Arlington State College - Reveille Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 408
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1975 volume:
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Activities 20 Unismrsity oi Texas at 'Arlington
Administraiion 134 August 11, 1914 I0 May 24, lQ'l5
Academics 144 n Volume 57
Athletics 202 Arlington, Texag
Organizations 236 'U A
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In the garden another seed lay dormant
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-from THE SEED
by Cindy McCabe
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Traditionally, yearbook staffs put
together 20 or 30 events and sit back,
thinking they have covered the year.
In this section we have tried to do
more. We hope you will be able to
detect the moods and feelings of the
year, as well as the events, speakers
and people that made UTA unique
-Reveille '75 staff
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After the Student Activities Fee
Advisory Committee recommended in
February the demise of intercollegiate
football, the Alumni Association
stepped forward with strong vocal
support for the athletic department
in general and football in particular.
In a two-page resolution support-
ing all programs funded by the ac-
tivity fee, the 19-member association
board unanimously voted to pro-
mote what it termed "the realization
of the total university concept."
The resolution also spoke out
against the release to the press of the
student committee action and de-
plored the delegation of substantial
responsibility to students "in deliber-
ations that might have a lasting
effect on former, present and future
It also resolved that "everything
possible be done to prevent a yearly
recurrence of such actions."
Concerning the Alumni Associ-
ation's own financial donations to
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the campus, Betty Shaw, executive
secretary, said the figures were not
available to the press.
Tom Brogan, development director,
who has been seeking contributions
from alumni, said he believes the
association "is really starting to
He said the emphasis will be on
"serving the student body, the alum-
ni and the university, in that order."
Students come seeking knowledge,
dogs and cats come for a little affec-
tion and hopefully a handout. Stray
animals are great to have around
when you need a friend-they know
how you feel.
Attempting to minimize the woes
of apartment hunting, Student Con-
gress instigated a referral service de-
signed to help students find apart-
ments which suit their life styles as
well as their pocketbooks.
Congress charges the apartments
a S25 referral fee each time a stu-
dent signs a lease. Of that fee, S15 is
given to the student to help defray
moving costs and the remaining S10
goes to a fund for special projects.
They say that we're all apathetic.
We don't go for things athletic.
Our morale is a dud,
And we don't give our blood.
Three cheers! A rah! An emetic.
There is a truth associated with
university planning. As the number
of cars parked on campus increases,
the amount of asphalt increases in a
similar but not adequate amount.
QAJ the act of being present, as in a
class. This requires a body only to
occupy a certain space in a certain
time period. Qualitative judgement,
for example, being present but not
paying attention, enters into it. QBJ
what was not at football games, blood
drives and other activities fSee
Apathyj. QCD something that is low
at the Library until the week of finals
Ask any teacher about the num-
ber of student cars that don't start,
tires that go flat and other automotive
breakdowns that keep students from
Many students depend on their
automobiles to get them to class.
Some simply aim the car towards
UTA and wake up just as it pulls into
a parking lot. lSee Parkingl
Utilizing the clever technique of
"balloon advertising, " Student Ac-
tivities encouraged a great amount of
enthusiasm among prospective audi-
24 A pathy
A tribute to Duke Ellington, with a
special arrangement of his greatest
hits, highlighted the lab band's 28th
Big Band jazz Concert in April at
Dan Burkholder conducted and
Sharon Harnden sang several num-
bers from "Sweet Charity."
The Symphonic Band, under the
direction of Ray Lichtenwalter, assis-
tant professor of music, featured in
its spring concert "Rakoczy March,"
"La Fiesta Mexicana," "Elsa's Pro-
cessional to the Cathedral," excerpts
from the opera "Madame Butterfly"
and the "Finale" from the New World
In May, the Brass Choir, also di-
rected by Lichtenwalter, presented
"Prelude 8: Fuguef' "Liturgical Sym-
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phony," "Suite for Brass Instru-
ments" and "Fanfare for a common
The band season was capped by
an appearance of the University of
Michigan Symphonic Band, the
first university band to tour the
Middle East and Soviet Union. fSee
An alcoholic beverage brewed from
malt and hops. If coffee is the magic
liquid which allows thousands of
students to get through exams each
semester, beer is the stuff that revives
students from after-exam woes.
The increasing activity this year
in University Hall 2.10 may be a sign
of what one worker there calls "the
single most unifying force since
He was speaking of the Texas Bi-
centennial Commissions efforts at
organizing communities to celebrate
their heritage and culture in anti-
cipation of the nation's zoorh anni-
versary in 1976.
Due mainly to Arlington's location
in the heart of a large metropolitain
area, the state bicentennial office
moved here in july 1973.
Its chief duties are to coordinate
state committees and assist in ob-
taining state and national recogni-
tion. Recognition of local and state
committees is obtained by submitting
a plan to the state office here. To be
recognized the projects must contain
heritage fpastl, festival tpresentl and
"horizons" lfuturej activities.
Two-wheel enthusiasts whiz
across campus free from parking
problems, the wind blowing their
hair as calories are pedaled off.
Riding bicycles doesn't pollute
and the world doesn't go by quite so
A major problem here concerns
thieves. Owners have been known to
return and find their front wheel
securely chained where they left it-
andthe rest of the bike gone.
lil? 'I' ""' 5ms1Amsnuasuunwnruqxe:::.-. Y
If there were sex liberationists
present during the third annual Bi-
kini Basketball Game, they would not
The proceedings which bared
mostly female bodies was sponsored
by Gamma Sigma Sigma service sor-
ority in conjunction with Fight
Against Cancer Week April 7-13.
Four all-female teams competed
and Delta Zetas won the tournament.
During halftime, women played
chauvinists naming Terry Tanner of
Alpha Phi Omega, UTA Body Beauti-
ful. Tanner had been selected from in
a male swimsuit competition held
four days prior to the game.
Black History Week
"You cannot live in a whorehouse
society and think like a virgin."
Feminist party founder Florynce
Kennedy said here during Black
The black woman and her role in
American society was the theme of
this year's program, which also
featured poet Ramona Austin, who
read works of her own and other
black writers concerning black op-
pression and the civil rights move-
Dr. Marion Brooks, a Fort Worth
physician and chairman of the Texas
Sickle-Cell Anemia Association, told
students that college-age black
Americans should take responsi-
bility for black development.
Other events included the So-
journer Truth Players, a "Soul So-
phisticating Party," the film "The
Autobiography of Miss ,lane Pitt-
man" and the crowning of Cynthia
Turner as Miss Black UTA. fSee
Somehow in that mystic realm of
love and courtship, every "steady"
couple become matchmakers for their
dearest friends. So they set up two
innocent people who have never seen
each other and probably would pre-
fer not to, and arrange for them to
spend a fun-filled evening together.
A word of warning to cynics, how-
ever: you may find yourself pleas-
Three hundred and three students
bled a little for humanity during a
three-day blood drive Oct. 7-11 spon-
sored by Gamma Sigma Sigma,
Alpha Phi Omega and the SAB Com-
munity Service lnvolvement Council.
A few students dressed as vampires
roamed the mall area trying to en-
courage fellow students to give
blood. Blood could be donated to any
individual or to the UTA Assurance
Fund for students needing it later in
the year. Blood left over at the end of
the year goes to the hemophiliac fund
at Fort Worth's Carter Blood Center.
Phi Mu's also were "out for blood"
March 10 and collected 56 pints.
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Blood Drives 27
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As February's cold wave forced
students toward indoor activities
in the Student Center, males were
given the opportunity to canvass the
delights of the female body as art
A hightone of Fling Week, spon-
sored by Student Activities Board,
the body painting featured four
square inches of female skin, paint
and the use of a brush, all for only
The session netted about 520 for
the Fort Worth Cerebral Palsy Cen-
ter's "Project Independence."
Bomb scares seem to be most abun-
dant during test time or on due dates
for term papers. The class and teach-
28 Bc dy Painting
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er have the option of remaining, of
course. Fortunately, only one bomb
scare was reported this year. But
what if-just once-someone wasn't
Bored is a state of being, usually
present tense. Students seem to reach
their creative peak when they are
bored. Poetry appears on desk tops,
doodling becomes pages of art work,
the great American novel takes out-
line form. For the majority of stu-
dents, activities include counting the
number of tiles on the floor or ceil-
ing, building paper airplanes out of
yesterday's test paper or catching up
on sleep that seemed unimportant
last night. lSee Craffitil
During the spring semester, the
Student Center initiated a Wednes-
day night buffet providing all you
could eat for less than SZ.
Transportation Enterprises, Inc.
operates bus service for Dallas stu-
dents commuting here on a regular
basis. With stops located through-
out Dallas, the company schedules
three morning arrivals and four
afternoon departures. The cost is
S125 for a Monday-through-Friday
pass valid for the entire semester.
Busing saves on gas and students
can pass the time with card games,
conversation and even occasional
William Conner, executive officer
of Alcon Laboratories, the world's
largest manufacturer of eye products,
keynoted Business Week, empha-
sizing the needs of people rather than
profits as a key function of the busi-
"First we must redefine the rela-
tionship between business and gov-
ernment," he said," "believe we're
getting the kinds of government
that's voted for, but confusion exists
when we try to understand free enter-
prise." He said one of the character-
istics of free enterprise is "the ability
to conceptualize leadership."
Held in April, Business Week ac-
tivities also included seminars, an
awards presentation and a picnic
highlighted by the second annual
cow-chip throwing contest won by
Dr. Edwin Gerloff, business adminis-
tration department chairman.
Explaining his winning ZOO-foot
hurl, Dr. C-erloff said he prefers a
small compact missile with just a
touch of moistness in order to give
it more density."
What are those small life-giving
devices fastened on belt buckles,
hidden deep within briefcases or
stuffed inside purses? Have you run
out of fingers and toes to count on?
The calculator can help you. So you
flunked fractions and long division
in grade school? The calculator will
cover for you. Lucky students with
calculators-they leave math and
science tests before anyone else, not
wondering how many answers were
at the mercy of human error. The true
status symbol today is having a
callous on the end of your index
finger from pushing calculator but-
The sixth largest university in the
state, UTA is undergoing a 52.8 mil-
lion expansion program that will
make the 300-acre campus worth
more than 592 million.
Among the major items in the ex-
pansion are an 58.1 million College
of Business Administration structure,
58.5 million for the just-completed
fine arts complex, 54.9 million for an
activities building, 52.9 million for
a College of Engineering lab and
more than 53.5 million for renovation
and upgrading of existing structures.
UTA's College of Engineering re-
mains one of the 20 largest in the
nation and the College of Business
Administration is one of the nation's
The renovation of Ransom and
Preston halls created a midsemester
mid-campus maze as students had to
keep away from construction dan-
gers. Classes were moved to other
buildings while new windows, floors
and walls were installed along with a
fresh paint job.
The Fine Arts Complex unveiled
at midsemester and the new Activities
Building is being completed for stu-
dent use by fall 1975. QSee Con-
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lsee Fling Weekl
Dr. Gary Ebensberger had a busy
year with his three music department
The Holiday Singers launched the
season November 8 in a joint con-
cert with the Chamber Singers. The
Holiday rendition of current tunes
was a sharp contrast to the Chambers
groups rendering of Bach's "Cantata
The annual fall concert of the A
Cappella Choir was dominated by
religious music by Palestrina,
Brahms, Ron Nelson, R. V. Williams
and Ciuseppe Corsi.
4 F -.-,V
Another concert by all three groups
began with the Chamber Singers on
several Baroque selections for choir
and harpsichord, followed by the A
Cappella Choir and Bach's "jesu,
meine Freudef' The Holiday Singers
finished the evening with several
The choir season climaxed April
25, with Handel's celebrated "Mes-
siah" with the A Cappella Choir
backed by a 24-piece orchestra.
Some mavericks can be upstand-
ing. UTA's horned horse symbol,
the Maverick, can be seen in raised
outline on a new class ring adopted
last November. Designed to be less
bulky, it won't weight students' fin-
gers down but still they'll have to ex-
plain what a Maverick is to their kids
and other curious people.
Sponsored by the SAB Forums
Council, the feminist comedy team of
Harrison and Tyler performed in
September. They have been hailed by
reviewers as doing for women what
Dick Gregory did for black people-
"through humor, focusing on the
truth" of cultural myths.
Attired in similar blue jean outfits,
the two delighted their audience in
Texas Hall with an honest, straight-
Example, Harrison: "Marriage is
really for better or for worse. Men
couldn't get anything better and wo-
men couldn't get anything worse."
N ,.-W" T
Comediennes Harrison and Tyler
Newsweek White House corre-
spondent Tommy Defrank, an Ar-
lington native, and Nicholaus Von
Hoffman, columnist for the Wash-
ington Post, highlighted Communica-
tions Career Day March 20, speaking
to prospective journalists, photog-
raphers and advertisers.
The all-day seminar was attended
by high school, junior college and
UTA students as well as faculty and
representatives from the media.
Blair Pittman, whose photographic
essay on the Big Thicket appeared in
National Geographic, gave a multi-
media presentation on the thicket.
Communications Career Dav 35
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Performers ranging from rock to
folk brought concert sounds to the
campus. Folksinger Ron Sowell start-
ed it off nice and easy with soft coun-
try in a September SAB Coffeehouse
performance, while the Ernest Mc-
Crary Band, a Fort Worth rock-soul
group, made a little more noise in
another show that month. .
A German group, Nektar, made an
October Texas Hall appearance bring-
ing hard rock and dazzling lights. Also
in October was a virtuoso display of
guitar artistry from Iose Feliciano in
Fort Worth native Shawn Phillips
returned to the area for a November
Texas Hall appearance and proved his
reputation as a fine balladeer. Sowell
performed in February and Dave Ma-
son provided a mellow evening in
Texas Hall that month.
The winds of March blew in the
rocking sounds of the Marshall Tuck-
er Band and Grinderswitch. Rock also
prevailed in April with Blue Oyster
Cult and Strawbs and in May with a
supreme performance by America. I
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Extensive bike trails, stone walk-
ways, tennis courts and three new
parking lots are part of a S1 million
campus landscaping plan which was
started in the fall.
Bike trails will extend from West
Street to Swift Center and are part
of a landscape beautification project
which will follow the same route. The
area will include stone walks for pe-
destrians. "We plan to use stone, no
concrete at all," said Everett Strahan,
physical plant director. "We'll make
the area as natural as possible."
Plans also include the damming of
the creek that runs along Mitchell
Street to form a small pond. Walk-
ways will surround the pond and a
crossover bridge will be erected. The
whole area will be lighted at night.
The landscaping plans, which origi-
nated two years ago, also include
twelve tennis courts to be located west
of the activities building now under
construction. The area around the
courts will be landscaped and lighted
at night. "The courts will be open to
all UTA students," Strahan said.
Three new parking lots, totalling
600 new spaces were completed in
Cctober. Two lots are located north of
the new activities building and a third
lot west of the men's PE. building.
3 fc. if
The endless saga of Cooper Street
goes on. Cooper Street is a traffic con-
gested throughfare that bisects the
sixth largest university in Texas.
Some people want to tunnel under
it, some want a bridge over it and
others plead that it be closed andfor
rerouted through another area of Ar-
The debate reached new heights this
year over who should make the final
decision. The city has long contended
that any decision is up to the uni-
President Wendell Nedderman said,
however, that no decision can be made
without "interface with the Texas
Highway Department and the City of
Arlington as well as the Board of
Regents. Pour years ago the regents
authorized a depression of the street
and set aside 51.5 million for it, con-
tingent upon matching funds from the
Texas Highway Department.
As for re-routing, proposals have
not been acceptable to both the uni-
versity andthe city.
"It is my feeling," said Dr. Ned-
derman, "that the eventual solution
will be a depression."
He said the school would not have
available funds for a depression until
1978. Eventual costs could run as
high as S5 million.
A new course repeat policy, which
became effective this summer, makes
it easier for students to improve
grades and bring up their grade-point.
Under the policy, passed last fall
by the Undergraduate Assembly, stu-
dents can repeat a course without
having both final grades averaged to-
gether. Only the last grade received
will be used in computng the CPA.
Both grades will, however, appear on
students official records.
The assembly also approved a Z
grade system in freshman English
1301 and 1302, to be effective this fall.
Under the system, students taking
freshman English can receive a non-
credit Z grade instead of a D or an P
if, in the teacher's opinion, they made
an effort in class. The course can be
4 C oper Street
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Remember the TV show "Run For
Your Life"? This is similar-trying to
squeeze six weeks of studying into
one, maybe two nights. There are dif-
ferent methods of cramming. Some
students insist on a pot of Coffee to
keep them awake, while others use
No-doz or Vivarin to keep them
roused. Some find jogging every 30
minutes keeps them goingp others
play loud music or sit in the bathroom
with the shower running. When the
last chapter is read, notes have been
reread 50 times and facts are floating
disjointedly in a student's mind, he
lays his head on the desk with a sigh
of relief-and sleeps through his test
the next day.
- . ...U ggvg,.......-tu:-.,,,..----..... 7
Davis Hall became a crime statistic
this year as thieves hit the building
twice for almost 510,000 cash, office
equipment and personal items, includ-
ing President Wendell Nedderman's
About 57,000 worth of equipment
was taken in December with some
554,000 of that retrieved in January
after an anonymous caller tipped po-
lice that the stolen articles could be
found in a church parking lot.
A note found with the articles was
signed "Al Munday" fthe fictitious
character in "lt Takes a Thiefnj.
ln March, two western-clad males
pulled a pistol on a worker in the
Bursar's Office, taking 52,000 in cash.
They left a note saying the job was
courtesy of Butch Cassidy and the
Besides administrative offices,
Davis contains the Counseling and
Testing Offices, News and Informa-
tion Service, Business Office, Regis-
trar and Admissions Office, Student
Administration, Student Life, the
Supply Center and University Police.
Seeking "a utopian set-up for little
children, their parents and the UTA
bursar's office," English assistant
professor Jeanne Ford tried to renew
interest this year in an on-campus
Director of services at the Women's
Research Center, Ford sought both
student and administration financial
support that she said could launch a
program as early as fall 1975.
Neither the Student Activities Fee
Advisory Committee nor the adminis-
tration listed Ford's proposed center as
a priority, and by year's end the word
was that there would be no child-care
center next year.
"Without these funds," she said,
"we would be trying to operate in a
Dead week might be more appropri-
ately called Dread Week, coming as it
does just before final exams.
During dead week instructors may
not assign previously unscheduled
themes, reports, research projects and
other similar time consumers.
Many students go through the week
in glassy-eyed terror. Frantic minds
often drift towards thoughts of suicide
or homicide as students try to com-
plete semester work and cram for
This week is noted for strange phe-
nomena, including mysterious sudden
crowds at the Library, galvanic con-
sumption of coffee and epidemic cases
of typewriter thumb.
UTA currently offers 35 bacca-
laureate degree programs, 27 of which
lead to master's degrees and five doc-
toral programs including an undiffer-
entiated Ph.D. in engineering taero-
space, civil, electrical, industrial and
mechanicalj, biomedical engineering,
mathematical science, psychology and
a broad-based program in adminis-
Buddy can you spare a dime-and
a few nickels more. Think of how
, 3 S
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many things cost a dime a year ago
and now range 10 cents to Z0 cents
Chips crunched up to 20 cents or
higher and drinks pour now for 25
cents to 36 cents a can. On campus,
a 5 cent pack of gum goes for 15 cents
and 10 cent candy bars for 20 cents
to 2.5 cents. Vending machines seem
to be selling less for more money.
Inflation has hit the small change
business and pretty soon we'll be
picking up lucky quarters instead of
lucky pennies. lSee Inflationl
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Comic strips and impromptu art
cover bulletin boards, walls and doors
all over campus. Subjects range from
national events to serious course re-
lated material to satires on different
aspects -of universities. fSee Registra-
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Door Art 49
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Dormitory life has come a long way
from the days of panty raids and
forged permission slips.
Students living there can cook in
their rooms, have telephones and rent
refrigerators from the UTA Residence
Association, a voluntary dorm organ-
Both men and women have open
hours and can have visitors of the
opposite sex during scheduled times.
Dorm residents are not required to
sign in or out.
Wylvan Parker, associate dean of
student life, said "some misconcep-
tions" exist about living in campus
housing. "There are students-espe-
cially new students--we can help,"
"If a freshman wanted to withdraw
from school for a semester, he prob-
ably wouldn't know how to do it. In
a dorm he has a resident assistant to
ask, which could well save him a
transcript full of F's."
Resident assistants are also helpful
when it comes to roommate difficul-
ties, behavioral problems or just lend-
ing their shoulders for freshmen to
Residence halls contain vending
machines selling food, candy, drinks
and newspapers. Lounges have ac-
tivity centers, laundry and television
rooms. Lipscomb Hall, the womens
dorm, has a night guard.
Dormito ries 5 1
The drama department tested its
thespic ,skills with four major pro-
ductions ranging from comedy to
tragedy to social commentary.
A Director Charles Proctor, chairman
of the communication department,
began the year on a comic note with
an old standard, "Charley's Aunt,"
by Brandon Thomas. Staged in Octo-
ber, the farce involves a set of college
romances complicated when one of
the guys decides to masquerade as his
A more somber-note was provided
by Paul Zindel's tragicomic "The Ef-
fect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-
Moon Marigolds," presented in No-
vember by Dr. Carol Gaede, assistant
professor of communication and new
to the faculty this year. The play, a
bitter dissection of a family relation-
ship between ay woman and her two
daughters, provided five student
actresses parts to sink their teeth into.
Gaede used a method called "thrust
staging,'7 which has the audience on-
stage surrounding the action on three
sides, to give a sense of immediacy to
Proctor returned to traditional
drama in March with "Romeo and
Juliet." Cast members had ample
chance to exercise Swordplay-both
verbal and physical.Texas accents had
to be toned down and SMU inSfruC-
tors gave fencing tips to the cast for
the play's fight scenes.
Gaede finished the year with her
May production of "I Am A Wo-
man," which dealt with the way
women have been portrayed in litera-
ture throughout the ages. The script
was a compilation based on cuttings
from short stories, novels, plays,
poems, songs and slides.
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The "Cool Hand Luke" egg-eating
contest added a few yolks to fall ac-
tivities. Entering as individuals or
group representatives, contestants had
to get down the most hard-boiled eggs
without throwing up to win.
Crack competitor Warren Hatters-
ley, a biology major representing the
Sociology Club, scrambled to a finish,
downing 29Vz eggs to beatout 11 other
An eggnormous time was had by
Students and faculty members went
off-campus with their political ac-
tivities this spring as two students and
a political science teacher ran for seats
SQ rgg Eating
on the Arlington City Council, one
student ran for the Arlington School
Board, and one ran for the Tarrant
County position of public weigher.
Dr. Allan Saxe, an associate pro-
fessor, made a strong showing in the
race for Place 1, finishing second and
forcing Carolyn Snyder, a long-time
civic leader, into a runoff, which she
won with 54 per cent of the vote.
In Place 2, political science major
Bill Eden missed by 53 votes of forc-
ing incumbent S.I.Stovall into a
runnoff. Graduate student Helen
Riley Eggleston ran third in the
major's race. Rick Fulton, a sopho-
more political science major, was de-
feated for the school board. Becoming
the youngest elected county official,
sophomore Jerry Phillips won his
campaign bid for public weigher of
following his defeat in the city race,
Eden turned his attention to campus
politics and won a tight race for Stu-
dent Congress president, defeating
Mike C-reene. Penny Willrich was
elected vice president.
Mr. and Ms. UTA winners were
Jeff Garner and Debbie Stone.
Gnly 1,600 turned out for the elec-
tion which also filled 12 places on Stu-
dent Congress and two at-large spots
on the Student Activities Fee Advi-
A referendum primarily concerning
support for athletics indicated those
voting favored continuation of the
program as it is presently run.
In the fall elections, Student Con-
gress filled seventeen positions. Also
elected were male and female favorite,
freshman class officers and Home-
coming queen, Anne Litrio.
From gasoline to sugar, energy pro-
duct prices continued to increase dras-
tically. Several small towns boycotted
their local electric companies by burn-
ing candles and reducing use of tele-
visions and air conditioners.
Dr. Bob Dryden was named out-
standing teacher in engineering at the
sixth annual engineering banquet in
April, climaxing Engineering Week.
Dryden, an associate professor of
industrial engineering, is faculty ad-
visor for the Texas chapter of Alpha
Pi Mu, national industrial engineering
honor society, as well as regional vice
president. He also is associate director
of the Construction Research Center.
The week began with an open
house, featuring exhibits from the
engineering departments. An auto air-
conditioning system and four types of
engines-wankel, sterling, diesel and
gas turbine-were exhibited by the
mechanical engineering department.
The aerospace exhibit was high-
lighted by a glider and a helicopter
that landed in front of the Library.
The EE department featured a digital
ping-pong system, while IE displayed
a physiograph, a machine that mea-
sures blood pressure and tests heart-
Engineering Open House 59
The university's four large col-
leges-business administration with
4,250 students, engineering with al-
most 2,000, liberal arts with 5,300
and science with 2,770-along with
the nationally recognized Graduate
School of Social Work 11505 and the
unique Institute of Urban Studies
f450j offer the broadest range of aca-
demic excellence available in the
While the majority of students come
from Dallas and Tarrant Counties,
there is a national and international
flavor generated by students who
come from 44 of the nation's 50
states and some 800 international stu-
dents representing 55 foreign coun-
Age is such a broad factor it be-
comes no factor at all, records show.
Only recently a 16-year-old high
school graduate enrolled in time to
see a 74-year-old retired Army officer
earn his master's degree.
While the bulk of the students fall
into the 18- to 23-year-old grouping,
there are more than 1,500 who are be-
yond the age of 31. There are also
more than 2,700 military veterans
enrolled, twice the number to be
found in the next two area universi-
As the sixth largest university in
Texas, UTA has an enrollment of
Of these, 4,504 are freshmen, 2,628
are sophomores, 3,004 are juniors and
3,234 are seniors. Foreign students
now number 951, while 354 students
call another state their home.
Men still outnumber women by
more than 2 to 1.
Back in 1972, Congress passed the
Equal Rights Amendment QERAJ. lt
reads: "Equality of rights under the
amendment shall not be denied or
abridged by the United States or any
state on account of sex."
Who would have thought that those
23 little words would cause so much
Certainly not the 22 states that rati-
fied the amendment in 1972 or the
additional eight that approved it early
the following year. By late May, 36
of the 38 states needed for ratification
by March 1979 had passed the mea-
sure but two of them, Nebraska and
Tennessee, has passed measures re-
A similar rescinsion was launched
in Texas this year, receiving consid-
erable vocal support throughout state
Communities and in the legislature.
Texas legislators privately have said
they will never let the rescinsion
movement out of committee.
Meanwhile the election of pro-ERA
legislators across the country last fall
is helping in some areas and Pat
Kiefer of Common Cause said the
amendment's best chances will be in
1977 after another change in the
make-up of the nine legislatures that
have rejected the proposal.
The SAB Fashion Council, working
with Neiman-Marcus, sponsored a
fashion workshop in October in the
Student Center upstairs snackbar. The
workshop was designed to present the
latest in hair design, makeup and
"Rags to Riches" was the theme of
a show later that month which fea-
tured 17 newly selected Mam'selles.
Then in December the council,
again in conjunction with Neiman-
Marcus, presented 50 holiday outfits.
A bridal show highlighted the spring
season, when Mam'selles were joined
by 11 males. lSee Fling Weekl
Fashion Show 61
The U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development has awarded
the Construction Research Center the
largest single grant ever to be given
here, !B321,520, to study both the
restoration of houses and how to pre-
vent them from falling apart.
Ten damaged houses in the metro-
plex will serve as laboratories in the
remedial phase of the project.
The problem is caused by seasonal
variations in soil moisture. As the
soil moves, so does the foundation.
The homeowner may find bricks fall-
ing from his walls or an unplanned
sunken living room.
"Our goal is to find the most eco-
nomical method of repair," said Dr.
Arthur Poor, project director and as-
sociate professor of engineering.
"We're plotting contours-charting
all the hills and valleys. We'll be doing
different things to these homes, jack-
ing the slab up and trying to stabilize
the soil underneath."
For the second part of the project-
building new houses with foundations
hopefully crack-proof-Poor and his
team will have new houses with which
"We'll construct 11 homes," he
said, "or at least the slabs for 11
homes. Une will be a control slab us-
ing present construction methods
and we'll design 10 more. Some will
be similar to those using present
methods, but with treatment of the
underlying soil so it will stay in a
constant volume configuration."
Once the foundations are in, homes
will be built on them by an area build-
er and sold under the Fl-lA's experi-
mental housing program. The Con-
struction Research Center will moni-
tor the soil under the houses for three
years, placing some 400 instruments
underground to measure moisture and
Along with treatment of the soil,
the project will seek an improved de-
sign for floor slabs.
"We'll experiment with glass fibers
instead of steel in reinforcing the con-
crete," Poor said. '1This should be
economical as well as practical with
the cost of steel going out of sight. lt
wouldn't be as strong, but if we can
find an economical technique of keep-
02 Fade al Funds
ing the soil from changing volume,
there would be no need for the "brute
strength" approach to slab construc-
Students painted bodies, made kites
and gambled in a casino, among other
things, during Fling Week in Febru-
Sponsored by the Student Activities
Board, a representative from the
American Kitefliers Association, Eu-
gene Hester, gave instructions in the
Student Center on the art of making a
drop student funding of intercol- continuance of the program, and Stu-
Other activities included a mock
gambling club, Casino Royale, and a
Stevie Wonder video tape concert
shown especially for dorm students.
tSee related activities.J
A recommendation by the Student
Activities Fee Advisory Committee to
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legiate football set off the most vocal
controversy of the year.
Since the student activity fee con-
tributes more than 56 per cent of all
athletic funding, the non-binding rec-
ommendation, made to President
Wendell Nedderman, was tantamount
to dropping football, which draws a
lion's share of athletic budget.
Football backers sought campus
support, circulating petitions urging
dent Congress votes 13 to 6 in favor
of keeping football.
Then while students were rallying
in front of the Library both for and
against retaining it, Dr. Nedderman
issued a statement saying the admin-
istration was committed to full sup-
port of the program through fall 1975.
The committee's action followed a
1-10 won-loss season that saw atten-
dance drop to new lows.
Football Controversy 63
The host family program for inter-
national students has helped promote
a better understanding between the
people of the United States and the
people of other countries, said Reby
Cary, associate dean of student life.
"We're helping build and change
attitudes about this country through
our international students," said
Cary, who has been involved in the
program for two years. "Last year we
had about 125 families participate.
"We have about 82.0 international
students enrolled and hope to expand
International students here re-
ceive letters and applications before
the fall semester begins, inviting
them to join the program.
The cultural advantage for the
students and their 'families' becomes
a learning experience for all involved,
Cary said. Families that have par-
ticipated have rated the experience
"mutually rewarding," he said, while
the students have realized that the
United States is not so big and in-
different after all. fSee Enrollmentl
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Softball, a blood drive and the
Kappa Sigma Karnival contributed
to an eight-day Greek Week in
Sponsored by the Panhellenic and
Inter-Fraternity councils, the week
began with the Delta Tau Delta soft-
ball tournament where 21 fraternity
teams, including 14 from the Dallas-
Fort Worth area, competed.
Also included was the annual
Greek award banquet and a barbecue.
Not to be confused with a foreign
word for "gym", A gymkhana is like
an autocross, but less serious. Pi
Sigma Epsilon, professional market-
ing fraternity, sponsored the driving
competition March 15 on the South
40 parking lot. Three courses were
used: a slalom, a cloverleaf and a
circle. Contestants drove between
pylons, competing for time. On the
circle course, a passenger in each
contestant's car had to hold an egg
on a spoon with his right hand and a
string connected to a center pylon in
his left hand. The driver guided his
car around the circle as fast as he
could, then did the same in reverse,
trying not to disturb his passenger.
Senior architecture major Victor
Gregg, driving an Alfa Romeo, won
first place with the best overall time
of 99.8 seconds.
Delta Upsilon once again created
its Haunted House with proceeds
going to the American Cancer So-
ciety. Halloween night brought par-
ticipants out to the frat house in
hopes of being scared. After the tour
of spine-tingling monsters, visitors
could go to Texas Hall and view "The
History of Horror" and "The Fall of
the House of Usher" starring all-
time horror movie star, Vincent
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Removal of architectural barriers
for handicapped students continued
and was funded by 534,000 from the
Texas Rehabilitation Commission
QTRCJ and matched with another
534,000 from the university.
TRC offered the money for 12
ramps with handrails and 12 curb
cuts which would make ground
floors in all campus buildings acces-
sible by wheelchair.
Included in the TRC recommen-
dations was the remodeling of one
restroom for each sex on the ground
floor of all buildings.
The idea for the improvements
originated two years ago when the
Handicapped Students Association
drew up a proposal for a "model
campus" which would make UTA
completely accessible. The proposal
was then submitted to the administra-
tion with the idea that UTA could
serve as a model for other colleges.
Improvements completed last year
included lowered telephones and
drinking fountains, ramps, curb cuts
and expansion of campus parking.
