn 



, J--- 



THE NOCATULA LEGEND 

■■ • -■ 

A wounded English officer from Fort Loudon 
was befriended by an Indian Chief and nursed 
back to heaith by Nocatula. daughter of the 
Chief. The soldier, given the name of Coruics- 
to<ja. "The Oak." was accepted into the tribe 
and married Nocatuia. A jealous suitor attacked 
Connestoga with a knife. As he lay dying 
Nocatula confessed her eternal love and 
plunged a Knife into her breast. Buried to- 
gether, the Chief placed an acorn in 
Connestoga's hand and a hackbcrry in Nocatula's 
hand, symbolizing undying love. From these 
there developed two trees which stood on 
this spot for !50 year--. 





THE 
NOCATULA 

1963 



Tennessee Wesleyan College 
Athens, Tennessee 




The bell which hangs in the cupola on the roof of 
the Merner-Pfeiffer Library is a monument to the gen- 
erations of Wesleyan students whose lives it regulated. 
Originally attached to the porch roof of Old College, it 
was used to call students to and from their classes. Many 
Wesleyan alumni remember the Halloween of 1931 when 
the clapper of the bell disappeared, bringing quiet chaos 
to the orderly schedule of daily classes. Eventually the 
clapper was found — in the top of a tree near Bennett 
Hall, which was located on the site of the present 
Lawrence Hall. 

Mr. Neal Ensminger, a local alumnus, suggested plac- 
ing the bell in its present location when the Merner- 
Pfeiffer Library was built in 1941. He and other alumni 
who backed his idea felt that there was a great deal of 
sentiment and tradition attached to the old bell. After 
years of service, it had earned its present commanding 
position. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Classes 25 

Activities 55 

Greeks 77 

Athletics 91 




Tennessee Wesleyan College In Its World Context 



Old College represents "beginnings." It is the 
proper place to begin a review of Tennessee Wesleyan 
College's world outlook, for through its doors have 
hurried thousands of students since 1857. They have 



gone their vastly separate ways, carrying with them 
the ideals and traditions of Wesleyan. They have gone 
into the world equipped to meet its demands. Old 
College was their "beginning" as it is ours. 




CRATES REPRESENTATIVE 



Nesv York 17, N. 

yUkon 6-2*24 



January 10, 1963 



Bear Mr. Jennings: ^^^^ ^^. ^ ^^ssage 

Thank you for ^« °^^ed Nations. 
,o the Tennessee Model ^^^^^^ 

^11 eive the dei^l^^^eir under- 



the effort ^.{XovTtteeiom ""f -*'^^^ «ice raised 
,hi<.h those """^IrtsU and trial. ^^^"^ strength 
In Its period of '=r" . Nations ados ^ 
in -PP-^ °Uidenfe1^ the outcome, 
and to our confiden ^ ^ ^^^cessful session. 
With every good wish or ^^^^^y 3 



cordially yo^i^s, 
X^^E. Stevenson 



Model Uhit»* nations 
Tennessee Model _^^^s 

"/"nfsUe'-eiley"- College 






UNITED NATIONS ACTIVITIES 



Preparation for thought and action in the adult world is a 
part of the program of Tennessee VVesleyan College. The United 
Nations figures significantly in the world into which these 
students are stepping. 

From June 16-23, 1962, R. V. Jennings was a member of 
the Seventeenth Annual National Student Leadership Institute 
on the United Nations. In this capacity he talked with United 
Nations delegates, secretarial members, and many experts on 
international affairs. This was in preparation for assuming his 
duties as Secretary-General of the Third Annual Tennessee 
Model United Nations, a post to which he had been appointed 
in January of that year. The Model United Nations is a part of 
the program of the Methodist Student Movement and is closely 
affiliated with the Collegiate Council of the United Nations. 

With Jennings, several Wesleyan students participated in the 
Tennessee Model United Nations meeting in Nashville, January 
11-13, 1963, Students taking part in the activities, as shown 
above, were Price Foster, Mary Frances Trotter, Jack Edmonds, 
R. V. Jennings, Phil Gardner, and Lou Ann Harris. 

Reporting on the success of the Model United Nations, the 



Secretary-General wrote: "For the seventy delegates present, 
representing twelve colleges in Tennessee, the atmosphere was 
tense and exciting. A Model U. N. provides the atmosphere of a 
political convention seasoned with stimulating subject matter 
and sparked by an interested and alert group of delegates. Those 
who took part in this program became acquainted with U. N. 
procedures and protocol by practicing them as representatives of 
various countries. 

"The value in this program is self-evident. A close study of 
the United Nations brings about an understanding of — and con- 
sequently a sympathy for — its work and aspirations. The mechan- 
ics of diplomacy are learned best by practicing them. The dele- 
gate's responsibility in playing the role of his "country," acting 
and voting on matters with which he may not agree, gives him 
insight into that situation. All those who participated were 
deeply impressed by the responsibility which an actual U. N. 
delegate faces .... The Model U. N. gave each of the delegates 
a better understanding of the many problems facing the world 
today. But most important of all, each delegate's faith in the 
U. N. was confirmed — the consensus being that the only alter- 
native to the U. N. is sheer chaos." 



lATtK kK ,\AMt|) 
ail\ZKI (iAKIIIN 

I s \iiAu. wmm mnaimi jai'an 

Di:i)ILATKI) .\r THK 



This plaque, presented to Tennessee Wesleyan 
College by Chinzei Gakuin, Nagasaki, Japan, hangs 
outside the Methodist Historical Collection Room 
in the Merner-Pfeiffer Library of Tennessee Wes- 
leyan College. 



1 



Tennessee Wesleyan College has a unique relationship with 
a Methodist school in Japan. In 1879 Mrs. Nelson E. Cob- 
leigh, the wife of a former president of this institution, gave 
a sum of money to C. S. Long, a young man with a vision 
of founding a Christian school in Japan. Mrs. Cobleigh's 
money was the first donation which went into the building 
fund that ultimately produced a Methodist school in Nagasaki, 
Japan. In honor of Mrs. Cobleigh, it was named Cobleigh 
Seminary. 

Through the years the school prospered. It was renained 
Chinzei Gakuin. but it maintained its original loyalty to the 
ideals of the Methodist Church. 

As the unhappy war years came to a close in 1945, the 
school was completely destroyed by the atomic bomb dropped 
on Nagasaki. Now restored with the help of American 



churches, it has over 1,000 students ranging from kindergarten 
to college age. Photographs below and on the opposite page 
show some aspects of life at Chinzei Gakuin. Officials of the 
school include (opposite page, lower right) President A-Iori- 
takea Samejima; Mr. Kaoru Akinaga, Dean of the Senior 
School; Mrs. Kono, Dean of the Junior School. 

On February 25, 1962, a special memorial service honoring 
Mrs. Cobleigh was held at Trinity Methodist Church on the 
Tennessee Wesleyan College campus. The Rev. Mr. Walter 
Krider, Japan Field Correspondent for the Board of Missions 
of the Methodist Church, was the guest representing Chinzei 
Gakuin. He brought with him from Japan a bronze plaque 
(see above) which the Japanese school wished Tennessee 
Wesleyan College to have. 



i 



Tennessee Wesleyan College alumni can be 
found in virtually every part of the world. Italy, 
Cuba, and most of the Middle East and South 
American countries are represented in the Alumni 
Association membership. 




Foreign nationals presently in resi- 
dence at Tennessee Wesleyan Col- 
lege are Byoung So Minn (upper 
left ) , a senior from Seoul, Korea ; 
Jean Liu (left), a freshman from 
Singapore; Te-Tsuen K'ung (left), a 
freshman from Hong Kong; Byung 
Ai Lee (lower left), a senior from 
Seoul, Korea; and Chris Chew Ong 
Wong (lower left comer), a sopho- 
more from Sarawak, Borneo. 




During the past year, as in previous years, the Student 
Christian Association has endeavored to vifiden the scope of 
Tennessee Wesleyan College students both spiritually and 
mentally. Included in its varied activities were such special 
events as a Cuban Crisis Report by Dr. Ruth Stephens, Uni- 
versity of Tennessee Emeritus Professor of Political Science 
and History; an art exhibit from the University of Hong 
Kong; a program exploring the homelands of the foreign stu- 
dents on campus; and numerous other sharply restricted and 
well-attended discussions. 









a 



4'i^ 




FOREIGN 
LANGUAGES 
AT 
WESLEYAN 




Foreign languages, literature, and history 
form an important part of the curriculum 
of Tennessee Wesleyan College. In addition 
to the foundation courses in world literature 
and history, most majors require at least two 
years of work in a foreign language. 

Head of the Department of Languages is 
Professor William Archer, whose foreign 
language abilities include French, Spanish, 
Italian, and German. Professor Raymond 
Downing, formerly a German translator for 
the government, teaches German, Spanish, 
and Russian. 

Important to Biblical scholars are the 
classical languages. Professor Jack Wilson is 
trained in Greek and Hebrew. Professor 
Mildred Archer is an experienced Latin 
teacher. 



LITERATURE 

AND 

HISTORY 






World Literature, English 201-2-3, is a 
course which a student must complete before 
he can graduate. Above this, there are a 
variety of courses which deal with individual 
foreign national literatures. This spring quar- 
ter a new course in Russian Literature was 
offered for the first time. Work in French, 
Spanish, and German are regular parts of 
each academic year. 

Also required of all students is Western 
Civilization, History 101-2-3. This survey of 
the history of the western world is a basic 
course which leads into many more special- 
ized history courses. Advanced courses in 
world geography, European history, and such 
concentrated subjects as English and Russian 
history help students to understand the pres- 
ent by knowing the past. Through a study 
of languages, hterature, and history a Ten- 
nessee Wesleyan College student can become 
a mental cosmopolite. 






Cultural activities often transport the viewer into other 
worlds. Gogol's The Inspector-General, as staged by Professor 
Harry Coble, took the audience to Czarist Russia and, in cut- 
ting satire, exposed totalitarian rule to ridicule. 

British playwright Christopher Fry's The Boy with a Cart 
was presented by The Bishop's Company, whose appearance 
is a regular event on the dramatic calendar. 



Occasional concerts under the auspices of the Cultural Life 
Committee enhance the life of the campus. This year's special 
musical programs included Mme. Elizabeth von Buday, con- 
cert pianist; Miss Afrika Hayes, substituting for her beloved 
father, Roland Hayes, whose annual visit has become a 
custom; and the internationally famous Alabama String 
Quartet. 



A 



\ 



THE BOY WITH A CART 
By Christopher Fry 




k 




Madame Elizabeth \-on Buday, 
garian-Trained Concert Pianist. 



Hu 




ANTIGONE By Jean Anouilh 

Adapted from the French by Lewis Galantiere 



Anouilh's Antigone was first produced in Occupied France 
during World War II. Later it was adapted for an English 
production starring Katherine Cornell. In the Wesleyan ver- 
sion Karen Quammen was a superb Antigone, supported by 
Mr. Yates of the Drama Department as Creon. 



Rodgers and Hammerstein's musical South Pacific was 
the smash-hit Spring Show of 1962. Charlotte Kelly as the 
love-struck nurse danced and sang her way into a permanent 
place of stardom among Wesleyan Spring Shows. 





Tennessee Wesleyan College's Art Collection, housed for 
the most part in Moffitt Hall, offers an opportunity for 
careful study. Among the paintings on exhibition are two 
works by internationally famous Walter MacEwen. Born in 
America, MacEwen nevertheless made his reputation in 
Europe where he lived much of his life. Paris, London, Berlin, 
Antwerp, Munich, Vienna, and Liege were the scenes of 
his greatest triumphs, for all of these cities gave his work 
official recognition. The Dutch bourgeois and Greek myth- 
ology were his favorite subjects, and Tennessee Wesleyan 
College owns his unique treatment of these combined themes. 



It is his well-knoviTi "Judgement of Paris," pictured above. 
Better known in Europe, however, is his "Woman of the Em- 
pire," which was the major success of the Paris Salon of 
1903. The original of this painting hangs in the main lounge 
of Sarah Merner Lawrence Hall. 

Mrs. Martha B. Hale, head of the Art Department, is 
herself a painter with an international professional reputation, 
which included an invitation to hold a one-man show in 
Ankara, Turkey, three years ago. One of Mrs. Hale's paintings 
is the focal point of the decor of Assembly Inn, Montreat, 
North Carolina. 



14 




Tennessee Wesleyan College is pleased to serve as a con- 
ference center for the work of the Methodist Church and 
for purely civic enterprises. During the recent year two out- 
standing youth conferences attracted attendance from the 
limits of the Holston Conference. Many Wesleyan students 
gave up portions of their holidays to take part in the confer- 
ences. 

A seminar entitled "Christianity Confronts Communism" 
was held during the Thanksgiving holidays. Guest speakers 
included Miss Mary G. Kesler, who was for years a missionary 
m China; Professor Creighton Lacey, a prolific writer on the 



conflicts between Christianity and Communism; and Robert 
Regan, Jr., Director of Education and Organizational Activi- 
ties for the General Board of Christian Social Concerns of the 
Methodist Church. 

Immediately after Christmas an important Church-related 
Vocations Conference met to help orient young people who 
are interested in a life of church work. Featured speaker was 
Dr. E. Stanley Jones, distinguished missionary, evangelist, and 
author. His work is felt throughout the world, but it is espe- 
cially evident in India where he was a personal friend of 
Gandhi and Nehru. 



15 



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JSBtkiBSu 


fe u 7JfcJg 



THE LIGHTED WINDOW OF TRINITY CHURCH* 

(February 10, 1963) 
By Deana Armes 

Looking at the window of Trinity 

From the steps just outside the College Shop, 

We students gazed into Infinity 

And in an instant felt the world pain stop. 

The window was more beautiful than night : 

The lights inside poured through the colors pure 

To show there was within a God of might 

Who gave out light the passers-by to lure. 

Years hence in thoughts we will ourselves find there 

Since we are by the lighted window bound. 

How can this art enchant and so inspire 

That we who beheld it love and peace found? 
The power flows from God's eternal spring 
And those who merely pass can meet the King. 



'copyright 1963 by THE NOCATULA 



17 



THE NOCATULA 

welcomes 



Dean and Mrs. Frank GuUey, Jr., and Stuart 
to Tennessee Wesleyan College 




Dean Frank Gulley, Jr., has earned a Bachelor of Arts degree 
in History from the University of Kentucky, a Bachelor of 
Divinity degree from Emor\' University, and a Doctor of Philos- 
ophy degree in Church History from Vanderbilt University. 
While working on his doctoral dissertation, he spent a year in 
residence at the University of Zurich, Switzerland. 

Before coming to Tennessee Wesleyan College, Dean Gulley 
was the Director of the United Protestant Education Board of 
the University of Illinois. Earlier he served as Assistant to the 
Dean of the Divinity School, Vanderbilt University. 

With their son, Stuart, Dean and Mrs. Gulley are at home in 
the Samuel C. Brown House, traditional residence of Academic 
Deans of Tennessee Wesleyan College. 




18 



THE NOCATULA 



recognizes three individuals 

whose presence has made Tennessee Wesleyan College 
a better place 




Mrs. Ralph W. Mohney 

A more gracious first lady of Tennessee Wesleyan College never 
h\-ed in Blakeslee Hall. Mrs. Mohney is both an ornament and a 
support for the activities of the College. Whether welcoming 
students and guests to the campus, accompanying President Mohney 
on his trips in behalf of the College, or making one of her frequent 
talks to area civic and religious organizations, Mrs. Mohney is a 
representative of Tennessee Wesleyan College at its charming best. 



Professor Charles Sallis 

The ideal professor is what Mr. Sallis is to most of his students, 
and through his huge Western Civihzation lecture sections he has 
come into contact with a larger proportion of the student body 
than any other academic professor on campus. If he works his 
students hard, he pushes himself twice as hard. Highly respected 
by his colleagues whom he represents as president of the local 
chapter of the American Association of University Professors, he 
is revered by the students who have worked with him in the 
Wesleyan Scholars, the Roundtable, the Religious Life Council, and 
Pi Gamma Mu, all organizations which he assists in an ad\isory 
capacity. 





Mr. Burkett Witt 

The only sad fact about the opening of the Sherman Fine Arts- 
College Center was that it marked the passing of "Burkett's," long 
a campus institution. The man who gave his popular name to 
that hole in the wall did himself move into the new Center but as 
chef in the main kitchen. It was a fine promotion for Burkett, 
but it is unfortunate that future classes will not be able to know 
him as well as their predecessors have known him. For Burkett, 
with his pleasant manner and intelligent read\- v^dt, has done much 
to educate many students to an appreciation of racial tolerance. 



