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Full text of "Tiger 1965 [yearbook]"

AVANNAH STAFF COLLEGE 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/tiger1965yearboo17stud 



This Is 



Savannah State College 



'65 



Savannah, Georgia 



Volume XVII 



It is axiomatic that change has 
influenced the development of our 
college. Significant architectural mile- 
stones form the foundations with the 
graceful gothic and majestic columns 
which illuminates the aged maturity 
of the campus. 







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Responding to the modern challenges 
and the new dimensions demanding 
new perspectives, the image of the cam- 
pus has been renewed to structural steel 
and glass. We build buildings which 
will live as ageless memories of those 
who traversed their halls and discover- 
ed within them, new experiences toward 
a greater maturity. 




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For a freshman, as for a senior, a new 
year means new faces and friends . . . 
for the commuter, the beginning of the 
daily trek to the college by the sea . . . or 
the arrival of the resident students by 
plane, train, and car to a new atmos- 
phere of study and excitement — a cam- 
pus ever-changing because its students 
are ever-changing in origin, experience, 
and view point. 



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We learn, not through isolation, but through 
association with others . . . the professor at the 
classroom podium or the students in seminar, 
sharing with others the fruits of individual 
thought and research. Or in the laboratory, 
learning through experimentation. The lecturer 
in the sciences of the humanities, broadening 
the horizon of our vision and understanding. 
Shelf upon shelf of books, each one assuming a 
new vitality and worth as fresh minds gather 
new meanings from its words . . . things which 
are renewed each year as new minds begin their 
search for wisdom which comes with maturity. 
We live in an extraordinary community of 
teachers and students engaged in the threefold 
task of discovery, training, and of preserving 
through education the culture and the learning 
of mankind. 






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10 





While in pursuit of education, academic 
studies are of primary importance on the Savan- 
nah State College Campus. Special events and 
activities are numerous. 

Pictures on this page show various shots of 
homecoming. 

These activities and many more help make 
Savannah State College the center of outstand- 
ing attractions in the area. 




11 



Social life involving wholesome recreation is 
encouraged and emphasized at the college by the sea . . . 
The student union is one of the centers of student life. 
Many social activities are presented during the student's 
quest for knowledge . . . From the Freshman Class Mixer 
during Orientation Week to the Junior-Senior Prom four 
years later, a steady parade of new faces and acquaint- 
ances join in a round of relief from the rigors of books and 
more books. From the Cotton Ball in the fall or the Red 
and White Ball at Valentine's to a Western Hop in the 
Student Center, students find time to add these to their 
social schedule. 

The Men's Festival with its athletic events, talent 
shows, and dances . . . The Mardi Gras on a winter week- 
end, or the Senior Week with the fond good-byes are 
cherised memories that enrich our social development. 






12 






13 




'.';■■■» ■ ■ **'..'' 



Savannah State's athletic events contribute a 
unifying spirit to the college. The Tiger's spirit 
and determination to excel are passwords for 
those engaged in competitive sports. The thrill 
of the crowd cheering the team on to victory or 
defeat . . . the cheerleaders exhibiting seemingly 
impossible acrobatic feats . . . the precision of 
the marching Tiger's. The sacred and' reverent 
strains of" We Hail the SSC" are some segments 
of the intangibles that enrich our memories of 
SSC. 







15 



MORGAN-HALL 



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LEADING SSC TO GREATNESS 

President Howard Jordon Jr. — the name and the man are both symbols of 
dynamic leadership to all Savannah State College. 

Those who know him personally can attest to the fact that here is a man 
dedicated to the task of developing and enriching the future of Savannah State 
College. Under his administration the Board of Regents has allocated approxi- 
mately $1,700,000 for modern buildings and facilities. 

The faculty has grown considerably and great stress has been placed upon the 
strengthening of the academic program, as is evident, by the addition of top flight 
instructors to the faculty. 

Dr. Jordon's accomplishments in leading Savannah State College to greatness 
are numerous. But none are greater than that of winning for himself a warm, 
respected place in the heart of Savannahians for his role in leading Savannah 
State to greater heights. 




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TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Faculty Page 30 

Classes Page 66 

Activities Page 114 

Organizations Page 150 

Features Page 1 74 

Sports Page 1 96 

Senior Directory Page 208 

Advertisement Page 212 



DEDICATION 

There is always a person who has the character that 
appeals to all students. Dr. Joan Gordon is one of these 
persons . . . with forte divided among- many talents. 

Her spirit and force embraces a heart so big" that it can 
harbor the problems of unknowing- freshmen, bewildered 
sophomores, confident juniors, and matured seniors. 

She has, during her thirty-six years at SSC guided 
and helped to mold many raw and indifferent youths into 
useful and knowledgeable citizens. 

She is one whose girlish grin, warm friendship, 
understanding, and respect has captivated us to love her. 
In profound gratitude for her service as an instructor, 
poet, and cultural leader, we are honored to dedicate the 
1965 Tiger to Dr. Joan Gordon. 



20 



OFFICERS AND STAFF OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS 

Chairman James A. Dunlap 

Vice Chairman Morris M. Bryan, Jr. 

Chancellor Harmon W. Caldwell 

Vice Chancellor S. Walter Martin 

' Assistant to the Chancellor John E. Sims 

Dir. Plant & Bus. Operations J. H. Dewberry- 
Executive Secretary L. R. Siebert 

Treasurer James A. Blissit 

Dir., Testing- & Guid John R. Hills 

Assoc. Dir., Testing- & Guid Harry S. Downs 

On leave 



REGENTS, UNIVERSITY SYSTEM OF GEORGIA 



District 



Regent 



Address 



State at Large James A. Dunlap Home Federal Bldg., Gainesville 

February 19, 1960-January 1, 1967 

State at Large T. Hiram Stanley 

2501 Lookout Drive, Columbus 

January 13, 1964-January 11, 1971 
State at Large Roy V. Harris Southern Finance Bldg., Augusta 

February 19, 1960-January 1, 1967 
State at Large Dr. John Bell Dublin 

January 1, 1963-January 1, 1970 

State at Large Carey Williams Greensboro 

First Anton F. Solms, Jr Realty Building, Savannah 

January 1, 1962-January 1, 1969 
Second John I. Spooner Seldom Rest Farms, Donalsonville 

January 1, 1961 -January 1, 1968 
Third Howard H. Callaway Pine Mountain 

January 1, 1958-January 1, 1965 
Fourth James C. Owen, Jr New Commercial Bank & Trust Co. 

January 1, 1963-January 1, 1970 Griffin 

Fifth Jesse Draper Draper-Owens Realty Co., Grant Bldg-., 

January 1, 1961 -January 1, 1968 Atlanta 

Sixth G. L. Dixkens, Jr Milledgeville Bank Bldg-., Milledgeville, Ga. 

Seventh Ernest L. Wright President, Darlington School 

February 6, 1959-January 1, 1966 Box 352, Rome 

Eighth John W. Langdale P.O. Box 980, Valdosta 

Ninth Morris M. Bryan, Jr President, The Jefferson Mills, 

February 3, 1959-January 1, 1966 Jefferson 

Tenth W. Roscoe Coleman . . Fleming Realty Co., P.O. Box 5188, Aug-usta 

January 1. 1958-January 1, 1965 



The 



Administration 





President's Message 



In the entire history of the College, no period has witnessed such favorable changes as those 
that have occurred during- the last few years. The new spirit and mental vigor of the institution 
have made it possible to imagine greater and more wonderful things in the days to come. Several 
million dollars have been spent and will be spent toward the development of the physical plant. 
New buildings, renbvation of old buildings, and removal of obsolescent buildings are giving the 
College the setting and environment for better work and finer cooperative learning. 

You, as a member of the student body, are contributing to the growth and expansion of the 
institution through your endless quest for knowledge. 

May the many pleasant memories contained in the "Tiger" serve as a record of your rich col- 
lege experiences and as a fountainhead for your future successes. 

Jordan, Jr. 




24 



The Function of the 
President Varies . . . 




A Family Man 





Congratulates Alumnus 



Addresses College 
Family 




Socializes With Students 



25 




Mr. Robert D. Reid, Dean of Faculty 
A.B., M.A., Ph.D. 

Dr. Robert D. Reid, newly appointed Dean 
of Faculty, is a familiar figure around SSC. 
Under Dean Reid, the college is growing 
and, subsequently, the academic stan- 
dards are higher. It is hoped that the 
growth will serve to provide for the stu- 
dent the basic determination and knowl- 
edge required in the present-day and 
tomorrow. 



Mr. T. C. Meyers, Assistant to the 

President 
A.B., M.A. 

Mr. T. C. Meyers served as an 
instructor in the Humanities, as Dean 
of Faculty and as acting president 
before assuming his present role as 
assistant to the president. 




26 




Mr. Ben Ingersoll, Registrar 
A.B., M.A. 

Mr. Ingersoll's quiet efficiency in analyzing - and 
predicting future needs has and continues to be 
of inestimable help to the administration, faculty, 
and students. 



Mr. Wesley L. Johnson, Jr. 
A.B., M.A. 

Mr. Johnson is responsible for keeping 
the college budgets, the general adminis- 
tration of fiscal affairs, the development 
of financial policies, and the internal 
service agencies. 





Mr. N. R. Freeman, Chairman Student Personnel 
B.S., M.A. 

The goal of N. R. Freeman, Dean of Men, is to 
encourage and help the student attain maximum 
all around development. Dean Freeman counsels 



and supervises students and student 
organizations. 

As Director of Student Personnel Service, Dean 
Freeman also assist students in obtaining 
scholarships and loans. 




28 



Mr. Elonnie J. Josey, Librarian 
A.B., M.A., M.S.L.S. 

Mr. Josey as librarian has a unique and vital 



role to play in enlarging the horizons of students 
while at the same time maintain their intellectual 
development. 




Mr. Wilton C. Scott, Director of Public Relations 
B.A., M.A., C.A.S. 

Mr. Scott is a well-known figure to students who 
are seeking 1 journalistic careers. His leadership 

Mr. Prince Jackson, Alumni Secretary 
B.S., M.S. 

As Alumni secretary Mr. Jackson attempts to 
familiarize students and alumni with current 
affairs at the college, job opportunities, and 
achievements of students and alumni. He also 
serves as an assistant professor of mathematics 
and physics (on leave 1964-65). 



and journalistic prowess have earned for him 
many awards and acclaims. With his continued 
assistance, we can look forward to continued 
growth and achievements in journalism and 
public relations. 



Mr. Prince Mitchell, Acting Alumni Secretary 
B.S. 

During the absence of Mr. Prince Jackson, Mr. 
Prince Mitchell, Budger Assistant, has the major 
goal of keeping former students of SSC up to date 
on current affairs. 









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Our faculty is not divinely inspired. They 
realize that incompleteness is essential. If 
they pretended that they knew all the answers 
they would become bores and pedants. But 
when they admit they only know some of the 
answers, and that students must also engage 
in the search for truth, they become scholars 
and friends. 
If teachers gave all the answers many needed and enjoyable 
hours in the library or science laboratory would not become a part of 
our college experience. For the search for truth sometimes centers in 
a laboratory where many hours of work may contribute only one 
minute piece of information. Sometimes it centers in a library where 
books must be scanned and persued and all the scholarly writing 
studied for new insights. But whatever the source and whatever the 
knowledge, it passes from teacher to student and from this gener- 
ation to the next. 

An attempt to praise the faculty as a group 
is possible but also quite unrealistic. To 
praise them as individuals is impossible for 
us (the members of our limited staff do not 
know all the faculty members:) but it is the 
only valid way. If each reader would praise 
or commend the instructors and administra- 
tors they know, our task here is accomplished. 



Division of 




Business Administration 




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Dr. Howard S. Anderson, Professor and Head of the Department of Business Administration, reviews research before he compiles 



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Miss Marcelle E. Rhodriquez, Instructor, demonstrates the paper techniques of typing-. 



