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WINTER 1968 

University of North Carolina at Greensboro 

Jkllamnl Jlleuig 

Locks are for keys, and all kinds of keys are being fashioned by the i 
School of Home Economics on the Greensboro campus. Ever since ^ 
the first key was forged in ancient Egypt some four thousand years 
ago, keys have been the symbol of education, the kind of education 
that opens new doors on old values and new theories, the kind of 
education the School of Home Economics is offering today in five 
different programs. 

As keys have opened doors, the School of Home Economics has 
swept ahead in a new leadership role that has attracted the interest 
and approval of industry in the state as well as far from North Carolina 
borders. It's something of a quid pro quo relationship: industry needs what the School 
and the University have to offer, that is, educated minds with fresh ideas, professionally 
trained men and women capable of analyzing and resolving complex problems; and the 
School and the University desperately need the financial support of industry. Examples 
of industry's generosity — financially through the Home Economics Foundation as well 
as by lectures, seminars and intern programs are featured in this issue. 

Leo Heer, managing director of the Southern Furniture Exposition Building in High 
Point, observed during his recent term as president of the Home Economics Founda- 
tion: "It is increasingly clear that there is a great mutual interest between the School 
of Home Economics . . . and all branches of commerce and industry that in any way serv,e 
the American home." He further noted the need for "financial underwriting to supple- 
ment the channels of normal State and governmental support." 

This issue of TJie Alumni News explores only a portion of the new programs of the 
School of Home Economics. The spring issue will cover other activities, especially those 
reflecting sociological concern and community service. 



WINTER 1968 


COVER NOTE: Education, the key that unlocks 
many doors, is the cover theme designed by 
Baylor Gray of Hall Printing Company, High Point. 

Edrtorial Staff 

Gertrude Walton Atkins MFA '63 Editor 

Carolyn James News Notes 

Barbara Parrish '48 Alumni Business 

Judith A. May Circulation 

School of Home Economics 

Focus on Man Dr. Naomi G. Albanese 2-3 

Industry Aids Education Dr. Eunice Deemer 4-5 

Job Opportunities Varied/Vital Dr. Pauline Keeney 6-7 

Clothing and Textile Graduates 8 

Textile Industry Has Keen Interest g 

Sewing by the Book Barbara Clawson 10 

Research in Foods and Nutrition Dr. Aden C. Magee 11 

Institute in Middle America Dr. Franklin D. Parker 12-14 

A Student View Karen Smith '68 14-15 

The Outing Club: Respite from Academe William E. Kingsbury 16-19 

Which Way Student Government '68? Jane Ann Ward '68 20-21 

The New Theology Thomas J. C. Smyth 22-23 

Experimental University 

Civil Liberties Dr. Margaret A. Hunt 24 

Jujitsu Dr. Claude Chauvlgne 25 

Buddhism Dr. Lenoir Wright 26 

Russia Before 1861 John Robertson '69 26 

Bookshelf 27 

News Notes 28-40 

Spartans Spark Campus Spirit Back Inside Cover 

A member of the American Alumni Council. 

THE ALUMNI NEVI/S is published in October, Janu- 
ary, April and July by the Alumni Association of 
the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, 
1000 Spring Garden Street, Greensboro, N. C. 
27412. Alumni contributors to the Annual Giving 
Fund receive the magazine. Non-alumni may re- 
ceive the magazine by contributing to the Annual 
Giving Fund or by subscription: $2 per year; 
single copies, 50 cents. Second class postage 
paid at Greensboro, N. C. 

Alumni Association Board of Trustees: Margaret Plonk Isley '34, President; Martha Kirkland Walston '43, 
First Vice-President; Cora Stegall Rice '45, Second Vice-President; Martha Fowler McNair '49, Recording 
Secretary; Emily Campbell '67, Margaret Hudson Joyner '26, Hester Bizzell Kidd '51, Katharine Morgan 
Kirkman '31, Mildred Templeton Miller '33, Anne Braswell Rowe '41, Betsy Ivey Sawyer '46, Betty Anne 
Ragland Stanback '46, Charlotte Wilkinson Toler '32; and Barbara Parrish '48, Executive Secretary. 

Editorial Board: Armantine Dunlap Groshong '44, Leiah Nell Masters '38, Betty Anne Ragland Stanback 
'46, Margaret Johnson Watson '48; Louise Dannenbaum Falk '29 and Elizabeth Yates King '36, past chair- 
men; Mrs. Elizabeth Jerome Holder, faculty representative; Margaret Isley, Barbara Parrish, and 
Gertrude Atkins, ex officio. 

The Alumni News: Wintek 1968 

Naomi G. Albanese, 

Dean of the School of Home 
Economics, is one of the most 
prominent home economics ad- 
ministrators in the nation and 
is at present vice president of 
the American Home Economics 
Association. Since her arrival on 
campus from Ohio State Uni- 
versity in 1958, she has made 
many changes in the undergrad- 
uate curriculum and placed new 
emphasis on graduate work. A 
handful of faculty Ph.D.'s ten 
years ago has grown to 17 today, 
and she constantly entices undergraduates to work toward higher 
degrees, including the Ph.D., the first of which was awarded by 
the University in the field of Child Development. The Ph.D. pro- 
gram now is available in each of the school's five departments: Child 
Development and Family Relations, Clothing and Textiles, Foods 
and Nutrition, Home Economics Education, and Housing Manage- 
ment and Interior Design. The Dean maintains a tie with students 
through two means: a 12-member student committee which recom- 
mends curriculum changes and acts as a bridge between adminis- 
tration and students; and a non-credit senior seminar which focuses 
on "the student's role as responsible citizen in world affairs." 

School of Home Economics 




by Dr. Naomi G. Albanese, Dean 

School of Home Economics 

MAN is the central theme of anything tliat is designed. 
The old engineering practice of building a device 
and then giving it to the user so that he can learn how to 
use it is no longer realistic. Today, one studies the capabil- 
ities, limitations, and desires of the human and then builds 
the system to suit the man. For example, the design of 
spacecraft depends partly upon engineering and physical 
tolerances of gravity and lack of gravity, the ability of the 
human to sense, perceive, and act upon particular stimuli. 

There exists a need for trained persons in the design 
field who will think routinely of human factor reasons for 
design. These individuals would assist in drawing out in- 
formation about human behavior, human interests, and 
human capabilities and would translate this information 
into guidance which can be used to optimize the designs 
of homes, furnishings, and accessories. 

It was with these basic concerns as an impelling force 
that a program in interior design was initiated in the Uni- 
versity at Greensboro. The impetus for such a program — 
which would place emphasis on capabilities and limitations 
of individuals, their physical requirements in terms of 
light, heat, space, and sound, and their preferences and 
cultural backgrounds — came from two outstanding fumi- 
tiire industrialists, Henry Foscue, president of the Globe 
Furniture Company', and Leo Heer, managing director 
of Southern Furniture Exposition Building, both in High 

This four-year curriculum at die University is unique 
in that it is based in the humanities and sciences as well 
as art and designing. It has as its focal point the individual 
and the setting in which he finds himself. Sixty-six per 
cent of the 122 semester hours required for a bachelor's 
degree is in liberal arts, for training and education only 

for an occupation is illiberal, narrowing, and crippling to 
the inquiring and inquisitive mind. The remainder of course 
requirements is concentrated in housing and design within 
the School of Home Economics. 

With a cxu-riculum which combines the liberal and 
professional emphasis, graduates are prepared to work 
directly with contractors and architects, co-ordinat- 
ing exterior house designs with interior layouts, fur- 
nishings, and accessories, all planned for a designated 
family. The evidence of theory and application was seen 
in the January and February 1965 issues of the Brides 
Magazine, which featured a home designed by students 
in the program. Each member of the class submitted a 
house design, and, from these, one was selected for a class 
project to which each student contributed his creative 
abihties. An architect and a design coordinator from the 
Greensboro area served as consultants for the students. 
The two-story contempnarary home which the students 
planned is now the home of a family of four. Two other 
homes "built" by students were featured in McCall's 
Magazine (November 1958) and Living for Young Home- 
makers (October 1959). 

, The dieory and the art of furniture have their places 
in the curriculum, and each graduate must be knowledge- 
able concerning its historical contributions. During their 
studies the students are required to do perspective, 
mechanical drawings, and inkings; and, periodically, each 
must complete an assigned project, such as the design for 
an apartment, office, bank lobby, or home. For these 
projects students select paint samples, fabric swatches, 

This article is adapted from a speech delivered at the 55th annual 
meeting of the Southern Furniture Manufacturers Association in 
New Orleans, Louisiana. 

The UNH'ERsrrY of North Carolina at Greensboro 

It's the outside loorld that concerns the University's 
School of Home Economics. A dynamic program in 
arts and sciences dealing with every phase of family 
living brings industry and higher education close to- 

and furniture from existing lines — all within a restricted 
and specified budget. 

THE broad scope of study required includes such di- 
verse courses as lighting and wiring, textiles, and 
household equipment and laboratory courses that provide 
in-depth study and actual participation in the refinishing, 
upholstering, and tailoring of fiu^niture. The course offer- 
ings also provide opportunities of exploration in the physio- 
psycho-sociological areas. For example, students come face 
to face with cold reality as they visit housing projects in 
which every apartment is alike and in which every kitchen 
is alike. These apartments are occupied by people from 
different ethnic groups, from different socioeconomic strata, 
and from different cultural backgrounds. By studying how 
these people make use of the space and how they furnish 
their surroundings, the students begin to sense that in- 
terior design extends far beyond the physical surroundings 
in that it permeates the thoughts and feelings of the 

Questions have been raised about design education. 
It is wise for the interior-design student to become a 
specialist? The best arguments for this point of view are 
based on an awareness of the varied roles the interior 
designer must assume in the practicalities of the profession 
today. The designer's specialty lies in integrating the skills 
of many others; and his education, training, and experience 
must prepare him for doing this. 

Field trips to various industries are an integral part of 
the students' program to develop a sensitivity for and some 
knowledge of the many facets of the home furnishing in- 
dustry located in the South. Seminars scheduled eacli 

week are planned with cooperating industries and are held 
at the basic resource plant location, whether the product 
be rugs, textiles, or fiuniture. Because industries them- 
selves have been so enthusiastic in their response, the 
program has been enriched by a continuous source of 
classroom materials, guest lecturers, and instructional tours. 

Design majors gain much from supervised work ex- 
periences with practicing designers, manufacturers, photo- 
graphers, and architects. In these experiences theory and 
reality come into focus and exercise of skills, knowledge of 
facts, and the inculcation of activities and ideals are 
blended to meet individual and social needs sufficient to 
our time. This experience may also become a vehicle for 
exciting adventures into a design career. 

Upon graduation, career opportunities exist at the 
manufacturing, the wholesale, and retail sales levels; with 
architects, contractors, or independent decorators; on 
journalistic staffs of periodicals; and with consultants of 
home-planning centers. Every interior-design graduate has 
found a niche in the profession from New York to Cali- 

The editorial staff of the Home Furnishings Industr)' 
Committee, after interviewing the interior-design students, 
commented that the students themselves were enthusiastic 
about then- courses and quite realistic about tire profession 
they have chosen. "Some few high priestesses of decorating 
may indeed peipetuate the myth of exclusivism, but these 
design majors represent the new breed of decorators, 
oriented and trained to provide services for Mr. and Mrs. 
Typical American." Interior design is much closer to the 
daily life of the so-called "average" American than it was 
a generation ago. It has become an essential ingredient for 
t^ventieth century living. D 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 

Interior design majors visit the Southern Furniture Market 
in High Point twice a year to observe fashion and to see 
how fashion changes. Here also they have an opportunity 
to meet furniture designers and to visit Alderman Studios 
where publicity and advertising pictures are made. Above, 
they Usten and learn from Florence Anderson '61, at right, 
interior designer for Alderman. 

Linda Martin of Raleigh, working on a room plan at the 
drawing board, receives advice from Margaret Masalonis 
of Fayetteville, left, and Christine Stadelmaier of Raleigh. 
Students coordinate color, design, light and fabrics from 
ceiling to floor, using sample swatches of carpet, fabric, 
floor and wall coverings supplied by manufacturers as 
another service to the School. 

Industry Aids 
Education . . . 

a joint venture 

by Dr. Eunice Deemer 

School of Home Economics 

Home Economics Foundation 

Industry — Foundations 

Beaunit Fibers, Research Triangle Park 

Blue Bell Incorporated, Greensboro 

Burlington Industries, Greensboro 

Carolina Power Company, Raleigh 

Carolina Steel Foundation, Greensboro 

W. J. Carter Fund, Greensboro 

Duke Power Company, Greensboro 

Ferguson Gear Company, Gastonia 

Furniture Foundation, High Point 

Groen Manufacturing Company, Chicago 

Guilford Dairy Cooperative Association, Greensboro 

Home Builders Association, Greensboro 

Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company, Greensboro 

Martha and Spencer Love Foundation, Greensboro 

Lowe's Foundation, Norch Wilkesboro 

McCrairy-Acme Foundation Incorporated, Asheboro 

Madison Throwing Company Incorporated, Madison 

Mount Airy Furniture Company, Mount Airy 

North Carolina National Bank, Greensboro 

Pilot Life Insurance Company, Greensboro 

Shaw Manufacturing Company, Charlotte 

Southern Furniture Exposition Building Inc., High Point 

J. P. Stevens and Company, Greensboro 

Virginia Electric Power Company, Richmond 

The UNivERSiTi' of North Carolina at Greensboro 

A textile seminar, sponsored by W. F. Fancourt 
Company in November, is typical of 
cooperation offered by industries who sponsor 
several seminars throughout the year. 
At right. Dr. Ralph Beaumont, Fancourt 
vice president in charge of research and 
development, talks to Linda Dick of 
Greensboro, left, Leslie Ann Myers of Garden 
City, New York, Judith Ann Blankenbaker of 
Washington, and Dr. Victor Salvin, textile 
chemist who joined the faculty in September. 


"ANY of North Carolina's industries have collab- 
orated to provide generous financial assistance, edu- 
.cational information, encouragement, and good will 
to the home economics program at the University at 
Greensboro. A charter, signed by 122 prominent North 
Carolinians, was issued to the Home Economics Founda- 
tion, Inc. in 1946. This corporation was founded to aid 
in the projection and expansion of the home economics 
program at that time. The funds were allocated for train- 
ing, studies, and research in the interest of developing 
strong and eminent teaching and research programs, of- 
fering short-term service courses, pubhshing and distribut- 
ing service bulletins and research reports, and sponsoring 
specially selected projects — all for the improvement of 
home and institutional life. The Foundation emphasized 
at that time that it could "serve in an appreciable way the 
State's textile industry, its construction industry, its food 
processing industry, its fisheries, its public utilities, its 
clothing manufacturers, its fmniture and household goods 
producers and many others." 

The first annual report of tlie Foundation commented 
further that the "results of the research which the Founda- 
tion will be equipped to accomplish will be of inestimable 
value to those industries whose products aie made for the 
added beauty, economy, convenience, and serviceability 
of the home." 

To use one case in point, a textile industry has con- 
tributed shares of stock to the Foundation and provides 
a $2,000 yearly grant designated as a salary supplement 
and for the expenses of research of a professor in textiles. In 
addition, it has contributed funds for a salary supplement 
for a second textiles professor. The company also provides 
the opportunity for fourth-year textile majors and graduate 
students to work in its Greensboro laboratories. Frequently, 
company personnel are guest lecturers for University 
seminars. Finally, the industry also has donated many 
fabrics for use in textile classes and provides a textile 
products display at the University. 

Aside from the tangible assets provided by the 25 to 
30 North Carolina industries in any one year, as well as 
additional out-of-state-based industries, each of these 
businesses creates a spirit of enthusiasm which is ex- 
tremely contagious to educators working cooperatively 

with the industries. It is impossible to the personnel of 
any of these businesses and remain unaware and insensitive 
to their vision of the merger which can and should exist 
between education and business. This vision can serve as 
a fountainhead of inspiration to supply the key to unlock 
the planned purpose of education — eradicate rutted pat- 
terns of thought and procedures — lest colleges and uni- 
versities fall into decadent troughs of recession and be- 
come known justifiably as obsolete fact factories. 

We must not turn the key to lock ourselves in an ivy- 
covered hall and claim academic immunity to the prob- 
lems of society. We are, as all of society, enmeshed in a 
ferment of change which is affecting the curriculum, the 
instruments of education, the technological machines for 
instruction, the organization of colleges and universities, 
and the philosophies and goals of education. 

Educators and businessmen recognize that school is 
no longer the citadel for accumulating most of the knowl- 
edge a person needs in his lifetime. It is now predicted 
that much of what a person will need to know during his 
life has not been discovered yet, and much of what is 
expounded in college classes today either is or soon will 
be irrelevant for meeting the changes which are increasing 
at a rapid pace. We cannot turn back. We must accept 
the fact that change is now our way of life. 

The amount of knowledge itself is a change of stagger- 
ing dimension. With knowledge doubling each ten years, 
the emphasis of all educational levels, and particularly 
the objective of higher education for liberal and profes- 
sional programs, must be altered. 

By accepting changes and by joint ventures with in- 
dustries, we can capitalize on new opportimities. This in- 
teraction will be the key to enable educators to guide the 
graduates of colleges and universities to become com- 
petent, incisive in thought, lucid in speech and writing, 
confident in their chosen specialization, preceptive and in- 
terested in learning new fields when necessary, and able 
to transfer intellectual interest and inquiry from the class- 
room to business and industry situations. D 

This review of industry cooperation is based on a speech 
Dr. Deemer made before the annual meeting of the American 
Home Economics Association in Dallas, Texas, in June 1967. 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


Job Opportunities 
Are Varied /Vital 

by Dr. Pauline Keeney 

School of Home Economics 

At ThaMmerS Lydia Prltchett of Elon College, 
( photo at right ) checks unit conti-ol procedures with Mrs. 
Cordelia Erwin, right, who is in charge of the perpetual 
inventory of stock on the fashion floor of one of the lead- 
ing Greensboro department stores. Above, Jeannie Randall 
of Kinston and Roxie McMahon of Morganton admire a 
gown in the Bridal Department, one of a dozen depart- 
ments to which they were assigned during their six-weeks 
assignment. They marked merchandise, worked in per- 
sonnel and advertising, checked payroll, typed stencils, sold 
sportswear, arranged displays and finished with a thorough 
understanding of the total operation of a large department 

THE Clothing and Textile area of the School of Home 
Economics, only nine years old this year, has been 
keeping pace with the rapid expansion of the Uni- 
versity at Greensboro. With the School's location in the 
heart of North Carolina's textile manufacturing Country, 
courses in this broad area of study are planned to provide 
learning experiences for those interested in fashion and 
in textile products used for both apparel and home furnish- 

Students with imagination, creativity and a real in- 
terest in clothing design usually prepare for careers in the 
world of fashion. Courses offered in the Clothing major 
include the study of costume and textiles of past centuries 
as well as the economics and sociological and psyological 
factors which influence the clothing needs of our current 
age. Students electing courses in economics, marketing and 
retailing are well prepared for careers in fashion merchan- 

The Univebsity of North Carolina at Greensboro 

Through the generosity of Piedmont industries, students observe 
firsthand manufacturing techniques and consumer problems. 

The Textile major is designed to appeal to those stu- 
dents with interests and abilities in the sciences. With 
the increased attention of the entire textile industry on the 
scientific approach in the design and development of tex- 
tile products, there is an increasing need for technically 
trained personnel. Textile courses supplemented by courses 
in chemistry, physics and mathematics aid in understand- 
ing the array of new fibers, fabrics and fabric finishes on 
the market. Emphasis is placed upon the specifications, 
standards and legislation established to protect the con- 

Students in either major may elect a course in Super- 
vised Field Experience. This course provides actual work 
experience with department stores (see photographs on 
this page) or in the laboratories of textile industries. The 
opportunity to learn under the guidance and direction of 
leaders in their chosen field is a valued supplement to the 
academic program. 

Four recent Clothing and Textile graduates who are 
pursuing varied and interesting careers are featured on 
the next page. They are: Beverly Bethea '59, a department 
store buyer; Jean Pierce '64, a sewing instructor; Shari Dee 
Hoenshell '64, a textile technologist; and Diane Hendricks 
Boyland '67, a product evaluator. Other graduates are em- 
ployed by Harris Research Associates in Washington, J. P. 
Stevens and Company in New York City, the Good House- 
keeping Institute, Dow Chemical Company in Greensboro 
and many others. 

Expansion of the graduate program now offers an op- 
portunity for intensive study of Clothing and Textiles at 
both master's and doctoral levels. Courses at this level are 
highly specialized, offering many opportunities for in- 
dividual study and research. Students completing these 
advanced programs are prepared for careers in teaching 
and research at the college level and for careers in re- 
search or consumer service programs of the textile and 
apparel industries. Ann Pulliam '65, who is in charge of 
tlie wear-test program of the Blue Bell Corporation in 
Greensboro, is enrolled in a graduate course taught by 
Dr. Victor Salvin ( see page 9 ) . Much of what she is study- 
ing she can apply directly to her work at Blue Bell. 

Many graduates remain in the School of Home Eco- 
nomics to direct research projects. Current research in- 
cludes an Experiment Station project dealing with the 
serviceability of bed sheets made from cotton of four dif- 
ferent types; a pilot study, financed by a grant from the 
National Institute of Dry Cleaning, on the effect of dry 
cleaning on garments treated with durable press finishes; 
and a grant from Beaunit Fibers to support research in the 
area of color fastness of carpets when exposed to influences 
such as light and atmospheric contaminants. 

One of the unique features of the Clothing and Textile 
program has been the proximity to both garment and 
textile industries. Through the generosity of the industries 
of Piedmont North Carolina, students at each academic 
level have the opportunity to observe current manufactur- 
ing techniques and to investigate problems related to the 

utilization of the products of the textile and apparel in- 
dustries. With such advantages, students become well in- 
formed consumers and, following graduation, are well 
quahfied for positions relating to consumer interests in 
Clothing and Textiles. Q 

At PragO-GuyeS Julia Graham of Roseboro and Pamela 
Kirby of King adjust mannikin display in shop window. 

At Meyer's Patsy Perry of Nashville, Barbara Tanner of 
Wilson and Mary Alice Thomas of Magnolia observe Copy- 
writer Linda Moore '65 of Reidsville in the advertising 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 

Diane Boyland '67 "in the Spring semester of my 
senior year I took a Work Experience Course with Cone 
Mills Corporation which brought to attention the many 
phases of the textile industry. Upon completion of this 
work course, I wanted to make Textile Research my 
career. In June I received my B.S. degree in Home Eco- 
nomics (Textiles) and I was offered the position as Prod- 
uct Evaluator in Cone's Research and Development Divi- 
sion. At the present time I am responsible for Cone's Wear 
Test Programs, which involve four major stages: (1) 
plaiming; ( 2 ) setting up; ( 3 ) conducting; and ( 4 ) evalu- 
ating garments. Needless to say, I find my job challenging 
and rewarding." Diane is photographed at left with Alice 
Moore Cress '43 and Jeanne Jenkins McNairy '61, also Cone 
employees in Research and Development. Alice is head of 
the Technical Information Section and Jeanne is a technical 
information specialist. 

Jean Pierce '64 "I left the field of merchandising in 
August to become sewing instructor in the Atlanta Con- 
centrated Employment Program, a federally-funded pro- 
ject directed toward the consistently unemployed. I have 
planned my curriculum and set up my lab entirely on my 
own and find great personal satisfaction in my work." 
Jean may be putting to use some of the programmed 
instmction in sewing developed in the School of Home 
Economics ( see page 10 ) . A basic adult education program 
is planned to supplement the approved program in 

Clothing and Textile 
Graduates of recent 
years , . . 

Beuerly Bethea '59 "As 

buyer — department man- 
ager for the Bridal Salon 
of Rike's, a division of Fed- 
erated Department Stores 
in Dayton, Ohio, I help 
plan and sell the attire for 
several tliousand weddings 
a year. My staflF includes 27 
consultants, assistants, and 
secretaries. It is creative, 
rewarding, sometimes 
nerve-racking, but my job 
is never dull." 


J . ..-.,. 

- £^ 

Shari Hoenshell '64 "This past June I joined Fabric 
Research Laboratories in Dedham, Massachusetts, as a 
research associate in textile technology. Our company is 
involved in various programs of research and development. 
These include programs in biology, physics, and chemistry 
—the organic and inorganic fibrous, structural, and mechan- 
ical materials. Each program is unique in some way. My 
work runs the gamut from tire cords to delicate spider silk. 
In this photograph I am characterizing chemical and phys- 
ical properties of silks from various species and gathering 
data which possibly may be used in die development of a 
new synthetic material. There's so much to be learned in 
this field and I enjoy a fine challenge being part of it". 

The University of North Carolina at Greensboro 

Textile Industry Has Keen Interest 
In Salvin Research 

NORTH Carolina's billion dollar textile industry has more 
than a passing interest in research conducted by Dr. 
Victor S. Salvin, well-known textile chemist recently ap- 
pointed as a professor in the School of Home Economics. 

Dr. Salvin, who has been studying the air pollution 
problem for the textile industry for 15 years, is credited 
with the discovery that ozone, derived from sunlight work- 
ing on gasoline fumes and oxides of nitrogen present in 
the air from combustion gases, can cause considerable 
fading of color and color changes in many fabrics and 

"The color change was first found in dyes on cellulose 
acetate as a fiber," explained Dr. Salvin. "It was vulnerable 
to color change, mostly in blue dyes which were attacked 
by oxides of nitrogen and were turned from blues to 
reds. The solution to the problem could only be derived 
from the synthesis of new dyes which resisted this change. 
In this field, I carried out my work on dye synthesis. It 
resulted in several dyes which were originally produced 
for cellulose acetate and are now in wide use with polyester 

Later it was found that atmospheric fading occurs in 
many other fibers. "The fading of dyes on nylon carpets 
is currently a problem which concerns the tufted carpet 
industry," the chemist observed. "This fading is noticed 
more in warm, humid chmates. It is due to the absorption 
of ozone present in these atmospheres upon certain blue 
dyestulfs widely used for nylon." 

'The textile industry is aware of the problem, and it 
is attacking it by means of the use of dyes and finishes 
which give little or no change," Dr. Salvin said. "It also 
is setting up test procedures, developed in laboratories such 
as ours in the School of Home Economics, to predict the 
behavior of the fabrics in actual service." 

Dr. Salvin is the chairman of a committee set up by 
the American Association of Textile Chemists and Color- 
ists, which has the responsibility for these procedures. 
"The problem is of interest not only to the textile industry 
in the United States, but also in Europe," he stated. His 
findings have been published in European journals, and 
he has spoken to members of the industry in Europe on 
the problem. 

According to Dr. Salvin, North Carolina has certain 
areas where government tests have shown a high percent- 
age of atmospheric contaminants. He said that the U.S. 
Department of Health, Education, and Welfare plans ex- 
tensive research facilities in North Carolina, including the 
transfer of the air pollution laboratory from Cincinnati, 
Ohio, to the Research Triangle. 

"The textile industry is one which is conscious of con- 
Ann Pulliam '65, who is in charge of Bhie 
Bell Corporations wear-test program, with 
Professor Victor Salvin and Blue Bell execu- 
tive Jatnes Bolton. 

The Alumni News: Wintee 1968 

sumer needs and satisfaction. With identification of a prod- 
uct as a brand name or derived from a widely publicized 
fiber, the marketing effort is completely destroyed when 
the garment or home furnishing is unsatisfactory due to 
the fading of color. The textile industry is often not in- 
formed by the consumer when unexpected fading takes 
place," Dr. Salvin said, adding that the industry can only 
take measures to give liigher performance when it gets 
a feedback from the consumer. This may require extra 
processing and more expensive dyes and finishes. 

"Essentially, this is one of the functions of the School 
of Home Economics in the research programs and the 
training of students for the textile industry, so that they 
may inform the industry about consumer problems and 
needs. In brief, what is good for the consumer is good for 
the textile industry." 

Dr. Salvin explained that urbanization and the increase 
in the number of automobiles have caused thousands of 
tons of atmospheric contaminants to be poured into the 
air. Approximately ninety per cent of urban population 
lives in localities having air pollution problems, and few 
cities are immune to the problem, whether large or small, 
industrialized or rural. 

"We in Greensboro are very fortrmate that the com- 
bination of wind conditions and good policing by air pol- 
lution control authorities give the result that the amount 
of pollutants in the air is very low," he said. He also be- 
lieves that it is only a matter of time before all automobiles 
will have controls on the exhaust systems to cut down on 
pollutants. He mentioned city laws on the burning of trash 
and special attention to the problem by all industries as 
other preventive measiu-es. 