19 



PRESIDENT 




Dr. Ralph W. Mohney, one of Tennessee Wesleyan College's youngest presidents, 
is widely known as a Methodist minister and educator. The observation has been 
made that he and dynamic Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara have more 
things in common than their appearances. 



20 



ADMINISTRATION 

FRANK GULLEY, JR., Dean of the College 

second row 

FLOYD E. BOWLING, Dean of Students 

PAUL RIVIERE. Dean of Admissions and Registrar 

MARY NELLE GRAVES, Administrative Secretary 

third row 

CARL W. FLEMISTER, JR., Business Manager 
ROY B. SHILLING, JR., Director of Development 
CHARLES J. LINER, Director of Student Recruitment 




21 



FACULTY 



first row 

WILLIAM H. ADAMS 

Professor of Biology 

JOHN H. ARRANTS 

Director of Student Teaching 

ADDISON R. BARKER, JR. 

Assistant Professor of English 

CAROLYN BRADLEY 

Instructor in Biology 

CHARLES A. BROWNING 

Assistant Professor of Physics 



second row 

WILLIAM B. GATE 

Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education and Coach 

HARRY COBLE 

Associate Professor of Speech 

J. VAN B. COE 
Associate Professor of Economics 
and Sociology 

RAYMOND DOWNING 

Assistant Professor of Modern 
Languages 

BUDD L. DUNCAN 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 



third row 

LAWRENCE EDWARDS 

Professor of English 

MARY GREENHOE 

Assistant Professor of Music 

MARTHA B. HALE 

Instructor in Art 

ANDREW H. HARPER, JR. 

Associate Professor of Music 

HOWARD N. HINDS 

Chaplain and Assistant 
Professor of Religion 




22 



i 




first row 

CARL B. HONAKER 

Professor of Chemistry 

B. T. HUTSON 

Associate Professor of 
Business Administration 

BEN H. McCLARY 

Assistant Professor of English 

ROBERT H. MATHIS 

Instructor in History 

CLARYSE D. MYERS 

Associate Professor of Englash 
and Head Librarian 



second row 

J. EMERSON NAGY 

Associate Professor of Education 

CHARLES SALLIS 

Assistant Professor of History 

HARRYLYN G. SALLIS 

Assistant Professor of Music 

ALTON L. SMITH 

Instructor in Mathematics 

■ M. C. SMITH 

Associate Professor of Education 



tliird row 

CAROLYN F. STALEY 

Instructor in Physical Education 

ALF H. WALLE 

Professor of Education 

GENEVIEVE WIGGINS 

Instructor in English. 

JACK WILSON 

Associate Professor of Religion 

WILLIAM B. YATES 

Instructor in Speech 



not pictured 

Mildred Archer 

Associate Professor of English 

William H. Archer 
Associate Professor of 
Modern Languages 



Anne Puett 
Instructor in Art 

Fred Puett 
Instructor in Business 
Administration 



Reva Puett 
Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics 




STAFF 




Miss Robbie Ensminger, Secretary to the President 
Mrs. Lee Brakebill, Secretary to the Director of 

Recruitment 
Mrs. Evelyn Bowling, Secretary to the Dean of 

Students 
Mrs. Norma Whitehead, Secretary to the Director 

of Development 



Mrs. Mildred Smith, 

Manager of the Book Store 



Mr. Thomas D. Lotti, Business Manager replacing Carl Fleniister, Feb., 1963 

Mr. Bill Elrod, Assistant to the Business Manager 

Mrs. Virginia Burton, Secretary to the Business Manager 

Mrs. Jeanette Morrison, Secretary to the Business Manager 





Mrs. Dixie Liner, 
College Nurse 





Mrs. Sally Robeson, Head Resident of Centennial Hall 
Miss Reba Parsons, Relief Resident 
Mrs. Ida Ruth Lewis, Head Resident of Lawrence Hall 
Mrs. Blanche Green, Head Resident of Fowler Hall 
Mrs. Ida Crisp, Head Resident of Ritter Hall 



Mr. Louis Underwood, 
Superintendent of 
Buildin.gs and Grounds 




Mrs. Carol Browder, Secretary to the Registrar 

Mrs. Sally Ealy, Secretary to the Registrar 

Mrs. Nancy Seepe, Secretary to the Dean of the College 

Mrs. Gail Redding, Secretary to the Registrar 




Bill Smalling, Freshman Class President; Dave Chambers, Sophomore Class President; Guy 
Henry, Senior Class President; and Bill Fox, Junior Class President. 



CLASSES 



25 




SENIOR 

PRESIDENT Guy Henry 
VICE-PRESIDENT Dennis Gillikin 
GIRL REPRESENTATIVE Eloise Hitson 
BOY REPRESENTATIVE Sonny Wright 
(not pictured) 



JUNIOR 

PRESIDENT Bill Fox 
VICE-PRESIDENT Sonny Tarpley 
SECRETARY Faye Head 
GIRL REPRESENTATIVE Carolyn Tilley 

(not pictured) 
BOY REPRESENTATIVE Bill Cochran 



SOPHOMORE 

PRESIDENT David Chambers 

(not pictured) 
VICE-PRESIDENT Kathy Rowe 
SECRETARY Lana Mynatt 
TREASURER Margaret Underwood 
GIRL REPRESENTATIVE 

Mary Frances Trotter 
BOY REPRESENTATIVE Bill Ketchersid 



FRESHMAN 

PRESIDENT Bill SmaUing 
VICE-PRESIDENT Bill Climer 
SECRETARY Sarah Hipp 
TREASURER Bob Lamb 
GIRL REPRESENTATIVE Sis Cook 

(not pictured) 
BOY REPRESENTATIVE Ed Barham 

(not pictured) 




26 



SENIORS 



SANDRA LEE ALLEN 

3298 Van Buren Street 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Kappa Delta 3, 4, Secretaiy 4; Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management 4_; NOCATULA Staff 3. 

JAMES PAUL ARCHER 
Norris, Tennessee 



COLIN BAGWELL 
510 Oakhurst Drive 
Knoxville, Tennessee 

Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Christian Association 

4; Science Club 4. 



2, 3, 



JERRY LEBRON BELL 

1201 Hanover Street 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Transferred from Bryan College. Religious Life Coimcil 
4; Alpha Beta; Co-Captain of Basketball 4; WHO'S 
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNI- 
VERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 





ARTHUR RANDALL BIGHAM 

Athens, Tennessee 
VVesleyan Scholar 4; Alpha Beta; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Circle 
K; Pi Gamma Mu; French Award 3. 

ROBERT WYLIE BOWMASTER 

3601 Timberlake Road 

Knoxville 20, Tennessee 

Phi Sigma Kappa, President 3; Circle K 3, 4; Board of 

Directors 4; Inter-Fraternity Council; Society for the 

Advancement of Management; Religious Life Council. 



HARLEY B. BRYANT 

Route No. 1 
Maryville, Tennessee 
Transferred from Hiwassee College. 

FRANCIS JOSEPH BURGER 

Riceville, Tennessee 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Chairman 2, Schol- 
arship Chairman 3, 4; Alpha Beta Honorary Fraternity 
3, 4; Reporter 3, President 4; Circle K 3, 4, Director 4; 
Science Club 3, 4; Wesleyan Scholar 4; Ambassador 4; 
Freshman Chemistry Achievement Award; Freshman 
Mathematics Award; Balfour Award 3; Teeples Award 
3 ; Spring Show 3 ; Membership in the American Chem- 
ical Society as a Senior Award Student in Chemistry; 
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 



27 




CYRUS CALLAHAN 
Athens, Tennessee 

BEN CHISM 

2512 Henderson 

Cleveland, Tennessee 



THOMAS LEE COFFEY 

Knoxville, Tennessee 
Phi Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Society for Advancement 
of Management. 

DAVID CHARLES COOPER 
Lake City, Tennessee 



SYLVIA CORN 
Etowah, Tennessee 

JOYCE COULTER 
Route 3 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; Chaplain 4; Vice President 4; 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 4; Pan-Hellenic 3, 4; Presi- 
dent 4; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Worship 
Chairman 3; Outreach 4; Chi Rho 1, 2, 3, 4; Religious 
Life Council 4. 



DORIS DICKEY 

511 Broad Street 

Sweetwater, Tennessee 

DONALD LEE DONES 
Elizabeth, Indiana 




2S 



PAUL LAMAR DUG AN 
Trenton, Georgia 

PIERCE J. EDWARDS 
Decatur, Tennessee 



RONNIE ERVIN EDWARDS 

Athens, Tennessee 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 1, Guide 2, 
Vice-President 3, President 4; Inter-Fraternitv Council 
2, 3, 4; BULLDOG Staff 1, 

JAMES PRICE FOSTER 
Oak Ridge, Tennessee 
Transfer from Duke University, Pi Kappa Phi; Debate 
Team 4; DiscipHnary Committee 4; Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Management 4. 





GEORGE H. FURMAN 

Bellport, New York 

WILLIAM RONALD GIBSON 

Jeffersonville, Indiana 
Student Council 3, 4, President 4; Basketball 2; Student 
Christian Association 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Circle K 3, 4; 
Raiders 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment 3, 4, President 4; Religious Life Council 4; TWC 
Ambassador 3; Kappa Delta Sweetheart 3; McMinn 
County Bar Association Award 3; WHO'S WHO 
AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI- 
TIES AND COLLEGES. 



DENNIS O'NEIL GILLIKIN 

Staten Island. New York 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Rush Chairman 2, Pledge 
Trainer 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, Treas- 
urer 4; Phi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Circle K 3, 4, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4; Kappa Delta Sweetheart 2; BULLDOG 2, 3; 
NE\V EXPONENT 4 : WHO'S WHO AMONG STU- 
DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND 
COLLEGES. 

TOM GRIZZARD 

Harriman, Tennessee 



29 



JAMES R. GRIFFIN 

Madisonville, Tennessee 

PHILIP ROY HALL 

Copperhill, Tennessee 

EUGENE WILLIAM HAMILTON 
213 Holmes Street 
Boonton, New Jersey 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 2, 3, 4, House 
Manager 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Manager 3, Man- 
ager 4; Student Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Pub- 
licity 2, Deputation 2, 3, President 4; Chi Rho 1, 2, 3, 4; 
NOCATULA 2; Ambassadors 3; Circle K 3, 4; Reli- 
arious Life Council 4. 



LOU ANN HARRIS 
118 East Tennessee Avenue 

Oak Ridge, Tennessee 
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 4; Student Coun- 
cil Treasurer 4; Girl Representative 1, 2; Ambassador 3; 
Pan-Hellenic President 3; Student Christian Association 
Council 2, 3 ; Zeta Mu Epsilon President 2 ; Delta Zeta 
National Sorority (colony), Vice-President 3, 4; Secre- 
tary Spanish Club 2 ; BULLDOG 2 ; Student Represent- 
ative for Ground-Breaking Ceremonies for Lucy Hornsby 
Fowler Hall 3. 



iililHHHHi 





RONALD DAVID HARRIS 

Harriman, Tennessee 
Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Rush Chairman 3 ; Marshall 3, Vice 
President 4; Choir 3, 4; Circle K; Charter President 3; 
President 4; Vice-President Student Body 4; Religious 
Life Council 4; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS 
IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 



JACK HENRY 

Cleveland, Tennessee 



( 



GUY NOEL HENRY 

Barrington, Rhode Island 
Phi Sigma Kappa, President 4; Senior Class President 
4; Inter-Fraternity Council President 4; Pi Gamma Mu 
National Honor Society Historian 4; Junior Class Pres- 
ident; Sophomore Boy Representative; Student Council 
2, 3, 4. 

KENNETH HICKMAN 
Lenoir City, Tennessee 



30 




SHIRLEY ELOISE HITSON 
Route 6 
Maryville, Tennessee 
Transferred from Maryville College; Delta Zeta, Sec- 
retary 2, Historian 3, President 4; Student Council 3, 4; 
Student Christian Association, Secretary 3, Projects 
Chairman 4; Chi Rho 2, 3, 4, President 3; Junior Class 
Girl Representative; Senior Class Girl Representative; 
Women's Athletic Association 2, 3, 4; Religion-in-Life 
Council 3; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN 
AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 



PEGGY FUSON HOYAL 

Englewood, Tennessee 



DORIS HUGHES 

Niota, Tennessee 

RONALD EVANS HUGHES 
417 Hannel Street 
Athens, Tennessee 
Science Club; Undergraduate Research. 



JOSEPH ALLEN JOHNSON 

418 Louisiana Avenue 

Etowah, Tennessee 

PEGGY ANN KELSO 
Route 2, Box 211 
Loudon, Tennessee 



NORMAN PETER KEHL 

400 East 85th Street 

Shoreview Towers 
New York, New York 

BARBARA MAE KUNDRAT 

Route 3 

Tifton, Georgia 

Transferred from Andrew Junior College, Cuthbert, 

Georgia; Sigma Kappa, 3, 4, Editor and Reporter 4; 

Roundtable 3; Student Christian Association 3, 4. 




31 




DAVID M. LEPCHITZ 

820 Woodward Avenue 

Athens, Tennessee 

PRYOR GENE LESLIE 

Route No. 1 
Sweewater, Tennessee 
Transferred from Hiwassee College; Societ\' for the 
Advancement of Management 3, 4. 



LELAND DAVID LOOSE 
Oley, Pennsylvania 

FOUNTA LEE LOVE, JR. 

204 Jackson Street, S.E. 

Athens, Tennessee 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Projects Chairman 2, 

Summer Rush Chairman 2, Historian 3, Secretary 4; 

BULLDOG Staff 2; Choir 4. 



DWAINE FRED LOVINGOOD 

Cleveland, Tennessee 
Transferred from Hiwassee College; Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Fraternity 3, 4. 

BETSY WILL MACKINNON 

Mount Tabor, Nevif Jersey 



WANDA FRENCH MAXWELL 

Route No. 2 

Madisonville, Tennessee 

Member of Eta Omega Chapter of the Beta Beta Beta 

Biological Society; Member of the Homecoming Court 3. 

SARAH VIRGINIA MIDDLETON 

111 Highland Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 
Transferred from University of Chattanooga 3. Kappa 
Delta Sorority 4; Chapter Education Chairman 4. 




32 



DON MILSAPS 
Philadelphia, Tennessee 

BYOUNG SO MINN 
Seoul, Korea 



DAVID MORTON 

Friendsville, Tennessee 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 
2, 3, 4; Class President 1; W Club 2; Student Council 1. 

NEAL B. MOULTON 
Johnson City, Tennessee 





KENNETH E. MYERS 

Route 3 

Cleveland, Tennessee 

ULYSSES SIMPSON MYERS 

Box 227 

Athens, Tennessee 

Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4, Pledgemaster 3, Scholarship 

Chairman 2 ; Society for Advancement of Management 

2, 3, 4; Dorm Council President 3. 



JOHN McKEE 
Knoxville, Tennessee 

MARIE McKENZIE 
Athens, Tennessee 



33 



HARRY E. NEWMAN, JR. 
Athens, Tennessee 

MARCEL NORWOOD 
Athens, Tennessee 



Chi Rho. 



JANET PERKINSON 
Athens, Tennessee 

TOM REDDING 
Gainsborough Drive 
Knoxville, Tennessee 





ANN RIVIERE 
Athens, Tennessee 

JERRY C. ROBERTS 

17 Farrell Street 

Niota, Tennessee 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chaplain 3, Comptroller 4; Chi Rho 
1, 2, 3, 4; Circle K 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; 
Advanced Speech Award 2; WHO'S WHO AMONG 
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND 
COLLEGES 4. 



WILEY ROSENBAUM i 

209 Fifth Avenue ' 

Galax, Virginia 
Phi Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Master 4, President 
4; Society for Advancement of Management 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Kappa Delta Sweetheart 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 
3, 4. 

LAMETA SAGERS I 

Almonesson, New Jersey 
Independents 2, 3, 4; Life Service Girls 2, 3, Secretary- 
Treasurer and Publicity 3; Chi Rho Publicity 4; Stu- 
dent Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity 4; Civic 
Music Association 2, 3. 



34 




ROY HOWARD SELLERS 

Athens, Tennessee 

RONALD BLAN SHERRILL 

Riceville, Tennessee 
Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4, Inductor 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity 
Council 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment 4. 



GEORGE ARTHUR SIMPSON 
Lenoir City, Tennessee 

BRUCE QUEST SLOAN 

Madisonville, Tennessee 
Transferred from Hiwassee College, Society for the 
Advancement of Management 4. 



BETTY LOU SMITH 

680 18th Street N.W. 

Cleveland, Tennessee 
Alpha Xi Delta 3, 4; American Literature Award 3; 
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 

JAMES FRANKLIN SMITH 
Route 1 
Dayton, Tennessee 
Society for the Advancement of Management 4. 