36 



Mr. Ben Ingersoll, Associate Professor, 
discusses the solution to an accounting 
problem to his class. 




Mrs. Mildred Glover, Instructor, sees the solution to an intricate problem in bookkeeping-. 



Mr. Johnny Campbell, Jr., 
Instructor, makes some nota- 
tions for an economics class. 




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Dr Bhatia is analyzing- an economic equation to his eco- 
nomics class. 



Miss Boston lectures to a shorthand class on the techniques 
concerning' g-ood English. 



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Mr. Perdue holds a conference 
with one of the business students. 



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Department of English 




Dr. Wiggins, Head of the Department of English, gives an explanation to a 
French Class. 






Mrs. Milledge, Assistant Professor of 
English, lectures to a class of Vic- 
torian Prose and Poetry. 



Mr Robert Holt, Assistant Professor of English, reads after 
dismissing his class. 



Mrs. Owens, Associate 
Professor of English, is 
lecturing to one of her 
English Classes. 




40 




Mr. Fisher, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English, is lec- 
turing- to students in a 
class in English 410. 



Mr. Brenston, Assistant Professor of English, is shown lecturing to a Litera- 
ture Class. 

Mr. Meyers, Associate Professor, is pre- 
paring an examination for one of his Eng- 
lish Classes. 



Mr. Jordan, Instructor in English, pauses for questions, as he 
lectures to an English Class. 



Miss Palmer, Assistant Professor of English, checks the room 
while giving an examination. 




41 



Department of Fine Arts 




Mr. Gill is explaining a musical notation to a Band 
Class. 



Dr. Braithwaite, Head of the De- 
partment of Fine Arts, finds it 
easy to write musical composi- 
tions. 





Mrs. Thomas, an Instructor of Music, is lecturing- to a Music Class. 





Mr. Thompson, Assistant Professor of Music, assists Shirley Bunch 
with Piano Lessons. 



42 




Mr. Hampton, head of Art depart- 
ment, draws a masterpiece during 
his leisure time. 




Mrs. Lumpkin points at a very exclusive painting 1 . 



Mrs. Waters is observing- her stu- 
dents in one of her advanced 
Ceramic classes. 




Department of Foreign Language 




Miss Morton, Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages listens as 
her students practice in the Language Laboratory. 



Dr. Jason, Head of the Department 
of Foreign Languages, looks up 
from his administrative chores. 



Miss Bywaters, an Instructor in the Foreign Language 
Department lectures to a French class. "Parlez vous francais." 






Mr. Stevens, an Instructor in German, makes a key observa- 
tion in his German class. 




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45 




Dr. Griffith, Head of Department of Biology, emphasizes a 
point to a class in Botany. 





Mr. Wortham gives a demonstration to a class in Biology. 




Mr. Woodhouse is disecting a cat in a Biology class. 



Mr. Richardson employs visual 
aids to demonstrate an idea. 



Department of Mathematics & Physics 




Mr. Clemmons, Head of the Mathematics Department, is show- 
ing a student a slide rule. 




Mrs. Wilson is lecturing- to a Trigonometry class. 




Mrs. Bowens explains a question to Steve Kelly. 





Mr. Leftwich is working with his class in Engineering Tech- 
nology. 




Dr. Warsi lectures to an Analytical Geometry class. 



Mr. Jackson pauses for a photograph during his leisure time. 



47 




Dr. Pratt, Head of the Department of Chemistry, is shown ad- 
justing spectroscope for students. 




Mr. Mendenhall tunes in a transistor on one of the modern 
instruments in his chemistry classes. 




Department 

of 
Chemistry 



Dr. Tucker is testing- a new instrument that was recently 
purchased for the Chemistry Department. 



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Mr. Clay is adjusting- an instrument in order to send out wave 
currents. 



Dr. Raut tests an experiment in his Chemistry Class. 



. 48 




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Dr. Kiah, Head of the Edu- 
cation Department is pic- 
tured at his desk signing 
an invoice. 




Dr. Sartar, an Instructor of Education, lectures to 
one of his education classes. 






Dr. Eaton, Professor in Education and Head of Testing- and Guidance, 
returns results on an English test. 




Mrs. Gadaden, Assistant Professor of Education, 
seems pleased with the performance of the stu- 
dents. 



Mrs. Harmond, Associate Professor of Education, lectures to one of 
her afternoon classes. 





Mrs. Hamilton, Assistant Professor of Education re- 
laxes for photographer before her class chores. 




Mr. Stokes sets a standard for his students 
during- one of his class lectures. 



51 




Dr. Wilson compiles some data for the Faculty Research Bulletin. 



Mr. Dwig-ht, Principal of Sol Johnson Hig-h School takes time out for the photographer. 



52 







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Department of 
Physical Education 



Dr. Hopson, Head of the Physical Education Department 
lectures and demonstrates a lesson in Anatomy. 



Mrs. Fisher, Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education observes her 
students in Physical Education. 





Mr. Frazier, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
and Director of Athletics. 



53 




Mrs. Abernathy teaches a game to one of her Physical Educa- 
tion Classes. 



Mr. Washington pauses for a picture after leaving- one of his 
Personal Health Classes. 





Mr. Wright, Associate Professor of 
Physical Education is observing one of 
his new books. 




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Dr. Dean, Head of the So- 
cial Science Department, is 
lecturing to a class in 
Western Culture. 






Dr. Gordon, Professor of Social Science, interviews Miss Dorsey for 
a job in the Social Science Department. 



Dr. Williams, Coordinator of Gen- 
eral Education, checks some im- 
portant matters during his office 
hours. 







Mr. Johnson discusses a 
student's paper in Western 
Culture. 




Mr. Griffin, Assistant Professor of Social Science, looks up from his 
daily routines. 



Rev. Black takes time to give the 
photographer a nice snapshot. 




Mr. Molver, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Social Science, is 
lecturing to a Psychology 
Class. 





Mr. Wilbur C. McAfee, 
Associate Professor of So- 
cial Science, gets out his 
daily lecturing plan. 




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Dr. Clyde Hall, Chairman and Professor, records some es- 
sential data between classes and administrative meetings. 




Mr. Mason is quizzing one of his classes in Engineering 
Technology. 




Mr. Frank D. Tharpe, Assistant Professor of Industrial 
Education. 




Mr. Leroy W. Brown, Assistant Professor, supervises as two 
students execute motor rewinding procedure. 




Mr. Wilbur H. Sullivan, Associate Professor, demonstrates 
the utility of the slide rule in solving mathematical problems. 




Mr. Robert Pender, Assistant Professor, instructs 
one of his students in the techniques of testing wall 
outlets In the background are students completing 
experiments in general electricity. 



60 



Department of Home Economics 






Head of the Department 
of Home Economics, Mrs. 
Terrell is demonstrating- 
hand movements to her 
Food and Nutrition Class. 



Mrs. Curtrig-ht, Assistant Professor and Director of 
Food Services, is reading over her class lecture 
notes. 




61 



Student Personnel Staff 




Dean Nelson 
Director of Student Personnel 
Services and Dean of Men 





Miss L. Davis 
Dean of Women 





Dr. S. McDew 
College Physician 



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Nurse Holmes 
College Nurse 



Mr. Hewitt Ludny 
Supervisor of Wright Hall 



Miss Marcelle Rhodriquez 
Counselor to the women of 
Camilla Hubert Hall 



62 




Mrs. Louise Lester 
Director of Camilla 
Huber Hall 



Mrs. Doll Miller 
Director of New Women's 
Dormitory 




Clerical Staff 




Miss Flora C. Braxon 
Secretary to the Comptroller 

Mrs. Iona L. Brooks 
Faculty Secretary 

Miss Darnell Dixon 
Secretary 



Mrs. Beautine Hardwick 
Secretary to the President 

Mrs. Althia G. Harris 
Secretary to the President 

Mrs. Josephine F. Hubert 
Faculty Secretary and Assistant 
General Education and summer school 



Mill Willie Mae Julian 

Records Clerk, Registrat's Office 

Mrs. Renalaw 

Secretary, Building - and Grounds 

Miss Mildred E. Marquis 
Assistant to the Registrar 



Miss Vernese D. Mikel 
Faculty Secretary 

Mrs. Lois H. Milton 
Clerk, Student Personnel 

Mrs. Erma M. Mobley 

Secretary, Division of Home Study 



Mrs. Carolyn R. Screen 
Secretary, Public Relations 

Miss Martha Stafford 
Faculty Secretary 

Mrs. Majorie F. Wallace 
Library Secretary 



Mrs. Mildred S. Washington 
Secretary, Student Personnel 

Robertia G. Webb 

Secretary to the Dean of Faculty 

Lucile Williams 
Clerk, Library 



63 



Library Staff 




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Mr. E. J. Josey, Associate Professor and head Librarian, takes time from his busy schedule for a photographer. 



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Miss Luella Hawkins, Associate Professor and Ref- 
erence Librarian, helps Harry Hampton with the 
microfilm machine. 





Mrs. Madeline G. Dixon, Associate Professor and Catalog' Li- 
brarian, is shown cataloging cards. 



Mrs. Dorothy Jamerson, In- 
structor and Serial Librar- 
ian, is shown getting out 
curriculum material. 



Miss AltheaWilliams, Assist- 
ant Professor and Circula- 
tion Librarian, relaxes from 
a busy schedule to read a 
book. 




64 



Business Staff 




Wesley Johnson, Comptrol- 
ler 



Felix J. Alexis, Superinten- ' Herbert C. White, Assist- William R. Burton, 
dent of Building- and ant Superintendent of Manager, Snack Bar 
Grounds Building and Grounds. and College Center 




Alvin Ogden, Manager of 
Warehouse 



Mrs. Bernice Hall, Book- George Miller, Book- 
keeper, Business Office keeper, Business Office 



Mrs. Doris J. Jack- 
son, Cashier, Bus- 
iness Office. 





3ernita S. Matthew, Post- 
nistress 



Prince K. Mitchell, Assistant Mrs. Varnetta Frazier, 

Comptroller, muses over the Dietitian. 

figures. 



Mrs. Harriet Redd, 
Switchboard Op- 
erator 

65 



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The personality of a college depends upon those 
who attend, teach, and staff that college. At Savannah 
State the student body and its staff is a kaleidoscope of 
personalities from many of the fifty united states, and 
other countries of the world. 

Students who make up the Savannah State com- 
munity bring to their new home their desires, goals, 
unique personalities, joys and sorrows. They are mixed, tempered, and somewhat 
reshaped by the school's atmosphere. Students mature as they live more and varied 
experiences and so does the college. Thus, the college and its students change and 
grow together and give to each what is more important — life and a definite person- 
ality that is unique. 

For some, graduation is that long awaited moment 
that climaxes college life after four years of rewarding 
experiences and study. To some, graduation is a wel- 
come relief and the end of an enjoyable experience — 
learning. To others, the more scholarly, it means an 
opportunity to go out into the world and commence 
learning. To all, commencement is a beginning and an 
ending . . . the ending of college days and the begin- 
ning of the initial steps toward the grand scheme of 
things. 



67 



Senior Class Officers 




T^JJt? S IG , H t A1Vln Wa ^ n t V1Ce PreSident ' Marion Mun ^ in - Parliamentarian, Glenera Martin, Assistant Secretary 
James F. Neal, Treasurer, Charles Mc Cray, Reporter; and Richard Anderson, President. NOT SHOWN- Mary E Smith 
Secretary, Grace Specer and Gloria Johnson, Student Council Representatives. 




George Boatwright 

Major: Social Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Lucille Brock 

Major: Chemistry 
Screven, Georgia 



Gladys Brown 

Major: General Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Juanita Bruce 

Major: Biology 
Savannah, Georgia 




Marvin Chatman 

Major: Business Administration 

Sparta. Georgia 



Ann Clements 

Major: Elementary Education 

Savannah, Georgia 




\;-.. 