Dr. Salvin, a research chemist with Celanese Fibers from 
1936 to 1966, was a research consultant with Sandoz, Inc. 
before coming to the University. He received his Ph.D. de- 
gree from Yale University and an M.A. and a B.S. from 
Wesleyan University. Dr. Salvin has 48 patents on dyes and 
finishes and has published extensively in his field. D 


Senior Diane Whitehurst 

of Stokes studies blouse instructions 

Sewing by the Book 

Publication of a self-instructional program. Sett- 
ing Step-by-Step, by Ginn and Company in August, 
was a final step in a program which began over three 
years ago and originally was described in an Alumni 
News article, "Revolutionary Idea Explored through 
News Research Grant," by Dr. Hildegarde Johnson. 
The project was carried out by Dr. Johnson, now on 
a teaching leave in Japan, Barbara Clawson MSHE 
'62, Mrs. Sarah Shoffner BS '62, MSHE '64, and six 
graduate assistants. 

by Barbara Clawson MSHE '64 

Purpose of the programmed instruction project, funded 
by the United States Office of Education, is to develop 
a self-teaching program in the area of beginning clothing 
construction and then to appraise the program by means 
of a field experiment. The program uses the latest findings 
in learning theory as well as the best of traditional class- 
room procedures in home economics. It combines the 
techniques of programming — self -instruction, active re- 
sponse and immediate reinforcement — with teacher guid- 
ance at crucial points. The subject matter, presented in 
a series of easy-to-digest steps called frames, allows the 
student to progress at her own rate of speed. 

The program guides the stvident through a series of 
learning experiences which teach her to operate a sewing 
machine, to purchase and use patterns, and to perform 
basic construction processes. When she has completed the 
program, a garment has been completed. Thus, the teach- 
ing of facts is combined with the teaching of a skill. Em- 
phasis throughout is on understanding the reasons for 
recommended procedures along with the principles and 
generalizations involved, awareness of how the product 
will look when procedures are followed correctly, and the 
development of good work habits. 

Unique features of the program include a series of 
visual aids, called panels and exhibits, to which students 
refer at points when it seems important to see, feel, or 
evaluate realistic examples. An active teacher role is built 
into the program via "hand" frames which remind the 
students to call tlie teacher to check answers or work on 
garments. The inclusion of many illustrations helps in both 
teaching and evaluation sequences. 

The program was used by 57 students in six high 
schools during tlie second year of the project. The purpose 
of the field experiment was to compare the progress of 
students taught by their teachers with the progress those 
taught by the program. In each school a class was divided 
into two sections for a seven-week period. The teacher 
taught one section by traditional methods, and a researcher 
supervised the other section while students proceeded 

through the program. Students in both sections made 
blouses which were later scored by trained researchers at 
the University. Four tests, two based on performance and 
two written, were given to students in both sections. 

When the test and blouse scores were statistically 
analyzed, the results indicated that the achievement of 
the students taught by the program was superior to that 
of students taught by a teacher. Relatively consistent re- 
sults were found in all schools participating, making it 
safe to generalize that the program "works." 

Because the program was designed for use with be- 
ginners in clothing construction, two studies were planned 
which would give adults an opportunity to use it. The 
adults in one of the studies were contacted through tlie 
Cooperative Extension Service and used the program in 
their homes. The reaction of the women toward this 
method of learning to sew was generally favorable, and 
one month after the completion of the program four of 
the ten participants had completed additional sewing proj- 
ects. The quality of the blouses constructed by these 
women compared favorably with those of the program- 
taught students in the field study. 

The purpose of the second study was to test the use 
of the program with a group of disadvantaged adults. 
These women met at a Y. W. C. A. with a non-home econ- 
omist present to administer the program. Reactions of 
these adults were enthusiastic and their garmets were also 
satisfactorily constructed. 

The possible uses for the program are varied and 
people in a variety of positions have expressed interest in 
it. Plans are being made for its use in adult clothing con- 
struction classes being taught as a part of a community 
college adult education program, classes in technical high 
schools, vocational home economics adult classes and, of 
course, in junior and senior liigh school home economics 
classes. The possibilit}' of devolping an edition for use in 
basic adult education programs is also being explored at 
the present. D 


The University of North Carolina at Greensboro 


Current research in foods 
concerns the effects of 
steam cooking and 
dehydrated food products. 

The Effects of Steam 

The School of Home Economics, in cooperation with 
the Groen Manufacturing Company, is currently conduct- 
ing research involving food service cooking equipment. 
Purpose of this research effort is the comparison of nutrient 
retention of various food products prepared in a high- 
pressure steamer, a low-pressure steamer, and a steam 
jacketed kettle. 

by Dr. Aden C. Magee III 

School of Home Economics 

Dehydrated Food Flavors 

Why do some dehydrated food products, such as 
sweet potato, carrot, and ichite potato flakes, develop 
of -aromas and of -flavors during storage? What com- 
pounds in these dehydrated products are responsible 
for these types of deterioration which can render the prod- 
ucts unattractive to the consumer? 

These and other related questions are basic to some 
of the current research being conducted by the School of 
Home Economics in cooperation with Dr. A. E. 
Purcell, Senior Chemist of the United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture Food Crops Laboratory at North 
Carolina State University. 

The Main objective of the project is to determine 
whether or not carotenes are the precursors of the off-odors 
and off-flavors of some dehydrated food products. If food 
technologists know the nature of these precursors, there 
is the possibilit)' that the processing sequence can be 
altered to remove them from the final product, thereby 
yielding a product which would not deteriorate. 

At the School of Home Economics, work on this re- 
search project, which was started in 1966, involves various 
types of sensory evaluation studies on dehydrated food 
products and component parts of these products. The 
initial study was conducted by Nancy Jones '67, a graduate 
student, under the direction of Mrs. Sheron Minich. The 
primary purpose of this study was to develop testing pro- 
cedures to be used with specific phases of the research 
project. n 

Claudia Patterson, senior from Bryson City, operates a 
high pressure steam cooker in a nutritive study project. 

Three types of steam cooking equipment, similar to 
those used in food service kitchens for quantity food pre- 
paration, were furnished by the Groen Company to be 
used for the preparation of the food products. The School 
of Home Economics is providing research personnel and 
general testing equipment and supplies and is responsible 
for determining how the research will be conducted to 
answer questions which have been posed by the Groen 
Company relative to certain food preparation methods. 
The initial phase of the project will be a comparison of 
the effects of the three steam cooking methods on the 
mineral retention of vegetables. In addition to mineral 
analyses, color, flavor, and texture comparisons of the 
vegetables prepared by the three methods will be made. 
It is anticipated that the research will be expanded to in- 
clude vitamin studies on vegetables, as well as vitamin and 
mineral studies on other types of foods which can be 
prepared by steam cooking methods. Information concern- 
ing other nutrients may be sought in the future. 

The initial formulation of the research project was 
made by Dr. Naomi Albanese, Dean of the School of 
Home Economics. Personnel in the School of Home Econ- 
omics directly concerned with research effort. Nutrient 
Retention of Food Products Prepared by Steam Methods 
— 2 are Mrs. Mary Dickey ('51), Dr. Faye Grant, Mrs. 
Wilda Wade, and Dr. Aden Magee. Graduate students 
majoring in foods and nutrition will pursue individual re- 
search problems which will contribute to the research 
project. Mrs. Artliur C. Jenkins ('39) of Fayetteville, a 
member on the Home Economics Foundation board, is 
serving as a technical consultant to the project. D 

The Alximni News: Winter 1968 



by Dr. Franklin D. Parker 

Department of History and Political Science 

Guatemala City Tegucigalpa 

San Salvador * 

San Jose 




For more than two years a faculty committee has 
studied the feasability of establishing a University summer 
school in a Latin American country. Last summer one of 
the committee, Dr. Franklin D. Parker, professor of Latin 
American history, traveled at his own expense with his 
wife to San Salvador, the capital of El Salvador, to in- 
vestigate the cost of classroom buildings, food, lodging, 
medical facihties, and other factors which had to be known 
before a decision could be made. Four students who, also 
at their own expense, volunteered to serve as an additional 
scouting party for the venture, met the Parkers in El 
Salvador (see next page). With firsthand information 
gleaned by the six travelers, the faculty committee en- 
thusiastically endorsed El Salvador as location of the first 
University Latin American summer school. The following 
months were spent getting the necessary approval to make 
the summer session a reality. Inquiries for additional in- 
formation should be addressed to the Institiite in Middle 
America, 213 Mclver Building, University of North Caro- 
lina at Greensboro (27412). 

Q. Why should the University at Greensboro offer sum- 
mer classes in Spanish America? 

A. To provide the natural setting for courses treating the 
Spanish-American language, the civilization, and the 
area, and to enable both teachers and students of tlie 
Institute to help meet the needs of that area and of 
fields related to that area back home. 

Q. Why will the Institute be located deep in Middle 

A. Deep, because as one travels farther away from 
United States borders, the back home influence lessens 
and the more thoroughly Spanish - American at- 
mosphere emerges. And in Middle America (rather 
than farther south), to keep the cost moderate. 

Q, Why has San Salvador been chosen as a beginning 



San Salvador is a national capital in a developing area, 
closely surrounded by attractions for virtually anv 
field of study. Communications are good, especially 
paved-road connections to nearby lands whose cul- 
tures also will be studied. 

What courses, according to present plaiming, will the 
Institute offer? 

A. In its first session, June 17- July 26, 1968, two com-ses 
each are contemplated in anthropology, history, and 
literature. In sessions to follow, economics, geography, 
and language study will appear, and, eventually, art, 
political science, and sociology. 

Q. To what extent do these plans depend upon enrollment 

A. The Institute counts on a minimum of thirty students, 
enrolled by April 1, 1968, to caixy through its com- 
mitments for the first year. The greater the enroll- 
ment, the larger are the odds that the Institute may 
grow into the varied structure it should become. 

Q. What Avill be the chief items of cost for a member of 
the Institute? 

A. Registration and tuition fees, plus food and lodging 
for the six-weeks' stay in San Salvador, and transpor- 
tation from the stvident's home. 

Q. What specifically wiU the student pay for fees and six- 
weeks' living? 

A, The registration and tuition fees will be the same as 
those for one summer session in Greensboro, with the 
understanding that each person will enroll for six 


The Uism'ERsiTi' of North Carolina at Greensboro 

n Middle America 

First Session of University's Summer School 
South of the Border" Scheduled June 16 - July 26 

hours of credit. Food and lodging are available in four 
recommended hotels, at prices ranging from $4 to $7 
per day. It is hoped that arrangements can be made 
for living in recommended private homes at prices 
no higher. 

Q, How expensive is the journey to San Salvador? 

A. By jet airliner, roimd-trip New Orleans-San Salvador 
is $152 per person. This trip takes fom- hours each way. 
By car, round-trip Greensboro-San Salvador costs 
roughly $200 for auto expense, in addition to about 
$120 per person for 18 days' food and lodging; this 
trip takes nine days each way. 

Q. What provision is there for persons of higher or lower 

A. In San Salvador and most points along the way, deluxe 
accommodations are available for those who wish to 
pay; These entail some loss of the Spanish-American 
atmosphere. Food and lodging prices can be minimal 
for those who wish to save, as the four-girl expedition 
of August-September 1967 proved (see adjoining 
page); generally, this scale of living entails some loss 
of comfort, but has its own rewards. 

Q. What specifically are the advantages of travel by land? 

A. For a price Httle higher than the air fare in a group 
of four or five, the traveler from Greensboro can see 
much of the magnificence Mexico and Guatemala 
have to ofi^er, using a lowland route in one direction 
and a highland route in the other. For those who can 
afford the time and money, Honduras, Nicaragua, and 
Costa Rica can be reached, like El Salvador, by paved 
road, after the Institute session is ended. 

Q. To travel by land, or to attend the Institute, must one 
be acquainted with the Spanish language? 

A. A knowledge of Spanish is neither necessary nor (aside 
from Spanish courses) required, but to make the trip 
easier, the entire experience more worthwhile, every 
student is expected to use every opportunity to study 
the language. 

Q. What special appeal will the Institute have for stu- 
dents of geography? 

A. It will offer a first-hand knowledge of the manner in 
which human beings derive an existence from a trop- 
ical, geologically varied, isthmian land. El Salvador 
has volcanoes, some of them ahve; a large coffee crop, 
to which the volcanoes have been kind; an even larger 
human population, whose needs have not been met by 

coffee alone; and recently, a determination to push on 
through other resources to a self-sufficient Hving. 

Q. What special appeal will the Institute have for stu- 
dents of anthropology? 

A. It will offer a first-hand knowledge of the conceptions 
persons of the isthmus have held of the worth of 
varied aspects of their own lives. For the study of 
olden times, there are impressive aboriginal remains 
available through field trips - to Copan of the Mayas, 
to Iximche of the Cakchiquels, to Tazumal of unknown 
origin, or to Tenampua, of as-yet unknown design. 
For the study of recent times, there are the hving 
peoples around — the Mayas and the Lencas of neigh- 
boring lands, the Pipil nation of El Salvador, the many 
campesinos, and the great city population of all kinds. 

Q. What special appeal will the Institute have for stu- 
dents of history? 

A. It vvill offer a firsthand knowledge of the development 
of isthmian peoples through consecutive periods of 
time. Interviews with informed persons and observa- 
tions of the scene at hand provide valuable keys not 
only to an understanding of nineteenth-century dff- 
ficulties and twentieth-century problems but to a com- 
prehension of the classical indigenous cultures, die 
immediate pre-Columbian age, and the influences of 
the Spanish colony. 

Q. What special appeal will the Institute have for stu- 
dents of economics? 

A. It will offer a firsthand knowledge of the phght of 
poverty-stricken persons in an economically-depen- 
dent land, along with the measures being taken to 
rescue them. The Central American Common Market, 
supported by the Organization of Central American 
States whose headquarters are in San Salvador, has 
received hemispheric attention as an entity resolved 
to find answers for this isthmus' basic business prob- 
lems. Its activities contrast sharply with the wide- 
spread subsistence living yet found in every isthmian 

Q. What special appeal will the Institute have for stu- 
dents of Spanish-American literature? 

A. It will offer a firsthand contact with an ehte com- 
munity which considers this literature its own. Cen- 
tral American writers have earned notice in the out- 
side world; witness the fame of poet Ruben Dario, or 
the recent Nobel award to Miguel Angel Asturias, 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


novelist of merit. But more import:antly, an association 
with isthmian authors can help unlock their appreci- 
ation for the entire span of creativity of which they 
form a part. 
Q, What advantage might there be in studying art, 
political science, or sociology in a Middle American 

A. In art, there are fresh techniques and inspirations; in 
poUtical science, opportunities for the study of power 
in nations still strugghng toward democracy; in soci- 
ology, means for testing hypotheses against a novel 
hiunan background. 

Q. How may a development of all these interests "enable 
both teachers and students of the Institute to help 
meet the needs of that area and of fields related to that 
area back home"? 

Social studies and language teachers can do much 
to bring about a real comprehension of Spanish 
America to young people living in the United States, 
once the teachers have a firsthand understanding of 
their own. Others, who may choose to make Spanish 
America a specialized part of their living, can expand 
the frontiers of knowledge to the benefit of everyone. 

Institute In Middle America 


Jose' A. Almeida, Assistant Professor of Spanish; Ph.D., University 
of Missouri; teacher at University of Missouri, Baylor University, 
and Ebnira College N.D.E.A. Institute; contributor to Cuademos 
Hispanoamericanos and the Consejo Superior de Investigaciones 
Cientificas Revista de Literatura. 

Harriet J. Kupferer, Professor of Anthropology; Ed.D., New York 
University; Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; 
teacher at University of Connecticut; field director of University of 
North Carolina Fieldvi'ork School of Anthropology; contributor to 
Social Forces, El Palacio, Anthropologica, American Anthropologist, 
and Political Anthropology; author of The Principal People: 1960: 
A Study of Cultural and Social Groups of the Eastern Cherokee 
(U. S. Bureau of American Ethnology, 1966); field research in 
Isla Mujeres, Quintana Roo, Mexico, 1967-8. 

Franklin D. Parker, Professor of History; Ph.D., University of Illinois; 
teacher at University of Illinois; Fulbright lecturer in Trujillo, Cuzco, 
and Arequipa, Peru, and Bogota', Colombia; contributor to The 
Hispanic American Historical Review, the sociedad de Geografia e 
Historia de Guatemala Anales, Encyclopaedia Britaimica, and 
Encyclopedia Americana; author of The Central American Republics 
(O.xford University Press for the Royal Institute of International 
Affairs, 1964.) 

Courses To Be Offered 

(Three hours credit each) 

Anthropology 352. The Peoples of Latin America. 

Anthropology 551. Dynamics of Culture Growth and Change. 

History 502. Problems of Latin America. 

History 540. Middle America. 

Spanish 520. Spanish Lyric Poetry to 1700. 

Spanish 535. Twentieth-Century Spanish Theatre. 

(Spanish 207 and 208 are prerequisites for the Spanish courses 

listed. 500-level courses are for both graduate and upperclass 

undergraduate students; 300-level for undergraduates only.) 

It is expected that economics, geography, and language study will 

appear in future sessions of the Institute, and eventually art, political 

science, and sociology. 

A Student View 

Four seniors traveled to San Salvador last summer 
to help lay the groundwork for a University sum- 
mer school. One of them reports here on their 
experience combining business with pleasure. 

by Karen Smith '68 

What can you do when you discover there is a pos- 
sibility that the University at Greensboro wiU have 
a Latin American Extension, and soon? There was only 
one thing to do: volunteer as a scout! We wanted, first, to 
demonstrate that the plan had the enthusiastic support 
of the students, second, to help Dr. Franklin Parker with 
some of the legwork in San Salvador, and third, to prove 
that women students could travel alone to Central America 
by land with little difficulty and very Httle money. 

Talk began early in the spring term, but plans were 
vague until we acquired the loan of a 1967 Volkswagen 
bus from Mrs. Dolly Hickman of Charlotte. A group of 
seven, maximum load (with equipment) for the bus, 
became four by the end of the term. (This turned out to 
be the perfect number for die space). 

Our group had varied experience and interest which 
helped get different perspectives. A senior Spanish major, 
Cynthia Brown of Greensboro, had the opportunity to see 
how much better a language can be learned, even in the 
short span of six weeks, away from die classroom situation. 
Her camping skills and resourcefulness in making livable 
many of the primitive places we stayed were amazing. 
Katherine Wetzel of Richmond, Virginia, was our mechan- 
ic-cook par excellence. A senior advertising major with a 
special interest in photography, she was the only member 
of the group who spoke no Spanish. Immersed in the cul- 
ture and language as we were, she had little difficulty 
learning. Judy Hickman of Charlotte, a senior anthropol- 
ogy major with special interest in the ancient cultures of 
Latin America, was our only driver, a condition we had 
to accept in order to use the bus. Because she was ac- 
quainted with Mexico, we stayed with several of her 
friends en route. Karen Smith from Camp Lejeune is a 
senior painting and art history major with a strong in- 
terest in Latin American politics and culture. Her pre- 
vious experience living in Latin America and her talent 
for cooking were also handy for the group. 

We traveled a total of 10,200 miles, as far south as 
San Jose, Costa Rica. Gasoline and repairs were chief 
expenses. Out of a "kitty" of $410, we spent appro.ximately 
$250 on gas and oil. The rest went for tolls, car repairs, 


The UNrvERsnr of North Cabolina at Greensboro 

some food and for "luxuries" we used in common, such as 
bottled water and ice for the cooler. We paid nothing for 
lodging; ingenuity, luck, and friends took care of that. 
Each girl brought as much above the amount for the 
"kitty" as she could scrape together. Fifty dollars for six 
weeks was the lowest figure. Larger groups traveling to- 
gether could do it for less. 

Out of the entire six weeks, we slept in beds five nights; 
accommodations ranged from a glorious night in a hotel 
to the front office of a large shirt factory and a Red Cross 
ambulance garage. Sleeping in the bus proved to be un- 
comfortable for anyone over three feet tall. Where we 
could, we pitched tents and slept in sleeping bags, especi- 
ally nice on beaches. Our food came mainly from local 
markets. We cooked on a borrowed camp stove no matter 
where we were. Before we left, kind friends gave us a 
case (24 cans) of Sloppy Joes. By the third week, the 
mere mention of this delicacy brought a jaundiced ex- 
pression to every member, but we ate it with relish many 
nights when we had nothing else. We dressed in rough 
clothes except when we came to the larger cities. Showers 
were always a godsend! Hot water was generally non- 
existent, and we washed in the ocean, in rivers, at gas 

Four students, Cynthia Brown of Greensboro, Katherine 
Wetzel of Richmond, Virginia, }udi Hickman of Charlotte 
and Karen Smith of Camp Lejeune, pose with the Volks- 
wagen bus which carried them 10,200 miles last summer. 

stations, in whatever was available. On the days we looked 
the worst, we convinced ourselves we were destroying the 
popular image of rich Americans overseas. 

We reached El Salvador ten days after crossing the 
United States-Mexican border, taking a scenic central 
route through Monterrey, Saltillo, Guanajuato, Mexico 
City, Oaxaca, Tapachula, and into Guatemala. In San 
Salvador we had the good luck to stay in a private home. 

The capital of San Salvador, where the classes will be 
held, is cosmopolitan and yet small enough to enable stu- 
dents to know their way around quickly. Transportation to 
all otlier parts of the country by bus is extremely inex- 
pensive, and one can get to the farthest point in a few 
hours. The city itself is a lovely contrast between the very 
modern and warm colonial styles. We received a warm 
welcome from everyone we met. 

Our quartet definitely proved that students can travel 
on little money, learn a tremendous amount and still 
have fun. We highly recommend that students who plan 
to attend classes at the summer school extension in El 
Salvador in coming years investigate the land route. The 
saving in money is a small gain in comparison to the 
excitement and experience of meeting every kind of person 
imaginable and seeing the lands of Central America. D 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


The Outing Club: 

Respite from Academe 

by William E. Kingsbury 

Department of Romance Languages 

Judi Hickman, senior from Charlotte, and Beth Bauman, 
sophomore from New York City, brace against a rock 
boulder along the bank of the New River near the Virginia- 
North Carolina border. 

THE purpose of the Outing Club is to get away from 
the anxieties of academic hf e and artificial dormitory 
living. We believe that the best way to relax is to do 
something different. Just sitting is not effective. By be- 
coming engaged in an activity entirely unrelated to our 
usual one, we experience a sort of "psychological bath." 
The anxieties of studying and teaching are forgotten as we 
become totally involved in the new experience. 

The majority of our trips are for more than one day; 
therefore, we camp out, sleeping in tents or under the 
stars, and prepare meals over open fires, even in winter. 
This total change from the usual daily routine leaves the 
impression of having spent much more time away from 
campus. There is a sort of rejuvenation, resulting in a 
willingness to tackle the demands of university life more 

I am often asked, "What kind of person is attracted to 
the Outing Club?" There is no stereotype. Academic in- 
terests do not determine whether a student or faculty 
member would be inclined to join us. The first faculty 
advisor was Charlas Adams, Head University Librarian. 
I am an instructor in French. Other faculty members are 
in art, anthropology, French, and Spanish. The students 
come from every imaginable field of interest, ranging from 
home economics and the sciences to music, foreign lan- 
guages, English, and art. Surprising to some is the fact 
that we have had only one student in physical education. 
Most have had litde experience in camping, but a 
few students have been camping — with their families 


The UNrvERSFTY of North Carolina at Greensboro 



'"■ ' »'»!<•. J 

"■^^^1^^ : ' ■':';» 


A Noveinber trail ride through Love Valley. 

or as camp counselors. I have been surprised at how many 
want to "go primitive," that is, without tents and other 
sophisticated equipment, in cold weather as well as in 
mild seasons. On oui third outing on the New River in 
October, we felt the bite of 20 degrees when we got up 
in the morning. A group of climbers at Seneca, West Vir- 
ginia, in November found the mercury well below zero 
and winds up to fifty miles an hour. Some of the girls take 
long trips. Judi Hickman (Charlotte) and Cynthia Brown 
(Greensboro) drove with two other students all the way 
to El Salvador last summer, camping all the way. 

Favorite activities of the Outing Club are hiking, 
canoeing, "kayaking," horseback-riding, and technical 
rock-climbing. Camping naturally is a large part of each 
activity. The highlight of last year's program was an 
Easter trip to the Florida Keys. The club rented a 24-foot 
Rainbow class sailboat and sailed from a base camp in 
the John Permecamp Underwater State Park. James Mc- 
Leod, an instructor in anthropology, spent many evenings 
in the University pool giving lessons in skin and scuba 
diving in preparation for the trip. He also served as sailing 
instructor when we reached the Keys, giving every mem- 
ber an opportunity to master the crewman's duties and take 
a turn at the helm, if he wished. 

Mr. Kingsbury, faculty sponsor of the Outing Club, spent several 
years in France, did graduate study in Montreal and Mexico City, 
before coming to the University two years ago. 

Most everyone spent one day in camp helping to pre- 
pare our fine cuisine. The sea provided a plentiful supply 
of fish which were prepared succulently, and I introduced 
the camp to French Fondue Bourguignone, but by far 
the best feast was prepared by Tom Fiddler, student at 
Guilford College, whose Hawaiian Luau was so authentic 
that eating utensils were made on the spot from leaves 
and bark of palm trees. The sunny days and moonlit 
nights were clear, but unusually strong winds prevented 
swimming near the ocean reefs, confining us to sailing 
and swimming in the protected sounds. (So successful 
was this venture that another trip to the Keys is planned 
this Easter.) 

In the spring of 1967 the Student Government Associ- 
ation gave us funds with which to buy much-needed 
equipment, including two folbots ( light kayak-like boats ) . 
We elected to buy two kits and assemble them ourselves 
rather than invest in one factory-built boat for the same 
money. Our flotilla now consists of one of the club boats 
( the other is not yet finished ) , my own f olbot and a canoe 
owned by Cindy Brown of Greensboro. We have made 
more than a dozen trips on local rivers and lakes since 
September, 1966. Our favorite river is the New River in 
Northwest North Carolina. Overnight river trips are im- 
doubtedly the most popular. Good camp sites are easy 
to find in the wooded areas along the banks, and farmers 
along the way let us draw water from their wells if we do 
not trust the springs. Before planning trips, we phone 
storeowners along the route who are happy to tell us river 
conditions as they see them from their river-side vantage 

The Alumni News: WnsmEB 1968 


Sailing: Most ambitious of the club's outings was an Easter 
trip last spring to the Florida Keys. Above is the 24-foot 
sailboat which was rented for (day) sailing. 

Camping: Barbara Leary, senior from Richmond, Virginia, 
coaxes a fire during an outing last summer through Grand 
Teton National Park. At right (on opposite page), Barbara 
scales a mountain in the Grand Teton range. 

and as they hear them from fishermen who stop in the 
stores every day. 

There have been several hiking trips in the Smokies. 
The size of the group ranges from three to twenty-five, 
and the distance of the hike varies from 12 to 60 miles. 
Last fall Judi Hickman lead a hike to Mount LeConte in 
the Smokies. Five members of the club and two guests 
took the Appalachian Trail to Charlie's Bunion, then to 
LeConte via the Boulevard Trail, to Ice Water Springs, 
and down to Newfound Gap. A week later I lead a trip 
of 13 to Spence Field in the Smokies. We spent Friday 
night in our base camp in Cade's Cove, then hiked the 
six miles to the highest point on Spence Field. We prepared 
our dinner of lightweight trail food (noodles, dehydrated 
meats, and vegetables) over an open fire and watched a 
beautiful sunset. The next morning we rejoined the three 
campers who had decided not to hike but to remain in 
base camp to relax and study. An important policy of the 
club is that no member be required to participate in all 
activities on an outing. He may go along just to get away 
from campus, take short walks, read or pick away at a 
guitar beside a stream or brook. 

Marsha Holder (High Point) has lead us on several 
great horseback-riding trips in the vicinity of Love Valley, 
an authentic Western Town near Statesville, complete 
with jail, blacksmith's shop, saloon and a nine-room hotel, 
the "Lazy L." The livery stable is run by B. H. Vanhoy who 
has a string of 16 good riding horses and one mule, Ruth, 
which is the favorite mount of Beth Blauman ( New York 
City ) . Some groups go for a few hours, others for a whole 
day, and a fev.' camp along the trail or in one of the many 
deserted houses found in die hills. We can prepare our 
own meals or Van will serve them chuck-wagon style any- 
where along the trail. 