LOWELL HERSHELL SMITH 

Box 137 

Vonore, Tennessee 

DONNA MARLENE STEPPE 

Old Niles Ferry Road 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Transferred from Maryville College, Alpha Xi Delta 4. 




35 




THOMAS ALLEN TAYLOR 
Dayton, Tennessee 
Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4. 

DURA ELIZABETH UNDERWOOD 
Athens, Tennessee 
Al|)ha Xi Deha, Corresponding Secretary 4, Assistant 
Treasure 3; BULLDOG Staff 3; Choir 1,'2. 3, 4, Robe 
Mistress 3, 4; "Bloody Mary" in SOUTH PACIFIC, 
Spring Festival, 1962; Student Christian Association 
Council 3; TWC Ambassador 4. 



RICHARD WADDELL 
606 Ohio Avenue 
Athens, Tennessee 

NANCY ANN WADE 
Decatur, Tennessee 



MARTHA ANN WAMPLER 
Etowah, Tennessee 
Phi Theta Kappa Honoran- Fraternity; Life Service 1, 
2. 3, Vice President 1; Chi Rho 4, Vice-president 4; 
Student Christian Association Council 4; Social Ac- 
tivities Committee 2; Choir 1, 3, 4, Choir Trio 3; 
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. 



CHESTER L. WARREN 

Madisonville, Tennessee 
Society for the Advancement of Management, Vice- 
President 4. 

TOMMY RAY WATSON 
604 Leggett Drive 
Porterville, California 
Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Debating Team 3, 4. 

LARRY WIMBERLY 
Niota, Tennessee 




36 



FRED DENNIS WOMACK 
Riceville, Tennessee 

Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3; 
Society for Advancement of Management 3, 4, Vice- 
President 3. 

CARLETON RAY WRIGHT 

410 West Seventh Street 
New Albany, Indiana 

Vice-President Student Body 3; President Sophomore 
Class 2; Senior Boy Representative 4; Sigma Kappa 
Sweetheart 2; President Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Basketball 
1, 2, 3, 4; Roundtable 2, 3; Baseball 1,2: WHO'S WHO 
AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI- 
TIES AND COLLEGES. 





JUNIORS 



first row 

Jamks Ackerman, 25 Jewetl Ave., Clifton, N. J. 

Rodney Ackerman, Highland Ave., Montville, N. J. 

Nancy Adkins, 2208 Charsley Rd., Kingsport, Tenn. 

William Albritton, Cleveland, Tenn. 

Ronald Ogle Allen, 521 Williams St., Athens, Tenn. 

John Barry Barnett, 922 Louisiana Ave., Etowah, Tenn. 

Tom Allen Black, 1 12 Adair Bh-d., Knoxville, Tenn. 

William Bork, 581 W. Meadow, Rahway, N. J. 




second row 

Joe a. Bowden, 206 E. 3rd Ave., Lenoir City, Tenn. 

Thomas Sam Burnett, Rt. I, Goodletts\-ille, Tenn. 

Jean Hager Burton, Box 469, Tazewell, Tenn. 

Hildreth Cameron, Christian St., White River Junction, Vt. 

Bobby Wilson Carter, Concord, N. C. 

Robert Hollis Cate, 306 Cardinal St., Maryville, Tenn. 

James Thomas Coleman, 1292 Farrow St., Memphis, Tenn. 

Carl Earl Colloms, Charleston, Tenn. 






third roi'j 

Becky Lynn Conner, 1119 Apache St., Athens, Tenn. 

Josette Crites, Soddy, Tenn. 

William H. Curtis, Knoxville, Tenn. 

James Edwin Davis, Georgia Ave., Etowah, Tenn. 

Karen Dawson, Route 1, Bybee, Tenn. 

Betty Jean Douglas, Madisonville, Tenn. 

James Owen Ellis, Green St., Athens, Tenn. 

Larry Clifford Foster, Niota, Tenn. 



38 



first row 

William F. Fox, Oliver Springs, Tenn. 

Sandra Fox, Cedar Springs Estates, Athens, Tenn. 

James S. Franks, Newport, Tenn. 

Judith Furman, Bellport, N. Y. 

Phillip J3avis Gardner, Florham Park, N. J. 

Sandra Garrison, South Main, Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Hatcher Graham, Newport, Tenn. 

Larry Joel Griffith, Chattanooga, Tenn. 



JUNIORS 




second row 

Kenneth Earl Guffey, Overland Rd., Athens, Tenn. 

Sue Ella Hankins, 5501 Crestwood Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Glenna Zoe Harris, 321 'Carter, Bristol, Va. 

Ina Fay Head, Sale Creek, Tenn. 

William A. Henry, Spring City, Tenn. 

Paul Killian Hensley, 646 Lupton Dri\e, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

William Larry Hicks, Lenoir City, Tenn. 

Dorothy L. Hopkins, 414 Laws St., Bridgeville, Del. 

third row 

Johnny Huddleston, 902 Cleve St., Old Hickory, Tenn. 

Alice Hughes, Charleston, Tenn. 

Nicholas Paul Isacc, Evensville, Tenn. 

Ronald Timothy Jabaley, Copperhill, Tenn. 

Joe Harrison Jenkins, Crestwood Dr., Tapoco, N. C. 

Ross Vernon Jennings, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Edward Johnson, Englewood, Tenn. 

Barbara Jean Kerl, New York, N. Y. 



39 



JUNIORS 



first row 

Donald Oden Kirtland, Route 18, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Robin E. Kidwell, Route 11, Giecneville, Tenn. 

Mary George King, 1609 Middle River Dr., Fort Lauderdale, Fla 

James L. Kinser, Greenback, Tenn. 

Donald Robert Knight, Athens, Tenn. 

Gary Stephen Kyker, Niota, Tenn. 

John A. Latshaw, Spring City, Tenn. 

Lundy Lovelace, Green St., Athens, Tenn. 




second row 

LeAnn Luttrell, 3607 Kesterwood Drive, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Clifford Lynch, Route 3, Madisonville, Tenn. 

Rose Ann Malone, 2911 12th Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mary Ann Mason, Price St., Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Milton McIlwain, 118 Woodmont Circle, Clinton, Tenn. 

Forrest T. McKeethan, Route 3, Oliver Springs, Tenn. 

James D. McReynolds, Route 2, Cleveland, Tenn. 

Barbara Miller, 1208 Charles Street, Athens, Tenn. 

third row 

Mary Ann Monk, Box 67, Tazewell, Va. 
Paul Lee Moore, 705 Wabash, Athens, Tenn. 
Richard Myers, 3348N. New Jersey, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Edwin Bryant Paul, 904 Fairmont St., Cleveland, Tenn. 
Janet Peacher, 4105 Estes Road, Nashville, Tenn. 
Diane Pemberton, 114 Wilson Street, Clinton, Tenn. 
John E. Penn, 106 Parma Road, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
William B. Petty, Jr., 1603 23rd. Street, Arlington, Va. 



40 



r 



first row 

Richard D. Pickle, 709 E Street, Lenoir City, Tenn. 

David Pratt, Alteniont, Fla. 

Jim Price, Big Stone Gap, Va. 

Sherry Proaps, 3422 Glenhurst Drive, Knox\-ille, Tenn. 

Kay Rayfield, Box 86, Blountville, Tenn. 

Nancy Reynolds, Englewood, Tenn. 

Duain Rich, 1625 Washington Avenue, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Catherine Richesin, Route 2, Philadelphia, Tenn. 



JUNIORS 




second row 

Carolyn Robinette, Sweetwater, Tenn. 

P.\TTY RowE, 1040 Orlando Ave., Cocoa, Fla. 

Mike Stewart, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Betty Ruth Smith, 3306 Berkley Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Delane Stiles, Route 1, Englewood, Tenn. 

Joyce Tarpley, Athens, Tenn. 

Carolyn Tilley, Route 3, Kingston, Tenn. 

Hugh Watson, Route 3, Sweetwater, Tenn. 

third row 

Sandra Gail Webb, Route 6, Maryville, Tenn. 

Martha Whatley, 1409 Fiske, Cocoa, Fla. 

Betty Jo Whitaker, South Ohio Ave., Eto\vah, Tenn. 

Juanita Womac, 1009 Jones, Athens, Tenn. 



41 



SOPHOMORES 



first row 

Bill Aiken, 408 Milligan Drive, Greeneville, Tenn. 
Linda Akers, 210 N. Daisy, Morristown, Tenn. 
Melinda Alford, 518 Clinton St., Harrinian, Tenn. 
Phil Arnold, 213 Brown Mt. Loop, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Melvin Bailev, 1424 McFarland Ave., Rossville, Ga. 
Melvin Barker, 114 Alford, Athens, Tenn. 
Sally Baxter, Woods Hole Road. Falmouth, Mass. 
Patsy Bennett, 4 Castle Road, Chattanooga, Tenn. 




second row 

Bennie Beverly, 148 Hedges St., Marietta, Georgia 

Carol Blount, 2124 Ranch Rd., Roanoke, Va. 

Eric Bollinger, 4040 Hershberger, Roanoke, Va. 

Mike Bruce, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Paulette Burger, 919 Mayfield, Manchester, Tenn. 

Richard Nelson Camp, 5212 Rellim Rd., Knoxville, Tenn. 

David Chambers, 1537 Guilford, Columbus, Ohio 

Barbara Clementson, Big Spring, Tenn. 

third row 

Roger Cockrell, 518 Alabama, Etowah, Tenn. 

William R. Coleman, 1292 Farrow Rd., Memphis, Tenn. 

Penny Coll, 129 Nyetimber, Corapolis, Penn. 

Jerry Lynn Collins, Tennessee Ave., Etowah, Tenn. 

Linda Sue Combs, 1801 6th St., Richlands, Va. 

Carolyn Janell Cook, Rt. 2, Louisville, Tenn. 

Weldon Crook, 2856 Boulevard Dr., Atlanta, Ga. 

Melba Davis, Delano, Tenn. 



42 



first row 

Allen Dennis, 608 Johnson N. W., Athens, Tenn. 

John Dunn, Townsend, Tenn. 

Buddy Ellis, 205 Green Street, Athens, Tenn. 

Relus Fleming, 601 Virginia Avenue, Athens, Tenn. 

Linda Fowler, 1 105 Long Cresent Drive, Bristol, Va. 

Elaine Erase, 61 1 Pennsylvania A\e., Etowah, Tenn. 

Lynn Freeman, Cleveland, Tenn. 

Betty Gerdes, 99 West Forest Ave., Teneck, N. J. 



SOPHOMORES 




second row 

Jo Ann Gilmer, 1788 Stratford Road, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Robert Gilmer, 1788 Stratford Road, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Edwin Grant, Daisy, Tenn. 

Ted Hall, Athens, Tenn. 

Sylvia Hargis, Route 1, Lenoir City, Tenn. 

Claude Hicks, Route 2, Niota, Tenn. 

Martha Hicks, Route 4, Madisonville, Tenn. 

Charles W. Hogan, Jr., Lynchburg, Va. 

third row 

John Howard, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Glenn Humbert, Route 2, Philadelphia, Tenn. 

Larry Huffman, 2355 Oak Avenue, Buena Vista, Va. 

Martin B. Humphrey, 407 West First Ave., Lenoir City, Tenn. 

Charles Hunt, Stantonville, Tenn. 

Faye Hunt, Tellico Plains, Tenn. 

Judy Jones, 1401 Lament, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Bill Ketchersid, Box 413, Spring City, Tenn. 



43 



SOPHOMORES 



first row 

Flora Ketner, Sevierville, Tenn. 

Rosemary Kirtland, Athens, Tenn. 

Ralph Koger^ Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Marlene Latham, Seviei-ville, Tenn. 

Nola Lawson, Decatur Pike, Athens, Tenn. 

John L. Lee, 218 West Fairview, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Jean Liu, Juiong Road, Singapore 

Gail Lowery, 3419 Dell Trail, Chattanooga, Tenn. 




second row 

Ronald Martin, 809 Lester Road, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Bill Miller, Jr., 100 2nd. Ave., Jonesboro, Tenn. 
Lynn Monday, Route 19, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Patsy Morgan, Route 5, Cleveland, Tenn. 
John Moss, Jr., 510 East Madison, Athens, Tenn. 
Lana Mynatt, 125 Fair Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Jeanne Neas, Willow Street, Erwin, Tenn. 
Don Nolen, Route 2, Athens, Tenn. 

third row 

Jack Pemberton, 1 14 Wilson Street, Clinton, Tenn. 

Roswell Perdue, 3015 Linwood, Roanoke, Va. 

Don Phillips, Route 3, Clinton, Tenn. 

Paul Pickett, 637 Alcoa Road, Alcoa, Tenn. 

Dave Pless, 433 Sevier Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Pat Pullen, Athens, Tenn. 

Karen Quammen, Baconton, Ga. 

Rathburn Ray, Jr., 413 East Madison, Athens, Tenn. 



44 



first row 

Harold Reno, Route 1, Athens, Tenn. 

Roger Richardson, 213 Glenn Road, Mobile, Ala. 

Mary Lou Robbins, Bland Road, Clinton, Tenn. 

Jackie Robinson, 110 Victoria, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Jim Rogers, Tellico Plains, Tenn. 

Kathy Rowe, Cocoa Beach, Fla. 

Pat Satterfield, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Bobby Shoemaker, Route 2, Athens, Tenn. 



SOPHOMORES 




second row 

Agatha Shumake, Staunton, Va. 

Earlene Simpson, Box 111, Oakwood, Va. 

Pamela Snelbaker, 41 Cooper Street, Woodbury-, N. J. 

Johnny Solsbee, Etowah, Tenn. 

Bill Sprinkle, 407 Elizabeth, Athens, Tenn. 

Marion Stapleton, Route 2, White Pine, Tenn. 

Mildred .\nn Sutton, 13th Street, Etowah, Tenn. 

Edward Taylor, Calvaj-y Road, Crisfield, Md. 

third row 

Jerry Tipton, Burkhart Road, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Karen Treher, 114 Lavonia, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Jerry Trotter, Athens, Tenn. 

John Dale Trotter, Pigeon Forge, Tenn. 

M.^ry Frances Trotter, Box 1024, Pulaski, Va. 

Glenda True, Route 3, Kingston, Tenn. 

Jean Tyler, Elm Drive, Englewood, Tenn. 

Kay Van Huss, 907 Joslyn Ave., Pennington Gap, Va. 



45 




First Row 

Alan Van Ostenbridge, Little Falls, N. 
Hugh Walker, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Marilyn Ward, S\veetwater, Tenn. 
Robert Wells, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Linda Weston, Knoxville, Tenn. 



Second Row i 

Lynda Whitmire, Knoxville, Tenn. | 
William Wibel, Mountain Lake, N. J. 
Peggy Womack, Athens, Tenn. 
Chris Wong, .Sibu, Sarawak 
Margaret Underwood, Athens, Tenn 




first row 

Ingrid Raye Adkins, 3111 13th Road, Arlington, Va. 

Lou Deana Armes, Petros, Tenn. 

NoRRis Allen Atchley^ 751 Neighborhood Rd., 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Herman Clay Au, 924 Garden, Rossville, Ga. 
James Joseph Bacchus, Hillcrest Dr., Denville, N. J. 
Glenda Faye Bacon, Clark Road, Harrison, Tenn. 
Delores Gibson Bailey, 1 1 Byerley Ave., Maryville, Tenn. 
Judith Arlene Bangs^ 109 George Ave., Pearl River, N. Y. 



FRESHMEN 




second row 

Charles Edw.\rd Barham, 1409 Bethune, Rossville, Ga. 

William Raymond Barr, Warren St., Athens, Tenn. 

Charles H. Basler, 1492 Grainger Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Eva Mae Bates, Mascot, Tenn. 

Lewis Beach, Lexington Ave., Cranford, N. J. 

Nancy Jo Beever, Lafollette, Tenn. 

Alma Maxine Bennett, Big Spring, Tenn. 

Sandra Blunt, Huntington, N. Y. 

third row 

Cynthia Boyette, Chesterfield Dr., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Helen Brendt, Marshfield, Mass. 

Harri Kay Brooks, 925 Washington, Sturgis, Ky. 

Rose Marie Bryant, Louisville, Tenn. 

Annie Marie Buchanan, E. Moringside, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Johnny A. Burris, Etowah, Tenn. 

Lloyd Edgar Butt, 28 Jefferson Ave., Everett, Mass. 

Linda Carol Buttram, 723 Elizabeth St., Athens, Tenn. 



47 



FRESHMEN 



first row 

Judith Ann Campbell, Alabama Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

John Allen Cantrell, Rocky Face, Ga. 

James Harry Cardwell, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Millie Carlock, Ringgold, Ga. 