Providing a sample of their music
and religion, members of this con-
troversial religion occasionally visited
the steps of the Student Center. After
sharing their musical celebration,
they eagerly discussed their beliefs
with the scattered audience.
72 Handicapped Facilities
is ' f .
1 4 Q
In any given semester an estimated
one-fourth of the students here use
the Health Center.
With three doctors, eight nurses
and a laboratory technician, the
center provides routine medical care,
health and illness consultation, diag-
nostic x-rays, immunization and in-
While students pay a slight fee
for medication, laboratory tests, im-
munizations and x-rays, in-patients
are charged also for laundry and food
Most of the center's expenses are
covered by the approximately 24 per-
cent of the student activity fee it re-
Health Center 73
. 3 135,
N. we R
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TL , . omecoming
The frenzy of UTA Time reached a
climax November 8, when President
Wendell Medderman, his 6-year-old
granddaughter and three other per-
sons were injured-none seriously-
at a pep rally by an exploding "spirit
A member of the Maverick Ma-
rauders spirit group was holding the
musket when the breech accidentally
discharged, sending bits of metal into
the crowded stands.
Meanwhile, Homecoming revived
two traditions this year.
It had been eight years since the
last Homecoming parade. And it had
been eight games since a victory.
Following the 60-entrant parade on
November 9, the Mavericks won their
only game of the season, edging
Southwestern Louisiana 21-17.
"UTA Time" started on Friday,
November 1 with the "Prof of the
Hour" program. 2.1 Tarrant and
Dallas County legislators and their
opponents spoke in different class-
rooms about their issues. The next
week featured a haircutting and
styling demonstration in the student
center lobby on Monday. Tuesday
was Business Day in the College of
Business, in addition to a Kung Fu
demonstration and silversmith dem-
onstration. Artists drew students'
caricatures. Thursday the usual stu-
dent center snackbar fare was con-
verted to a soda shoppe, complete
with banana splits, floats and sun-
daes. That night Stanton Fiedman, a
nuclear physicist, spoke to students
on "Flying Saucers are Real." fSee
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Looking for an inexpensive place
to live? University housing may be
More than 200 houses and 112
apartments are university owned
and operated by the Rent Properties
Office, 411 S. Cooper.
"The properties are located on
land bought by the university for ex-
pasnion," said Mary Spoon, rent
office secretary. "They are all within
easy walking or bicycling distance of
However, many of the houses are
something less than new. The uni-
versity, though, usually provides free
N ,V k
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paint to new tenants and infrequent
spraying for termites and roaches.
The area is bounded by Center
Street on the east and Davis Street on
the West. The north-south lines are
Border Street and Grand Street.
Students, faculty or staff may rent
the properties. Deposits are 51350 for
furnished apartments and duplexes
and S25 unfurnished.
"If you're interested, though, be
prepared to wait." "Most of the
houses and apartments stay full all
year round," said Spoon. "Those
that we know will be vacated already
have people ready to move into them
and there is a waiting list, besides."
Two musical groups, McCrary and
Scrooge, sparked the back-to-school
Howdy Dance in September. The get-
acquainted affair was sponsored by
the SAB Entertainment Council.
To raise money for the world's
hungry people, the Baptist Student
Union and Student Congress spon-
sored activities in April that included
a prayer-and-fasting moratorium
and the selling of black flowers.
A film documentary, "I Was Hun-
gry," was shown in the Student
Center ballroom where an offering
was taken for the African famine
relief. Ben Loring, a member of the
Christian Life Commission and the
Texas Baptist, and a researcher of the
world hunger problem, spoke.
Most students probably own stock
in the local Baskin-Robbins while
some old fashions crank and crank
and crank in hopes of getting milk-
shake consistency in their home-
made product. Whether it's an eski-
mo pie from the ever-defrosting
dorm machine or Razzle-Dazzle
Super Tutti-Fruitti Surprise Delight
from an ice cream parlor, no one
Ice Cream 79
Sir Isaac Newton was obviously
speaking of things other than mone-
tary when he composed his famous
Like the rest of the world, prices
continued to rise on the campus,
stretching the student's resources
Yet once the student finally re-
ceived his degree, there loomed a
crisis of greater proportions-where
to find a job.
Responding to the overall problem,
the Congress and the President tried
to give a little relief in the form of a
rebate on income taxes. But alas, in-
flation was at such heights that the
sum did well to cover parking tickets.
A part of everyone's wardrobe
whether blue, patched, faded, or
cut-off, jeans provide a comfortable
fit and an "in" fashion all for a cheap
Bodies were displayed, dunked and
sold here in the fall at the annual
Kappa Sigma Karnival.
Proceeds from the activities, which
included an all-male burlesque show,
were donated to the Arlington Big
As part of SAB's Fling Week, CSI
sponsored the appearance of Eugene
Hester of the American Kitefliers
Association to demonstrate how to
make special kites. The kite strings
are rolled in powdered glass and de-
signed for maneuverability to provide
the main ingredients for the inter-
national sport of kite-battling. Dur-
ing April, CSl held a kite-battling
contest and the winner went on to
competition with the expert, Hester,
at this year's Mayfest in Fort Worth.
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Picture vivid color images that
pulsate, grow, float, change shape,
vanish and reappear to the accom-
paniment of classical and contem-
No, your Dr. Pepper has not been
laced. You've been watching a unique
musical laser light show, Laserium,
which appeared before more than
2,300 here for five performances in
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Utilizing beams of spectral-pure
light projected through a complex
system of prisms, lenses and mir-'
rors, a Krypton gas laser creates the
Ivan Dryer, 'president of Laser
powerful sensory experience,
ating a kind of ydrugless
puts an audience into
euphoric state.'.' y
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Images Inc., described Laserium as'-al
The Library is arranged into divi-
sions. Information desks and special-
ized reference services are provided
in each division. Reference, circu-
lating and reserve books, periodicals
and newspapers are shelved in the
related subject division. Theses and
dissertations produced here are in
the Users' Services Division, first
Speical divisions are archives and
manuscripts, special collections,
audio-visual services and the Mi-
norities Cultural Center. The archives
and manuscripts division, housing
Texas AFL-CIO labor records and
University archives, is located on the
The Jenkins Garrett Collection of
Texana and Mexican War history is
housed in special quarters on the
sixth floor. From Yucatan, Mexico,
the library collected 900 rolls of
microfilm of historical government
documents and old newspapers.
Manuscripts, galley proofs, blue
lines and the original art for books
by the late Texas author Ben K.
"Doc" Green were donated to the
Library this year and placed in the
The Minorities Cultural Center on
the first floor is a research and brows-
ing center for materials related to pri-
mary minorities of the Southwest.
Materials not owned by the Li-
brary may be borrowed from other
libraries through the interlibrary
loan office on the first floor. The uni-
versity is a member of the Inter-Uni-
versity Council of the North Texas
area and the library has cooperative
programs with other libraries in the
council. An IUC courier service oper-
ates between the libraries of the
schools in the council.
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The sustinence of dorm life. Noth-
ing is more exciting than to see a
letter in your box or under your door.
But for the international students
mail provides a welcome word from
those left at home, and a package-
well that's even better! fSee Post
Maverick Village: it's not a com-
munity of horned horses or even
Rebels without a cause. lt's the ath-
letic dormitory at Davis and Second
streets near the campus golf facili-
The building has survived rats,
roaches and fires in its dark past,
was remodeled in its recent past and
faces student disenchantment with
campus football in its future.
It has room for 32 persons and
was full this year.
Expanding the fun to four days,
the Fort Worth Parks and Recre-
ations Department, with help from
civic organizations, turned Trinity
Park into a springtime celebration.
Activities ranged from gerbil racing
to karate demonstrations. Enter-
tainment was plentiful and varied
and most individuals find room for
one more beer. A tradition from its
infancy, Mayfest adds to its success
Dne of the most formal affairs of
any year is the SABfMilitary Ball, a
dance at which a man's outfit may
well be more significant than that of
This year the dance was held in
February at the Arlington Communi-
Cinema fans had a variety of films
to pick from and a new theater to see
them in this spring when the weekly
campus movie, sponsored by the
SAB Arts 8: Films Council, moved
from Texas Hall to the Student Cen-
A 15x30-foot screen was installed
and rooms were adapted to provide
for a projection booth and a con-
cession stand. The move resulted in a
more central location and a better
sound system. The new theatre seats
Fall movies, screened in Texas Hall,
included "The Godfather," "A
Clockwork Orange," "Paper Moon,"
"Blume in Love," "Harold and
Maude" and "Dr. Strangelovef'
Students had a say in the selection
of spring movies via a campus survey
taken by the Arts 8: Films Council.
Spring films included "Deliverance,"
"Serpico," "M"A"S"H," "Billy
Jack," "Sounder," "American Graf-
fitti," "The Cvreat Gatsby" and
"2001: A Space Odyssey."
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The only official campus no-smok-
ing policy prohibits smoking in
classrooms and laboratories where
signs are posted. No strong method
exists to enforce the policy. Student
Congress passed a resolution this
spring banning smoking in its meet-
Sponsored by the UTA English
department and SAB, a workshop on
literature and the occult was held
here in April. Through the efforts
of Dr. Luanne Frank and Dr. Simone
Tubeville, scholars from across the
country presented papers involving
alchemy, astrology, mythology, witch-
craft, and psychic phenomena.
-7 Occult Seminar 89
German food and culture were
featured twice in the fall as archi-
tects and foreign language students
scheduled back-to-back festivals.
Alpha Rho Chi, professional archi-
tecture fraternity, staged an Oktober-
fest, inviting architecture students
and members of the Dallas and Fort
Worth chapters of the American In-
stitute of Architects.
A week later a little bit more of
Germany visited the campus for the
third annual Novemberfest sponsored
by the Texas Assocation of German
Students. More than 1,000 students
from 30 area high schools attended
the activities which included a minia-
ture German village set up in front of
the Student Center.
Three hundred and fifty four out-
of-state students this spring found
UTA more to their liking than their
native universities. They came from
all but six of the 50 states with New
York and California contributing the
largest number. Could it be the Texas
sunshine and wide open spaces that
attracts education seekers?
" 1" at ,
Trying to park on campus is like
playing Scrabble in Sanskrit, or
running the Indy 500 on a mountain
Drivers either have to see the sun-
rise as they park or face the fact that
after 9 a.m. or thereabouts, no close
place can be found to stow their
chariots while they experience the
campus rat race.
Approximately 14,000 cars were
registered this year to compete for
4,330 spaces. An additional 344
spaces were specifically for dorm
parking, motorcycles, handicapped
students and visitors.
Faculty-staff had 1,003 spaces, a
source of resentment to the desperate
student who could usually spot an
empty but forbidden space.
When a square peg landed in a
round hole, campus police were al-
ways willing to leave a white rec-
tangular reminder not to do it again.
Everything freshmen always want-
ed to know about UTA but were
afraid to ask hopefully is revealed
through the peer counseling pro-
gram. As a one-hour elective edu-
cation course, it takes freshmen over
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the rocky spots of college adjustment
using upperclassmen as teachers.
"The course is designed to help
freshmen adjust to college," said
Frank Gault, director of the Counsel-
ing and Testing office, "by teaching
them what facilities are available, by
helping them develop effective study
habits and attitudes and by giving
them someone they can talk to about
problems in general."
A study of second-semester fresh-
men in spring 1972 revealed a gen-
eral ignorance about facilities such as
the Health Center and Financial Aid
Students assigned professional
counselors used more facilities and
got better grades than the freshman
class as a whole, Gault said, but
"one problem with this was that the
Counseling office staff was over-
It was decided to utilize student
talent, since upperclassmen "have
been in similar situations before and
would have more empathy."
"One has to realize, though, that
the peer counselors aren't magicians,"
he said. "Each student who partici-
pates will have to make an invest-
ment in himself."
"Physical Plant" does not refer to
a begonia with bulging biceps. Nor
is it merely one building on campus.
It is in fact the entire campus.
And if the average person thinks
his electric bill is bad, he should be
glad he doesn't pay UTA's bill. Con-
servatively estimated, the school
spends 51,200 per day for electricity.
The power plant is at West and
Third streets where reserve oil sup-
plies are kept on a basis of how much
cold weather is expected. The main
warehouse on South Davis Street
contains all other supplies and in-
cludes two greenhouses, a carpenter
shop, a paint shop and gasoline
That huge tunnel dug in front of
Davis Hall last fall is part of a net-
work that connects every building on
campus and serves as access to civil
defense supplies stored underground.
92 Piacfement Office
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Engineering and business students
have the best job chances, according
to Frank Yates, director of the Place-
Located in 216 Davis Hall, the
Placement Office tries to help find
jobs for graduate and undergraduate
students, mainly those seeking
The office has listings on available
jobs and booklets on careers and
Job recruiters visit campus
throughout the year and the office
helps connect students with them.
Notice of interviewing companies
are listed in the campus newspaper
and on bulletin boards in the Student
Center and Placement Office.
The office sends computerized lists
of students to employers.
Yates said students also can find
jobs if they're "flexible in their geo-
"If they have to stay in the Dallas-
Fort Worth area, it is a little harder,
although this is a good area for
graduates to be placed, due to the
continued growth and the general
low cost of living."
QSee University Policel
Some students missed the Cireat
Pumpkin's appearance on Halloween
night but had the chance to buy
consolation pumpkins anyway. Alpha
Chi Omega held its fifth annual
pumpkin sale Halloween week. Pro-
ceeds from the pumpkins, which
cost S2 to 55, were donated to Camp
Soroptimist, a camp for handicapped
children and adults in Denton
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More than 50 novices and ROTC
Insurgent Team recruits learned this
year that rappelling is not an aura
that comes from infrequent bathing.
Stressed for mountain climbers and
firemen, rappelling is a method of
using ropes to descend a vertical sur-
face. The Insurgent Team, which
sponsored sessions both here and at
the Arlington Fire Department's train-
ing tower, concentrates on military
leadership through tactical training.
Rappelling is done with two ropes.
A short one is wrapped around the
waist, tied once in front, looped be-
tween the legs and then wrapped once
more around the waist and tied to
one side in a double knot.
The second rope is tied securely
to the top of the vertical surface and
dropped to the ground. A metal snap
is used to connect the two ropes. Us-
ing his hands for loosening the ropes
and his feet against the vertical sur-
face, the experienced rappeller can
descend 60 feet in two bounds.
In this day of "baseball, hot dogs,
applie pie and Chevrolet," there
appeared the new advertising gim-
mick, the rebate. Chrysler was first
to utilize the rebate to sell their cars.
For certain models, a cash rebate was
given to the buyer.
From then on, every advertiser
from the government tincome tax
rebatesj to makers of diapers," you
don't have to buy a car to get a re-
bate, all you have to do is have a
baby," gave their own special rebate.
Leave it to America to take some-
thing so simple and overdo it.
With the economy down and prices
climbing, the Registrars Office was
surprised to find enrollment up in
both the fall and spring semesters.
Fall enrollment rose to 15,420 stu-
dents, 3.6 per cent over the previous
year, despite a drop of 125 in the
number of entering freshmen and
less transfer students than expected.
Enrollment in the spring jumped
8.4 per cent over spring 1974. Night
school attendance also rose to a point
where almost a third of the campus
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was going at night.
The 15,420 figure forthe fall, how-
ever, was tops for the year with the
increase for both semesters mainly due
to returning students and graduate
The Registrar's Office has predicted
enrollment will continue rising at
about 4 per cent per year until the
19805 when a drop is anticipated be-
cause of the present decline in the
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In the past, men may h. ve signed
up for ROTC to keep fiom being
drafted. With the end of the draft,
ROTC enrollment perhaps could be
expected to dropg
This, however, has not been the
case here. Cadet enrollment of 132.
was an increase this year of 75 per
cent in the Army ROTC program,
with the biggest jump being in wo-
men. The three recorded in 1974 were
joined in '75 by 2.3 freshmen.
According to Lt. Col. Sands Weems,
professor of military science, ROTC
has done away with marching and
replaced it with physical training a
person can use throughout his life.
Motivation for entering the pro-
gram may be economic. Cadets get
full scholarships, textbooks and sub-
sistence allowances during part of
their four years in college and a guar-
anteed job after graduation.
In exchange, they agree to serve
at two years on active duty and must
participate in certain classroom train-
ing and drill programs.
A speech by David Maldonado, an
associate professor in the Graduate
School of Social Work and the only
Chicano faculty member highlighted
Semana Chicana fChicano Week!
Sponsored by the Association of
Mexican-American Students, the
week gave the campus a glimpse of
Mexican-American culture, education
Maldonado said the "forced entry"
of American culture into the South-
west had a drastic impact on the
Chicano life style.
"The Chicano experience has been
one of living under an extensive pro-
gram of Americanizationf' he said.
W0 mana Chicana
"If you can make people think like
you, you have them."
Consequently, he said, for the Chi-
cano to make it today he has to
sacrifice native traditions.
Other activities included a Chicano
mass, performances by three Mexican
dance troupes and a show staged by
Teatro Urbano, theater group of Chi-
cano high school and junior college
students, dramatizing the problems
faced by urban Chicanos.
A La Raza film festival, art dis-
plays, the sale of Mexican sweetbread
and candy, tours of the campus con-
ducted by AMAS and a performance
by singer Ruben Duarte rounded
out the week, which concluded with
a dance in the Student Center ball-
Semana Chicana 101
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A mini-controversy stewed in the
fall when Student Center Director
Walter McCoy closed the upstairs
snackbar and moved the breakfast-
serving facilities downstairs, incor-
porating it with the short-order line.
Petitions were circulated to have
the upstairs facility reopened. Com-
plaining students said they preferred
the snackbar upstairs because the
space there was quiet and offered a
suitable place to study while having
McCoy said his move was to en-
able the center to more economically
use its staff and also to make the serv-
ice accessible to more students.
104 S pwakers
Dr. Rauol Berger
Dr. Eugene Holland
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10 Spiltin Contest"
Sponsored by LACC as part of a
burlesque on Texas Culture for lack
of samej, the spitting contest was
followed by a series of speakers dis-
cussing various aspects of Texas cul-
ture, including government, music,
politics and religion.
Beef jerlcey and other exotic ex-
amples of "Redneck cuisine" were
offered to spectators.
A 9 4
A 'SN Y
Beer and other alcoholic beverages
would be sold in a campus coffee-
house if a Student Center renovation
plan is approved.
The proposal, submitted to Pres-
ident Wendell Nedderman in the
spring by Student Center Director
Walter McCoy, would cost around
51.5 million. The plan includes en-
largement of the bookstore and food
service facilities and the establish-
ment of a coffeehouse.
The coffeehouse would be in the
basement of the Student Center and
hold approximately 300 persons. Mc-
Coy said it hopefully would be seen
"from an entertainment point of
Meanwhile, student activities
planned several 'coffee house' func-
tions in the student center downstairs
cafeteria. Entertainment was provided
for a nominal fee and nothing stronger
than coke was served.
Student Activities 113
U3 Student Center
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The 'Student Center saw two new
faces last fall with the arrival of
Walter McCoy and Toni Moynihan.
McCoy, former associate dean of
student life at UT El Paso, took over
as the new Student Center director.
Moynihan, former program advisor
for Arizona State University, became
the new assistant director in charge
of Student Activities and other cam-
McCoy set his main goal as making
the center more conducive to student
use and to still break even profitwise.
One of his first actions was to close
the upstairs snackbar and provide
breakfast service downstairs. QSee
Moynihan worked to coordinate
the efforts of SAB and student or-
ganizations to bring better program-
ming and services.
The Student Center houses the
bookstore, post office, cafeteria,
snackbar, the SAB movie theater and
recreational facilities. A renovation
plan was submitted to President
Wendell Nedderman in the spring.
The proposal includes a coffeehouse
and enlargement of the bookstore.
Student Center 115
Adoption of new election codes, a
housing referral service and a resolu-
tion seeking beer on campus dom-
inated Student Congress action this
Congress unanimously adopted a
new code in the fall after an hour's
debate, much of it centering around
the limitations which should be placed
on poster campaigns.
The code defines the qualifications
for and responsibilities of each can-
didate as well as the duties and re-
sponsibilities of the Student Congress
In the spring, congress adopted
another election code which called
for a mandatory S3 filing fee. This
code later was found to conflict with
the Student Community Constitu-
tion regarding candidates' eligibility.
While the code requires candidates
to have completed at least 12 hours
here, the constitution does not. Pres-
ident Royce West called the code mis-
take a typographical error.
The apartment referral service, ap-
proved last summer by the admin-
istration, charges participating apart-
ments 5525, S15 of which is given to
the student-tenant when the lease is
signed. The remaining S10 is placed
in a special congress account to pay
for additional student programs.
The service also informs students
of their rights and gives information
about what to look for before renting
Congress' resolution asking for beer
in the Student Center, if passed by
the Student Life Office, President
Wendell Nedderman and the Board
of Regents, will allow organizations
to bring their own alcoholic beverages
into the center for meetings, banquets
and dances lsee Beer on Campusl.
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Students will never be bored as long
as they have a cord-a telephone cord.
Ma Bell's magic wires help students
put off homework until the last min-
ute and help them out then with des-
peration calls to already harried
teachers. Telephone lines on cam-
pus come alive every night with the
chatter of dorm students and wrong
numbers often lead to the right con-
versation if both parties are equally
A ruling by the state attorney gen-
eral last summer caused a 50-cent-
per-hour increase in the student ac-
tivity fee for part-time students.
The ruling, which affected only
UTA and UT El Paso, was requested
after a May 3, 1974 decision which
held that a full-time student was
determined by the guidelines in a
school's catalog. UTA has designated
15 hours as a full load, UTEP 21
hours. All other UT System schools
use 12 hours as a full load.
Approved by the regents in their
September meeting, the ruling meant
that students taking less than 15 hours
had to pay 52.50 per semester hour
instead of the previous SZ.
Students with 15 hours or more
continued to pay the maximum of
The increase brought an estimated
530,000 in additional funds for stu-
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Many people perhaps think college
and university are synonymous but
there's a difference.
A university is an institution of
higher education and a college is one
of the divisions that comprise it. Thus
UTA is a university with Colleges
of Business, Engineering, Liberal Arts
Responsibility for the University
police shifted in November to Boyce
Megason, who became new chief after
Rufus Taylor's retirement in Decem-
Megason worked 10 years at the
Arlington Police Department and also
served as a UT System special inves-
tigator and inspector.
Taylor left the force after 10 years.
He previously worked for the Texas
Highway Patrol and was chief of
police in Cuero, Texas.
Campus security includes patrol,
criminal investigation, first aid,
emergency rescue, accident investiga-
tion, traffic control and special event
The department consists of ZZ com-
missioned officers and eight interns
from the criminal justice department.
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Training requirements place emphasis
on officers who are informed, ed-
ucated and sensitive. Several women
police officers are available to meet
the special needs of campus women
who may otherwisevbe reluctant to
consult with male officers.
A criminal investigation division
is also an integral part of the force.
It investigates such crimes as the
Davis Hall robberies fSee Davis Hallj,
which occurred two floors above the
Prime activities of the department
were passing out traffic citations,
investigating the Davis Hall burglaries
and a new internship program de-
signed to give criminal justice majors
The 14-minute UTA Today, pro-
duced by the News and Information
Service, is aired on eight metroplex
stations and affiliates of the Texas
State Network. Interviewing faculty,
staff and students on subjects rang-
ing from streaking to the USfSoviet
detente and its effects were hosts Lynn
Swann Davis, news and information
director, and veteran newsman john
Tackett. fSee News and lnformationj
Campus vending machines are the
number one stimulas of between-class
frustration. Everything from ciga-
rettes to soft drinks and candy to ice
cream is offered starting at 15 cents.
Copy machines, though, are what
really come in handy. Forgot your
lab notebook? Throw your best
friend's papers on the closest copier
and presto, a good grade.
ALI. Cowes sr. omfg
ON THE JU
WHILE OPERA TING THIS
COPIER, REPORT THE
T0 THE STAE'1
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1 VXES 'NT v V'-bison
"He was a man of ideas, who didn't
bother with details a creative
thinker," said Dr. George Wolfskill,
one of four former students of Wal-
ter Prescott Webb fall now history
professorsj who gathered to pay
tribute to the man often called the
dean of Texas historical philosophy.
The Four met for the 10th Annual
Webb Memorial Lecture Series. An
evangelist for the South, Webb's
1937 book, "Divided We Stand," is
said to be the reason Franklin Roose-
velt called the South the nation's
Number one economic problem.
Others who spoke included joe B.
Frantz, head of the UT Austin oral
history department at the LBJ Li-
braryg W. Turrentine jackson of the
University of California and Eugene
Holland, University of Toledo. fSee
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Who's Who 127
David Muzzy, Mickey Cerloff, Andrew Robertson, Guy Cordon
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Who's Who 1 29
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132 Yvinter Olympics
Even the noble Creeks' idea of the
olympics has not survived being
'jazzed up' by well-meaning 20th
century college students. Phi Delta
Theta sponsored the Winter Olym-
pics in October.
Girls from different sororities
bravely competed in olympic games
that would probably make Zeus him-
self laugh. Like their Creek counter-
parts, participants had a horse and
chariot race-but substitutions were
made, and tricycles doubled for hors-
es while wagons replaced chariots.
There was also an egg throw tgirls
had to wear a boxing glove on one
handj, a basketball run tgirls had
to put the ball between their knees
and runj, and an ice-cream feed.
Musical tubs provided a new ver-
sion of musical chairs-tubs of water
replaced chairs. Winners of each
event earned points for their respec-
tive sororities. After more events,
the games ended with a dance at Ci-
bola Inn where sororities had one last
chance to bolster their scores with at-
tendance. Delta Zeta was the win-
More than 700 students earn part
or all of their expenses by working
Many students are employed in
their major or minor departments in
work complementing their education-
al experience, said Russ Bayne, di-
rector of personnel.
Generally, campus job priority
goes to individuals qualifying for the
federal work-study program.
"Qualified students are hired on a
first come, first served basis," Bayne
To qualify for work-study, stu-
dents must be enrolled and in good
standing or accepted for enrollment.
Preference goes to applicants having
the greatest financial need.
The Personnel Office, 241-Davis
Hall, maintains campus job listings
although many departments recruit
their own workers. Common jobs are
library, office and maintenance as-
sistants and clerk-typists. Students
usually draw the minimum wage.
When campus work is not avail-
able, the personnel, placement and
financial aid offices assist in locat-
ing off-campus employment.
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UT System Regents
The student activity fee is prorated
with a maximum of 530 charged a
full-time student. Prior to the ruling,
a student here had to pay 52 per hour
up to 15 hours. All students with 15
hours or more had to pay the maxi-
mum of 530.
Students now pay 52.50 per se-
mester hour up to 12 hours. Students
with 12 hours or more now pay the
The speaker's policy was changed
to prohibit guest speakers paid
through public funds from exclud-
ing newspersons and their equip-
ment from speeches. The policy does
not extend to classes, seminars, sym-
posia and conferences for students,
faculty, staff and invited guests.
In February, the board unanimous-
ly approved a recommendation to
make the Reveille an optional fee
separate from the student activity
fee. The policy goes into effect this
fall with the yearbook costing 510.
Two new members were appointed
to the UT System Board of Regents
this spring. Confirmed March 21 by
the Texas Senate were Dolph Bris-
coe appointees Tom Law of Fort
Worth and Walter G. Sterling of
Houston. The reappointment of re-
gent Dan Williams of Dallas also was
Other regents are Lady Bird john-
son, A.G.McNeese Jr., joe T. Nelson,
James E. Bauerle, Edward A. Clark
and Allan Shivers. Regents are ap-
pointed for six-year terms.
Fall regent decisions affecting UTA
included elevation of the architec-
ture department to a separate school,
approval of the renovation of Ran-
som and Preston halls, an increase
in the student activity fee and an
amendment of the speaker's policy
as it concerns media coverage.
The architecture proposal, ap-
proved by the Texas College Co-
ordinating Board in April, removed
the department from the College of
Liberal Arts and changed it to the
School of Architecture and Environ-
The approximate 51.2 million
renovation job on Ransom and Pres-
ton was begun in December by the
Walker Construction Co. but was
slowed by a May construction work-
ers' strike. The plan called for exten-
sive remodeling including new ele-
vators, windows, lighting, walls and
The student activity fee proposal,
resulting from a ruling by the state
attorney general, affected only UTA
and UT El Paso. It increased the fee
by 50 cents per semester hour and
changed full-time student require-
ments from 15 hours to 12 hours.
1. .zw m f -'
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ABOVE LEFT: Harry Ransom and Charles
Lemaistre. LEFT: jenkins Garrett. BELOW:
The secret to Dr. Nedderman's
success was that he didn't have any
. . . any secret that is. Instead he was
working to see that the attitude on
campus was one of openness.
"We have tried to establish an open
atmosphere on the campus," said
Nedderman, "to maximize the flow
of information, to have as few se-
crets as possible to establish
goals, purposes, objectives for the
campus. I think I see signs that this
is paying off."
Ex-Aggie Nedderman, who served
as acting president for 15 months be-
fore being appointed to the perma-
nent head university position, main-
tained a comprehensive plan for at
least getting a good start on his goal.
"We are trying to develop the idea
that everyone is a member of the team
with a commonality of purpose. I
don't know anyone who doesn't
want the school to be a great uni-
versity. All segments of the univer-
sity must interface."
Standing 6'4" with a liberal, reso-
nant laughter, Nedderman easily
commanded respect. His relationship
with the faculty and students was
such that he easily admited that "the
faculty in general is fairly relaxed"
and he hoped that they feel "like the
administration is working for their
"Of course, that in turn is in the
best interest of the student body," he
added. "And along with the relaxed
atmosphere is more of a sense of
purpose and a feeling of 'let's get on
with the show of developing the uni-
One of the most exciting aspects
of any leader's job is to see growth
within their organization. It was one
of Nedderman's favorite topics.
"We are really becoming a uni-
versity in a true sense of the word,"
he said. "The development of the
student body and the caliber of the
students have improved.
"The new academic program and
138 University President
:X V 5 Q ,
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ABOVE LEFT: At a regents meeting in Austin, President Wendell Nedderman closely follows the
discussions pertaining to this campus. ABOVE: Dr. Nedderman is always available to talk to stu-
dents, alumni and faculty as part of his 'open campus' policy.
the granting of six new programs has
given us sufficient breadth at that
level to now call ourselves a Ph.D
granting institution," he said. "We
have also established an academic
masterplan for academic progress
And not only academics have
shown progress. He cited the plans
being made toward developing a
physical plant which were proceed-
ing on schedule and rattled off an
impressive list of campus face liftings
which will mean more room and lov-
From his fourth floor Davis Hall
office he also had observed "an in-
crease in the tempo of activities in
most departments of the campus."
"This is seen," he said, "in more
and more proposals for contracts and
grants for research. These have in-
creased 500 per cent in the last 3
Within these departments Ned-
derman also pointed out "real pro-
gress in the recruiting of outstanding
faculty and administrators during the
But, not only has Nedderman been
getting the inside of his house in or-
der since his presidential appoint-
ment a year a half ago, but more than
ever before in the history of UTA,
the administration was looking to
the community for support-moral
Last fall he gained system approval
to establish a development board for
seeking outside gifts. Composed of
influencial persons in the metro-
plex, it is hoped that someday they
will be the backbone of UTA's out-
side financial funding.
He also created the Presidents
Council and the Century Club to
further increase community financial
Recognizing that a university
alumni support can increase a uni-
versity's effectiveness, he was also
working to increase the contact be-
tween the alumni office and the alum-
Nedderman was not in the habit
of thinking small and one needed
only to talk with him for a few min-
utes to see that he had great things
planned for UTA. He felt the com-
munity and the state would soon
recognize it too.
"Our reputation is getting out,"
he said, "We're out to chagrin the
other schools in the state and with
the progress we've made, in many
areas we're doing it."
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University President 139
With the keynote on progress, the
administration was especially aware
of the academic aspects of the uni-
versity and in that area the buck
stops at Dr. William Baker's office.
The vice president for academic af-
fairs seemed to relish the opportuni-
"The potential here right now is
even greater than I would have pre-
dicted a year ago," he said. "I be-
lieve in excellence and that is what
everyone here is striving for."
Baker, who earned his doctorate
in chemistry from UT Austin, was
hired four years ago to expand
UTA's graduate program. He was
named acting VP for academics when
Dr.Wendell Nedderman became act-
ing president in November 1972 and
was named permanent VP in April
After a year of settling in he has
become very optimistic about the
programs here, especially the gradu-
"Continued graduate program de-
velopment will enhance this as an
intellectual center," said Baker. "And
there are a number of other reasons
"Education is truly a lifelong pro-
cess and a bachelors degree must be
updated after 5-10 years. This is done
through graduate school.
"Another thing is that universities
have to be at the fore front of knowl-
edge. Advanced research is the only
way to get thisgf' he said.
Noting that Baker was as up to
date in his attire as he was in his con-
cepts of the progressive university,
one couldn't help but also notice that
he was very much aware of what the
community thinks about UTA.
140 Academic Affairs
"We are still working on our im-
age," he said. "However, I don't
think we really have any image yet.