At about every other meeting of the club someone 
shows slides that he has taken on an outing. Among the 
most spectacular are those taken by a group who climbed 
Popocatepetl and Orizaba in Mexico at Christmas last 
vear, and bv another group who went on the "Grand Teton 
Expedition" last summer. Locally, we have training and 
practice climbs at Hanging Rock, Pilot Mountain, and the 
favorite in the East, Seneca Rocks in West Virginia. 

In each activity there is an adviser who is a specialist 
but not always a student or faculty member. The con- 
stitution provides that persons in the community or from 
other colleges may belong to the club if they serve as 
advisers. Any group wishing to take an outing first confers 
with the ad\dser to determine that all organizational and 
safety considerations have been met. The adviser makes 
the decision as to who among the members is qualified to 
lead the outing and to be responsible for the safety of 
the members and the care of the equipment. One of the 
best signs of progress in the club is the increasing number 
of leaders. 

In the interest of conservation of the wilderness con- 
fined in the Great Smokie Mountain National Park, the 


The UNn'ERSiTY of North Carolina at Greensboro 

Outing Club officially has opposed the Trans-Mountain 
Road proposed by the Park Commission and local in- 
terests just north and south of the Park. To this end, we 
participated in the demonstration against the Trans-Moun- 
tain Road held in the park at Clingman's Dome in the 
fall of 1966. We support the Carolina Mountain Club pro- 
posal which provides a good north-south road without 
destroying the plant, animal and geological evolution in 
that part of the park, and which would seem to give the 
inhabitants of the local area an unlimited and well- 
deserved opportrmity to expand commercial interests. We 
will always stand firm in our belief that the National Parks 
belong to all Americans of all generations and that it, there- 
fore, is not only our right, but also our duty to help find 
a responsible solution to this question. 

(EDITOR'S NOTE: On December 10 Secretary of the Interior 
Stewart L. Udall announced that he would not approve a Trans- 
Mountain Road across the Great Smoky Mountains National Park 
which the author and many conservationists have opposed. Instead 
he directed construction of a road along the north shore of Fontana 
Reservoir, westward from Bryson City, to Montieth Branch where 
a marina and other facilities would be developed on Fontana Lake. 
Some opposition to the approved route remains for, as one ardent 
conservationists. Dr. HoUis J. Rogers of the Biology Department, 
explained, "There is ample evidence that even this route, going 
north of the Fontana reservoir and penetrating a valuable wilder- 
ness area, will cause irreparable damage to its natural condition, 
and, furthermore, disrupt normal stream flow and cause siltation 
and pollution of the mountain streams. It would still appear that 
the Carolina Mountain Club proposal for a route south of the lake 
would meet both needs: for a high^vay between Bryson City and 
Townsend and for conservation of a natural area which has at- 
tracted tourism making the highway necessary.") 

In order to remain well informed we have invited 
speakers to appear before us in our meetings and club 
members attend meetings outside our own club. We heard 
Keith A. Argow of the State University at Raleigh faculty 
speak about the National Conservancy Agency. Vick Lutz, 
a former faculty member, now with the Greensboro 
Y.M.C.A., recently reviewed latest developments in the 
Pilot Mountain Project. This historical landmark is private 
property now up for sale. The government is willing to pay 
the larger part of the purchase price, but the public 
must contribute the remainder. The Outing Club, recog- 
nizing the need for a good park near the Winston-Salem- 
Greensboro area, has voted to donate funds from dues and 
to ask each member to make a small personal contribution. 
Another contribution to conservation is helping PATH 
(Piedmont-Appalachian Trail Hikers of Greensboro) in 
the maintenance of sections 11 and 12 of the Appalachian 
Trail for which it is responsible. 

Our activities vary constantly, according to the in- 
terests of our members. From a membership of 5 in 1965, 
we number well over 70 active members with another 50 
inactively involved. In keeping with the spirit of innova- 
tion inherent in our club, we are looking forward to a 
spring semester filled with new and varied outings. D 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


Which Way Student 
Government in '681 

by Jane Ann Ward '68, President 

Student Government Association 

As Jane Ann Ward of Lincolnton, president of the Stu- 
dent Government Association, discusses on these pages the 
new directions of student government, it is interesting to 
look back to 1914, the first year of student government on 
campus, and note some of the regulations governing stu- 
dents of that era. According to Elisabeth Ann Bowles' A 
Good Beginning, there was a walking period from 4:30 
to 5:15 every day except Saturday, an evening study from 
7:00 to 9:45, and midday chapel from 12:40 to 1:00 p.m. 
Lights were out at 10 during the week and 11:00 on 
Saturday night. Students remained in their rooms to "rest 
and meditate" during a quiet period from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. 
Sundays. Students had to request permission to use the 
telephone, and could receive long distance calls only from 
their immediate family. They could not sit on building steps 
nor walk on Spring Garden Street or Walker Avenue. Trips 
to town were limited, and they could not dine in res- 
taurants, attend the theatre or "moving picture shows". 

THE change from the Woman's College to the Uni- 
versity of North Garohna at Greensboro has brought 
about a difficult period of transition for the student 
body as well as for the administration, the faculty, and 
alumni. And, as the student body and its ideas change, 
its representative governing body, the Student Govern- 
ment Association, has changed also. 

Students are beginning to think of themselves as stu- 
dents of a university, not a college; somehow, the atmos- 
phere seems to encoiu-age more freedom of thought and 
expression, and this additional freedom demands more 
responsibility from each individual. Possibly the presence 
of male students is responsible for some of the change. 
Witli this and various other forces interacting among stu- 
dents, the direction of Student Government has been tow- 
ard issues on a national and international level as well as 
a local one. 

The rising interest in issues of the day does not mean 
that school and class traditions have been lost. However, 
SGA is not as class-oriented as it once was, although the 
traditions of Jacket Day, Rat Day, and Ring Day still exist 
as routine activities to be carried out by the class govern- 
ment. While continuing the traditional projects, the Student 

Government Association has added a good many more in 
order to best serve its constituency. 
SGA is trying to be- 


2. >liwp oveii 'flDt)y 

come a meaningful part 
of the educational pro- 
cess of the University. 
Several of the programs 
underway deal with 
aspects of the educa- 
tional reform movement 
sweeping campuses 
across the nation. For ex- 
ample, last spring a 
group of interested stu- 
dents started an Experi- 
mental University, cover- 
ing areas of interest N. 
requested by the stu-' /^\i 
dents themselves. The / M 
courses are non-credit/ / 
and varied, and most of 
them are not included in 
the regular academic cur- 
ricula of the University. A few of the classes are conducted 
without professors, but most use professors as resource per- 
sonnel for the class. 

A new concept of grading is under study by several 
student groups who are investigating the pass-fail system 
and its possibilities on our campus. Some students are 
working on other courses which might be added to the 
University's academic curricula, mainly, courses involving 
some type of community work. Several students have been 
working with the faculty and the administration to estab- 
lish a religion department in the academic curriculum. 

In an attempt to educate the student body to the issues 
of the day, the Student Government Association has spon- 
sored a series of "Issue Seminars". These programs give 
students and faculty an opportunity to come together in 
an informal setting to discuss their own ideas and listen 
to tlie ideas of others about current issues. The first pro- 
gram was a lecture on "The Status of Women" by Dr. 
Margaret Hunt, professor in the Department of History 
and Political Science. The second program was a panel of 
students and administrators who discussed the subject of 


The UNrvERSPTY of North Gabolina at Greensboro 

". . . Stvidents also have had, for many years, tlie 
right of self-government with its training for responsible 
citizenship. They have always had the right of petition 
and, as years have passed, have assumed more and more 
the responsibilities of community citizenship, until today 
there is no problem involving student life, academic or 
social, which students may not help solve. That 'Re- 
sponsible Freedom' is the motto of student government 
is not lacking in significance." 

by the late Miss Vera Largent 

from Introduction to 

The Walter Clinton Jackson Essays 

having no closing hours for the women's residence halls. 
( Incidentally, a bill for "no closing hours" for certain res- 
ident women students was recently passed by the Student 
Legislature and awaits approval by Chancellor Ferguson. ) 
Early in November the National Students Association, 
under SGA auspices, sponsored a Black Power Forum. 
Authorities on the Black Power movement from all parts 
of the country discussed in panels and in lectures the 
history and present and future implications of the move- 
ment. Another seminar is planned February 12 through 14 
on the question of the Vietnam War with a final seminar 
on Student Drug Involvement in late spring. 

The judicial branch is operating for the first year under 
a revised system featuring three courts: a Women's Court 
and a Men's Court of social regulations and an Honor 
Court. Each court has one chairman and one executive 
secretary. For the first time the judicial system features 
a group of investigators, one of whom investigates each 
case before it comes to trial. In addition, there is a staff of 
defense counselors if the defendant requests a defense 
representative in court. The entire system is headed by a 
Judicial Co-ordinator. 

In commemoration of the University's 75th an- 
niversary on October 5, 1967, the Student Government 

Association gave money 
to develop and landscape 
a plaza at the comer of 
Spring Garden Street and 
College Avenue. The ori- 
ginal bell used by Pres- 
ident Charles Mclver to 
summon students to class 
three-quarters of a cen- 
tury ago will be bronzed 
and a monument will be 
erected on the site. Land- 
scaping is expected to get 
underway shortly, for 

The Executive Cab- 
inet has been most active 
in planning activities and serving as adviser to the Stu- 
dent Government President. Composed of executive of- 
ficers, class presidents and heads of clubs, organizations 

and publications, the Cabinet has helped to set the direc- 
tion of student government for 1967-68. In every activity 
there is the understanding that SGA sponsorship carries 
with it neither approval nor disapproval of a given project, 
but is concerned with the student's right to hear and 
discuss ideas. 

The SGA has worked closely with the Student Develop- 
ment Council, a project of the Golden Chain, to elevate 
the status of the University throughout North Carolina. The 
Student Government Association also has dealt with prob- 
lems arising from the introduction of intercollegiate athlet- 
ics for men, such as selection of a cheerleading team. The 
response to our first home basketball game was so en- 
thusiastic, it was necessary to work with the Department 
of Health, Physical Education and Recreation to appoint 
a committee to choose an acting cheering squad until 
official cheerleaders can be selected in early spring. 

"B 5aiiepn&z:>> 

Undoubtedly, alumni will find a great change in student 
government activities and areas of interest. However, I do 
not feel that it has changed a great deal from what the 
organization it originally was designed to be. Dean Harriet 
Elliott's famous "responsible freedom" remains the underly- 
ing support of student government. Ideally, the rules and 
regulations are passed, carried out and enforced by tlie 
students themselves. The Student Government Association 
of the University at Greensboro must be committed to the 
ideals of higher education in order to be meaningful to 
its representative student population and to justify its 
existence. D 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


I I 

The New 

by Thomas J. C. Smyth 
Episcopal Campus Chaplain 

Frank Stella's "Study for Shaped Canvas" 
is a recent Dillard acquisition displayed 
in Weatherspoon Gallery during the 1967 
Art on Paper Invitational. 

THE other night when Bert Carpenter gave a lecture 
cor.cerning the Art on Paper exhibit on display in the 
Weatherspoon Gallery, he spent most of his time 
talking about two avant-garde works. Neitlier of them, it 
seemed to me, had any real place in an art exhibit. One 
is a typed symbolic description of a garden of some sort, 
and the other is a geometric string and wash design. The 
gist of Mr. Carpenter's remarks was that these particular 
works are representative of the "school" that would take 
the emotional out of art and attempt to express reality 
or to be existential. 

Dr. Paul Tillich once said that the "artistic realm is 
the most sensitive barometer for the spiritual climate of 
any age." This is certainly borne out by much of the 
"gutty" modern poetry, contemporary music, and other art 
forms. When on March 17, 196.3, The London Observer 
published an article by the Bishop of Woolich, John 
Robinson, with the headline "OUR IMAGE OF GOD 
MUST GO," he was saying the same thing as the artist 
is saying. 

Each of you has read either Ved Mehta's The Neiv 
Theologian or Robinson's Honest to God. While I do not 
think they are among the best books ever written, they 
do give us a birds-eye view of the ferment that is going 
on in the religious world. Bishop Robinson's book was 
an instant success and caused a good deal of theological 
debate in the ecclesiastical and the secular world. This 
is because, as one writer put it, "Traditional western 
theology has tended to identfy with the status quo. It has 
seen meaning in order rather than change and has tended 
to condemn all thought of change as if the dynamic 

process of change were a threat." This then is the mood 
of the New Theology: root questions are being asked, the 
foundations are being examined to try to justify their 
continued existence. Bishop Robinson speaks of "the ten- 
sion that always must exist between the fixed and the 
free, the constant and the changing, the absolute and the 
relative." He goes on, "We need not fear flux; God is in 
tlie rapids as much as on the rocks and, as Christians, 
we are free to swim and not merely to cling." This kind 
of thinking is not confined to the Protestant and the 
Anglican world. We find much of this in the statements 
of the Vatican Council and again in the utterances of 
many Reformed rabbis. 

THE first area of concern in the New Theology is 
language: traditional God-Language is just inadequate 
for the modern student. The One who is "out there" and 
yet whom we feel and call to be "right here" seems to 
many a frustrating contradiction. 

William Hamilton sees an analogy between the dimin- 
ishing range and confidence of such modern novelists as 
Albert Camus, William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway 
(in contrast to James Joyce and Thomas Mann) and his 
own unwillingness to make strident, confident pronounce- 
ments about God. He says, "In the new generation of 
novelists we find a retreat to the knowable, the polishing 
and perfecting of tlie little that is known, the careful 
attempt not to write and say everything in the large and 
confident way." Bishop Pike has wrestled with the same 
question. He pleads for new word forms to convey the 


The UNrvERsm.' of North Cabolina at Greensboro 


This article is based on Mr. Smyth's remarks on The New 
Theologian by Ved Mehta, which he reviewed for the 
Alumni Book Discussion program in Alumnae House No- 
vember 22. He also is teaching a course in the Experimental 
University (see pages 24, 25 and 26) on Morality: Otd 
AND New. 

This untitled drawing by the late Arshile 

Gorky, also recently added to the Dillard 

Collection, and Stella's work on the 

opposite page are the two avant-garde 

works referred to in the first paragraph 

of Mr. Smyth's article. 





Rudolph Bultmann, the great demythologizer, sees the 
inability for man to accept the myths of the Bible in the 
light of his learning in today's world. He contends that 
the Gospel is as true as it ever was but the fact that 
it is surrounded by the first century world view puts 
men off for they cannot accept the world view. He does 
not, as I understand him, discard all myth, but he sees 
it for what it is, and he insists that it be interpreted in 
terms of man's understanding of his own existence and 

Perhaps this zeroes in then on another of the striking 
things about the New Theology. The emphasis seems to 
be more on the presence of man than on the presence or 
absence of God. How do we account for this change? 
In part, by the fact of war, of the crushing defeat of the 
idealists, of what Walter Lippmann would call the bank- 
ruptcy of Wilsonian Idealism, of winning the eternal peace 
or making the world safe for democracy. Probably Deitrich 
Bonhoeffer in the Nazi Prison brooded more over this 
question than any other. While his work is incomplete 
and far from systematic, as would be expected from any- 
one under confinement, it has had an influence on the 
New Theology that is not yet fully assessable. 

DURING the Renaissance, according to Bonhoeffer, man 
began to come of age. He began to refuse to accept 
the authority of the Church over him. He discovered 
that he no longer needed the props of religion — miracles, 
ceremonies, dependence. What was needed was for man 
to understand God in a nonreligious sense. So he speaks 

of "religionless Christianity." He claims that "religious 
people" speak of God when human resources fail, when 
human understanding reaches an impasse. Every attempt 
on man's part to bribe or trick God into entering his 
religious life is doomed to fail. When men seek to do so 
they are trying to use God and God refuses to be used, 
His insistence then is that God is to be found in the 
events of the world. 

As others tried to interpret Bonhoeffer and the exist- 
entialists, they were led to go farther — to what some have 
called the "secular mind." Thomas J. J. Altizer, the "Death 
of God" theologian, speaks of the world being 'Taathed in 
the absence of God." To say that God is dead is to be 
willing to undergo the darkness of the divine absence 
from the world and to await the possibility of a new 
showing forth of the presence and power of God. The 
effect of the New Theology upon the Church is yet to 
be seen in any fulfillment. 

There are always the two great choices: security — 
which simply draws on what has gone before and stays 
on safe ground; or insecurity in tlie world which comes 
with moving out. To put it another way, the church is 
either a fortress against the world or the servant of the 
world. How then is the church to talk to the ^^'orld? The 
New Theologians say they are almost unanimous in 
contending that it is self-defeating to tr>' to verbalize 
the faith in traditional language. Indeed, the so-called 
radicals would say you have nothing to say anyhow. But 
all would say, "You cannot talk it; yon can only live out 
the faith." 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


Experimental University 

Civil Liberties 

Dr. Maigaret A. Hunt 

Department of 
History and Political Science 

Last year many University students and faculty mem- 
bers participated in several meetings and discussions con- 
cerning educational reform, touching on many issues. One 
proposal developing out of the meetings was the Experi- 
mental University. 

The major purpose of the Experimental University is to 
provide a forum for joint student-factdty exploration of 
subjects of mutual interest. For a variety of reasons, these 
subjects cannot or should not be included in the regular 
university curriculum. Participation is entirely voluntary. 
The classes meet at a mutually agreeable time, and the 
course lasts as long as the participants wish. 

WHEN I was asked to participate in the Experimental 
University program, I agreed to conduct a class in 
Civil Liberties and Individual Responsibilities. My choice 
of this subject arose from my own concern regarding the 
need for greater understanding of the problems in the 
field of race relations and the need to consider our in- 
dividual responses to these problems. Certainly the rela- 
tions between the variety of racial and ethnic groups in 
this nation is one of the most critical problems which we 
now face. Moreover, present evidence indicates that more 
and more communities must face these human relations 
problems for years to come. While laws and ordinances 
are useful in shaping responses to these problems, their 
resolutions ultimately rests on the attitudes and actions 
of individuals in their own communities. 

Since today's students will face these problems as 
tomorrow's citizens and community leaders, they need 
to gain additional insight into the variety and complexity 
of these problems in human relations and their own re- 
sponsibilities regarding these problems. They certainly 
need to gain exposure, even if this is secondhand exposure, 
to the experiences faced by other young Americans. The 
major purpose of the course is to make the students more 
aware of the need to re-examine their own attitudes and 
responses to members of other races when the traditional 
patterns of communication, or non-communication, no 
longer suffice. 

Participation in this course depends on individual stu- 
dent interest rather than fulfillment of academic require- 
ments, so the students who enrolled have varied academic 
backgrounds. For this reason it is not always possible to 
work on some of the more theoretically and methodologic- 
ally complex studies in race relations. Moreover, the major 
purpose of the course is to encourage the students to gain 
personal understanding and insight into their own at- 
titudes, so the emphasis has been on a selective list of 
readings which are directed towards the interested non- 
academic reader. The reading assignments are relatively 
light, but the students may not agree with this last state- 

So far we have read selections by Charles Silberman, 
W. E. B. DuBois, Malcolm X, and James Baldwin. Each 

week a different student has the responsibility for direct- 
ing the one-hour discussion of that week's reading. By 
now we have established tlie rapport necessary for very 
free and open discussion. Frequently the comments are 
not only spirited and vigorous, but also refreshingly blunt. 
In one important sense this course has offered a 
valuable opportunity to supplement the students' formal 
academic training. By the emphasis on their own relation- 
ship to a major contemporary social problem, it encourages 
the participating students to scrutinize the impact of their 
actions and attitudes on the resolution of that problem. 
Certainly the students have shown their interest and have 

There are, in my estimation, two major drawbacks to 
the course. Since all of the students have regular course 
work in addition to their E.xperimental University work, 
they cannot always do the necessary reading or attend all 
of the classes. The irregular preparation and attendance has 
slowed us down at times. The second drawback is that 
the course has undoubtedly attracted students who are 
already favorably disposed towards the civil rights move- 
ment. While it has perhaps served as a means of reorienting 
the attitudes of these students, it has certainly not reached 
students who are indifferent or negatively disposed to- 
wards this movement. This course could be more valuable 
to the participants if we had a broader representation of 
student opinion. 

On balance, I do consider that the Experimental Uni- 
versity does serve a valuable function for this academic 
community. For a teacher it provides opportunity for ex- 
perimentation in new subjects and new teaching methods. 
For the students it provides broader opportunities for 
intellectual and personal development. D 

SDr. Hunt's major areas of interest are in American politics and 
government. She is co-author with Andrew M. Scott of "Congress 
and Groups: Image and Reality." She is a member of the North 
Carolina Commission on the Education and Employment of Women. 
Her Experimental University course deals with what happens to 
graduates when they leave the liberal confines of the University. 


The UNrvERsnr of North Caholina at Greensboro 


Dr. Claude Chauvigne 

Department of Romance Languages 


NCE there lived by the palace at Kyoto a wise 
man whose knowledge was great and reputation con- 
siderable. One afternoon as he was meditating, a 
warrior came to him boldly: 

"It is said you know everything. So, 
tell me, old man, what is the differ- 
ence between Hell and Heaven." 

"Who are you?" replied the wise man. 

"Well! Can't you see I am a great 
warrior of the Imperial Guard!" 

"You! You, a warrior of the Imperial 
Guard!" and the old man laughed 
very heartily. 

"Do not mock me, old man! I am a 

"A captain! a captain with a wooden 
sword!" the wise man laughed even 
more, and kept ridiculing the solider 
until this one, angry, drew his 
sword. . . 

"You can't even hold that and you 
shake like an old woman . . ." and 
more laughter. 

The soldier raised his terrible weapon as to strike the 
wise man. At this moment, when the sword shone 
high, the wise man said: 

"Now, captain, you stand at the gates 
of Hell!" 

Startled, the soldier froze, then lowered the sword, 
put it back into its scabbard and bowed deeply. 

"Now, said the wise man, you stand at 
the Gates of Heaven." 

Senior Judi Hickman of Charlotte demonstrates a Jujitsu 
hold, one of some 30 which must be passed before gradu- 
ating to the Yellow Belt. Taking a fall is James McCleod 
(sociology and anthrolopolgij) who is teaching a course in 
the Experimental University on the biological and sociolog- 
ical considerations of race. 

Jujitsu, or Judo which stems from it, is one of the 
Supple Arts that originated in the Orient and is now 
cultivated throughout the world for its unmatched physical 
and mental qualities. It is a very demanding discipline 
that requires perseverence, and teaches the art of self- 
defense. In its physical aspect, the study of Jujitsu is 
that of the logical application of sound principles of 
physics and psychology in order to defend oneself. Thus, 
one learns to use the strength of an aggressor against 
himself, the effect of the centrifugal or centripede forces, 
the power of yielding, etc. Then, one masters techniques 
of submission-throws, locks, nerve control, and, if need 
arises, more ultimate means of defense. But here one 
must note a beautiful result of the study of the Arts: 
as the student gains confidence, he is not likely to misuse 
his knowledge. 

Indeed, more important than these obvious benefits, 
Jujitsu, as well as the other Supple Arts, is a philosophy, 
a Way of Life. Its study rapidly transcends the mere 
physical training and leads to a full revelation of one's 
abilities and weaknesses, to a sincere acceptance of his 
fellowmen, to a greater understanding of nature, and the 
fulfillment of the highest aspirations. By its very nature, 
Jujitsu lowers the proud and raises the humble; it lessens 
the evils and enhances the good inherent in our human 
condition. □ 

Dr. Chauvigne was bom and spent his early life in Central Africa 
and France before coming to the United States for advanced degree 
work. One of the few fourth-degree Jujitsu Black Belts in the 
country, he also received his Judo Sandan degrees from the 
"Kodokan", world organization of Judo. He recently opened a 
Jujitsu school in Greensboro which has attracted considerable 

The Alumni News: Winteh 1968 




Dr. Lenoir C. Wright 

Department of History and Political Science 

I confess that I had some reservations concerning the 
philosophy behind the "Experimental University." The 
motto of the University student sponsors of the project 
was: "If you are fed up with your courses, join the 'Ex- 
perimental University!' Instructors also were invited to 
express their discontent over the "System" and to teach 
courses focusing on their special interests. Wliy not devote 
this energy to existing courses? Furtlier, I felt that I was 
already teaching courses in which I was vitally interested. 
The thought then occurred that, while I did not find myself 
"deprived," perhaps my students found my courses dull. 
It could very well be! 

In any event, when students honored me by inviting 
my participation in the new "Experimental University," I 
happily consented. When a student body such as ours 
which has been traditionally apathetic suddenly comes to 
life, it appeared that the least the faculty could do was 
to support the venture, at least on a trial basis. I will con- 
cede that I had a x^ersonal reason as well. I find myself 
gready excited by the civilizations of Asia courses I teach, 
the first semester of which deals with traditional religion, 
philosophy and art of India, China and Japan. However, 
in such a survey course, it is impossible to go in depth 
into such subjects as Buddliism. I welcomed the opportun- 
ity to offer an "experimental" course in original Buddhist 

sources. This interest in Buddhism had been sharpened 
by the fact that I spent part of last summer's visit to Japan 
living in Buddist temples. As was the case with previous 
visits to Japan, this proved a most interesting and reward- 
ing experience. 

If I assume the role of "Guru" in leading our study 
group, it is only because I have worked a little more in 
the Buddhist material than the other members. We try 
to operate on a policy of equality, and this is expressed 
in taking turns in reading and in providing the light re- 
freshments which we share. I have been delighted to find 
that students who in regular classes seem shy or reluctant 
to ask questions, now blossom in the more informal at- 
mosphere. Our approach is to examine original sources, 
i.e., Buddhist Sutras ( in translation of course! ). This seems 
preferable to reading secondary material. One interesting 
by-product has been to open up discussion on a com- 
parative basis of the principles of Christianity. 

All in all I have found this a happy learning experience. 
Not only have I come to know some interesting students, 
but I have been forced to do considerable rethinking about 
Buddhism. D 

Dr. Wright spent some time as a guest in Buddhist Temples in 
Japan last summer during travels before and after a seminar and 
lectures at Sophia University in Tokyo. 


Russia Before 1861 

John C. Robinson '69 

IN order to get away from the normal, structured Russian 
history course which dominates the classroom situation 
because of the great amount of material which must be 
covered, the Experimental University's Russian history 
seminar examined Russian culture through a study of 
native literature prior to the Revolution. Participants 
received a reading list when they enrolled last spring 
which includes both reference works dealing with the 
IDolitical histoiy and a number of novels from which 
four were chosen by the class for study and discussion. 
The four works chosen were The Cossacks and The Raid, 
Fathers and Sons, A Hero of Our Time, and two short 
stories from The Diary of a Madman. In addition to 
literature, the class studied the development of the Russian 
Orthodox Church in the Kievan state from the eighth to 
the thirteenth century. Plans are to travel to Winston- 
Salem before the end of the term to tour an Eastern 

Orthodox Church. 

Since native cuisine usually is omitted from Russian 
history courses, the class held a Russian Christmas party. 
Each student brought food, a game, or a custom to share 
with other members of the seminar. Tlie result was a 
many-course Russian dinner, complete with imported 
vodka, and an evening of entertainment to which all 

Although the time needed for regular class work 
conflicted with the time available for extracurricular 
studies, an experimental course of this sort both helps 
the seminar members to absorb information in greater 
detail and motivates them to further individual study. 
In this respect, we believe the Experimental University 
is a success. D 

John C. Robinson, junior, has a special interest in Russian history. 


The Unhtersity of North Carolina at Greensboro 

t^.yr }ff> t-> ,M i^ / )■ > ,: > f ^'-n 


RANDALL JARRELL, 1914-1965, ed- 
ited by Robert Lowell, Peter Taylor and 
Robert Penn Warren (New York: Farrar, 
Straus & Giroux, 308 pages, $6.50). The 
reviewer. Heather Ross Miller '61, has a 
new novel scheduled for January, GONE 
A HUNDRED MILES. Royalties from 
her recent book of poetry, THE WIND 
SOUTHERLY, have been donated to the 
University's Randall Jarrell Writing Scho- 
larship. Royalties from this collection also 
will support the scholarship fund. 

When Boris Pasternak was a child, he 
had glimpses of the great German poet 
Rilke who was a friend of his father. Later 
he came to connect the wonderful poetry he 
found in a book with the black-caped figure 
of his childhood. And even later, after 
Pasternak himself had become a poet, he 
humbly wrote: 

"1 do not present my reminiscences to 
the memory of Rilke. On the contrary, I 
myself received them as a present from 

Pasternak also wrote that biography 
belongs to heroes and that poets caimot be 
presented in such a way. The recorded life 
of a poet does not lie down in a straight 
line with easy, predictable facts. It has to 
be made up from seeming unessentials, 
form subconscious things that are hard to 
measure, and "composed of all that is hap- 
pening to his readers and which he does 
not know." 