Timothy Carpenter, 305 Kilgore Ave., Athens, Tenn. 

Sarah Neal Carringer, Bluff View, Knoxville, Tenn. 

James Jacob Gate, Philli]js Ave., Jasper, Tenn. 

Darnell Von Chance, Buino Rd., Knoxville, Tenn. 




second row 

Carolyn Churchwell, New Market, Tenn. 

George William Glimer, 319 Lynn Ave., Athens, Tenn. 

William Darrell Coleman, Athens, Tenn. 

Martha Caroline Cook, 307 Madsion Ave., Athens, Tenn. 

Cheryl Ann Corum, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Linda Lou Creekmore, Oliver Springs, Tenn. 

Mac Haynes Crumley, Indian River Village, LaFollette, Tenn. 

Marianne Daniels, 1241 Duane Rd., Chattanooga. Tenn. 

third row 

Carolyn F. Davis, Decatur, Tenn. 

Jane Ellen Defriese, 120 Moringside Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Alice Sue Dew, Powell, Tenn. 

Lee Douglas, 3672 Knollwood Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Edward Guy Dutton, Rose Blvd., Marion, Va. 

James Clinton Easton, 20 Roger Ave., Cranford, N. J. 

Gordon C. Elkins, 1003 Luttrell St., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Patricl^ Ellis, Soddy, Tenn. 



first row 

Doris Alene Ensley, LaFollette, Tenn. 

Mary Jane Epperson, Cedar Springs Rd., Athens, Tenn. 

Beulah Arlene Everett, Athens, Tenn. 

James Glen Fair, Athens, Tenn. 

Daniel Louis French, Strattan, Va. 

Larry Benton Fugate, Grady Rd., Etowah, Venn. 

Edward Orlen Gambill, 401 Wabash, Athens, Tenn. 

James Gladhill, Damascus, Md. 



FRESHMEN 




second row 

Judy Alice Green, Chnton, Tenn. 

Kenneth Greene, 11 Chester Rd., Darien, Conn. 

Robert Kenneth Gross, 3609 Craig Rd., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

David M. Groves, 421 Oakhurst, Knoxville, Tenn. 

David Nolan Guffey, 407 Hornsby, Athens, Tenn. 

Guy Benson Hamilton, 213 Holmes St., Boonton, N. J. 

Robert Max Henry, Spring City, Tenn. 

Jack Gordon Hill, West Ave., Crossville, Tenn. 

third row 

Sarah Ann Hipp, 302 Peachbloom, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Julia Lee Holland, W. Vanderbilt Cr., Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Judith Lynn Holt, Bybee, Tenn. 

Martha Lynn Hooper, Georgetown, Tenn. 

Richard C. Hoyer, 51 Homestead, Hillsdale, N. J. 

George E. Huntley, 3613 Central, Nashville, Tenn. 

David Alan Hurd, 134 N. 6th, Pulaski, Va. 

Fred Hutsell, Route 8, Riceville, Tenn. 



49 



FRESHMEN 



first row 

Judy Ann Hl'tsell, Maryville, Tenn. 

Sarah IsenhoweRj Route 1, Calhoun. Tcnn. 

Janice Lee Ison, 626 Pennsylvania Avenue, Etowah, Tenn. 

Harold Jackson, Knoxville, Tenn. 

.Sharon Jenkin.s, Dalton Pike, Cle\eland, Tenn. 

Robert Jordon, Cleveland, Tenn. 

David Keebler, Jonesboro, Tenn. 

.Scott Kennedy, 4107 N. Taconia Avenue. Chattanooga, Tenn. 




second row 

Nancy Ketchersid, 2905 E. 37th St., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Carolyn Ketner, Route 5, Morristown, Tenn. 

Richard Kile, 1802 McBrian Road, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Donna Jane King, Copperhill, Tenn. 

Nancy Knight, Lynwood Apts., Athens, Tenn. 

Joyce Kron miller. Box 55, Dover, N. J. 

Robert H. Lamb, 417 Oak Street, Athens, Tenn. 

John H. Lane, 1018 N. Runyan Road, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

third row 

Dan Langston, 723 Southern Parkway, Athens, Tenn. 

Kenneth Lattimore, Athens, Tenn. 

Paul Leach, Route 2, Cleveland, Tenn. 

Louise Leitch, Route 3, Maryville, Tenn. 

Mary Long, Box 321, Etowah', Tenn. 

Sandra Long, 905, Sterling St., Maryville, Tenn. 

Linda Longmire, Route 1, Anderson'ville, Tenn. 

James Maddux, Spring City, Tenn. 



50 



first row 

Jerry Maronek, 701 East Sylvan, White Fish Bay, Wis. 

Hilda E. Martin, Walland, Tenn. 

Nancy Ellen Martin, Main Street, Lake City, Tenn. 

Clellene Mayes, Pigeon Forge, Tenn. 

Rita McConkey, College Street, Madisonville, Tenn. 

George A. McGrew, Jr., Box 505, Jasper, Tenn. 

Sandra McMurr.ay, Route 3, Seymour, Tenn. 

Roderick McNaughton, 307 Park Blvd., Winnipeg, Canada 



FRESHMEN 




second row 

Jackie McNeeley, Route 1, Greenback, Tenn. 

Jo Ann Merriman, South Pittsburg, Tenn. 

Richard Miller, Route 4, Knoxville, Tenn. 

RiCH.ARD MoMO, Reidy Place, Lewitt, N. J. 

Betty Moon, Big Springs, Tenn. 

John A. Moore, 1335 136th St., N. Miami, Fla. 

Kathryn Murray, 7330 Mindello, Coral Gables, Fla. 

Joan MynatTj 125 Fair,- Chattanooga, Tenn. 

third row 

Charles Ray Nelson^ College St., Ducktown, Tenn. 

Danny Nev^^man, Athens, Tenn. 

Brenda Joyce Newman, Delano, Tenn. 

Meryl Noe, Corydon, Ind. 

Veronica Northcutt, Clifton Heights, Newport, Tenn. 

Eleanor Ogle, Cleveland, Tenn. 

Stephen Overall, 223 Hemphill Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mike Overstreet, 2915 Pine Drive, Cleveland, Tenn. 



51 



FRESHMEN 



first row 

Caroyln Owens^ Jackson Blvd., Cleveland, Tenn. 

D. V. Patton, Jr., 916 Webb Ave., Crossville, Tenn. 

Clyde J. Perry, 1322 Young Ave., Maryville, Tenn. 

Alice Pickle, Bo.x 645, Kingston, Tenn. 

William H. Pickle, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Sue Ann Polbos, 54 Heck Ave., Ocean Grove, N. J. 

Mary Ruth Pollard, Route 1, Kodak, Tenn. 

Ronnie Powell, 2531 Kenilworth, Knoxville, Tenn. 




second row 

Raymond Powers, 414 College Street, Athens, Tenn. 
Diane Prichard, 1811 Springbrook Road, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Dave Putman, AVest Lake Road, Auburn, N. Y. 
Jane Qualls, McCord Ave., Athens, Tenn. 
Phyllis Quisenberry, Box 431, Athens, Tenn. 
Judy Rapier, 1 19 Epperson Street, Athens, Tenn. 
Donna Ray, 413 East Madison, Athens, Tenn. 
Linda Ray, Route 5, Athens, Tenn. 

third row 

Sue Renfro, 1300 Fairfax Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Richard Reynolds, 2337 45th Street, Los Alamo, N. M. 

Sharon Richards, 6401 S. VV. West Terrace, South Miami, Fla. 

Barbara Roberts, Decatur, Tenn. 

Lynda Roderick, 924 Barnabas Street, Athens, Tenn. 

John S. Rollins, Jasper, Tenn. 

William E. Rowden, Athens, Tenn. 

Olivia Rudd, 513 Mitchell, Knoxville, Tenn. 



52 



first row 

Eva Russell, Route 1, Englewood, Tenn. 

William Howard Russell, Hill Top Drive, Rossville, Ga. 

Rhett Scruggs, Fairlee, Fla. 

Roy Sewell, Route 2, Lakeland, Fla. 

Stanley M. Simmons, Copperhill, Tenn. 

Bill Smalling, 301 Washington St., Galax, Va. 

William E. Smith, 5658 Brightwood Lane, Mobile, Ala. 

John Stevens, 1819 Harrison Drive, Orlando, Fla. 



FRESHMEN 




second row 

Joe Stocksbury, Brown Lane, Povk'ell, Tenn. 

Louise Sullivan, Blountville, Tenn. 

Margaret Sw^afford, Pikeville, Tenn. 

Lynda Teague, Athens, Tenn. 

Brenda Thomas, Route 3, Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Betty Thompson, 2107 Saranac St., Adelphi, Md. 

Glenda Thompson, Pennsylvania Ave., Etowah, Tenn. 

Joyce Thompson, Jackson St., Athens, Tenn. 

third row 

Mary Kate Tipton, Kodak, Tenn. 

Kathy Toomey, 108 4th St., Maryville, Tenn. 

Jerry Townsend, Route 1, Calhoun, Tenn. 

Melvin Turner, Route 4, Marwille, Tenn. 

Jon C. Van Schoor, 2520 Laurel Ave., Wilmette, 111. 

Thomas Wall, Kno.xville, Tenn. 

Alf H. Walle, 18 Matlock, Athens, Tenn. 

Edmonia Lee Ward, Box 66, Bulls Gap, Tenn. 



53 



First Row 

Tyrksha Watts, Athens, Tenn. 

Kenneth Wells, 814 Spears Ave., 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Charles S. Wesley, Route 3, Sturgis, Ky. 
BoBB'S' Whaley, 800 Tennessee Ave., 

Athens, Tenn. 
Jim Whedbee, 289 East Oak Hill Ave., 

Knoxville, Tenn. 

Second Row 

Nancy Wilhite, 2716 Keystone, 

Kno.willc, Tenn. 
Barbara H. Willets, 229 N. High, 

West Chester, Pa. 
Ceil White, Harrison Pike, Cleveland, 

Tenn. 
James Wilson, Lock Lee, Williamsville, 

N. Y. 
CiiRTis Woods, Athens, Tenn. 






Barbara Kundrat, Guy Henry, Unris Hughes, Bill Ciibson, Lana Mynatt, Karen Dawson, 
Sonny Wright. 



ACTIVITIES 



55 




WHO'S WHO AMONG 

AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES 
AND COLLEGES 



Who's Who, a national honor organization for outstanding 
students, has been in existence since 1934. This year Tennessee 
Wesleyan College was privileged to have the opportunity of 
nominating thirteen seniors, all of whom were accepted by the 
organization. These students were nominated by the junior 
and senior classes and the faculty. 

Students are recognized by this organization each year on 
the basis of scholarship, participation and leadership in 
academic and extra-curricular activities, citizenship, and prom- 
ise of future usefulness. A certificate of recognition is pre- 
sented to the student upon graduation. In addition to this, the 
nationwide honor organization maintains a reference or place- 
ment service which is free of cost to the student. 

Membership in Who's Who is one of the highest honors 
that may come to a college or university student. 



BILL (.IBbtjN 



DENNIS GILLIKIN 



SONNY WRIGHT 










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57 




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as 



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Mr. T. W. C. 



BILL GIBSON 




MissT. W. C 

BARBARA KUNDRAT 



61 




Left to Right: Eloise Hitson, Phil Gardner, Mary Frances Trotter, Sonny Tarpley, Kathy Rowe, Karen Treher, Nancy Adkins, Bill Gibson, Lou 
Ann Harris, Ronnie Harris, Dean Floyd Bowling, Faculty Advisor; Dave Chambers, Bill Fox, Dennis Gillikin, Bill Cochran, Bill Climer, Bill 
Ketchersid, Guy Henry. 



STUDENT COUNCIL 

The Student Council is composed of the president, vice-presi- 
dent, girl and boy representatives from each class and the Student 
Council officers. This organization works to better student-faculty 
relationships, organize school elections, and provide weekend activi- 
ties. The Student Council also serves the school through presenting 
weekly assembly programs, holding freshman orientation and acting 
as a means of communication between the student body and the 
administration. 




President: Bill Gibson 



62 




STUDENT 
COUNCIL 



As a part of its program, the Student 
Council sponsored a series of seated 
dinners honoring the facuhy through- 
out the year. The picture above was 
made at the Valentine's Day dinner at 
which faculty members of Division I 
were guests. Entertainment was pro- 
vided by student talent. At this partic- 
ular dinner Tommy Burnett did his 
almost perfect impersonation of Presi- 
dent John F. Kennedy. 





The Student Council has a weekly 
dinner meeting each Tuesday night at 
5:30. 



This year the Student Council sponsored 
a formal dance in the new College Center 
featuring Woody Herman and his Band. 



63 




WESLEY AN SCHOLARS 



The Tennessee Wesleyan Scholars Program is designed to 
provide students of superior potential opportunities to discover 
and exploit their capacities and interests through a program 
of individualized study. 

Under the direction of a faculty committee, headed by Mrs. 
William Archer, the Scholars attended cultural events in 
neighboring colleges and communities and sponsored a series 
of lectures designed to stimulate thinking. 



Tennessee Wesleyan Scholars constitute approximately three 
percent of the student body. Scholars pictured above are 
Jimmy Ellis, Betty Douglas, Karen Treher, Joe Burger, Kay 
Rayfield, and Gary Kyker. Scholars pictured elsewhere are 
June Moore, Allen Dennis, Randall Bigham, Bill Albritton, 
R. V. Jennings, and Buddy Ellis. 



64 




Left to Right: Bill Climer, Cheryl Corum, Jeanne Neas, Carolyn Churchwell, Margaret Underwood, Mary Francis Trotter, Dura Underwood, 
Vic Patton, Judy Jones, R. V. Jennings, Joe Burger. Mike Overstreet, Dave Pratt. 



TWC 
AMBASSADORS 

Fourteen select Tennessee Wesleyan students are 
elected annually to a campus organization known 
as the T.W.C. Ambassadors. Members of the or- 
ganization will serve as official hosts for all college 
events related to the Offices of Development, Re- 
cruitment, and Alumni Relations. In addition, they 
will participate in the high school visitation pro- 
gram conducted by the Recruitment Office. Col- 
lege sponsor for the group is Charles J. (Buddy) 
Liner. Director of Student Recruitment and 
Alumni Relations. 




Ambassador duty dilring.a 
Hospitality Weekend. 




ALPHA 
BETA 

Membership in Alpha 
Beta is conferred on stu- 
dents in recognition of 
high scholastic attain- 
ment. Members must 
have and maintain a min- 
imum 3.45 cumulative 
average. The purpose of 
Alpha Beta is two-fold : 
to recognize and encour- 
age a high standard of 
scholarship and to moti- 
vate each individual to 
the realization of his high- 
est potential. 



Left to Right: R. V. Jennings, Joe Burger, Betty Douglas, Randall Bigham, Kay Rayfield, Lebron Bell, Mr. William 
Archer, Faculty Advisor. 



PI 

GAMMA 
MU 



Pi Gamma Mu is a national honorary social science fraternity. Its membership 
is restricted to students with forty quarter hours in the social sciences with a cumu- 
lative average of "B." Its purpose is to encourage and improve scholarship in the 
social sciences. 




Left to Right: Guy Henry, Sonny Wright, Randall Bigham, Mr. J. Van Coe and Mr. Charles Sallis, Faculty Advisors; Dennis Gillikin, and R. V. 
Jennings. 



66 



BETA BETA 



The Eta Omega chapter 
of this national honoraiy 
biological society was in- 
stalled at Tennessee Wes- 
leyan in the spring of 1962. 
Members are chosen on the 
basis of scholastic achieve- 
ment including a minimum 
of fifteen hours of biology 
and the attainment of high 
ethical and moral ideals. 
The purpose of this organ- 
ization is to stimulate sound 
scholarship, to promote the 
dissemination of scientific 
truth, and to encourage in- 
vestigation in the life sci- 
ences. Activities include reg- 
ular meetings, outings, and 
attendance at regional meet- 
ing by appointed delegates. 




Left to Right: Leland Loose, Sue Ella Hankins, Tom Grizzaid, Shirley Price, Mr. .\daiiis, Faculty 
and Wanda Maxwell. 



.\dv 



The Delta Rho Mu was organized in 1957 and consists of those stu- 
dents who have six or more hours of credit in music and are working 
toward a more varied and higher cjuality of musical activity on the 
campus. A scholarship fund has been established. The fraternity belongs 
to the National Federation of Music Clubs, and its members are thus 
eligible for performance and composition competitions. 