Joan Bynum 

Major: Elementary Education 

Savannah. Georgia 




Betty Sue Coney 

Major: Elementary Educatic 
Metter. Georgia 




Seniors 



Delores Chisholm 

Major: English 
Savannah. Georgia 



Darnell Dawson 

Major: Mathematics 
Savannah, Georgia 



Shirley Cruse 

Major: Mathematics 
Savannah, Georgia 



^ 





Jerline Cutter 

Major: Business Administration 
Savannah, Georgia 



Otis L. Elijah 

Major: Building Technology 
Towlstwon, Georgia 



Artvetta Doanes 

Major: Business 

Administration 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Rebecca Edwards 

Major: Business 

Administration 
Savannah, Georgia 






Irene E. Elmore 

Major: Business Administration 
Savannah. Georgia 



Hattie Pearl Fason 

Major: Business Educate 
Valdosta, Georgia 




Ruthie Ellison 

Major: Elementary Education 
Savannah, Georgia 




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Edna Ficklin 

Major: Elementary Education 
Savannah, Georgia 



Seniors 





Eleanor Fields 

Major: Business Administration 
Savannah. Georgia 



Harvetta Fuller 

Major: Social Science 
Savannah. Georgia 



Nellie 6. Fields 

Major: Social Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Dorothy Frazier 

Major: Home Economics 
Savannah. Georgia 



Gwendolyn Fuller 

Major: Mathematics 
Atlanta. Georgia 





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Mary Gardner 

Major: Mathematics 
Savannah, Georgia 




'Ms 



Henry Ginn 

Major: English 
Savannah, Georgia 




Emma Jean Gieger 

Major: Business Administration 
Claxton. Georgia 



Earthel C. Grant 

Major: General Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Irvin Grant, Jr. 

Major: Mathematics 
Savannah, Georgia 



Adlene Grant 

Major: Elementary Education 
Savannah, Georgia 




Rrela Handberry 
or: Business Education 
Swainsboro, Georgia 



Dawn Hollingshead 

Major: Elementary Education 
Pelham, Georgia 



Sandra Hay ward 

Major: Social Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Joseph Hightower 

Major: Chemistry 
Savannah, Georgia 





Georgia Hobbs 

Major: Business Education 
Thompson, Georgia 



Freda Hunter 

Major: Elementary Education 
Fitzgerald, Georgia 



Ronella Hood 

Major: Elementary Education 
Columbus, Georgia 





Martha Jackson 

Major: Physical Education 
. Meridian, Georgia 



Drucilla Johnson 

Major: Foods and Nutricians 
Savannah, Georgia 



Louise Jackson 

Major: Elementary Education 
Savannah, Georgia 





Gloria Johnso: 

Major: Biology 
Savannah, Georgia 



Seniors 






Hazel Johnson 

Major: English 
Ocilla, Georgia 



Elease Kent 

Major: Biology 
Savannah, Georgi. 



Lula P. Johnson 

Major: Physical Education 
Westpoint, Georgia 



Etrenda Jones 

Major: Foods and Nutricians 
Claxton, Georgia 




Bernard Kent 

Major: General Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Ernest Lavender 

Major: Physical Educ 
Macon, Georgia 




Barbara Kirkland 

Major: Secretarial Science 
Savannah, Georgia 



Mattie Mae Lattimore 

Major: English 
Columbus, Georgia 



Bernard Lewis 

Major: Physical Education 
Steubenville, Ohio 




Glennera Martin 

Major: Elementary Education 
Statesboro, Georgia 



Marian Mungin 

Major: English 
Savannah, Georgia 



Willie Micheal 

Major: Industrial Education 
Savannah. Georgia 



Gwendolyn Miller 

Major: Foods and Nutricians 
Savannah, Georgia 



Elizabeth Morris 

Major: Elementary Education 
Savannah, Georgia 




Patricia Quarter-man 

Major: English 
Savannah, Georgia 





Hazel Phillips 

Major: English 
Hoganville, Georgia 



Oree Rawls 

Major: Physical Education 
Waycross. Georgia 



Seniors 




/ V 




Florence M. Rhaney Evelyn Richardson 

Major: Business Administration Major: Business Administration 
Savannah, Georgia Savannah, Georgia 



Angelyn Russell 

Major: Elementary Education 



Grady Rig gs 

Major: Mathematics 
Savannah, Georgia 




Vivian Rogers 

Major: Business Education 
Milledgeville, Georgia 



Nancy Ann Scott 

Major: Business Administration 
Savannah, Georgia 



Major: Business Education 
Fitzgerald, Georgia 




Doreatha S< 
Major: Business 

Administration 
Savannah, Georgia 



i/fjj£> 




Henry Strong 

Major: Mathematics 
Columbus, Georgia 



Montezuma Taylor 

Major: Industrial Education 
Jackson, Georgia 



Frankie Southerland 

Major: Elementary Education 
Fitzgerald, Georgia 





k» • 



•li 



Theodosia Sharps 

Major: Elementary Education 
Elberton, Georgia 



Seniors 




Daisy Bell Thomas Aliee Timmons 

Major: Business Administration Major: Elementary Education 
Savannah, Georgia Townsend, Georgia 




Betty Upshaw 

Major: Elementary Education 
Columbus, Georgia 



Annie Vauss 

Major: Business Education 
Thomaston, Georgia 



Ann J. Waters 

Major: 
Business Administration 




Alvin Watkins 

Major: Social Science 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Jo Anne Wigf all 

Major: Sociology 
Millen, Georgia 



Charles Wright 

Major: Building Technology 
Alamo, Georgia 







Mary P. Armstrong 
Major: Music Education 
Dublin, Georgia 



Sherbie J. Best 

Major: Social Science 
Statesboro, Georgia 



Elease David Mary Nell Mercer 

Major: Business Administration Major: Elementary Education 

Savannah, Georgia Columbus, Georgia 



Miss Irene E. Elmore, (Miss Savannah State College) receives an autograph from Hank Ballard. 



K9 





Miss Arnethea Bostic, Senior, Art Major, observes bulletin board that she prepared for her Human Growth Class. 



David Street, Senior, Industrial Art 
Major, is shown thumbing through Art 
Scrap book, during the Annual Art 
exhibition, sponsored by the Depart- 
ment of Fine Arts. 



80 




Juniors 






Barbara Benjamin 



Robert Bell 




■Sal mk imEg^nPj^' 



Technology Students observing- a project. 




Bennie Brown 





Rosemary Brown 



Patricia Brown 



81 



V 




I / 



Jean Butler 




Catherine Calhoun 



Minnie Thomas, Rosemary Patton 




Thomas Clark 





9 :m 

Corine Capers 





Mattie Dennis 



Murnace Coleman 



82 




Matilda Fagon 





Nathaniel Fuller 



Alma Favors 




Students chatting- with Lionel Hamilton's wife. 




Andrew Jackson 





Jerome Johnson 



Brenda Jennings 



83 



m 




Leonard Jones 





Maxine Jones 



Mary Jones 




Miss "SSC" chatting- with the Midnighters. 




Brenda Jennings 





Clark D. Lucky 



Lillie Kyles 



84 




Geraldine McArthur 





Evalena McCound 



David McCall 




Election of the "New Dormitory" officers which are mostly comprised of 
Juniors. 




Gloria Mimms 





Gertrude Richardson 



Bartha Moore 



85 




Martha Russell 




,^ ii 




Jefferena Sapp 



Patricia Ryan 



SIS ill 1 

111 III 

III ill 



/ 




James Smith and Edward Turner are viewed at the Christmas Dinner. 




Catherine Shavers 





Jannie Singleton 



Bobby Simpson 



86 




Willie Smith 





Ithamus Starks 



Barbara Starks 




Charles Smalls shaking- President Jordan's hand. 




Louise Tarber 





Minnie Thompson 



Pinkie Thomas 



87 




Bradford Torain 





Rose Warren 



Marion Wallace 




Juniors represented on blood donation program. 




Gussie Washington 





Iris Wright 



Barbara Wilhite 



Sophomore Class Officers 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Joseph Young, Vice President; Evelyn Brown, and Samuel West, Student Council Representatives; 
Walter Holt, President; Virginia William, Secretary; Beverly Lewis, Assistant Secretary; and Dorothy White, Treasurer. 





Claretha Andrews 




Edith Allen 



Sophomores 





Norma Benette 



Marva Benton 



Birnell Mitchell 



Sandra Bivens 



Moses Blaine 



Joe Blakeney 



& 





George Brinson 







Catherine Bonks 



Helen Brentson 



Mattie Brewton 



*r* 




Claretha Brown 



Evelyn Brown 



Freddie Brown 



McArthur Brown 





Vivian Broxton 



Sophomores 





Nalene Buchanan 



Arthur Burke 



Jannie Burke 



Pearl Cannady 



Martha Carey 



Allen Clark 




■ 





Amy Clark 



Maerean Cohen 




Julia Collier 



Mabel Corouthers 




X 




Ella Digg-s 



Patricia Durden 



Sophomores 




Alyne Eady 



Eleanor Elijah 



Robert Ellison 



Charles Elmore 



Matilda Fag-an 



Wanda Filmore 





Gloria Fields Priscilla Flemester 



Patricia Gardner 




William German 





Bettie Graham 



Betty Graham 



Leila Gray 



Sophomores 







Virginia Green 




Nathaniel Groyner 



Annie Gunnells 



Richard Hamilton 



Elsie Hayes 



Freddie Hazzard 





Rennis Jacobs 



Verner Jennings 



Bobby Johnson 




Ethel Jackson 




Catherine Johnson 



Sophomores 






Paulette Johnson 



Waltina Johnson 



Jo Ann Jones 



William Jones 



Dorothy Jordan 



John Lambert 



I. 




Yvonne LeCount 



Betty Lewis 



Gertrude Lewis 



Dorothy Lindsey 





Florence Mack 



Jacquelyn Mack 



Ruth Mag-wood 





Ruby Marsh 



Sophomores 




George Marshall 



Delores Mason 



Bertha Mays 



Marsha McCall 



Earl McClellen 




Jeanette Moore 



Cornelia Mobley 








Annefred Payne 



Lauryce Preston 



Carolyn Prince 



Joann Pritchett 



Laura Porter 



Eddie Quaterman 



A 





Peter Richardson 



Mary Rivers 




ZA 





Stanley Rivers 



Willie Robbins 






K 
















a 
J 




m i 


V HT 






i:W 


J& 




Rose Tatum 




^■11 t^JI 



% <?** V 



Hi 





/ 




Brenda Trudell 



Benny Townsend 



Johnny Tremble 



Ruth Trice 














•%••'£. •:;---T ' .■>'.•.-'• .;.-••. ..V'.j^ 



ti iA ^ 



Shelly Vinson 



Ellarece Wallace 



Jimmy Warren 



Eugene Washington Joyce Washing-ton 



Myrtrice Washing-ton 




Samuel West 




Leroy West 



diM 



Alethia White 





Ruth White 



Deloris White 



Dorothy White 



Lucy White 




Delorise Whitehead 



Maggir Wicker 



Virginia Williams 





"t 




. 



4A«J 



Herman Woods 



Cordie Wright 



Juanita Wright 





Joseph Young- 



Andrew Zeig-ler 




Mr. Winters receives a plaque from a student for outstanding- scholarship. 



100 



Freshman 
Class Officers 




Gloria Tyler, Treasurer; Henry Jackson, President and Joan Edwards, Assistant Secretary; Not shown are Patricia Neely, 
Secretary; and Archie Lawton, Vice President. 