The charge has been made that die 
people who put together this book were 
more interested in themselves than in the 
dead poet Randall Jarrell. Reed Whitte- 
more in Saturdmj Review complains about 
a pretentious "club" tone in the book. And 
someone called Terry Baker headlines his 
review in the Atlanta Constitution with 
"Look, they say — Jarrell knew me." 

Both are interesting, and I must confess 
I was fearful the book might be overstuffed, 
full of sticky tears, and flawed by the rav- 
ings of people who were eager to own a 
piece of the Randall Jarrell reputation. 

My fears were unfounded. The book is 
put together in good taste. The contributors 
are made up of Jarrell's peers. They include 
not only intimate friends like Robert Lowell, 
Peter Taylor, Robert Watson, and Hannah 
Arendt, but also Jarrell's critics and associ- 
ates in modem Uterature, people who had 

never met the man but who had met his 

It is true that Randall Jarrell was the 
student of John Crowe Ransome at Vander- 
bilt University in the late 1930s and that 
he came into contact with Allen Tate and 
Robert Penn Warren. But he was no Fugi- 
tive; and while a bom Southerner, no agrar- 
ian. Thus he was no "club" member. And, 
as his wife Mary Jarrell says, he never 
joined things "unless you count Phi Beta 
Kappa, the National Institute of Arts and 
Letters, and the Army." 

I found no prevailing "club" tone in the 
book. And it is saved from sentimentaHty 
by the inclusion of critical essays and re- 
views on Jarrell's works, poetry, criticism, 
translations, and chOdren's books. Some of 
the people writing these pieces are Leslie 
A. Fredler, Cleanth Brooks, Denis Donog- 
hue, P. L. Travers (the author of the "Mary 
Poppins" stories), and a nun. Sister M. 
Bemetta Quinn O. S. F. 

Perhaps the most interesting essay is that 
of Karl Shapiro, who was neither Jarrell's 
friend nor his enemy. Indeed Shapiro's 
essay alone (from his memorial lecture at 
the Library of Congress) would destroy 
both Whittemore's complaint of a "club" 
and Baker's wisecrack of a headline. In it 
he pays much attention to Jarrell's influ- 
ence in our contemporary poetry, to both 
his criticisms and his contributions: 

"We were of the same group, so to 
speak, and had fought all the same wars, 
and he had a right to cry Whoa! when I 
came galloping by." 

And Jarrell cried, "Whoa!" at lots of peo- 
ple that had no right to be galloping by. 
Shapiro was and still is an e.xcellent poet. 
But Jarrell attacked him (as he did most 
everyone) and challenged him to get better. 
Needless to add that Randall Jarrell had 
plenty of enemies. 

John Berryman says diat "we're going 
to witness during die months to come an 
unusual spate of publication of really bad 
poetry . . . people who have been holding 
their books up for years while they waited 
for Fate to come and deal with that terrible 
person, Randall Jarrell." 

Then Berryman goes on to say that it 
was Jarrell's "criticism of praise" that really 
mattered. And Robert Lowell says of him: 

"Randall was the only man I have ever 
met who could make other writers feel that 
their work was more important to him than 

his own. . . . What he did was to make 
others feel that their realizing themselves 
was as close to him as his own self-realiza- 
tion, and that he cared as much about 
making the nature and goodness of someone 
else's work understood as he cared about 
making his own understood." 

Perhaps this was the single aspect of 
Randall Jarrell's genius: the will and the 
energy to keep the spark going in other 
people. He never paid much attention to 
what was fashionable in the Hterary market- 
place. And he never attached too much 
importance to honors and prizes. Every- 
thing he did was in some way tied in with 
his teaching. Lowell points out "He gloried 
in being a teacher, never apologized for it, 
and related it to his most serious criticism." 

North Carolinians should realize that 
Randall Jarrell was an unworldly man 
when it came to teaching. He could have 
gone to Sarah Lawrence, to Antioch, to 
Stanford. But he chose Greensboro and 
what was then known as the Woman's Col- 
lege of the University of North Carohna. 
And he stayed with it for near to 20 years 
while his literary reputation ballooned and 
circled all over the nation. 

Other poets might have considered them- 
selves as birds-in-a-cage locked up in the 
midst of a "Southern female seminary." 
But it was a comfortable place for Jarrell 
to be. He said of it, to a fellow teacher 
and poet, Robert Watson, "This college is 
like Sleeping Beauty." 

And this is what is lacking in the book: 
Randall JarreD's students. But perhaps the 
voices of the students are to be heard in 
another book with a difi^erent perspective. 
In any case, the royalties from the sale of 
this one will be donated to the Randall 
Jarrell Writing Scholarship at UNC. 

This book, which is neither biography 
nor eulogy, does not lie down in a straight 
line. It gives an unpredictable portrait of 
an unpredictable poet. Boris Pastemak 
wrote his autobiography, something caUed 
"Safe Conduct;" and he died in his bed at 
the age of 70. Randall JarreU never wrote 
a thing about himself; and he was struck 
down at the age of 51, on a dark street 
in Chapel Hill. 

But in conclusion, I will have to cast 
my thoughts into those of Pasternak's: I 
have no reminiscences to give to those of 
die poet Randall Jarrell. And those which I 
have were given to me by him. 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 



Next reunion in 1968 

In Memoriam ; Alice Denny Crews (x) died 
on November 12. 

'00 Next reunion in 1968 

Lewis Speight Morris, Jr., grandson of 
Emma Speight Morris, and Margaret Alex- 
ander Myers were married on November 25. 

In Memoriam: Lelia Judson Tuttle died on 
November 8. A former missionary, LeUa 
taught at Davenport College, and spent 
more than thirty years as a teacher at Mc- 
Tiere Girls School in Shanghai, China, and 
at Soochow University in China. She re- 
turned to the United States when China 
was occupied by Japan, and taught in 
Caldwell County schools for a number of 
years before her retirement. 


Next reunion in 1968 

In Memoriam: Lizzie Spencer Fox (c) died 
on November 10. 

Nevt reunion in 1968 


Sympathy: Mary Boddie Smith's (c) daugh- 
ter, Sarah Smith ('35) died in September. 

Next reunion in 1968 


Sympathy: Clara Spencer Whitaker's (x) 
sister Lizzie Spencer Fox ('02c) died on 
November 10. 

Next reunion in 1968 


In Memoriam: Marion Moring Stedman 
died on September 29. 

Next reunion in 1968 


Sympathy: Annie Moring Alexander's sis- 
ter, Marion Moring Stedman (OSx), died on 
September 29. 

Next reunion in 1968 


Address Changes: Rosa Vera Gathings 
White (x), Rt. 1, Morven. 

'24 Next reunion in 1968 

Address Changes: Willie May Stratford 
Shore, 4628 Walker Rd., Churchill Downs, 

In Memoriam: Eleanor Morgan Phipps 

died on November 14. Eleanor had taught 
in the North Carolina Public Schools, Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma, Mississippi State Col- 
lege for Women and Randolph-Macon Col- 
lege, but most of her life was spent in 
lUinois. A memorial service was held in 
the Unitarian Universalist Church, Urbana, 

25 Next reunion in 1968 

This year, 1967, is the mid-year between 
our Fiftieth and Fifty-Fifth reunions, we 
decided to have a big "Round-up" of mem- 
bers. Of our thirty-seven living members 
whose addresses we know, we have seen 
twenty-six and had communications from 
eight others. We are still hoping to locate 
Kate Bullard and Florence Hughes. If any- 
body knows anything about them please 
tell us! 

This is the story: In early October Hildah 
Mann Jones and Julia Bryan Futrell, both 
of whom live over the border in Virginia, 
traveled together to Raleigh. There they 
saw Belle Walters GrifBn and Susie Rankin 
Fountain. Mazie Kirkpatrlck Gainey drove 
up to Raleigh and took Hildah and Julia 
to her home in Fayetteville for a three-day 
visit. All three then came to Lake Junaluska 
to see Edith Haight. The next day, Sunday, 
the four of them and Dr. Edith Williams 
who was later adopted as 1915's Mascot, 
had dinner in AsheviUe with Vonnie Mc- 
Lean Hipps and Martha Dicker Kanipe at 
Vonnie's home. The following day, Monday, 
the traveling five went to Brevard for a 
visit with Berthel Mitchell McLain and 
her husband. 

On Tuesday Mazie left us to visit rela- 
tives and return home while the remaining 
four drove to the home of Bessie Wright 
Ragland ia Salisbury. Mamie Eaton Flem- 
ing, Margaret Willis Alexander, Ethel 
Thomas Abemathy, Pauline Shaver Moore, 
Susie Rankin Fountain, and Cora Belle 
Sloan Caldwell joined us there. Bessie, 
Mamie, and Margaret had made arrange- 
ments for us to have a delicious buffet 
luncheon at the Country Club. Afterwards 
the whole group went to the home of 
one bedridden member, Margaret Linker 
Wyatt, for a visit. In the evening those 
of us who were remaining in Salisbury 
for the night had a beautiful and tasty 
"red and white" supper at Bessie's. 

Wednesday morning the traveling four 
and Cora Belle picked up Lena Glenn 
Pratt in Winston-Salem and went to 
Greensboro where Gay Hohnan Spivey, 
HalUe Beavers Alhed, and Vera MUlsaps 
were waiting at the Alumnae House to 
welcome us. Cora BeUe and Gay had made 
all arrangements with the invaluable help 
of our wonderful Alumnae Secretary, Bar- 
bara Parrish. We had such a nice luncheon 
served in the Ball Room of the Alumnae 
House. Afterwards the president of Stu- 

dent Government came to welcome us to 
the campus and to introduce two students 
who were our guides for a bus tour of new 
developments on the campus. After the 
tour Vera and Hallie had to leave for their 
homes. The rest of us enjoyed a dehghtful 
supper with Cora Belle and her sister in 
their home. 

After a most comfortable night in the 
Alumnae House and breakfast served in the 
Gold Room we set out for Chinqua-Perm. 
Bessie and Cora Belle's sister joined us 
for the tour of Chinqua-Penn. It was a re- 
warding experience. Anyone who has not 
been there should certainly make a special 
effort to go before any changes are made. 

Our car load returned to Greensboro and 
the other car with Julia, Hildah, and the 
two Ediths drove to Oxford for a brief but 
pleasant visit with Helen Hunt Parham. She 
still had some bruises from her recent fall 
but seemed quite herseff. From there they 
went to Chapel Hill and checked into a 
motel for the night after leaving Julia at 
her daughter's home. Hildah and the two 
Ediths spent a happy evening with Janie 
Stacey Gwyim and her husband. 

HUdah left us to return to Norfolk the 
following morning and Juha rejoined us. 
We drove to Gary to see Mamie Morgan 
Poole and from there went to Wilson's Mills 
to see Inez Hoiuine Parrish. Neither Mamie 
nor Inez had seen us since the day of our 
graduation fifty-two years ago. Inez and 
her daughter took us out to lunch before 
letting us depart on the final lap of our 
journey. We had called Juha Holt Black 
Davis and learned that she was doing sub- 
stitute teaching and Ruth Harriss Tyson 
had written that she would be out of town, 
so we crossed Carthage from our list and 
headed west. 

We made a brief stop in Graham to see 
the nice house and garden where Vera 
MUlsaps and her sister Uve and arrived 
at Lake Junaluska that evening. 

Juha had seen Ernestine Cherry not too 
long before she started this trip and Edith 
had seen Louise Whitley Rice. Louise had 
planned to be with us at both Salisbury 
and Greensboro but something unexpected 
interfered. Gertrude Carraway was too busy 
to join us but sent her greetings and good 
wishes. Lillian ElUs Sisk was doing sub- 
stitute teaching and Ruth Gaither McLeod 
was away from home on business. Alice 
Sawyer Cooper hves in Florida — too far 
away to join us every year — but sent a card 
of greeting. We heard also from Julia Can- 
nady. Watch out for her new book in 1968. 

'\Q Next reunion in 1968 

In Memoriam: Mary W. Gwynn died on 
September 24. She was a former high school 
teacher, a secretary for the YWCA for sev- 
eral years in various cities including High 
Point, and operated Camp Gay Valley, a 
children's camp in Brevard for the past 
twenty-five years. 

Sympathy: Lucy Hatch Brooks' husband 
died on November 11. Sara Gwynn 
Dininny's sister, Mary Gwynn ('16), died 
on September 24. 


The Univebsity of North Carolina at Greensboro 


Next reunion in 1968 

Address Changes: Gertrude Smith Mitchell 
receives mail in Box 475, Pilot Mountain. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Address Changes: Susie Brady Brown, 
Blind Brook Lodge PL, Rye, N. Y. Eliza 
Collins, Apt. D-2, Oleander Ct., Wilming- 


Next reunion in 1969 

In Memoriam: Georgia McMillan Dukes 

(x) died on July 17. 


Next reunion in 1970 

Sympathy: Frances Long Klipstein's (x) 
sister, Marjorie Long Benbow, died on 
September 17. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Sympathy: Elma Critchfield Gwynn's (x) 
sister-in-law, Mary Gwynn ('16), died on 
September 24. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Address Changes: Mary Edith York, 404 
N. Ridgeway St., Greensboro. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Grace Albright Stamey was the 

AsheviJle Citizen's "Woman of the 
Week" in mid-November. Although 
she is not really an "Asheville citi- 
zen" (she hves in WaynesviUe), her 
activity in and contribution to Western 
North Carolina are, indeed, worthy of 
regional note. For 41 years, before her re- 
tirement in 1965, she taught science on 
both high school and college levels and 
served as a school supervisor. She has 
taught courses for teachers in Haywood and 
surrounding counties. Active in church (she 
is vice-president of Women of the Church 
of Asheville Presbytery) and community 
affairs, an assortment of organizations ac- 
claim her membership: the Mental Health 
Association, Red Cross Volunteers, Waynes- 
viUe Woman's Club (she's now president). 
Alpha lota Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma 
(she's president of this, too), WaynesviUe 
Council of Garden Clubs, and WaynesviUe 
Business and Professional Women's Club 
(she was the founding president some 19 
years ago). A life member of the National 
Science Teachers' Association, she has been 
invited to attend the meeting of the Asso- 

ciation for Science Education, a British 
organization, in London in January, one of 
twelve participants from the United States. 


Next reunion in 1974 

Sympathy: Elizabeth Groome Arthur's (c) 
husband died on November 7. 


Next reunion in 1972 

Address Changes: Pauline Tarleton Ellis, 

Box 784, Wadesboro. 


Next reunion in 1972 

Mildred Little Hendrix, Duke University 
organist for the past twenty-three years, 
was retired from that post and has been 
named university organist emeritus. She 
wiU continue her academic association with 
the university through the assistant pro- 
fessorship she has held in the Department 
of Music since 1958. 

Holy Trinity Episcopal Church in 
Greensboro honored its Organist- 
Choirmaster Emeritus, Hermene 
Warlick Eichhorn, at a unique serv- 
ice on November 19. All of the 
music for the service of Evening Prayer 
(thirteen selections) was composed by Her- 
mene, whose active service at Holy Trinity 
spanned the years from September, 1926, 
until July, 1967. Two of her compositions 
were performed during the service for the 
first time. (She has more than 50 pubUshed 
works and has recently completed a book 
of anthems containing forty choral numbers 
adapted to the ecclesiastical church year.) 
Her family figured prominently in the sei-v- 
ice: son, Richard, is the present organist 
at Holy Trinity; daughter-in-law. Eve- Anne 
(Allen) '49, is soprano soloist of the Senior 
Choir; granddaughter, Deborah, is a mem- 
ber of the Senior Choir; and grandson, 
Richard, Jr., is in the Youth Choir. A 
congregational reception, arranged by the 
Women of the Church, followed the serv- 
ice, and on display at the reception room's 
entrance was a portrait of Hennene, done 
in 'TDrush oil photography," which has 
been hung in the church's choir room. 

Address Changes: Clara Matthews Naylor 
(x). Box 343, Roseboro. 

Sympathy: Ruth Henry's brother-in-law, 
William D. Smith, died on November 20. 


Next reunion in 1971 

Address Changes: Pauline Whitaker 
Moose, 200 N. Main St., Mt. Pleasant. 

Sympathy: Meta Gibson Gibson's (x) 
mother died on October 31. 


Next reunion in 1971 

Lucille Boone Lewis' daughter, Alice Ray 
('67) is teaching art in Charlotte this year. 

Sympathy: Louise Gibson Neal's (c) mother 
died on October 31. Constance Gwaltney 
Huntsberry's husband, Brig. Gen. Walter 
A. Huntsberry, retired, died on October 16. 
Gen. Huntsberry was a logistic expert, a 
veteran of World War II and helped plan 
the invasion of Normandy. He was with 
the First Division when it landed on the 
Normandy Beach. Elizabeth Lewis Huffines 
father died on November 12. 


Next reunion in 1971 

Ava Brannock Burke has been elected sec- 
ond vice president of the Southeast Regional 
Conference of Women in Chambers of 


Next reunion in 1970 

Betty Brown Jester has a new grandchild — 
her first grandson. Her son John and his 
wife had the baby in November. Eva 
Woosley Warren was named treasurer of 
the North CaroUna State Nurses Association 
at a meeting held in Asheville in October. 

Address Changes: Daisy Farr McEwen. 
818 Sherbrook Dr., Richardson, Tex. Ethel 
Fleishman Vatz, 2525 Dartmouth Dr., Fay- 
etteville. Nancy Stoner Little, Rt. 1, Box 
330-A, Statesville. 

In Memoriam: Mae Finison Gay (x) died 
on October 24. 

Sympathy: Patricia Braswell's mother ched 
in April, 1967. Mary Benbow Mooney's (c) 
mother died on Sept. 17. Sara Henry 
Smith's husband died on November 20. 


Next reunion in 1970 

Address Changes: Gilma Baity Brown, 
Raleigh Tovrae #33, Wade Ave., Raleigh. 
Susie Jackson McClenaghan, 15 Dameron 
Ave., Greenville, S. C. 

Sympathy: Alice James Crews' mother-in- 
law, Alice Denny Crews (x) died on No- 
vember 12. Frances Weddington HeUig's (c) 
husband died on Sentember 17. 


Next reunion in 1970 

Constance Herritage Eddy's daughter, 
Stephanie, was graduated cum laude from 
Bryn Mawr College in May. Katherine 
Timier Jones' daughter, Suzanne K. Jones 

('66) and Sanford Kent Walker were mar- 
ried on September 15. 

Address Chances: Beulah Welch Bean, 
4400 Lee Highway, Apt. 204, Arlington, 
Va. Katherine B. NoweU, 1712 Park Rd., 
Apt. 3, Charlotte. 

In Memoriam: Lucille Tyson Whitesides 
died on September 18. Rebecca Braswell's 
mother died in April, 1967. 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 



Next reunion in 1970 


Next reunion in 1969 


Next reunion in 1973 

Helen Whitener Zink was initiated into 
Delta Kappa Gamma at a ceremony held 
in the Alumnae House, UNC-G, during 

Address Changes: Isabelle Fried Vatz (c) 
1817 Tryon Rd., New Bern. Margaret 
Spencer Clare, Pelham. 

Sympathy: Louise Bundy Jones' (c) father 
died on September 20. Margaret Kemodle 
DeChard's father died on October 4. 


Next reunion in 1969 

Address Changes: Genevieve Corbett Cov- 
olo, 116 Pinehurst Ave., Apt. J52, New York, 
New York. 

In Memoriam: Sarah Smith died during 
September, 1967. Frances Kemodle Blunk's 
father died on October 4. Martha Tyson 
Hagler's sister, Lucile Tyson Whitesides 

(33), died on September 18. 


Next reunion in 1969 

Betty Griesinger Aydelette was initiated 
into Delta Kappa Gamma at a ceremony 
held in the Alumnae House, UNC-G, dur- 
ing October. Elizabeth Harvell Miller is di- 
rector of cafeterias for the Greensboro City 
School System. 

Sympathy: Evelyn Sharpe Bumgamer's (M) 
father-in-law died on October 2. 

Next reunion in 1969 

The Hannah G. Soloman Award of 
the National Council of Jewish 
Women was presented to Betsy 
Dupuy Taylor on November 6 in 
recognition of her service as organ- 
izer and projects director of Women in 
Community Service (WIGS) in Greensboro. 
The award, which honors the women who 
founded the Council of Jewish Women 
seventy-five years ago, is given to those 
who perform outstanding service to their 
communities in areas of youth and family 
life. Betsy has been the "guiding force" in 
Greensboro's program of recruiting and 
screening area girls for Job Corps Training 
Centers. The Greensboro section of WICS, 
a national organization of Protestant, Jew- 
ish, Catholic, and Negro women, is the 
agency which launched the area's pilot pro- 
gram in Job Corps cooperation two-and-a- 
half years ago. 

Address Changes: Elizabeth Gant Bennett, 
181 Library PI., Princeton, N. J. Mar>' 
Witherspoon Brown, 13 Fairgreen Place, 
BrookUne, Mass. 

Sympathy: Edna Carpenter Baker's father 
died during November. 

Sympathy: Evelyn Hammond Dukes' 

mother-in-law died on July 17. Evelyn 
Kemodle Pratt's father died on October 4. 
Frances Truitt Smith's husband died on 
November 7. Frances Womble Reich's 

mother died on September 18. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Address Changes: Rose Dunn Harrison, 
814 Lake Boone Trail, Raleigh. Virginia 
Livingston Muse, Box 27, Laurinburg. 
Marjorie Pye Bogle, 1516 Dogwood Dr., 
Jacksonville, Ark. 

Sympathy: Lucille Bethea Whedbee's hus- 
band died on January 5, 1967. Carolyn 
Dukes Ahlin's mother died on July 17. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Sarah Turner Hysong's (x) son Jim and 
Page Bowden ('66) were married in Decem- 
ber, 1966. 

Address Changes: Rebecca Anderson 
Sokolowski, N. Miami Hospital Annex, N. 
Miami, Fla. Eunice King Durgin, 315 W. 

End Ave., Apt. 4B, New York, N. Y. 

In Memoriam: Dr. Marjorie A. Swanson, a 
former associate Professor of biochemistry 
at the Bowman Gray School of Medicine, 
died November 23. She received the first 
M.S. degree awarded by Wake Forest Col- 
lege through its medical school. She then 
went to Washington University in St. 
Louis and was awarded a Ph.D. in 1946. 
Dr. Swanson was taking residency training 
in psychiatry at Albert Einstein Medical 
Center in New York at the onset of her 

Sympathy: Helen Gray Whitley Vestal's 

father died on November 15. 

In Producing a television documen- 
tary focusing on "The Years of 
Change" at the University at Greens- 
boro, which was shown in early Octo- 
ber, just before Founder's Day, 
WMFY-TV (Channel 2 in Greens- 
boro) focused on four generations of 
students — all in the same family. 
Kathryn Imogene Pritchard of Hick- 
ory, a senior majoring in social 
sciences, shared the spotlight with her 
mother, Imogene Cashion Pritchard 
'41, and her grandmotlier, Katherine 
Rockett Cashion '14, and her step- 
great-grandmother, Beatrice Coltrane 
Rockett '07x. Earlier the Pritchard- 
Cashion-Rockett recollections had 
figured "front and center" in the Class 
of 1968's Junior Show, entitled "Times 
Are A-Changin'." 

Katy Ruth Grayson, former director of re- 
ligious education at First Baptist Church 
in Goldsboro, has accepted a similar position 
at Hayes Barton Baptist Church in Raleigh. 
Mary Miller (M) is a new faculty mem- 
ber in the School of Home Economics at 
UNC-G this year. She states she enjoys 
being a student and she is presently a 
doctoral student at Columbia University. 
Address Changes: Mary Miller, 3222 
Lavmdale Dr., Apt. 9-B, Greensboro. 

Sympathy: Mary Elizabeth Jordan Regan's 
mother died on November 1. Millicent 
Miller Benbow's mother-in-law died on 
September 17. 


Next reunion in 1972 

Lou Hardy Frye has been reappointed to 
the State Board of Juvenile Correction. Lou 
has served on the Moore County Board of 
education and the Moore County welfare 
board. Eleanor Southerland and Robert Ivey 
Powell of Clinton were married on Novem- 
ber 4. Until recently, Eleanor was a pro- 
gram specialist with the foreign training 
division, international agricultural division 
of the USDA and Mr. Powell, former 
mayor of Clinton and a fighter pilot in 
World War II, is owner and operator of 
Powell Shoe Store in Clinton. The couple 
live in CUnton at 405 E. Powell St. Miss 
North Carolina, Sally Stedman, daughter 
of Sarah White Stedman, has accepted an 
invitation to appear with the Radio City 
Music Hall symphony orchestra for a five- 
week engagement next year. Sally was 
named the most musically-talented per- 
former in the Miss America Contest in 
Atlantic City in September. 

Address Changes: Josephine Howard Staf- ' 
ford, 225 Acacia St., Sunlake Park, Lutz, 
Fla. Iris McGinley Carrubba (,x), P. O. 1574, 
Quarry Height, Canal Zone. Lois Reeves 
Landreth (c), Rt. 2, Sparta. 

Sympathy: Marjorie Benbow Luxom's (x) 
mother died on September 17. Cassandra 
Kemodle Ricketts' father died on October 
4. Eloise McGehee's father died in Decem- 
ber. Sarah White Stedman's mother-in-law, 
Marion Moming Stedman (08x) died on 
September 29. 


Nejct reunion in 1968 

Dr. Harriet Kupferer, recipient of one of 
UNC-G's research leave grants, spent the 
fall semester on Isla Mujeres, off the Yu- 
catan coast, studying Mexican Indians. Julia 
Pepper Smyth's husband, Rev. Thomas J. 
C. Smyth, N. C. diocesan chaplain for 
Episcopal college students of the Greens- 
boro area, was named the new chairman of 
the board of trustees of St. Mary's Junior 
College in Raleigh in October. 

Address Changes: Marguerita Laughridge 
Stem, 100 E. Front St., Oxford. Ruth Shul- 
man Levy, 1922 Rhodes St., Hermosa 
Beach, Calif. Carolyn White Southerland, 

Lancaster Place, High Point. 


The University of Nobth Carolina at Greensboro 


Next reunion in 1969 

Address Changes: Frances Bailey Teale, 

3508 Say-ward Dr., Durham. 

Sympathy: Josephine Collins Beamer's 

mother-in-law died on November 22. 


Next reunion in 1970 

Bemice Anthony Foxx and George O. Bixby 
were married September 26. The couple live 
in Northampton, Mass., 37 Pomeroy Ter- 
race, where Mr. Bixby is a refrigeration 
engineer. Dr. Kathryn Eskey, a member of 
the School of Music faculty at UNC-G, 
presented an organ recital on campus in 
November. Pat Rothrock has been a Metho- 
dist Missionary in Congo since 1959. Pat 
receives mail at B. P. 2156 Lubumbashi, 
R. D. Congo, where she is Conference Di- 
rector of Christian Education. 

Address Changes: Dianne Page Bench, 
1627 Acapulco, Dallas, Tex. 


Next reunion in 1971 

Address Changes: Olive Kimbrough Bab- 
bitt, 824 Gilchrist St., Laurinburg. 

Sympathy: Lucy Elmore Jordan's mother- 
in-law died on November 1. Faye Tyson's 
(c) sister Lucille Tyson Whiteside (33) died 
on September 18. 


Next reunion in 1969 

Carolyn Page Setzer was initiated into Zeta 
Chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon, national hon- 
orary graduate fraternity, at a meeting on 
the UNC-G campus in October. 

Address Changes: Mary Elizabeth Brittain 
Gurley, 2615 Grant Ave., Raleigh. Jane 
Joyner Burton, 3256 Robinhood Rd., Win- 
ston-Salem. Mary Lambert Cooper, 313 
Dogwood Dr., Boone. 

In Memoriam: Dorothy Reynolds Phillips 
died in an airplane crash in Vietnam in 

Sympathy: Mary Jane Venable Knight's (c) 
mother died on November 6. Alice Womble 
Holman's (x) mother died on September 18. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Martyvonne Dehoney (M) is an assistant 
professor of art at Drew University, Madi- 
son, N. J., and she was featured in the 
faculty art show which opened the school's 
year-long series of exhibits. Martyvonne 
has taught at Carthage College and Mere- 
dith College and has been hsted in "Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universi- 
ties." Ronny Dick, son of Jean Peters Dick, 
recently became the first high school stu- 
dent to become a member of a Chamber 
of Commerce committee. Roimy's appoint- 
ment to the Forum committee of the 
Greensboro Chamber of Commerce resulted 

from his many successes in Junior Achieve- 

Address Changes: Betsy Barnes Simpson, 
503 Kemp Rd. West, Greensboro. Barbara 
Clegg Hinton, 8121 Pennington Dr., Knox- 
ville, Tenn. Catherine Coulter Hattaway, 
1417 Knob Hill, Forest Hills, Rt. #4, San- 
ford. Ellen Stirewalt Dawson, 2618 Robin 
Hood Dr., Greensboro. 