DELTA 

RHO MU 




Left to Right: Bill Albritton, Betty Ruth Smith, Betsy Wilhite, Patsy Bennett, Miss Mary Greenhoe, Carolyn Cook, Nancy Martin, Jeanne Neas, 
Fay Bacon, Betty Douglas, Agatha Shumak, Marilyn Ward, Judy Jones, Rill Aiken, Alice Pickell, Carol Blunt, Paulette Burger, Mel Wilhite, Lundy 
Lovelace, IDarnell Chance. 

67 





^1^ /# 



•^1 



Left to Right: Milton Mclhvain, Bill Ketchersid, Judy Jones, Joe Burger, Lundy Lovelace, Bill Aiken, Tommy Coleman, Ronnie Harris, Bill Miller, Joh 
Moss, Chaplain Hinds, Gene Hamilton, Allen Dennis, Bill Albritton, Jimmy Ellis. 



CIRCLE K 



Circle K Officers: Chaplain Hinds, 
Faculty Advisor; Allen Dennis; 
Ronnie Harris, President; John 
Moss; R. V. Jennings; Lundy 
Lovelace; Tommy Coleman; Joe 
Burger. 



The Circle K was organized on the campus of Tennessee Wesleyan during the Winter 
Quarter of 1961-1962. This club is based on the principles of the American-Canadian way 
of life and is designed to encourage leadership, citizenship, and personal initiative. Circle K 
is also a service club in which the members are ever ready to aid any other organization, plus 
answering the needs of the faculty or administration. The membership of Circle K is limited 
to only those with the most desirable personal characteristics and outstanding promise of use- 
fulness to the campus and community. 



.Swprthrai'T ■ JnH\' T'''nes 





Left to Right: Eloise Hitson, Bill Miller, Betty Ruth Smith, Lundy Lovelace, Joyce Coulter, Chaplain Hinds, Lameta Sager, Gene Hamilton, Martha 
Wampler, Phil Gardner, Lee Ann Luttrell, Bill Albritton, Sue Ella Hankins, Bill Gibson. 



STUDENT CHRISTIAN 
ASSOCIATION COUNCIL 



The Student Christian Association, made up of all the 
members of the Student Body, is under the direction of a 
council comprised of elected representatives from various 
phases of college life. 

At the beginning of this year the S. C. A. launched a 
very successful series of programs. The series was so success- 
ful that the average attendance was up 25% over last year. 
The first six programs centered around the theme of "The 
Weil-Rounded Individual." They were "The Student and 
the Social Whirl," "The ABC's of XYZ's," "Efficacy of 
Prayer," "World Citizenship," "Expose on Communism," and 
"The Cuban Crisis." 

The next series of programs involved the use of deputation 
teams from East Tennessee State College and the University 
of Tennessee and the annual visit of the Morristown College 
Choir. 

The winter quarter began with a series aimed at college 
students and their problems on campus. These included "Sex- 
ology," "Alcohol," and "Campus Integrity." For a change of 
pace the S. C. A. then presented the film A MAN CALLED 
PETER. 

Not only has the S. C. A. sponsored the weekly Wednesday 
night services but is also active in areas of community service 
and other campus and world-wide projects. 




The new prayer chapel in the Sherman Fine Arts-College 
Center was prepared by the S. C. A. 



69 



RELIGIOUS 
LIFE 
COUNCIL 



The Religious Life Council directs 
the religious program on the campus. 
It serves as an advisory council to 
the chaplain and directs recommen- 
dations to the executive committee 
regarding policies and philosophies 
of religious activities. Membership 
includes both faculty and students. 



CHI 
RHO 




Left to Right: Mr. Charles Sallis, Mr. Andrew Harper, Phil Gardner, Ronnie Harris, David Pratt, Gene 
Hamilton, Joyce Coulter, Chaplain Howard Hinds, Sue Ella Hankins, Bill Gibson, Lebron Bell, Duain 
Rich, Bill Albritton. 



Chi Rho is an organization composed of students who are 
entering or are considering a church-related vocation. The 
group meets once a month for a period of fellowship and dis- 



cussion by a resource leader. The purpose of the meetings is 
to better acquaint members with the various responsibilities 
that they will face in their vocations. 




Left to Right: Lee .Ann Lutrell, Martha Wampler, David Pratt, Lameta Sager, Barry Grace, Eloise Hitson, Peggy Kelso, Lou Ann Harris, Karen 
Treher, Patsy Bennett, Pat Satterfield, Betty Ruth Smith, David Hurd. David Keebler, Jerry Roberts, Joyce Coulter, Cathyn Richesin, Agatha Shu- 
mak, Kathy Toomey, Dr. Jack Wilson, John Lane, Bill Miller, Guy Hamilton, Chaplain Howard Hinds, Gene Hamilton, John Moore, John Moss, 
Darnell Chance. 



70 




ROUND 
TABLE 



The purpose of the Roundtable is 
to provide an atmosphere of free dis- 
cussion on current events. Interested 
students and professors meet regularly 
for such discussions. The theme of the 
year was the United Nations' contribu- 
tions to world understanding. Several 
members of the Round Table partici- 
pated in a television show deahng with 
the United Nations and sponsored by 
the Department of Political Science. 



Left to Right: Mr. Robert Mathis, Mary Frances Trotter. R. V. Jennings, Phil Gardner, Bill Petty, Tommy 
Burnett. Mr. J. Van Coe, John Lane, Bill Albritton, Mr. Charles Sallis, Allen Dennis, Ronnie Harris, and 
Rick Myers. 



SOCIETY 

for the 

ADVANCEMENT 

of 

MANAGEMENT 



SAM was organized at Tennessee Wesleyan College in 1959 for all students of business 
administration and any other student interested in the field of management. The purpose 
of SAM is: "through research, discussion, publications, and other appropriate means to con- 
duct and to promote study and understanding of the social, psychological, and economic impli- 
cations of scientific principles of modern management." 




Left to Right: Mr. B. T. Hudson, John Penn, Sandra Allen, Sandra Miller, Margaret Underwood, Bill Gibson, President, Tom Taylor, Chester 
Warren, Jim Smith, Bob Gate, Paul Dougan, Bill Cochran, Bruce Sloan, Dickie Waddell, Ralph Jones, John McKee, Tom Coffey, Neal Molton, 
U. S. Myers, Wiley Rosenbaum, Price Foster, Jim Archer, Ronnie Sherril. 



71 







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1 ' 


1 






k. 


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M ^^^^^^^k'" 




^Hb£^v^||^^^^^^^H 









David Pratt, Karen Treher, Jo Ann Gilmer, R. V. Jennings, Lana Mynatt, Sherry Proaps, Mary Lou Robbins. 



NOCATULA STAFF 



THE NOCATULA attempts each year to capture the spirit of Tennessee 
Wesleyan College campus life. Now in its fortieth year, THE NOCATULA file 
in the Memer-Pfeiffer Library provides a striking look into the development 
of this College. 

Joining the distinguished NOCATULA staffs of past years, the 1963 staff in- 
cluded Karen Treher, Editor-in-Chief; Class Editor, Gail Lowery; Activities 
Editor, Mary Lou Robbins; Greek Editor, Lana Mynatt; Bill Ketchersid, Sports 
Editor. Assisting in various ways were H. K. Brooks, Jo Ann Gilmer, Sherry 
Proaps, R. V. Jennings, David Pratt, and Sandra Long. 




72 



OLD COLLEGE 

Rooms filled with learning, 

students, 
Laughter, progress, sorrow, failure: 
This is the building. 
Here I pursue; here I seek . . . 

In the halls flit the ghosts of teachers and students from other 
years, mingling with the hopes of students and teachers of 
the now. 
You have seen them come and go. 
You have and have not inspired. 
You are my college. 

Students move across the campus 
To your rooms filled with learning, 
Where laughter follows progress 
And sorrow follows failure. 

— ^Audrey Kelley 



ANN WALLER 

In her mind her importance was small, 

But how many heard and were changed 

By her easy sincere laughter. 

Or how many lives may have been affected 

By an act on her behalf. 

She, like others with their doubts, 

Scarcely realized what her life was about. 

— Rachie Farr 



JAZZ 

A blast of music rents the still night air 

And through the quiet dark the notes sound. 

When low and sweet they're hardly even there; 

When loud and shrill they blot out all around. 

Old hurts patched up and new ones to be found. 

The music brings back memories that smart 

And make new wounds that must be tightly bound. 

In music one may hide an aching heart. 

But then, cannot a new enchantment make it start? 

— Roswell Perdue 



SHE 

She is the shining beauty of a light 

That paints a dawn and shows a wanderer 

How to stop his wandering and ponder 

Upon the truths of living and of right. 

She is the beating of a heart and sight 

For eyes too dimmed by darkness, the sounder 

Side of me, the deep and lasting wonder 

Of love with all one's soul and heart and might. 

The devil in her eyes can lead me on. 

And on, until the look becomes my own. 

Her voice can wake me from a thought and say 

The same that I was thinking of to say. 

She is my mind, my soul, my heart, so close 

To being me, I fight myself and lose. 

— ^Larry Fugate 



GOD'S GIFT TO MAN 

The part of time which I consider best 

Occurs around the dusk or end of day 

When all is still. Then when I start to pray, 

I view the glowing sunset in the west. 

Why should we, though so small, yet be so blest? 

The brightly colored flow'rs that bloom in May, 

The snow that glistens on a winter day. 

They give a sense of quiet, peace, and rest. 

These gifts and more we all each day do use. 

God gives to us so much in our short span 

Of life that we cannot afford to bruise 

Our lives with blows of Sin; but, if we can, 

Live lives that God alone, not man, would choose. 

For God knows better what is good than man. 

— Alice Pickel 



MY FATHER 

Under yonder cedar lies my father. 

Taken from me when I was very young. 

A man Uked by all and loved by me. 

He was in the fields he loved when the end came. 

I'm glad I was not there because I only want to remember 

him before . . . 
Four-time county court clerk and many other offices he held. 
But I remember him as my father. 
The man of great wisdom and heart of gold. 

— Bill Breeden 



WINTER'S NEGATIVE 

Black on white 

Snow comes like a whisper 

Silence that rustles 

Comes down, touches me, 

Wander by wind. 

As seeking, not finding 

First many, now a flake 

Spirals to rest. 

This is hush time. 

And I am alone. 

— Duain Rich 



TRAVELING 

Why don't we go? 
Who do we stay? 
I suppose For lack of 

we a 

do things, better way. 

Let us stop and think a while. 
For yet 

we must go 

the longest 

mile. 
— Ailene Everett 



Volume I, Number 3 

An occasional publication 
issued here as a literary 
insert to THE NOCATULA, 
1963. 

Tennessee Wesleyan College 
Athens, Tennessee 



H 
A 

C 
K 

B 

E 
R 
R 

I 
E 

S 



HUMORESQUE 

The hag Nocatula sits 
High in the limbs of the oak, 
Grinning her toothless grin: 

She knows what the shouting is all about. 



Buildings spring up, as if from the ground 
And the campus's complexion is altered. 
Fowler, the pride of the distaff side, 
With ante-room untrodden, 
Lends an air of ante-bellum splendor. 



DEDICATORY 

Faithful to the end and ever true, 

He will never leave our hearts. 

A master in his field, 

He taught only with understanding. 

Responsibility he took, 

Criticism he withstood 

Young was he 

And always willing and able 

To help with our problems. 

He has engraved upon our hearts and minds 

The principles of truth and understanding, 

And he will always be remembered. 

— Joan Mynatt 



Massive and bold, across College Street, 

The new nerve center stands. 

Its columns and lemon tree, Bulldog and 

velveteen. 
Stuck doors and stick figurines, 
Blend in harmony. 



On a crisp night (late January), 

The Wesleyan ice follies came. 

In the cold morning light, the work of 

that night 
Lay spread like an epochal glacier. 



In the midst of a cultural waste land 

— Concert pianists. Woody Herman, and The 

Tempos. 
The Cooke Room alone would scarcely contain 
The students and curious on-lookers. 



The mood was tense, the place was packed 
As the Stalwarts met the enemy. 
A creed was on the line that night 
As they met their theological rival. 



Systems arise and systems are tried 
And the soul searches for meaning: 
Quality points . . . and demerit points 
— Life seems thus equated 
But life is more than .009 
— Or 3.7 for that matter. 



TO LOVE 

To Love I raise my stein in lasting toast; 

The everlasting joys and sorrows sweet 

It brought to me compose my merry boast. 

From since in my sweet youth we two did meet 

Love's been a steadfast friend I'll always greet. 

For win or lose, in pain or pleasure's hold 

The thrill she brings to me on winged feet 

Bestows upon my soul a wealth untold 

Of memories glowing in my cup of life like gold. 

— David Chambers 



JOHN GREENLEAF WHITTIER 

On this good earth I made my home for four score and 

five years. 
Now my home is found beyond the stars in the heavens. 
Some called me a poet, but this claim I made not. 
My ballads are rough, poorly rhymed, and badly worded, 
And yet, my poems are a part of American history. 
If a poet I am, I am the poet of the country people. 
My words of fire emphasizing the anti-slavery movement 
Caused many to wonder; for this had roused 
My Quaker pen to a heat of un-Quaker-like anger. 
My book throughout life has been the Bible — and with 
The poems of Robert Burns — I became a poet — 
A poet of simple things — a poet of the country people. 

— Nancy Ketchersid 



A surge wells up — which soon will grow 

— Progress is apparent. 

Registration by I. B. M. 

And vacuum sweepers for the yard men. 

As the new must come, the old will surely 

fall. 
Automation will take its toll! 



The hag Nocatula sits 
High in the limbs of the oak. 
Grinning her toothless grin: 

She knows what the shouting is all about. 

— R. V. Jennings 



EPITAPH OF A CATERPILLAR 

I spent my life alone; 

Not bothering others, not wandng to be 

bothered. 
I led a life of safety. 
I went always with safety in mind and 

expected other to do so, 
But the unescapable happened. 
On the sidewalk some stupid human being 
Stepped carelessly on me and 
Now he has written a haiku about me : 
On the dark gray slate 

a green caterpillar met 
multicolored fate 

— Mary Ruth Pollard 



A FRUSTRATED CHAUCER TEACHER IN THE SPRING 

Whan that Aprille with his shoures soote 
Hath broght ageyn mid-term examinations, 
This techeres lyf I count not worth a hoote, 
Ther moost be other esier occupations. 

Than longen I to goon on pilgrimages 
To Caunterbury — Spayne — e'en Alabauma — 
I marke in redde one thousand ill-writ pages 
Whil briddes syng, I note a misplaced comma. 

— Genevieve Wiggins 



SUMMER SYMBOLS: 
A Triolet 



A monarch butterfly flew by 
Like summer on the wing. 
Beneath a friendly milky sky 
A monarch butterfly flew by, 
A season symbol telling why 
The bluebird wants to sing; 
A monarch butterfly flew by 
Like summer on the wing. 



-J. M. Rutherford 



Who is at the door? 

a knock, knock, knock-et-ty knock 
always room for more 



-Linda Weston 



On the desert sands 

dry bleached bones lay scattered o'er 
with beckoning hands 



— Deana Arms 



The glittering snow; frosty breath — 
but in my heart 

fire, the night, marshmallows 



SEA WORLD 
Dark gray boats at sea 

pounding waves upon the shore 
this world pleases me 



The icicles on the windows 
form bars 

to let no one in 



-Judy Green 



-Lloyd Butt 



— Mike Overstreet 
STATUE 



The stars shine in the sky : 

birds sing, she does not hear 
no ear, no eye 



Over the clear lake 
IjL, flitted two young birds alone 
B| escaping a snake 

I 

The people in town 

walk over ice-covered streets: 
the world wears a frown 



Gray sky, gray stone 

rough sand beneath thrown 
sea at storm 



With a jump — skip — hop 

spinning, spinning, never stop 
turn, turn little top 



How swift the happy moments go! 
with life so short, 

they do not know 



The season — winter 

beautiful leaves all are gone; 
man is doomed to die 



When cherry trees bloom 

and the brown grass turns green 
my heart has no room 



— Harri K. Brooks 



-Mary Ruth Pollard 



-Bill Climer 



— Patricia Ellis 



-Audrey Kelley 



-Mike Overstreet 



-James Whedbee 



-Linda Longmire 



The blue eyes, the smile, the flaxen hair 
these are gone. 

at his toys I stare 



— Janice Isom 






A young bird trying 

to fly for the first time. 
We all must 



The pink killarncy 

shed on the pool petals of 
pastel confetti 



— Mike Overstreet 



-Linda Longmire 



MORNING DEW 
I found in the dew 

webs of sparkling diamonds 
that the spider drew 

— Joyce Newman 

On the ground once green 

a soft snow now has fallen 
making a white scene 



Come and clean the room 

the dorm mother inspects soon 
roommate, get the broom 



Was, is, and will be, 

but above, here, and yet below: 
it can . . . not ... be! 