Adderson, 


Alston, Lynette 








Samuel 


Anderson, 






Bell, Annie 


Alderman, 


Etrendel 


Bailey, Eleanor 


Bass, Patricia 


Bennefield, 


William 


Austin, 


Baker, Mellie 


Battle, Olivette 


Robert 


Allen, Alfred 


Geraldine 


Baker, Viola 


Beal, Mary 


Bennett, Mary 


Allen, Marie 


Bacon, Elizabeth 


Barton, Richard 


Belcher, Patricia 


Bens, Lynette 



Billups, 

Nathaniel Boston, Joan 

Boney, Charles Brady, Wayne 

Booker, Ronald Brannan, Carol 

Borden, Brannan, 

Christola Constance 






Braswell, Mary 
Brewton, Margaret 
Brown, Charlie 
Brown. Cora 
Brown, Dorothy 



Brown, Gwendolyn 
Brown, Kenneth 
Brown, Mary 
Brown, Paul 
Brown, Rosie 



Bryant, Barbara 
Bryant, Joyce 
Bryant, Margie 
Burke, James 
Bynes, Annie 



Bush, Johnny 
Butler, Marionetta 
Butler, Paulette 
Butts, Freddie 
Bynes, Annie 



Byrd, Carolyn 
Byrd, Clarence 
Burke, Gwendolyn 
Campbell, Larry 
Carrol, Naomi 



02 




President and Mrs. Jordan, along 
with administration and faculty 
members greet some 425 Fresh- 
men during- Orientation Week. 



Carpenter, Stephanie 
Carter, Shirley 
Chance, Delois 
Chance, Marion 
Cheever, Justine 



Cheever, Melvin 
Christie, Samuel 
Clark, Phyllis 
Cooper, Cherry 
Cooper, Halie 



Cooper, Rickey 
Cooper, Ruby 
Coppins, Murkel 
Corbett, Laura 
Crew, Shirley 



Crowder, Joe 
Cutter, Gwendolyn 
Daniels, Ernest 
Davis, Dennis 
Davis, Johnny 



Davis, Kenneth 
Davis, Larry 
Davis, Willie 
Dawson, Edward 
Dean, James 




103 







£\ 



4A*Jta 3 *±i>± 




Dennis, Alfred 
Densler, Benjamin 
Deshazior, Yvonne 
Dingle, Henry 
Dions, Kenneth 



Dixon, Maria 
Dokson, Earl 
Donsky, Bobby 
Dorsey, Freddie 
Dukes, Margaret 



Duncan, Daisy 
Duncan, Joyce 
Edmonson, Arthur 
Edwards, Joan 
Edwards, Ronald 



Edwards, Rosalyn 
Ellison, Lettie 
Elston, Barbara 
Fair, Annette 
Fairel, Willie 



Famble, Jackie 
Famble, Jacquelyn 
Ferguson, Charles 
Ferguson, David 



Finley, Helena 
Floyd, Geraldine 
Ford, Vaughin 



Fortson, Thelma 
Foston, Cora 



Miss Vivian R. Ranson, an En- 
gineering Technology Student, 
plunders over a delicate tangent. 




04 



Fox, Bettie 
Frazier, Jeanette 
Freeman, Claudine 
Fulton, Walter 
Gadson, Irene 



Garrison, Brenda 
Gaskin, John 
Gaston, Leo 
Gay. Betty 
Gillis, Mac Henry 



Glass, Tommy 
Glass, Virg-ia 
Gold, Barry 
Golphin, Willie 
Gordon, Helen 



Grace, Melvenia 
Graham, Caroline 
Grant, Annie 
Grant, Harold 
Green, Evelyn 



Greene, William 
Griffen, Glorie 
Griff en, Martha 
Griffen, Zealine 
Halloray, Benjamin 



Handy, Jack 
Hardaway, Beverlyn 
Hardee, Carol 
Harden, Edward 
Hardy, William 





105 




Harris, John 
Harvey, Doris 
Haven, Sylvia 
Hay ward, Otis 
Hightown, Leola 



Hill, Birk 
Hill, Josephine 
Hill, Juanita 
Hill, Melvenia 
Hills, Redell 



Hires, James 
Hogan, Rosa 
Holland, Cherlyn 
Holmes. Charles 
Horton, Carolyn 



Hoskins, Delores 
Huckaby, Blendenia 
Hudson, Minnie 
Hughes, Walter 
Hutchins, Clinton 



Ingram, Geneva 
Ingram, Robert 
Inman, Mildred 
Itlerspoon, Lewis 



Jackson, Beautine 
Jackson, Henry 
Jackson, LaMar 




106 



Jacobs, Karoy 
Jefferson, Quinton 
Jenkins, Carolyn 
Johnson, Carolyn 
Johnson, Doris 



Johnson, Elteaser 
Johnson, Ivira 
Johnson, James 
Johnson, Prince 
Joiner, Robert L., Jr. 



Jones, Argene 
Jones, Jerome 
Jones, Julia 
Jones, Kathryn 
Jones, Mark 



Jones, Mary 
Jordan, Lois 
Julian, Eddie 
Kelley, Anita 
Kelly, Louise 





Kelly, Ophelia 
Kelsey, Aaron 
Kemp, Kermit 
Key, Skelton 



Kiett, William 
Kilpatrick, Johnny 
Kimble, Geraldine 



Miss Beatrice Johnson, an En- 
gineering Technology student 
challenges a rolling lever. 



King, Clifton 
King, Reatha 



"9% 



07 




& 


- : * R 




$ 





li^llb 




Lambert, Frankye 
Lambert, Jannie 
Lang\ John 
Laster, Judith 
Lawton, Archie 



LeCounte, Lula 
Lemon, Bernadine 
Lester, Charlie 
Levett, Patricia 
Lewis, Bernestine 



Lewis, Edward 
Lewis, Norma 
Lucas, Gloria 
Luke, Johnny 
Luten. Yvonne 



Lynch, Delores 
Lytes, James 
Mack, Angela 
Mack, Frank 
Marshall, John 



Marshall, Samuel 
Martin, Harold 
Matlock, Robert 
Mattox, Mary 



\\ 



Maxwell, Carolyn 
Maxwell, Joyce 
May, Marion 



Mayfield, Jessie 
Maynor, Herbert 



108 



McCarr, Melvin 
McClain, Oliver 
McClamore, Maxine 
McEady, Erasmus 
McNichols, Marilyn 



McPherson, Josephine 
McRae, George 
Miles, Mamie 
Miller, Joann 
Milton, Patricia 



Mincey, Floyd 
Moore, Eugene 
Moore, Gladys 
Morrison, Georgia 
Moses, Estelle 



Mosley, Carolyn 
Moss, Ernestine 
Mungin, Harold 
Mungin, Lydia 
Murphy, Erwin 



Nance, Terry 
Neely, Patricia 
Newsome, Josephine 
Newsome, Rose 
Oliver, Malone 



O'neal, Lorene 
Orage, Rebecca 
Orr, Florence 
Overstreet, Willie 
Owens, Henry 




Students socialize following the freshman reception. 





Henry Jackson, a former high school honor student, repre- 
sents the Freshman Class during- orientation. 



110 



Parker, Milton 
Parrish, Luie 
Patterson, 

Dorothy 
Pearson, Jarene 
Perry, Pamela 
Phillips, Carl 
Phillips, 

Roosevelt 
Polite, 

Franklin 
Porter, DeWitt 

Powell, Norma 
Quarterman, 

Jerome 
Quinn, Marcia 
Ranson, Vivian 
Rayford, Robert 
Reddick, Waltina 
Redding-, Edgar 
Reems, George 
Rich, Betty 

Riddle, Patricia 
Rivers, Patricia 
Roberts, Frances 
Roberson, Loree 
Robinson, 

Barbara 
Robinson, 

Edward 
Robinson, Lena 
Robinson, Moses 
Robinson, 

Rebecca 
Robinson, 

Veronica 
Rodney, Patricia 
Romanski, 

Frederick 
Rose, Patricia 
Rosser, James 
Russell, 

Florence 
Rutland, Charles 
Ryles, Jacquelyn 
Scott, Audry 
Scott, Rosemary 
Scott, 

Rosemary E. 
Sears, Al 
Sermons, 

Doreatha 
Sheppard, 

Dorothy 
Sheppard, 

Mercedes 
Simmons, Heidi 
Simpkins, 

Eliazbeth 
Singleton, Marva 



Singleton, 

Walter 
Singley, Allen 
Smalls, Mary 
Smart, Shirley 
Smith, Anne 
Smith, Betty 
Smith, Cheryl 
Smith, Daisy 
Smith, James 

Smith, Lydia 
Smith, Vera 
Snead, Dorothy 
Snell, Sandra 
Snell, Walter 
Spencer, Robert 
Spiney, Henry 
Stephens, 

Loretta 
Stephens, 

Paulette 

Stokes, Joseph 
Strong, Cecil 
Swiney, Ella 
Taylor, 

Gwendolyn 
Taylor, Virginia 
Thomas, 

Dorothy 
Thomas, Eugene 
Thomas, Jeanell 
Thomas, Shelia 





Wheeler, Milton 
White, Cora 
White, Rutha 



Williams, Catherine 
Williams, Charles 



Williams, Constance 



Warren, Bobby 
Washing-ton, Alfreda 
Watkins, Ruby 
Watkins, Wilma 




Thompson, Aristine 
Towns, Jessie 
Trice, Mary 
Troup, Ira 
Turner, Georgia 



Tyler, Gloria 
Tyler, Larry 
Virgil, Earline 
Wade, Catherine 
Waldburg, Hattie 



Walker, Alneatha 
Walker, Carolyn 
Walker, Mildred 
Walker, Shadrick 
Wallace, Carolyn 



Waters, Alvin 
Weatherspoon, Johnny 
West, Phil 
Westmore, Carl 



112 



Williams, David 
Williams, Ella L. 
Williams, Essie 
Williams, Fage 
Washington, Gwendolyn 



Williams, Jacquelyn 
Williams, LaVerne 
Williams, Linda 
Williams, Odessa 
Williams, Susie 



Wilson, Carolyn 
Wilson, Judith 
Wilson, Rose 
Wilson, Ruthie 





Winbush, Gregory 
Woodard, James 
Woods, James 
Wright, Delores 



Wyatt, Johnetta 
Young, Andrew 
Young, Margie 



Young, John 
Johnson, Diana 



Milton, Ruby 



Frightened, curious, and fasci- 
nated freshman women enter 
Camilla Hubert Hall. 



w 

H 



H 



> 



< 



College isn't all studying and hard work. 
Sometime, not too often though, students 
find time for after-class activities. Social 
events require most extra-curricular atten- 
tion! Sorority and fraternity term parties, the big - all-college dances, and fun 
at the beach are the main concern of social-minded SSC student. Besides the 
planned entertainments, there are parties and bull sessions, long hours spent 
over coffee in the student center, and informal get-togethers for card games, 
tennis and parties. State Students are gre- 
garious people, and the friendly campus 
spirit is reflected in the interchanges of 
"Hi" and "How are you?" that take place as 
students meet. All these activities comprise 
the friendliness for which SSC is famous. 



Men's Festival Week 



James Nevels (right) con- 
gratulates his brother. 
Father Harry Nevels, an 
Episcopal Priest of Al- 
bany, Georgia. Oree Rawls 
is in the center of the pic- 
ture. 




Leroy Bolden, Community 
Civic Leader, gives the 
message for the Men's 
Festival Assembly Pro- 
gram. 



Leander Merritt (left) re- 
ceives "Man of Year" 
plaque from Dr. Jordan. 



117 



Lionel Hampton and His Band Visits 

.. . : ........ . .„ ^ 



Lionel Hampton (right) autographs student's yearbook 
as Dr. Robert Reid, (3rd from left) Dean of Faculty & Dr. 
Coleridge Braithwaite (right) look on. 




In spite of daily tedious problems, SSC Prexy. Dr. Howard Jordan, finds 
time to exchange ideas with famous musician, Lionel Hampton. 