Sympathy: Emily Bundy Cone's father 
died on September 20. 


Next reunion in 1968 


Next reunion in 1968 

Nancy Beam Funderburk Wells was 

awarded a Master of Arts degree in Teach- 
ing by Fairleigh-Dickinson University in 
June, and she is now teaching history in 
Raritan High School in Martinsville, N. J. 

Address Changes: Jeannette Hanks 
Weaver, 4405 Green Forest Rd., Greens- 
boro. Candace Hatsell Pevato, 17341 New- 
land St., Huntington Beach, Calif. 


Next reunion in 1968 

Jean Farley White, former instruc- 
tor in English at Hollins College, is 
one of five contributors to a new 
volume of poetry entitled "The Hol- 
lins Poets," published in October by 
the University of Virginia Press. 
The anthology includes ten poems by each 
of the contributors, all of whom, with the 
exception of Jean, are members of the Hol- 
lins faculty. Jean, whose husband is associ- 
ate editor of the "Kenyon Review," has 
had poems in the Nett) Yorker, the Hopkins 
Review and tlie Kenyon Review. Jean holds 
an M.A. degree from the Johns Hopkins 

Lydia James (M) has been appointed 
Administrative Secretary for the N. C. 
Symphony Society. Martha Jordan receives 
mail at 5427 Penwood Dr., Raleigh, where 
she is associate supervisor. Education of 
Visually Handicapped Children in Special 
Education Section, N. C. Dept. of Public 
Instruction. Betsy Newman Nagel visited 
Dr. Meta Miller and Miss Bemice Draper, 
professors emeriti, during a visit in the 
United States in late October. A resident of 
England now, Betsy, has been teaching for 
some time, but this year she is devoting her 
full time to her family and her home at 
35 Thornton Way in Cambridge. Ann Roy- 
ster has been appointed director of music 
in the First Methodist Church in Hender- 
son. Allene Neal Self and James Richard 
Scarce, a graduate of Virginia Polytechnical 
Institute, were married on September 30. 
The couple live at 2686 Banchory Rd., Win- 
ter Park, Fla., where he is a field represen- 
tative for American Mortgage Insurance 

Address Changes: Dorothy Callahan 
Fisher, Rt. 3, Box 363, Rocky Mount. Betty 
Shuler Scott, 1738 Lafayette Circle, Rocky 

Sympathy: Dr. Elizabeth Bowles' father 
died on October 22. Mary Shuler McMil- 
lan's mother-in-law died on July 17. 

Nancy Preas is a graduate student at N. C. 
State University and her address is P. O. 
Box 12262, Raleigh. Uta von Tresckow, 
who was a student during the 1950-51 ses- 
sion, is combining a career in medicine with 
marriage (her husband, Karl von Aretin, is 
a professor at die University of Darmstadt) 
and motherhood (her daughter is almost six 
years old). 

Address Changes: Emmalynn Gettys Com, 
6 Over Ridge Ct., Rockville, Md. Francie 
Lynam Huffman, 511 Benner Rd., Allen- 
town, Pa. Elizabeth Memory McKay, 853 
Woodlake Dr., Jackson, Miss. Colleen Ren- 
egar Moon, 516 Barksdale Dr., Raleigh. 
Anna Secrest Holden, 6622 Ribda Ave., 
Charlotte. Betty Wimbish Warner, 1606 
Milan Rd., Greensboro. 

Sympathy: Opaleene Beamer's mother died 
on November 22. Nancy Burton Hockett's 
father died on November 12. 


Next reunion in 1972 

Anne Carter Pollard (M) won a purchase 
award for the Dillard Collection of the 
Weatherspoon Art Gallery's 1967 "Art on 
Paper" Exhibition at UNC-G. James L. Nel- 
son (M) was initiated into the Zeta Chapter 
of Delta Pi Epsilon, national honorary grad- 
uate fraternity, at a meeting on the UNC-G 
campus in October. 

Address Changes: Lucille Gay Richards, 
2808 Winstead Rd., Rocky Mount. Marcia 
Hermann Bobman (x), 1230 Glenbumie 
Lane, Dresher, Pa. Mary Joanna Phillips 
Hutchison, 613 Anson Ave., Rockingham 
Betty McKnight Riddle, 1544 Huntingdon 
Trail, Dunwoody, Ga. 

Sympathy: Margaret Arthur Miller's father 
died on November 7. Emma Orr Nelson's 
(M) husband died on October 7. 


Next reunion in 1972 

Ruth Farmer is Mrs. R. L. Robertson and 
receives mail in Box E, Nashville. Patricia 
Hocker Lore had a daughter in Greensboro 
on November 16. Jean Howard Taylor has 
a new address in Hazel Crest, 111,, 3409 
Hazel Lane. The Taylors moved from At- 
lanta to Illinois where Jim is employed with 
Illinois Central Railroad. Mary Lou John- 
son Needham receives mail at 907 Forest 
Hill Dr., Greensboro, and she had a new 
.son on August 11. Edna Stephens Hattley 
hves in Lake Jackson, Tex., and she is presi- 
dent of tile County Medical Auxiliary this 

Address Changes: Ruth Sevier Foster, 21 
Pheasant Dr., Oak Forest, Asheville. Nancy 
Yelverton Thorpe, 508 Smallwood Dr., 
Rocky Mount. Nancy Simpson Hurt, 2610 
Cherbonne, Greensboro. 

Sympathy: Margaret Lewis Sparrow's fa- 
ther-in-law died on September 29. Jean 
Thacker Haithcox's father-in-law died on 
September 25. Sara Wright Haithcox's fa- 
ther-in-law died on September 25. 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


'54 Next reunion in 1972 

Merle Gates Frazier was initiated into Delta 
Kappa Gamma at a ceremony held in the 
Alumnae House, UNC-G, during October. 
Marian Fortune's plans for teaching over- 
seas this fall were somewhat changed by 
the eruption of matters between Egypt and 
Israel during the summer: she is overseas 
all right, but she is in London rather than 
in Tripoli as iirst assigned. Her address: 
Central High School, 7500th Air Base 
Group, APO New York 09218. Betty Nunn 
Shelton receives mail c/o 252 Pleasanfburg 
Building, Suite 300, Greenville, S. C., where 
she is teaching a fifth grade at Lake Forest 
School and husband, Don, has been made 
divisional manager of Financial Programs, 
Inc., a mutual funds investment company. 
The Sheltons have one son, Donnie, who is 
a first grader. Anne Rothgeb Peschek of 
Vienna, Austria, gave a concert on UNC-G 
campus on November 27. Anne presently 
combines keeping house for husband and 
two-year-old, Martina, with recital and con- 
cert work in Vienna, the opera capitol of 
the world. Joann Scott Taylor (M) had a 
daughter on September 30. 

Address Changes: Ruth Davis Stephenson, 
315 Dogwood Dr., Spray. Suzanne Weiss 
Silver, 1073 Sweetbriar Rd., High Point. 
Rose Michalove Deal, 8181 N. W. So. River 
Drive, Miami, Fla. Dora Wiley Brown, 
557-C Wakefield Dr., Charlotte. Barbara 
Gilliam Hodge (c), 503 Helen St., Kanna- 
poUs. Claudine Nichols Day, 3001 Veazey 
Terr., N. VV., Washington, D. C. Alice 
Griffin Myers, 86 Willow Terrace Apts., 
Chapel Hill. Ruth Mangum Hockaday, Rt. 
8, Box 105-W, Raleigh. Clelia Garrison 
Hand, 67 Rutledge Ave., Charleston, S. C. 
Agnes Lee Far'hing, 824 E. Lexington Ave., 
High Point. 

Sympathy: Anne Tripp Summers' (M) 
mother died on November 24. 

Next reunion in 1971 


James Rayford Coggins (M) is the principal 
of Trinity High School and resides in Ran- 
dleman at 121 Oak Lane. 

Address Changes: Thomasine Strouther 
Rendero, 1360 Ogden Ave., Apt. F-1, 
Bronx, N. Y. Doris Durham Seabolt, 33-B 
Colonial Apts., Chapel Hill Rd., Durham. 
Suzanne Myers Cheek, 306 W. 32nd St., 
Lumberton. Carolyn Gravely Clodfelter, 
1608 Hobbs Rd., Greensboro. Gloria Aime 
Weaver Fisher, 905 Burrage Rd., N. E., 
Concord. Rosalie Kizziah Laughlin, 3719 
N. Delaware St., Arlington, Va. Martha 
Washam, 1919 Academy St., Apt. 19, Win- 
ston-Salem. Cornelia Reece Wooten, RFD 
1, East Bend. Mary Bivins Bridgman, 72 
N. W. 20di St., Homestead, Fla. 

Next reunion in 1971 


Nancy Bolick Smyre (c) had an addition to 
her family on March 1, 1967. Amy Lynn 
joined John Macon, age six and Laura 
Catherine, who is four. Dr. Lee Hall, associ- 
ate professor of art and chairman of the 
department of art at Drew LIniversity, 
Madison, N. J., heads the John F. Kennedy 
Library-Drew University study on the in- 

fluence of President Kennedy on art, and 
she is founding director of Drew's new Art 
Semester, based in New York City. Donald 
Reid joined Carolyn Shepard Chisholm's 
family on November 10. 

Address Changes: Betty Jean O'Kelley, 
Box 417, Rt. 1, Candler. Margaret Grouse 
Bray, 1211 N. Centennial St., High Point. 
Mary Ann Sides Wallace, 937 Kingston St., 
High Point. Kay Finch Patseavouras (x), 
724 Florham St., High Point. LaTrelle 
Smith Cawthon, 2481 Wood Acres Rd., 
Atlanta, Ga. Nancy Mitchell Reiners, 11008 
London Dr., Burnsville, Minn. 

prize in the First Union National Bank 
Sculpture Composition on his sculpture 
"Hera" in Charlotte this fall. 


Next reunion in 1971 

A son was bom to Judge and Mrs. Herman 
G. Enochs (Doris Crews) of Greensboro on 
October 2. Minnie Currin Montgomery lives 
at 503 Clayton Ave., Roxboro, where Mr. 
Montgomery is extension chairman for 
Person County. Gwen Harrington Bland 
has moved to 450 Flyntvalley Dr., Winston- 
Salem, where husband, Bill, is a vice presi- 
dent with Wachovia Bank and Trust Com- 
pany. Keith Asbury Jones was bom to 
Billye Keith Jones (C) on October 6. Mr. 
and Mrs. William E. Lane (Mary Sue 
Rankin) had a son, Alan Scot, on August 28. 
The Lanes have one other child, Paul, age 
6, and reside on Rt. 2, Apex (Box 225). 

Address Changes: Barbara Prago Sohn (x), 
1906 Medhurst Dr., Greensboro. Margaret 
"Jo" Duncan, 1011 Canterbury Rd., Ra- 
leigh. Margaret Tandy Catling, 440 Hop- 
kins St., Lakeland, Fla. Delia Canada Free- 
man, 101-3 Gramercy Court, Minot AFB, N. 
Dak. Patricia Lentz Stehman, II Birchwood 
Dr., Fairfield, Conn. 

Sympathy: Mabel Meredith Jones' (M) 
brother, W. Lee Meredith, died on Septem- 
ber 30. 


Next reunion in 1968 

A daughter joined Peggy Brewer Joyce's 
family in Stokesdale on September 29. 
Ehzabeth Fox joined Jane Hoke Bultman's 
family on November 9. Susan Kimberly 
was bom to Shirley Pearman Hunter on 
September 21. Patricia Ann Swart Evers is 
teaching and her address is Rt. 1, Box 197, 
Castle Hayne. 

Address Changes: M. Diana Stampley 
Walden, 1915 Sterling Rd., Charlotte. Maj. 
Hilda L. Walker, Tripler General Hospital, 
APO San Francisco 96438. 


Next reunion in 1969 

Helen Jean Freeman and Dr. Robert Alvin 
Orr, a graduate of Wake Forest College 
and Southern Baptist Seminary, were mar- 
ried on October 14. The couple live at 
4724 W. Longdale Dr., Nashville, Tenn., 
where he is program and curriculum con- 
sultant for the Training L'nion Dept. of 
the Baptist Sunday School Board in Nash- 
ville. Marilyn Mallard Kehoe had a son on 
September 25 and husband, John, associate 
professor of art at UNC-G, won a purchase 

Next reunion in 1970 


Lisa Ann joined Jan Bland Stanton's family 
on July 3. After teaching seven years, Jan 
says its great to be a housewife and care 
for Lisa Ann. Nellie Grissom Brown and 
Bertram Dantzler Radford, were married in 
Greensboro on October 1. The couple live 
in Greensboro at Palms Apartments. 
Johanna Raper has been awarded a North 
Carolina Public Library Scholarship Grant 
to attend an accredited Library School of 
her choice. Johanna has been a Curatorial 
Assistant at the N. C. Museum of Art since 
1963. 18 Pond St., Apt. #16, Jamaica Plain, 
Mass. is the address of Carolyn Steele 
where she is doing clinical work at Massa- 
chusetts General Hospital's Department of 
Psychiatry. A son, Walter, was bom to Doris 
Teague Mottinger on September 5. David 
Ray joined Betty West Groce's family on 
September 3. 

Address Changes: Lynne MahafiFey, 4625 
Furman Ave., Columbia, S. C. Ngo Thi 
Hong Chang, 106 Glocester Rd., SW 7, 
England. Alma Jo Martin Franklin, 703 
W. 20th St., Lumberton. Betty Jean Whit- 
ley, Carthage. Evelyn Matheson Styan, 
3720 Foss Rd., N. E., Minneapohs, Minn. 
Sue Mincey Hewitt, 3604 Pinetop Rd., 

Sympathy': Synda Hall Tripp's mother-in- 
law died on November 24. Sue McCarthey 
Richmond's four-year-old daughter, Laine 
Sue, died on September 5. 

Next reunion in 1971 


Anne Milton Bryant and G. Peter Johns, Jr., 
a graduate of Purdue University and Uni- 
versity of Indiana, were married on October 
7. The couple live in Rochester, N. Y., at 
533 Allen's Creek Rd., where Anne 
teaches. Bom to Julia Ann Gardner Pindell 
a son, Jason Scott, in Wilmington on May 
26. A second son, Joel Douglas (Jody), was 
bom to Jan Graham Smith in November, 
1966. Jan tells us their dream home will be 
completed in January and their new address 
wiU be 399 Peninsula Rd., Gainesville, Ga. 
Emily Herring Wilson's husband. Dr. Ed- 
win G. Wilson, was appointed provost of 
Wake Forest University in October. Edna 
Huffine Pegram (M) was initiated into Delta 
Kappa Gamma at a ceremony held in the 
Alumnae House, UNC-G, during October. 
Geneva Leek Gilley had a daughter on 
September 12. Sarah Long Wi'herspoon 
had a son, Andrew Vaughn, bom August 
22. Betty Nash Mclver of Washington and 
North Wilkesboro became the bride of 
Thomas PavJ Luning of Washington and 
Chicago on Oct. 14. Mr. Luning graduated 
from Xavier University, Cincinnati, Ohio 
and Georgetown University' Law Center, 
Washington, D. C. The couple hve in 
Washington at 115 12th St., SE, where he 
is clerk to die United States Court of Ap- 
peals for the District of Columbia Circuit 
and Betty is a writer for the Voice of 
America. Emily Ann Leigh McLean rec- 
ently completed die provisional course of 
the Junior Welfare League of Florence, 


The University of North Cabolina at Greensboro 

S. C. This year's course was designed to 
better equip the young women for com- 
munity service and the welfare committee 
prepares layettes for new-bom children of 
welfare patients. Zona Quinn Jenkins of 
Warsaw (N. C.) had a son bom September 5. 

Address Changes; Joan Degenaar Durfee, 
U.S.S. Twining (DD-S40), FPO San Fran- 
cisco, CaUf. 96601. Janiece Pithman Ballard, 
2404 Gracewood Court, Greensboro. Sarah 
Long Witherspoon, 1536 Barberry Court, 
Charlotte. Marion Moss Elliott, Lawndale. 
Sarah McAulay, Bo.x 285, Huntersville. 
Margaret Paris Stevenson, 4511 Sangamore 
Dr., Washington, D. C. 

In Memoriam; Mary Bea Heeden died on 
October 20. 

Sympathy: Amelia Heilig Miller's father 
died on September 17. Patricia Smith Cole- 
man's (c) father died on November 7. 


Next reunion in 1972 

Judith Carol Bason and Dermy Claude 
Wise, a graduate of N. C. Wesleyan Col- 
lege, were married on September 15. The 
couple live in Durham at Apt. 3309C, Mor- 
decai St., University Apts., where he ex- 
pects to complete work for the Master of 
Divinity degree next spring at Duke Di- 
vinity School. Thelma Houpe Foster (M) 
was initiated into Delta Kappa Gamma at 
a ceremony held in the Alumnae House, 
UNC-G, during October. 

Address Changes: Linda Wilson, 16 Fran- 
cis Ave., Apt. 6A, Nyack, N. Y. 

63 Next reunion in 1968 

Margaret Drummond and Robert Calder 
MacKenzie of Timonium, Md., a graduate 
of Johns Hopkins University, were married 
on July 8. The couple Uve at 2436 Coming 
Ave., Apt. 104, Oxon Hill, Md., where 
Margaret teaches school in Silver Spring 
and he is a graduate student at The Amer- 
ican University in Washington, D. C. 
Anthony Joseph Celebrezze, III, joined 
Lou Godwin Celebrezze's family on Sep- 
tember 13. Lucy Little Ayers' (M) husband, 
Moir^ M. Ayers, was named "Boss of the 
Year" by the American Business Women's 
Association, at its annual banquet in Greens- 
boro on October 10. Margaret Anne Poteat 
and David R. Griehsbach, who attended 
Charlotte College, were married on Octo- 
ber 21. The couple live at 357 Lakeside Dr., 
Matthews, where he is a project engineer 
and Margaret teaches at Randolph Junior 
High School. Kristin Ann joined Ann Sarratt 
Gamer's family on October 15. Ruth Turner 
and Richard Clyde Clemmons, a graduate 
of Guilford College, were married on Oc- 
tober 14. The couple hve in Greensboro at 
3108 Lawndale Dr., where he is a resident 
agent in the OflSce of Security of the U. S. 
Department of State and Ruth is a home 
economist for Pubhc Service Company of 
North Carohna. 

Address Changes: Courtney Jones Mullin, 
3212 Ruffin St., Raleigh. Anne Straughan 
Meadows, 1607 Hollandale Rd., Richmond, 
Va. Sally Gay Bumette, 70 Crestline Dr., 

Apt. 49, San Francisco, Calif. Susan Foe 
Tamplin, 307 Ardennes Circle, Ft. Ord, 
Cahf. Brenda Winstead Spence, 600 N 
Franklin St., Whiteville. 

Sympathy: Sally Gay Bumette's mother, 
Mae Finison Gay (x), died on October 24. 
Martha HeiUg Sidner's (x) father died on 
September 17. 


Next reunion in 1970 


Next reunion in 1969 

A daughter. Heather, was bom to Betty 
Calloway Ehle on September 9. Judith 
Currin Parker has an addition to her family 
and a new address. The Parkers returned to 
Charlotte from Mobile, Ala., last April and 
John Edgar Parker, Jr., was bom on August 
28. Joanne Davis and Frederick E. Firman, 
a graduate of Union College, were married 
August 12. The couple live at 9007 C Con- 
tee Rd., Laurel, Md., where both work for 
the Department of Defense. Linda Davis 
Kiiegsman of Greensboro had twin daugh- 
ters on October 8. Mary Carol Jones and 
Winfried J. Pope, a graduate of N. C. State 
University, were married on September 2, 
The couple live at 141 -C Jones Franklin 
Rd., Raleigh. Linda Joyce Martin is work- 
ing toward a Masters degree at UNC-G 
and receives mail at 1402 Spring Garden 
St., Greensboro. Sandra Holmes Merritt and 
Lawrence Richard Brown, a graduate of 
Kenyon College and Emory University, 
were married on June 10. The couple live 
at 33-H Shore Dr., Peabody, Mass., where 
Sandra is a housewife and Mr. Brown is 
employed by Coca-Cola Company. Frances 
MoUen Spar had a daughter, Elizabetli 
Anne, bom August 18. Arthur Mark joined 
Bonnie Moses Rubin's family on Septem- 
ber 19. Anne Prince Miller was elected 
chairman of die Durham County Alumni 
Chapter in late October. Linda Carol Rees 
is a graduate student in Graphic Design 
and receives mail at 211 W. Olive St., #8, 
Inglewood, Calif. Anne Vanderburg has 
been awarded a scholarship by the National 
Mathematics and Science Foundation to 
the University of Montana in Missoula. 
Anne's address in Missoula is 708 S. 2nd W. 

Address Changes: Glenda Sutton Burgin, 
2617 Girard Ave., Apt. 1-C, Evanston, 111. 
Mary Hunter Owen, 4110 Summerglen Dr., 
Greensboro. Harriett Munder Gray, Box 
424, Nags Head. Jeanne Tannenbaum, c/o 
Personnel Office, Peter Vent Brigham Hos- 
pital, Boston, Mass. Frances Mollen Spar, 
9008 Breezewood Terr. #203, Greenbelt, 
Md. Nancy Towery Anderson, 41 1 1 D Con- 
way Ave., Charlotte. Patricia Ann Ray Pred- 
more, 102 James Ct., Spartanburg, S. C. 
Sandra Estes Moravec, 609 Shoshoni, Apt. 
A, Cheyenne, Wyo. Irene White, 345 W. 
48th St., Apt. 4C, New York, New York. 
Jeanne Tannenbaum, Apt. 33, 36 Highland 
Ave., Cambridge, Mass. Emily Moore, 
Pusan American School, APO San Fran- 
cisco, Calif. Helen Stanfield Sclienck, 
1902-A N. Ehn St., Greensboro. Ina Von 
Mclnnis Tabibian, 16576 Chattanooga PL, 
Pacific Palisades, Calif. Frances Moolen 
Spar, 6302 Breezewood Dr., Greenbelt, Md. 
Helen Washburn Yamada, #83 Alhson 
Apts., Marlton, N. J. Carolyn Wilder Gann- 
away, 1641 Newborn Rd., Kingsport, Tenn. 
Judith Currin Parker receives mail in Char- 
lotte at 850-B McAIway Rd. 

Sandra Bargamian Pace has left Florida 
and resides at 842 New Dover Rd., Edison, 
N. J., where Mr. Pace is a graduate re- 
search assistant in Plant Pathology and 
Sandra is a member of the faculty at Doug- 
lass, the Woman's College of Rutgers Uni- 
versity. Frances Carter Buchanan had a 
daughter on October 9. Nancy Frank Craig 
receives mail at 414 E. 10th St., Mesa, Ariz., 
where she is a physical education teacher 
and working on a Masters at Arizona Slate 
University. Anne Davis Sites lives in Apt. 
G3A-University Apts., Duke University Rd., 
Durham, where she is a dietitian at Duke 
Medical Center. Judy Gray Bowling re- 
ceives mail at 52 Brookwood Forest, 1700 
N. WiUiams St., Valdosta, Ga., where she 
is a teacher in the Lowndes County (Ga.) 
School System. Nancy Jane Hatley is now 
Mrs. Clyde D, Carelock and hves in Elcn 
College (P. O. Box 302), where she is 
teaching a second grade at McLeansville 
School. Karen Hayes and Phillip Gordon 
Iversen, a graduate of the University of 
Arizona, were married on September 29 
in Chicago. The couple live at 21 W. 
Goethe, Apt. 15G, Chicago, where both are 
employed by Honeywell, Inc. — he is a 
sales representative and Karen is a com- 
puter programmer. Emily Heath EUis re- 
ceived a master of arts degree from Ohio 
State University in September. Nanette 
Jackson Minor and Richard Holder Godwin, 
a graduate of N. C. State University, were 
married in Charlotte on September 2. The 
couple live in Charlotte at 3129 Minnesota 
Rd., where Nanette is a piano teacher and 
Mr. Godwin is an industrial engineer with 
Union Carbide's Consumer Products Divi- 
sion. Mary Clyde Overman and Ronald 
Charlton Hodkinson, a cum laude graduate 
of Elon College, were married in Greens- 
boro on October 15. The couple live at 
5705 Sanger Ave., Hamlet W., Alexandria, 
Va., where Lt. Hodkinson is stationed at 
the Pentagon. Elizabeth Rean Watson (M) 
won a purchase award for the DUlard Col- 
lection of the Weatherspoon Art Gallery's 
1967 "Art on Paper" Exhibition at UNC-G. 

Helen Stegman received a Master of Arts 
in Speech Patology and Audiology from 
Case Western Reserve University in Sep- 
tember. Judith Wainscott Melvin had a son 
on September 22. 

Phyllis Wheeler and Richard Charles 
Peterson were married on July 29. Dick 
received his B. S. from the University of 
Nebraska and his M. A. from Rutgers Uni- 
versity and he is a math instructor at Kent 
State University. Phyllis is employed as a 
social worker in a Cleveland state psychia- 
tric hospital after having received a Master 
of Social Work from Rutgers University in 
June. The couple reside at 551 W. Jackson, 
Apt. 302, Painesville, Ohio. 

Address Changes: Vivian Monts, 641 Hen- 
derson St., Apt. 5, Columbia, S. C. Linda 
Moore, 715 Robin Hood Rd., Reidsville. 
Evelyn Snow Simpson, Box 54-D, Rt. 307, 
Cullovvhee. Jean Barnes Komett, Knob in 
die Woods, Apt. G, 7143 Shrewsbury Lane, 
Indianapolis, Ind. Phyllis Wheeler Peterson, 
55 W. Jackson St., Painesville, Ohio. Phyllis 
Shaw, 18091/2 Grace St., Wilmington. 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


Thersa Foster Pearson, 3700 28th St., Apt. 
A, Meridian, Miss. Lois Ann Bartlett Lee, 
Apt. 12D, Liberty Drive, Thomasville. 
PhylUs HaU KeUy, 2605 Chantilly Place, 
Greensboro. Joyce Pendergrass, 3514 Gor- 
don St., Falls Church, Va. Jo Angela Sills 
Baucom, 2000 Carolina Ave., Kannapolis. 
Susan Stentz Evans, 317 McCauley St., 
Chapel Hill. Ann Bennett Sronce, 607 W. 
19th St., Apt 4, Temple, Ariz. Janice Bau- 
com Mai-kusic, 13 Bayview Dr., Niantic, 

'56 Next reunion in 1971 

Jackie Abrams Wilson had a son, Phillip 
Malcolm, on October 19. Paul W. Brewer 

(M) was elected supervisor of Instruction 
for Weldon City Schools in October. Anita 
Brown Nicholls lives in Oklahoma City, 
Okla., at 5620 N. W. 10th, Apt. 101, where 
husband, Tim, who finished law school in 
June, is an attorney in the Chief Counsel's 
Office, Internal Revenue Service. Patricia 
Byers and Williain Lawrence Pollard, a 
graduate of Virginia Polytechnical Institute, 
were married on August 26. The couple 
Uve at 301 Shellum Dr., Raleigh, where 
Patricia is a programmer for Burlington 
Industries and Mr. Pollard is an agricultural 
statistician for the State. On June 17th Vir- 
ginia Cummings and Raymond John Polcha, 
a graduate of Cleveland State University, 
were married in Sacred Heart Chapel at 
the U. S. Naval Weapons Laboratory in 
Dahlgren, Va. The couple make their home 
in Bayberry Estates and receive mail in 
P. O. Box 506, Dahlgren, Va. Lois Anne 
Cutler, and Wilham Kevin McLaughlin, a 
graduate of Susquehanna University, were 
married on October 21. The couple live 
at 113 Taylors St., Morehead City, where 
Lois is teaching a fourth grade and he is 
a heutenant in the Coast Guard. Alexandra 
Faison Fabbri and Malcolm Rea Ferrell, 
who attended Duke University and is pres- 
ently a student at American University, 
Washington, were married in Darien, 
Coim., on September 2. The couple reside 
at 2508 Coming Ave., Apt. 204, Oxon Hill, 
Md., where he is in the Marine Corps Re- 
serve and is an employee in the office of 
Sen. B. Everett Jordan and Alexandra is 
teaching a ninth-grade at LaPlatta, Md. 
Eileen Faulkner and Daniel R. Rubey, Jr., a 
graduate of Union College, Schenectady, 
N. Y., were married on September 23rd at 
the Community Presbyterian Church, Atlan- 
tic Beach, Fla. The couple Uve at 500 N. 
Grant, Bloomington, Ind., where he is at- 
tending graduate school at the University of 
Indiana. Nancy Sue Franklin is back from 
a trip to Europe and is working in the blood 
bank of Moses Cone Hospital in Greensboro. 
Ella Martin Gaylord is Mrs. WUham Griffin 
Ross and her address is 7D Southside Court, 
Cusseta Rd., Columbus, Ga., where she is 
teaching at Ft. Benning. 