Only one bird 
home early 

to wake the flowers 



The dog chases the passing cars: 
warmth from the 
icy snow 



— Maxine Bennett 



-Barbara Willits 



-Patricia Ellis 



-Patricia Ellis 



-Alice Pickel 



THE BEGGAR WOMAN 
Her movements were slow 
as she moved silently 

through the plush rich snow 

— Maxine Bennett 



Summer noon: 

hurrying, scurrying, pushing, pulling — 
pismire 

— Judy Campbell 



No letter for me 

just an empty mailbox now 
my heart blown to sea 



On peaceful white snow 
lay a warring parmigan 
his red blood did glow 



The little girl stared 

with tender love in her eyes 
glad that someone cared 



-Barbara Willits 



-Linda Longmire 



— Kathy Toomey 



The haiku, borrowed from the Japanese, has proved to be a sensation on the Tennessee Wesleyan 
College campus this year. Students and faculty have written voluminously in this poetic form, and 
their fruits have appeared in THE NEW EXPONENT, earlier issues of HACKBERRIES, and 
in the national publication AMERICAN HAIKU. Above are some new haiku. 



0\ 

A 

2 

T 
5. 

T 



WESLEY AN ALMANAC 

September 

11 Freshmen orientation 

1 2 Reception at Blalccslee Hall 

17 Old students register 

18 Classes begin 

27 Ritter Hall declared disaster area 
30 Mr. McClary fails screen test for corpse 
in ALL THE WAY HOME 



October 

11 Rat Court 
14 Flu shots 

20 NEW EXPONENT comes out; TWC 
stocks drop 10 points 



November 
1 Student elections 
1 1 Student prosecuted by Athens Tennessee 
Club for attempting to use new TWC 
tennis courts 
15-17 INSPECTOR-GENERAL 
17 Woody Herman plays for dance 
29 Undergraduate research team successfully 
splits atom. Also splits Banfield Hall, 
Merner-Pfeiffer Library, and Old Col- 
lege in the process 



December 

2 Peace Corps impressed with new volun- 
teer—Phil Hall 

4 Christmas Concert — Bill Miller replaces 
Pavlova in THE DYING SWAN 

1 1 Finals begin 

12 Miss Wiggins gives Sophomores a "test 

they'll soon forget" 

13 Mr. Sallis forgets to show up for Western 

Civ. exam 



January 

2 Winter quarter registration 

3 Classes begin 

4 Dr. Nagy discovered to be truly in a class 

by himself 
12 Contrary to expectations only 2 students 
were lost during the new registration 
system 

27 Last student finishes registration, signs 

"This is unbearable" over and over as 
he staggers out of Tovrasend Hall 

28 Tiger Jones is rumored to be under con- 

sideration for Phi Beta Kappa 



February 

1 Fortune made by local parakeet cage 
dealer as students finally find what the 
NEW EXPONENT is good for 
13 Friday the 13th falls on Wednesday the 
month 

18 Sherman Fine- Arts Building stolen 

19 Sherman Fine-Arts Building found and 

dedicated 

23 Pre-Registration (I.B.M.) 

27 Flemister Memorial Greenhouse comman- 
deered by English Department to hatch 
out impossible assignments for students 

30 Official Holiday: birthday of widow of 
Unknown Soldier 



March 

3 Student Al Kennedy faints upon receiving 
library fine of $671,896,613,620.00 

1 1 Finals begin 

19 Classes begin again 

24 Irate TWC journalist writes in the NEW 
EXPONENT attacking impersonality 
of new I.B.M. registration process 

26 Fire sale on Ambassador jackets 

28 Mr. McClary smash-hit as corpse in 
ANTIGONE 



April 
12 A Good Friday — no classes 

20 Class meetings 

21 Junior class has hot debate over adjourn- 

ment motion 

22 Award given to Student Center for effi- 

ciency 

24 Mr. Archer gives make-up test 

25 Mr. Archer gives make-up test for stu- 

dents who missed make-up test 

26 Mr. Duncan elected one of ESQUIRE's 

10 best-dressed men 



May 

1 May Day Festival 

2 F.B.I, investigation {due to misunder- 

standing as to the nature of the May 
1st celebration at TWC) 
5 Spring Show: PIRATES OF PIZZA? 

17 Spring Dance 

18 Spring fever 

19 Dr. Edwards flunks Dale Carnegie Cor- 

respondence Course 

20 Honors Assembly: R. V. Jennings receives 

second Herman Hickman Award 

26 Historic milestone: Mr. Mathis finishes 

lecture on time. 

27 Finals begin: the beginning of the end! 

— Martha Whatley, Sandra Webb, 
and R. V. Jennings 



THE LITTLE (STILL) FRESHMAN 

There was once a little freshman who 
checked out a book. He was told that one 
must use the library. So he did. On his very 
first day at W he checked out a book. 

The book, Melvin Furd's THE TRAINING 
OF AARDVARKS (call number 821.98 
F129G, ascession number 84291), was soon 
buried under that accumulation of materials 
that a freshman soon abandons: Beanie, HAR- 
BRACE HANDBOOK, unopened letters from 
the Dean, etc. 

All the time a remarkable economic phe- 
nomenon was occurring. The library, it seems, 
had just instituted a graduated system of fines 
on overdue books. That is, with each passing 
week the daily fine doubled for each tardy 
day. Mathematical progression is a cruel and 
impersonal thing — as the little freshman was 
soon to learn. 

On the last day of his third quarter the 
little freshman began shoveling out the im- 

pedementia of a year's sojourn at W . At 

the bottom of the pile was a small book. It 
seemed innocuous enough — green, five by 
seven, with three hundred unscanned pages. 
Then a light flickered. The little freshman 
realized those little missives he had been re- 
ceiving from the library were neither invita- 
tions nor advertisements, but overdue notices. 



He had an overdue book! Being basically 
honest, he hurried to the M P Library. 

With alacrity he placed the book in the 
librarian's hands, adding laconically, "I think 
it's overdue." Without a trace of emotion the 
librarian opened the back cover and nodded 
in confirmation of his statement. She disap- 
peared into a back room and was gone for 
several minutes. The little freshman amused 
himself by trying to figure out what the strange 
whirring noise which emanated from the room 
could be. 

When the librarian emerged, there was a 
slight sardonic smile on her otherwise impas- 
sive face. She handed an I.B.M. card to the 
little freshman. He whitened from the tips of 
his sneakers to the top of his flat top. The 
card read: "Total fine for 37 weeks — $671,- 
896,613,620.00." 

Since he was unable to pay cash, the little 
(still) freshman could not take advantage of 
the librarian's generous offer of cutting the 
fine in half. Since M P Library advo- 
cates fair play, arrangements were made, and 
it is now said that on a quiet evening the little 
(still) freshman can be heard shuffling 
through the subterranean chambers of the 
library, laboriously stacking and unstacking 
myriad volumes. 

— R. "V. Jennings 



There was a young lady named Mae, 

Who worked like a slave without pay. 

She's going to college 

To get her some knowledge. 

She'll win a fine sheepskin some day. 

— Alf Walle, Jr. 



archy at twc 
would the owner of this typewriter 
please send this to don marquis 

boss mehitabel and i stopped off at 
tennessee wesleyan college on our 
way to florida period i am in the 
college library now semidashcolon 
this place is really crawling period 
i almost got obliterated until a white 
hypen headed lady realized that i am 
a poet cockroach parenthesis she is a 
cockroach reincarnated parenthesis 
closed mehitabel enrolled in a dance 
class taught by a new york swell who 
is very good at his trade period 
archy comma she says comma everyone 
here is a real gone cat but i am fed 
up with just one test after another so 
lets move on 

yours 

archy 
by the way mehitabel has a new batch 
of souvenirs 

— Deana Armes 



A FRACTURED HAIKU 

Sitting Bull, the chief, 

finally stood up for a change 
and sighed with relief 

— Kathy Toomey 



MORNING GLORY 

You should see my roommate each morn, 
She faces the world so forlorn. 

She gets out of bed. 

As though she were dead, 
And curses the day she was bom. 

— Deana Armes 




Mary Frances Trotter, Martha Whatley, R. V. Jennings, Margaret Underwood, Patty Rovve, David Pratt, Randall Bigham, Jean Burton, Allen Dennis, 
Miss G. Wiggins, Faculty Advisor, Larry Griffith, and Dennis Gillikin. 



NEW EXPONENT Staff 



THE NEW EXPONENT, the new version of the 
old BULLDOG, is not new on the Tennessee Wesleyan 
College campus. As a matter of fact, the name goes 
back to the 1890's when the first student publication 
was THE EXPONENT. THE NEW EXPONENT 
has served as the voice of the students and as an in- 
formative and stimulating example of student journal- 
ism. The staff feels that the aims and functions of the 
college paper have been met and surpassed this year. 
The staff was headed by Mary Frances Trotter, Editor- 
in-Chief; R. V. Jennings, Staff Co-ordinator; and Phil 
Gardner, Business Manager. 




^Ijfe^lsrr 






Coll.:;,- \\l„.-r. \\|„, 











73 




TENNESSEE WESLEYAN CHOIR 



For the Choir, this was the year of many changes. A new 
home, a new director, and an expanded year-round program 
contributed to the success of the group. 

September saw the Choir in its temporary quarters in 
Ritter Hall. It was there that we worked to prepare for the 
Christmas concert which proved to be one of the high points 
of the fall quarter. Singing for the dedication of Fowler Hall, 
appearing on a half-hour television program, and partici- 
pating in the local Christmas parade rounded out a highly 
successful quarter. 

Winter quarter found the Choir in its new home in the 
Sherman Fine Arts Building. January and February were 
months of hard preparation for the week-long Spring Tour, 
and for the Spring Show, but in addition to this preparation, 
there were ample opportunities to perform at the dedication 



of the Sherman Fine Arts-College Center, hospitality week- 
end, and District Meetings of the Church. 

The spring quarter started at a fast pace for the Choir. 
Concerts for District and Sub-district Meetings, the Spring 
Tour, the Spring Show (this year THE PIRATES OF 
PENZANCE), and a second television appearance kept the 
Choir program going through mid-May. 

On looking back, it has been an excellent year for the 
Tennessee Wesleyan Choir. The enthusiasm and musicianship 
of the members and their loyalty to the group have continued 
the fine tradition of outstanding choral music that Wesleyan 
has enjoyed in her past. The inspiration, enjoyment, and 
fellowship of being a Choir member more than compensates 
for the demands which so rigorous a program entails. 



74 




Choir Officers: Lundy Lovelace, 
President; Denny Gillikin, Treasurer; 
Sue Ella Hankins, Secretary; Dura 
Underwood, Wardrobe Mistress; Joyce 
Coulter. Librarian; and Gene Hamil- 
ton, Business Manager. 



I 



The Choir meets regularly each Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday to practice for per- 
formances at events on campus, in churches 
throughout the Holston Conference, and in 
the various high schools of the area. 




A student band was 
organized this year for 
those students who 
played a musical in- 
strument and wished 
to participate in per- 
forming at ball games, 
assemblies, and other 
events on campus. 




The Tennessee Wesleyan College Debate 
team, under the direction of William B. 
Yates, experienced a successful year. Allen 
Dennis, Tommy Burnett, Bill Albritton, and 
R. V. Jennings participated in six major 
forensic tournaments while Price Foster, Les 
Kent, Libby Walker, and Kathy Rowe saw 
limited action. In the Knox College Garnet- 
and-Blue Tournament the 5-1 record of 
Wesleyan was equalled only by the ever- 
strong Carson-Newman Debaters. Later at 
the Appalachian Tournament in Boone, 
North Carolina, Wesleyan placed fourth 
among a field of twenty-six strong competi- 
tors. The State Tournament in Memphis 
was the year's highlight. Wesleyan accumu- 
lated enough points for fifth place. Also at 
Memphis Tommy Burnett was awarded first 
place medal in impromptu speaking, and in 
the same division R. V. Jennings placed 
third. Burnett, in addition to his honor in 
impromptu speaking, reached the finals in 
extemporaneous speaking. 



DEBATE TEAM 




R. V. Jennings, Bill Albritton, Allen Dennis, Kathy Rowe, Mr. Yates, Lana Mynatt, Price Foster, Tommy Burnett, and Les Kent. 



76 




Guy Henry, Phi Sigma Kappa; Lana Mynatt, Kappa Delta; Jack Edmonds, Pi Kappa Phi; 
Doris Hughes, Sigma Kappa ; Bill Smalling, Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Kay Rayfeild, Alpha Xi Delta. 



GREEKS 



77 



Gamma Chi Chapter 

Founded April 17, 1893 

On Campus February 18, 1961 



ALPHA 

XI 
DELTA 



Flower — Pink Rose 

Colors — Double Blue and Gold 

Pin— Golden Quill 



During fall quarter the Alpha Xi Deltas pledged fifteen 
new girls and repledged two former pledges, bringing the total 
membership to twenty-six. The traditional Anniversary Dance 
and initiation were held on February 16, the date on which 
the chapter went national. A luncheon for new initiates and 
an open house in the new sorority room for the alumni were 
included in the festivities. 

Phil Gardner, chosen Alpha Xi "Dream Man," was hon- 
ored at an informal Sweetheart Party, where he was presented 
with a sterling identification bracelet. The year was made 
lively by surprise parties given by actives and pledges and the 
annual spring houseparty. 

Alpha Xi Deltas were active in choir, Chi Rho, and 
drama productions. 



The sorority is proud of the following honors: Kay 
Rayfield, Wesleyan Scholar; Joyce Coulter, Pan-Hellenic 
President; Mary Frances Trotter, Editor of THE NEW 
EXPONENT; Margaret Underwood, Mary Frances Trotter, 
Dura Underwood, Sandra Long, Carolyn Churchwell, Am- 
bassadors; Dura Underwood, Betty Lou Smith, Who's Who; 
Dura Underwood, Senior Superlative; Sis Cook, Cheerleader; 
Jean Burton, Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart. 

Officers as pictured below are: Kay Rayfield, President; 
Joyce Coulter, Vice-President; Mary Frances Trotter, Secre- 
tary; Nancy Adkins, Treasurer; Dura Underwood, Corre- 
sponding Secretary; Margaret Underwood, Membership 
Secretary; Jean Burton, Historian; Marilyn Ward, Assistant 
Treasurer; and Betty Lou Smith, JOURNAL. 





Alpha Xi Delta. Bacon, Willets, Chuixhwell, Eisenhower, Cook, Steppe, Coll, Trotter, N. Atkins, I. Atkins, Coulter, Green, Satterfield, 
Luttrell, D. Underwood, Groseclose, M. Underwood, Murray, Long, Longmire, Carringer, Burton, Smith, Ward, Richards, Rayfield, Mrs. 
Walle, Advisor. 




Phil Gardner, Alpha Xi Dream Man. 



Sweetheart Dance. 




Gamma Phi Chapter 

Founded October 23, 1897 

On Campus October 14, 1961 



KAPPA 
DELTA 



Flower — White Rose 

Color — Olive Green and Pearl White 

Pin — Diamond Shield 



Gamma Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta Sorority, which was 
granted its charter on October 14, 1961, has found that 
through love in Kappa Delta its members have become 
more closely bound in sisterhood. The prime purpose of 
Kappa Delta's founding was friendship, and the friendships 
formed through the sorority are treasured ones. 

Gamma Phi had a very successful year starting off with 
rush, which was followed by the pledging of twenty girls, the 
largest sorority pledge class on campus. 

The social year started with a pledge party held jointly with 
Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. Later in the year came the 
Sweetheart Party held jointly with Phi Sigma Kappa Fra- 
ternity. Also during the year there have been many enjoyable 
closed parties and one fun-filled weekend in Gatlinburg. 

The national philanthrophy of Kappa Delta is the Crip- 
pled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, to which 



Gamma Phi made contributions with a magazine sale. 

Individual honors have been plentiful in the chapter: Linda 
Akers, Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl ; Sue Ella Hankins, 
Secretary of SCA; Betsy Banks, President of Music Frater- 
nity; Lana Mynatt, Secretary of Sophomore Class; Linda 
Crcekmore, Girl Representative of the Freshman Class and 
Alternate Cheerleader; Kathy Rowe, Vice-President of the 
Sophomore Class and Head Cheerleader; Jeanne Neas, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts and TWC Ambassador; Sarah 
Hipps, Secretary of Freshman Class; and Cheryl Corum, TWC 
Ambassador. 

Officers of Gamma Phi as pictured below are: Sue Ella 
Hanks, President; Juanita Womac, Vice-President; Sandra 
Allen, Secretary; Betty Douglas, Treasurer; Dot Hopkins, 
Membership Chairman; and Linda Akers, Press Chairman. 