Lionel Hampton pauses with the ladies for a picture on the evening- of his concert. FROM LEFT TO 
RIGHT: Carmen Caster, vocalist of Hampton's Band, Harvesteen Harris, Irene Elmore, Lionel Hamp- 
ton, Paulette Johnson, Rosemary Patton and Dorothy Brown. 




During' intermission. Lionel Hampton and his band observe the audience 



119 




Hazel Johnson. Senior, is shown presiding- in an all college 
assembly. 




Rev. Malcolm Boyd, Chaplain, Wayne State University, was one 
of the many speakers in the library lecture series. 



20 



TuOaH APRIL Q84-75fl-/Qfl>« 




COlkEtE CaiT£R 

1 1 



2 



Dovifc yo«r A,n 

Vote 



JVWj (f/irirf* 5«i'.tl, 




J(«s SSC 



Virginia Green, Junior, Business Administration major, observes Campaign signs and wondering who she is voting for. 




Miss Carolyn Quillian, 1964 Graduate presents check to President Jordan, for the school, from the Class of '64. 



121 



Alpha Kappa Mu 




At the induction of a new AKM member, the members pause to take picture. SEATED. Left to Right: Norman B. Elmore, Jr.; 
Hazel Johnson; Bradford Torain, New Inductor; Marcelle Rhodriquez; John Jordan. STANDING: Dr. Elson Williams; Mil- 
dred Glover; John Clemmons. 




Charles Elmore. Sophomore, proudly accepts honor certificate presented by Dr. Jordan. 



22 




Members of the Honor Convocation platform stand to sing- opening Hazel Johnson pins AKM pin on new inductee, Bradford Torain. 

3 ° ng ' 1 23 



HHHH^HHHII^HHHHHaHnaHBSHHH^^^^^HHHHnUH^Hfll^^nH - • ■ -X-i 




Nathaniel Allen Sheppard, a student at Fort Valley State College, 
Fort Valley, Georgia, delivers address at Phi Beta Sigma's 
Founder's Day program. Emphasis was placed on education 
this year. 



Mrs. Sadie Steels, SSC Alumnus, addresses colleg-e in an assembly 
program. 




Mrs. Sessoms, President of Savannah State College National Alumni Association, District 1, presents alumn' 
President Jordan; Prince Mitchell, acting alumni secretary, looks on. 



24 




1VA 




Miss Davis, Mrs. Terrel, Mrs. Curtwright, and W. W. Law participates on an educational program. 




They are really thrilled by such a remarkable speech given by one of our guest speakers. 



125 




President Jordan introduces speaker for Summer Commence- 
ment. 



Dr. Patricia R. Harris, Assistant Professor of Law at Howard 
University, delivers the Convocation address. 




SSC's graduating- students. The end of the beginning-. Graduation . . . one of the climatic moments to be remembered for ever. 

*.* > 'i? 



126 





Platform members of summer commencement stand to sing opening song. 




Gwendolyn Roberts. 
1964 Savannah State 
College Graduate, pos- 
es with family after 
commencement. 



127 




School 



Nathaniel Eastman, Second Secretary to 
Liberia for the United Nations, addresses stu- 
dent body at SSC during the Thirteenth Annual 
Southern Regional Press Institute. 





Elonnie J. Josey serving as 
Toastmaster for Thirteenth 
Annual Regional Press Insti- 
tute luncheon. 



Dr. Paul Swensson, Director 
of Newspaper, delivers address 
in a college assembly program 
during Press Institute. 



28 



Press Institute 




* 



Frank Render, Director Public Relations, Virginia State Colleg-e, delivers luncheon address at the Manager Hotel. 




Dr. Deborah Wolfe, Chief Education Office, U. S. House of Representatives, delivers principal address at Thirteenth Annual 
Southern Press Institute. 



129 




Mrs. Ella Fisher, Associate Professor of Physical Education at 
Savannah State delivers keynote address during 1964 yearbook 
dedication. 



Mr. Theodore Wright, Associate Professor of Physical Education 
accepts dedication of the 1964 yearbook. Making- the dedication 
is Frank Tompkins. Editor of 1 964 Tiger. 



130 



Dr. Wells Addresses College Body About African People 
and Affairs. Dr. I. J. K. Wells, Executive Secretary for 
the Friends of Africa and America, addressed the Savan- 
nah State College faculty. 




Arthur A. Chapin, Special Assistant to the Secretary of 
Labor, addressing the Library Lecture series. 




William Martin, Recording- Secretary of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, speaks in an assembly program. 



Jack Millines, President of Senior Class Summer graduates, delivered 
address for senior class day. 




The Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. sing Fraternity hymn at the close of an assembly program sponsored by 
the fraternity. 



32 




President Jordan chats with faculty members after first speech for 1 964-65 school year. 



Willis Smith and Artis McCray 
observes picture from art exhibit. 




Who's Who 



Nominations for Who's Who Among Students 
in American Colleges and Universities are made 
by the faculty from juniors and seniors who have 
a grade index of at least 3.00. Criteria for selection 
are scholarship, potential leadership ability, and 
participation in educational and extra-curricular 
activities general citizenship and futural useful- 
ness. Each year, 750 colleges and universities 
across the nation recognize their outstanding 
students by conferring this honor. This year, eleven 
Savannah State College students were nominated. 
They are Betty Gordon, Ethel Robinson, Shirley 
Cruse, Hazel Johnson, Brenda Jennings, Lillie 
Kyles, Bradford Torain, Jimmy Stepherson, Charles 
Hall, Louise Tarber, and Dennis Polite. 




Hazel Johnson 




Bradford Torain 




Lillie Kyles 



Charles D. Hall 
(NOT PICTURED) 



34 




Brenda Jennings 





Betty Gordon 



Jimmy Stepherson 




Ethel Robinson 





Shirley Cruse 



Dennis Polite 



35 




Mr. Elonnie J. Josey, college librarian, presents plaque to Milton S. Byan for his significant contribution to librarian ship. 




President and Mrs. Jordan (center) pose with graduate member of AKM. 




Three former students of SSC meet at the Men's Festival. Perhaps old times will be shared 



36 



The School's Nursery 




To a child, a visit to a museum is like a world of make believe. 



Charles McCray (left-row 3) and 
two other adults pose with the 
children on their trip to the 
museum. 





Now the children are fully aware 
of the many creatures on earth. 
Their visit to the museum was 
educational! 



137 





Dr. Paul Swensson counsels Mrs. Francis G. Waddell during 
summer journalism workshop. 




Mrs. Luetta C. Millege discusses layout of a yearbook during 
summer journalism workshop. To her left is Miss Ann Beebe 
and her right, Mrs. Chlishie. 



Richard P. Davis. Associate Director of Research Information. 
American Newspaper Guild, addresses SSC Summer School 
in an assembly program. 



38 





M^ J 



SSC observes National Education Week. Professor Winter (third from left) a retired instructor of SSC, 
delivered key note address. 




Jimmy Stepherson, Student Council President, address fresh- 
man class during the Orientation Week Assembly. 





Another victory. Students rejoicing- after SSC wins again. 



SSC students observe art work. 




The President, Mrs. Jordan, and friends closely observe 
painting's from the annual art show. 



40 



- 



Creative Dancing 




Marie Allen, Munice Coleman, and Adel Bachelor. 




Louise Miller, Sandra Dais, and Norma Benton. 



141 




Foreign students on their visit to SSC. found the institution quite exciting. 



Dr. Benjamin E. Mays, a noted educator, was one of the 
lecturers of the many lecture series held at SSC. 




Miss Althea Williams (right) presents to Mrs. Luetta C. Milledge. a token of appreciation for her service to the library 
during National Library Week and for receiving the Freedom Foundation Award. 



42 



Scenes from the Omega's National 
Achievement Week Observance 





Charles Savage presents Sweetheart's paddle to "Miss Omega", Miss Betty Gordon. 



Mr. John W. Jordan, 
instructor in English 
at Savannah State 
College, delivers mes- 
sage on the Omega's 
National Achieve- 
ment Week Assembly 
Program. 



Mr. Dorsey Miller, Second Vice Grand Basileus of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, 
Inc., gives National Achievement Week Vesper Address. 





The Brothers of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc., sing 
Fraternity hymn at the closs of assembly. 



143 



I if I 




Charles Hall, member of Kappa 
Alpha Psi Fraternity delivers an 
address in the college library. 



Minnie Thompson, incoming' president of the Women's Dormitory Council, receives candlelight from outgoing president, 
Rosemary Patton. 





Mr. Clifford Hardick, Consultant for secondary schools, 
Chatham County, delivers an address in assembly for the 
S.N.E.A. 



Prince Jackson delivers an 
address to an Alumni group. 




Milton S. Byan, Chief of Public Services, Broklyn Public Library, 
is shown addressing- the National Library Week Convocation. 





a* 



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Chuck McKinney (extreme right) talks with Dr. Jason (second from right) and two visitors after delivering address to 
student body concerning the Peace Corp. 




Dr. Stephen M. McDew, Jr. (left); Professor Walter W. Leftwich (center); and James Ponder (right); who is associated with 
the Red Cross discuss plans for the blood bank drive. 



146 




-■aisr"™ 

Carolyn Maxwell, (standing-), sings solo during- the assembly in observance of Negro History Week. 



Sf^nmaK0t 



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Dr. Thorpe, Chairman of Social 
Science Department North Caro- 
lina College, delivers address 
during Negro History Week. 





Delta Sig-ma Theta Sorority presents assembly program. 




The Sisters of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., sing sorority hymn at the close of assembly. 



148 




A gift for the first lady from the Home Economics Department 



Mrs. Thalma Harmond delivers address in all college 
assembly. 




Mr. Roscoe Monroe, educational consultant, National Space Administration, demonstrates-lectures on space program to 
science and education workshops. 



49 



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If the most important endeavor in which 
any student body participates is academic 
work and study, then a close second must be 
the social life and extra-curricular activities 
in which the student participates. 
Savannah State is fully aware that in order to have a well rounded academic 
program, there must be an adequate amount of outlets to utilize the information 
and experiences gained in the classroom and through individual study. The 
various organizations of Savannah State College permit students to utilize in- 
herent talents, develop new skills, and serve humanity. During the 1964-65 
school term there were forty-five campus organizations in which students 
could serve and work, or be rewarded for the college and the community. 
In many campus organizations and activi- 
ties, the student must apply what he has 
learned in the classroom. But, not all activi- 
ties fit into this category. Many exist partly 
for relaxation. The following pages show, in 
part, how Savannah State College students 
spend their time relaxing working and uti- 
lizing their skills. By participating in the. 
various activities and organizations of the 
school, life long friendships are established. 



The College Chapter of N.A.A.C.P. 




The Savannah State College Chapter of N.A.A.C.P. is an active organization which works diligently for total freedom. 
The officers are: James Sapp. President; Ithamus Sturdgeon, Vice President; Patricia Neely, Secretary; and E. J. Josey, 
Advisor. 




Sunday School 
Officers 



Sunday School 

RIGHT TO LEFT: Willie Smith, Assistant 
Superintendent; Artis McCray, Secretary; 
Jesse Hogan, Superintendent; and Dr. 
John Wilson, Advisor. 



153 



The Art Club 




The Art Club is composed of art majors and other interested art students. Mr. P. J. Hampton serves as theClub's advisor. 



Y.M.C.A. 




The Young- Men Christian Association is regarded as a world-wide fellowship united by a common loyalty to Jesus for 
the developing- of Christian Personality and building a Christian society. 



154 



The Social Science Club 




Wright Hall Dormitory Council, Officers -SEATED, Right to Left: Earnest Lavender, President; Bradford Torain, Vice 
President; Jessie Hagan, Chaplain; Byrant Jackson, Reporter. 



The Social Science is composed of 
Social Science majors, and the 
Club's main objective is to supply 
its members with the latest in- 
formation in the field of social 
work. 