Elizabeth Gayle Hatcher and Lt. Dono- 
van J. Willis, Jr., who attended N. C. State 
University, were married in Sarasota, Fla., 
on May 6. The couple live at 3209 Skinner 
Mill Rd., Augusta, Ga., where he is sta- 
tioned with the Army at Ft. Gordon and 
Gay is teaching a third-grade. Virginia 
"Ginger" Hicks and Charles Marshall 
Brooks, a graduate of Auburn University, 
were married on September 9. The couple 

reside in Memphis, Tenn., at 186 Hillview 
Ave., Apt. 4, Valley Forge, where the 
bridegroom is manager of Armour Agri- 
cultural Chemical Company. Suzanne Kath- 
erine Jones and Sanford Kent Walker, a 
graduate of Guilford College, were married 
on September 15. The couple hve at 604 
N. Tremont Dr., Greensboro, where Suz- 
anne is a programmer for Burlington Indus- 
tries and he is employed by Western Elec- 
tric Co. Kathryn Law Shoemaker has moved 
to 2 Flemington Rd., Chapel HUl, where 
husband, Raleigh, is a student at the UNC 
School of Law. Betty Lowrance receives 
mail c/o Dept. of Microbiology, Bowman 
Cray School of Medicine, Winston-Salem, 
where she is a graduate student. June Lee 
Mathis was an August graduate from the 
Duke University Medical Center. June has 
accepted a position with the N. C. Coopera- 
tive Agricultural Extension Service as Foods 
Specialist with a major responsibility for 
4-H Foods and Nutrition Program. June's 
address in Raleigh is North Hills Terr. Apts. 
Jean Meyer Stewart has moved to 816 
George White Rd., Greensboro, where hus- 
band, Bruce is Director of Admissions at 
Guilford College. Arlene Alice Miller and 
Richard Albert Stein, a graduate of Ecole 
Polytechnique de Lausanne and did gradu- 
ate work at Cornell University and Penn- 
sylvania State University, were married 
on August 19. The couple live at 119-H 
University Village, Iowa State University, 
Ames, Iowa, where Arlene is an instructor 
of clothing. After spending the summer in 
Europe, Toni Oster is teaching in Atlanta, 
Ga., where she receives mail at 1615 
Moores Mill Rd., N.W. Marcia Roe is a 
graduate student at the University of Ten- 
nessee, but she receives mail c/o Mrs. B. 
Clarence Roe, 205 W. Miner St., Apt. 3, 
W. Chester, Pa. 

Martha Ross Ramsey is teaching at Quail 
Hollow Junior High in Charlotte. Mavis 
Ruesch Gehl of Greensboro had a son on 
October 9. Carol Jackson Shell is now Mrs. 
Arthur L. Latham, III, and receives mail at 
Amo, Amo, Marshall Islands 96960, where 
both are serving with the Peace Corps. 
Rachel Teague Fesmire (M) is heading a 
unique program on the campus of UNC-G, 
training teachers for Head Start programs 
in eight states. Operating under the exten- 
sion division of the university, Rachel heads 
one of thirteen such training stations in the 
nation. Elizabeth Jane Theiling and John 
Donald Anderson, a graduate of Furman 
University, were married on October 28. 
The couple Hve at 3730 N. Sharon Amity 
Rd., Apt. G-4, Charlotte, where she is a 
medical technologist at Charlotte Memorial 
Hospital and Mr. Anderson is employed 
by the State Beauty and Barber Supply Co. 
Johnston Union Free Will Baptist Church 
was the setting for the September 10th 
wedding of Sue Underwood (c) and Wilham 
Daniel Warrick, a graduate of N. C. State 
University. The couple live at 515 Lee St., 
Smithfield, where she is a secretary for Fed- 
eral Land Bank Association. Millie Lou 
Wilson (AAS) and John Lawrence Frierson, 
III, a graduate of N. C. State University, 
were married on September 9. The couple 
live at 8401 N. Ariantic Ave., Cape Ken- 
nedy, Fla., where he is an aerospace engi- 
neer with Boeing Aircraft. 

Address Changes: Elizabeth Brogdon, 

4616 Saunders Rd., Greensboro. Margaret 
Bowden Litaker, Box 66, Danielsville, Ga. 
Beverly Hankins Meyer, Parcelamiento El 
Reposo, CabaUo Blanco, Retalhuleu, Guate- 
mala. Susan Beattie Bartlett, 1000 Clove 
Rd., Apt. 4N, Staten Island, N. Y. Mary 
Ellen Guffy, Pinehurst Apt. 4014-E, Provi- 
dence Rd., Charlotte. Lucile N. O'Brien, 
3319 S. 28th St., #202, Alexandria, Va. 
Mary Alcott Ferger, 156 Rodney Court, 
Madison, Wis. Nancy Carolyn Smith 
Whiton, 3672 Malibu Pahn Dr., #201, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va. Linda Kay Morse Hinson 
(c), 1105 FayetteviUe Rd., Rockingham. 
Anne Abrams Schwartz, 110 Martin St., 
Apt. 103-B, Winston-Salem. Linda McCui- 
ston Deahl, 8I2-B Pecan Circle, KiUeen, 
Texas. Barbara Sellars Gornto, Box 171, 
Wrightsville Beach. Alethia Ann Clough 
Basnight, 325 Madison St., Roanoke Rapids. 
Nan Rufty, 625 Carrington Lane A, Win- 
ston-Salem. Ann Reynolds Whaley, Sey- 
mour-Johnson AFB, Goldsboro. 

Sympathy: Carole Whedbee Ellis' father 
died on January 5, 1967. Frances W. Hei- 
lig's father died on September 17. 

'67 Next reunion in 1972 

Linda Alley Hemrick (AAS) is a registered 
nurse and hves at 3731 Auero Ave., Win- 
ston-Salem. Neill Andrew is Mrs. Paul L. 
Donahue and her address is 55 David 
Terrace, Apt. 25, Norwood, Mass. Kathleen 
Asbell Killebrew (M) is teaching and her 
address is 1509 Pinehurst Dr., High Point. 
Harolene Atwood and Larry H. Tucker, a 
senior at UNC-CH, were married on Au- 
gust 27. The couple hve at 2 Justice St., 
Chapel Hill, where Harolene is a secretary 
of the Public Healdi at UNC-CH. Rebecca 
Anderson is a graduate student at Wake 
Forest and her address is 5002 Bethania Rd., 
Apt. 23-C, Mountain Lodge Apts., Winston- 

Judith Aydelett is a math teacher at In- 
dependence High School, Charlotte — and 
resides at 4943 Park Road, Hamilton House 
Apt., Charlotte. Patricia Bailey is a secre- 
tary and receives mail at 1322 Parkview 
Circle, Salisbury. Virginia Bailey is a sec- 
retary and her address is Rt. 2, Stokesdale. 
Joyce Baldwin is back on campus this year 
working toward a Master and her address 
is 2011 C Maybrook Apt., Greensboro. 
Catherine Bardin is a recreation worker 
with the American Red Cross and her 
address is American Red Cross Clubmobile 
Unit, 9th Admin Col. 9th Infantry Div., 
APO San Francisco, Calif. 96370. 

Linda Barker is a music teacher and her 
address is P. O. Box 573, Valdese. Joyce 
Barwick is a graduate student at UNC-G 
and receives mail at 405 Dameron St., 
Spray. Joanne Barnes and Buddy O'Neill 
Mann, a graduate of Virginia Polythechnic 
Institute and N. C. State Univ., were mar- 
ried on August 26. The couple live at 2400 
Maplewood Ave., Winston-Salem where he 
is on the technical staff at Bell Telephone 
Laboratory and Joanne is a public relations 
assistant for R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Com- 
pany. Ann Birmingham Hipp is teaching 
and her address is 172 Bagley St., Chapel 


The UNivEBsiTi' of North Cabouna at Greensboro 

Barbara Ann Blalock is teaching this year 
and her Raleigh address is 2810 Conifer 
Dr., Apt B. Home service advisor for Duke 
Power Company is the occupation of Linda 
Blanton and her address is 404 Hebron St., 
Apt. #3, Hendersonville. Mildred Block is 
Mrs. Jack Levin and her address is 906 
Avery PI., Greensboro, where she is work- 
ing with the Mental Health Clinic. JoAnn 
Bonnet is Mrs. Michael Sullivan and her 
address in Rochester, N. Y. is 140 Arbor- 
wood Crescent. Judith Brandt is a systems 
engineer with LB.M. Corp. and lives at 
2810 Carriage Dr., Apt. H, Winston-Salem. 

Edith Brannock (M) is an assistant pro- 
fessor of home economics and receives mail 
in Box 216, Elon College. Zelle Brinson 
is a systems engineer trainee and Hves at 
700 Anson St., Apt. F-1, Winston-Salem. 
Carol Broad (M) is a teacher at Northwest 
Cuilford High School and lives at 5038 
Pine Ridge Dr., Winston-Salem. Carolyn 
Brown is a graduate student at Howard 
University Medical School and hves at 751 
Fairmont St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Rozanne Busch (M) is an instructor at Buf- 
falo State College and her address is 17 
Amherst Court, Cheektowaga, N. Y. 

Betsy Bunting receives mail c/o Chil- 
drens Hospital of Philadelphia, Phila., Pa. 
Karon Bush lives at 1102 Salem Valley Rd., 
Apt. C-13, Winston-Salem where she 
teaches at Reynolds High School. Leslie 
Burg is a VISTA volunteer and her address 
is 178 Kearny Ave., Perth Amboy, N. J. 
Johnna Butler is a graduate student at 
Michigan State University and her address 
is 315 East Pointe Lane, E. Lansing, Mich. 
Judith Ann Butler Nichols (M) is a teacher 
and lives at 745 NE 5th Ave., Ft. Lauder- 
dale, Fla. Willine Carr is a research analyst 
and her address is 2705 Rhode Island 
Plaza, 13th St., N. E., 402, Washington, 
D. C. 

Ann Cassell is teaching a fourth grade 
in Charlotte and lives at 1400-D Eastcrest 
Dr. Irma Chapman is teaching in the Hope- 
well, Va., City Schools and receives mail 
at 3315 W. Broadway, Hopewell, Va. 
Sandra Charlene Clifton and Lt. Donald 
Eugene Morrisey, a graduate of Holy Cross 
College, were married on July 23. The 
couple live at 114-2 Sirocco Dr., Minot 
AFB, Minot, N. Dak., where he is a pilot 
in Strategic Air Command. Harriett Cheek 
Abbott is teaching and she receives mail 
c/o Lt. James W. Abbott, Gen. Depot, 
Genmensheim, Germany, APO New York 
09102. Helen Cheek is a graduate student 
at UNC-G and her address is Cone Hall, 
UNC-G, Greensboro. Melinda Claburn Aus- 
band (M) lives at 6440 S. Claiborne Ave., 
Apt. 303, New Orleans, La. where she is 
employed in the field of vocational rehabili- 
tation. Elizabeth Cockerham is teaching a 
sixth grade and her address in Reisterstown, 
Md., is 202 Sunnyking Rd. 

Diana Cook Mizell is a speech therapist 
for Guilford County and her address is 2011 
Maywood St., Apt. F, Greensboro. Carole 
Crain and 2nd Lt. Clyde Lee Clem, III, a 
graduate of UNC-CH, were married on 
August 5. The couple live in Mesa, Ariz., 
at 325 W 5th St., Apt. 117 where he is 
in flight school at Williams Air Force Base. 
Edenton Street Methodist Church was the 
setting June 24th for the wedding of Mary 
Sue Compton and James Edward Williams, 

Jr., a graduate of UNC-CH. The couple 
live in Winston-Salem at 3816-1 Country 
Club Drive, where Mary is teaching at Dal- 
ton Junior High School. Beverly Sue Cox 
and Ralph W. Hartgrove, Jr., a graduate 
of N. C. State Univ. were married on July 1. 
The couple Uve at 609 Broce Dr., Blacks- 
burg, Va., where he is a graduate student 
and Beverly is a research technician. Sue 
Cox is a secretary for IBM and her address 
is 2810 Conifer Dr., Apt. B, Raleigh. Nell 
Craven Hunnicutt (M) receives mail P. O. 
Box X-253, APO San Francisco, Calif. 
96666. Patricia Ann Criddlebaugh is teach- 
ing diis year and her address is Rt. 2, Box 
370, High Point. Rose Grouse Dewar (M) 
is teaching at Page High School, Greens- 
boro and her address is 3600 Dogwood Dr. 
Jayne Crump and Michael Molinsky, a 
graduate of East Carolina College, were 
married on August 13. The couple live in 
Burlington, Apt. 22-D Brookwood Gardens, 
where Jane is a second grade teacher. 
Martha Curto is a teacher and her address 
is 333 Whitmire St., Brevard. Shirley Ann 
Childress (AAS) and Michael Joseph Crom- 
well, a graduate of the University of Rich- 
mond in Virginia, were maiTied on October 
28. The couple live in Greensboro at 3513 
Battleground Rd., where Shirley is a nurse 
at Cone Hospital and he is employed by 
Burhngton Industries. 

Dorothea Davenport is a graduate stu- 
dent and receives mail in Chapel Hill at 
202 McCauley St. Jane Darnell smd David 
William Reams, who attended Downtown 
Guilford College, were married in the Flor- 
ida Street Baptist Church, Greensboro, on 
August 12. The couple live at Buie Creek, 
P. O. Box 483 where Jane is teaching and 
he is a computer operator for Blue Bell, Inc. 
Judy Ann Davis and James Allen Wall, Jr., 
a graduate of Davidson College, were mar- 
ried on June 17. The couple live at 3420-F 
Mordecai St., Durham, where Judy is a 
graduate student in Biochemistry at Duke 
University and he is working toward a 
masters at UNC-CH. Robert Wesley Darsch 
(M) receives mail in Box 246, KemersviUe. 
Alma Deal is a caseworker for the blind 
and hves at 429 N. Edgemont St., Gastonia. 
Barbara Decker now lives at 405 E. 63rd 
St., Apt. 2-C, New York, New York. Ann 
Doss is an interior designer and her address 
is Rt. 1, Haw River, where she operates 
"The Drapery Boutique" with her sister-in- 
law. Marion Dotson Wells is employed as 
a hbrarian and receives mail in Cambridge, 
Mass. at 99 Bratde St. Patricia Dreyman 
Freeman is a teacher and lives at 1705 
Haywood Rd., W. Ashevdle. Camden Eades 
Greer is a graduate student at University 
of Calif. (Berkeley) and her address is 
1130-G San Pablo Ave., Albany, Calif. 
Wanda Ellis is a recreation aide, American 
National Red Cross and her address is 
1614 Cape Gloucester, Tarawa Terrace, 
N. C. Student — Columbia University is the 
present occupation of Carolina Elliott. Her 
adclress is 80 Haven Ave., Apt. 4E, N. Y. 
Betty Evans King (M) is an elementary 
teacher and her address is Rt. 1, Box 161, 
Asheboro. Bank Examiner, Federal Deposit 
Insurance Company is the occupation of 
Ann Faber and her address is 4609 Curtis 
Dr., Virginia Beach, Va. Kay Featherstone 
is teaching in child development and re- 
ceives mail c/o Community Action Pro- 
gram, Box 427, Cherokee. George Ferger 

is studying at the University of Wisconsin 
and his address is 156 Rodney Court, Madi- 
son, Wis. Virginia Finne is a graduate 
student and her address is 211 Short St., 
Chapel Hill. 

Rosalyn Fleming is a graduate student 
and her address is 802 Granville Towers 
East, Chapel HUl. Emily Folger is Mrs. 
William Simpson and her address is #13 
Rosemary St., Apts., Chapel Hill, where 
she is a library assistant. Barbara Fonvielle 
is teaching English at Goldsboro High 
School and receives mail at 1703 Rose St., 
Goldsboro. Hal David Foster, Jr. (M) re- 
ceives mail in P. O. Box 1161, Lake Worth, 
Fla., where he is employed by Palm Beach 
Junior College. Robin Futrell is teaching a 
first grade at Aycock School and lives on 
Rt. 1, Summerfield. Corinna Gant Stokes, 
is teaching a third grade and receives mail 
in Virginia Beach, Va., at 105 75th St. 
Eliza Gidden is a service representative with 
C & P Tel. Co. and her address is 5604 
Albia Rd., Washington, D. C. Janet Glaze- 
ner is a graduate student at UNC-G and 
her address in Greensboro is 121 Mclver 
Apt. 6. Barbara Goode is in school at North 
Carolina Baptist Hospital and Uves at 2112 
W. Florida St., Greensboro. Helen Abell 
Grant has a new address — 2111 St. Charles 
Ave., New Orleans, La. Donave Greene is 
a graduate student at UNC-G and her ad- 
dress is Box 522, Spencer Annex, UNC-G, 
Greensboro. Nancy Greene is assistant to 
Dean of Home Economics, UNC-G and 
receives mail in Box 522, Greensboro. 
Ginger Grier is a graduate student at 
UNC-G this year and her address is Box 
523 Spencer Annex, UNC-G, Greensboro. 
Patricia Hand is a biologist with Gillette 
Research Institute and receives mail in 
Washington, D. C. at 2805 "Q" St., N. W., 
Apt. 3. Judith Harsey is teaching and her 
address is 428 Kings Mill Dr., Newport 
News, Va. Teacher Sedgefield Junior High 
is the occupation of Mary Susan Huffer and 
her address is 1400 Kentland Lane, Apt. 3, 
Charlotte. Eloise Kay Hale is Mrs. G. L. 
Holsclaw, II and her address in Greensboro 
is 1404 N. Flam Ave., where she is an 
elementary teacher. Second Lt. Ann L. Hall 
completed an Army Nurse Corps - Army 
Medical Service Corps Officer basic course 
in September at Brooke Army Medical 
Centur, Ft. Sam Houston, Tex. Ann receives 
mad at 6-H-3418 MESS, Ft. Sam Houston, 

Sara Halsey is teaching English and 
her address is Rt. 1, Box 28, Piney Creek. 
Ann Hammer Ipock is teaching this year 
and her address is 50iy2 Lee St., Gastonia. 
Judith Harrell and CoHn Kelly Batten, a 
graduate of N. C. State Univ. were mar- 
ried on June 10. The couple live in Raleigh 
at 412V2 Chamberlain St., where Judith is 
teaching at Gamer Elementary School and 
he is a part-time graduate student at N. C. 
State and is employed there as a research 
assistant in the Department of Plant Path- 
ology. Ronald Harris (M) is an assistant 
management consultant, Baptist Board, and 
receives mail at 1204 CUfton Lane, Nash- 
ville, Tenn. Mary Hasell is Mrs. Roger 
Webb and receives mail in Greensboro, 
5625 Atwa'.er Dr., Box 116. 

White Memorial Presbyterian Church in 
Raleigh was the setting for September 23rd 
wedding of Barbara Amelia Hassell and 
Richard Thomas Duemler, graduate of 

The Alxjmni News: Winter 1968 


Washington Univ. in St. Louis. The couple 
live at 315 W. Newhall Ave., Apt. 7, Wau- 
kesha, Wis. where Mr. Duemler is with 
Federal Bureau of Roads. Frances Josephine 
Hatcher hves in Greensboro at ISlSVa 
Roland Rd., where she teaches at Kiser 
Junior High School. Kelly Haynes is teach- 
ing at Dudley Senior High School and re- 
ceives mail at 603 Kenilworth St., Greens- 
boro. Alison Hayward and Thomas B. 
Mimms, Jr., a graduate of UNC-CH were 
married on July 22 in the Main Post Chapel 
at Fort Bragg. The couple live at 308 W. 
105th St., New York, N. Y., where he is a 
second-year student at Columbia University 
Law School. Carol Anne Hinson is teach- 
ing an eighth grade at Guilford High School 
and her address is 3204 Lawndale Dr., 
Palms Apts., Apt. 5-A, Greensboro. Toni 
Honey and S. Cameal Downey, Jr., a sen- 
ior at N. C. State Llniversity, were married 
in May. The couple live at 2713y2 Vander- 
bilt Ave., Raleigh. Bonnie Alice Horner, 
who majored in Home Economics and 
Clothing, has taken to the air in the high 
fashion uniform of a Pan American World 
Airways stewardess. Bonnie is serving 
aboard Jet CUpper flights from New York 
southward across the Atlantic to Latin 
America and the breeze-swept resort islands 
of the Caribbean. Bonnie receives mail in 
Queens, N. Y. at Apt. 4-A 118th St., Kew 

Toba Horwilz is a social worker at Doro- 
thea Dix Hospital and Hves at 901 E. Club 
Blvd., Durham. Dottie Howard is employed 
by the Charlotte Area Fund and her address 
is 1351 E. Woodlawn Rd., Apt. 108, Char- 
lotte. Susanne Howard is attending gradu- 
ate school, UNC-G and received mail Bo.x 
6816, Cone Hall, Greensboro. Linda Hunter 
is a secretary and her address is 475 York 
St., Apt. 2-B, Williamsburg, Va., Janice 
Hutchins and George J. Levine, a graduate 
of UNC-CH, were married on August 19. 
The couple Live in Carrboro at 111-A Sue 
Ann Court, where Janice teaches at Cha- 
tham High School and he is a law student 
at UNC-CH. Christine "Josie" Hutchins 
MiuT)hy is a secretary at UNC Medical 
School and receives mail at 704 N. Colum- 
bia St., Chapel Hill. Mary Joe Hutchins is 
a substitute teacher and lives at 1749 N. 
Pleasant St., Winston-Salem. Dearma Jo 
Isley, and Beverly C. Moore, Jr., a gradu- 
ate of UNC-CH, were married on August 
19. The couple hve at 863 Massachusetts 
Ave., Apt. 35, Cambridge, Mass., where he 
is a student at Harvard Law School. Mary 
Jarrett and Gary Trawick, a graduate of 
UNC-CH, were married August 19. The 
couple Hve at 128C Purefoy Rd., Chapel 
Hill, where Mary is a nursery school 
teacher and he is a law student at UNC-CH. 

June Carolyn Jones is a teacher and lives 
at 3304 Lawndale Dr., Pahns Apts. 5A, 
Greensboro. Nancy Kelly is a secretary in 
the Law Departmgnt of Hotel Corporation 
of America and her address is 1055 Beacon 
St., Brookline, Mass. Peggy Kepley Savas 
(M) is teaching in Chapel Hill School 
System and receives mail at 3022 Chapel 
Hill Rd., Apt. 20B, Durham. In August 
Patricia Gail Kikcr was named School Food 
Service Director with the Burke County 
Schools. It will be Pat's duty to coordinate 
the operations of the fourteen county school 
cafeterias with the assistance of the Cafe- 

teria Supervisor. Burke County is among 
the first in North Carolina to adopt central- 
ized cafeteria operations. Pat hves in Mor- 
ganton and receives mail at 106% S. Ander- 
son St., Apt. 204. Nora Jane King (M) is an 
assistant professor at the University of Okla- 
homa and her address is 712 Parsons St., 
Norman, Okla. 

Rivka Kolarie Kutchie (M) lives in 
Greensboro at 3311 Watauga Drive. Phyllis 
Komov is a management trainee. Wood- 
ward & Lothrop and lives in Washington, 
D. C. at 4101 Cathedral Ave., Apt. 603. 
Cynthia Kouns is an interior designer and 
her address is 908 Woodbine Dr., Chapel 
HiU. Alice Ray Lewis is teaching Art at 
Spaugh Junior High and her address in 
Charlotte is JamestowTi Apts. 1207-L, Green 
Oaks Lane. Dell Landreth McKeithan (M) 
is Dean of Women at Chowan CoUege and 
receives mail in Box 161, Muifreesboro. 

Moya Jean Lavin Parmele is teaching and 
her address is 6420 Whitehall Rd., Fayette- 
vUle. Martha Elizabeth Lawing is a first 
grade teacher at Tropical Elementary in 
Merritt Island, Fla., and receives mail at 
494 S. Atlantic Ave., Apt. 211, Cocoa 
Beach, Fla. Diana Lawrence is a secretary 
and her address is 8720 Waterford Rd., 
Alexandria, Va. Linda Lockhart Smith is 
employed as a mathematician at the Na- 
tional Security Agency in Washington, 
D. C, and husband, Robert is doing post- 
graduate work at the University of Mary- 
land while teaching in suburban Washing- 
ton. The Smiths receive mail at 9875 Tele- 
graph Rd., Apt. 2, Lanham, Md. 

Patricia Ann Lundy hves in Gastonia at 
1196 Fern Forest Dr., Apt. F, where she 
is employed by the Gaston County Mental 
Health Clinic. Muriel Bishop Livingston 
(AAS) and David W. Hoag, a graduate of 
Davidson College, were married on June 11. 
The couple hve in Cambridge, Mass., c/o 
E.T.S. 99 Brattle St., Box 48. Anne Carol 
McFadden and Walter G. Roberts, a junior 
at N. C. State University, were married on 
August 20. The couple hve at 3508 Horton 
St., The Palms, in Raleigh where Anne is 
teaching in the Wake County Schools. Lois 
McLean is working on a Masters at West- 
field CoUege, University of London and her 
address is 404 Wimbledon Park Rd., Lon- 
don, SW 19, England. Joan Mackay works 
in the library at UNC-CH and her address 
is 633 N. Columbia St., Chapel Hill. 
Patricia Jean Macon (AAS) is a registered 
nurse and her address in Greensboro is 3108 
Lawndale Dr., Apt. G. 

Claudia Madeley is a psychological 
technician and receives mail in Box 858, 
Wrightsville Beach. Glenda Faye Matthews 
is a social worker and receives mail at 2302 
Woodland Ave., Sanford. Betty May is an 
accountant and her address is 1010 Lamond 
Ave., Durham. Mary Avelene Medlin is a 
teacher and receives mail in Merritt Island, 
Fla., at Country Club Apts., A204. Elizabeth 
Anne Melvin is teaching this year and her 
address in Baltimore, Md., is 551 1-A Sarril 
Rd. Olga Parfenchuk Myerovick (M) is a 
violinist with Chamber Symphony of Phila- 
delphia and her address is Country Place 
Apts., Bancroft #3, Black-wood, N. J. Joan 
Nailling is a photographer for Retina Asso- 
ciates and her address is 1055 Beacon St., 
BrookHne, Mass. Elizabeth Norman is a 
secretary for Eastman Kodak and her ad- 

dress is 5320 Roswell Rd., Apt. P-2, Adanta, 
Ga. Ann EUzabeth Parry and John Malia, a 
graduate of the Philadelphia College o£ 
Textiles and Science, were married on July 
15. The couple Uve at 1209-D Alfred Ave., 
Yeadon, Pa., where he is employed by the 
Control Switch Company of Philadelphia. 
Carol Ann ParceU and John Quincey Ball, 
who attended Danville Technical Institute, 
were married on July 2. The couple live at 
2403-B Spring Garden St., Greensboro — 
where Carol is teaching. Claire Beverly 
Parrish hves in Richmond, Va., at 1409 
Wihningion Avenue. Kay Phillips Penning- 
ton is teaching a third grade and her ad- 
dress is 3943 Persimmon Dr., Pinewood 
Plaza, Apt. 104, Fairfax, Va. Jan Peeples 
lives at 769 Percy St., Apt. G, Greensboro 
and she is working as a legal secretary. 
Beverly Pinnell is a student at George 
Washington University and her address is 
2805 "Q" Street, N. W., Apt. 3, Washing- 
ton, D. C. Faye Hayes Powers (M) is a 
teacher and receives mail Rt. 2, Box 58, 
Bermett. Elva Putnam is a social worker 
with the Adanta Employment Evaluation 
and Service Center and her address is 1111 
Clairmont Ave., Apt. A-3, Decatur, Ga. 
Dorothy Richardson (M) is a teacher and 
receives mail Womens Dept. of P. E. Uni- 
versity of Mass., Amherst, Mass. 