Kappa Delta. Akers, Womac, Douglas, Allen, Hankins, Hopkins, Mynatt, Fox, Middleton, Gilmer, Boyette, Buchannan, Creekraore, Corum, Tyler, 
Blunt, J. Mynatt, P. Rowe, K. Rowe, Neas, Hipp, Reynolds, Daniels, Combs, Weston, DeFriese, Renfro, Wilhite, and Merriman. 




^ King of Diamonds 
is Wiley Rosenbaum. 



Happy KD's just after being pledged. 



SI 




Gamma Psi Chapter 

Founded January 21, 1874 

On Campus January 21, 1961 



SIGMA 
KAPPA 



Flower — Purple Violet 
Colors — Lavender and Maroon 



In 1961 the Sigma Iota Chi Society became a national 
member of the Sigma Kappa Sorority and was the first 
sorority to become national on the campus of Tennessee 
Wesleyan College. From that time the Gamma Psi Chapter 
has had many honors and has been noted for its scholastic 
achie\ements at Wesleyan by winning the coveted Scholarship 
Trophy for the last two consecutive years. 

This year has brought the Sigmas a new sorority room 
located on the top floor of the new Lucy Hornsby Fowler 
Hall. The room, painted in soft lavender, has given the mem- 
bers a meeting place and a lounge in which they may enjoy 
a new combination stereo-record player, television, and radio. 

Sigma's twenty-nine members fought together in sports 
this year and became the runners-up in the volleyball tourna- 
ment between sororities. 



The sorority year was started with an informal rush 
party at a private swimming pool and was noted as the 
Sigma's Deep Sea Ball. A second rush party was a formal tea 
and recognition ceremony. 

Sigma Kappa, growing rapidly, will strive to reach higher 
goals in the year to come and will add to its many honors — 
both in scholarship and leadership. 

The officers of Sigma Kappa as pictured below are: 
Doris Hughes, President; Mary Ann Monk, Vice-President; 
Ann Mason, Second Vice-President; Neeta Puett, Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Gail Lowery, Recording Secretary; June Moore, 
Treasurer; Ann Riviere, Scholarship Chairman; Barbara 
Kundrat, TRIANGLE Correspondent; and Pat Bennett, 
Activities Chairman. 





Sigma Kappa. Hughes, Kunarai, Mason, Monk, Williams, Crites, Puett, Lowery, Hicks, Rudd, Holt, Martin, Dickey, Baxter, Moore, 
Bangs, Ray, McClonkyn, King, Wilson, Holland, Ketner, Pardue, Rivere, Bennett, Buttram. 




Paul Hensley, 

Sigma Kappa Sweetheart 



Sigmas at their annual initiation banquet. 




Omicron Tetarton Chapter 

Founded March 15, 1873 

On Campus December 5, 1959 



PHI 
SIGMA 
KAPPA 



Flower — Red Carnation 
Colors — Silver and Magenta 



Phi Sigma Kappa was the first national fraternity on 
Tennessee Wesleyan College campus. The three basic prin- 
ciples of Phi Sigma Kappa are: To Promote Brotherhood, 
To Stimulate Scholarship, and To Develop Character — these 
are known as their Cardinal Virtues. 

The Phi Sigs started the year off with a free dance in 
honor of the freshmen. The highlight of the Fall season was 
their successful rush program in which many outstanding men 
were pledged. 

Again this year, as in the past, the Brothers of Phi Sigma 
Kappa have excelled in leadership, athletics, scholarship, and 
all-around ability. 

The Moonlight Girl for this year is Miss Linda Akers of 



Morristown, Tennessee. Linda is a sophomore and a member 
of Kappa Delta Sorority. 

On the athletic side, the football team tied for the intra- 
mural championship. They won the annual Marlboro Ciga- 
rette Contest, first prize being a beautiful television set. 

The white frame house of the Phi Sigs is located at 344 
Lynn Avenue, directly behind Lucy Hornsby Fowler Dormi- 
tory. 

Officers of Phi Sigma Kappa as pictured below are — 
President, Guy Henry; Vice-President, Neil Moulton; Treas- 
urer, Ralph Jones; Secretary, John Penn; Inductor, Sonny 
Tarpley; Sentinel, Bill Cockran; Pledge Master, Sonny Wright. 





Phi Sigma Kappa. Rosenbaum, Sherrill, Henry, Wright, Penn, Coffey, Tarpley, Gilmer, Fox, Bowden, Kidwell, Wilborn, Simpson, Gate, Cockran, 
Lepchitz, Jones, Lee, Myers, Bollinger, Barr, Keener, Perdue, Moore, Moulton, Brooking, Wilson, Robinson, Collier, Furman, Wilson. 




Linda Akers, Phi Sigma Kappa 
Moonlight Girl. 



Phi Sigs rush party. 




Gamma Alpha Chapter 
Founded December 10, 1904 
On Campus October 10, 1960 



PI 

KAPPA 
PHI 



Flower — Red Rose 

Colors — 

Gold and White 



Gamma Alpha Colony of Pi Kappa Phi is the newest of the 
fraternities on the VVesleyan campus. On the evening of Octo- 
ber 10, 1960, Gamma Alpha local fraternity was founded 
with the express purpose of becoming a member of a national 
fraternity. This purpose was realized six months later for on 
April 24, 1961, Gamma Alpha voted to affiliate as a colony 
with Pi Kappa Phi national fraternity. 

The Pi Kapps are very proud of the tradition they have. 
When a new member is brought into the Brotherhood, the 
heritage and tradition of the fraternity are instilled in him as 
he becomes one of a close-knit fellowship. Unity in spirit, 
purpose, and action are the bywords of the brotherhood. 



Pi Kappa Phi has a well-rounded program for its members. 
The fraternity participates in intramural football, basketball, 
volleyball, and baseball. Socially the fraternity holds annual 
events that are highlights of the school year. Of course, aca- 
demic pursuit is of primary importance and the Brotherhood 
encourages and stimulates this by planned studyhalls and by 
scheduling fraternity activities so as not to conflict with study 
hours. 

The Pi Kapps are proud to announce their sweetheart is 
Jean Burton, a junior and a member of Alpha Xi Delta 
Sorority. 

Officers of Pi Kappa Phi as pictured below are: Jack 
Edmonds, President; Ronald Martin, Treasurer; Al Van 
Osterbridge, Secretary; Phil Gardner, Warden; and Bill Bork, 
Historian. 





Pi Kappa Phi. Ronnie Martin, Phil Gardner, Jack Edmonds, Al Van Osterbridge, Lynn Spradlen, Bill Petty, Bill Bork, Ralph Bristol, Ken 
Greene, Chaplain Howard Hinds, Dick Momo, and Larry Griffith. 




Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart, 
Jean Burton. 



Pledges taking intelligence test 
active get in there? 



oops, how did that 




Tennessee Delta 
Founded November 1, 1901 
On Campus March 26, 1960 



SIGMA 

PHI 

EPSILON 



Flower — Roses and Violets 
Colors — Red and Purple 



Sigma Phi Epsilon is the oldest Greek organization on the 
campus of Tennessee Wesleyan College. The original local chap- 
ter was founded as Iota Tau Fraternity in 1928. The Sig Eps 
were the first fraternity on campus to have access to a fraternity 
house. The fall pledge class of 1962 had an all-time high of 
thirty-fi\'e members. 

Miss Mary Lou Robbins from Clinton, Tennessee, is Sweet- 
heart for 1962-63. Miss Jane Tyler from Englewood, Tennessee, 
is pledge princess. 

Sig Eps give an annual Christmas party for under-privileged 
children and participate in the March of Dimes campaign. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon has as its sponsor Mr. Bill Yates, Instructor 
in Speech and Minister of the Church of Christ. The Sig Ep 



Queens of Hearts for 1962-63 are Karen Treher and Jeanne Neas. 

Four members of Sigma Phi Epsilon were named to WHO'S 
WHO AMONG STUDENTS for 1962-63. They are Jerry Rob- 
erts, Joe Burger, Dennis Gilliken, and Ron Harris. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon also holds the Scholarship Trophy for the highest scho- 
lastic average among fi-aternities. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon looks forward to many more years of fellow- 
ship and service on the campus of Tennessee Wesleyan College. 

Officers as pictured below are: President, Ron Edwards; Vice- 
President, Ron Harris; Comptroller, Jerry Roberts; Recorder, 
Rick Myers; Secretary, Fount Love; Chaplain, Gene Hamilton; 
Senior Marshall, Bill Albritton; Junior, Larry Huffman; Guard, 
Al Kennedy; Pledge Educator, Milton Mcllwain. 




88 




Sigma Phi Epsilon. Jeanne Neas, Edwards, McConnell, Climer, Mary Lou Robbins, Mclhvaine, Myers, Gillikin, Karen Treher, Walker, Beverly, Love, 
Harris, Huntley, Monday, Kyker, Burger, Miller, Lamb, Elkins, Easton, Foster, Burnett, Morton, Chance, Perry, Sykes, Roberts, Stoneburner, Huddle- 
ston, Smalling, Kennedy, Fuller, Reynolds, Van Shore, Langston, Simpson, Putnam, Bryant, Wells, Barham, Carperter, Albritton, Hamilton, Aiken, 
Crook, Richardson, McKee, Ackerman, Huffman. 




Mary Lou Robbins, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Sweetheart. 



Sig Eps collect for March of Dimes. 





PANHELLENIC 
COUNCIL 

The role of the Panhellenic Council 
on campus is an important one. Here it 
seeks to cooperate with the college ad- 
ministration to maintain high social and 
scholastic standards and to encourage in- 
tellectual accomplishments and scholar- 
ship. It discusses questions and problems 
of campus and sorority life and endeavors 
to keep inter-sorority relations on a high 
plane. The Panhellenic is the governing 
body of sorority life on this campus, mak- 
ing all the rules of rushing, pledging, and 
initiation concerning all the sororities. 

Three sororities make up the Pan- 
hellenic Council: Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa 
Delta, and Sigma Kappa. There are two 
delearates from each of the three sororities. 



Left to Right: Joyce Coulter, Alpha Xi Delta: Sandra Allen, Kappa Delta; Gail Lowery, Sigma 
Kappa: Dorothy Hopkins, Kappa Delta: and Nancy Atkins, Alpha Xi Delta. 



INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization set up to promote 
the fraternity system on the Wesleyan campus. It is composed of three 
representatives from each of the three fraternities: Pi Kappa Phi, Phi 
Sigma Kappa, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

The council governs the fraternity rush rules, sets up committees 
for intramural athletics, and organizes the functions for "Greek Week." 



Left to Right: Phil Gardner, Pi Kappa Phi; Guy 
Henry, Phi Sigma Kappa: Ron Sherill, Phi Sigma 
Kappa; Ron Edwards, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Rodney 
Ackerman, Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Rick Myers, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon; Jack Edmonds, Pi Kappa Phi: Ron 
Martin, Pi Kappa Phi; Joe Bowden, Phi Sigma 
Kappa; John Pen. President, Phi Sigma Kappa. 



i*i- 


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Mary Lou Robbins Millie Carlock 
Kay Van Huss Sis Cook 
Kathy Row, Head Cheerleader 



ATHLETICS 



91 




Left to Right: Donald Dones, John Howard, LeBron Bell, Glenn Humbert, John Lee, Jack Henry, Robert Wells. Duain Rich, Hugh Watson, Kenny 
Gross. 



THE BULLDOGS 



This year the Tennessee Wesleyan Bulldogs enjoyed a success- 
ful season under the leadership of Coach Buddy Gate. The high- 
light of the season was when the Bulldogs defeated the Carson- 
Newman Eagles, the first time in four years. This event so raised 
school spirit and morale that a holiday was declared to observe 
properly the achievement. 




92 



Larry Huffman and Tom Wallj Man- 
agers. 



RICH 
DOMES 

GROSS 
WELLS 
HENRir 

BELL 

22 WITSON 

23 NUMBERT 



rni^ 




HOME 



BlSRIMl WELCOME— HIGH SCHOOL 

LEeI honor STUDENTS 

NEXT I XOME GRME DEC 13 








■aaaaag 




John Lee 




John Howard 





LeBron Bell 




Don Dones 





Glenn Humbert 







Jack Henry 




Hugh Watson 



Duain Rich 
94 



Kenny Gross 



TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 

BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 






1 


962 


-1963 




Nov. 12 


Wesleyan 


79 


Bryan 


73 


Nov. 24 


Wesleyan 


58 


Shorter 


59 


Nov. 26 


Wesleyan 


99 


Georgia State 


59 


Dec. 6 


Wesleyan 


82 


Emor)' and Henry 


69 


Dec. 8 


Wesleyan 


106 


Milligan 


86 


Dec. 12 


Wesleyan 


56 


Shorter 


54 


Jan. 5 


Wesleyan 


64 


University of Chattanooga 


52 


Jan. 7 


Wesleyan 


98 


Georgia State 


46 


Jan. 12 


Wesleyan 


79 


Milligan 


57 


Jan. 14 


Wesleyan 


75 


Tusculum 


49 


Jan. 17 


Wesleyan 


44 


Carson-Newman 


58 


Jan. 21 


Wesleyan 


82 


L. M. U. 


77 


Jan. 28 


Wesleyan 


113 


Br^'an 


75 


Jan. 31 


Wesleyan 


86 


Tusculum 


72 


Feb. 2 


Wesleyan 


69 


Carson-Newman 


63 


Feb. 4 


Wesleyan 


74 


King 


59 


Feb. 5 


Wesleyan 


93 


Emory and Henry 


76 


Feb. 9 


Wesleyan 


60 


University of Chattanooga 


68 


Feb. 14 


Wesleyan 


65 


King 


66 




A QUOTABLE QUOTE: "Since working with the Tennessee Wesleyan Bulldogs for two years now, we have come to this con- 
clusion — the Tennessee Wesleyan Bulldogs are not only good basketball players, but they are among the finest young men in the 
city. . . . Among other honors, some of the finest academic records at the local college are owned by a couple of the Bulldogs, 
LeBron Bell and Duain Rich. LeBron was one of the few students in school last quarter to make all 'A's' and has a cumulative 
average of something like 3.7 for his entire college career. . . . Rich has above a 'B' average, as well, and won the Herman Hick- 
man Award for the outstanding scholar-athlete at Tennessee Wesleyan last year. You'll look a long way before you find as good a 
group as the Tennessee Wesleyan College Bulldogs." Allen Dennis, "From the Sidelines," Daily Post-Athenian, January 25, 1963. 



95 



THE BULLDOGS 



FROM THE SIDELINE 
By Allen Dennis 



The Bulldogs beat the best there is in this 
area Saturday night, and they beat them with 
authority. 

It was a game the Bulldogs had longed for. 
Since the defeat at Carson-Newman two weeks 
ago, they had dreamed of nothing else except 
beating the Eagles. That dream became a re- 
ality Saturday night. It takes a real ball club to 
see an 11 -point lead melt away to nothing, and 
then come back and pull it right back out again. 




As LeBron Bell, with one of the nets loosely slung over his head, 
said after the game, "We beat 'em twice." 

It was a different game to say the least. The Bulldogs have only 
gotten one tipoff at home this season, and it came Saturday night 
when it was needed most. They took full advantage of it, laid in 
the bucket, and made Carson-Newman come down the floor and 
match it. 

Match it they did, and for the entire first half, the game consisted 
of nothing but matching goals. 

For the space of about five minutes during the last half, the 
Bulldogs threatened to run the Eagles right off the floor and back 
to Jefferson City before time came. With everything from Robert 
Wells' jump shots, LeBron Bell's looping one-handers, and Jack 
Henry's dunk that electrified the crowd, the Bulldogs pounded the 
Golden Eagles practically into submission and ran up a 13-point 
lead. 

With 6:06 remaining in the last half. Coach Dick Campbell, 



realizing that his boys were doomed unless something happenej 
and happened quickly, put an all-court press on the Bulldogs. 

Slowly the insurmountable lead began to melt away. The leaj 
was down to 3 points with 1:37 to play. 

The Eagles cashed a free throw, and the Bulldogs came down th 
court holding a slim two-point lead. With the freeze on, Joh 
Howard was fouled and stepped to the line with a one and on 
with 1 1 seconds left on the clock. 

He missed. Vic Arwood cleared the boards and passed to Luttrel 
who came barrelling down the right sideline as the seconds ticke 
away. Robert Wells met Luttrell at the quarter line and stymie 
the little guard there. Suddenly Clark Bryan slipped free, an 
Luttrell hit him with a bounce pass underneath the goal. Brya 
slipped the goal in, and the game was tied at 55-55. 