The most important thing is to de-
velop the quality of education and the
other will come later."
Directly related to UTA's image
is another area of Baker's work
that of academic appointment. The
fact that we are still developing is the
"Everyone we talk to is impressed
with the potential here, how much
possibility there is for growth and im-
provement. People like to be in a
growing situation and the people
we attract to hire are interested in this
With opportunity it helps to have
organization and goals. Since one of
the goals was to develop a "feeling
of direction" and Baker feels that has
been accomplished, the university is
ready to concentrate on other areas.
One of those areas of focus is fine
"The completion of the Fine Arts
building gives visibility to a segment
of the university which has not had
visibility. A university should really
be a leader in fine arts for the com-
munity. We need to become more re-
sponsive to the community.
Since the school is here because of
academics, Baker's responsibilities
are wide-spread and diverse. He
sums up his area of activity as in-
cluding responsibility for all aca-
demic deans, the librarian, the head
of the computer center and the head
of the continuing education office in
the areas of academic budgets, per-
sonel and programs. He also teaches
a graduate course in Chemistry.
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According to Dudley Wetsel, he
rarely gets to touch even a penny of
UTA funds. However, you can be
sure he has a firm hold on the purse-
After two years on campus he ex-
plains his job as being "described
somewhere" but it's really that he's
"in charge of everything from keep-
ing the sidewalk in repair to work on
"I very seldom touch a dollar bill,"
the Midwestern graduate in account-
ing said. "My job is to keep the in-
stitution on an economically sound
basis. On most of the things I'm
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responsible for, the buck does not
stop here, yet it does."
Wetsel, who helped shape fiscal
policy for two other UT System
Schools before coming here in De-
cember 1972., is also the liason with
the budget officer of the UT System.
Many people wouldn't relish such a
job, but Wetsel feels UTA, on the
whole, gets a fair shake at the mone-
"I'm a very positive person. I be-
lieve everything can be done-it just
takes time. I'm not in a sensitive po-
sition working with the Regents-if
we do what we're suppose to do. We
haven't gone to the Regents with a
reasonable request that hasn't been
"But if I went to the Regents with
a slip-shod proposal I would prob-
ably get it back in my face."
As if working with the Regents
wasn't enough, Wetsel also had a big
job when it came to the legislature.
UTA is funded by a formula system
fthe amount of money is determined
by the number of semester credit
hours a university hasj and Wetsel
had to be a "quasi-lawyer," some-
times in dealing with the statutes of
"It is my responsibility if we are in
violation of the law in financial mat-
ters. I have to make sure it is consti-
tutionally administered and that
everyone is treated in a fair and equit-
With inflation as yet unchecked,
Wetsel was asked how this influ-
enced the financial situation at UTA.
"Anyone with a fixed number of
dollars has a hard time," he said.
"So inflation hurts your building
program. Quite frankly it's a tre-
"However, it won't hurt any build-
ing programs being done now. And
it won't hurt the quality because we
took that into account."
With UTA's building program
booming, Wetsel loves every minute
of it. "I like taking something and
seeing it to fruition," he said.
"And I think that's true of any-
one. A form filled out or a building
completed, you start it to get to the
end. There's only one thing you don't
want to get to the end of, that's
VPBusiness Affairs 4
1 'Q 1 "
Dr. jerry Wofford, Business
142 College Deans
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Dr. Charles Green, Liberal Arts
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Dr. Wayne Duke, Student Life
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Andrew Salis, Engineering
Dr. Howard Arnott, Science
Dr. Lawrence Schrade, Graduate School
H49 M "'
M ag P CollegeDeans 143
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While the high cost of living swept
the rest of the country, the architec-
ture department found many ways to
cut corners in the construction of the
Discovery House fSee page 1841.
The building, a 3,100-feet three-
bedroom house, was sponsored by the
Construction Research Center.
Dr. Ernest Buckley, director of the
center, said, "Thirty per cent less
water is required for the plumbing
system, but it is more effective than
In the winter, the refrigerator re-
jects hot air into the home and dur-
ing the summer, the excess air travels
outside the structure." The dish-
washer uses less than the normal
amount of electricity."
In addition to projects such as this,
the School of Architecture and De-
sign boasts a six-year professional
degree program with an enrollment
of 800 students.
The program is executed by a
faculty representing 33 different uni-
versities, 17 architectural schools and
local practicing architects serving as
adjunct professors and lecturers.
The one o'clock lectures in the
Jury Room of Swift Center have be-
come a tradition. Students and facul-
ty members describe their projects to
an audience in the large room. Dis-
tinguished professionals, including
foreign architects, contribute gen-
erouslly in these presentations.
The "move" was on everybody's
mind in the expanding art depart-
ment. After adding two new instruc-
tors to the faculty, the department
took a giant leap into the Fine Arts
Complex where they operated with
more space, new equipment and an
"We've got enough specialists in
each field that we have a well-round-
ed department," said William Turn-
er, acting department chairman. He
added that the Hmovef' provided a
"good layout of equipment in every
New kilns, iron-forging equip-
ment, glass-blowing apparatus and a
phototypesetter were among the aids
in the jewelry, clay and advertising
Twenty faculty members taught
approximately 450 majors in a varie-
ty of courses ranging from the study
of color to film making. New instruc-
tors included Pat Pepin in art history
and David Keens, jewelry and silver
Keens, a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Washington at Seattle, re-
vamped the jewelery class by adding
new materials and advanced methods
to the course.
The department gallery managed
to keep up with the growing depart-
ment as well as art from outside mu-
seums. "You canft teach art without
having things to look at," Turner
said, adding that, once settled in the
new building, the department would
seek a "much more ambitious gallery
The highlight of the gallery shows
was the exhibition of American art,
a project of art history professor
David Merrill. The show, which was
to formally open the new complex
in March, was collected from across
the country for the bicentennial-ori-
In a September showing, Dr. Mary
Hodnett, associate professor of the
department, co-ordinated work from
her weaving classes with a special
Three women from the Fort Worth
Weaver's Guild visited the gallery to
illustrate the spinning wheel and
spindle methods of spinning yarn.
Among the threads they used were
wool, cotton, fleece and horsehair.
The exhibit included batiks, silk
screen prints on cloth and three-di-
mensional objects. The weaving
course and exhibit proved to be most
popular with the students.
Students were exposed to the clas-
sic as well as modern experimental
films each Wednesday in the 'Tilm
as Art" series. Louis I-lock, series
sponsor, supplemented each show-
ing with a Monday night lecture.
An award-winning film maker and
the recipient of a National Endow-
ment for the Arts grant, Hock also
sponsored a showcase festival for
student films. Four films were se-
lected and high rental prices paid for
their use in an April showing.
1 A 1 'Y-'
P-A L E
ABOVE LEFT: Rhew Ann Dykstra, a junior art major, works out a hinge
problem in the Metal and Plastics course, which concentrates on the ma-
nipulation of metal in jewelrymaking. CENTER LEFT: Mrs. Grace Burr, a
member of the Fort Worth Weavers Guild, demonstrates spinning with
dyed animal wool to Dr. Mary Hodnett's weaving class. BELOW LEFT:
New quarters in the Fine Arts Building rise above the old in many ways.
CENTER RIGHT: Courses featuring two and three-dimensional media
develop sensory and perceptual awareness. ABOVE: Life Drawing offers
practice in interpreting the human figure.
, .y C tm
After years in the low rent dis-
trict, the journalism half of the com-
munication department appeared
poised this year for a Knievelian
jump across the Snake River Canyon
of inadequate facilities, courses,
equipment and teachers.
Recall, of course, that Evel didn't
make it. The verdict's still out on
journalism but a 300 per cent enroll-
ment increase Qfrom 1972.1 may be
just the people-thrust needed.
Seven new courses and a third full-
time teacher also were added this
year. Scholarships were up to S5,000.
Newspaper journalism classes spent
the fall in Preston Hall and in the
spring in cramped quarters behind
Ransom Hall while other journalism
classes moved to the new Fine Arts
Building. New-and permanent-
headquarters in refurbished Ransom
Hall should be ready by Fall '75 for
. , 1
The rest of acting chairman
Charles Proctor's department moved
into the 58.1 million Fine Arts Com-
plex for the spring semester. The
building came equipped with an ex-
perimental theater, gleaming tele-
vision and radio studios and a work-
shop area for scenery construction.
Student dramatists worked on and
presented such pieces as "Charley's
Aunt" and "The Effect of Gamma
Rays on Man-in-the Moon Mari-
golds." A lecture series involving
professional pantomimists and danc-
ers broadened the curriculum, as did
classes in body movement to help ac-
tors with stage expression.
This year's debate team set the
national finals as its goal. Debating
in invitational tournaments, 25 trips
were planned covering 24,000 miles.
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ABOVE LEFT: Radio-TV students tape mock programs and commercials.
ABGVE CENTER: The new Fine Arts building rolled out the welcome
mat for the Communications Department, but neglected to put a sign up
on the door. ABOVE RIGHT: Beginning photography students often
found the "lounge" in Preston Hall a quiet place to ponder the workings
of their cameras. FAR LEFT: Dr. Kaufman, in Fundamentals of Speech
1301, helps her students overcome nervousness and self-consciousness
in certain situations. LEFT: Charles Proctor, Communications Depart-
ment chairman watches a rehearsal of one of the four drama produc-
tions sponsored by the department.
Academics 1 5 1
What do journalism, physical sci-
ence and Russian have in common?
All three are new certification pro-
grams being offered in education.
"Certification programs in these
new fields will enable us to meet the
needs of additional people in our
area-people who previously would
have had to travel many miles to take
these very same classes," said Dr.
Joyce Buckner, acting chairman of
the education department.
UTA has no actual education "ma-
jors," since there is no degree pro-
gram in education. However, stu-
dents can be certified to teach in
Texas secondary schools by obtain-
ing a bachelor's degree with 18 hours
in education and being certified to
teach in two fields.
The new certification programs
meet varying needs of students as
well as Metroplex teachers.
This school is one of only a few
institutions in Texas which grant
certification in physical science. The
new program covers such subjects
as physics and chemistry.
The certification program in jour-
nalism included a new course this
fall entitled "Student Publication Ad-
visory Procedures." lt was a prob-
lem-project oriented class. Guest
speakers included various area teach-
ers who advised the class on man-
aging school newspaper and year-
book staffs, as well as the financing
operations of school publications.
The Russian certification program
may not seem like it would be one of
big demand, but the education de-
partment wants its students to have
RIGHT: Dr. Steven Turner displays a person-
al collection of his recently written novel A
Measure of Dust, published in four languages.
ABOVE: Although retiring after 47 years, Dr.
varied fields as options.
The Soviet and East European
Center is "so respected that we felt
UTA is the logical university to offer
a certification program in this lan-
guage, which is growing in popu-
larity," Dr. Buckner said.
Graduate courses will continue to
be offered, although it is not pos-
sible to get a master's degree in edu-
A new undergraduate course
Duncan Robinson will continue his UTA ca-
reer by collecting and writing the history of
stressed to students that a well-ad-
justed person is likely to be a good
teacher. Dr. Buckner, who teaches
Personality of the Educator, says that
a good teacher "usually h'as certain
inter-personal skills such as warmth,
empathy and genuineness. Through
this class, I hope the teacher will learn
to communicate caring."
With that in mind, about 220 new-
ly certified students will begin their
teaching careers this year.
The department widened its hori-
zons with witchcraft while all those
ZZZZ's were the sound of people
passing, not snoring.
A spring seminar on Literature and
the Occult attracted speakers and
participants from 27 states and was
the largest on-campus program ever
hosted by the department.
The program focused on alchemy,
witchcraft, astrology and magic.
Guest lecturers included writer jos-
eph Campbell, author of "Hero
With a Thousand Faces," and Wayne
Shumaker, English professor at the
University of California at Berkeley.
Three Ph.D. candidates enrolled
this spring in the newly created doc-
torate program in humanities. The
interdisciplinary degree in foreign
language and English involved lan-
guages, literature and linguistics.
The department also introduced
the Z plan for freshmen English.
The plan, which becomes effective
in September 1975, is for freshmen
who complete a semester of English
with a grade lower than a C. With a
grade of Z, they may repeat the
course until they receive a passing
"We believe the Z grade will help
us raise standards without killing or
frightening students," said Dr. Emo-
ry Estes, department chairman. "An
initial bad experience in freshman
English can leave psychic and scho-
lastic wounds on even the most
"In too many instances freshmen
drop the course early in the semester
to avoid a failing grade. Some of
them make a career out of dropping
A new course, Literature in Film,
was offered during the fall semester.
The course, taught by Dr. Judith Mc-
Dowell, compared the form and style
of novels and films of the 19th and
20th century English writers.
Films studied included "Wuthering
Heights," "Pride and Prejudice" and
"Far from the Madding Crowd."
The department had 331 under-
graduates and 62 graduate majors.
A faculty counselor was available to
all majors for academic advising.
Foreign Lan uages, Linguistics
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ABGVE: Two hours a week in the lab provides beginning students with
extra practice necessary to become familiar with a foreign language.
ABOVE RIGHT: Many language classes feature relaxed atmospheres and
interesting discussions of foreign cultures. BELOW RIGHT: Aided by
video tape equipment, Dr. Norman Whitlock works with graduate teach-
ing instructors in improving their teaching techniques. FAR RIGHT:
Advanced students read novels and articles in Spanish, keeping a transla-
tion dictionary nearby.
The Par East was just one of the
spots foreign language students
explored this year with the addition of
Japanese and Chinese to the depart-
Uther course additions, including
more night classes and a special ap-
proach to training education majors,
also were made.
Approximately 100 of the 3,000
students enrolled in language courses
were majors, according to Dr. Virgil
Poulter, acting department chairman.
He added that by fall 1975, four se-
mesters of each Far Eastern language
would be offered.
"This will enable students to use
Japanese and Chinese to fulfill their
language requirements in the cours-
es," he said.
Spanish and Russian were added
to the night classes. Only German
had been taught previously. Poulter
said this move was designed to meet
the needs of students who work and
must attend school in the evening.
Also, Advanced Spanish Con-
versation, Business German, Meta-
linguistics and seven new Portuguese
courses began during the fall. The
Portuguese classes constituted a pri-
mary part of the new bachelors de-
In the research area, Norman
Whitlock, laboratory director, con-
ducted work with graduate teaching
instructors with the help of closed-
circuit television. Their surveillance
by camera and subsequent study of
the film was designed to enable stu-
dents to see and correct bad teaching
Histor , Philoso ph
The study of man's past and the
study of man's self-history encour-
ages students to seek answers, while
philosophy encourages students to
What can one do with a degree in
history or philosophy? History ma-
jors can go into teaching, law or even
"A history degree provides excel-
lent training for a master's degree
in business or business administra-
tion. A lot of business schools like
students to have a broad liberal arts
background," said Dr. Richard Mil-
ler, chairman of the history and
"History is not vocational train-
ing-it is educational training that
equips you in terms of background
to get into anything, because you can
read and write. It teaches research
Philosophy majors can use their
degree as background for law school,
lo ei demics
teaching or graduate school.
"The purpose of philosophy is to
make a student think about his life
in general," said Dr. Tom King,
assistant professor of history and
philosophy. "It is critical reflections
on presuppositions of one's life."
The department goal is "to give any
student a good concept of what
philosophy is, and give philosophy
majors a complete background for
graduate school," added Dr. King.
The history and philosophy de-
partment hope to become two sep-
arate departments in the future. Dr.
Miller termed it "a happy divorce."
Both sides have been recruiting
faculty. "History in the last three
years has attracted a number of fine
scholars to the faculty, which will
have long range benefits. It will im-
prove the department and also bene-
fit future students here. We even con-
ducted national searches for faculty,"
Dr. Miller said.
Philosophy has been forming
interdisciplinary programs, com-
bining philosophy with other ma-
jors. A humanities program also is
A new history course entitled
Image of the West in American
Culture provided a fresh interpre-
tation for history students. Taught
by Dr. Elliot West, the course viewed
the imaginary West as shown in
films, novels, art and fiction from
the 1820s to the present. Dr. West
said the myths created about the West
can shed light on American values.
In the summer, the history and
philosophy department hosted the
Taft Institute. Held for junior-senior
high school social science teachers,
it taught them practical politics.
Congressmen, senators, chairmen
from both national political parties
and city councilmen made up the list
of guest speakers scheduled every
day for six weeks. Dr. George Wolf-
skill coordinated and taught the
course, which is attended by teachers
from across the state.
Although history and philosophy
are one department, history outsizes
its partner with 650 majors. Phil-
osophy has 30.
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ABOVE LEFT: Utilizing films, novels, art and
fiction, Dr. Elliott West focuses on the "imagi-
nary west" in his course "Image of the West
in American Culture." BELOW LEFT: Dr.
George Wolfskill relaxes after recently pub-
lishing his third book, Happy Days are Here
Again, an interpretive study ofthe New Deal,
What can you do with a bachelor's
degree in psychology?
"Practically nothing," according to
Dr. james Baerwaldt, acting depart-
ment chairman. "By and large, you
have to get your master's before you
can do anything."
Despite the need for extended edu-
cation, approximately 490 majors
were enrolled this year. Baerwaldt
said the newest career outlet for the
B.A. degree holder is in secondary
education. The department plans to
offer a teaching certificate next year.
Other jobs for the graduate include
civil service work involving analysis
"A growing number of business
concerns are interviewing psycholo-
gy majors. They don't act as psychol-
ogists once they're hired, however."
Most students end up in business,
according to Baerwaldt, and most are
employed in a training area. He
acknowledged the fact that many
students enroll in psychology but
"We probably have more switching
than in other fields. Psychology has
always been a good temporizing
major," he said. "We have the type of
curriculum that makes it easy to
About 50 graduate students
worked towards either a master's or
doctor's degree. Labs were conducted
for observing, modifying and con-
trolling behavior. Most students used
mice or pigeons as their control ani-
Dr. Harriet Amster, in her second
year here, taught a new course on the
psychology of women. The survey
class considered sex differences and
the problems surrounding women.
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Psychology labs explore basic principles of behavior control and analysis
with single animals and automated testing apparatus.
Contrary to popular belief, classes
in the P.E. department do much in
the way of field trips. ln fact, they
probably take more trips than classes
in other departments.
Of course there are the usual ex-
cursions to observe athletic contests
in the area. Then again, some field
trips are not so ordinary. For ex-
ample, some classes receive practical
training by officiating at athletic
events in the public schools.
Other courses planned tours of the
TCIC-South campus learning re-
source center with media technology.
The laboratory tour acquainted stu-
dents with equipment and methods
in evaluating motor performance.
One class spent a day of intern-
ship with physically handicapped
students at Camp Soroptimist, and
another at Arlington's Veda Knox
Principles and Methods of Water
Safety Instruction brought elemen-
tary school children to campus. The
children received instruction in water
safety, and the students acquired
valuable experience in teaching the
concepts they had learned.
A highlight of the year, at least for
the Square Dance class was the
spring event which hosted Jon jones,
a professional dance caller. The
synchronized swimming class also
had a special event featuring swim-
ming drills instruction.
"These activity courses in this day
of stress and tensions," said chair-
man Chena Cilstrap, "are assuming
added importance as a means of ex-
pressing emotions in a socially ap-
proved manner. We plan further ex-
pansion of them."
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LEFT: Try wiggling your toes on the rings. Concentration is as impor-
tant as physical strength and coordination. BELOW: Ice skating instruc-
tor Iill Talbert prepares students for the jolts and falls they are about to
receive as beginners. RIGHT: Beginning swimmers seem more interested
in keeping their heads above water than playing water polo. ABOVE:
Mastering the back hand is one of the difficult aspects of tennis.
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Physical Education 161
ABOVE LEFT: Cadet Sargent Russell im-
proves his proficiency on the campus rifle
range, which is open to all students. ABOVE
RIGHT: Captain William Trimble discusses
military implications of world law. ABOVE:
Members of Company C practice assembly and
disassembly of the M-16 rifle. BELOW LEFT:
ROTC majors enroll in such courses as Eng-
lish, History as do students in any major.
Military science, once considered
a haven for students avoiding the
draft, might have expected a drop in
enrollment when the draft ended after
the Vietnamese war.
However, ROTC enrollment was
up 76 per cent-from 82 students last
year to 144 this fall.
"We've had an increase all along
the line, in freshman, veterans and
scholarship holders," said Lt. Col.
Sands Weems, professor. Weems
cited economic factors as well as a
more liberal program as reasons for
the increase, which he feels may set
a national record.
Cadets can obtain full scholar-
ships, textbooks and monthly al-
lowances-recently raised to S100 a
month. In addition, the post-gradua-
tion job guarantee may have become
more appealing, considering the rise
in civilian unemployment.
A big increase in women cadets-
from 3 to Z6-also occurred.
"Some of the bad press involved
with Vietnam has been replaced with
more positive news, so a military
career looks more promising,"
Weems explained. "The military pro-
gram is much more liberal. We've
done away with marching and have
replaced it with physical training that
a person can use throughout his
Besides training, corps interest
grew in orientering, a combination
of running cross country and map
reading, and rappelling, controlled
rope descent. Students gave free rap-
pelling lessons during October at the
Arlington fire tower and demonstra-
tions on campus throughout the
Five semesters of military science
were offered to non-majors. Included
courses involved marksmanship,
national security, map reading and
Many students enrolled in the
four-year program majored in other
fields and claimed a minor from
Military Science 163
Most departments on campus are
easy to distinguish-except for re-
ligion. Although treated as a depart-
ment, religion occupied a unique
Due to the separation of Church
and State, religious courses were
taught off-campus at various reli-
gious centers. Students paid the same
amount for Bible courses as other
courses, but their money didn't go
to the religion staff. The staff was
not paid by the University, but by
their respective churches.
The staff was picked by their own
churches and the religion depart-
ment on approval of the dean of lib-
eral arts. They attended faculty meet-
ings but had no vote in campus
"We meet all the requirements but
aren't paid," said Rollin DeLap,
director of the Baptist Student Union.
"We have no power except within
our own department."
Religion courses were accredited
as electives and covered such areas
as the New Testament, the Old Testa-
ment. the teachings of Paul, and re-
ligion as applied to marriage and the
24" if ii?
family. The courses were taught on
an academic level with the same
grade requirements as any other
The religion staff COflf9ff9d on
what courses to offer as well as who
will teach each one. Due to their re-
spective religious backgrounds, the
teachers admit each has his own bias.
"I tell my student that I won't be
able to teach without bias or preju-
dice, just as they won't be able to re-
ceive without bias or prejudice,"
However, the courses were taught
on a non-denominational basis as
much as possible. Students usually
don't choose courses on the basis of
who is teaching the course or by the
religion of the professor.
"These courses are taught in our
own perspective," DeLap said. "The
courses are basic to religion and the
When it comes to campus issues,
everyone in the department speaks
for himself. The beer on campus
issue brought dissenting opinions
from various religion faculty. The de-
partment made no blanket statement,
but let each individual speak accord-
ing to his denominational and per-
Since the religion staff is not paid
by the University and religious
courses can't be taught on campus,
why is it offered?
"In a sense it's a service we're
here to offer students if they want to
take advantage of it," said David
Hobby, assistant director of the
Church of Christ Bible Chair. "The
department is trying to give students
a broader education. In religion we're
talking about life and preparation for
life. It will help the student be better
at whatever he wants to do in life."
All of the campus religious organi-
zations had active programs, many
of them sponsoring speakers and
luncheons throughout the year.
There were also community service
programs, weekend retreats, and
summer mission programs. The dif-
ferent organizations also partici-
pated in campus sports and social ac-
tivities. About 250 people enrolled
in spring semester religion courses.
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Some form of music activity has
been available to students since the
beginning of this institution. Rec-
ords indicate private lessons in voice
and piano were offered at C-rubbs
Vocational College in 1921. Lt. L. W.
Caine directed a small military band
long before a music department was
During the past 14 years, jack H.
Mahan has molded the department
into a degree-granting institution
accredited by the National Associa-
tion of Schools of Music and offer-
ing a bachelor's degree in music edu-
cation and applied music and theory
After over a decade of service,
Mahan retired as chairman of the de-
partment in the spring.
"Even though the department is
not currently involved in any major
research projects," Mahan said. We
do however, engage ourselves in
weekly research projects concerning
material to be performed by our
The seven groups, not restricted
to music majors, were the Marching
Band, Choir, Madrigal Singers, Lab
Band, Holiday singers, Brass En-
semble and Concert Band.
Music Courses offered for non-
majors included basic voice, music
appreciation, basic piano, private
lessons in strings, woodwinds, brass,
guitar and percussion.
"Most of these courses are worth
two hours of credit," said Mahan.
The music department was staffed
by 22 full and part-time faculty mem-
bers to handle the 140 majors en-
Continuing Education zeroed in
on citizens of Arlington with special
courses designed to enhance careers
and aid the return to school or job.
Seminars and clinics were held for
public service employees as well as
classes, such as real estate, to ready
persons for a career.
The most popular symposium was
the 7th Annual Transmission and
Sub-station Design and Operation
clinic held in cooperation with the
electric utility industry. More than
400 persons, from electrical engineers
to vice-presidents of corporations,
Also popular was a non-credit
course for women considering a re-
turn to college. Co-sponsored by the
local chapter of Women for Change
and UTA's Women's Research Cen-
ter, the class was taught by Dr. Caro-
lyn Galerstein, associate professor of
language and linguistics.
The class, which filled quickly at
spring registration, consisted of two
parts. The first half counseled the
women on career goals, studying and
programs available in the metroplex.
Secondly, the women were given a
series of mini-courses, from math to
foreign language, designed to orient
them into the classroom.
Belly dancing, folk guitar and a
two-day course of advanced ballet
taught by a professional ballerina
were among the dozens of non aca-
demic courses offered.
Kathleen Colburn, new office di-
rector, published the school's first
catalogue for continuing education.
166 Continuing Education
I ff .
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FAR LEFT: Graduate student Sandra Prihada goes through her routine
as other members of her Belly Dancing class await their tum to perform.
ABOVE: Kathleen Colbum, director, initiates new courses and searches
for talented instructors, who often are professionals from the "real
world." LEFT: Many people from the surrounding community take ad-
vantage of courses on campus to continue or to update their education.
Continuing Education 167
,Ma-"f " X A
ABOVE RIGHT: Chairman Dr. Lee Taylor discusses different theories Tarulata Sutaria adds last minute details to her notes in her child welfare
of social welfare. BELOW RIGHT: Nafissiazar Shirin and Parekh Iyoti class.
Vora study functional organization of the urban community. ABOVE:
Whether working with welfare
agencies or compiling data from the
metroplex, the sociology department
emphasized practical training and
urban problems this year.
"We need to get sociology students
prepared to become professionally
employed," said Dr. Lee Taylor, de-
partment chairman. "We're trying to
make sociology more professional so
our graduates can be employed as
sociologists with agencies instead
of becoming college professors."
Taylor's research on metroplex
residential living patterns will form
the basis for several papers, possibly
a book. Bill Booth, Bonnie Pranks,
George Knox and Paul Steward, all
graduate students, helped with inter-
views in Dallas, Irving and Fort
The project was funded by a
55,000 grant from the Graduate
School of Social Work and the U.S.
Department of Health, Education
Taylor said the research will aid
students "who will eventually work
with municipal housing authorities
and other housing projects. Some
findings will be useful for housing
authorities and planning facilities."
Under the grant, Booth and Ste-
ward traveled to Phoenix, Arizona,
to help build Arcosanti, a self-con-
tained megastructure to house 3,000
persons. Conceived by architect,
Paolo Soleri, Arcosanti was designed
to be a city within a building, contain
apartments, business, shopping cen-
ters, and recreation facilities.
Other monies received by the de-
partment, S109,000 worth, went
toward scholarships for 17 students
to work in social welfare and united
fund agencies two days a week while
Meanwhile, Dr. T. R. Hays assist-
ant professor, continued his research
into the ecological adaptation of pre-
historic man and offered a six-week
archeological dig during the summer
to give students practical experience.
According to Taylor, however, the
project will soon be phased out of
the curriculum due to lack of funds.
Accounting boasted the largest
number of majors, but found itself
the least understood. Although most
people don't realize it, there is more to
accounting than bookkeeping.
"Bookkeeping is a part of account-
ing like putting on rubber gloves is
for a doctor," said Dr. Bill Ross, new
chairman of the department.
"What makes an accountant im-
portant is the same as what makes a
doctor important: the important
thing is what's in his head, he has
the technical ability to make sound
Although it's beneficial for an ac-
counting graduate to get a license
as a certified public accountant, it is
not mandatory. Public accounting
is one phase of accounting, a CPA
performs audits of financial state-
ments for companies.
"The CPA designation is a recog-
nized indication of professional
competency," Dr. Ross said.
This year the accounting depart-
ment has a new certification program
in managerial accounting. The pro-
gram was created to recognize other
phases of accounting besides public
accounting. Passing the exam, which
is as difficult as the CPA exam, in-
dicates equal competency as that of
the CPA, but in a different area of
In order to give accounting stu-
dents experience through employ-
ment, internships were offered from
September through August. About
100 students participated in the pro-
gram, which placed students in area
"The program is designed to find
other means of employment for ac-
counting students other than work-
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ing in gas stations or parking cars,"
said Dr. Richard Vargo, associate
professor of accounting. "The de-
partment wants the students out of
noncareer-oriented jobs to career-
Enrollment for the fall term num-
bered 1,416 accounting majors, with
1,373 in the spring.
The job outlook for graduating
accountants was good, even during
the year's recession, said Dr. Ross.
"Employers want good students
with good personalities and back-
ground," he added. "Outside of ac-
counting itself, the most important
subjects for accounting majors are
English and those courses learning
writing and communication skills."
Dr. Ross joined the accounting
department in July. He came from the
University of Tulsa, where he was
chairman of accounting and finance
and associate dean of business.
The accounting department spon-
sored such speeches as one given
by Dr. Elmer Staats, comptroller gen-
eral of the United States. Dr. Staats
spoke to students, businessmen and
faculty as part of the College of Busi-
ness Colloquium Series july 22.
'if f ..
A research project examining
health education costs, a new class
discussing the economics of social
issues and work in the Center for
Business and Economic Research
were part of the activities of the eco-
nomics department this year.
Dr. Tom Keim, chairman, headed
research trying to determine if medi-
cal students are a cheap source of
quality labor for a hospital or if they
are more of an "expensive burden."
Assisted by faculty members Dr.
Marna Carney and Dr. Walter Mul-
lendore, the team studied the clinical
training of working for hospitals
and other health institutions, includ-
ing the UT Health Science Center.
"We were trying to determine the
cost-benefit ratio to see how much
it costs to educate health personnel
in medical technology, rehabilitation,
physical therapy, as a physicians
assistant or other jobs," Dr. Keim
junior and senior level students
also were involved in the interview-
ing. The research, mostly confined
to Texas, was funded by a 546,000
grant from the Texas Regional Medi-
Project results went to the Health,
Education and Welfare Department
which is studying the feasibility of a
national health care program.
Concerning the new course on so-
cial issues, it was designed for stu-
dents interested in both current mat-
ters and continuing problems.
"Crime prevention, sexism, en-
vironmental concerns, concentration
of economic power and population
pressures were some of the topics we
covered," said Charles Hargrove, an
assistant professor. "These problems
have many sides. We dealt with the
economic aspects and tried to have
practical application of the theory
learned in class."
Other research was conducted in
the Center for Business and Eco-
nomic Research. Headed by Mullen-
dore, it functioned in four major
areas, including funded projects,
publications, conducting conferences
and data bank compilations of re-
gional economic and business indi-
The number of economics majors
has increased each of the last three
years. One hundred seventy were
counted this year, a boost of thirty
five over last year.
"With a bachelor's in economics
one usually doesn't go to work as a
professional economist," Keim noted.
"The bachelor's program allows suf-
ficient leeway for the graduating stu-
dent to work in an area of specializa-
tion such as working with the market
or management careers in business,
banking and finance. There is also a
good program for pre-law."
As a professional economist, he
said, a master's or a doctorate are
Academics 1 71
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Blind workers found employment
at a Dallas photofinishing firm due
to counseling programs in the Col-
lege of Business Administration.
The counselors were part of the
Small Business Institute QSBIJ spon-
sored by the Small Business Analysis
and Administration class and Dr.
Ann Hughes, assistant professor.
SBI is composed of ten business
"The work of extracting film from
a cartridge and securing it in a holder
in complete darkness is repetitious
and exacting," said Dr. Hughes.
"The task is easily accomplished by
Dr. jerry Wofford, acting dean of
the College of Business Administra-
tion, said, "The Small Business Insti-
tute is one of the most successful
programs here." The business college
is the 16th largest in the country and
has a majors enrollment of 4,000.
The SBI program helped an area
motorcycle company change its ad-
vertising approach toward stressing
the bike's energy conservation dur-
2' f 2'
ii ., it , ' s
ing the energy crisis.
Another company which sells
equipment for self-made aquariums
and terrariums expanded its market
by giving demonstrations suggested
by the group to local garden clubs.