Carol Roach is teaching school in Char- 
lotte and her address is 1342 Abbey Place, 
Apt. 2, Charlotte. Lola Roberts is teaching 
a third grade and her address in Charlotte 
is 2221 Sharon Rd. Linda Jean Robinson is 
working with the Peace Corps and receives 
mail Peace Corps Hdg. 728 Kalyr Herrin, 
Manila, Republic of Philippines. Donna 
Louise Rogers is a secretary for S. D. War- 
ren Company and resides at 1055 Beacon 
St. (Apt. 7), Brookline, Mass. Mary Ann ■ 
Russell is teaching at Southeast High School I 
in Greensboro and her address is 769 Percy ' 
St., Apt. G. Margaret Ellen Rudd, 3126 
Park Rd., Cimmaron Apts., #209, Char- 
lotte, is a school psychologist for the 
Charlotte-Mecklenburg School System. Vic- 
toria Sandford is a social worker and her 
address is 26 Kearney Ave., Whippany, 
N. J. Elizabeth Schadel is a hbrary assistant 
at UNC-C and her address is 624 Uni- 
versity Dr., Apt. 60, Greensboro. Mary 
Elizabeth Sise (M) is a physical education 
teacher and receives mail c/o Dept. of 
Physical Education for Women, University 
of Arizona, Tucson, Ariz. Reuben Slade (M) 
is an assistant principal and his address is 
108 Salem St., KemersviUe. Marjorie Sharff 
is teaching this year and her address is 
6200 Wilson Blvd., Apt. 311, Falls Church, 

Joyce Elaine Shields is teaching at W. 
Forsyth High School and her address is 
3628 Old Vineyard Rd., Winston-Salem. 
Agnes Shipley and David Moore, II a grad- 
uate of UNC-CH, where he was a More- 
head Scholar, were married on August 27. 
The couple live on Rt. 1 out of Chapel 
Hill (Box 340-C) where Agnes is working 
in dental Research and David is a second- 
year law student at UNC-CH. Leonard 
Simmons (M) is a school principal and re- 
ceives mail on Rt. 3 out of Burlington. 
Marjorie Skinner is an accountant and her 
address is 100 S. Ocean Ave., Apt. 4R, 
Freeport, N. Y. Grace Methodist Church in 
Greensboro was the setting for the Septem- 
ber 9th wedding of Helen Frances Smith 


The University of North Cabolina at Greensboro 

(AAS) and Frank James Irvin, Jr., a grad- 
uate of Guilford College. The couple live 
in Winston-Salem at 1102 Salem Valley 
Rd., Apt. C-10, Winston-Salem, where 
Helen is a nurse at Forsyth Hospital and 
he is teaching at Reeds Elementary School 
near Lexington. Ray Turner Smith is an 
instructor at Greenville Technical College 
(S. C.) and receives mail at 709 N. Main 
St., Greer, S. C. 

Lila Ann Smith and Kenneth David 
Nichols, Jr. a senior at Elon College, were 
married on June 10. The couple hve in 
Elon College, Box 553, where Lila is a 
French Teacher. Mildred Snider Smith (M) 
is a teacher and lives in Danville, Va., at 
119 Westmoreland Ct. Frances Margaret 
Snyder and Roberto Alcala, who attended 
the University of Guadalajara in Mexico, 
were married on June 18. The couple hve 
at 249 Berkshire Rd., Charlotte, where 
Frances is teaching. Paul Southern is work- 
ing in the banking field, and his address 
is Rt. 2, Stokesdale. Nancy Southworth 
Carlton is teaching a seventh grade in 
Waynesville this year and her address is 
P. O. Box 798, Cullowhee. Diana Ruth Stein 
(x) is Mrs. Harvey Morgan and her address 
in Greensboro, is 2409-D Patriot Way 
where she teaches at Page Senior High 
School. Lynora Parks Stiles is a sales man- 
ager for Richs and her address is 2479 
Kingsland Dr., Doraville, Ca. Robert Street 
is a teacher and his Greensboro address is 
703 Walker Ave., Apt. 3. Julie Stuart is an 
editorial assistant — I.C.C. and her address 
in Washington, D. C. is 2805 "Q" St., N. 
W., Apt. 3. Judith Swann is an assistant 
buyer at Davidsons, Atlanta and her address 
is 5320 RosweD Rd., P-6, Atlanta. Barbara 
Jean Swicegood, is a student at Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary and receives 
mail in P. O. Box 335, Eden ton. Andrea 
Swiss is working for the Defense Depart- 
ment and her address is 14011 Bramble 
Lane, Apt. 201, Laurel, Md. Ann Taggart 
is now Mrs. Jerome Klawitter and her ad- 
dress is 207 Calhoun St., Clemson, S. C. 
where she is a housewife. Joyce Thomas is 
an analyst with the Dept. of Defense and 
her address in Laurel, Md., is 8805 Hunt- 
ing Lane. EmilUe Thornton is a graduate 
student at UNC-G and lives at 1009 Idle- 
wood Dr., Greensboro. 

Edith Tucker is presendy employed by 
Blue Bell and her address in Greensboro is 
803 Rankin Place. Sonja Lee Turner, re- 
ceives mail in Gaffney, S. G. at Rt. 2, Box 
102. Sandra Sue Turner is a teacher and 
resides at 333 Beachmont Dr., Newport 
News, Va. Kathryn Thompson receives mail 
at Kyung puk, Kimchor, Moamdong 140, 
Piano House, The Republic of Korea. 

Frances Ann Trivette and C. Robert 
Payet, a graduate of UNG-CH, were mar- 
ried on August 5, at Central Methodist 
Church in Albemarle. The couple live at 
1914-B Orchard Apts., Urbana, 111., where 
he is a graduate student and Frances is 
teaching math at Urbana Senior High 
School. Allen Tyndall, Jr. (M) is principal 
of Ameha County High School and his ad- 
dress is P. O. Box 1, Ameha, Va. Janice 
Van Home is a graduate student and re- 
ceives mail at 1907 Capers Ave., Apt. 6, 
Na.shville, Term. Mary Vamer Walker (M) 
is teaching and her address in Lexington 
is 310 W. 5th Ave. Judy Vaughn O'Bryan 

is a home economist with the Guilford 
County Health Department and her address 
is 310-G Greenbriar Rd., Greensboro. Fifth 
grade teacher is the occupation of Clarissa 
Vandenburg and her address is 1351 E. 
Woodlawn Rd., Apt. 108, Charlotte. Anita 
Vanderschaaf lives in Greensboro at 5408-H 
Friendly Dr., Greensboro. Susan Wagoner 
is a graduate student at Southern Illinois 
University and her address is c/o Heritage 
Motel, 1001 W. Main St., Carbondale, 111. 
Jacqueline Sue Walker Pritchett (AAS) is a 
nurse and her address is 2302 Golden Gate 
Drive, Apt. A, Greensboro. Mary Waters 
is an elementary teacher and her address 
is 1512 Palm St., Goldsboro. Mary Watters 
Ross (M) lives at 1200 Ruayne Rd., Greens- 
boro. Gwendolyn Weathers is employed 
by the Guilford County Welfare Depart- 
ment and resides at 527 Overlook, Greens- 
boro. William West is teaching and his 
address in Winston-Salem is 137 Stanley 
Ave. Nancy Whetstine Prushinski is teach- 
ing at Hickory High School this year and 
her address is 30 20th Ave., N. W., Hickory. 
Barbara Wickholm is a graduate student 
at the University of Florida and her address 
is 1216 S. W. 2nd Ave. Sally Jo Wiesner, 
6 Chantilly Court, Greenville, S. C. Mary 
Elizabelh Wilber (M) is a home economics 
teacher and her address is R. F. D. 1, Flen- 
ridge Road, Scotia, N. Y. Carolyn Ann 
Wood is a graduate student and receives 
mail at 114 Whitehead, UNC, Chapel Hill. 
Jane Elaine Wright is Mrs. Charles L. 
Myers and lives at 1420 Oakhurst Dr., 
Richmond, Va. 

Clyda Marie Hopper King is teaching and 
her address is Box 1144, Liberty. Judith 
Lynn Hopson is teaching high school drama 
and speech in Newport News, Va., where 
she lives at 24-Beverly Hills Dr. Sandra 
Horton is a social worker and receives mail 
in Greenville, S. C, at 103 Sequoia Drive. 
Anna B. Hostettler is Mrs. Michael Kenneth 
Hooker and is presently a graduate student 
in Chapel Hill. Ernst Hostettler (M) lives 
in Charlotte at 607 Queen Rd. Evangeline 
Houser is Mrs. William McMahan and lives 
in Greensboro at 311 S. Mendenhall St., 
Apt. E, where she is a teacher of biology 
and chemistry. Barbara Howell is a gradu- 
ate student at Rutgers University and her 
mail should be directed to 1206 Alderman 
Dr., Greensboro. Joyce Howell Fowler is 
teaching and her address is 103 N. Charter 
Rd. Apt. H, Glen Burnie, Md. Annie Hud- 
son Seaford (M) lives in Granite Quarry, 
Box 57, where she is a home economics 
teacher. Margaret Ellen Hudson and Nor- 
man R. Bunting, a graduate of the Univers- 
ity of Delaware, were married on June 10. 
The couple live at Rt. 1, Box 223, Bishop- 
ville, Md., where Margaret is teaching high 
school math. Rachel Hudson and Norman 
Ellsworth Clayton, a graduate of Barring- 
ton College in Providence, R. I., and re- 
ceived a Masters degree from Westminister 
Choir School in Princeton, N. J., were 
married July 8. The couple live in Newton 
Center, Mass. (55 Truman Rd.) where 
Rachel is a music consultant for the New- 
ton Public Schools and Mr. Clayton repre- 
sents Fidelity LTnion Life Insurance Com- 
pany at Boston Univ. Sharon Patricia 
Hughes and Charles E. Killian, a graduate 
of UNC-CH, were married on May 28. The 
couple hve at 292 W. Bay Ave., Apt. 
103-H, Norfolk, Va., where he is an ensign 
in the Navy and Sharon is a computer pro- 

grammer. Margaret Hunsinger Davidson 
(M) lives in Hendersonville, Rt. 1, Box 73, 
where she is a vocational home economics 
teacher. Janet Alspaugh Hunter is a social 
worker — N. C. Vocational Rehabilitation, 
and lives in Winston-Salem at 4136 Old 
Vineyard Rd. Susan Marie Hunter is now 
Mrs. John T. Mitchell and receives mail at 
1050 S. J St., Apt. 106, O.xnard, Colo. Anna 
Hyer is a graduate student at UNC-G and 
her address is 2205 Oak Hill Dr., Greens- 

Diane Hyldahl Marley is a legal secre- 
tary and her address is 2510 Netherwood, 
Greensboro. Rita Hyman is a teacher and 
her address is 533 Rosser Ave., Waynes- 
boro, Va. Mrs. Henry M. Middleton, III 
(Dorothy Ingram) is a lab technician, dental 
school and lives in Chapel Hill at 233D 
Jackson Circle. Betty Ivie is an executive 
secretary for the City of Winston-Salem 
and lives at 2820 Pelham PL, Georgetown 
Apts., Apt. K. Mary Jackson is a secretary 
in Los Angeles, Calif, and her street is 
3980 Ingraham, Apt. 102. Willy Jacoebee 
receive mail c/o Dept. of French, Uni- 
versity of Colorado, Boulder, Colo., where 
he is a graduate student (teaching associ- 
ate). Elaine James Barbour (M) is a speech 
therapist and lives in Charlotte at 325 Sen- 
eca Place. Sandra Jeffreys is teaching at 
Sumner School, Guilford County, and her 
address is 4662 Brompton Dr., Greensboro. 
Patricia Diane Jerman and Harold Cray 
Harrison, Jr., a graduate of GuUford Col- 
lege, were married on September 9. The 
couple live at 3503-C Parkwood Dr., 
Greensboro, where Diane is employed as 
an accountant by Container Corp., and her 
husband is a stockbroker with Bache & 
Co., Inc. 

Evelyn Johnson is a UNC-G student and 
her address is Rt. 2, Box 229, Four Oaks. 
Katherine Johnson lives at 141 Ticknor 
Dr., Columbus, Ga., where she is a social 
caseworker, American Red Cross, Martin 
Army Hospital, Ft. Benning, Ga. Martha 
Rose Johnson is a teacher and her address 
is 3151/2 W. Arhngton Hts., N. Augusta, 
S. C. Mary Louise Jones is working for the 
Greensboro Daily News and her address 
is 640 University Dr. Nancy Lou Jones 
(M) is a therapeutic dietitian at Wake 
Memorial Hospital and her address is 209 
Ramblewood Dr., Apt. 82, Raleigh. The 
sanctuary of Graves Memorial Presbyterian 
Church was the setting for the June 24th 
wedding of Mary Elissa Joyner and Winton 
Douglas Gouge, Jr., a graduate of L'NC- 
CH. The couple live in New York City at 
34 8di Ave., Apt. 3-B, W. Greenwich Vil- 
lage, where he is employed by Johns Man- 
ville and Mary Elissa is in the executive 
training program at Lord and Taylor's. 
Mary Caroline Justice is a home economics 
teacher at Wheaton High School, Wheaton, 
Md. and lives in Arhngton, Va., at 3315 N. 
Brandywine St. Mary Kale Pollock has a 
new baby and will be tutoring during the 
school year. Mary's address is 2310 Chero- 
kee Dr., Greensboro. Hope Marie Keeton 
lives in Glen Bumie, Md., at 308 Main St., 
SW, where she is a French teacher at 
Brooklyn Park High. Mary Anne Kellen- 
berger Cox lives at 200 Elm St., Apt. 8, 
Auburn, Ala. Brenda Kelley Benton is 
teaching and lives at 2002 Weststone Drive, 
Charlotte. Elizabeth Kemp is a graduate 
student and receives mail at 8718 Harts- 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


dale Ave., Bethesda, Md. Sonya Nell Ken- 
nedy and David M. Best, a graduate of 
UNC-CH, were married on August 6. The 
couple live at 3 Berkley Rd., Chapel Hill, 
where he is a graduate student in geology 
and Sonya is teaching school. Patricia Gail 
Kiker is Director of School Food Service 
for Burke County Schools and lives in 
Morganton at lOGVa S. Anderson St. Ruth 
Kime Aldridge is a teacher and receives 
mail in Box 36, Liberty. Clara Delores King 
lives in Roanoke Rapids at 34 Harvey Cir- 
cle. Ruth Ellen Koenigsberg (M) is a teacher 
and her address is 5127 12th St., NE Wash- 
ington, D. C. Peter Kopak is an executive 
trainee and his address is 22 Wallkill Rd., 
Sparta, N. J. Patricia Mae Largent (AAS) 
is a nurse and lives at 1109-D Olive St., 
Greensboro. Alice Susan Laughter is a 
reservationist for Eastern Airlines and lives 
at 3126 Park Rd., 209 Cimarron Apt., 
Charlotte. Linda Laycock (AAS) is living 
in Greensboro at 1137 Church St., Apt. B-6, 
where she is a registered nurse. Susan Lee- 
mon is now Mrs. James M. Dowtin, Jr. 
and lives in Knoxville, Tenn. at 1575 High- 
land Ave., Apt. I, where she is teaching 
physical education. Mary Coke Leigh and 
Robert Lincoln Blake, Jr., a graduate of 
Duke University, were married on June 10. 
The couple live in St. Louis, Mo., at 5106 
Westminster Place where he is a medical 
student at Washington University and Mary 
is teaching math at Roosevelt High School. 
Sara Elizabeth Lindau is a copywriter and 
receives mail at Lloyd's Advertising, Inc., 
1351 E. Morehead St., Charlotte. Kay 
Camille Liverman and Raymond Terry 
Bennett, a graduate of William and Mary 
College, were married June 17. The couple 
spent the summer in WiUiamsburg, Va., and 
now live at 2824-C Teakwood Court, Win- 
ston-Salem, where Kay is teaching at Rural 
Hall Elementary School. William Lohr (M) 
receives mail in P. O. Box 189, Jamestown. 
Rowena Love was recently named Assistant 
Home Economics Agent for Montgomery 
County and her address is Route 2, Box 
144-A, Stanfield. Bertha Lyons Maxwell (M) 
lives in Charlotte at 1901 Haines St., and 
is principal of Morgan Elementary School. 

Joan McAllister lives at 245 E. N. Mul- 
berry St., Statesville. Mildred McCanless 
Wood lives in Universal City, Texas, 446 
E. Lindbergh Blvd., #37 George Washing- 
ton Apts. Gloria McGarter is a teacher and 
lives at 117 N. Myrtle School Rd., 
Gastonia. Judith Warren McGonnel and 
William M. Bishop, Jr., who attended 
Greensboro Div. of Guilford College, were 
married on August 5. The couple live in 
Swansboro where Judith is teaching and 
he is with the Coast Guard. Mary McCrac- 
ken Ballou had a daughter, Colette Pene- 
lope, bom August 14 and her address is 
204 Columbia Hts., Apt. 4-A, Brooklyn, 
N. Y. Mary Beth McDaniel (Mrs. Thomas 
White) is teaching a third grade at Gen- 
eral Greene School and resides at 504-B 
Forest St., Greensboro. Judy Ann McDon- 
ald, former Alumni Scholar, works for 
Dept. of Defense at Ft. Meade, Md., and 
receives mail in Riverdale, Md., at Auburn 
Manor Apts., Apt. B-202, 6829 Riverdale 
Rd. Susan McDonald is teaching and her 
Atlanta, Ga. address is 241 Rumson Rd., 
N. E. Helen McDowell is a computer 
specialist at 2300 S 24th Rd., Apt. 446, 
Arlington, Va. Judy McFarland Anderson 
is connected with the Food Supervisory 

Program at Marshall Fields and lives in 
Wheaton, 111., at 1040 Garner St. Nancy 
Louise Mclnnis is teaching English and 
her address is P. O. Box 242, EUerbe. Jane 
Elliott Mclver and Arnold Flemin Robert- 
son, who attended Elon College, were mar- 
ried on August 5. The couple live at 3104-B 
Summit Ave., Greensboro, where he is an 
auditor with N. C. National Bank and 
Janie is teaching school. Carolyn McKenzie 
(x) and Harvey Alexander Carpenter, III, 
who will graduate from UNC-CH in Janu- 
ary, were married on August 19. The cou- 
ple live at 114 Hanna St., Carrboro, where 
Carolyn is working with the interior dec- 
orating department at UNC-CH. Sue Gra- 
ham McLeod is a speech therapist and her 
address is Glenwood Apts. B-2, 1155 Wood- 
land Avenue, NE, Atlanta, Ga. Joyce Ma- 
haffey is teaching this year and her address 
is 3030 D Karen Court, Briar Creek Apts., 
Charlotte. Phyllis Mahafiey (M) is teaching 
and lives at 2330 Good Hope Rd., SE #608, 
Washington, D. C. Linda Jane Maness is 
Mrs. James Gamer and lives in Greensboro 
at 622 N. Tremont where she is a first grade 
teacher. Linda Sue Marlin is Mrs. John E. 
Marshall and lives at C-3A Emerywood 
Court, 1205 N. Main, High Point, where 
she is an interior designer with Country 
Furniture. Mary Beth Martin is a graduate 
student at the University of Pennsylvania 
and her address is 3921 Pine St., Phila- 
delphia. Penelope Ann Martin is a second 
grade teacher and lives in Arlington, Va., 
at T 921 Arlington Towers. Victoria Martin 
is an interior designer and lives in Danville, 
Va. at 926 Main. Carol Marvin is Mrs. Ken- 
Watson and her address is 832 Teasel Dr., 
Apt. C-6, #8, Kingsport, Tenn., where she 
is employed by Tennessee Eastman Com- 
pany. Patricia Massey Blackburn (M) re- 
ceives mail at 1004 Wood view Court, High 
Point. Harry Mathis (C) is Chairman, Busi- 
ness Department, Rowan Technical Insti- 
tute and receives mail P. O. Box 406, 
Granite Quarry. Jeanne Matthews is a 
graduate student at Penn State this fall 
and her address is 3037 Hazelton St., Falls 
Church, Va. Emily Maultsby is Mrs. Cecil 
Caison and her address is 501 North 5th 
Street, Mebane. Joseph E. Meador, Jr. (M) 
is principal of Pelham Elementary School 
and receives mail in Reidsville at 507 
Sherwood Road. Susan Mehring is teaching 
at Jordan High School in Durham and her 
address there is 1007 W. Trinity Ave. Ruth 
Merrill is now Mrs. Clyde Oliver Fulk, Jr. 
and lives in Johnson City, Tenn., 308 W. 
Pine St. Sarah Meyland receives mail at 
615 Kimberly Dr., Greensboro. Teacher in 
Yadkin County is the occupation of Rita 
Miller, who lives at 3709 N. Cherry, Win- 
ston-Salem. Alice Moffatt is a secretary and 
lives in New York City at 117 Bank St. 

Nancy Mohr Davis lives at Oxford House 
Apts., Apt. J, 0.\ford Place, High Point. 
Thomas Molyneux (M) is a teacher and 
receives mail at 33F S. College Ave., New- 
ark, Del. Barbara Moran Reid lives at 19 
Grove St., Bangor, Maine. Candace North 
Morgan (AAS) is a nurse at Cone Hospital 
and lives at 3108 Lawndale Dr., Greens- 
boro, Apt. G. Margaret Anne Morgan be- 
came Mrs. Forrest Patterson in March and 
receives mail at 5606 Bloomfield Dr., Apt. 
204, Alexandria, Va. Margaret Gail Morgan 
lives in High Point where she is an interior 
designer and receives mail at 222 E. Park- 
way. Ruth Dodd Morgan is Mrs. Charles 

Candler McConneU, Jr. — her address is Box 
1552, CuUowhee where she is employed as 
a secretary. Hubert Morrow (M) is an 
assistant principal and hves at 619 Kenil- 
worth, Greensboro. 3509 Burner Dr., #10 
Charlotte, is the address of Mary Elizabeth 
Morton where she is a speech therapist 
for Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools. 

Jean Frances Moulton is a speech thera- 
pist in Raleigh Public Schools where she 
hves at 507 Peartree Lane. Anne Lee Muir 
and T. Daniel Hudson, a senior at UNC-G, 
were married on August 5. Anne is work- 
ing in the accounting department of Jef- 
ferson-Carolina Corp. and the couple live 
at 222 College Place, Apt. 1, Greensboro. 
Loretta Myers Martin (M) is a business 
teacher at Thomasville Sr. High and lives 
on Rt. 1, Lake Rd., Thomasville. Mary 
Ruth Myers is teaching and hves at 2113 
Chambwood Dr., Charlotte. Paula Myrick 
teaches a fourth-grade at Archer School in 
Greensboro and her address is 4662 Bromp- 
ton Drive. Carolyn Nelson is teaching art 
in Atlanta and lives at 5320 Roswell Rd., 
NW, Apt. P-6, Atlanta. Kaye Nelson is a 
personnel counselor in Greensboro and her 
address is 108 N. Mendenhall St. Peggy 
Nichols Foister (M) is an employment coun- 
selor in High Point and lives at 416 Rock- 
spring Rd. Aldryth Ockenga is Mrs. Thomas 
W. Molyneux and receives mail in Newark, 
Del., at 337 S. College Ave., where she 
is a housewife. Carol Ann Oehman is an 
elementary teacher and lives at 1342 Abbev 
Place, Apt. 2, Chariotte. Glennie Kaye 
Overman is now Mrs. Michael Dean Dan- 
iels and her address is 4222 Oakland Ave., 
Greensboro. Betty Owen is a teacher and 
her address is 100 W. Jay St., Leaksville. 
Mary Owen (M) is an adult education 
coordinator and her address is 806 North 
Berkeley -Edge Hill M, Goldsboro. Gladys 
Owings Hughes (M) is teaching and 
receives mail in Box 111, Elon College. 
Mariejean Pankonin (M) lives at 1011% 
Franklin, Normal, 111., and is an instructor 
at Illinois State University. Donna Paoli is 
a graduate student and her address is 433 
N. Columbia Ave., Chapel Hill. Joan Park 
is a secretary for Celanese Corp. and her 
address is 405 East 63rd Street, Apt. 2-C, 
New York, New York. Frances Lee Parker 
is teaching French and lives in New ■ 
Bern at 2012 Opal St. Judith Fay Parr's 1 
occupation is social service at Cone Hos- 
pital, Greensboro, where she hves at 717 
Chestnut St., Apt. B. Michael Parrish (M) 
is working toward a Ph.D. and his address 
is 1000 Plaza Dr., State College, Pa. 
Athelene Payne Marlowe (M) is teaching 
a fourth and fifth grade and lives on Rt. 3 
out of Thomasville. Nelsie Pecker Roths- 
child (M) is head cataloger at Guilford Col- 
lege and lives at 603 Woodvale Drive, 
Greensboro. Barbara Louise Peckworth is in 
medical technology training in Atlanta, Ga., 
but receives mail at her parent's home: 
1241 Rollins Ave., Charlotte. Nancy Peeler 
is teaching in the Charlotte-Mecklenburg 
Schools and her address is 1351 E. Wood- 
lawn Rd., #128, Charlotte. Sandra Penny 
is a management trainee and her address is 
4500 Grove Ave., Apt. 15, Richmond, Va. 
Jerry Peoples (M) is assistant principal, 
West Forsyth High School and lives on 
Rt. 1, Clemmons. Marcia Perry is a reserva- 
tions agent for Eastern Airlines and lives at 
4943 Park Rd., Apt. 711, Charlotte. Patricia 
Perry is an executive trainee at Meyer's and 


The University of North Carolina at Greensboro 

her address in Greensboro is 305 Wood- 
bine Court. Alice Phillips is an interior de- 
signer and lives at 5320 Roswell Rd., Apt. 
P-6, Atianta, Ga. Bob F. Phillips (M) is 
teacher-coach (swimming and baseball) at 
Page High School, Greensboro and lives at 
2212 Hubert St. Ann Pickett Wilson had a 
daughter, Anna Kristine, bom June 16, and 
her address is Rt. 2, Box 37-A, Trinity. 
Dewala Pierce is teaching at Cochrane Jr. 
High School and her address is 3030 D 
Karen Court, Briar Creek Apts., Charlotte. 
Ann Pirtle Hucks lives at 1006 Sherrod 
Avenue, High Point. Mary Katharine Pool 
is teaching and receives mail in Elizabeth 
City at 812 Ba.\ter St. Laura Poole is a 
graduate student at UNC-CH this fall and 
her address is 303 Kenan Dorm UNC, 
Chapel Hill. Margaret Lou Poole lives in 
Charlotte at Apt. 711, Hamilton House 
Apts., 4943 Park Rd., where she is a reser- 
vations agent with Eastern Airhnes. Flor- 
ence Posey lives on Rt. 3 out of Bryson 
City (Box 161). Armie Lee Boston is Mrs. 
Willie Franklin Lucas and her address is 
2107 Carpenter Court, Greensboro, where 
she is a teacher. Lois Poteet is a graduate 
teaching assistant at N. C. State and lives at 
2300 Avant Ferry Road, Apt. 4-a, Raleigh. 
Linda Ann Powers is teaching in Atlanta, 
Ga., where she lives at 1683 Briarcliff Rd., 
Apt. 3 NE. Henrietta Presnell is a student 
at University of Miami, Coral Gables, Fla., 
but her mailing address is Box 187, Ashe- 
boro. Rosemary Price (AAS) is a nurse and 
her address is 1111-F Olive St., Greensboro. 