Student Council 




SEATED. Left to Right: Jimmey Stepherson, President; 
Grace Spicer, Secretary; Alvin Watkins, Senior Class 
Representative; James F. Neal, Editor-in-Chief of the 
Yearbook; Josephine McPherson. Freshman Class 
Representative; Charles Smalls, Editor-in-Chief of the 
Newspaper; Bennie Brown. Treasurer; Archie Lawton. 
Freshman Class Representative; Evelyn Brown, Sopho- 
more Class President; Samual West. Sophomore Class 
Representative; Hazel Johnson, Vice President; and 
Harvesteen Harris. Junior Representative. NOT 
SHOWN: Miss Irene Elmore "Miss SSC". 



Officers of the Marshall Board — 
SEATED: Patricia Brown. Presi- 
dent; Betty Upshaw. Vice Presi- 
dent; Verlene Brown, Secretary; 
and Ester Clayton. Reporter. 



!56 





The Boar's Head Club is a club composed of English majors. The Club seeks to promote higher creative and 
scholastic ability among- English majors. Offices — SEATED, Left to Right: Minnie Thomson, Assistant Secre- 
tary; William Martin, President, Lillie Kyles. Secretary. NOT SHOWN: Bobby Johnson. 




The Home Economics 
Club and advisors, Mrs. 
Avery and Mrs. Terrell. 



157 



Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society 




Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Scoiety is an organization whose chief purposes are to promote higher scholastic achievements 
and uplift the morals among- men and women. Its members FROM LEFT TO RIGHT are: Mr. Robert Holt. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English; Mrs. Mildred Glover, Instructor Economics; Mrs. Juliette Mitchell; Miss Hazel Johnson; Mr. Bradford 
Torain; Miss Marcelle Rhodriquez, Instructor of business administration; and Dr. E. K. Williams, Coordinator of General 
Education. NOT PICTURED: Mr. John Jordan, Instructor in English. 



Beta Kappa Chi Honor Society 




Beta Kappa Chi National Scientific Honor Society is an organization that stresses the art of accumulating supreme 
knowledge in the field of science. Its members FROM LEFT TO RIGHT are: Mr. J. B. Clemmons, head mathematics and 
physics department; Jimmy Stepherson, President; Betty Gordon, Assistance Secretary; Phillip Dryer; Gloria Johnson; 
Willie N. Fuller; Corine Capers, Vice President; Jeffery James; Dennis Polite, Treasurer; and Mr. Vernon C. Clay, advisor 
and professor of chemistry. 



58 



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All goes well on the "set" as the cast rehearses for the play DOCTORS AND NURSES. 



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The College Playhouse under the direction of Mr. J. B. Clemmons, pauses to check the script for the new play. 



159 




THE TIGER'S ROAR is 
the voice of the Savannah 
State student. The Tiger's 
Roar staff, composed of 
many talented members, 
is able to produce for 
you a good newspaper. 




EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. Charles Small 



MANAGING EDITOR, Robert L. Joiner, Jr. 



Charles Smalls 
Editor-in-Chief 

Associate Editor Clemontine Freeman 

Leonard Jones 

Managing Editors Robert L. Joiner, Jr. 

Jack Colbert 

Business Manager Roscoe Edwards 

Feature Editor Walter Durham 

Fashion Editor Robert Brown, Jean Stewart 

Sports Editor Frank Ellis 

Columnist Jermone Johnson, Otis Heyward 

Reporters Jacqueline Ryles, Glennera Martin 

Fred Washington, Patricia Rivers 
Thomas Lawyer 



the 



Tiger's Roar 




Members of the TIGER'S ROAR make plans for next issue of the paper. SEATED, Left to Right: Leonard Jones; Charles 
Smalls, Editor; Clemontine Freeman; Earline Freeman; Eugene Washington; Jermone Johnson; Fred Romanski. STAND- 
ING: Walker Durham; Robert Brown. 



160 



The Men's Glee Club 




The Savannah State College Men's Glee Club under the direction of James Thompson, Jr. is a very dynamic musical 
group. 



The Women's Glee Club 




-/ 



The Women's Glee club, a newly emerging- choral group under the direction of Mrs. Myra Thomas has developed into a 
fine array of feminine voices. 



161 



The Choral Society 




The Savannah State Choral Society performs in assembly. 



The Choral Society is a volunteer group 
composed of approximately 67 students. 
These students are from Georgia, Florida, 
Pennsylvania, and Illinois. The Choral 
society is under the direction of Dr. C. A. 
Braithwaite. 



162 



Greeks 




Omega Psi Phi 




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LEFT TO RIGHT: Otha L. Douglas, Keeper of Peace, James Robert Smith. Assistant Keeper of Records and Seals, Charles 
Wright, Curtis Fleming-. Keeper of Records and Seals. Benjamin Kelson, Keeper of Finance, Eddie Wright, James F. 
Neal. Basileus and Charles Elmore, Chaplain. SEATED: Miss Betty Gordon, "Miss Omega" 1965. NOT SHOWN: Troy Hick- 
man, Vice Basileus, Charles Savage, Dean of Pledgees, and Dr. Charles Pratt. Advisor. 

In 1911, three young 1 men, Edgar A. Love, Oscar J. Cooper, and 
Frank Coleman, conceived the idea of founding a Negro : National Col- 
lege Fraternity. The young men discussed the matter many times, 
and as a result concluded that they should have some guidance. 
They contacted Professor Just and he consented at once, having a 
keen appreciation for the problems of youth. 

On November 17. 1911, the Omega Psi Phi was born. The four 
Cardinal principles agreed upon were SCHOLARSHIP, MANHOOD. 
PERSEVERANCE, AND UPLIFT. 

Alpha Gamma Chapter was established in 1949. Ever since that 
time the members have strived to uphold the standards set by the 
predecessors. 

Among the many activities outstanding of the Chapter are the 
Annual Achievement Week Program, the Christmas Seals Campaign, 
and tutoring services for the Lampodas Club. The Chapter also 
sponsored social activities which include smokers, rush parties, 
dances and their annual Mardi Gras. 

On October 28, 1914, the laying of the foundation was formally 
completed when the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity was incorporated by 
the United States Congress. 

From that one undergraduate chapter (Alpha Chapter) the Omega 
Psi Phi Fraternity has a roster of 270 chapters. From a membership 
of three in 1911, Omega has a membership of more than 25,000. 

Every state in the Union has some sons of Omega to carry her 
ideas. There are Omera Men abroad also. 



n 



Delta Sigma Theta 




STANDING, Left to Right: Iris Wright, Lillie Kyles, Antoinette Battiste, Pearl Fason, Frances Southerland, Catherine 
Johnson, Florence Mack, Glendie Watson, Mary Armstrong, Sherbie Best, Sergeant At Arms, Earthel Grant, Journalist, 
Gloria Johnson, Shirley Conner, Lois Carson, Journalist, Irene Elmore, Parliamentarian, Corine Capers, Virginia Jack- 
son, Secretary, Queen Griffin, Chaplain, Lucille Brock, Florence Rhaney. SITTING: Mary E. Smith, Vice President, 
Jeffrina Sapp, Martha Russell, Brenda Jennings, Gertrude Winston, Pearl Johnson, Financial Secretary, Barbara Wilhite, 
Genell Hughes, Jean Stewart, Artis McCray, Keeper of Properties, Paulette Johnson, Corresponding Secretary, Har- 
vesteen Harris, Minnie Thomas, President, and Rose Warren. NOT SHOWN: Hazel Johnson, Treasurer. 



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Delta Sigma Theta is a national Greek 
letter organization, having 275 chapters 
located in 37 states, including Alaska, 
and also in the Republics of Haiti and 
Liberia. 

Delta Sigma Theta was founded at How- 
ard University in Washington, D.C. on 
January 13, 1913, by a group of 22 
undergraduate women who, in February 
18, 1913, succeeded and secured a certi- 
ficate of Incorporation for the infant 
sorority. 

The stated purpose of the founders 
was to establish a society to promote 
high cultural, intellectual, and moral 
standards among its members, for its 
own benefit and for that of the larger 
society in which it existed. 



165 



Kappa Alpha Psi 




STANDING, Left to Right: Robert Bell, Dean of Pledgees, John D. Smith, Vice Polemarch, Moses Lee, Leonard Jones, 
Keeper of Records, George Wyne, Marty Stevens, Polemarch. SITTING: Bernard Lewis, Stratagus, Charles White, William 
Davis, Jimmy Warren, Oree Rawls, Alfonzo Bailey, Jim Glenn, Linwood Jones, Ass. Dean of Pledgees, Alfred Rogers. 
NOT SHOWN: Ellis Meeks, Jerome Johnson, Historian, Charles Hall, Exchequer, Alvin Watkins, Lucious Baldwin, Al- 
fredo Morange, and Wesley Johnson, Advisor. 



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Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was found- 
ed January 5, 1911 at Indiana University, 
being- Incorporated by the state of Indiana 
on April 15, 1911. It was first known as 
Kappa Alpha Nu Fraternity. In 1914 the 
name was changed to Kappa Alpha Psi 
Fraternity. The efforts of three men, 
Elder W. Diggs, Byron K. Armstrong, and 
John M. Lee were outstanding in the 
early development of the fraternity. 



166 



Sigma Gamma Rho 




Artvetta Doanes, President, Betty Cohens, Marie Butler, Treasurer, Dorothy Dorsey, Jessie Scott, Eleanor Allen, Secretary, 
and Arnetha Bostic, Reporter. 



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Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Incorporated, was organized on 
November 12, 1922, in Indianapolis, Indiana by Mary Lou Gardner 
and six other school teachers. The sorority became an incorporated 
National Collegiate Sorority on December 30, 1929, when a charter 
was granted by Alpha Chapter at Butler University, Indianapolis, 
Indiana. 

At present there are 59 campus chapters-and 82 Alumni Chapters 
-one of which is located at the University of Liberia, Monrouia. 

Fifteen years and three months ago Soror Fannie P. Jenkins, the 
Southeastern Regional Director, Julia Jones, Edna Ligon, Rose Lot- 
son, Mattie Roberts and Christine Wright brought forth on this 
campus a new sorority, conceived in education, and dedicated to 
the proposition that all sisters are united as equal. 

During this school term the sorority has been working diligently 
on various activities on and off campus. The sorority is a member of 
the Friends of the Library and the NAACP. 

The sorority particularly stresses "finer womanhood, greater 
service and greater progress." 



167 



Phi Beta Sigma. 





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1 



Gamma Zeta 
Chapter 




Gamma Zeta Chapter of Phi Beta 
Sigma Fraternity, Inc. of Savannah 
State College was founded in the 
year 1940, for the purpose of pro- 
moting - brotherhood, scholarship 
and service to humanity. Through- 
out the years Sigma has exemplified 
these three characteristics for the 
upgrade of all mankind regardless 
of color, race or creed. 





Shep Stevens 



Jesse Hagans 



Thomas Clark 



Arthur Terry Homer Day, President 



Zeta Phi Beta 




STANDING, Left to Right: Alice Timmons. Nokaleta Mattox, Epistaleus, Mattie Breton, Elizabeth Morris, Anti-Basileus. 
Sallie Screen. Basileus, Mary Lewis, Lillian Hill, Grammateus, Rose Dillard. KNEELING: Barbara Gray, Flozzie Strozier, 
Emma Jean Geiger, Doris Bacon, Etrenda Jones, Juanita Wyche, Ruth Zeigler, Tamias and Betty Cohens. 



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Zeta Phi Beta Sorority was organized on the campus of Howard 
University, Washing-ton, D. C, January 1920. The five founders, all 
of whom are still living-, are Arizona Cleaver Stemons, Viola Tyler 
Goings, Pearl Neal, Fannie Pettie Walls (of Savannah) and Myrtle 
Tyler Faithful. Soror Stemons has the honor of being the first presi- 
dent of the organization. 