The college for the first time began
an administrative doctorate oriented
toward the professional. Dr. Law-
rence Schkade, acting dean of the
Graduate School, said the doctorate
program is designed to create top-
level administrators rather than re-
The program includes subjects on
nonprofit or public accounting, pub-
lic finance, revenue bonds and ad
During early November, the college
hosted several speakers for Business
Day. Among them was Brad Corbett,
owner of the Texas Rangers.
The Texas chapter of the Ameri-
can Society of Traffic and Transpor-
tation also selected UTA to host its
annual convention during the fall.
Chosen as a member of the panel was
Dr. Pat Calabro, assistant professor
of business administration.
The conclusion of the panel was
although formal education is impor-
tant, practical training is also essen-
tial in the field of transportation.
"Academia has not kept up with
the changes in transportation and
with the economy of transportation,"
said Dr. Calabro. He urged a "back
to basics" program, saying many of
the textbooks in use are already
In addition to seminars, the de-
partment joined the Continuing Edu-
cation Office in offering a series of
noncredit courses for professional
managers, executives and adminis-
Led by Dr. Larry Secrest, assistant
professor of business administra-
tion, the Professional Development
Workshop was designed to enhance
motivation through the use of trans-
actional analysis, strategic planning
and managerial psychology, as well
as other career development con-
Biology is one of the most diversi-
fied departments on campus-and
one of the most active.
It sponsored weekend field trips
for classes dealing with vertebrates,
mammalogy and botany. Large classes
could be seen daily roaming the cam-
pus and studying local flora.
Other field trips and special events
were planned by the Biological Soci-
ety with support from the depart-
ment. Club members spent several
weekends in different parts of the
state and also in Oklahoma.
The Society also provided a clinic
aimed at helping freshmen and soph-
omores. Manned by upperclassmen,
the clinic included presentations of
facts concepts, study methods and
More than 40 different subjects,
taught with labs and lectures, pro-
duce graduates destined for profes-
sional schools of medicine, dentistry
and medical technology. The pro-
gram also molds graduate students
who are interested in continuing their
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For those who associate chemistry
with long formulas and mumbo-
jumbo words, the chemistry depart-
ment may hold a few surprises.
Simplification of chemistry's com-
plex fields for the public was a major
concern of Dr. O. A. Battista, who
was appointed this year an adjunct
Author of 16 books and more than
25 technical papers for scientific
journals, he won the American
Chemical Society's award for inter-
preting chemistry for the public in
1973. I-Ie was the first scientist to
receive the award, usually won by
"As a scientist I believe in the
truth," he said. "The public must be
educated to be more conversant with
the role of the scientist in their lives.
The thesis that I have is that you
can't do research for profit without
Battista, recipient of many awards
and inventor' of an anti-bleeding
agent used in surgery, is internation-
ally knovsm as the pioneer of poly-
mer chemistry, a branch of science
which deals with plastics, films,
fibers and protein along with their
structure and processing techniques.
"Man has been so preoccupied
with the burdens of self-imposed
trivia that he has made relatively little
serious effort to develop even a frac-
tion of the creative individuals who
are in our midst," Battista contends.
"There is more 'gold' tied up in un-
used human brain cells than any-
where else in man's known uni-
Battista has researched all phases
of microcrystalline polymer use, in-
cluding cosmetic and medical appli-
cations and pharmaceutical control
of calories in food.
In another area of the department,
criminal justice majors became the
interpreters of chemistry as they
studied forensic chemistry for use
Dr. Andrew T. Armstrong, asso-
ciate professor, explained, "A fire
breaks out. Was it caused by a mal-
functioning appliance or an electrical
system fault? Was it arson or just
plain negligence? The forensic ana-
lyst helps figure it out."
This segment of the department of-
fers courses aimed at educating crimi-
nal justice majors as well as the ana-
lytical chemist specializing in crime
work. Classes studying forensic sci-
ence visited the Fort Worth Crime
Lab, Arlington Police Department,
Institute of Forensic Science in Dal-
las and Dallas Drug Enforcement
Other learning facilities included
clinical laboratories visited by the
analytical chemistry class and the
Food and Drug Lab in Dallas, toured
by the "liberal arts" chemistry class
In addition, the department and
the polymer chemistry course spon-
sored nine speakers from area col-
leges and research groups, including
Dr. john Fish of Texas Instruments
and Russ Foster of Xerox Corp. in
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ABOVE LEFT: Noxious fumes pour out of the chem-
istry labs in Science Hall as well as permeate the labs
The economic problems of 1974-
75 may not bother many geology
degree holders when they look for
jobs after graduation.
"We've got more jobs to fill than
people," said Dr. Charles Dodge,
chairman of the department. "We've
got graduate students working on a
master's degree who won't graduate
until December 1975 and already
have accepted jobs. They're snap-
ping them up faster than we can
The search for more fuel and its
substitutes is the main cause for the
rise in jobs, according to Dodge. Al-
though he said it "usually takes
about five to seven years for enroll-
ment to make up for the lag," he
predicted more interest in geology
due to the fuel problems.
'iThere are all sorts of opportuni-
ties for B.A. graduates," he said,
citing petroleum exploration, min-
ing and geophysics. "Of course, we
encourage them if they're graduate
material to go on and get the experi-
The department in 1974-75 trained
30 graduates and 12 students who
hold degrees in related fields and are
fulfilling undergraduate require-
ments while working toward a mas-
ter's degree. Of approximately 700
other students, 12.0 are undergradu
Associate professors Burke Bur-
kart and Joseph Fischer conducted
research with graduate students into
a region of northwest Guatemala
last summer. With help from a
554,000 Guatemalan grant, the group
mapped the area and analyzed ma-
terial for use in future mining and
Burkart and Fischer plan to return
for further study with new graduate
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ABOVE LEFT: Dorsey Plunk examines several rock specimens as he
tries to identify different minerals. BELOW LEFT: During summer
field courses students study, collect from and map sections in unfa-
miliar geologic areas such as Big Bend and Yellowstone National
Parks. TOP: Graduate students Doug Lindsey QLEFTJ and Paul Buehrle
discuss a paper being written by Lindsey. CENTER: The Geology
storeroom contains a full complement of rock specimens for the labs.
ABOVE: Hydrochloric acid is used to help identify and classify sedi-
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Beginning this year, the math de-
partment offered a doctoral program
in conjunction with UT Dallas and the
UT Health Science Center at Dallas.
According to math chairman Dr. V.
Lakshmikantham, this is the first time
three area universities have co-oper-
ated so fully on a graduate program.
Lakshmikantham said an advan-
tage of the program is that it will af-
ford students one of the strongest
mathematical faculties available any-
where without additional cost to the
taxpayer. Math department spokes-
men pointed out that one university
could not afford to hire such a large,
Another advantage for the student,
according to associate professor Dr.
Danny Dyer, is that "with the joint
approach, we'll practically be able to
write an individual program for each
Jerome Eisenfeld, associate profes-
sor, said the plan may result in "un-
thought-of applications for math."
Eisenfeld continued his own re-
search projects this year, conducting
studies in oral surgery modeling and
degenerative joint disease. By using
statistical regression, matrix theory
and computer graphics, he worked
toward possible applications in diag-
nosis, surgical procedures and even
corpse identification in criminal in-
vestigations and anthropology.
Other faculty members engaged in
extensive research, concentrating
their efforts in areas of algebra, nu-
merical analysis, number theory and
The math department also experi-
enced an upward trend in course en-
rollment. Surprisingly, faculty mem-
bers said students are taking more
than the required number of math
courses, and most of those advanced.
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FAR LEFT: Simon Lam receives help with homework from math
clinic aids Rashid Neyaz lLEFTl and Hampagur Rangantah
QRICHTJ. The clinic was open for three hours each evening as well
as during the day. LEFT: Calculus problems present practical ap-
plications of math in engineering and the sciences. ABOVE: Larry
Heath utilizes visual aids in demonstrating methods of graphing
mathematical equations to his Analytical Geometry class.
Academics 1 81
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ABOVE RIGHT: Three dimensional "pictures" or holograms are one end product of the department's
experimentation with lasers. RIGHT: Arrangement of assorted mirrors, lenses and prisms for laser re-
search are perched on a special surface to prevent vibrations that can distort resulting data. TOP:
Dr. Truman Black, associate professor, reviews his fall Modern Physics class for an upcoming exam.
ABOVE: Evaluating Newton's Second Law, Dr. Glen Terrell's Elementary Physics lab uses a strobe to
record the distance the moving cart travels in each 20th of a second time interval.
Much of the sting in the word
"physics" is gone-at least here. Lib-
eral arts majors who in the past shud-
dered at the idea of having to face
such a course were pleasantly sur-
prised this year.
The department continued to of-
fer a special class it initiated several
years ago. These courses were de-
signed to give students in other fields
a taste of physics without bitterness.
Whoever heard of painting posters
in physics? In Physics 1341, students
gave vent to their creativity and
represented their concepts of the sub-
ject in living color.
Each class broke up into groups
and met once a week to discuss the
homework. They decided by vote on
the answers and fed them into a com-
puter terminal which responded with
the correct answer and the reason it
was correct. The computer also tabu-
lated and kept a record of the stu-
dents' grades and provided an up-
dated report at each meeting.
Physics lab in the park was also a
vital part of the course. Class mem-
bers brought lunches to the play-
ground for a picnic before experi-
menting with such physical proper-
ties of the playground equipment as
inertia and rotational dynamics.
Another course of special interest
to liberal arts majors is Introductory
Astronomy. Throughout a semester,
students participate in night obser-
vations. During an eclipse, telescopes
were perched atop campus buildings
for students to observe celestial hap-
Faculty members also engaged in
some important studies and research
projects. One such study was Tru-
man Blacks "High Power Laser
Methodology." Black used a ZOO-
watt CO2 laser and such techniques
as burning in and flouresence. A pos-
sible practical application for the pro-
cess, he said, is information storage.
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A house became a home when
"Discovery '75", built as a project
of the Construction Research Center,
C. R. Rone, head of Rone Engi-
neering and instructor at the center,
bought the residence at the corner of
West Second and Westview Terrace
in the fall.
"It's finished as far as we are con-
cerned," said Dr. Ernest Buckley,
director of CRC. "The new owner
wants to use some Mexican artifacts,
some of which he'll add, such as
heavy antique doors he brought back
184 Discovery 1975
The house, a project which utilized
the manpower of business, architec-
ture and engineering students as well
as professionals, was sold for an exti-
"It is not a cheap house," Buckley
said, "but some of the things we've
done could be applied to a low-cost
house to save money."
The use of standard concrete
blocks for the walls, plastered on
both sides with fiber glass-reinforced
mortar cut costs and provided walls
"seven times stronger than conven-
On the other hand, the double-
paned windows coated with a
bronzed reflecting agent, a radiation
barrier embedded in the roof and
vermiculite, the insulation agent
used in the walls, cost more than
insulation in most homes.
"It's like any other insulation,"
Buckley explained. "It pays for itself
over a period of time in reduction of
energy bills. That's going to become
a lot more significant as the costs of
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Another feature is the irrigation
system which will keep the ground at
a constant moisture level. In addition
to protecting against cracked foun-
dations, the system waters the lawn
and the plants.
Costs were lowered with student
manpower. "All a student had to be
was interested" and Buckley put him
to work building the walls and work-
ing beside professional masons.
Architecture students were utilized
in the designing and positioning of
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the house to enhance the lot. P. K.
Penn, a Fort Worth architect, drew up
the final plans and business students
assisted in the financing of the proj-
Thirty-five area firms submitted
their products for the builders and
engineering students to choose from.
Despite close watch on the cost,
Buckley admitted not much profit
"We weren't trying to compete
with people in the home-building
business," he said. "Because of the
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The 590,000 "Discovery '75" house utilized the talents of business,
architecture and engineering students as well as professionals.
nature of the project, our overhead
was high. Quite a bit was spent in
the promotion of the project also."
Courses in construction were of-
fered by the CRC and the Continuing
Education Office for area builders
and contractors. Among them were
"Methods and Estimating," "Build-
ing Code Enforcement," "Value
Engineering" and "Residential and
Light Commercial Foundations."
Plans are underway for the center's
next project, a solar energy heated
and cooled house.
Discovery 1975 185
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Areas of aerothermodynamics,
flight mechanics and structural me-
chanics are the basis of the Aero-
space engineering department.
Students, as well as faculty pur-
sued research projects in the low
speed wind tunnel.
More than eleven graduate and
seventeen undergraduate courses
were offered by the department. New
teaching methods included doctoral
candidates team-teaching with other
The department also participates
in the annual Southwest Regional
Student Paper Conference hosted by
the UT Arlington branch of AIAA.
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The outlook for graduates of Civil
Engineering was very good. Accord-
ing to department chairman Noel
Everard, "there were two or three
employment offers for every one of
ln accordance with this upsurge,
Everard reported an increase of 40
per cent in department enrollment
figures over last spring.
With the emphasis society has
placed on environmental factors re-
cently, Civil Engineering has seemed
like the place to be.
Foremost on the list of depart-
mental goals were planning, design-
ing and constructing buildings, pay-
ing special attention to their environ-
mental significance and impact.
But the department did not stop
there. The planning of these projects
extended into areas which affected
the occupants of those buildings. ln
addition, Everard said, departmental
members also considered problems
of transportation, public health, pol-
lution and waste disposal, and evalu-
ated possible solutions for each.
In one project, researchers dis-
covered that expansive clay soils
create problems in home building be-
cause, during heavy rains, the soil ex-
pands so much that it cracks founda-
tions. Often, too, the expanding soil
damages plumbing and sewer sys-
The department attacked the prob-
lem by attempting to find out if it
could isolate the soil and stabilize
the water content to the extent that
it would prevent the damage done by
The department also initiated plans
for harnessing solar energy to simul-
taneously distill water and operate a
greenhouse. Department members
were able to distill reusable sewage
water and utilize the nutrients re-
maining from that process to fertilize
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ABOVE LEFT: William Wu, john Levitt, jerry
Bamett, Charles Hooten and David Nesmith
record pipe friction measurements in the sen-
ior hydraulics lab. BELOW LEFT: john Levitt
helps apply a cement and styrofoam pellet mix-
ture to the wire mesh of a light and sturdy con-
crete canoe. CENTER: Prof. Frank Smith
shows Ali Afzalzadeh different methods of ad-
justing surveying equipment. ABOVE: Water
quality lab students study water, sewage, in-
dustrial wastes and the control of pollutants
in urban communities. LEFT: Dr. Max Spind-
ler simulates different Texas streams and rivers
in his fluid mechanic lab where he explains
some difficult concepts of fluid dynamics to
Raul Munez and Oscar Luzano.
Civil Engineering 189
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FAR RIGHT: Helm-holz coils in the sophomore EE lab produce a magnetic field which
students use to study magnetic effects on an electron beam. ABOVE RIGHT: Ad-
vanced students examine voltage characteristics of a transistor. ABOVE and RIGHT:
Lab problems give additional insight into theory learned in lectures.
I OO Electrical Engineering
"Can you name one person in
Washington or in Austin who's an
That was the question asked by
Dr. Mo-Shing Chen, director of the
Energy Systems Research Center in
the Electrical Engineering depart-
Chen said nearly all public offi-
cials are lawyers. "We need lawyers,"
he said, "but we also need engineers,
especially in this day of energy cri-
sis." He also stated that utility com-
panies should include engineers on
In conjunction with the Energy
Systems Research Center, Chen con-
ducted an "energy crash course" for
engineers, mathematicians, program-
mers and educators from all over the
Prior to the seminar, Chen returned
from an international energy con-
ference in Rumania. Out of nine rep-
resentatives, Chen was the only one
selected to return for another con-
The crash course dealt with the
analysis of modern power systems.
Chen was assisted by Howard A.
Smolleck, a graduate research asso-
ciate in electrical engineering.
Smolleck said the seminar's major
goal was to "teach the current state
of the art in energy systems. You
can't back out of technology slowly.
You've got to keep it up."
ln addition to this, Chen also com-
pleted a computerized study to deter-
mine the best routes between two
points in the metroplex area, taking
into consideration the time of day,
traffic and road condition.
Other projects in the department
also initiated break-throughs. Dr.
K. R. Rao, along with graduate medi-
cine student Gale I-Ioyos, continued
work on a thermo-electric cooling de-
vice, which would permit isolated
parts of the brain to be chilled with-
out harming the surrounding areas.
The departments displays high-
lighted the School of Engineering's
open house. Junior student Rick Mo-
sier explained one exhibit, a lissa-
bous pattern, as "Similar to turning
a musical input into an Etch-a-
Among many courses, the depart-
ment offered "Introduction to Au-
dio" to non-majors and "Electronics
for Scientists" for science majors oth-
er than electrical engineering.
Electrical Engineering 191
Yfrl- Q. Q., A 1
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RIGHT: Dr. Elinor Pape describes different methods
to test hypotheses. TOP: Transmission of energy is
an important concept. ABOVE: Industrial engineers
must be aware of the human factors present in any
Busing, no matter the type, always
seems to cause controversy.
In researching area bus systems,
the industrial engineering depart-
ment questioned about 3O0 metroplex
residents and came up with differing
"Despite the controversy involved,
people in Tarrant and Dallas coun-
ties still feel that buses are the best
means of public transportation,"
said Dr. j.N. Fox, acting department
chairman. "And, surprisingly,
they're willing to use tax money to
subsidize the fares."
Fox worked with sociology pro-
fessor Dr. Blaine T. Williams and Dr.
John Haynes, director of the Public
Transportation Center, on the pro-
The group, including two gradu-
ate students, first produced a half-
hour slide program illustrating dif-
ferent modes of transportation. The
presentation was shown to such area
organizations as PTAS, Toastmas-
ters and the League of Women Vot-
ers and was followed by an extensive
Fox said the findings were used to
determine "design characteristics
that the public would like to see uti-
lized in public transportation."
In connection with the research,
the department hosted the Regional
Public Transportation Symposium.
Also, the department exhibited a
physiograph machine, which mea-
sures heart beat, blood pressure and
stress under different heat and light
conditions, at the engineering open
house in February.
For nonmajors, the department of-
fered statistics, probability, manage-
ment and human factors courses.
FAR RIGHT: Engineers of today find being
familiar with computers a necessity. RIGHT:
Dr. Haji-Sheikh explains the qualities of vari-
ous types of volatile gases. BELOW: All engi-
neering students soon become knowlegeable
in drafting and graphics.
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Although no assembly lines have
been formed, the mechanical engi-
neering department may have a mini
auto industry in its midst.
The department transformed a
Datsun 1200 into an emissions-co'n-
trolled i'Clean Car" which won sec-
ond place in last year's Student
Competition on Relative Engineering
Despite the innovative alteration
of the vehicle, the "Clean Car" was
purposely kept simple in appear-
"When students came around to
look at our car, they couldn't tell we'd
done anything to it." said Dr. David
l-lullender, project advisor. "We
didn't want some exotic-looking ma-
chine that looked like something
from outer space."
According to Hullender, the car
recorded a 30 mile-per-gallon mile-
age before modification. A pressur-
ized fuel system was added to house
propane, an almost non-polluting
The other SCORE award winning
cars got 9.5 and 7.95 miles-per-gal-
lon in comparison to UTA's 21.08,
said Leslie Wilkins, co-captain of a
student team which rebuilt the car.
Workshops were included in the
three-day convention which was
sponsored by SCORE.
Criminal justice majors are finding
there is more to their field than crime.
Unlike many other criminal justice
programs offered at other colleges
and universities, UTA's program ,is
multi-disciplinary, combining po-
litical science, government, psycholo-
gy and sociology as well as- criminal
"We like to have students with an
understanding of the total criminal
justice system, as well as emphasiz-
ing some criminal justice area," said
Gloria Eyres, undergraduate advisor.
The criminal justice major is u-
nique in that not one course is actual-
ly required among the thirty-six ma-
jor hours needed for his degree.
Counselors advise students of cer-
tain courses to take for a basic back-
ground, then the students choose
their particular area of emphasis.
"This allows the student maximum
participation in his program choice,"
Eyres said. "We would hope to be
producing capable, well-rounded
criminal justice professionals-peo-
ple to serve well in the criminal jus-
tice community and have assets for
the general community."
As for jobs, graduating criminal
justice students can go into police
work, security and investigation, pa-
role and probation work, juvenile
work, social service jobs and private
and industrial security jobs. About
one-fourth of criminal justice ma-
jors here are already working in their
'1The recession has hit the criminal
justice field, since a lot of the jobs
are with government agencies," Eyres
said. "When things get tight, the
government is the first to cut back.
A lot of it depends on whether a per-
son is willing to relocate and leave
the Dallas-Fort Worth area."
Although most criminal justice
jobs were formerly occupied by men,
women have begun to move into this
"The field is expanding for wom-
en. Women are being able to do the
same kinds of work men used to do-
it used to be that women were only
jail matrons or worked in undercov-
er. Now you see them in patrol cars.
Probably the biggest expansion for
women in criminal justice has been
in police work," said Eyres.
She noted that height and weight
requirements for police departments
have been revised at least to make
them based on proportion of size to
About fifty students participated
this year in an internship program
offered in the criminal justice depart-
ment. Students worked at places such
as the Federal Corrections Institute,
police departments, the Dallas-Fort
Worth Airport, juvenile detention
center and juvenile probation offices.
The internship is a regularly sche-
duled course, requiring one hundred
hours of work a semester, which
breaks down into about eight to ten
hours a week.
The Institute of Urban Studies,
meanwhile, received a 530,000 grant
from l-IEW to research ways that
local governments can meet the ener-
gy crisis and contract with one an-
other for services.
The first report dealt with how
governmental entities could fight the
fuel shortage. The l-IEW grant was
matched with 523,206 from UTA for
a total project commitment of
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ABOVE: Criminal justice majors worked at DXFW Airport as well as on cam-
pus with the University police. LEFT: Denny Pace, assistant professor, attempts
to explain to his class the importance of administrative excellence in law enforce-
A . . -
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ABOVE: Social Work graduates study methods, techniques and tools external and internal, on human behavior in group organization. BELOW
needed to identify, reduce and prevent social problems. ABOVE RIGHT: RIGHT: Vld90t3P9 eqUIPm9m is used 35 an aid in 5l'l0Wil1g Students their
Human Behavior And Social Environment classes discuss influences, mistakes 35 well 35 Whill they CIO right.
Alcoholism, male "menopause"
and marital problems are just a few of
the problems the Graduate School of
Social Work and the Human Re-
source Center dealt with this year.
Workshops on alcohol addiction
were conducted in cooperation with
the Texas Commission on Alcohol-
ism and the North Central Texas
Council of Governments.
"First, we need to define alcohol-
ism," said Dr. james Callicutt, as-
sociate dean of the Graduate School.
"The American Medical Association
Q A L ademics
has a viewpoint, sociologists have
another. Some say alcoholism is a
disease, others say it's an emotional
"I think it's a convergence of
sources, so treatment must be multi-
In the spring Callicutt introduced
the Alcohol Issues course dealing
with public policy and the abuse of
alcohol. Ten of his students worked
in alcohol abuse centers in the met-
Callicutt advocates the Canadian
educational programs which gives
basic facts about alcoholism and then
let a student decide his own position.
The resource center also sponsored
a forum on male menopause. Dis-
cussions focused on physical chang-
es, social adjustments and the emo-
tions of the 40 to 50-year-old
"Much has been written about the
female menopause, perhaps because
its physical signals are more obvious
than those of a man," said center
director John Litrio. "But middle age
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is also a very dramatic time for men.
Many realize that they haven't
achieved the career goals they set
many years before. Sometimes they
feel as though they've failed."
In dealing with other problems of
students and the public, the center
offered counseling sessions. Staff
members and graduate students
served as counselors on an individual
as well as group basis.
Students were charged S1 per
hour. Cost for nonstudents was S20
an hour for the counseling services.
The Graduate Assembly's busy
year may have paved the way for an
even busier upcoming year.
In addition to several new archi-
tecture and chemistry degrees, the de-
cision-making body passed a joint
Ph.D. and master's program in hu-
manities guaranteed to keep the
graduate faculty active.
Approval of the humanities pack-
age by the Texas College Coordi-
nating Board finalized the assembly's
ABOVE LEFT: David Aldridge and Randall Storall prepare specimens in their snake retiral graduate
studies. BELOW LEFT: Dr. Robert McMahan studies the life expectancy of a rare type of snail.
ABOVE: Paul Vincent attempts to emphasize the necessity of correct spelling on papers written by
his English 1302 freshman.
draft of a master's and doctor's de-
gree of philosophy in humanities and
a master's of arts in teaching. The
programs will be co-ordinated with
UT Dallas and feature courses in
literature, language, linguistics,
esthetic studies and history of ideas.
"This is still another example of
joint programs that enable compo-
nents of the UT System to work to-
gether," said President Wendell Ned-
derman. "Combining faculty force
and other resources will not only en-
hance the learning potential but
utilize the educational dollar to the
The program is the second doctor-
ate degree offered in the College of
Liberal Arts, although Dr. Nedder-
man said the psychology Ph.D. of-
fered is "not really in a liberal arts
field." Most doctor's degrees here
are in professional areas.
"We have made substantial pro-
gress in certain of the professional
fields such as engineering and busi-
ness," he explained. "We are due ex-
pansion in this area because it is a
core area in the university."
Also new to the Graduate School
are master's degrees in four areas of
architecture and a doctorate and
master's in chemistry. A professional
studies M.A. is also slated to begin
The doctorate in chemistry will
utilize UT Dallas facilities in a closed-
circuit television system. The plan
allows for greater variety in courses
and a reduction in duplication of
The assembly, perhaps to keep up
with this growth, accepted six new
members last spring.
"The graduate faculty really sets
the tone for the rest of the faculty at
a university," said Dr. Andrew L.
Ternay, chairman of the assembly.
l-le placed additional importance
on the associate members of the
school and the graduate dean. "We
need a good, strong graduate faculty
before we can attract a quality over-
New members are Dr. Howard I.
Arnott, biology, Dr. Daniel M. Blake,
chemistry, Dr. James H. Cooke,
physics, Dr. Donald Pay Nichols,
accounting, Dr. Nazneen Mayadas,
social work, and Dr. Carl McDaniel,
:i 1 " 1
Disappointment Plagues Season
"We had a 5-5 season," a Maver-
ick gridder said after football ended.
"We lost five on the road and five at
The Mavs won one game. At home.
What began for the Mavs as a re-
building year under a new coaching
staff headed by Bud Elliott ended in
destruction with the Mavericks win-
ning only the homecoming encount-
er against Southwestern Louisiana.
It all began in Kalamazoo, Mich.,
Sept. 7 when the Western Michigan
Broncos downed the inexperienced
Mavs 33-6. The only score came on
a Vic Morriss to Ron Barnett pass of
52 yards. Backs Abe Welcher and
Elmo Simmons each tagged the ball
for over five yards per carry. Wel-
cher had 58 yards rushing and Sim-
mons gained 56.
The next week the Mavs traveled
to Fort Worth for the annual Tarrant
County showdown with TCU.
Dubbed a 20-point underdog go-
ing into the game, the Mavs scored
only on Gary Briscoe's 23-yard field
goal but held the Toads to just 12
points in playing one of the finest
UTA defensive games in years. Line-
backer Mike Wecker was named
Southland Conference defensive
player of the week. Simmons gained
92 yards as the Mavs outrushed the
Frogs 188 yards to 104.
The Cotton Bowl was the scene of
the Mavs first home game-a 42-15
thrashing by defending conference
champ Louisiana Tech. The Bull-
dogs rolled up 403 total yards while
holding the Mavericks to 246.
Welcher scored the first UTA
touchdown on a one-yard run. Bar-
nett, who caught four passes for 134
yards, grabbed a 34-yard toss from
Craig Carney for the second tally. A
bad point-after snap forced Barnett
to throw to Bruce Marshall for a two-
New Mexico State stung the Mav-
ericks 42-14 the following week in
Las Cruces, N.M.
NMSU's Jim Germany rushed for
192 yards and a school record five
TDs. Maverick scoring came on a
five-yard dash by Monte Garner and
an 18-yard pass from Morriss to Bar-
Welcher rambled for 113 yards
against the University of Southern
Mississippi but it was not enough as
the Golden Eagles clawed the Maver-
icks 39-10. Briscoe kicked a 36-yard
33 Western Michigan
12 Texas Christian
42 Lousiana Tech
42 New Mexico State
39 Southern Mississippi
UT El Paso
University of Pacific
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The Maverick's performances seldom brought
joy to head coach Bud Elliot or to the members
of his coaching staff.
field goal and Welcher ran eight
yards for the Mav scoring. Freshman
Jimmy Bailey added 77 yards on the
ground including a 59-yard burst in
the fourth stanza.
UTA could muster only five first
downs and was forced to punt a
school record 12 times as McNeese
State crushed the Mavs 43 to zip. The
only glimmer in the dismal perform-
ance was Wecker who returned four
Cowboy kick-offs for 100-yards.
On October 26 sister-school UT
El Paso treated UTA worse than a
distant cousin, dumping the Mavs
28-14. Simmons was brilliant in a
losing effort, gaining 109 rugged
yards and scoring on a 23-yard
touchdown run. Morriss highstepped
the Miner goal for the other Mav
Simmons topped the century mark
again the following week against the
University of Pacific, but the Mavs
fell short on the scoreboard 26-17.
Simmons rushed for 143 yards for an
average of 8.9 yards per carry. He set
up the first Mav TD with a 56-yard
run and Morriss went over from the
two. Welcher galloped 17 yards for
the other score and Briscoe added a
24-yard field goal.
Homecoming was a special treat
for about 1,000 rain-soaked fans as
they witnessed the Mavs' first and
only victory of the season-a 21-17
win over Southwestern Louisianna.
The contest included 13 fumbles, an
88-yard kick-off return by Wecker
and a 73-yard TD bomb form Mor-
riss to Barnett. The Mavs' other
score came from fullback Derrick
Iensen on a two-yard plunge. Jensen
led Mav ground troops with 76 yards.
The bubble burst seven days later
when the Arkansas State Indians
trounced UTA 42-12. It was 35-O
before Simmons powered over from
the seven to initiate Mav scoring.
Barnett's diving catch of a Morriss
pass accounted for the final points.
The Mavs' season finale was a
dreary affair in Beaumont with Lamar
University skunking the Mavericks
8-0. The Cardinals scored on a safety
and two field goals while the Mavs
were foiled on several scoring drives.
lt was the last game for four Mav
seniors-Morriss, Welcher, Steve
Sloan and Glenn Byrd.
As those perennial losers from
Waco-the Baylor Bears-used to say
-wait till next year.
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Football Needs Help
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As in any sport, the support the team receives from the sidelines often
makes a crucial difference in the players' spirit and performance. How-
ever, most of the student community elected to remain in their warm,
cosy homes and leave the spirit to be provided by the cheerleaders, band
and Maverick Marauders.
It wouldn't hurt basketball coach
Barry Dowd to take a course in podi-
His Maverick roundballer squad
was already minus the services of
Michael Long, Robert Jammer and
Willie Davis, who all chose to take a
walk to other schools during the
summer, when he got kicked again-
two probable starters, guards Free-
man Sparks and Kenny jenkins,
each broke a foot.
Sparks never played, but jenkins
came back to help guide the Mavs to
a rather disappointing 6-2.0 season.
jenkins and sophomore forward
Craig Williams were named to the
Southland Conference all conference
team as honorable mentions.
Jerry johnson was a unanimous
selection to the first team all-SLC
squad. johnson, a 6-6 senior forward
and the Mavs' captain, averaged 15.8
points per game 117.1 in conference
playj and led the Mavs in field goals,
field goal percentage, free throws,
assists, rebounds and points. His
.541 accuracy from the floor led the
conference for the second consecu-
"Jerry is one of the finest players
I've ever coached-in a number of
ways," Dowd said. "Not just in abil-
ity but in attitude as well."
Williams, at 6-7, was third in Mav-
erick scoring at 10.4 per game. Uames
Hunter logged an 11.4 mean! He
was also the most accurate Mav at
the foul line.
jenkins averaged 13.8 points per
game in conference play and 10.1
for the year. He led the team in as-
sists in conference games.
Basketball 74 75
North Texas State
Eastern New Mexico
New Mexico State
Eastern New Mexico
1 15m-f .355
New Conference Status Helps Recruiting
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ABOVE LEFT: Maverick player looks for an open teammate under the goal. BELOW LEFT: Coach-
es Terry George and Barry Dowd call time out against Houston Baptist. LEFT: Mav Roundballer
maneuvers into position to grab a rebound. BELOW RIGHT: Courtesy is a necessary part of sports-
manship. ABOVE: Band members as well as cheerleaders support their team with music and yelling.
The Mavs opened the year against
North Texas State losing 89-85.
Williams and junior college transfer
Freddie Anderson each hit for 18
The home opener was a success as
the Mavericks wasted Eastern New
Mexico's Greyhounds 71-47 behind
Iohnson's 23 points and Hunters' 2.0.
Harry Dickhaner had 12 key re-
The Mavs then fell apart, losing
nine straight before the conference
debut against Arkansas State. They
lost that one too.