Susan Prince is a medical student at 
Duke University and her address is Box 
2836, Duke Medical Center, Durham. 
Laura Pritchett Smith is a home economics 
teacher and lives on Rt. 2, Gibsonville. 
Sue Proctor Morris Uves in Harrisburg at 
Rt. 1, Box 465-B, where she is a teacher. 
Emma Pugh Routh (M) is general elemen- 
tary supervisor, Randolph County, and lives 
on Rt. 1 out of Franklinville, Box 374. 
Judith Pyrant Cornell is teaching and re- 
ceives mail in Box 554, Providence. Claudia 
Ann Raines (AAS) is a nurse in Greensboro 
and her address is 305 Anchor Dr. Ruth 
Elizabeth Rainey Lawhom hves in Char- 
lotte at 1401 N. Tryon St., where she is a 
community developer with Charlotte Area 
Fund. Whitty Ransome and Robert Lee 
Gamer were married on September 2 at 
Christ Episcopal Church in Riverton, N. J. 
The couple live in Chapel Hill, Box 1061, 
where Whitty is a graduate student. Andrea 
Ray is teaching a seventh grade at Men- 
denhall Junior High in Greensboro and lives 
at 4222 Oakland Ave., Apt. 1. Barbara 
Reed is a caseworker and her address is 
308y2 E. Nash St., Southport. Jane Reed is 
working for Atlanta Federal Savings & 
Loan and her address is 774 Yorkshire Rd., 
N. E., Atlanta, Ga. Barbara Ann Renfro 
has a teaching associateship — Indiana Uni- 
versity and receives mail c/o Department 
of Enghsh, Ballantine Hall, Indiana Uni- 
versity, Bloomington, Ind. Bradford J. 
Reynolds (M) is the vocational rehabilita- 
tion Sheltered Workshop Supervisor at 
John Umstead Hospital and receives mail 
in Box 351, Butner. Lawrence J. Reynolds 
(M) lives in Lynchburg, Va., at Rt. 3, Box 
217. Lynn Carol Rezac and Daniel Clayton 
Smith, a UNC-CH graduate, were married 
on June 17. The couple live on Rt. 4, Box 
306 out of Matthews where Lynn is an 
interior designer and Mr. Smith is in the 

Air Force. Shelby Jean Rice is a graduate 
student at Florida State University, Talla- 
hassee, but receives mail on Rt. 1, Box 250, 
HoUy Ridge. Janice Sue Richardson and 
Robert Lee Ward, a graduate of Wake 
Forest, were married on September 10. 
The couple reside in Raleigh at 913 
Brookside Dr. Sara Richardson and A2/c 
Jerry Douglas Reynolds, who attended 
UNC-CH and Guilford College, were mar- 
ried on June 25. The couple live at 12000 
E. 14th Ave. Apt. 4, Aurora, Colo., where 
he is stationed in the Air Force and Sara 
is teaching in a private school. Phyllis 
Roberson has been assigned as Field Direc- 
tor, Girl Scouts, to Lee, Moore and Hamett 
Counties and her address is 109 Ramble- 
wood Dr., Apt. 54, Raleigh. Annette Rogers 
is Mrs. Alton R. Pittman and her address 
is 205 S. Chapman St., Greensboro. Nancy 
Rogers is working for the N. C. Highway 
Department and hves at 1013 Chaney Rd., 
Raleigh. WiUiam Pitt Root (M) is an assist- 
ant professor of Enghsh and receives mail 
at 1016 Michigan Ave., E. Lansing, Mich. 
Helen Roseman Snider (M) is a school 
hbrarian in Davidson County and lives on 
Rt. 1, Linwood. Wyclifle Rountree, Jr. (M) 
receives mail in Charlotte at 1513 Ivey 
Drive. Linda Holmes Rowland (AAS) is a 
staff nurse at Cone Hospital, Greensboro 
and lives at 1139 Church Street, Apt. B-6. 
Sarah Rowland Hodges lives at 300 N. Main 
St., Carrboro and works as a speech thera- 
pist in a Chapel Hill Clinic in connection 
viith the University of North Carolina. 
Jeannette Rowles and Richard A. Vaugier, 
a graduate of Southern Illinois University, 
were married on July 1. The couple hve 
at 180 Polk St., Apt. 9, Syracuse, N. Y., 
where Jeannette is an interior designer for 
Fleishman's of Syracuse. Joyce Lynn Sadler 
and Eugene Russell Kenney, IV, who at- 
tended N. C. State University, were married 
on August 19. The couple hve in Pensa- 
cola, Fla., at 5816 Flaxman St., where 
the groom is stationed with the Navy. Route 
1, Jamestown is the address of Sylvia Jane 
Saferight (M) who is an elementary teacher. 
Ruby Sartin is a teacher — her address is 
Park Springs Road, Providence. "Dot" Saw- 
yer is a school teacher and receives mail 
in Charlotte at 1809 Garibaldi Avenue. 
Barbara Lee Satterfield is a resident hall 
graduate assistant. East Grogan, UNC-G, 
and is working on an MFA in graphics. 
Linda Scher lives at 112 W. 74th St., New 
York, N. Y., where she is doing editing 
work for New American Library — Signet 
Books. Maryenne Schvmim (M) is a physical 
education instructor at East Stroudsburg 
State College and her address is RD #1, 
Bushkill, Pa. Margaret Scott and Lewis G. 
Murray, II were married July 29. He is a 
graduate of N. G. State where he was a 
member of Alpha Phi Omega fraternity. 
The couple live at 3429 Chiswell Rd., Apt. 
204, Laurel, Md., where Margaret is work- 
ing for the government. Kathleen Seawell 
Pope lives in San Antonio, Tex., at 229 El 
Montan Dr. Elaine Sells Stiller (M) is a 
supervisor in Rowan County Schools and 
receives mail in Box 913, Salisbury. Susan 
Shellington is now Mrs. J. Y. Blankner, 
lists her occupation as housewife and 
teacher and receives mail at 1637 Hull 
Circle, Orlando, Fla. 

Frances Shelton is a mathematician and 
her address is U. S. Naval Weapons Lab, 
Civilian Dormitory, Dahlgren, Va. Mary 

Ellen Shelton is teaching at Chatham High 
School (Va.) and lives in Danville at 642 
Amett Blvd., Apt. 4-B. Betty Simmons is 
a graduate student and her address is 2712 
Carver St. Ext., Durham. BiUie Simmons 
is a graduate student at UNC-G and lives 
at 919 N. Ehn, Greensboro. Martha Simp- 
son is a school teacher and lives at 159 
Salisbury St., KernersvUle. Morrell B. Simp- 
son (M) is teaching and receives mail in 
Greensboro at 3110 H Lawndale Dr. Nelan 
Singletary Chappell is a Spanish teacher 
and receives mail in Raleigh, Box 811, 
Beckanna Apts., 3939 Glenwood Ave. Juli- 
aima Skogland receives mail in Box 54, Bat 
Cave. Barbara Smith is a 6th grade teacher 
and lives at 1111 Clairmont Ave., A-3, 
Decatur, Ga. Helen Smith Irvin (AAS) is 
a registered nurse at Forsyth Hospital and 
lives in Winston-Salem at 1102 Salem 
Valley Rd. Linda Smith is teaching art at 
Reynolds High School and her address is 
Apt. 17D 2353 Salem Court, Ardmore Ter- 
race, Winston-Salem. Nancy Smith is a 
research assistant and lives in Chapel Hill 
at Rosemary Apt. #9, W. Rosemary St. 
Patricia Smith and Samuel Lindsay Hall, 
a graduate of UNC-CH, were married 
June 17. The couple hve at 213 North- 
ampton Terrace Apts., Chapel Hill, where 
he is attending law and Patricia is teach- 
ing. Priscilla Jeanne Smith (AAS) and 
Vernon Boyd Braimon, II, a graduate of 
UNC-CH, were married on June 3. The 
couple hve in Charlotte at 1344 P. Green 
Oaks Lane, where she is a nurse. Rachel 
Smith receives mail on Rt. 1 out of Mayo- 
dan (Box 5). Sherry Smith Myers is a 
teacher and her address is 765 W. 48th St., 
Norfolk, Va. Suki Smith is a stewardess for 
Pan American Airlines and her address in 
Miami, Fla., is 6845 S. W. 129 Terr. 

Thomas Clifton Smith, Jr. hves at 2204 
Jane St., Greensboro, and he is an account- 
ing supervisor. Karla Sokol Lipp is a social 
worker and her address is Apt. 408, Cha- 
teau Royale, Gadsden St., Pensacola, Fla. 
Dorothy Somers is teaching in Fairfax, Va., 
and lives at 3943 Persimmon Dr., Apt. 104. 
Vicki Sorenson Alex hves in Burlington at 
Townhouse 30 — Greenbriar. Mona Sorkin 
is teaching in Atlanta and her address is 
2586 BriarclifE Rd., NE. In September, die 
U. S. Department of Housing and Urban 
Development (HUD) appointed Jackie B. 
Sparkman as a housing intern assigned to 
its Region II office in Philadelphia. Jackie 
receives mail in Philadelphia at 152 N. 53rd 
St. Dorothy Ann Spates Wilbur hves in 
Pinckney, Mich., E. S. George Reserve. 
Choice Townley Spratt and Travis Water- 
bury Moon, a graduate of the University 
of the South, were married August 26. The 
couple live at Seville Court, Jacksonville, 
Fla., where he is teaching and coaching 
football at Episcopal High School. Melanie 
Spruill is a social worker at Jackson School 
for Boys and her address is 226 Union St., 
S., Concord. Beverly Virginia Stanley is a 
teacher and lives at Apt. B, 641 Westover 
Hills Blvd., Richmond, Va. Mary Lynn 
Stanley (AAS) and Ricky Jordan Hagwood, 
a senior at East Carolina, were married on 
August 19. The couple live at 14-C Strat- 
ford Arms Apts., Greenville, where Mary 
Lynn is working as a registered nurse. 
Karen Leigh Stark (M) can be reached at 
2 Tyler Dr., Noroton Heights, Darien, 
Conn. Sunday, June 25, was the wedding 
day of Marilyn Diane Stegall and Wilham 

The Alumni News: Winter 1968 


Irvin Griffin. The couple live on Rt. 3 out 
of Marshville where Marilyn is a home 
economics teacher and he is employed by 
Griffin's TV and Appliance Center. Gloria 
Stephenson Stell receives mail at 1302-B 
Eaton Place, High Point, where she is teach- 
ing a fifth grade. "Libby" Elizabeth Femi- 
ster Stewart is a graduate student and re- 
ceives mail at Boyd Hall, W. Green, Ohio 
University, Athens, Ohio. Carole Stiner 
and Robert A. Gilliam, Jr., were married 
on July 1 in Decatur, Ga. The couple live 
in Burlington at 9-D Greenbriar Apts., 
where Carole is teaching and he is em- 
ployed by Acme Feed Mills. Emmetta 
Stirewalt lives in Charlotte, 3300 Central 
Ave., Apt. 3-C where she is a first grade 
teacher at Hickory Grove Elementary 
School. Barbara Sutton Davis is a teacher 
and lives at Lake Waccamaw (Box 141). 
July 15th was the wedding day of Sandra 
Jean Sutton and Lt. (j.g.) Frank M. Dur- 
rance, Jr., a graduate of University of Flor- 
ida. The couple live at 100 Peachtree Rd., 
Kingstown, R. I. 

Ann Wells Swain lives at 509-A N. 
Hamilton St., Richmond, Va., where she is 
Unit Manager at Medical College of Vir- 
ginia Hospital (in charge of coordinating 
patient services). Lois Elaine Sweet Beut- 
tell is a secretary and lives at 1220-H Mor- 
reene Rd., Durham. Patricia Ann Swink is 
teaching in Greensboro and her address is 
2219 Apt. A, Walker Ave. Lena Marie 
Swofford is Mrs. Richmond S. Gordon and 
lives at 214A Wake Forest Student Apts., 
Winston-Salem, where she is teaching a 
first grade. Maude Talley is an elementary 
school teacher and lives at 5410-C Friendly 
Manor Dr., Greensboro. Hazel Tate Poteat 
(M) is a guidance counselor and lives on 
Rt. 1, Box 335, Reidsville. Jane Taylor and 
Homer Woodrow Brookshire, Jr., a senior 
at Wake Forest University, were married 
August 5. The couple Uve at 4125 Student 
Drive, Winston-Salem, and Jane teaches 
at Mt. Tabor High School. Robbie Dianne 
Taylor is Mrs. Larry Martin Land and lives 
at 805-C Daniels St., Raleigh, where she 
is an English teacher. Suzanne Teague 
Frazier lives on Belmont Dr., High Point, 
where she is teaching. Fern Tepper re- 
ceives mail at 1125 Heatherwood Circle, 
Florence, S. C, where she is teaching 
school. Carolyn Thomas is a high school 
teacher and lives on Rt. 1, Box 546, Indian 
Trail. Susan Thomas is a speech therapist 
in the Logan County Schools (W. Va.) and 
lives at 1306 Kanawha Ave., Dunbar, W. 
Va. Charlotte Ruth Thompson and Gary 
B. Bailey, a graduate of Daytona Beach 
Jr. College (Fla.), were married on August 
13. The couple live on Rt. 1 out of Knight- 
dale and Charlotte is a fashion illustrator 
with Hudson Belk's in Raleigh. Elizabeth 
Ann Thompson is an elementary teacher 
and lives at 1331 Abbey Place, Apt. 7, Char- 
lotte. Sharyn Thome (AAS) is working at 
Cone Hospital as a registered nurse and 
her Greensboro address is 1139 Church St., 
Apt. A-2. Susan Elizabeth Tiller is Mrs. 
Floyd Thomas Jenkins and lives in Greens- 
boro at 1831 VOla Drive. Brenda Todd is 
a graduate assistant at the University of 
Tennessee and receives mail at Yadkinville, 
P. O. Box 547. Sandra Willeen Todd and 
Robert Lichauer, a student at UNC-G, were 
married on August 5. The couple live at 
24 W. Locke Apts., High Point, where 
Sandra is color consultant and coordinator 

for Huffman Wallpaper and Paint Com- 
pany. Frances Ann Tomlin (M) is an in- 
structor at the University of Oklahoma and 
receives mail at 712 Parsons, Norman, 
Okla. Diane Leslie Tremitiere lives at 
419 Holly Drive in Wyckoff, N. J. Tomye 
Trivette is working for IBM and hves at 
1023 J. F. Kennedy Blvd., Apt. 1, Endwell, 
N. Y. Cherry Lynn Tucker is a teacher in 
Atlanta, Ga., and receives mail at 1683 
BriarclifF Rd., Apt. 3. Donna Tucker Whit- 
ley lives in Chicago, 111., 1000 Lake Shore 
Plaza, Apt. 26-C, where she is employed as 
a secretary. Katherine Tucker is a special 
student at UNC-G and her address is 303 
Kensington Rd., Greensboro. Glenda Tudor 
is a social worker at Western Carolina 
Institution and lives on Rt. 3, Box 854, 
Morganton (Hillcrest Trailer Park). Beatrice 
Tomlinson Turner and Julian Lee Lokey, 
Jr., a UNC-CH graduate, were married 
July 1. The couple live at 909A Dawes St., 
Chapel Hill, where he is a medical student 
at UNC and Beatrice is teaching. Virginia 
Lee Underwood's address in Greensboro is 
120 Mclver St., however, later this fall she 
is leaving for Munich, Germany. Mary 
Glenn Unferth (M) is a 4th grade teacher 
and hves on Rt. 1, Box A-267, Charlotte. 
Andrea Fay Untz and Gerald Winston Lit- 
tleton, who attended East Carolina and who 
graduated from Infantry Officers' Candidate 
School, were married June 3. The couple 
live at 113 N. E. 46th Ave., Mineral Wells, 
Tex. Mary Upright Eagle is teaching at 
Central High in High Point, but her address 
is 1820 Walker Ave., Greensboro. Sylvia 
Valentine and Mack Edward Smith, III, 
recipient of a degree in business adminis- 
tration from Mars Hill College, were mar- 
ried August 12. After a trip to the Bahamas, 
the couple returned to Charlotte where 
Mr. Smith is with Transmission Supplies, 
Inc. Sylvia is teaching at Coulwood Junior 
High in Charlotte and the couple receive 
mail in P. O. Box 21041. Barbara Jean 
Vaughn is teaching and lives at 305 W. 
"I" St., Newton. Phyllis Wagner is em- 
ployed by Eastern Airhnes Reservations 
Center and lives in Charlotte at 2922 Allen 
Rd., S. Marsha Wakefield is a business 
teacher and lives in Woodbridge, Va. at 
509 Monroe Dr. Eleanor Walker Bwynn 
(M) is a teacher and her address is 813 
Bellaire St., Greensboro. Elizabeth Mor- 
row Walker is a student at Bowman Gray 
School of Medical Technology and receives 
mail at Kembly Inn, Room 212, 2000 Beach 
St., Winston-Salem. Thomas Walker (M) is 
an instructor at Guilford College and lives 
at 511-C, University Dr., Greensboro. Anita 
Cheryl Wasserman (AAS) lives in Greens- 
boro at 1137 Church St., Apt. B-6, where 
she is a nurse at Cone Hospital. 

Judith Annette Watkins and William 
Routhton Thompson, a graduate of East 
Carolina College, were married in Greens- 
boro on February 11. The couple live at 
Rt. 8, Box 91-B, Greensboro, where Judith 
is teaching and Mr. Thompson is physical 
education teacher and coach at Smith High 
School. Dina Watson is a home economist 
and lives at 427 S. Second St., Albemarle. 
Diana Louise Watts lists her occupation 
as elementarv art teacher and receives mail 
in Roanoke, Va., at 827 Welton Ave., SW. 
Marilyn Watts spent the summer in Europe 
and her address is Rt. 6, Box 414, Sahs- 
bury. Rebecca Watts Stanley is a teacher 
and lives at 520y2 Stirling St., Apt. 2, 

Greensboro. Monette Weaver is a graduate 
student in recreation for the handicapped 
and receives mail in Chapel HiU at 104 
Stenson St. Ext. Gail Weber is a systems 
engineer for IBM and hves in Greensboro 
at 819 N. Ehn. Kathleen "Kay" Wharton is 
doing graduate work in music history and 
Uterature at the University of Michigan and 
receives mail at #2112 Coman (Coman 
House) 1440 Hubbard, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Gary White is teaching in Atlanta, Ga., and 
receives mail at 155 Laurel Forrest Circle, 
N.E. Ellen White Day (M) is a school h- 
brarian and receives mail in Box 577, Elon 
College. Kathryn White is teaching this 
year and lives at 217 Mountain Ave., SW, 
Apt. 7, Roanoke, Va. Sarah Wicker is a 
physical education teacher at Jackson Jun- 
ior High School in Greensboro and fives 
at 210 S. Chapman St. EUzabeth Ann Wil- 
cox Jensen (M) receives maU in Box 90, 
Bryson City. Barbara Wilkie (M) is an in- 
structor of physical education at HoUins 
CoUege and receives mail in Box 606, Hol- 
lins, Va. JuUa Williams is teaching and 
hves at 400 N. Gulf St., Sanford. Instructor, 
Winston-Salem State College is the occu- 
pation of Mary Jane Williams (M) and her 
address is 2315 Gerald St., Winston-Salem. 
Royce Ann Williams is teaching and her 
address in Charlotte is 1331 Abbey Place, 
Apt. 7. Linda Winstead is teaching and 
fives at 809 N. Rountree St., Wilson. Bar- 
bara Ann Wise (M) is a home economics 
teacher and fives at 2305 N. Ehn in 
Greensboro. Aima Wolff Dixon lives at 
1816 Independence Rd., Greensboro. Linda 
Wolff (AAS) and Dolana Jean Workman 
(AAS) are nurses at Cone Hospital, Greens- 
boro, where they live at 2200 ComwaUis 
Dr., ComwaUis Manor, Apt. 218. JoAnn 
Workman Dewar is a housewife and fives 
at 6118 Sunset Rd., Greensboro. Abbie 
Worley Flynn is working in medical tech- 
nology and her address is 168 Piccadilly 
Dr., Winston-Salem. Gail Wright receives 
mail at T921 Arlington Towers, Arlington, 
Va., where she is a management intern 
for Agency for International Development. 

Judith Ellen Wright is teaching at Randolph 
Junior High in Charlotte where she fives 
at 6716 Linda Lake Dr. Charles Wyrick, Jr. 
(M) is employed by the Virginia Museum 
of Fine Arts, and lives at 1603 Park Ave., 
Richmond. Nancy Lee Yates and Robert 
Thomas Martin, Jr., who will graduate 
from Guilford College in January, were 
married on June 17. The couple live at 
2200 Comwalfis Dr., Apt. 319, ComwaUis 
Manor, Greensboro, where Nancy is a sec- 
retary with N. C. National Bank and he 
is a planning assistant with Pilot Life 
Insurance Company. Barbara Ann Yoder 
receives maU in Durham at 2303 Lednum 
St., Apt. C-C, where she is Director of 
Recreation at Butner. Carole Young fives at 
1103 N. Elm St., Greensboro where she 
is a student — medical technology at Moses 
Cone Hospital. Jeanne Young is an analyst 
for Dept. of Defense and lives at 8805 
Hunting Lane, Apt. T-4, Laurel, Md. Mar- 
garet Young is Mrs. Jerry S. Price and her 
address is Rt. 1, Summerfield, where she 
is teaching in the Summerfield Elementary 
School. Carolyn Yount Thomas (M) is 
a commercial teacher at Parkland High 
School in Winston-Salem and she lives 
at Rt. 1, Polaris Rd., Pfafftown. Yvonne 
Zezefellis is a teacher and her address is 
2723 Oleander Drive, Wilmington. 


The University of North Carouna at Greensboro 

Tom Martin, Greensboro native and Curry High School 
graduate, takes a shot at the basket. Tom, a junior, trans- 
ferred this year from Gardner-Webb College. 

Jimmi Ann Duffy, sophomore from Norfolk, Virginia, 
clenches fists in anticipation while Diane Steelman, 
sophomore from Harmony, keeps both eyes on the ball. 


Spartans Spark New Spirit 

WHAT it was was basketball, the first home game of 
the University Spartans in their first year of collegiate 
basketball. What it did was pack a cheering student body 
into Coleman Gymnasium with a display of enthusiasm 
that undoubtedly ranks the University at Greensboro at 
the top among colleges in the state for loyalty-to-team. 

Coach James Swigett, hired this year to coach the 
first men's varsity team, lined up a schedule which began 
November 20 against St. Andrews College in Laurinburg. 
The first home game on the Greensboro campus Novem- 
ber 29 brought the girls out cheering from the opening 
tap to the final whistle. 

"I have never seen anything like it on campus before," 
Senior Betsy Cox of Shelby exclaimed. "The boys are 
doing well considering this is their first year and a lot 
have not played against competition for a couple of years." 

Deedee Davenport, a senior from Spruce Pine, thinks 
it's the greatest thing that ever happened to the University. 
"Playing basketball and having a wrestling team will help 
put the name of the school in front of the public all over 
the South and help draw better athletes, even though we 
don't give scholarships." 

Other students envision pep rallies and future games 
in a larger facihty, such as the Greensboro Coliseum, 
perhaps as a preliminary game for a double-header. Cheer- 
leaders have been appointed temporarily until an oflBcial 
cheering squad can be selected. 

Chancellor James Ferguson helped lead the cheers 
near the Spartans' bench opening night. "We made the 
Methodists earn everything they got," he observed, referring 
to the final score of 77 to 74 in a hard-fought game. 
"The boys had the spirit, and it was good to see so many 
students in the stands. I am proud of the boys and the 
coaching staff." 

The Spartans offer a sharp contrast to the University's 
first basketball squad, the Naughty-Naughts, established 
at the turn of the century. As Virginia Terrell Lathrop '23 
of Asheville wrote in Educate A Woman, "The Naughty- 
Naughts were so successful with the sport of basketball, 
despite their fulsome costumes, that they presented a 
trophy to inspire succeeding classes to greater heights — 
both in basketball and skirts." Skirts have certainly soared 
to record heights, and perhaps the Spartans will soar too, 
realizing the great expectations of that pioneering team 
in 1900. 

Serials Dept* 

Wo.Tian's Collage Library 

Greensboro, NC 

The University Calendar 


7 Mu Phi Epsilon Fashion Show: 
Cone Ballroom, 7 p.m. 

8 Russian Lectuhe: Dr. Vasa Mihail- 
ovich, "Fifty Years of Russian Litera- 
ture," Phillips Lounge, 7:30 p.m. 

11 French Theatre: Le Tartuffe, Tre- 
teau de Paris, Aycock, 8 p.m. 
12-14 Viet Nam Seminar: Cone Ballroom, 
8 p.m. 

13 Archeolocical Lecture: "The 
Crown Jewels of Iran," Dr. A. D. 
Tushingham. Library Lecture Hall, 
8:15 p.m. 

13-14 Penick Lecture: Dr. Chad Walsh, 
author and educator, Beloit College, 
Alumnae House, 8 p.m. 

14 Wildlife Film: Audubon Society, 
Library Lecture Hall, 8 p.m. 

15 Philosophy Lecture: "Philosophy 
and Ideology," Henry Aiken, Alex- 
ander Room, 8 p.m. 

17 Concert: Dionne Warwick, Aycock, 
8:30 p.m. 

18 Scholastic Art Awards: Cone Ball- 
room, 3 p.m. 

20-22 Harriet Elliott Lecture: Aycock, 
8 p.m. 

26 Music: Norman Luboff Choir, Civic 
Music Society, Aycock, 8:30 p.m. 

27 Theatre: The World of Carl Sand- 
burg, The Bishop's Company, Cone 
Ballroom, 8 p.m. 

28-29 Univehsity Symposium: Cone Ball- 
room, 8 p.m. 


1-2 Sophomore Parents' Weekend. 
2 Wildlife Film: Audubon Society, 

Library Lecture Hall, 8 p.m. 
5 Faculty Wives' Fashion Show: 
Elliott Hall, 8:30 p.m. 
6-10 University Theatre: MacBeth. 
Taylor Building TTieatre, 8:30 p.m. 
8 Music: Festival of Contemporary 
Music, Cone Ballroom, 8 p.m. 
10 Concert: Roger Williams, Memorial 
Auditorium, 8:30 p.m. 

11 Concert: N. C. Symphony "Pops 
Concert," Aycock, 8:30 p.m. 

13 D.ance: Fnja, Yugoslav Folk Danc- 
ers, Aycock, 8:30 p.m. 

14 Philosophy Lecture: Charles Fran- 
kel, Alexander Room, 8 p.m. 

14-15 Dance: Dance Group Concert, Tay- 
lor Building Theatre, 8 p.m. 

18 Japanese Movie, Library Lecture 

19 Phi Beta Kappa Convocation: Ay- 
cock, 7 p.m. 



Irene Rice Periera: Paints and 
Drawings February 4-29 

Student Exhibit of Woodcuts and 
Etchings Fehrtmry 3-14 

Matisse Graphics from Permanent 
Collection February 11-March 3 

Scholastic Art Awards 

February 18- March 3 

Museum Purchase Fund Exhibition: 
American Federation of Arts 

February 25-March 17 

Bocour Artists Colors Collection 

March 17 -April 9 
Paintings by: Bert Carpenter/Giorgio 
Cavallon; Sculpture by: Dustin Rice 

March 10-April 1 
Bernard Gottfryd: Photography 

March 24-Apra 10 
London Crafica Sale April 3-4 

Gallery hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, 
2 to 5 p.m. Sunday. 


Scholastic Art Awards 

February 18-March 3 

Bocour Artists Colors Collection 

March 19- April 9 

Gallery hours: 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily, 
2 to 10 p.m. Sunday. 

21 Spanish Movie, Library Lecture 
21-22 Gary Faculty Panel: "Background 
of Communism," Alexander Room. 

25 Music: Orchestra Festival, Aycock. 

27 Lecture: Demonstration Dance, Ay- 
cock, 8:30 p.m. 

27 Institute on Alcoholism: Exten- 
sion Division, Alexander Room, 9 

28 Dance: Norman Walker Dance 
Company. Aycock. 8:30 p.m. 

29-30 State Chor.\l Festival: Cone Bali- 
room and Aycock, 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
30 Choral Concert: Aycock, 7:30 p.m. 


2 French Poetry Reading: Pierre 
Viala. Cone Ballroom, 8 p.m. 

2 Archeolocical Lecture: "Neolithic 
Cultures of Scandinavia," Homes L. 
Thomas, Library Lecture Hall, 8:15 
4- 5 Writers' Forum : Peter Taylor, nov- 
elist, and William Meredith, poet, 
Elliott Hall. 

4- 6 Aquatic Ballet: Dolphin-Seal Pag- 

eant, Coleman Gym Pool, 8 p.m. 

5- 7 Unu'ehsity Opera; Mozart's The 

Magic Flute, Taylor Building Tlie- 
atre, 8 p.m. 
6 Concert: Glee Club Spring Concert, 

Cone Ballroom, 3 p.m. 
8 Music: New York String Sextet, 
Chamber Music Society, Recital Hall, 
8:30 p.m. 

19 Music: Tri di Balcano, Chamber 
Music Society, Recital Hall, 8:30 

23 CoNf:EHT: University Band Concert, 
Gone Ballroom, 8 p.m. 
24-27 University' Theatre: "An Evening 
of Absurd TTicater," Taylor Building 
Theatre, 8:30 p.m. 

26 Dance: Grcenslxiro Civic Ballet, Ay- 
cock, 8 p.m. 

30 Music: University Symphony, Ay- 
cock, 8 p.m.