Rho Beta Chapter participates as far as possible in all of the na- 
tional programs of the sorority. Its contributions to the control and 
prevention of juvenile delinquency is an annual party at Thanks- 
giving time for the children of the Greenbriar Children's Center. 
The sorority assists the local graduate chapter with its city-wide 
story hour program during Finer Womanhood Week. On campus the 
sorority has an annual assembly program on which an award is pre- 
sented to the freshman girl with the highest average for the fall 
quarter. 



169 



Alpha Phi Alpha 







LEFT TO RIGHT: Ernest Lavender, Willie Smith, Corresponding Secretary, William Dawson, Edgar Jones, Robert Ste- 
phens, Jack Colbert, Pan Hellenic Council Representative, Bennie Brown Reporter, Henry Furr, Frank Ellis, Alfred 
Mullice, Carswell Swint, Grady Riggs, Marshall Nolan, Harold Singleton. Edward Turner, Chaplain, Leroy Butts, Walter 
Holt, Alan J. Clark, Robert Brown, Bartha Moore, Otis Elijah, William Martin, Recording Secretary and Vernon Hector, 
Dean of Pledgees. CENTER: Bradford Torain, Financial Secretary, John B. Clemmons, Advisor, Charles Day. Vice Presi- 
dent, Phillip Dryer, Pan Hellenic Council Representative. 



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More than fifty-five years ago at Cornell University, Ithaca, 
New York, one of the most important meeting's in Negro history 
was taking place. Seven valiant Negro students, drawn together 
by their mutual feeling for the need of an organization which 
would bind Negro students together, organized Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity, the first Negro Greek-Letter organization. 

The park shown in the picture was built by the chapter and 
dedicated to the two deceased chartered brothers, Toland J. Col- 
lier and Elijah J. Lamarr on April 28, 1959, the tenth anniver- 
sary of the chapter. 



170 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 




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LEFT TO RIGHT: Freddie Hazzard. Epistaleas, Mary G. Lanier, Brenda Truell, Anti-Grammateus, Patricia Ryan, Dean of 
Pledgees, Earline Walker, Debis Whitehead, Martha Carey, Parliamentarian, Sandra Biven, Anti-Basileus, Alice Murray, 
Basileus, Gussie Washing-ton, Mary Jones, Pan Hellenic Council Representative, Carol Reese, Grammateus. NOT SHOWN: 
Donnie Pickett, Dawn Holling-shed, Margie Simmons, Glennera Martin, Sandra Heyward, Shirley Bunch, Juliette Mit- 
chell, Ann Waters and Gwendolyn Sharpe. 



A 
K 
A 



On January 16, 1908, a young 1 woman named Ethel Hedge- 
man envisioned an idea that has now become the pride of many 
college young- women. Ethel Hedgeman, a junior at Howard 
University, loved her people and wanted to do something to 
raise their standards. In her room in Minor Hall Ethel Hedge- 
man, Lucy Slowe, Beulah Burke, Margaret Hagg, Marjorie Hill, 
Marie Woolfold, Anna Brown, and Lavinia Norman met to draw 
up plans for the organization. Lucy Stowe was elected Basileus. 
Prom so small a nucleus Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority has 
grown to more than 1,011 graduate chapters and 110 under- 
graduate chapters throughout the United States and Liberia. 



171 



Greek Pledgees 




Lampados Club of the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Inc. -LEFT TO 
RIGHT: Arthur Williams, Royce Anderson, and Harry Hampton. 



Pyramid Club of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority -LEFT TO 
RIGHT: Evelyn Brown, Ernestine Dennis, Carolyn Mag- 
wood, Ruby Jones and Juanita Meyers. 




Ivy Leaf Club of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority -LEFT TO RIGHT: 
Wanda Fillmore, Eloise Glover, and Doris Jordan. 



Sphinx Club of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity -LEFT TO 
RIGHT: Willie Lightfoot and Willie Vasser. 



172 



Probation 




Omega's Probates 



Delta's Probates 




Sigma' s Probates 



"H^fVf f-r^i 



Zeta's Probates 





If ITT*"* _ 



Alpha's Probates 



AKA's Probates 




Kappa's Probates 



173 



"In our hearts we build a shrine for thee . . . 
We hail the queens of S.S.C. . . ." 

Grace, charm, talent, personality, and beauty are the qualifications of a suc- 
cessful queen as well as a successful human being'. Here at Savannah State 
College, we have been blessed with a multitude of lovely young 1 ladies with the 
foregoing requirements for being our queens. At all times there is a queen for 
every organization on campus, but when we begin to look around at the lovely 
ladies who were by-passed because of campus traditions, we feel that there is a 
dire need for at least two queens to represent each organization. 
The feature section of the yearbook is 
devoted entirely to our charming queens. We 
will always remember their serenity during 
the homecoming festivities, Greek balls, 
coronation balls, and other social affairs at 
dear S.S.C. 



Coronation of Miss SSC 






Homecoming 



// 




Miss SSC and Her Attendants 



178 



Miss Savannah State addresses the crowd during- half time of 
the Homecoming game. 




Miss SSC and Attendants wave at crowds during the homecoming parade of Clark College. 



179 





--*p>.. 






Miss SSC & Her Attendants 




Miss Alpha Kappa Alpha-Shirley Bunch 




Miss Business-Virginia Jackson 




Miss Camilla Huburt Hall-Elizabeth Simpkins 



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Miss Delta Sigma Theta-Minnie Thompson 





Miss Freshman-Patricia Belcher 

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Miss New Women Dorm- 
Murnace Coleman 



Miss Kappa Alpha Psi- 
Vivian McMillan 






Miss Phi Beta Sigma- 
Blondell Orgden 



Miss Omega Psi Phi 
|gm Betty Gordon 





189 



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Miss Publication- Gloria Lucas 



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Miss Scoller- Jacqueline Ryles 




Miss Social Science- 
France Smith 



Miss Senior- Sherbie Best 



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191 



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| Miss Tiger-Earlene Freeman ,%^\i 





Miss Technical Science- Gwendolyn Miller 



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Miss Wright Hall- Catherine Shavers f - 





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Miss YMCA-Bevelyn Jackson 




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Miss Zeta Phi Beta-Ruth Ziegler 



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"Fight! Fight! Tigers." shouts the crowd. 
Then an expectant hush creeps over it. Strong 
bodies with alert minds appear. 
The game was the climax of homecoming activities. With colorful pre-game 
ceremonies and half-time shows lacking nothing short of perfection, the old 
grads were extremely pleased with their Alma Mater. 

Well-molded physically, mentally and 
spiritly, SSC prepares its athletes for the con- 
test at hand, be it basketball, football or life. 




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Football 




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Leo Richardson, Head Football and Basketball Coach makes observation on the gridiron. 





159^61 



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Football Team-FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Carl Westmore, Joseph Blakeney, Dennis Davis, Frank Ellis, Al Sears, Joseph 
Stokes, Johnny Sears, William German, Robert Bell, Harold Singleton. SECOND ROW: Steven Kelly, Charles William, 
Vaughn Ford, Walter Fulton, Paul Cunningham, Samuel Marshal, Willian Handy, Allen Singley, William Hardy, Lewis 
Witherspoon, Bobby Carter. THIRD ROW: Johnnie Bush, James Wood, Reginald Adams, Wiston Jones, Charles Rutland, 
Herbert Ford, Barnard Lewis, Oree Rawls, John Mitchell, Charles Fergerson, Jimmy Burke, Kenneth Davis, William Hick- 
son. FOURTH ROW: Leo Richardson, Head Football Coach, John Mason, Offensive Coach, and Frank Simmons, Line 
Coach. 



WP^WWW^W^SB^WiBPWPWpBSWflpWiWPPIPiPipp 



■■ 



199 




Tri-Captains of the Football Team - LEFT TO RIGHT: Oree Rawls, end, Waycross. Georgia; Bernard Lewis, tackle. Stuben- 
ville, Ohio; and Herbert Ford, end. Savannah, Georgia. 




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Robert Bell, guard, Vidalia, Georgia. 



Johnny Sears, guard, Savannah, Georgia. 



200 








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201 



Charles Rutland, tackle 
Winter Garden. Fla. 



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Samuel Marshall, halfback 
Birmingham, Alabama 




Steven Kelly, guard 
Miami, Fla. 




Frank Ellis, quarterback 
Savannah, Georgia 



Oree Rawls, end 
Waycross, Georgia 



Al Sears, guard 
Savannah. Georgia 



Bernand Lewis 
Steubenville, Ohio 




Basketball 




Tommy Davis, g-uard 
Columbus, Georgia 



Theodore Bowman, forward 
Augusta, Georgia 







Charles Day, center 
Savannah, Georgia 




Clyde Baker, guard 
Toledo, Ohio 







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205 




Robert Caine, forward 
Brunswick, Georgia 



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George Lane, forward 
Chicago, Illinois 



Clark Brooks, forward 
Chicago, Illinois 



Theodore Bowman tries hard to 
get the rebound from numbers 31 
and 24 of Fort Valley State as 
Jerome Johnson looks on. 





I don't care how high you jump and stretch your arms, I'll make 
the basket. SSC forward, Charles Day, shoots a one-hand 
jumper as he is being guarded by number 13 of South Carolina 
State. Jerome Johnson, 5 1 , is coming to assist Day. 



Verner Jennings, number 43, uses many evasive tactics on 
players from Fort Valley State. 



207 



-^^■^W««~»l^"^"(i^™«^^«^^^^W^^^^^^W"- 



Senior Directory 



Anderson, Richard, 730 Depug'h Avenue, Winter Park, Flori- 
da. YMCA; NAACP; SNEA; Senior Class President; President 
of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc.; College Playhouse; 
Panhellenic Council. 

Allen, Marie, 2329V2 Ogeechee Road, Savannah, Georgia. 
234-3191; Choral Society; Biology Club. 

Armstrong, Mary E., 300 Roberts Street, Dublin. Georgia. 
Br. 2-0982; Choral Society; Band; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc.; SNEA; Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial Society. 

Bellinger, Maxine L., 2111 West Broad Street, Savannah, 
Georgia. Ad 3-1937; Biology Club; Student Union; Creative 
Dance Group; NAACP. 

Best, Sherbie J., North Zetterower Avenue, Statesboro, 
Georg'ia. Po 4-2581; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Miss Senior; 
Social Science Club. 

Brock, Lucille L., 305 Oak Street. Screven, Georgia. Ly 6- 
4232; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.; President of the 
Marshall Board; Band; YWCA. 

Bruce, Juanita, 1219 Augusta Avenue, Savannah, Georg-ia. 
232-8075; Choral Society; Biology Club. 

Chatman, Marvin, Rt. 2, Box 230, Sparta, Georgia. Wright 
Hall Dormitory Council; Business Club; Insurance Committee; 
YMCA; NAACP; AKM Tutorial Society. 



Clements, Ann J., 

Ad 4-3309; SNEA. 



1316 Love Street, Savannah, Georg'ia. 



Coney, Betty S., Rt. 1, Box 147 A, Metter, Georgia. SNEA; 
Aurora Club. 

Cooper, Morris, 515 Fellwood Homes, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 4-307 1 ; Choral Society; NAACP; YMCA. 

Cruse, Shirley A., 920 Bowden Street, Savannah, Georg'ia. 
Beta Kappa Chi National Scientific Honor Society; Student 
Council; Mathematics Association; College Playhouse; Alpha 
Kappa Mu Tutorial Society. 

David, Elease, 818 West 47th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 6-5032; Business Club; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

Doanes, Artvetta Y., 5501 Cascade Road S.W., Atlanta, 
Georgia. Associate Editor of the Yearbook; President of 
Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Business Club; Miss Tiger. 

Elmore, Irene E., 219V2 West 56 Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 6-4370; Business Club; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Senior 
Editor; Miss Savannah State College; Editor of "The Enter- 
priser". 