Three seniors, Johnson, Dickhan-
er and Hunter, ended their playing
The SLC winner will automatical-
ly enter NCAA playoffs for the first
time now since the conference
achieved major status. The new sta-
tus also meant at least one regional-
ly televised game for next season and,
for Dowd, hopefully a good recruit-
' ing angle.
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nf, With the return of Sparks, Wil-
, liams, Anderson and Jenkins plus
, .. 1-- the play of newcomers jesse Kemp,
Bob Hoebeke, Joe Cravens and Dave
Erickson, Dowd was eager for that
21 4 Soccer
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The Midwestern Indians shot the
Mavs down 2-1 in the next match.
Ballion cited Kappas, Adibi and Ar-
man Talverdian for their play and
said, "The game could have gone
either way-it was excellent, exciting
Payback was so sweet as the Mavs
stopped Khoury and the NTSU ma-
chine 1-O with brilliant goal play
from Johnson and outstanding de-
fense by Pat Connelly, Okeke and
Kappas. Cox scored the only goal of
A fluke play helped the Mavs beat
Texas Tech 1-0 in the next outing.
A Connelly throw-in from the right
sideline got an assist from the wind,
bounced off Cox and a Red Raider
defender and wound up in the goal.
It was no fluke that Cox scored a
hat trick Qthree goalsj and the Mav-
ericks scalped the Midwestern Indi-
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ans 4-1. Alemayehu scored the other
TCU beat itself in the next game
as a Frog defender accidently kicked
the ball into his own net allowing the
Mavs to post a 1-O victory.
In the last match of the season sen-
ior goalie Glen Richardson ended his
collegiate career by shutting out Dal-
las Baptist 2-O. Adibi and Alemayehu
scored the Mav goals.
Still without scholarships or a
salaried coach, the Maverick soccer
team, coached by Ed Bellion, con-
tinued to wreak havoc on most foes
but failed again to win it all, finishing
second to North Texas State in the
Northwest Division of the Texas
Collegiate Soccer League.
The Mavs compiled an 8-2 season
compared to the Eagles' 9-1 ledger.
Of the eight wins, the Mavericks,
who Bellion had hoped "would play
.500 ball", skunked opponents five
Forward Allan Cox, who led the
team in scoring with nine goals, was
named the most valuable offensive
player and Randy Gideon won the
defensive award. Cox was also named
to the TCSL all star team.
The Mavs opened the season
crushing Dallas Baptist College 5-1
behind the play of Cox, Jamal Afkha-
mi, Luis Carrera and Ali Adibi.
Expecting a rough, physical game
from NTSU in the second game of
the year, the Mavs were treated rude-
ly at home as the Eagles swamped
them 6-O. NTSU's'star forward Iseed
Khoury scored four of the Eagle
Cox, Adibi, Eric Okeke and de-
fender Dawit Alemayehu put the
Mavs into a tie for second place in
the conference with Midwestern by
leading the team to a 4-2 victory over
Texas Tech the following week.
A strong defensive effort from
Gideon, Okeke, John Kappas and
Brian Johnson enabled the Mavericks
to drub the Froggies from Fort Worth
3-0 and boost the slate to 3-1.
Tankers Make Splash in ational
The Maverick tankers sent 12
swimmers and divers to the NCAA
championships and didn't get shut
out in the meet. They also assaulted
the record books, repeatedly break-
ing school and personal marks. I
Besides that, nobody drowned.
Former Mav swimmer Doug Rus-
sell was replaced as coach by the
triumvirate of Reese Jameson, Gar-
ry Francell and Doug Ingram.
Bill Miller was the man scoring the
first NCAA points since 1970. Mil-
ler counted in the 2.00-yard free-
style and in the 50 freestyle.
The 400-yard medley relay com-
posed of Larry Dowler, David Per-
kins, Steve Madden and Miller broke
one of the many school records that
didn't last the season.
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The Mavs claimed fourth place in
New Orleans at the National Inde-
pendent Conference Championships.
The tankers set eight school records,
five conference marks and five pool
records in their most awesome dis-
play of power in recent years.
"I guarantee there were some sur-
prised teams when we got there,"
Jameson said. "A lot of them didn't
know who we were or where we came
Team members besides Miller,
Madden, Dowler, and Perkins in-
cluded Mitch Coppedge, Charlie Cirt-
tendon, diver Doug Pitts, Ric Dun-
ham, Steve Batchelor, Mark Wood,
Ray Calloway, Tom Reilly and Ro-
Dependable senior Bruce Walls
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reset several records during the year
and Pitts contributed diving points- A
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1,1 fi 1 LEFT: Doug Pitts soars into a dive durmg home competition. ABOVE: Steve Madden races to break
fr' 7 - a school record in the 400-yard relay against New Orleans.
Baseball Pini hes Ho-Hum Season
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Mav baseballers finished another
ho-hum season-their second in a
row-with a 22-27 record. The Mavs
were 6-9 in Southland Conference
Coach Butch McBroom, who was
pleased with the team's comeback af-
ter being down 1-13 at one time in
the season, attributed the so-so year
to "inconsistency in every depart-
Shortstop Bobby Flores was the
team's leading hitter with a .265
average followed by Ron Barnett at
.254. Flores also led the Mavs in hits
with 41 and total bases with 53.
Garry Sutherland had 51. Flores and
Sutherland tied for most triples with
four each. Sutherland led the team in
home runs with four.
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Catcher Jack Burgess was first in
doubles with six followed by Suther-
land and second baseman Mike Pal-
azzini with five each.
Flores and Mark Visosky paced
the Mavs in RBIs with 20 each and
Sutherland had 19. In runs scored
Barry Hilton had 27 and Barnett had
Barnett set a new Maverick record
for stolen bases with 26 swipes. The
old record of 22 was held by Billy
Flores led the Mavs in hitting in
SLC play with a .314 average. Suth-
erland established two new school
marks in home runs and triples and
the team set a new record by turning
31 double plays.
Of the chunkers, Cliff Knowles
had the best ERA at 1.99. Dennis
Vazzi finished at 2.22 and John
Neinast had a 2.57 average. Neinast
pitched the most complete games
with seven followed by Knowles with
Neinast led the Mavericks with 30
strikeouts and had a 5-5 record.
Knowles finished at 5-4 and Ron
Cox was 4-2. David Whisonant was
3-6g Wayne Farrar, 2-45 Doug Os-
terloh, 1-25 and Vazzi was 2-3. Mike
White finished 0-1.
The Mavericks lose only two play-
ers-Burgess and Osterloh-from this
"I think we can live on the pitch-
ing we have. We need more hitters
and that just about sums it up," Mc-
Duffers Drop to Fifth Place
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A L A U
After finishing second for five
years in a row in Squthland Confer-
ence competition, thle Maverick golf
team dropped to fifth this season as
Southwestern Louisiana shot its way
to a four stroke victory.
SW Louisiana shot 1182 and UTA
came in at 1254.
Les Carley, playing in his final
tournament, shot consistent rounds
of 76-77-78-77 for a 308 76-l1OlE
total to pace Maverick golfers.
Sophomores Mark Woolf and Kevin
Sandacz had poor first rounds of 84
and 82 respectively but stormed back
to shoot in the 70s the final three
rounds. Woolf finished with a 313
total to Sandacz's 316.
Freshman Rod Harrell was a shot
behind Sandacz after rounds of 81-
79-79-85. Another first-year man,
Jerry Gaboriau ballooned to an 85
the last day and finished at 323.
"Used to, if a team could shoot 300
for the day they had a shot at the
championship," coach Charlie Key
said. "But the first day SW Louisiana
shot 288 and that's par. Their highest
round was only 300.
"I had anticipated us shooting
around 1215 to 1225 but the first day
we had a 319. We came back and had
a chance to place third going into the
final round but we didn't. The level
of play in the conference is approach-
ing the level needed to compete na-
tionally," he said.
Earlier in the season the Mavs tied
Colorado and Baylor for eleventh
place in the Ninth Annual Morris
Williams Intercollegiate Tournament
in Austin, Woolf placed twelfth in-
At the Southwestern Recreation
Golf Tournament in Fort Worth the
Mavericks took fourth place in a field
of 13. Sandacz, Gaboriau and Car-
ley tied for the team leadership at 148.
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Track Squad Races to Last Place
2 2, 1 '
All of the long, tedious hours of work and
practice still left the track team sitting on the
bench when competing against other schools.
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The Maverick track squad finished
dead last in the Southland Conference
track and field meet held in Lafayette.
Host school Southwestern Louisiana
ran away with the honors scoring 76
points with the Mavs at the other
end of the conference notching 11
Quartermiler Terry Riddle and
hurdler Charley Hayes placed third
in their events to lead the UTA group.
Riddle equalled his best time of 48.5
in the 440 while Hayes stumbled over
the last hurdle at 14.6.
Injuries to sprinters and major
disappointments in the distant race
quelled the Mavs' hopes for a higher
First, Louis Schindler reinjured
a hamstring and didn't run the 440
which he finished third in last year.
Then Herman Wyatt, who had been
bothered by muscle pulls all year,
false-started in the 100-yard prelims
and was eliminated. Herman Fuller
pulled a hamstring in the same race
and was lost for the rest of the meet.
Bruce Smith made it to the finals but
again a pulled hamstring knocked
him out of contention.
The disappointments came in the
880 and the mile as Sam Simpeh and
Dale Horton, both among the leaders
in their events, failed to place.
Julius Stewart was fourth in the
3000-meter steeplechase in 9.38. Foot-
baller Obbie Loving equalled his sea-
son best in the 440-intermediate
hurdles to nab fifth and the mile relay
team finished fourth.
Although he didn't place, David
Pennington set a school record in the
triple jump with a leap of 45-111f2
"They gave a good effort, this was
just another case of not enough
bodies," Coach Tom Boone said. "We
ran only one man per event."
Boone loses only two members of
the team to graduation-Wyatt and
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The Intramurals Department offers
a variety of sports and activities for
students such as campouts, ice-skat-
ing, deep sea fishing, the nation's only
college drag racing competition, a 100
team volleyball program, faculty-staff
golf programs, the Metro Golf Tour-
nament, the slimnastics program for
faculty-staff women and sports clubs
for special interest groups.
Sixteen team sports are offered with
eight co-rec, 10 faculty-staff and 10
individual sports and activities. The
walk in recreation and swimming
program catered to over 30,000 par-
ticipants this year.
A new lighted field complex for
softball, football and soccer is now
available. The new activities build-
ing, when completed, will greatly
enhance indoor sports and facilities.
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230 Women's Sports
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UTA did have a winner-all year
Maverick women completely dom-
inated state volleyball play, barely
lost the state softball tourney, were
greatly improved in basketball, sent
four to the state track meet and
scored victories in swimming, tennis,
golf and badminton.
Behind the power of Kathy Gunter,
Ellisann Hodges and Chris Mayhew,
the volleyballers finished seventh in
the nation in Portland, Oregon.
After scorching opponents all sea-
son, the Mavs destroyed arch-rival
Texas Women's University 15-8, 14-9
to win their second straight state
championship, ending the year with
a 33-2-3 record. The team finished
third in the regional meet in Houston
and earned themselves an at-large
berth in the national tourney.
Gunter was named to the 21 mem-
ber U.S. International team which will
compete in Montreal in the 1976
Other team members were Pam
Morris, Beth Fifield, Kathy Kennedy
and substitutues Tris Kubic and Judy
The softballers finished the season
15-4 behind the pitching of Sandra
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Tidwell who was 9-3 on the year.
Tidwell's victories included two no
hitters-one a perfect game against
Sam Houston State in the zone tour-
nament and a one-hitter in the state
tourney. The Mavericks won three
tournaments during the season.
Jodie Powell led the team in hit-
ting, rapping out a .478 average.
The Mavs were 14-2 going into the
state tourney, but losses to Lamar
and Stephen P. Austin ended their
hopes of a state championship.
In the zone track and field meet
in Commerce, Rayla Allison set a meet
record by hurling the javelin 112-V2
feet to win. Judy Bigon and Linda
Gray dominated the discus event.
Bigon won with a toss of 108 feet and
Gray claimed third in the discus and
third in the shot put with a toss of
31-3 feet. Kathy Gunter took third
in the long and high jumps. She
leaped 4-7Vz vertically and 15-7
In basketball, the Mavs finished
second in the zone tourney but lost
two games in the state meet to stop
their bid for a state championship.
They had a 11-14 season ledger.
Gunter, Mayhew, Powell, Hodges
A, I 4-
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Reynolds, Owen and newcomers Terri
Staley and Cyndie Callicut were the
nucleus of the team.
Pour Mavericks-led by Joy Huska-
qualified to compete in the national
swimming and diving championships
held in Phoenix, Arizona, at Arizona
State University. Huska broke her
own state record in the 100-yard but-
terfly at the state meet in Edinburg.
She replaced a time of 1:O4.5 with a
1:O2.8. Huska also competed in the
400-yard freestyle and 200-yard but-
terfly in the national meet.
The Mavericks finished fourth
overall in the state tourney.
The badminton team, composed
of Brenda Marshall, Diane McKelvy
and Rayla Allison won a trophy at the
Texas Women's University tour-
Marliyn Lewis led the tennis team
to several victories in a season plagued
by bad weather and a limited budget.
Susan Smerick competed in golf
for the Mavericks.
Jody Conradt, coordinator of wom-
ens sports said the season "was greatly
improved over last year. We'll no
longer be known just for our volley-
Womens Sports 231
A, V A-
TOPQ Pam Morris and Trish Kubik attempt to block a TWU spike in the
final game of the match. RIGHT: Beth Ififield spikes by a lone block.
ABOVE: Kathy Gunter and Beth Fifield team up to score the final win-
ning point against TWU.
232 Womens Sports
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LEFT: Iody Conradt, coordinator of womens sports. BELOW:
Icy Huska breaks her own state record in the 100-yard butterfly.
Womens Sports 235
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ALPHA CHI fp. 2841- Honorary
Scholastic. Maintaining truth, char-
acter and high scholastic achieve-
ment as requirements for admission,
the Texas Eta Chapter honors junior
and senior students who maintain a
3.5 grade-point and have good repu-
tation and character. Sponsored free
tutoring programs in departments
where none was available and helped
with tutoring programs already
ALPHA CHI OMEGA Qp.2541- So-
cial Sorority. Sponsored annual
Pumpkin Sale for Camp Soroptomist.
Participated in Karnival, Spring
Festival, Winter Olymics, Intramural
Program, Fall Casual and Spring
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA lp. 2561-
Social Sorority. Established in 1908
as first black sorority in America
with chief aim toward service. Spon-
sored annual Can-Can Dance and
Sickle Cell Anemia Week.
ALPHA PHI fp. 2581- Social Soror-
ity. Sponsored Lollipop Sales for
Heart Fund. Participated in Kappa
Sigma Karnival, Homecoming Pa-
rade and Intramural Football.
ALPHA PHI ALPHA fp. 2571-
Social Fraternity. Stimulates ambition
of members to prepare for usefulness
in the cause of humanity, freedom
and dignity of the individual. Spon-
sored Black History Week, Ms. Black
UTA Pageant and Alpha Classic.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA lp. 3121-
Service Fraternity. Sponsored annual
Beauty and Beast Contest, Student
Elections and annual Blood Drive.
Participated in service to St. Michael's
Home, Boy's Club of Arlington,
National Association for Retarded
Children, Community Service Center,
Cerebral Palsey Association, Boy
Scouts and Teens Aid the Retarded.
ALPHA PI MU Ip. 2821- Honorary
Industrial Engineering. Recognizes
the Industrial Engineering student
with exceptional academic ability and
advances in interest in IE education
while creating a closer student-faculty
relationship and cooperating with
university activities. Sponsored
tours to General Motors and Proctor
Sz Gamble, guest speakers from local
industry, Engineering Open House
and joint banquets, parties and pic-
nics with AIIE.
ALPHA RHO CHI fp. 3001- Pro-
fessional Fraternity for men and
women in Architecture and the Fine
Arts. Sponsored plastic city, October-
fest, design contests and guest lec-
tures. Participated in Intramural
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AER-
ONAUTICS 8: ASTRONAUTS f
AMERICAN HELICOPTER SO-
CIETY lp. 3021- Professional.
Serves as communications link be-
tween students and professional
engineers. Sponsored a symposium
with local industry and tours of
D-FW Airport and Bell Helicopter.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF IN-
DUSTRIAL ENGINEERS lp. 2961-
Professional. Increases interest in and
knowledge of the industrial engineer-
ing profession while organizing its
members into special research and
study groups. Sponsored speakers,
picnics, parties, plant tours. Partici-
pated in regional conference at Okla-
homa University and National con-
ference at Washington, D.C.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL
ENGINEERS fp. 2971- Professional.
Furthers knowledge of the practice
and ethics of the civil engineering
profession. Sponsored Concrete
Canoe Race and high school Bridge
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF IN-
TERIOR DESIGNERS lp. 3011-
Professional. Advancement of interior
design standards. Activities include
participation in local and national
ASID meetings, field trips to well
designed spaces, design offices and
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF ME-
CHANICAL ENGINEERS tp. 2981-
Professional. Stimulates interest
in mechanical engineering. Spon-
sored student-faculty luncheons and
discussions of ME technical electives,
guest speakers and regional Student
ASSOCIATION OF MEXICAN-
AMERICAN STUDENTS lp. 3321-
International and Cultural. Helps
Mexican-Americans become aware
citizens who help their people work-
ing for the total betterment of not
only the Mexican-American but also
those of other ethnic minority groups.
Sponsored Semana de La Raza and
Semana Chicana weeks. Collected
bibliography for a Mexican-Ameri-
can literature collection in the Minor-
ities Cultural Center.
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
lp. 3261- Religious. Shares the rele-
vance of Jesus Christ today in the life
of the college student while providing
a place for Christian fellowship and
growth. Sponsored Noondays,
Missions, Bible studies, dramas,
Evangelism groups, music, back-
yard Bible studies, Intramurals,
summer Missions, Mid-Winter Re-
treat and Glorieta.
BETA ALPHA PSI fp.2861- Hon-
orary Accounting. Promotes colle-
giate study of accounting and pro-
vides opportunities for association
among its members and practicing
BETA GAMMA SIGMA lp. 2881-
Honorary Business and Adminis-
tration. Promotes advancement of
education in the art of commerce and
fosters integrity in conducting busi-
BETA THETA PI lp. 2601- Social
Fraternity. Sponsored Chuck Faul-
haber Memorial Scholarship Fund.
BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY tp. 3041-
Professional. Shares common interest
in life sciences. Sponsored Biology
Clinic, field trips, bi-weekly programs
and film series.
BRAZOS DORM COUNCIL lp.
3381- Dormitory. Serves the resi-
dents of Brazos Dorm and works as
a liaison to the administration. Spon-
sored work for dorm improvements.
Participated in RHAC events.
CHI EPSILON lp. 2891- Honorary
Civil Engineering. Dedicated to main-
taining and promoting the status of
the civil engineer while fostering the
development of sound character and
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE fp. 3281-
Religious. Heals through love and a
practical understanding of God.
Sponsored weekly meetings and lec-
tures in Texas Hall and the student
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMIN-
ISTRATION STUDENT GOV-
ERNMENT lp. 2451- Political.
Represents and reflects the views
of the College of Business Adminis-
tration in both the Student Congress
and those affairs which affect the
student while creating a liaison be-
tween the students, faculty and the
school administration. Sponsored
seminars on job hunting, coffee with
the Dean, direct communications for
teachers and students and an official
branch through which the business
student can voice complaints and
COLLEGE OF SCIENCE CON-
STITUENT COUNCIL tp. 2461-
Political. Brings important matters
to the attention of the administration
and faculty while providing students
with an opportunity to participate in
the workings of their college and
assuming some public relations re-
sponsibility. Sponsored FASST
service to the College of Science.
COOPERSTREET PLAYERS tp.
3141- Special Interest. Established
for Drama majors and minors. Spon-
sored R.L. Slaughter Playhouse and
Alpha Psi Omega, the National Hon-
or Dramatic Fraternity.
DELTA DELTA DELTA lp. 2621-
Social Sorority. Sponsored Halloween
bags to orphans, Spring Raffle for
Tuition, flower arrangements for the
elderly, Christmas stockings to or-
phans, Thanksgiving Clothing Drive,
Homecoming Float, Cancer Break-
fast, pizza party, wiener roast,
annual Hayride, Pledge party, Schol-
arship Dinner, Valentine party for
Big Brothers, Delta Delta Delta
Formal, Spring Semi-formal, Foun-
ders Day Banquet, Alpha Week,
Delta Week and pledge retreat.
DELTA SIGMA PI Q. 3081- Pro-
fessional. Encourages brotherhood
and provides unity of spirit beyond
graduation. Sponsored UTA Open
House activities and work for under-
DELTA SIGMA THETA fp. 2671-
Social Sorority. Initiated first UTA
members during the spring semester.
DELTA SPRITE lp. 2661- Special
Interest. Formed for the purpose of
petitioning Delta Sigma Theta as a
campus organization. Sponsored
Charity Clothes Drive, Delta Sprite
game tournament, visits to convales-
cent homes and Spring Ball.
DELTA TAU DELTA lp. 2641- So-
cial Fraternity. Strives for excellence
in scholarship, athletics, brother-
hood and community service while
eleminating weaknesses and develop-
ing personal strength within its
membership. Sponsored Homecom-
ing float and Kappa Sigma Karnival
DELTA UPSILON lp. 2161- Social
Fraternity. Sponsored annual Haunt-
ed House for the American Cancer
Society, annual Spring Festival, Final
Fling Week and Active, Pledge and
Alumni Awards Banquet.
ETA KAPPA NU lp. 2901- Honor-
ary Electrical Engineering. Brings into
closer union those who have dis-
tinguished themselves scholastically,
displayed exemplary character or
demonstrated a deep interest and
marked ability in the profession of
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA fp. 3151-
Service Sorority. Stresses service to
campus, community and nation.
Sponsored "UTA Against Cancer
Week," First Annual Bikini Basket-
ball Tournament, Arlington Blood
Week, POW-MIA projects, work
with Arlington Convalescent Home,
Buckner Orphanage, St. Michael's
School for Girls and various campus
GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY lp. 3051-
Professional. Shares interest in con-
cepts of the earth and the forces still
working in its formation. Sponsored
field trips, mineral kit sales to fresh-
man labs and scholarships for seniors.
HANDICAPPED STUDENTS' AS-
SOCIATION tp. 3181- Special In-
terest. Provides various services for
handicapped students and partici-
pates in as many campus activities
as possible while creating new activ-
ities for its members. Sponsored
Homecoming float, elimination of
architectural barriers on campus,
service to students with special needs
as well as social for handicapped
alumni, present students, members,
administration and faculty.
HELLENAS lp. 2911- Honorary.
Recognizes university women who
have attained a high standard of
leadership in inter-sorority activities.
TION fp. 3341- International and
Cultural. Organizes all Latin Ameri-
can students and all students inter-
ested in learning about Latin America
and improving their Spanish.
INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL
AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS
Ip. 2291- Professional. Dedicated
to the advancement of the theory
and practice of electrical engineering
and allied branches of engineering
fields or related arts and sciences.
Sponsored social activities with
faculty, tours and speakers from local
industry, Engineering Open House,
technical films, and a national student
technical paper contest.
INSURGENT TEAM Ip. 3021- Mili-
tary. Teaches leadership through the
use of small unit tactics and field
training exercises. Sponsored open
rappelling, high school orienteering
meet, service projects, field training
at Fort Hood, and orienteering com-
tp. 2531- Social Fraternity. Com-
posed of members from university
fraternities. Strive for cooperation
within Greek system.
IOINT COUNCIL OF STUDENT
ENGINEERS Ip. 2461- Political.
Coordinates all student organizations
within the School of Engineering
and serves as an advisory board so
that better communications may be
established between students and
faculty. Sponsored Engineering
Open House, National Engineering
Week, an engineering Banquet, and a
study lounge for engineering stu-
IUDO CLUB fp. 3181- Special In-
terest. Teaches mastering one's body,
mind and emotions through physi-
cal, mental and emotional training,
Sponsored free classes for students.
KAPPA ALPHA ORDER fp. 2701-
Social Fraternity. Based on a Christian
way of life and a belief in the high
esteem of womanhood and instills
qualities of leadership in its members
which will accompany them through-
out life. Sponsored Whopper Eating
contest and Old South Ball.
KAPPA KAPPA PSI lp. 2941-
Honorary Male Band. Supports and
promotes the university band pro-
gram. Sponsored Six Flags Band Fes-
tival, loading buses on trips and
water for rehearsals.
KAPPA SIGMA fp. 2681- Social
Fraternity. Stresses scholarship, lead-
ership and brotherhood. Feel brother-
hood is most complete with individual
ideas and a unified sharing of those
ideas. First national fraternity on
KOINONIA Ip. 3291- Religious.
Promotes fellowship through sharing
and involvement in spiritual and so-
cial activities. Sponsored daily de-
votionals, retreats, statewide retreats,
study and lounge facilities, Halloween
carnival for Fort Worth orphans
home and spring spaghetti supper.
LAW SOCIETY tp. 3061- Pro-
fessional. Pursues the study, philos-
ophies and applications of the field
of law. Sponsored speakers, law
school visitations, legal aid, legal
bibliography and Law Week.
LIBERAL ARTS CONSTITUENT
COUNCIL fp. 2451- Political. Spon-
sored investigation of curriculum re-
quirements for LA students and
spring banquet to honor faculty
members from each LA school.
LIPSCOMB HALL WOMEN'S AS-
SOCIATION Ip. 3391- Dormitory.
Strives to involve residents more in
campus life through dorm activities
and to increase the learning experi-
ences of each resident in the dorm.
Sponsored dorm parties, pumpkin
carving contest, dorm improvement
purchases, Dorm dances, movies,
talent show and Christmas party.
MAVERICK MARAUDERS tp. 3161
-Special Interest. Expands and in-
creases spirit on campus. Sponsored
Homecoming float, pep rallies, and
MUSLIM STUDENT ASSOCIA-
TION lfp. 3341- International and
Cultural. Introduces Islamic culture
while bringing together Muslim
students, Americans and other inter-
nationals. Sponsored orientation to
new Muslim students and helped
them maintain Islamic customs and
NAVIGATORS tp. 3281- Religious.
Strives to bring men and women to
Christian maturity and to teach them
how to show others the things they
NEWMAN CLUB Ip. 3301- Re-
ligious. "Growth is the only evidence
of life." Promoting that growth
through friendship, warmth and
Christianity is the purpose of this
Catholic organization. Sponsored
food and clothing drives, religious
functions, community involvement
OMICRON DELTA EPSILON-
Honorary Economics. Increases stu-
dent contact with the academic com-
munity and professionals in the eco-
ORDER OF OMEGA tp. 2911-
Honorary. Recognizes individuals
for contributions to their fraternities,
betterment of the fraternity system,
concern for the welfare and develop-
ment of the university and contribu-
tions in inter-fraternity relations
while symbolizing high ideals of
service and leadership.
ORGANIZATION OF ARAB STU-
DENTS tp. 3331- International and
Cultural. Strives to keep students on
campus well informed of problems
and crises all over the world. Spon-
sored cultural movies, Arabic dinner,
speakers, sports activities and ban-
PAKISTAN STUDENTS ASSOCI-
ATION fp. 3351- International
and Cultural. Introduces Pakistani
culture to American society. Spon-
sored annual banquet and Pakistani
PANHELLENIC fp. 2521- Social
Sorority. Composed of members from
each university sorority. Strives for
cooperation within the Greek system
in harmony with its best possibili-
PHI ALPHA THETA- Honorary
History. Strives to promote and
improve historical research and in-
PHI DELTA THETA fp. 2721-
Social Fraternity. Cultivates brother-
hood, a high degree of mental culture
and the development of high moral
ideals in striving to better humanity.
Sponsored Winter Olympics, Mike
Smith Memorial Scholarship and
work day for Arlington Boys Club.
PHI MU tp. 2741- Social Sorority.
Through teachings and precepts,
attempts to develop the highest ideals
and aspirations of womanhood, a
spirit of service, helpfulness and
cooperation in conjuction with men-
tal and intellectual development.
PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIAfp.3091
-Professional. Encourages and
actively promotes the highest stand-
ards of creativity, performers' educa-
tion and research in music. Spon-
sored musical featuring American
music each semester.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAIORS
AND M1NoRs fp. 3171- Special
7 12 Organizations
Interest. Promotes physical education
through activities, service, conven-
tions and speakers while enriching
knowledge and interest in physical
education as a profession. Sponsored
junior high girls' basketball tourna-
ment, bowling tournament for Cere-
bral Palsy victims, TARS track and
field meet, annual Thanksgiving
dinner, opportunities for socializa-
tion with other majors, clinics, speak-
ers and current literature.
PI KAPPA ALPHA tp. 2761- Social
Fraternity. Promotes brotherhood
and helping those they hold in high
regard. Emphasizes involvement both
within and outside the fraternity.
Sponsored Dance Marathon.
PI siGMA EPSILON fp. 3101- Pro-
fessional. National fraternity in
marketing, management and sales,
sponsored by the Fort Worth Chapter
of Sales Marketing Executives In-
PI TAU SIGMA tp. 2881- Honorary
Mechanical Engineering. Honors
students who achieve academic ex-
cellence in the ME field and works
to foster high ideals of professional
RESIDENCE HALL ACTION
COUNCIL fp. 3371- Dormitory.
Unites the dorms into a single com-
munity-acting group. Sponsored
resident refrigerator lease program,
paint program, various committees
and social activities.
REVEILLE 1975 tp. 3241- Pro-
fessional. Provides campus with
pictorial and written record of moods,
events and people on campus.
ROTC MILITARY SWEET-
HEARTS tp. 3031- Military. Elected
corp members as the official hostesses
of the corps. Responsible for arrang-
ing social activities, moral support
during leadership laboratories and
accompaning the teams in field trips
and war games.
SAM HOUSTON RIFLES lp. 3201-
Military. Serves as university drill
team. Sponsored members in various
drill competitions and parades.
SHORTHORN fp. 3221- Profes-
sional. Serves as journalistic labora-
tory and publishes the official news-
paper for the campus.
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 3111-Pro-
fessional. Furthers interest of music
on the university and community
level while upholding the standards
of musicians. Sponsored monthly
musicales, covered dish dinner, stu-
dent recital and singing at Lennox
SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON fp. 2921
-Honorary Earth Sciences. Promotes
scholastic and scientific advancement
of its members. Sponsored rock kit
sales, picnics, field trips, continuing,
education lectures, national meetings,
and annual W.R. Tarr award.
SIGMA GAMMA TAU fp. 2921-
Honorary Aerospace Engineering.
Recognizes students of outstanding
character and scholastic achievement
in Aerospace Engineering and re-
SIGMA NU tp. 2711- Social Fra-
ternity. Believe in the life of love,
walk in the way of honor, serve in
the light of truth.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON fp.2781-
Social Fraternity. "TRUE BROTHER-
HOOD" foundation. Brotherhood,
virtue and diligence are the basics in
our pursuit of daily life and goals.
SIGMA TAU DELTA- Honorary
English. Promotes mastery of written
expression, encourages reading and
fosters a spirit of fellowship among
students majoring in English.
SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL
JOURNALISTS lp. 3111- Profes-
sional. Pursues the study of journal-
ism and strives to acquire the noblest
principles of journalism by fostering
a higher ethical code. Sponsored
spring Cancer Day, Communications
Career Day, breakfast for Christian
Science Monitor editor and speakers
from area papers and media.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD
fp. 2471- Brings together a wide di-
versity of interests and strives to
make college life more enjoyable
while making it more interesting and
fulfilling. Sponsored the nine coun-
cils ofthe Student Activities Board.
ARTS AND FILMS- Strives to
provide the best available motion
pictures and programming in the
fine arts and other cultural activi-
ties. Sponsored weekend movies
and movies to supplement speak-
COFFEEHOUSE- Works on the
Coffee House proposal to provide
a permanent facility in the Student
center and programming for this
facility. Sponsored "one-nite"
COMMUNITY SERVICE IN-
VOLVEMENT- Concerned with
making the quality of life better on
campus and in the community
while working toward positive
social change. Sponsored service
projects for students and com-
ENTERTAINMENT- Plans and
executes the fun events. Sponsored
dances, demonstrations and music.
FASHION- Offers current infor-
mation on grooming, fashion and
arts and crafts. Sponsored fashion
FORUMS- Challenges the minds
of students by bringing personali-
ties on campus to present issues of
concern to students' attention.
Sponsored guest speakers.
LEAD- Provides programs and
materials to train campus leaders
and develop leadership in inter-
ested students. Sponsored Student
Activity Fee funded organizations.
PUBLICITY- Keeps student body
informed of campus activities.
Sponsored poster service.
PUBLIC RELATIONS COUN-
CIL- Increases involvement be-
tween SAB, other organizations
and students to provide a path of
STUDENT CONGRESS fp. 2441-
Political. Provides student services.