If there was ever an important goal that LeBron Bell hit, it wa 
the first one in the overtime period. The Bulldogs got the tip, an 
LeBron socked it in, and the Eagles were on the run. They cam 






DOWN THE EAGLES 




back with a goal to match Bell's, but LeBron hit 
another to make it 59-57, and that was it for 
the mighty Eagles. Robert Wells rocked the 
rafters with a long jump shot, and then calmly 
added a pair of free throws to stretch the Bull- 
dog's lead to 6 points. 

Jack Heni-y next cashed a 3-point play, and 
the Bulldogs led by 9 points. Bryan hit a free 
throw to put it down to 8, but the Eagles were 
clipped, and they knew it. They hit one final 
goal just as the buzzer sounded, and the ball 
game was Tennessee Wesleyan's, 69-63. 

When the game was over, bedlam reigned 
as king, and surprise and consternation flooded 
the features of the Eagles. They couldn't be- 
lieve it. These Bulldogs had erased them de- 
cisively. 

Jack Henry borrowed a knife and, with the 
help of five or six Wesleyan students, slit the 
nets right off the goals. High above the crowd 
could be seen the figures of Robert Wells, Le- 
Bron Bell, Kenny Gross, Don Dones, and Coach 
Buddy Gate, as the fans surrounded their fa- 
vorites and lifted them to their shoulders. 

One of the best quips of the night came from 
Bulldog manager Tom Wall — always the good 
manager even in the face of such a victory — 
who obserxed, "I hope we've got some more 
nets so we can practice tomorrow." Well, need- 
less to say, finding new nets was the least of 
anybody's worries after the big win. 

It was wonderful. 




Left to Right, front row: Hilda Martin, Olivia Rudd, Kay Van Huss, Sue Ann Polbos, Shirley Price, Sherry Proaps; second row: Millie Carlock, 
Lameta Sager, Sandra Allen, Jane Quails, Karen Dawson, Pat Sullivan, June Moore, Maxine Bennett, Barbara Roberts, Jean Liu, Mrs. Staley, sponsor. 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 



The Women's Athletic Association, sponsored by Mrs. 
Carolyn Staley, is composed of all girls in sororities and 
independent organizations that participate in intramural 
sports. A team is chosen each year to represent our college 
in two intercollegiate sports, basketball and volleyball. 

The officers of the Women's Athletic Association are: 
President, Karen Dawson: Vice-President, Sis Cook; Secre- 



tary-Treasurer, Eloise Hitson; and Publicity Chairman, Judy 
Campbell. 

The Women's Athletic Association elects one girl from a 
sorority or independent organization to be in charge of each 
intramural sport. The major intramural sports in which the 
women participate are volleyball, tennis, basketball, and soft- 
ball. The W. A. A. also sponsors several bowling parties each 
school year. 



98 



Front Row, Left to Right 
Lameta Sager 
Margaret Swafford 
Miss Bradley, sponsor 
Kay Van Huss 
Mildred Sutton 

Back Row 
Judy Hutsell 
Nancy Beever 
Shirley Price 
Barbara Roberts 
Earlene Simpson 
Sherry Proaps 




INDEPENDENTS 




Front Row, Left to Right 

Lisa Lee 

Nancy Ketchersid 

Karen Dawson 

Maxine Bennett 

Pat Sullivan 

Back Row 
Jean Liu 
Millie Carlock 
Jane Quails 
Sue Ann Polbos 
T. T. Kung 




INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



This year intramural sports at Tennessee Wesleyan reached 
a high pace. In the men's division several new teams evolved 
in both touch football and basketball. 

In touch football there were numerous teams who proved 
to be rough and ready. But the roughest and the readiest must 
have been either the Phi Sigs or the Raiders, for these two 
squads tied as touch football champions. Other teams repre- 
sented Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Phi, Pre-Ministerial Stu- 
dents, and Petty-Manker residents. 

Football is a sport enjoyed by almost all of the students as 
well as by many of the faculty members who were in regular 
attendance. 

Another immensely enjoyed aspect of men's sports was 
basketball. This year several new teams and names appeared 
on the schedule. As far as could be determined, more boys 
took part in the intramural basketball this year than ever 
before. 



The really explosive team was the Sting Rays. For instance, 
in the season's first game, the Sting Rays racked up 148 points 
compared to 21 by the Clunkers. This was only the start for 
them. They won the championship in regular season play, 
blasting eight teams in the intramural circuit. 

Other clubs were the Clunkers, Satan's Angels, the Phi 
Sigs, Pre-Men, Pack Rats, and the Raiders. 

Also included in the intramural network is Softball. At the 
time of publication the softball season was not underway. 
Certainly, however, this is a vital part of the intramural 
program. 

Taking all into consideration, it can be safely said that this 
year's intramural season was tremendously successful in every 
way. All students owe a debt of thanks to Director of Athletics 
"Tip" Smith and to the Inter-Athletic Council for the fine 
job they did in providing such outstanding leadership in 
student sports. 



100 




PHI SIGS 

Champion Football Team 



Left to Right, 
first row; 
Eric Bollinger 
Rosuell Perdue 

second row: 
Bill Fox 
Paul Colyer 
John Penn 
Sonny Wright 



Champion Football Team 




THE RAIDERS 



Left to Right, first row: Tom Grizzard. Bill Sprinkle, Don Smith, Dick 
Hoyer, Ben Cross; second row: Dave Pless, Ron Jabaley, Bill Burns, Bill 
Gibson, Bill Coleman, Kenneth Hickman. 

101 



THE 
STING RAYS 



Champion Basketball Team 



Left to Right, 
first row: 
Roy Sewell 
Eddie Dutton 
Charles Wesley 
David Hurd 

second row: 
Jerry Tipton 
Charles Easier 
John Trotter 
Joe Stooksbury 




maybe 





102 




GOLF TEAM 



Chaplain Hinds, Coach 
Flavis Casson 
Dave Pless 
Kenneth Hickman 
Dick Waddell 



A REVIEW OF BASEBALL AND TENNIS IN 1962 



By Robert Wells 



During the 1962 baseball season Wesleyan had its ups and 
downs. Although the Bulldogs finished with a poor won-lost 
record, there were some star performers. Weldon Crook and 
John Wilborn were two of the best pitchers in the V.S.A.C. 
One thing that hurt Wesleyan's chances was the fact they 
had only two pitchers. Even though they had to pitch so 
often, both of these boys were top-notch hurlers. 

The leading hitters on the team were Dave Morton, the 
catcher, John Wilborn, and infielders George Starr and Jim 
Davis. Weldon Crook and "Butch" Simpson came through 
with timely hits also. Wilborn led the team in homeruns. 
Glenn MacKinnon was an excellent center fielder. 

During the 1962 season there were only about thirteen 
boys on the team, which lacked depth but had plenty of hustle. 
They beat Sewanee, Tennessee Temple, and several other 
schools. Things should be brighter for the Wesleyan nine 
this season. 

Last year Wesleyan had its best tennis season ever. Led by 
Jackie Robinson and Dewey Davidson, the Bulldogs of Coach 
Van Coe won the Eastern Division of the V.S.A.C. The only 
losses of the season were to Carson-Ne\vman and the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee. Wesleyan avenged the loss to Carson- 
Newman, however, by beating them 9-0 on their home courts. 
Twice the University of Chattanooga bowed before Coe's fine 



performers, once by 8-1 and at home 9-0. After losing their 
first two matches the tennis squad reeled off fifteen consecu- 
tive team wins, which ended the season. 

The Bulldogs finished third in the T.LA.C. tournament, 
which had entries such as Memphis State, Sewanee, and 
Southwestern. Jackie Robinson, Dewey Davidson, Jack 
Henry, and Robert Wells all received medals in this tourna- 
ment. Mike Thomas and Dewey Davidson were the only 
seniors on the team; both boys could really handle a racquet. 
David Sullins played number four for the team; he is going 
to Dental School in Memphis this year. 

In the V.S.A.C. tournament Wesleyan finished second be- 
hind Milligan, even though they beat them twice during the 
regular season. Jackie Robinson was the only player to finish 
with a first place medal; he won the number one single's 
title. Robinson is one of the best tennis players Wesleyan has 
ever had. Jack Henry and Robert Wells were the numbers 
five and six players. Jack was probably the best man on the 
team at playing the net. Other members of the team were 
Buddy Ellis and George Simpson, both returning lettermen. 

Coach Coe deserves much credit for producing such a fine 
team. With a little luck this year Wesleyan will add many 
more wins to the fifteen consecutive victories of last year. 



103 



DECADE OF DESTINY 



(The following article is a composite of divisional evaluations 
prepared by Duain Rich, Sylvia Corn, LeAnn Luttrell, and 
Wanda French Maxwell.) 



This is the time to be a student at Tennessee Wesleyan 
College! Never before has this College been so alive. There 
have been periods of expansion and times of excitement in 
previous administrations, but the tone of life on the campus 
today is characterized by a tingling sort of expectancy and an 
evident pride in the course which the administration and 
faculty have charted. 

And it has a name! Even the freshest freshman knows 
about the Decade of Destiny. It is a catchy phrase, allitera- 
tively achieved, which sums up the movement currently surg- 
ing through Tennessee Wesleyan College. If the title is by 
now somewhat worn with overuse, the spirit only grows 
stronger. 

Division I is the cultural watchdog of the College. Includ- 
ing Art, Music, Drama, Langauge, and Literature, this is the 
part of the program which adds the polish to the plant. Dur- 
ing this Decade of Destiny each department plans to expand 
its course offerings, a necessity as enrollment continues to rise. 



The English Department has already developed a writing 
laboratory system for all freshman students; it has revamped 
its sophomore course to provide background in world litera- 
ture; and it now supervises a junior English examination, 
required of all students for graduation. 

Under Mr. Harper, the Music Department is beginning a 
new program for its majors, a program which will more 
effectively prepare them for advanced work in music. 

The hope of the foreign language teachers is that a fully 
equipped language laboratory will become a part of the phys- 
ical setup in the next few years. This, experts point out, is a 
requirement for effecti\e and fast foreign language training. 

The Department of Religion and Philosophy, Division II, 
has directed its pathway toward raising standards in every 
way. Through new courses and up-to-date scholarly additions 
to the library, the faculty expects to contribute more and 
more to the training of pre-ministerial students and to the 
general philosophical atmosphere of the campus. 

Continued growth in staff and course offerings is anticipated 
by Division III, the Division of Social Sciences. To be 
strengthened soon are its programs of sociology, economics, 
and political science. 

The Division of Natural Sciences includes the Departments 
of Biology, Chemistry and Physics, and Mathematics. If any 
single Division stands at the crossroads of destiny, it is the 
Division of Natural Sciences. Great strides made during the 
early years must be supported and continued if Tennessee 
Wesleyan College is to realize complete fruition of its science 
program during the Decade of Destiny. 




/ 




104 



= RvP05 E C ■ 2C 



General accomplishments include the addition 
of faculty members in all departments, the re- 
vision and upgrading of all major curricula, and 
faculty participation in research programs and 
summer institutes at several universities. Plans have 
been formulated for the construction of a new 
science building to replace the inadequate labora- 
tories in Banfield Hall. 

The Biology Department offers instructions in 
the areas of biology, teacher training, and pre- 
professional training in the medical sciences and 
forestry. Affiliation with a marine biology station 
is being contemplated in order to augment this 
program. General accomplishments include estab- 
lishment of the Eta Omega Chapter of Beta Beta 
Beta and Student Traineeships at the Oak Ridge 
National Laboratories. A National Science Foim- 
dation program for course content evaluation in 
the high schools of this area has also been initiated. 

A major in Chemistry was one of the first to be established 
when the transition was made to senior college status. In this 
area a National Science Foundation undergraduate research 
program has been establ'shed. Sufficient Physics courses have 
been added so that it is now possible to earn a minor in Physics. 
With expansion a major in Physics may become a reality. 

Division V, the Division of Education, Applied Arts, and 
Business Administration, has as one of its goals an expanding 
of the area of concentration in the field of psychology so that 
a minor can be earned in this field. At least two new courses 
will be added to the present listing to make a minor in psy- 
chology possible. 

Soon student teaching will be placed on a full-time basis for 
a full quarter. The Division feels that by putting student 
teaching on this basis the trainee will gain experience and 
knowledge not available during a shorter period. 

During this year Tennessee Wesleyan College has experi- 
enced a period of growth in one of its major fields. In 
Business Administration, the courses in I. B. M. machines have 
made it possible for students to enroll in an area which is 
taking its place in the modern world. Each day the popularity 
and usability of the I. B. M. machines increases, and it is the 
objective of the Division of Education, Applied Arts, and 
Business Administration to develop its I. B. M. courses to a 
point which will enable students to receive a complete and 
thorough knowledge of the procedures. 




It is not really possible to capture in words and to put on 
paper the spirit of advancement which one feels on the campus 
at Tennessee Wesleyan College. You have to be here and 
experience it. In a poem entitled "School for Dreamers" 
Judy Bangs summed up something of this spirit: 



School for Future Citizens, 

Educator, 

School of All Big Dreams 
The dream in your head is reality, for it began in your heart; 
The dream in your heart began with the need : 
That was the start, 

vou proud school of future 

citizens, educator, school 

with all big and bigger dreams. 




105 




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SHERMAN 
FINE ARTS- 
COLLEGE 
CENTER 



The newest addition to the Tennessee Wesleyan 
College campus is the Sherman Fine Arts-College 
Center, named for Mr. Tom Sherman who has 
been a friend of the College for many years. 

Decorated with verve and imagination, since the 
building opened during fall quarter, it has made 
it necessary for students to re-orient themseh'es 
completely. For the new Center contains "Bur- 
kett's" (now without Burkett), the post office, the 
bookstore, the cafeteria, two student lounges, the 
offices of the Chaplain and the Dean of Students, 
a prayer chapel, the music department, miscellane- 
ous classrooms, and — a lemon tree! 







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FOWLER 

RESIDENCE 

HALL 



Lucy Hornsby Fowler Residence Hall was occupied 
by in-coming girls at the beginning of this academic 
year. In addition to providing living quarters for 128 
students, the building also contains sorority rooms on 
its top floor. 

Months before the United States public became so 
excited about Mona Lisa's coming to this country on 
loan from France, Fowler Hall had its own Mona Lisa 
as a part of the plush decor of the main lounge. The 
portrait received a mixed reception here, too! 



SECOND FLOOa PL< 




FIBST FLOOR PLAI 



OORMIIDRY — WOMEN 




MERNER- 

PFEIFFER 

LIBRARY 



The Merner-Pfeiffer Librarj' is easily the best- 
kept library in Tennessee. Last summer the interior 
was remodeled extensi\-ely, developing a periodicals 
room and a study lounge where classrooms had 
previously been located. A new librarian, Miss 
Betty Carolyn Ward, was added to the staff to 
supervise the expanded facilities. Also included in 
the building are a seminar room and the Methodist 
Historical Collection. 










^ 



Ritter Hall, for decades a girls' dormitory, this year became the home of the 
Bulldogs and other boys who overflowed Petty-Manker and Centennial Halls. 

Moffitt Hall is now the seat of the English and Art Departments. Below, the 
College's answer to Tony Perkins (David Groves) helps to make it look even longer 
and leaner than it really it. 





Sarah Merner Lawrence Hall, whose main lounge had been 
the showplace of the campus since it was built, now has to 
take a backseat to Fowler Hall. 

C. H. Banfield Memorial Hall has been the science center 
of the College since it was opened in 1901. The proposed 
Fisher Hall of Science will replace it. 



Townsend Memorial Hall still houses most of the adminis- 
trative offices and the auditorium where every student makes 
a two-times-a-week visit. 

The home court of the proud Bulldogs is in the James L. 
Robb Gymnasium. 





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ENVOY 



The heart of Tennessee Wesleyan College is Old College. 
This sturdy structure stands as a timeless landmark in the 
center of the campus. From its vantage point it witnessed the 
struggle of this nation during the Civil War. It was the build- 
ing which was Grant University during those trying years 
after the War. Since then, whether the nation prospered or 
suffered, the trends have always been felt by Old College. 
An endless stream of students continues to move through it — 
to leave their quiet marks on the world in which they live. 



This, the 40th volume of THE NOCATULA, was printed in offset lithography by Foote & Davies, Inc., Atlanta, Georgia. Publisher's 
McClary. The paper is 100 Lb. Snotone Enamel. 80 Lb. Beckett Brilliant Opaque, and 70 Lb. Beckett Text. Type faces: Baskerville, 
nooga, Tennessee, and David Pratt, staff photographer. 



Representative: Helen Morgan. Facult>' Advisor: Bei 
Scotch. Photography was by Stanrich Studio, Chatta 



MESNER PFEIFFER LIBRARY 



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