Fields, Eleanor R., 815 West 51st Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
232-4071 ; Business Club, Vice President. 



Flynn, Barbara A., 7321 Skidaway Road, Savannah, Georgia. 
El 5-31 16; SNEA. 

Frazier, Dorothy M., 621 Kline Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
236-5879; Home Economics Club. 

Ginn, Henry, 1212 Augusta Avenue, Savannah, Georgia. 
Boar's Head Club; Student Religious Society. 

Grant, Adlene, 812 Lynah Street, Savannah, Georgia. Ad 3- 
6781 ; YWCA; NAACP. 

Griggin, Queen E., Rt. 3, Box 61, Waynesboro, Georgia. 
Boar's Head Club; SNEA; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 

Hambersham C. Alec, 81-F Tindall Heights, Macon, Georgia. 
St 2-3084; Omega Psi Phi Fraternity; YMCA; NAACP; Boar's 
Head Club. 

Hill, Elma R., 311-7th Avenue, Manchester, Georgia. 834- 
3372; NAACP; Aurora Club. 

Hobbs, Georgia, Rte. 3, Box 306, Thomson, Georgia. 595- 
4977; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Business Club. 

Hallinshead, Dawn W., 152 Love Street, Pelham, Georgia. 
294-8297; SNEA; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

Hunter, Freda D., 516 North Parker Street, Fitzgerald, 
Georgia. 423-3912; Second Attendant to Miss SSC; SNEA; 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 

Hunter, Louise, 542V2 E. Duffy Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 6-1 922; SNEA; Boar's Head Club. 

Jackson, Martha L., P. O. Box 5. Meridian, Georgia. 437-4179; 
SNEA; Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. 

Johnson, Drucilla, 510 W. 40th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
236-5879; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Home Economics Club. 

Johnson, Gloria, 621 Kline Street, Savannah, Georgia. 236- 
5879; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; College Playhouse. 

Jones, Etrenda C, Rte. 1 , Box 50, Claxton, Georgia. 739-3 161; 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority; Home Economics Club. 

Johnson, Hazel, Rte. 1, Box 14, Osierfield, Georg'ia. President, 
Alpha Kappa Mu; Vice President, Student Council; Who's 
Who; SNEA; NAACP; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Boar's 
Head Club; Debating Team. 

Kent, Bernard, Jr., 706 W. 48th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
734-3892; YMCA; Phisico-Mathematical Association; SNEA. 



Kent, Elise G., 706 West 48th Street. Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 4-3892; Choral Society; NAACP; College Playhouse; Bi- 
ology Club. 



208 



Senior Directory 



Kirkland, Barbara, 1008-A Joe Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
232-5286; Business Club. 

Lawson, Barbara J., Apt. 40 Bailey Heights, Waycross, 
Georgia; SNEA; YWCA; Boar's Head Club. 

Mainor, Joan V., Rte. 1, Box 15, Woodbine, Georgia. SNEA; 
Boar's Head Club. 

Major, Leroy H., 312 West Duffy Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 6-7514; Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity; Technical Science 
Club. 

Martin, Glennera E., Johnson Street & Jones Ave., Statesboro, 
Georgia. Po 4-3291; SNEA; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority; 
Marshall Board; YWCA; Miss SNEA. 

Miller, Gwendolyn L., 644 W. 39th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 2-1481; Home Economics Club. 

Neal. James F., 189, Buena Vista, Georgia. 649-4116; YMCA; 
NAACP; Social Science Club; Student Council; Choral Society; 
Basileus, of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity; Editor of the Year- 
book; Student Activity Committee; Freshman Counselor and 
Co-General Chairman of Men Festival Committee. 

Norris, Annie D., 1012 Allen Avenue, Savannah, Georgia. 
233-7313; Biology Club; Creative Dance Group. 



Sanford, Delacy W., Rte. 2, Box 182. Vidalia, Georgia. 537- 
3857; President of the Social Science Club; YMCA; SNEA; 
Debating Team. 

Sharpe, Gwendolyn, Rte. 2, Box 163, Hazelhurst, Georgia. 
SNEA; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

Sibert, Don D., 1004 W. 44th Street, Savannah. Georgia. 
Ad 4-0925; Newman Club; Biology Club; Relative Dance 
Group. 

Sibert, Patricia A., 1004 W. 44th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 4-0925; Majorette, Creative Dance Group; Biology Club; 
Newman Club. 

Simmons, Margie R., 522 E. Marble Street, Monroe, Georgia. 
267-3465; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority; Choral Society; 
SNEA; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Simpson, Jerline C, 1010 W. 40th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 6-9857; Business Club. 

Small, Brenda V., 834 Joe Lane, Savannah, Georgia. Ad 4- 
8418; SNEA. 

Smith, Mary E., 155 Rossevelt Street, Cartersville. Georgia. 
Ev 2-2788; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Secretary of Senior 
Class; First Attendant to Miss SSC. 



Nunnally, Betty J., 10 Bryant Street, Statesboro, Georgia. 
Po 4-2692. 

Phillip, Hazel Y., 43 Pine Street. Hoganville, Georgia. 637- 
992 1 ; Boar's Head Club; SNEA. 

Polite, Dennis, 329 West 32nd Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
233-0616; Beta Kappi Chi; Physico-Mathematical Asso- 
ciation; Who's Who; Newman Club; Alpha Kappa Mu Tutorial 
Society; Curriculum Committee; College Playhouse. 

Mcneal, Lorenzo P., 1831 W. 32nd Street, Savannah. Georgia. 
236-9290; President of the Religious Society; YMCA; NAACP. 



Southerland, Frances, 703 E. Lemon Street, Fitzgerald. 
Georgia. 432-4239; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; College 
Playhouse. 

Stephens, Robert W., 1 1 6 W. 46th Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
236-2738; Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity; President of Marching 
Band; SNEA. 



Stephenson, Jimmy, 643 Roanoke Homes, Fitzgerald, 
Georgia. 423-3564; Student Council; Beta Kappa Chi Na- 
tional Scientific Honor Society; NAACP; Who's Who; Phi 
Beta Sigma Fraternity; Technical Science Club; Wright 
Hall Disciplinary Committee. 



Polite, Johnnie M., 750 East Gwinnett, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 2-6909; Business Club. 



Timmons, Alice M., Rte. 2, Box 103, Townsend, Georgia. 
832-5293; Choral Society; Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. 



Quarterman, Patricia, 2508 Harden Street, Savannah, 
Georgia. Ad 4-0127; NAACP; Choral Society; Boar's Head 
Club; College Playhouse. 

Rivers, Carolyn L., 2317 Harden Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 2-8034; The Boar's Head Club. 

Rountree, Eddie M., 225 Church Street, Statesboro, Georgia. 
SNEA. 



Vauss, Annie R., 103 Day Street, Thomaston, Georgia. Mi 
7-5979; SNEA, YWCA; Business Club. 

Wallace, Lillian E., Rte. 3, Box 104, Springfield, Georgia. 
SNEA; YMCA. 

Winfrey, Laordice, 174 Barfield Avenue SW, Atlanta, Georgia. 
PI 0-5123; College Playhouse; SNEA; Social Science Club; 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Pan Hellenic Council. 



Russell, Angelyn, 1629 Stratford Street, Savannah, Georgia. 
Ad 2-4871. 



Zeigler, Geneva M., North Zetterower Avenue, Statesboro, 
Georgia. 764-3202; Business Club. 



209 



■P W.n . ny ■ ■ph i i •uiammimim 



— 



_ 




The 

1965 
Tiger Is 
Finished 



James P. Neal, Editor-in-Chief 



A yearbook, like history is not made of one event or by one per- 
son; rather it is a combination of efforts and a compilation of activi- 
ties. People are also necessary if the yearbook is to be recorded. 

Perhaps it is not too pretentious to say that a yearbook seeks to 
capture the spirits of a particular group of people at a particular 
time in a particular place. It tries to discover the identities which 
belong' to that group because of the convergence in time and space 
of so many individuals. The 1 965 Tiger faced this with trepidation. 

Without you the students and faculty of Savannah State, the 
Tiger would not have anything to tell. For your help, thank you! 

To the members of the Tiger's Staff, I sincerely thank you for your 
time and your efforts. Special thanks to James Robert Smith and 
Homer Day, Associate Editors, Robert Joiner, layout and copy edi- 
tor, and Patricia Neely, Freshman Editor. For the staff this year- 
book holds special memories. In time of irritating complacency, 
flaming disagreement, they have contributed their efforts. Even in 
the threatening shadow of an impending deadline the editing of the 
yearbook remaineda joy because of the people with whom it was done. 
I would not repent this year as editor, for it will go down in my 
college career as a year filled with special learning into the essence 
of Savannah State College. 

James F. Neal, Editor-in-Chief 



210 




Robert L. Joiner, Jr. Copy Editor, and special Assistant to the 
Editor-in-Chief. 



Artvetta Doanes (Seated), Associated Editor, smiles as she finishes 
the Queen section of the Tiger. Standing is (Left) James R. Smith, 
Feature Editor, and (Right) Arthur Curtwright, Publicity Editor. 
Picture not shown Homer Day, Assistant Editor. 




Four editors observe the 1964 Tiger-FROM LEFT TO 
RIGHT: James Smith, Feature Editor; Irene Elmore, Senior 
Editor; Otha Douglas, Sophomore Editor; and Patricia 
Neeley, Freshman Editor. 



The Editor-in-Chief gives staff members points on good layout. 
SEATED: Artvetta Doanes, Associate Editor. STANDING, Left to 
Right: James F. Neal, Editor-in-Chief; James R. Smith, Feature 
Editor; Irene Elmore, Senior Editor; Otha Douglas, Sophomore 
Editor; Charles Elmore, Junior and Robert L. Joiner, Jr., Layout 
Editor. NOT SHOWN: Earl Waltower, Sports Editor; Mr. John 
Jordan, Mr. Isiah Mclver, Advisors; Mr. W. C. Scott, Coordinator 
of Student Publications; Robert Mobley , Photographer. 2 1 



" ' ... ' I" 1 



THE CARVER STATE BANK 



Savannah, Georgia 

Checking Accounts — Regular and Special 

Savings Accounts — Interest 3V2% 

Annual Time Certificates of Deposit Interest 4V2% 



Each Depositor insured to $10,000.00 BY 
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 




It's always there ! 



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across the country are planning and building 
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SAVANNAH ELECTRIC 

and POWER CO. 




212 



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FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, WINDSTORM 
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26 Broughton Street West 

Clothes for Men and Boys 
Ladies Sports Wear 



CONGRATULATIONS 
GRADUATES 

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TOWING 

COMPANY 

"We serve the port" 
504 E. River Street AD 2-8103 



Congratulations Graduates 




Savannah's Most Popular 
"Women's Shop" 

107 Broughton Street West 



WILLIAMS WHOLESALE 
PRODUCE 

Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 

310 West St. Julian Street 
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Visit 

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233-8819 




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Savannah's USEFUL/COMMUNITY BonH 



•Bull and Broughton •Habersham and 34th 
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214 




next to people, the greatest, renewable, 
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215 





There's a different word for 
kitchen range in every lan- 
guage. But in every language, 
the one word that means mod- 
ern, automatic, economical 
cooking convenience is GAS. 
Only GAS gives you a thou- 
sand-and-one different cooking 
"speeds" — puts YOU in con- 
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Savannah Gas Company 





COMPLIMENTS OF 

Guaranty Life Insurance 
Company 

460 West Broad Street 

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Phone Ad. 3-4565 




COMPLIMENTS OF 



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i- ii 



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COMPLIMENTS OF 

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DEPARTMENT STORE 

WEST BROAD & PARK AVENUE 
Savannah, Georgia 



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KJ'::A^W*' ■-- - - = — ^—. . , -— : 



'...■■: 




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