Sponsored student discount, student
directory, Legal Aid, Notary Public,
Apartment Referral and student
MEDITATION SOCIETY fp. 3191-
Special Interest. lmparts the tech-
nique of Transcendental Meditation
as founded and taught by Maharashi
Mahesh Yogi while helping to im-
prove the university and the com-
munity by improving the individ-
uals who constitute them. Sponsored
introductory lectures, available tech-
nique and meetings for mediators for
TAU BETA Pl fp. 2931- Honorary
Engineering. Considers personal
integrity, breath of interest inside
and outside engineering fields and
ability in the field of engineering.
Sponsored graduate fellowship
awards, loans and nontechnical
essay contests, Blood Drive and
assistance to the blood bank.
TAU BETA SIGMA tp. 2951- Hon-
orary Female Band. Serves the Mav-
erick band. Sponsored Slave Sale
for band banquet and Homecoming
reception for band alumni.
TEXAS STUDENT EDUCATION
ASSOCIATION tp. 3051- Helps
future teachers prepare for the teach-
ing profession, keep informed about
issues related to education and share
ideas and comradeship with local and
TRINITY DORM COUNCIL lp.
3381- Dormitory. Serves as a demo-
cratic bridge between residents and
the administration while administer-
ing student government, coordinat-
ing activities and promoting dorm
improvements. Sponsored dorm
UNIVERSITY CATHOLIC COM-
MUNITY fp. 3301-Religious. Cath-
olic Campus Ministry in association
with Newman Club. Sponsored
Amnesty debate, Life-Questions de-
bate, picnics and parties. Co-
sponsored ecumenical prayer service
WESLEY FOUNDATION tp. 3311-
Religious. Acts as a community of
students who ask questions of life,
yet, at the same time, celebrate its gift.
Sponsored Friday Noon Luncheons,
Wednesday night suppers, films,
canoe trips and religion courses.
Y CLUB fp. 3361- International and
Cultural. Creates a deeper under-
standing and better relationship
among students and shares the expe-
riences of the foreign students with
the American society. Sponsored a
reference to foreign students, facili-
ties and special study hours, emer-
gency financial help, monthly news-
letter, speakers and participation
in sports and other clubs.
ZETA TAU ALPHA fp. 2801- S0-
cial Sorority. Sponsored Strawberry
Feast for alumnae, participation in
Winter Olympics, Kappa Sigma
Karnival and Spring Festival.
Tariq M. Sheikh
Olga R, Barrera
jim Clark lFac. Adv.j
Royce West KPJ
Bill Eden KSJ
Drew Etter QVPJ
Ignacio Nunez jPar,j
Kent Gardener lAdv,J
A 1 4 William Spurlock Bill Eden QP, Bill Pewitl
Pattalee Ford David Chamberlain 453 Cathy Puwdy
Thom Blevins Gilbert Turner Cora Cguan
i B A
Mark Buerger KVPJ
Ken Foster QFD
Margaret Thompson QSJ
Conrad A Flmn Ir
Ralph I. Holloway QTJ
Gregg A Eisenwein
David Fernandez Ir
William K Branz
Gaiy V Moore
Craig Douglas QVPJ
Cindy C-eiselbrecht 151
Harry Harr lPl
Robert Carr CU
Howard Howell 1Par.
Cleta Shepherd lSl
Marla Kallus KP,
Dr. Robert McMahon
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Arts Sz Films
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Pat Reeves lAdv J
Dot Belser CCD
jesse Arthur QCD
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Booker Lynne Graves
Toni Moynihan KA
Ellen Timberlake QCJ
Mary Alice Stork LCD
Kim Van Keuren
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Mary Medina ICJ
Allen Edmonds ITD
Stan Prichard QPJ
Ron Mclntyre Q51
Danny R. Dowmefy
Ray A. Paritoy
Gary H. Burgess
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Iulne Buss ITD
Q Kathleen Carefoot CVPJ
locly Chnstopherson CPD
an e en IC
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Io Ann jackson
52 Q J ,
Glynn Ann England
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Bruce Marshall Right:
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Leon Haley Ir.
Robert Lewis john Hanson Eddie Cuttenden
I I Bernie Sulak
1 Carla Cantrell
First Row: Second Row: Not Pictured:
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First Row: Cindy Capps Mary Iurin
Diane Rowland Carla Allen Anne Dafcik
e a E a Pam Allen Terri Carren Io Ann Uhl
Susan Browning Martha Talley Anne Braswell
Carol Bean Debbie Wright Cindy Burton
Katy Merrill Marty Beebe Robby Robison
D t a Kathy Taylor Carol Baker Barbara Coomes
Second Row: Third Row:
Terry Beebe Kathy Coughlin
QQ , wiki'
Elame E1 telbach
Cathy Ann Engle
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X J - 'J , l if A ?f??ff "i3 3
x K V sf. K ', 4524 ,J -I - B.,-f ,q 1
X tl l I l 'r rim' V G
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f , ' an ,. , 4 1 - A 'Q 'S P' Q 'Sf-4'
riff Y' l ' , - 1 P - 4: "" 1 'Qing' A , " 'X' Q' , .'-Q 1'
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i,'ifd55'aAtT3,,7r' Vf'v'fffTf, M, ' if .J ' 1 5 v I Wai. , 3 rr 4 ,, H , , 'U 7 Q if " 5 Ag-aj' J, V, Y.
5Qaf""'i7fi4fW'f ' of 'vii Mime-if ' f X C ' fe riff t. it ,
brink. an nigh ,ix 'yi ,.3MZ,,y Q ! ig Q ,J A vYhHg'il,M dwg, Q mv, 'f . ' 1 . Y! 1,
Zffgffwil 'Il's3V".ag.gi',gf 1,35 ",:ff"'yaig?iYl'fffY'g ,1f'z.Q' V if J ll ' V? ,K Q 2 .'.f X J t 4. 'K If , ' ' ,ya f .2 I "'i , 5 r
Sam Kerbel Ernest Stephens
Brad Leightoh Chris Sullivan
e a a u e a Johnathan Liston Scott Thomas
Tom Matney Steve Thomas
David Messersmith Steve Thompson
Jim Mills Eddie Townsend
Jerome Minx Chuck Vaught
Matt Abernathy David Crawford Randy Garrett Dennis Modisett Rick Warstein
Russell Beaird Cory Criswell Tony Gilbert Greg Moritz Scott Willingham
Joe Blakeman David Daniels Charles Glendinning Frank Pohl Joe Wolff
Gary Bledsoe Joe Mack Davis Mike Greene Bill Powell Bill Wood
Charlie Bobo David Devine John Gulley Mark Pringle Dennis Wood
Gary Briscoe John Dodenhoff David Hamilton Kirk Ragsdale Steve Wood
Greg Brown Robert Dossey Phil Harwell David Reamer David Word
Rodman Browning Kyle Dunn Rocky Hill Mark Reece Rodney Wright
Jim Burke Pat Elder Ronny Hill Vance Riedel Greg Yater
.l0l'1n Burke Eddy Ellison David Hollowell D31-my Russell Sam Young
RiCl'13l'Cl Cain Jamie Emmons Jim Hovis Eric Stengle
David Corley Craig Fegley John Jackson
Alan Garland Phil Johnston
1- ',hr '
f asia" 'D'
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Annie Bromm QVPJ
Sandra Hobbs ITD
Glvenda Hn ks
Mrs Eula M Butler
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Darrell Herrington QFD
Don Funk QVPJ
Kalvin Weaver 151
Ton Nelson QT!
I ill Dalley
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First Row: Third Row: Cary Mathews
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First Row: Second Row: Brian Belmont
james Miller David Roberson Phil Rose
O Sam Meade Arthur Simpson Mark Hill
Lexi Schroeder Steve Vickers Mike McEntire
I e a Terry McNutt Steve Ferrerio Iohnny johnson
Mike Bednarik Tommy Webb james Stewart
Tom Mason Tim Mathews David Navartil
Danny Carroll jerry Hodges
Third Row: Charlie Cosgrove
e a lerry Moore Dan Choates
1 1, K
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Second Row Thrrd Row Fourih Row
Dawn Brunette Debbne Drllard Karen Van Keuren Q51
Duane Howard Marsha Gibbs Klm Van Keuren
Karen Danxel Debble Collms Laura Dameron
Marx Clem on
Mallne Xlneyard1X PI
Ann Hams iT!
Svdnex W ebb QP!
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Sigma Phi Epsilon
Richard Bir 'hler
Edwin Brownlee lll
-XXV ' f wy'
fi "' fl-fc h"""'34 a
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CUNIVERSITY OF CTEXAS
few 4 S
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Opposite Top Above Left
Alxson Lavme Cheryl Heflm lVPJ
Lmda Coglxa Shauna Payne
Melody Iones Cmdy Lmdell
Debbxe Teel Inll W1-.heart
J1llDalley Cathy Mackey
Dlerdre Bravenec Becky MLKxnney
Cns Freels Above Right
Phyllis McDonough Kanssa Kenth
Opposite Left Carol Fannmg
Cathle Coleman Debbne Stone
Cezanne Garrett Left
Terry Wallace Shance Burge
Kathy Rnce Connxe Wallate
Carol Capers Sheila Cam
Opposite Right Debble Remoehl
Anadele Collnns Shelley johnson QPJ
Suzy Stout Leslxe Mathews
Zeta Tau Alph
Ruk Mosxer QPJ
Mohammad K Omer1SD
Don Davis LSI
C L McK1nz1e
Nat Wrng Chan
Hon Kong Chung
Alfred Del Castrllo
Ylu Hung Fung
On Pong Ho
Luen Ngok Leung
Charles McDowell QS
In Duk Moon
Dennrs O Donnell
Tze Chung So
Pamela St Amand
Chung Lung Tang
Ann Van Gaasbeck
Vrckr X aughn
lay Pain Mollie Kelley Gina Palmer Terry Stewart
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J. Miles McKinney jr.
Robert Wayne Austin
Katherine Horstmann tFac.1
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First Row: Dr. Bill Ross Janet Penn ISI Ted Henckell
Dr. Harley Courtney Tom Whitlow Jacob Bezner
Brooks Klein QPJ Second Row: Thomas Hall Cassandra Scott QT!
Gary Moore lVPD Tecl Hall john Thompson Ken Foster
Gary Cray Don Rickards Iames Collins
Steven Carter jerry Howard Third Row: Danny Neff QNatl. Sl
joe Shelton june Green Marshall Cothran Ierry Brown
Fred Cantu Tommye Wofford Jim Bortzfield
A Q 1253, Q.
Pamela Allison Sharon Perry Dr. EA. Gerloff Dr. William Reher
Michael Brodowski joe Robertson Dr. David Gray Lola Rhodes
jerry Brown Cassandra Scott Dt. Paul Green Dr, Wilbur Ross
Kathryn Dennis Madhav Segal Judy Humphrey Dr. Lawrence Schkade
George Emmett Sharon Smith Dr. Thomas Kindel Dr. lim Snavely
Ted Hall Connie Wallace Sid Lewie Dr. Iohn Stanley
Thomas Hall Buster Williams Dr. Wayne Lucas Spencer Switzer
I.V, Harrington Dan Witt Dr. Carl McDaniel Dr. Richard Vargo
Lin Hodnett Dr, Wayne Alexander Dr. Ronald Milliman Dr. Theodore Whitesel
a m m a Kent jones joseph Brophy joseph Morici Richard Wilson
Linda McAdams Dr. Pat Calabro Dr, W.B. Nelson Terry Witt
Dan Neff Ross Flaherty Dr. Donald Nichols Dr. jerry Wofford
. Larry Nelson Dr. M.B. Garner Dr. W.E. Pinney Linda Wright
First Row: lim Huggins Gerald Lowery
Robert Stoddard Robert Johnson Eric Nicholson QTJ
Don Wade Ross Menger David Muzzy
Robert Crow Steve English KP! Ken Mavloin
. . Sam Gandee lhueze Anyanwu Carl Wiseman
1 a u 1 m a Larry Skoda David Amil ,Ron White
Second Row: Second Row: .lohn Watkins
Carl Files Craig Sissel
I I , , r
X I 'ls ,J "
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Judith Corley KPJ
Jerry Ross QSXTQ
E . l Mahendra Yajnik Third Row: Bill Howard IVPJ Donald Penny
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William B. Webb
Dr, CW. Iiles
First Row: Second Row:
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Sydney VN ebb
Cary Burgess KSJ
Max lc jones 1Pj
Gary W aterG
Gr d 0 f 0 m e g a Allen eanlonas Itoyyfe west: stall Prichazrd
Becky Dodge QVPJ
5 l g m a First Row: Second Row: Not Pictured: Tony Camplin
Qt: ,:,,ia.!-HQ 1
Ralph Nelson 1PJ
ltd ,H '
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Mike Umphress 153
jim Leith Dudley Smith
Dennis McBrayer Richard Squyers
Cloyd Simmons QVPXTJ Bobby Williams QPJ
Slgllla Gamma Tau Es:i?e?2'01?ia,p
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Yiu Hung Fung
Nathan Falk CSD
Iim Huggins ISJ
David Muzzy QP!
john Watkins QVPJ
Basil Steele QTJ
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Shu Shing Tang
Hon King Chung
On Pong Ho
First Row: Ricky Baker
jerry Calhoon Freddie Clemons
John Allison IPJ Third Row:
Charlene Millican Billy Shaw
Davld Bell Larry Bothe
John Brxggs NPD Ted Redel
james Wn t john l. Ballenger ,lr
Second Row Douglas Bourque
Tol Burk David Launlus
Charlene Millican CSD
Rose Barnfield QVPD
Iucly Harmon CPI
Margaret Malone KT!
Lu Ann jones
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Gilbert Galvan KVPJ
Rick Mosier ISD
Craig Douglas QPJ
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Lailce Sehaiss Abebe
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juan Pablo Salgado
Jim Huggxns QCD
Steve En rsh
Dr Robert Woods
C ralg Sxssel
Hang Chung Lxn
Shu Shing Tang
Bamey Mcanally QTJ
x. ' -R
Prank Daniel Ir.
Zohair S. Mogri
Scott Shih-Kai Peng
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Michael A. Craiglow,
Professor Pete Goodwin
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First Row: Pam Caubarreaux KP! Phyllis Dull Third Row:
Tony Liles QSJ Second Row: Marilynn Hatcher Sharon Nicholson
Janice Westriioreland Cathy Allgeier Tanya Harris Chrisia Aven
Bobbi Sullivan QVPJ Fran Squyers Nancy Taylor Helen Martin
Jimmie Dyer QTJ Marye Davis
- in e r
Don Axley ITD
Carl Jacobs QPJ
Harry Harr IPI
Dr. I,E. Fairchild
Dennis McBrayer QVPJ
Cary Edwards 153
Sweetheart: Mitzi Matkm
Sam Houston Rifles
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Ray Perkins IFJ
Ricky Taylor ITD
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Nelson Files QVPJ
Al johnson ISD
Dr. LF, Fischer
9 T 1
Frances Wood QVPJ Barbara Cachten IVPJ Steve Hagle1PJ
I S E Leota Stewart judy Remhartz Ieanne Ireland IS T3
First Row: Second Row: Third Row:
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Donna Mane Steele
Roger Hurlbut QPJ
Paul Conner 1VPl
Dean Throclcmorton QP!
Law rence Hamilton
Ryan Reese QVPJ
Phl Mu lpha SlI'lfOI1lH
Kerry Pralher Johnny Johnson Mike Harrison Steve Musser Robert Allen
Ricky Baker Richard Hughes jerry Phillips Susan Roth Mike Wray
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Margaret N131 ne
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Carlos De La Rosa
Dennis Postoak lVPj
Ken White QPJ
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Ruth Lea Ann Pannell Linda Stallard LSJ
Chen-y Lynch Pam Patin QSJ Delores Stark
Jeanine Lynch QHJ Angela Pearson ISJ Mary Stearle
Donna McBee Maria Rameriz Cynthia Walker
Sharon Nelson QVPJ Elaine Reynolds Martha Welch
Gay Neusch Janet Rummel Connie Wilkins
Jane O'Kelly Roseana Salas Claudia Wilson
Avis O'Reily Janet Schoppe Lisa Wirth
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Carolyn Conner IVPJ
Pat Harnack LTI
Steve Ellls CPD
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joe Wolff QVPD
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Rayla Allison ISJ
Candy Templeton IPD
Jill Becker Gary Darst Vickie Griffin Chris Mayhew QVPJ Anna Stockard
:na Williamson QP! Charles Richmond ISD
Pat Cale KVPJ Mike Snyder QT!
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Allen Barge! l5l Tommy Schaeper Larry Brown
Norman Cox Twilla Fred Jim Garrett lFac. Advj
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Brooke Eubank Greg Young Denms Fowler
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Cody Wilbanks ICOJ
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Bible Study Ch.
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In association with other Baptist churches, summer missionaries traveled from Maine to Equador. Rollin Delap is Director of the BSU.
As adherents of Truth we take the inspired Word
of the Bible as our sufficient guide to eternal Life.
Christian Science celebrates the centennial anniversary
of the first printing of the Christian Science textbook.
Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, b
the discoverer and founder of Christian Science Mary
Baker Eddy. It is used in conjunction with the inspired
Word of the Bible.
First edition of Science and Health was published
Since the author s discovery of the might of Truth
in the treatment of diseases as well as of sin her sys-
tem has been fully tested and has not been found
wanting- but to reach the heights of Christian Science
man must live in obedience to its divine Principle.
Quotations from Science and Health by Mary Baker
. . .
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First Row: Second Row:
jim McDougal Iim Osbome
Allen Barger QVPJ Harold Ernst
Rick Hill Russ Phelps QFD
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Dave Benefield QVPJ
Leann Ray QS!
Chuck Powell QP!
Mary Lou Wilson QS,
Larry Ziegler Qlfac. Adv.
Bill Acker Mary Shocklee
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Khalid Al-Shayjy QTJ
Bilal Nabahani KPJ
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Sandra Wise QSPJ
Manuel Irionado QT!
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First Row: Mehdi Madani Mohammad Haque Fourth Row:
Zeeshan Siddiqui Zaher Shishakly Syed Ejaz Shafie Sheikh
Rashid Neyaz Soumaya Khalifa Shoeb Khan Iahangir Chowdhury
Faysal Burhan Mayada El-Saheb Adeeb Hyder Sahlul Hayssam
Chasem Mahmodi Al lijakly Thaer Mahmood Patel lrwandi Dalimunte
Second Row: Third Row:
Sarfaraz Nazir Mahammed Chowdhury
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Tsang, Yee Ming
Von Bose, Daniel
Von Bose, Donna
Von Bose, Gretchen
Walker, Lou Ann
Winters, Mary Ann
Ahmed, Mir Straj
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Abel, Kenneth 283,370
Abernathy, Matthew 264
Abney, Thomas 283
Abusaai, lzzat 333
Acker, Bill 330
Ackerman, David 252,270
Acree, Robert 304
Adames, David 332
Adams, Becky 295
Adams, Diane 262
Addison, Robert 297
Anderson, Daniel 265
Anderson, Debra 315
Anderson Dyann 315
Anderson, Iris 250
Anderson, jill 271
Anderson, joe 292
Anderson Lanetta 250
Anderson Linda 370
Z Timothy 299
Angell, Stephanie 251
Angelone, joseph 302
Anguiano, Michael 370
Anika, Larry 302
Antebi, jack 297
Anthony, Robert 283
Antonio, George 337
Baker, jeffrey 299
Baker, Pamela 281
Baker, Ricky 294,309,343
Bala, Krishna 298
Baldridge, joanne 324,343
Ballard, Deborah 245
Ballas, Kirby 277
Ballenger, Brenda 343
Ballenger, john 294,343
Balthrop, Chris 299
Banister, Brenda 343
Banks, Rhonda 258
Bannister, Elizabeth 370
Baptist, Georgetta 266,267
Baptist Student Union 326
Adhami, Mohamad 283
Aerospace Engineering 186
Afzalzadeh, Mohammad 189
Ahmed, Mir Siraj 335,370
Ahmed, Mushtaq 335
Akram, Zreik 333
Al-Shayjy, Khalid 333
Albritton, Galen 246
Aldridge, David 304
Aldridge, james 304
Alemayehu, Dawit 331
Alewyne, Randy 292,304
, Glenn 278
, joe 276
, Wayne 288
Ali, Mushtaq 370
Allcon, Alvin 326
Allen, Andy 239
Allen, Carla 262
Allen, Larry 312
Allen, Todd 312
Allen Pama 262,283
Allen Robert 309
Allen, Roger 283,286,370
, Therese 283,304
Allgeice, Cathy 301
Allison, john 294,370
Allison, Lee 326
Allison, Pamela 286,288
Allison, Rayla 317
Allison, Sandra 370
Alpha Chi 283
Alpha Chi Omega 254
Alpha Kappa Alpha 256
Alpha Phi 258
Alpha Phi Alpha 257
Alpha Phi Omega 312
Alpha Pi Mu 282
Alpha Rho Chi 300
Altaras, Nancy 259
Alvarez, juan 314
Alvarez, Raul 332
Ambrose, Vella 283
American Institute of Industrial
American Society of Civil
American Society of Interior
American Society of Mechanical
Ames, Susan 311
Amil, David 283,288,293
Anders, Steve 312
Anderson, Anita 255,264
Anderson, Ben 283
Anyanwu, lhueze 288,370
Arbelaez, jorge 370
Amistrong, Eugene 299
Amett, Donna 304,315
Amett, Michael 317
Amold, Shelia 266,267
Aron, Carrie 256
Arredondo, Mary Lou 332
Arthur, jesse 247,250
Arveson, Eric 283
Asa, james 286
Ash, james 283,307,370
Ashford, Rodney 343
Ashtiani, Earrokh 324,370
Ashworth, Barbara 317,370
Aslam, Mohammad 335
Asous, Wadea 370
Association of Mexican
American Students 332
Aston, janet 281,343
Atkins, Caryl 343
Atwell, Stephen 244
Aughinbaugh, john 297
Auld, Robert 298
Ausley, Michael 343
Austin, Robert 286
Aven, Christa 301
Averitt, Bailey 370
Avila, Marcos 312
Awtrey, Allan 370
Awwad, Mansour 298,370
Axley, Donald 302
Ayala, Yolanda 332
Ayatey, Herman 343
Ayers, Charlene 266,314,343
Azam, Gassan 333
Azarmi, Kambiz 336
Azarmi, Kambod 336
Babbitt, Robert 252,278
Babers, Elvis 257,343
Bachman, Rory 343
Baggs, Gary 313,343
Bagley, Dianlyn 343
Bahrke, Rodger 343
Barbee, janet 286,315
Barber, David 370
Barber, Mary 344
Bard, Linda 266
Barger, Allen 318,328
Barham, Ernest 370
Barker, Diane 311
Barlow, Cathy 255,344
Barnett, jerry 189,283,289,293
Barnett, john 297
Barnfield, Rose 295,344
Barrera, Olga 244,332,344
Barrera, Roberto 332,344
Barrett, Nelda 344
Barrett, Randy 260
Barroeta, Roberto 370
Bartell, janet 283
Bailey, Diana 283
Bailey, Eddie 278
Bailey, William 307,343
Basham, james 370
Baskette, Susan 283,326,344
Baskin, George 317
Basravi, Mirza 370
Bass, Deborah 370
Bass, Phillip 278
Bass, Susan 304
Bassett, Beverly 344
Bateman, Kippi 344
Bates, Barbara 371
Bates, Debbie 283
Batzel, joseph 317
Bawa, Perwaiz 298
Baxley, jean 302
Baxter, Terry 344
Beaird, Russell 264
Beal, David 371
Bean, Carol 242,253,270
Bean, Connie 262
Bear, jennifer 330
Beatty, Veronica 251
Beauchamp, Rachel 314
Becan, jenifer 315,344
Beck, Christie 283
Becker, jill 317
Beckworth, Billy 312
Bednarik, Michael 272
Beebe, Martha 262
Beebe, Terry 262,268
Beerman, Susan 371
Beets, Thomas 283,312
Behrooz, G. 344
Belcher, Brian 278,317
Belken, Mark 344
Bell, David 2.46,2.83,294,371
Bell, Philip 283
Belser, Dorothy 247,250
Bemrick, Carol 283
Benefield, Dave 329
Benke, William 344
Bennett, Buddy 252,270
Bennett, Darcy 371
Bentz, David 261
Berardi, Dennis 299,302
Berardi, Roger 302
Berens, janet 344
Bernier, Diane 251
Berry, Alfred 344
Berry, Diana 371
Berthelsen, Linda 371
Best, Richard 344
Beta Alpha Psi 286
Beta Gamma Sigma 288
Beta Theta Pi 260
Betts, Barbara 324
Betts, Gary 277
Betts, Rebecca 254
Bezner, jacob 286
Bible, Ouida 326
Bice, Cindy 259,344
Bida, janet 283
Bigon, judy 317,344
Bikini Basketball 26
Bilhartz, Patty 283
Bills, Brad 371
Biological Society 304
Birchler, Richard 278
Bird, Kenneth 283
Bird, Twila 344
Birdseye, Donald 283
Birdsong, Sherri 344
Birdwell, David 270,371
Birgeoglo, Osman 299
Bishop, Shawna 314
Black, joseph 344
Black, Kathleen 283
Black, Sherry 344
Black, Truman 182
Black, Vickie 315
Black History Week 26
Blackmon, Craig 344
Blair, Charles 299
Blair, Steven 312
Blakeman, joseph 252,264
Blakley, Frank 320
Blakley, Keith 326
Blanchard, Pat 317
Blanton, Robert 299
Blaydes, Karen 330
Bledsoe, Gary 264
Blevins, Tommy 245,344
Blind Dates 26
Blood Drives 26
Blundell, Bobby 278
Bobo, Charles 264,316
Bock, jason 331
Bock, Michele 331
Body Painting 28
Boehning, Gregory 344
Boice, Margaret 384
Boisclair, julia 345
Bolling, Cathy 253,274
Bolt, Bryan 320,345
Bolton, Michael 243
Boltralik, William 345
BOI1d, Mark 286,371
Bonnette, Mildred 345
Boodee, Annemarie 345
Booher, Stephen 345
Borders, Horace 345
Boren, Mary 326
Bortzfield, jim 286
Boston, Randal 345
Bothe, Larry 294,345
Bottehsazan, Khosro 345,371
Bouameur, Elmalki 371
Bougher, Lynn 332,345
Bourland, Cathy 311
Bourland, Dan 371
Bourland, Glen 345
Bourque, Doug 294,345
Bowden, judy 283
Bowers, Roger 292
Bowles, juan 345
Bowles, Mitchell 371
Bowman, George 283
Boyd, Matt 264
Boyd, james 371
Boyd, Linda 371
Boyd, Pamela 345
Boydston, Barney 289
Boydstun, jerry 345
Boyle, joe 345
Boynton, Tanya 259
Boyter, Harry 307
Bozeman, Gary 278
Brack, Robert 326
Bracken, Dody 283
Bradley, john 267
Bradley, Olivia 345
Bradley, Vicki 345
Brady, Bryan 311,323
Brammer, Steven 283,290,299
Branam, Donny 314
Brandon, Fred 277
Bransom, Phyllis 345
Branz, William 245
Braselton, Robert 286,371
Braswell, Cheryl 252,258
Braswell, jane 262
Braswell, jonathan 371
Braswell, Ronald 330
Bravanec, Diedre 281
Braziel, jim 371
Braziel, Vickie 255,345
Brazos House Dorm Council 338
Breaux, Paul 249,330,345,371
Brem, Alfred 299
Bridges, Mervyn 245,345
Bridges, Robert 384
Briggs, john 294,295,371
Bright, Steven 276
Brinlee, Wayne 345
Briscoe, Gary 264
Bristow, David 371
Bristow, Denise 345
Bristow, Richard 345
Britton, Steven 320
Brock, David 277,326,345
Brock, Don 289,293
Brock, Ruth 283
Brodowski, Michael 288,371
Brokaw, james 304
Brokaw, Peggy 259
Broker, Andrew 261
Broker, Michael 261
Brooks, Mary 283
Brophy, joseph 288
Brosius, Lloyd 345
Brossard, Harry 371
Brossard, Irma 345
Brothers, Royce 371
Brown, Amy 345
Brown, Annie 266,267
Brown, David 245
Brown, David W. 345
Brown, Deborah 345
Brovsm, Ed 283
Brown, Elsie 283
Brown, Gregory 264
Brown, james 283
Brown, jeffrey 258,345
Brown, jerry 345
Browm, jerry W. 286,288
, Larry 318
Brown, Mark 292,302
Brown, Mark E. 299
Brovsm, Paul 345
Brown, Paul F. 257
Brown, Phyllis 371
Brown R. D. 371
Browning, David 345
Browning, Rodman 264
Browning, Susan 262,371
Brownlee, Elizabeth 384
Brovsmlee, jesse 278
Broyles, Wayland 283
Bruce, Cynthia 345
Bruce, james 261
Brucks, Roland 345
Brumley, Lowell 312
Brunette, Ilya 274,345
Bruno, Daniel 307,337
Bruno, David 292
Bruns, Robert 283
Brunson, Ricky 308
Brunt, Sally 330
Bryant, james 283,371
Bryant, Rita 251,345
Bryce, jayne 315,345
Buba, Elaine 283
Buba, Ronald 371
Buchanan, joe 346
Buchanan, Kenneth 320,346
Budd, Sherry 346
Buehrle, Paul 179,292
Buerger, Mark 245
Bullock, Alice 283
Bumguardner, Larry 346
Bump, Patricia 330,331
Burchfield, Timothy 346
Burchill, R. 371
Burciaga, john 371
Burden, Mark 371
Burdette, Patricia 346
Burge, Sharice 281
Burgeson, Mitzi 346
Burgess, Gary 246,252,260,
Burgess, Melinda 346
Burhan, Faysal 334
Burk, Tol 294
Burke, Carol 371
Burke, james 264
Burke, john 264
Burke, Katheryn 317
Burke, Valerie 346
Burleson, Addie 283,371
Burley, Tony 317
Burney, Robert 346
Burns, Catherine 283
Burns, Clay 346
Burrell, Lenora 253,255,265
Burrowes, Keith 308
Burrus, Steve 346
Burton, Cindy 262
Burton, David 346
Busby, David 346
Busch, Christoph 308
Bush, Brooky 346
Business Administration 172
Business Week 28
Buss, julie 253,346
Busse, Catherine 346
Butcher, jackie 330
Butler, Eula 267
Byers, George 276
Byers, jerry 282
Byers, Sharon 283
Byford, jerry 346
Bynum, Mark 299
Byrd, Glenn 252,291
Byrd, Kathryn 283
Byron, Teresa 346
Cabrera, Mario 346
Cain, Patrick 371
Cain, Richard 264
Cain, Sheila 281,371
Cain, Steven 346
Calabro, Pat 288
Caldarola, Minnie 283
Calderon, Robert 332
Caldwell, Charles 278
Caldwell, Connie 259
Caldwell, Victor 371
Calhoun, Cecil 384
Calhoun, jerry 294,338,371
Calhoun, Thomas 346
Callicut, Cynthia 317
Cameron, Carole 259,346
Camp, Don 312
Camp, Leah 283,346
Campbell, Brooke 346
Campbell, Lenora 371
Campbell, Lesa 332,334
Campbell, Linda 262
Campbell, Rhonda 346
Campbell, Wendell 308
Camplin, Tony 292
Canavan, Robert 283
Cantrell, Carla 258
Cantu, Fred 287
Capers, Carol 281
Capps, Cindy 262
Capps, Wally 261
Carefoot, Kathleen 253,290,346
Carey, Margo 346
Carlock, joe 283
Carlson, Ronald 346
Carmichael, Timothy 299
Carn, Robert 290
Carney, Craig 346
Carpenter, Charles 302
Carr, Perry 371
Carr, Robert 246,283,293,299
, jobie 332
Carter, Grace 346
Carter, jamie 283
Carter, Nancy 283
Carter, Steven 287
Casey, john 346
Cash, William 268
Cashman, Catherine 346
Casino Royale 34
Casler, Monte 346
Castle, Becky 326
Castro, Mario 332
Cates, james 252
Cates, jo 346
Caubarreaux, Pamela 283,301,372
Cave, Candis 258,317
Cavern, Brian 298
Cawthon, Patsy 283
Center of Applied Mathematics
Cepeda, Richard 298
Chadha, Chandrakanta 284
Chadha, Inder 384
Chaffin, Leland 268
Chairez, Carmen 332
Chamberlain, David 316
Chambliss, Terri 255,346
Chan, Nai-Wing 283
Chaney, Carol 346
Chaney, David 346
Chaplin, Beverly 317
Chapman, judith 283
Chapman, Nancy 347
Chapman, Phillip 347
Chapman, Vicki 283
Charlton, Kevin 338,347
Chastalik, Anthony 304
Checka, Miguel 384
Cheek, Byron 317,347
Chehab, Youssef 283,372
Chessmore, Michael 384
Chester, Cathy 295,347
Chester, William 347
Chick, Linda 317
Chi Epsilon 289
Chilton, Randall 347
Chisholm, Lyman 347
Chism, Shirley 317
Chitwood, Robert 286
Choate, Dan 272
Chow, Philip 302
Chowdhry, Pervaiz 290,299
Chowdhury, jahangir 334
Chowdhury, Mohammed 334
Chreyh, Nashat 333,347
Christian, Larry 261
Christian Science Organization
Christiansen, Cindy 258,347
Christiansen, Donna 317
Christopherson, jody 253,254,
Chung, Hon Kong 283,293
Cimmerman, john 326
Civil Engineering 188
Clare, Dennis 295,341
Clare, Mary 283
Clark, Eddie 299
Clark, jim 244
Clark, Leonard 384
Clark, Mark 347
Clark, Ray 247,248,296
Clarkson, Brenda 283
Class Rings 34
Clayton, Rogena 346
Clayton, Valerie 266
Clements, Allen 302
Clements, james 312
Clemons, Freddie 294,347
Clemons, William 347
Clemson, Mary 275
Clopton, Linda 250,347
Coats, Francine 347
Cochran, james 347
Cockrell, Michael 312,347
Cockrell, Susan 347
Coffey, janet 258
Coker, Gary 347
Colburn, Kathleen 167
Cole, Cynthia 346
Cole, Dale 347
Cole, john 347
Cole, Michael 372 X
Cole, Paula 347
Coleman, Barbara 282,296,372
Coleman, Catherine 244,281,347
Coles, joseph 278
Colgin, Neil 278
College of Business
Collier, Richard 347
Collins, Anadele 281
Collins, Charles 289
Collins, Debra 274
Collins, James 287
Collmer, Stephen 283
Coltharp, Charles 292,293
Colvard, Eric 320
Colvin, Alan 372
Colvin, Gregory 308
Comeau, Kerry 268,319
Communications Career Day 34
Conn, Richard 298,372
Connell, Roy 310
Connelly, Patrick 260
Conner, Carolyn 315
Conner, Glenn 347
Conner, Paul 283,307,308,372
Conrad, Carolyn 331,384
Conrad, Loralyn 331
Constituent Council College of
Construction Research Center
Continuing Education 166
Cook, Dennis 299
Cook, Manning 347
Cookston, Terry 313
Coomes, Barbara 262,268
COOD, Allan 290,299,347
Cooper, Anne 283,372
Cooper, Kellie 265
Cooper, Mark 271
Cooper, Melvin 317
Cooper Street 44
Cooperstreet Players 314
Copass, Sally 244,281,347
Cope, John 372
Cope, William 347
Copeland, Eddie 347
Corbell, Isabelle 348
Corcoran, Kenneth 296,348
Cox, Ronald 348
Crabtree, Karen 348
Craddock, Lynne 348
Craig, Bill 261
Craig, Carolyn 283
Craiglow, Michael 283,299,372
Cramer, Trina 255
Cranfill, Hilary 373
Cranford, Janette 255
Crawford, David 264
Crawford, Kerry 348
Crawford, Laura 348
Creagh, Sharee 317
Crenshaw, Mark 268,348
Crews, Lena 273
Criminal Justice 196
Criswell, Cory 264
Cruz, Joel 332,373
Culbertson, Richard 384
Culpepper, George 318
Cummings, Janet 244,326
Cummings, Vicki 283
Cunningham, Harley 298
Cunningham, Terry 252
Cupit, Kathleen 259
Curb, Donna 348
Cuttenden, Eddie 257
Cyr, Richard 348
Dadabhai, Habib 348
Dafcik, Anne 262
Dailey, Debra 265
Dale, Linda 348
Dale, Norman 283
Dalimunte, lrwandi 334
Dalley, Jill 268,281
Dalley, J. W. 293
Dameron, Laura 248,274,348
Corley, David 264,293,348
Corley, Elizabeth 262,268,348
Corley, John 372
Corley, Judith 283,288,384
Cornell, Robbie 372
Cornish, Brenda 283
Coronado, Roberta 372
Cosentino, Francesca 311
Cosgrove, Charles 252,272,372
Cotham, Brenda 283,317
Cothran, Marshall 287
Couch, Bently 331
Couch, Leslie 270
Coughlin, Kathleen 262
Countess, Elizabeth 348
Countryman, Mark 283,348
Counts, William 372
Courtney, Charles 283
Courtney, Deborah 274
Courtney, Harley 287
Covarrubias, Gilbert 332
Covell, Sharon 283
Covington, Billy 348
Covington, Martha 262
Coward, Bryce 297
Cowart, David 283
Cowles, James 348
Cox, Howard 348
Cox, Norman 290,318,384
Cox, Patricia 348
Dancer, Winona 348
Daniel, Frank 299
Daniel, Karen 274
Daniel, Lisa 283
Daniel, Mike 312
Daniel, Patricia 373
Daniel, Patricia K. 283
Daniels, David 264
Daniels, Joy 349
Darby, Gary 349
Dardashti, John 349
Darden, Sara 311,323
Darr, Bobby 299
erty, Harley 373
port, Dave 286,373
, Diane 317
Davidson, lvan 276
Davidson, Meade 349
Davidson, Scott 248,348
, James 289
Davis Hall 46
Day Care 46
Day, Deborah 349
Day, Rena 283
Dead Week 46
Deas, David 290,373
Deavenport, John 293
Dederichs, Sophia 384
Deford, Michael 252,261
Degefu, Seifu 331
Dehaven, Mark 286
Delarosa, Arthur 312
Delarosa, Carlos 312
DeLap, Rollin 326,327
Del Castillo, Alfred 283
Delgado, Jaime 320,332
Deloach, Debra 349
Delta Delta Delta 262
Delta Sigma Pi 308
Delta Sigma Theta 266
Delta Sprite 267
Delta Tau Delta 264
Delta Upsilon 261
Delta Upsilon Haunted House
Deluca, Deborah 273,324
Dempsey, Janet 349
Dennis, Kathryn 288
Dennis, Sheila 295,349
Derr, Debra 283
Destena, Andrew 313,338,349
Devine, David 252,264
Devito, Julia 262
Deylamian, Sirous 373
Dibble, Alan 312
Dick, Michael 349
Dickerson, Dorrace 248,348
Dickerson, Sheila 373
Dickhaner, Harry 261
Dickson, Sheila 274
Dieckow, Jack 349
Dietrich, Tom 283,373
Dietrick, Donald 373
Dismukes, Nancy 349
Dittfurth, Linda 349
Dixon, Timothy 349
Dobbs, Karen 349
Dodenhoff, Lynn 349
Dodenhoff, John 264,349
Dodge, Dorothy 255
Dodge, Rebecca 246,283,292,373
Dodson, Melodie 338
Dollar, Annette 283
Donaldson, Larry 317
Dondelinger, Michael 283
Donnell, David 268
Door Art 48
Dorcas, Philip 299
Dority, Karen 254
Doskocil, Michael 373
Doss, Les 317
Dossett, Dennis 349
Dossey, John 283
Dossey, Robert 264
Douglas, Craig 246,282,296
Dover, Roger 349
Dovsmey, Danny 252,278
Downey, Kenneth 288
Doyle, Dana 283
Drew, Garrett 297
Drury, Chris 268
Drye, Pamela 349
Drye, Teresa 349
Duck, Roger 283
Duerkson, Todd 349
Duffee, Carolyn 283
Duggan, Phyllis 338
Dulin, Scott 373
Dull, Phyllis 301
Dumesnil, Pamela 315
Duncan, Don 349
Dunevant, Phyllis 349
Dunham, Durline 283
Dunkelberg, Lee 311,323
Dunlap, Terry 283
Dunn, Kyle 264
Dunn, Mark 349
Dunn, Maurita 255,338
Dunn, Melanie 349
Dunnett, David 349
Dunson, John 260
Dupre, Richard 349
Durand, Denise 315,349
Durfey, Daniel 316
Durham, Ricky 257,349
Dwight, Gregory 261
Dwight, Jeffrey 261
Dycus, John 311
Dyer, Jimmie 301
Dykstra, Rhew 149
Eades, Annette 254
Eads, Lisa 262,348
East, Becky 317
Easter, Marva 349
Eastman, Jesus 334
Eden, William 244,245,307
Edgerley, Sharon 349
Edmond, Tanya 349
Edmonds, Allen 252,268,291
Edsiston, Richard 283
Edwards, Beatries 349
Edwards, Gary 302
Edwards, Jack 373
Edwards, Richard 373
Egg Eating Contest 58
Ehninger, Charles 283
Ehninger, Linda 283
Eichenberger, Louis 283
Eitelbach, Elaine 262,349
Ejaz, Mohammad 335
Ejaz, Syed 334
Ekhtiar, Kathryn 283
El-Saheb, Mayada 334
Elder, Nina 283,349
Elder, Pat 264
Electrical Engineering 190
Elliott, Douglas 317
Elliott, James 349
Elliott, Nancy 326
Elliott, Richard 384
Ellis, Allen 349
Ellis, Steve 316
Ellison, td 264
Ellison, Jim 278
Ellison, Martha 283
Embrey, Randal 310
Embry, Judith 254,349
Emmett, George 283,288
Emmons, James 264
Engineering Open House 58
England, Glynn 255
Engle, Cathy 262,350
Engler, Loyce 317
English, Stephen 288,293,298
Enriquez, Clara 350
Eppler, Debra 311,323,373
Eppler, Dwight 323,302
Epps, Sherry 350
Epstein, Mark 283
Epstein, Patricia 283
Erickson, Susan 315
Ericson, David 373
Emst, Harold 328
Esenwein, Gregg 245
Esparza, Norma 332
Esselman, Steven 373
Essmyer, Cynthia 350
Estoll, Diann 350
Eta Kappa Nu 290
Ethington, Wendy 283
Euer, Andrew 244,283
Etter, Gary 283
Eubank, Brook 319
Evans, David 312
Evans, Gary 338,350
Evans, Ronald 340
Evans, Terri 244,281
Evans, Troy 296
Everett, Victoria 255
Ewalt, Brian 350
Ewing, Lee 319
Ezedin, Abdul 373
Fagan, John 299
Fain, Jay 283
Fairchild, Dr. J. E. 302
Falk, Nathan 293
Faminu, Kenneth 373
Fanning, Carol 251,281
Fanning, Kenneth 350
Farah, Samir 333
Farah, Suheil 333
Farek, Paul 350
Fares, Fathi 333
Faris, Vinsen 350
Farkas, Janet 350
Farrokhkish, Shahrokh 336
Farquhar, Margaret 283,373
Farrah, Elias 298
Farrar, Melissa 251
Fashion Show 60
Fast, Loren 350
Fatemi, Mohammad 299,318
Fawcett, Karen 283
Feagin, Larry 277
Federal Funds 62
Fegley, Craig 264
Fehmel, Frank 373
Feller, Clarence 350
Felts, Shawn 246
Fennell, Chris 283
Fenoglio, Beverly 330,350
Fenton, Virginia 339,350
Fergon, Miriam 255
Ferguson, Bruce 350
Ferguson, David 350
Femandez, David 245
Ferrell, Harry 373
Ferrerio, Steven 272
Fifield, Beth 317
Files, Carl 288,298
Files, Nelson 246,292,304
Findley, Carolyn 330,331
Fines, Terry 283
Finkler, Jolene 373
Finley, Carolyn 350
Fischbein, Ruth 350
Fischer, Dr. J. F. 304
Fischler, Lynn 315
Fishburn, Dean 373
Fisher, Alan 350
Fisher, Christal 373
Fisher, Del 350
Fisher, Gary 286
Fisher, Jeffrey 350
Fitch, Judy 339,350
Fitch, Phyllis 283
Fitzgerald, Michael 312
Flaherty, Ross 288
Flannery, Carol 373
Fleming, Charles 350
Fleming, Deborah 350
Flesher, Linda 283
Fling Week 62
Flinn, Conrad 245
Flinn, Jacque 283
Florence, Raymond 350
Flores, Deciderio 332
Flores, Samuel 350
Flores, Thomas 289
Foil, Randall 289,373
Follis, Beverly 350
Fong, Katherine 350
Football Controversy 62
Ford, Attales 373
Ford, Michael 350
Ford, Janis 262
Ford, Pattalee 245
Foreign Language and
Foreign Students 64
Foreman, Cathy 324
Forisha, Tommy 299
Formagus, Nace 350
Forsthoffer, Diana 350
Foster, Kenneth 245,287,373
Fournier, Gerald 373
Fowler, Deborah 303
Fowler, Dennis 268,319,373
Fowler, Joseph 250
Fox, Dennis 350
Fox, Linda 350
Fox, Nick 282
Foxworth, Mark 350
Franklin, James 252
Frazier, Thomas 299
Frazier, Jack 268
Fread, Sheila 283
Fred, Twilla 318
Fredrickson, Betty 350
Fredrickson, Ernest 283,384
Freels, Cris 281
Freels, Jay 283
Freer, Timothy 283
French, Marsha 283
French, Steven 268
Friedrich, Dimitri 350
Fry, Michael 350
Fulcher, Robert 350
Fuller, Carolyn 283
Fuller, Marie 274
Fuller, Owen 260
Fulton, Rhonda 326
Fulton, Richard 248
Fults, Vernon 283
Fung, Yiu Hung 283,293
Funk, Don 268
Fuqua, Kirk 311
Furtan, Susan 248
Gaas, Elizabeth 283
Gabriel, Michael 270
Gachter, Barbara 305,317,373
Gaede, Dr. Carol 314
Gale, Patrick 318
Galvan, Gilbert 296,332
Galyen, Phillip 350
Gamble, Leah 350
Gamez, Esmeralda 351
Gamez, Molly 332
Gamma Sigma Sigma 315
Gandee, Roger 351
Gandee, Samuel 288,298
Garcia, Janie 332
Garcia, Jose 373
Garcia, Juanita 351
Garcia, Rudy 332
Gardner, Kent 244
Gardner, Lisa 317
Gardner, Sherry 351
Garland, Alan 264
Garner, M. B. 288
Garner, Monte 351
Garner, Richard 317,351
Garoutte, Steuen 338,351
Garren, Terri 262
Garrett, Cydney 281
Garrett, Jim 260,318
Garrett, Randall 264
Garrett, Susan 283
Garza, Daniel 249,357
Garza, Norman 332
Gates, Stephen 283
Gay, Charmaine 351
Geiselbrecht, Cynthia 246,299
Gelfand, Jeff 373
Gelles, Marta 262
Gendron, Liane 351
Gentry, Geoff 278
Gentry, George 373
Geological Society 305
George, Karen 351
Georgevich, Mary 283
Georgevich, William 283
Gerloff, E. A. 288
Gerloff, Mickey 317,373
Gibbons, Jeffrey 283
Gibbs, Marsha 274,371
Gibson, Jed 351
Gibson, Ray 351
GibSOn, T. D. 373
Giddens, Addie 256
Gilbert, Tony 264
Gilbert, Debra 270
Giles, Donny 351
Giles, Frank 351
Gilmore, John 260
Ginn, Susan 283
Gisel, Darra 351
Gisel, Ronna 351
Glass, Janet 304
Glass, Karen 374
Glendinning, Charles 264
Glenn, Andrew 312
Glover, Charla 281
Goen, Richard 249,338,351
Goglia, Linda 281
Golden, Carol 283,374
Golden, Kacey 248,311,323
Golding, Dale 326,351
Gomez, Elizabeth 351
Gonzales, Delia 332
Gonzales, Fernando 283
Goode, Margaret 283
Goode, Phyllis 251
Good Ol' Days 66
Goolsby, Wade 318
Gordon, Carol 384
Gordon, Guy 314
Govan, Cora 244,245,266,267,
Graduate School 200
Graduate School of Social Work
Graham, Karen 351
Graham, Tanya 351
Grainger, Don 318
Granado, Vivian 351
Granicky, Susan 317
Graves, Booker 251
Graves, Shirley 283
Gray, David 288
Gray, Gary 287,374
Gray, Linda 317
Graysneck, John 286,374
Greek Week 70
Green, Alice 256,351
Green, Diane 255
Green, Edward 250
Green, June 287,374
Green, Mike 291
Green, Paul 288
Greene, Michael 244,264
Greenfield, Danny 317
Greenhaw, William 374
Gregory, Charles 351
Gregory, Gary 261
Greytak, Mary 283,314
Grez, Johnnie 332
Griffin, Vickie 317
Griffith, Dian 307
Grirnley, John 351
Grimm, Jeff 374
Grimsrud, James 351
Grisby, Cherie 266,267
Grogan, Ronald 300
Grossman, Virginia 283
Gudal, Cymbre 254
Guerling, Jim 276
Guerra, Mary 268,317,351
Guerrero, Diana 33,303,317,320,
Guinn, Douglas 352
Guinn, William 352
Gulley, John 264
Gunn, William 374
Gunnels, Shelah 352
Gunter, Kathy 317
Gustafson, Jon 252
Ha, lsler 374
Hackney, Alana 352
Hadder, Yasser 333,374
Haedge, David 299
Hafford, Randy 316
Hagemeyer, Jesse 299
Hagle, Steven 305
Hai, Mohammed 335
Hail, Guy 249
Haley, James 283
Haley, Leon 259
Halfin, Charles 261
Hall, Cheri 352
Hall, J. B. 297,330
Hall Larry 384
Hall Melissa 259
Hall, Melissa M. 311
Hall, Michael 352
Hall Ronald 352
Hall, Ronald E. 308
Hall, Ted 287,288
Hall, Thomas 283,287,288
Hallford, James 352
Hallum, Mike 270,374
Ham, Norman 334
Hamblen, Ginger 352
Harnbrick, Karen 262,352
Hambrick, Roger 310,352
Hamilton, Brad 264
Hamilton, David 264
Hamilton, Kirk 304,374
Hamilton, Kyle 283
Hamilton, Lawrence 308
Hamman, Milton 265
Hammett, Sarah 352
Hammond, Harry 283
Hampton, Weldon 312,352
Hampton, Patricia 317
Hand, Linda 283
Handicapped Facilities 72
Hanson, Andrew 308
l'laI1S0n, John 248,252,2.57,291
Hanssen, David 299
Haque, Mohammad 334
Hardaway, Jack 314
Harden, Arthurlyn 256
Hardwick, James 374
Hari Krishna 72
Harlan, Kay 283,315,352
Harman, Rob 323
Harmon, Judy 295,374
Harmon, Linda 352
Harpole, Kay 352
Harr, klarry 246,302,374
Harrington, Dana 374
Harrington, Jeffrey 283,288
Harris, Anthony 352
Harris, Beverly 352
Harris, Dale 283
Harris, David 352
Harris, Debora 275
Harris, Hugh 300
Harris, James 283
Harris, Jerry 300
Harris, Jo 283
Harris Kimberly 352
Harris, Linda 352
Harris, Marsha 352
Harris, Noel 276
Harris, Paul 374
Harris, Tanya 301
Harris, Wanda 251
Harrison, Harvey 298
Harrison, Julie 254,352
Harrison, Michael 309,352
Harry, Patricia 258
Hart, Robert 311,323,917
Hartfield, Kent 246
Hartley, Laura 352
Hartman, Andrew 352
Harvey, James 352
Harwell, Phil 264
Haschke, Tim 293
Haskell, Kimberly 262,352
Hasler, Michael 246
Hassell, Kim 295,352
Hassenpflug, Larry 374
Hastie, Daniel 283
Hasty, Myra 374
Hatcher, Johnnie 266,267
Hatcher, Marilynn 301
Hatfield, Donald 270
Hathaway, Wayne 292
Hause, Ross 299
Havran, John 352
Hawkins, Jerry 278
Hayenga, Michael 312,374
Hayes, Dolores 266,267,374
Hayes, Jeffrey 352
Hayes, Rosina 283,374
Hayner, William 374
Haynes, Glenda 283
Hays, Jerald 374
Hayse, Harry 374
Hayssam, Sahlul 334
Head, Mildred 326
Heard, Vance 248,257
Hearne, Andrea 353
Heath, Larry 181
Heflin, Cheryl 281
Heinze, Sallie 254,353
Heit, Carol 283,317,374
Hejl, Nancy 353
Hejny, James 261
Helgeson, Mark 374
Helgeson, Teresa 353
Hellums, Jimi 283,290,293
Helm, Jon 261
Helzer, Rita 283
Henckell, Ted 287
Henderson, Judith 283
Henderson, Karla 317
Henry, Marilyn 248,353
Henry, Robbie 261
Henry, Sandra 283
Hensel, Debra 353
Hensleigh, Barbara 353
Henson, William 298
Heppeler, Deborah 353
Herbelin, Laura 353
Hermann, Herbert 374
Hernandez, Bert 286
Hernandez, Jose 332
Herrera, Eliseo 283
Herrin, Sam 298
Herring, Deborah 283
Herrington, Darrell 268
Herron, Karen 283,374
Hestla, Clifton 353
Heydarian, Behrouz 374
Hibbitts, Karen 353
Hicks, Givenda 267
Hicks, Kenneth 309
Hicks, Randy 353
Hightower, Ed 260
Hiler, George 374
Hill, Argentina 353
Hill, Cathy 277
Hill, Cl'laI'l9S 298,374
Hill, Derek 374
Hill, Janiece 374
Hill, Mark 272,283
Hill, Martha 283
Hill, Melissa 374
Hill, Mike 298
Hill, Randall 312,353
Hill, Rick 328
Hill, Rocky 264,353
Hill, Ronny 264
Hill, Stephen 258,353
Hilty, John 307
Hines, Tony 317,353
Hinshaw, Michael 323
History and Philosophy 157
Ho, Ester 374
Ho, On-Pong 283,293
Ho, Ping Hay 374
Hobbs, Sandra 248,2.66,267,374
Hodge, Vernon 277
Hodges, Barry 353
Hodges, Ellisann 317
Hodges, Jerry 272
Hodnett, Lindley 288
Hoilke, David 374
Hogg, Margaret 283
Holcomb, Eddie 317
Hollabaugh, Mary 317
Holland, Jeffery 26-
Holland, Marnette 243
Holleb, Matthew 375
Holliday, Mary 375
Holliday, Rebecca 353
Holliman, Sherry 353
Holloway, Ralph 245
Hollowell, David 264
Hollowell, Edith 353
Holton, Steven 353
Holyfield, Wallace 353
Honea, Wanda 353
Hooker, Thomas 353
Hooper, Margie 255
Hooton, Charles 189,297
Hopkins, James 283
Horak, Kenneth 353
Horner, James 309,312,375
Horton, Dale 353
Horton, John 353
Hoskins, John 248
Hoskins, Larry 353
Iberoamerican Association 334
Ice Cream 78
Iheanacho, Sylvester 354
Ince, Roy 298,354
lnchauste, Roberto 354
Industrial Engineering 192
Inglish, Dana 254
Ingram, Margie 330
Institute of Electrical and
Electronics Engineers 299
Insurgent Team 302
Interfratemity Council 253
Iqbal, Mohammed 298,375
Ireland, Jeanne 305
lronside, David 334
Ische, Mrureen 283
lvery, Daniel 312,354
Hounsel, Brenda 353
Hovis, James 264
Howard, Creighton 276
Howard, Denise 244,247,248, 249
Howard, Diane 274
Howard, Jerry 287
Howard, Kenneth 249,338,353
Howard, Lawrence 277
Howard, Les 330
Howard, Marsha 353
Howard, Philip 278
Howard, William 289
Howdy Dance 78
Howell, Howard 246,338,375
Jacks, Donald 310
Jackson, Beverly 262
Jackson, Cathy 375
Jackson, Donald 354
Jackson, Joe 330
Jackson, Joel 283
Jackson, John 254
Jackson, Johney 264
Jackson, Margaret 244
Jackson, Sharon 310
Jacobs, Carl 302
Jacobs, David 302
Howell, Theo 353
Hoyler, Thomas 353
Hoyos, Gabe 290
Hoyt, Andye 260,353
Hranicky, Rebecca 353
Hubbard, Rebecca 283,353
Huber, Donald 312
Hubner, Belinda 304
Hubnik, Raymond 299
Hudson, Barry 375
Hudson, Becky 353
Hudson, John 375
Huggins, James 283,288,293,298
Hughes, Clifford 278
Hughes, Richard 308,375
Hughes, Sharon 283
Hughes, Wanda 291
Hui, Johnnie 353
Hukill, Charles 314
Human Resource Center 199
Humphres, Julie 283
Humphrey, Judy 288
Hunger Week 78
Hunnicutt, Paul 312
Hunter, Art 248,250,353
Hunter, Sheri 354
Hurlburt, James 354
Hurlbut, Roger 244,307,375
Husband, Michael 249
Huska, Joy 283
Hussain, Liaqat 335
Hussain, Skaikh 335
Hussaini, Asif 354
Hassey, Jimmy 283
Hutchins, Gilbert 329
Hutchins, Nancy 283
Hutson, Lisa 375
Hyder, Adeeb 334
lbarra, Frank 332,338,354
Jahed, Parviz 336
Jalana, Ezekiel 375
Jalkovsky, Cheryl 254
Jalkovsky, Rachel 254
Jamasbi, Iraj 375
James, Michael 283,299
James, Rebecca 315
Jamieson, Janis 283
Jamshedi, Farokh 354
Jangda, Yousuf 299,335,375
Jani, Shirishkumar 384
Janscha, William 311,324,354,
Jara, Robert 332
Jasper, Lamond 354
Jaszabski, Michael 314
Jaynes, Jimmy 299
Jean, John 354
Jebavy, Robert 297
Jefarsefat, Majid 354
Jeffers, James 354
Jeffrey, Camile 354
Jeffryes, Stephen 297,375
Jenkins, Donna 314
Jenkins, Douglas 314
Jenkins, Ernest 354
Jenkins, Linda 354
Jenkins, Susan 283
Jennings, Kent 354
liles, C, W. 290
Jiminez, Robert 338,354
Jinks, James 354
Jinks, Larry 354
Johar, Quaid 375
Johnson, Al 292,304
Johnson, Ann 283
Johnson Brent 260
Johnson, Brian 354
Johnson, Carl 354
Johnson, Dana 283
Johnson, Debra 354
Johnson, Janyce 311,354
Johnson, Joe 250,375
Johnson, Johnny 272,309
Johnson, Judith 283
Johnson, Kathleen 283
Johnson, Kent 260
Johnson, Michael 257
Johnson, Michael L. 354
Johnson, Nancy 354
Johnson, Patricia 332
Johnson, Paul 354
Johnson, Randy 297
Johnson, Robert 374
Johnson, Robert M. 288
Johnson, Ron 384
Johnson, Ronald 354
Johnson, Shelley 281
Johnson, Suzanne 375
Johnson, Thomas 271
Johnston, Gregory 354
Johnston, Phil 264
Joint Council of Student
Jolesch, Elliot 249
Jolkovsky, Rachel 265
Jones, Brenda 283
Jones, Cindy 317
Jones, Clay 354
Jones, David 298
Jones, Frank 265
Jones, Joy 354
Jones, Kent 283,288
Jones, Laurie 319,375
Jones, Linda 295,354
Jones Lu Ann 295,311,354
Jones Mark 252
Jones Mark S. 291
Jones Melody 281
Jones, Mildred 283
Jones, Randal 312,354
Jones Richard 375
Jones Robert 354
Jones Roma 283
Jones, Steven 261
Jones, Vanessa 266,267,375
Joplin, Norman 354
Jopling, Mark 248
Jordan, Barry 297
Jordan, Philip 270
Joy, John 283
Jubens, Linde 307
Judo Club 318
Junco, George 302
Junge, Marvin 329
Jungli, Bibi 375
Juricek, Patrick 354
Jurin, Mary 262
Kadah, lbraheem 354
Kaen, Tom 255
Kallus, Mark 246,283,375
Kaminski, Greg 278
Kampen, Richard 278
Kapadia, Praful 354
Kaplan, Shirley 375
Kappa Alpha 270
Kappa Kappa Psi 294
Kappa Sigma 268
Kappa Sig Karnival 80
Karl, Chris 375
Kashani, Parviz 336
Katariwala, Khwaja 318,335
Kaufman, Bryan 249
Kaufman, Dr. 151
Kavanaugh, Janelle 376
Kawasmi, Mohamed 376
Keating, Mary 354
Kee, Sandy 354
Keeney, Deborah 355
Keeth, Scott 247,249
Keils, Larry 355
Keim, Susan 262
Keith, David 355
Keith, Karissa 281
Kell, David 312
Kelldorf, Mark 304
Kelley, Mollie 283
Kelley, Vickie 355
Kelly, Jeff 268
Kelly, Jackie 376
Kelly, Tim 292
Kemp, Kelly 308
Kempin, Stephanie 330,355
Kene, Jack 384
Kennedy, Charles 283
Kennedy, James 252,283
Kennedy, Kathy 290
Kepler, Jimmie 376
Kepler, Michael 302
Kerbel, Samuel 264
Kerr, Michael 312,376
Keuren, Kim 355
Key, Laura 355
Key, Roy 355
Khalaf, Mansour 333
Khalaf, Wael 333,355
Khalifa, Soumaya 334,355
Khan, Abbas 335,376
Khan, Shoeb 297,335
Khoury, Gassan 376
Kiamanesh, Shahram 376
Kiger, Bruce 355
Kilgore, Karen 283
Kilpatrick, Charles 376
Kilpatrick, Stephen 355
Kimball, Terence 299
Kimber, Christi 317
Kincaid, Gary 355
Kindel, Thomas 288
King, Michael 355
King, Gaylon 376
King, Janice 261
King, Larry 276
King, Paul 355
King, Robert 298
King, Thomas 312
Kingston, Barry 355
Kirkpatrick, Kris 253,290
Kirsch, Rick 297
Kitchens, Melisa 355
Kite Flying 80
Kitipitayangkul, Prasert 384
Klein, Brooks 287,376
Klingman, Judith 283
Kneitz, John 355
Knight, Cynthia 255
Knochel, James 260
Knowles, Stanley 283
Kobty, Faiez 376
Kpder, Larry 355
Koether, Philip 283
Kollmeier, Gary 278
Kopfer, Pamela 355
Korchak, Steve 355
Kordi, Mohammad 299
Kraften, Walter 376
Krahl, David 355
Kramar, Gary 356
Kramer, Mary 356
Krause, Sarraine 283
Krayer, James 283
Kresge, Mary 283
Krieg, Walter 356
Krouse, Roberta 283,307,376
Krueger, Larry 283
Krueger, Marianne 917
Krystinik, Lee 304
Kudlaty, Frank 296
Kufner, James 244,246
Kummer, Robert 300
Kuo, Bill 296,330
Kupper, Francie 323
Kurniawan, Freddy 385
Kyser, Roland 309,311
Labounty, James 260
Lacomb, Jimmy 356
Lacy, Minnie 376
Ladapo, Kehinde 356
Ladd, Linda 283
Ladd, Norman 376
Ladish, Kim 281
Lafkof, Gary 376
Lagg, John 376
Lago, Jose 334
Lajudice, Ronald 270
Lakhani, Pirdousali 335
Lam, Simon 181
Lamb, Mary 283
Lambe, Charles 338,356
Lammons, Carl 298
Land, Donald 356
Land, Elizabeth 356
Landers, Randy 346
Landin, Ray 304
Landrum, James 302
Landrum, Lawrence 248
Lane, Roger 283
Lang, Jeffrey 244,254,261
Langevin, Janet 356
Langley, Thomas 312
Lanier, Deborah 266,267
Lanier, Mark 290,317
Lannon, Martha 376
Lannon, Patrick 356
Lara, Agustin 332
Larnard, Jacquelyn 356
Larry, Michael 299
Larsen, David 356
Larsen, Karen 356
Lasalle, Laura 356
Laschinger, David 299
Laster, Zella 356
Latham, Marietta 326
Latta, Diane 376
Launius, David 294,356
Lauterback, Eddy 376
Laux, Daniel 356
Lavine, Alison 281,356
Law Society 306
Lawsha, Gloria 266,267
Lawson, Patra 356
Lawson, Stewart 356
Law Week 84
Layton, Denise 262
Laza, Randall 302
Lea, Ruth 189,315
Leach, Margaret 356
Lebahn, Larry 357
Ledbetter, Mindy 311,323,377
Lee, Carole 357
Lee, Joann 357
Lee, John 357
Lee, Robert 357
Lee, Robert E. 357
Lefkof, Gary 283
Leighton, Brad 254,264
Leighty, Julianne 305
Leith, James 292
LeMaistre, Mr. Charles 136
Lemons, Sherri 385
Lena, Lydia 304
Leonard, Toby 377
Leonard, Walter 283
Leone, Robert 283
Lester, Dorothy 357
Lueh, Nqok 283
Leyitt, John 189,297
Lewie, Sid 288
Lewis, John 323
Lewis, Michael 246,298
Lewis, Nancy 317
Lewis, Robert 257
Lewis, Valentine 300
Li, Christine 357
Li, Chun-Wah 357
Liberal Art Constituent
Libotte, Sue 283,357
Liedtke, Michelle 303,358
Light, Doris 295,358
Liles, Anthony 301
Lilly, Kevin 357
Lin, Hong-Chung 298
Linan, David 293
Lindecker, Mickey 377
Lindell, Cynthia 281
Lindell, Robert 357
Lindsey, Douglas 179
Lindsey, Joan 357
Linehan, Daniel 294,357
Linville, Stephen 283,286,357
Lipman, Rebecca 257
Lippincott, Larry 357
Lipscomb Hall Women's
Liston, Johnathan 264
Litke, Gene 292
Litke, John 357
Litrio, Anne 291,254
Little, Thomas 283
Loflin, William 278
Loftis, Paul 283
Lomas, l-lughuell 302
Long, Allen 299
Longorio, Gail 311
Loomis, Sara 339
Lopez, Cheryl 286
Lopez, Thomas 332
Loving, Stephen 316
Lowe, Catherine 259
Lowe, Stephen 320,357
Lowery, Gerald 288
Lowrance, Robert 357
Lozano, Leo 338
Lucas, Donald 357
Lucas, Tim 290,293,329
Lucas, Wayne 288
Luke, Charles 357
Luke, Christopher 357
Luna, Lydia 283
Lusby, William 377
Lutz, Ronald 314
Luzano, Oscar 189
Lyle, R0lDll"t 244,261,357
Lynch, Cherry 283,315
Lynch, Cheryl 251
Lynch, Jeanine 315
Lytle, Chelle 317
MacDonald, Heather 357
Macia, Narciso 270,283,385
Mack, Reginald 357
Mackey, Cathy 281
Mackey, Cheryl 246,283,377
Medina, Mary 247,251
Mackey, Nancy 357
Mackey, Stephen 357
Madani, Mehdi 334,377
Madelat, Hossain 377
Magee, Alan 283
Mahaffey, Terry 312
Maher, John 283
Maher, Peggy 377
Mahmodi, Ghasen 334
Mahsetky, Michael 377
Majka, Catherine 357
Malave, Arturo 334
Malik, Kapil 357
Mallette, Arthur 299
Malone, Margaret 295,311,377
Maltsberger, Adrianne 377
Manicom, William 357
Mann, Jimmy 385
Manouchehrian, Jamshid 299
Mansfield, Jane 330,357
Mansmann, Bonnie 283
Maples, Wayne 283,384
McAdams, Linda 288
McAllister, Danny 268
McAnally, Henry 298
McBee, Donna 315
McBrayer, Dennis 292,302
McBride, Dawn 276
McBride, Mike 314
McCain, Lisa 283
McCampbell, Kevin 276
McCann, Freddie 283
McCarty, Robert 283
McColley, John 358
McCoy, Charlotte 251
McCoy, Frank 358
McCoy, Joni 317
McCoy, Ken 304
McCoy, Stephanie 283
McCoy, Walter 330
McCoy, Walter R. 247
McCune, Preston 283
Merrill, Lisa 283
Messersmith, David 264
Meyer, Doris 283
Meyer, Joseph 358
Meza, Alfonso 332,377
Meza, Juan 332,358
Middick, Vicki 283
Midkiff, Ina 358
Miers, Tommy 283,326,358
Miles, Toni 283
Military Ball 86
Military Science 162
Military Sweethearts 303
Millard, Terry 323,324
Morris, Pamela 317
Morris, Paul 278
Morris, Stephanie 281
, Susan 248,259,359
Morrow, Judith 295,359
Morse, Debbie 253,257,377
Mosby, Beverly 283
Mosier, Rick 244,2.46,282,2.96
Mosier, Roy 283,293,359
Mosley, Jeffery 359
Moultrie, Jocelyn 251,359
Mar, Judy 357
Marlatt, Jeffry 357
Marrinan, Bob 330
Marrow, Joyce 283
Marsh, Nancy 283
Marsh, Roger 377
Marshall, Brenda 317
Marshall, Bruce 255
Marshall, Karen 357
Marshall, Larry 377
, Dale 357
Martin, Darra 357
Martin, David 265,357
Martin, Denny 283
Martin, Gayle 357
Martin, Helen 301
Martin, Joseph 377
Martin, Laura 357
Mary, Mike 317
Mashbu rn, Joan 377
Mashburn, Scott 331
Mason, Thomas 272,358
Massah, Fathollah 377
Massengill, Vikki 377
Massie, Carl 357
Masters, Karen 358
Masters, Oscar 332
Mathey, Arther 312
Matheus, Timothy 272
Mathews, Gary 270
Mathews, Leslie 281
Mathews, S. 358
Mathis, Robert 292
Matkin, Mitzi 303,358
Matlock, Barton 377
Matney, Tom 264
Matthews, Buddy 270
Mattinson, Mary 377
Mau, Polly 358
Mauldin, Keith 283
Maverick Marauders 316
Maverick Village 86
Mavloin, Ken 288
Maxey, Robert 308,358
Maxwell, Deborah 268
May, April 358
McDonald, Debra 25 1
McDonald, Judy 254,265,291,
McDonald, Kenneth 297
McDonald, Melvia 358
McDonald, Scarlett 377
McDonough, Phyllis 281
McDougal, James 328
McDowell, Charles 283
McElree, Kathy 283
McElroy, Lucille 283
McElwee, David 272,358
McFarland, Dixie 358
McGalee, Bill 260
McGarity, Mollie 358
McGee, June 358
McGhee, Ernest 299
McGhee, Bruce 286
McHargue, Jackie 377
Mclntyre, Ron 252,276
McKay, Gill 283
McKay, Joey 358
McKean, Shawn 244
McKiney, Wanda 358
McKinney, Becky 281
McKinney, James 283,377
McKinney, Kathy 377
Miller, David 308
Miller, Debra 283
Miller, Dennis 358
Miller, Donald 314
Miller, Donna 317
Miller, Gerald 358
Miller, James 272
Miller, Janet 283
Miller, John 358
Milleri Vicky 283
Miller, William R. 358
Millett, John 297
Millican, Charlene 294,295,358
Milliman, Ronald 288
Mills, Ginger 358
Mills, John 264
, Robert 308
Minter, Collette 258
Minter, David 260
Minter, Ronald 358
Minton, Joseph 298
Mintor, Larry 260
Minx, Jerry 264
Moynihan, Toni 247,249
Mueller, Thomas 299
Muhammad, Ejaz 359
Mullen, Elizabeth 377
Mullen, Lee 304
Mullins, Kayo 244,377
Munford, Julia 303
Munger, Steven 377
Munoz, Raul 189
Murlin, Jack 292,304
Murphy, Dean 298
Murphy, Patricia 313
Murphy, Patricia K. 277
Murphy, Sharon 283
Murray, Doyle 331
Murry, Vicky 283
Musgrove, Kathleen 377
Muslim Students Association
Musser, Steven 309
Mustaq, Ahmed 359
Mustard, Robert 283
Muzzy, David 283,288,293,298
Myatt, Dinah 359
Mirzaiee, Mohammad 377
Mitchell, William 283,286
Mitiku, Mishi 331
Mock, Reginald 257
Modisett, Dennis 264
Moelling, Mark 286
Moghaddam, Nematolah 299,
Molden, Sharon 247
Moncus, Ross 270,358
Myers, Beverly 359
Myers, David 299,359
Myers, Mason 300
Myers, Rodney 359
Nabahani, Bilal 296,333,377
Nahvi, Ali 377
McKnight, Susan 339
McLellan, Julie 259
McLendon, Gina 314
McMahon Robert 246
McManus, Frederick 358
McMillan, Sheila 358
McMurry, David 293
McMurry, Steven 276
McNallen, Rhonda 294,358
McNatt, Terry 358
McNeely, Regina 283
McNelly, Scott 277
McNutt, Sandra 358
McNutt, Terry 272
McPherson, Gary 283
McQueen, Harry 252,257,358
Meade, Samuel 272
Mechanical Engineering 194
Medford, Sarah 262
Mayes, Richard 297
Mayhew, Chris 283,317
Maynard, John 283
Mayo, Donald 377
Mays, Diana 317
Mays, Richard 293
Mazaheri, Kaikhosro 275
McAbee, Ronelle 358
Medina, Raymundo 358
Medrano, Pauline 332,358
Mehaffey, Deborah 255
Meier, France 282
Melton, Stephen 377
Mendez, Bertha 358
Menger, Ross 288
Mentesana, Carl 358
Merchant, Mohammed 377
Merrill, Catherine 262
Monga, Parvez 358
Montalvo, Victor 332
Montgomery, Marge 318
Moody, David 359
Moody, John 304
ln Duk 283
Mooney, Karen 246,359
Mooney, Marvin 257
Moore, Armon 283
Moore, Gary 245,287,377
Moore, Janette 283
Moore, Jeff 318,330,359
Moore, Jerry 272
Moore, Kathleen 359
Moore, Sheron 359
Moore, Sondra 339
Moore, Thomas 283,291,359
Moore, Thomas R. 278
Moore, Wesley 310,377
Nance, Charles 278
Narasimhan, Mandayam 299
Nasir, Khawaja 359
Nasir, Sandra 359
Nasir, Sayed 298,377
Navratil, David 272
Nayebabbas, Ali 377
Nazie, Sarfaraz 296,334,335
Neal, Christopher 299
Neal, Jeffrey 317
Neal, Joseph 283
Nearpass, Victoria 378
Nedderman, Jeff 270
Nedderman, Dr. Wendell 138
Needham, Allyn 359
Neff, Dan 283,287,288
Neff, Michael 360
Neill, Robert 304
Neinast, John 360
Mooser, Madani 336
Moran, Thaler 302
Morgan, John 308,359
Morgan, Steve 359
Morgan, Ted 359
Morici, Joseph 288
Morin, Brenda 359
Moritz, Gregory 264
Morris, Charles 270
Morris, Durwood 300
Nejat-Hajm, Farhang 378
Nelson, Darrell 377
Nelson, Larry 283,288
Nelson, Ralph 246,292
Nelson, Robert 360
Nelson, Scott 360
Nelson, Sharon 315
Nelson, Thomas 268
Nelson, W. B. 288
Nelson, Walter 251,360
Pryor, William 283
Nesmith, David 189,298
Netterville, Stewart 297,378
Nettles, Roy 296
Neusch, Gay 315
Nevels, Patsy 360
Newman Club 330
Newman, Jack 360
Newman, Joe 378
Newman, Nancy 283,304,378
News and Information 88
Neyaz, Rashid 181,334
Nguyen, Khoa 378
Nicholas, Harry 252,268
Nichols, Donald 288
Nichols, Ken 360
Nicholson, Eric 298
Nicholson, J. Eric 283,288,293
Nicholson, John 297
Nicholson, Sharon 301
Nichter, Debbie 281
Nickel, Cheryl 360
Nickell, Russell 338
Nickey, Patricia 378
Nikfar, Kayvan 336
Nimeh, Youssef 333
Nirider, Harvey 360
Noble, Cecil 261
Noble, Gus 286,378
Noble, Steven 312
Noblitt, Vicki 360
Norris, Diane 260,303
No Smoking 88
Nothnagle, Signe 378
Nourain, Bahram 336
Nouri, Ahmad 378
Novarez, Martha 283
Nuchanong, Charas 378
Nugent, Kevin 271
Nunez, Ignacio 244
Nunez, Jose 299
Nunn, Virginia 360
Nunnally, Randy 308,378
Nute, Wesley 360
Nwakogo, Felix 378
Nystrom, Laura 250,360
O'Brien, Michael 286
Occult Seminar 88
Ode, Michael 278
Odom, Daniel 360
Odom, Gary 378
O'Donnell, Dennis 273,360
O'Donnell, Michael 360
Oglee, Michael 351
Ogletree, Evelyn 261
Ojesky, David 276
Oho, Oluwafoyinjola 361
Oke, Isaac 385
O'Kelly, Jane 315,361
Oler, Susan 385
Oller, Gwendolyn 385
Olson, Alice 361
Olson, Edward 249
Omer, Mohammad 282
Orbison, Diane 361
Order of Omega 291
O'Reilly, Avis 315
Organization of Arab Students
Ortega, Edgar 296,334
Ortiz, Darrell 302
Ortiz, Diane 315,339,361
Ortiz, Nancy 378
Osborn, Sherri 361
Osborne, Jim 328
Osborne, Kiki 250,361
Osborne, Terry 378
Ostley, Nancy 255
Ostovani, Khosrow 299
Otis, Michael 317
Oujesky, Michael 378
Out-Of-State Students 90
Overton, Larry 310
Owen, Karen 317
Owen, Marvin 361
Owen, Terry 361
Owens, Alice 361
Perkins, Martha 361
Perkins, Rey 292,304,378
Perlis, Randy 361
Perrin, Steven 299
Perry, Sharon 283,288
Persaud, Arnold 298
Peters, John 330
Peters, Tommy 361
Pettit, Keith 302
Pevehouse, Kathryn 361
Phelps, Russ 323,328
Phi Delta Theta 272
Price, Randall 307
Prichard, Stanley 278,291
Priest, John 252
Prihada, Sandra 167
Prikryl, Mary 283
Prilliman, Stephen 289,290
Pringle, Mark 264
Proctor, Dr. Charles 151
Proctor, Vicki 362
Prosise, Elton 362
Owens, Aline 251
Owens, Michael 299
Pace, Bert 283
Pacheco, Irma 283
, Phil 289
Phillips, Charlotte 283,361
Phillips, Jerry 309,361
Phillips, Joyce 361
Phillips, Keith 304
Phillips, Margaret 310
Phillips, Paul 329
Pacheo, Jesus 378
Pakistan Students Association
Palacios, Jose 320,332,361
Palmer, Dolly 283
Palmer, Gina 283,378
Palmer, Robin 361
Pannell, Ann 315
Papageorge, Elizabeth 361
Pape, Elinor 282,293,296
Paradise, Robert 268,361
Paramore, Deborah 268
Pardo, Cinthia 283
Pareseau, Corinne 361
Pareya, Michael 252
Paritoy, Ray 252
Parker, Brent 361
Parker, Dede 251
Parker, Donna 361
Parker, Steven 252,277,316
Parkman, Paula 378
Parr, Kenneth 300
Parr, Mildred 361
Parrish, Melinda 283
Parson, Kenneth 278
Parsons, Christine 283
Partridge, David 378
Partridge, Julia 361
Pascoe, Steven 283
Patel, Mahmood 334,335
Pather, Don 260
Patin, Pamela 249,315,339,361
Patrick, Roger 286
Patterson, Cherry 317
Patterson, James 298
Patterson, Linda 266,267,378
Patterson, Sandra 299
Patterson, Thaxson 248,311
Payette, Barbara 251,361
Phillips, Tavxm 317
Philpot, Richard 276
PIII Mu 274
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 309
Physical Education 160
Physical Education Majors and
Physical Plant 90
Pieters, John 302
Pi Kappa Alpha 276
Pilarcik, Andrew 299
Pillow, Charles 283
Pina, Rolando 332,361
Pinckley, Danny 283,312,361
Pink, Larry 320
Pinney, W. E. 288
Pinson, David 385
Piper, Patricia 351
Pi Sigma Epsilon 310
Pi Tau Sigma 288
Pitstick, John 319
Pitts, Douglas 317
Pitts, William 308
Placement Office 92
Pladsri, Chaleo 361
Plog, James 252,291,316
Plonien, John 378
Plonien, Michael 283
Plunk, Dorsey 179,304,361
Pohl, Frank 264,361
Phol, Scott 318
Political Science 156
Polk, Audrey 362
Polk, Lisa 266
Polone, Raymond 293
Poonawala, Mazher 362
Poor, Michael 362
Porter, Agnus 378
Porter, Delbert 378
Porter, Mary 283,362
Poss, Marc 317
Postoak, Dennis 312,362
Payne, Barry 246,283
Payne, Shauna 265,281,291,361
Peacock, Edward 361
Pearce, Linda 361
Pearce, Terri 283
Pearson, Angela 257,315
Pearson, Larry 299
Pearson, Linda 326
Pedigo, James 361
Peer Counseling 90
Pena, Robert 332,361
Peng, Shih-Kai 299
Peninger, Sara 378
Penn, Janet 287
Pennington, Michael 361
Penny, Donald 289
Perez, Gloria 361
Perkins, Claudia 258,291,311
Post Office 92
Potter, Clarence 320
Potthoff, Joe 283
Poulter, Virgil 283
Powdy, Cathy 245
Powell, Craig 265
Powell, Chuck 283,329,362
Powell, John 362
Powell, Michael 248
Powley, Gerald 276,378
Puckett, Connie 362
Puente, John 332,370
Puffett, George 362
Punchatz, Sandra 314
Purifoy, Ray 260,291
Quinn, James 297
Qureshey, Safi 299
Ragsdale, Kirk 264,316
Rahimi, Shahnaz 336
Rahimzadeh, A. 378
Rahimzadeh, Sandra 385
Raines, Stephen 277
Rainey, Russ 362
Ramey, Edwin 278,316
Ramey, Thomas 362
Ramini, Naim 333
Ramirez, Maria 315
Ramos, Tomas 299
Randall, Yolanda 362
Ranes, John 283
Ranganath, Hampapur 181
Rankin, Jerry 362
Ransom, James 362
Rasor, John 362
Ratcliff, Sandra 246,290
Ratts, Barbara 317,362
Rau, Randal 277
Ray, Leann 329
Ray, Michael 262
Reamer, David 264
Reardon, Jeanne 362
Reardon, Michael 283
Redel, Ted 294
Redwood, William 290,293
Reed, Kayleen 330,339,362
Reed, Michael 268,362
Reed, Michael J. 283,299
Reed, Susan 249,275,362
Reed, William 246,299
Reeder, Carrie 283
Reese, Mark 264
Reese, Ryan 308
Reesing, David 283,293
Reeves, Linda 283
Reeves, Pat 2.47,248,25O,251
Reeves, Philip 362
Prather, Kerry 309
Prather, Margaret 362
Prehoditch, Karen 283
Prehoditch, Thomas 283
Presley, Marlene 378
Price, Phil 257
Reeves, Sherlita 378
Reeves, Susan 268
Reher, William 288
Rehman, Arshad 362
Reid, John 276
Reidy, James 330
Reilly, Kevin 312
Reinhartz, Judy 305
Reinoehl, Debra 281
Renfro, George 286
Residence Hall Action Council
Reuben, Allen 283
Reudelhuber, Tim 273
Reyes, Alma 332,362
Rodgers, David 276
Rodgers, James 299,379
Rodriguez, Frank 330,332
Rodriguez, Veronica 332
Roe, Gail 363
Roenn, Melinda 385
Rogers, Mark 271
Rogers, Sharon 363
Rogers, William 363
Rogstad, Dianne 363
Rohr, Michael 248
Rollins, Julia 363
Romo, Juan 332
Rooinpaykar, Reza 379
Reyes, Frederick 297,385
Reyes, Jesus 385
Reyes, Lico 330,332
Reyes, Manuel 332
Reyes, Orlando 320
Reyna, Juan 362
Reyna, Pauline 332
Reynolds, Butch 248
Reynolds, Elaine 315
Reynolds, William 247,302,378
Rhodes, Ken 317
Rhodes, Lola 288
Rhyne, Edward 362
Ricamore, Lawrence 378
Rice, Kathleen 281,318
Rice, Scott 330
Richardson, Charles 362
Richardson, Danny 362
Richardson, Gwynne 362
Richardson, John 283
Richardson, Martha 283
Riche, Jim 362
Richey, Robert 260
Richey, William 260
Richmond, Charles 318
Rickards, Donald 283,287
Rickett, Arthur 362
Riddle, Richard 268
Riddle, Terry 362
Ridings, Richard 289
Ridlin, Joeseph 283
Riedel, Vance 264,362
Riggs, Ginny 275,362
Riley, Janet 362
Riley, Patsy 283,378
Rimmer, Victoria 250,362
Ring, Gary 318
Rinn, Richard 362
Rios, Charles 283
Rios, Julio 296,334,378
Rios, Snyder 283
Rios, William 283
Risinger, Robert 378
Ritchie, Larry 249,362
Rivers, Larry 280,283,299
Rizo, Angelina 332
Roach, Mark 283,363
Roberson, David 272
Roberts, Bobby 363
Roberts, Carolyn 283
Roberts, Willie 363
Roos, Susan 283
Rose, Larry 338
Rose, Marilyn 272,363
Rose, Phillip 363
Ross, Bill 2.87
Ross, Dean 261
Ross, Jerry 289
Ross, John 385
Ross, Wilbur 288
Rosser, Terry 268
Roth, Susan 283,309,311
Rowe, Jon 283
Rowland, Diane 262
Rowley, Sharon 363
Robertson, Andrew 283
Robertson, Jeanne 311,378
Robertson, Joe 288
Robertson, Karen 363
Robinette, Ann 262,363
Robinson, Barry 32.0
Robinson, Christine 363
Robinson, Eldon 283
Robinson, James 293,379
Robinson, Pat 330
Robinson, Robbie 262,363
Robinson, Tanya 283
Robinson, Toni 255
Robinson, Wayne 363
Robison, Michael 363
Rucker, Donald 302,363
Ruiz, Charles 363
Rummel, Janet 315,363
Rumsey, John 283
Runnels, Paula 258
Rushing, Barbara 363
Rusinovich, Robert 271,363
Russell, Daniel 264
Russell, James 311,330,324,917
Russell, James W. 363
Russell, John 302
Russell, Marilyn 251,266
Russell, Michael 363
Russell, Paula 283
Rust, Richard 364
Rutledge, Durward 298
Rutledge, Michael 364
Ryder, Jeannie 283
Ryon, Craig 364
Saadi, Yousef 333
Sabatucci, Jay 271
Sadler, Lee 364
Saffle, Diedre 297
Safri, Mustaali 364
Salas, John 332
Salas, Roseana 315
Salazar, Jo Ann 332,379
Salgado, Juan-Pablo 298,364
Sam Houston Rifles 320
Sammons, Lynn 254,291,379
San, Lam Kam 364
Sanchez, Richard 332
Sanchez, Yolanda 332,364
Sanders, Patsy 385
Sanders, Terry 364
Sanders, Trudy 256,364
Sandlin, Felicia 364
Sanford, Roger 312
San Miguel, Janie 364
Santamaria, Tony 312,330
Santillan, Paul 332,364
Sargent, David 364
Sasaki, Shiro 379
Saunders, Steven 249
Sayhouni, Mohamed 333
Scarr, Jayne 249
Schaeper, Thomas 318
Schaeper, Wilfred 293
Schellhammer, Gregg 307
Schimek, Dan 311,323
Schindler, Terrence 293,299
Schkade, Lawrence 288
Schneider, Charles 293
Schneider, Thomas 320
Scholl, Fr. Gerard 330
Schooler, James 364
Schoppe, Janet 249,315,337,364
Schroeder, Alexi 255,272
Schultz, Jimmy 283
Schumacher, Johnny 299
Scott, Cassandra 288,387
Scott, Donald 364
Scott, Michael 302
Scott, Vickie 364
Screptock, Dorothy 379
Scroggins, Mark 283
Sears, Sandra 317
Sebolt, Glenn 278
Seelye, Mary 326,365
Segal, Madhav 288,385
Segal, Niranjan 299
Segler, Larry 268
Sego, Roberta 283
Seidel, Danny 268
Sekanick, Alice 283
Self, Yvonne 379
Semana Chicana 100
Senger, Rocks 246,283,379
Sessions, Robert 379
Setzer, Thomas 311,323
Seviek, Nancy 365
Seward, Mary 365
Sewell, Terri 283
Sexton, Samuel 365
Shaikh, Haroon 365,379
Shaikit, Haroan 335
Shankh, Zahid 335
Shannon, David 365
Shareef, Azizullah 335
Sharp, Linda 311
Sharrai, Kathy 283
Shaver, Annette 283
Shaveley, Jim 288
Shaw, Bill 294,365
Shaw, Scotty 365
Shaw, Janet 379
Sheikh, Shafie 334
Sheikh, Tariq 244
Shelton, Frank 379
Shelton, Doug 287,365
Shelton, Katy 317
Shelton, Kim 245
Shelton, Larry 365
Shepard, Danny 365
Shepherd, Cleta 246
Sheppard, Sharon 379
Sherman, Starlyn 365
Shield, Gary 308,379
Shields, Robert 283
Shiflett, Michael 283
Shishacly, Daher 298,379
Shishakly, Zaher 334,385
Shocklee, Mary 249,330
Shoop, Joyce 283
Shores, Clyde 365
Short, Donna 283,379
Short, Toni 365
Shubert, Daniel 270
Shuey, Sheryl 365
Shulz, Kimo 314
Siddiqui, Mohsin 365
Siddiqui, Shahid 380
Siddiqui, Zeeshan 334
Siegler, marsha 311,323
Sigma Alpha Iota 311
Sigma Delta Chi 311
Sigma Gamma Epsilon 292
Sigma Gamma Tau 292
Sigma Nu 271
Sigma Phi Epsilon 278
Sill, Robert 300
Silman, Kelli 339
Simmons, Gloyd 246,283,290,
Simmons, Harold 365
Simon, Napoleon 302
Simpeh, Samuel 365
Simpson, Arthur 272
Sims, James 289
Sisney, Faith 283,380
Sisney, Philip 380
Sissel, Craig 288,289,380
Six, Jay 365
Skates, Patsey 365
Skoda, Larry 288
Slater, David 283
Slater, Tommy 298
Slaton, Dennis 365
Sledge, Sally 251
Sloan, Debra 365
Sloan, Kathryn 255,365
Smale, Pierce 312
Smaltz, Geneva 311
Smedley, Howard 380
Smerick, Susan 317
Smiley, Kym 365
Smith Andrew 283
Smith Ann 283
Smith, Barbara 365
Smith Barbara A. 385
Smith, Brenda 248,250,365
Smith Bruce 380
Smith Catherine 283
Smith Cathey 365
Smith Charlotte 314,365
Smith Cleta 283
Smith Cindy 255
Smith Cynthia 292
Smith Dan 385
Smith Daniel 248
Smith Debbie 258
Smith Debora 317
Smith Dudley 292,302,385
Smith Ellawese 256
Smith Frank 189
Smith Gary 380
Smith Howard 299,312,365
Smith James 246
Smith Johnny 365
Smith Kenneth 320,365
Smith Michael 313
Smith MichaelD. 283
Smith Nancy 283
Smith Neal 252,278,283,293,
Smith Patricia 283
Smith Rayble 271
Smith Ricky 365
Smith, Robert 380
Smith Sharon 288,365
Smith, Stan 329,380
Smith, William 248
Smitherman, Philip 276
Snack Bar 102
Snawder, Edna 385
Snodgrass, Carol 380
Snodgrass, Lary 385
Snodgrass, Mark 365
Snow, Russell 380
Snyder, Margaret 283
Snyder, Michael 318,338
So, Tze Ching 283
Sobhani, Nasser 365
Sohayegh, Yeshoua 282
Solberg Randall 283,381
Sone, Robert 302
Sopitpongstorn, Phallobh 289,
Sorensen, Bob 365
SOIO, Al 332
Soto, Amado 332,381
Soule, Robert 307
Southern, Gale 253
Sowden, Christopher 299
Spann, Robert 299
Sparks, lim 365
Sparrer, Buckhardt 381
Spice, Geoffrey 283
Spindler, Max 189
Spinks, Patti 330,365
Spitzer, Thomas 299
Spracklen, Sondra 365
Spradtin, Soe 314
Sprague, William 244
Springer, Laurel 365
Springer, William 298
Springfield, Stephen 381
Sprowls, Gary 381
Spruiel, Emily 314
Spruiell, Beverly 365
Spurgeon, Richard 281
Spurlock, William 245
Squyers, Fran 301
Squyers, Richard 292
St. Amand, Pamela 2.83
St. George, Lynnette 366
St. Mary, Vickie 339
Stacey, Larson 308,381
Stafford, Calvin 320
Stalder, Janet 249,315,366
Stalisworth, Mike 320
Stallard, Linda 283,315,366
Stallings, Terry 283
Standfield, Cynthia 381
Stanley, john 288
Staples, James 366
Stark, Delores 315,366
Stearle, Mary 315,366
Steele, Basil 290,293,381
Steele, Donna 258,307,366
Steele, Kerry 381
Steele, Susan 366
Stefanini, Arturo 308,366
Stehling, Michelle 330,366
Stengle, Eric 252,264,381
Stephan, Dennis 302
Stephan, Ruby 283
Stephen, Bobby 381
Stephen, Everett 260
Stephens, Beverly 275
Stephens, Ernest 264
Stephens, Margaret 281
Stephens, Mark 366
Stephens, Pat 366
Stett, Gregory 299
Stevens, Shelia 283
Stewart, Jerry 366
Stewart, Leota 305,366
Stewart, Rebecca 248
Stewart, Stanford 366
Stewart, Terry 283
Stiles, Doug 283,312
Stigler, Kathryn 283
Stiles, Priscilla 283,311,381
Still, Glenn 381
Stinhelfer, Michael 283,289
Stitt, Iames 381
Stockard, Anna 317
Stockstill, Marsha 366
Stoddard, Robert 288,298
Stokes, Britt 331
Stokes, William 299,385
Stolfo, Alice 331,381
Stone, Deborah 281
Stone, Ierry 366
Stork, Mary 247,251
Story, Elaine 330,366
Stoten, Mike 283
Stout, Susie 281,365
Stradford, Gwen 366
Stranczek, Judith 283
Straughan, George 282
Strickley, Tim 330,381
Stroman, Pamela 366
Strong, Lenorman 247,248,250
Stroope, Mary 283
Stuart, james 272
Stuart, Robert 381
Student Activities Board 247
Student Center 114
Student Congress 116,244
Meditation Society 319
Stufflebeam, Kenneth 290,299
Sturdivant, Richard 366
Suggs, Allen 366
Suhail, Anwar 381
Sulak, Bernadette 258
Sullivan, Christopher 264
Sullivan, Christy 366
Sullivan, Dee 381
Sullivan, Kenneth 366
Sullivan, Roberta 301
Summerlin, Roger 366
Summers, Marsha 366
Sundstrom, Darrell 308
Supornsilaphachai, B. 385
Sury, Ann 283
Sury, David 278
Sutawasin, Narong 366
Sutherland, Garry 316
Sutterfield, Richard 249
Sutton, Beverly 317
Sutton, Gale 266
Swacker, Steven 283
Swan, Vicki 366
Sweeney, Susan 366
Switzer, Spencer 288
Sypert, Katherine 255
Sytwu, jiann-Tai 290
Szozda, Henry 381
Tabibi, Elyahoo 366
Taliaferro, Ricky 260,366
Talley, Martha 251,262
Tanbouz, Dawoud 381
Tang, Ching Ling 283
Tang, Evonne 366
Tang, Shu Shing 293,298
Tanner, Terry 313
Tapp, Bill 286
Tarpley, Brenda 366
Tarpley, William 278
Tartt, Wanda 266,267,283,366
Tatom, Ellen 366
Tau Beta Pi 293
Tau Beta Sigma 295
Tavakoli, Targhi 283
Taylor, Carroll 324,917
Taylor, Donald 299
Taylor, Kathryn 262,264
Taylor, Larry 302
Taylor, Larry E. 271,381
Taylor, Nancy 301
Taylor, Richard 313
Taylor, Ricky 292,304
Taylor, Roger 277
Taylor, Susan 366
Teel, Debbie 281
Teel, Stevie 366
Templeton, Candace 283,317,
Tengra, Pheroz 318
Terrell, Tommy 278
Terry, Donald 276
Terry, John 278
Terry, john M. 299
Tesfaye, Girma 366
Texas Student Education
Thaer, Al jijakly 334
Thakrar, Avinash 290
Thetford, Kara 317,381
Thetford, Ricky 381
Thierry, Debra 251
Thomas, Bill 366
Thomas, Danny 283
Thomas, Darrell 366
Thomas Deborah 366
Thomas Deltra 251
Thomas, lack 367
Thomas james 254
Thomas Kim 367
Thomas Kriszan 265
Thomas Lisa 255
Thomas Rodney 367
Thomas Scott 264
Thomas, Steven 264
Thomasson, Tim 367
Thompson, John 367
Thompson, john D. 287
Thompson, Kathryn 247,249
Thompson, Margaret 245
Thompson Ricky 367
Thompson Rusty 278
Thompson, Steven 264
Throckmorton, Dean 308
Tichenor, Sandra 253
Ticknor, Billie 276
Tiernan, Tom 367
Tijerina, juan 367
Timberlake, Ellen 251,367
Tinsley, jackie 381
Tipton, Roger 381
Toliver, Susan 329
Tomlinson, Gene 290,293
Tong, Yuen Tung 367
Toon, Carol 326
Torrance, Iarred 260
Torti, Russell 367
Totten, Robert 300
Townsend, David 302
Tovsmsend, Ed 264
Townsend, Roger 283
Tracy, Edward 283
Trammell, Duane 302
Traugh, Pamela 367
Trevino, Margie 332
Trinity Dorm Council 338
Trudeau, Noel 330
Tsang, Yee Ming 367
Tseng, Francis 283
Tucker, joe 265
Tuggle, Teresa 247,248,307
Tullis, Sandra 317
Tuma, Jerry 265,367
Turinsky, Billie 310
Turner, Brenda 283
Turner, Cynthia 244
Turner, Gilbert 245,252
Turner, Terry 297
Turns, Craig 367
Tyler, Terry 367
Uddin, Zaheer 367
Uhl, jo Ann 262,317
Ul-Haq, lrshad 335
Ulm, Deborah 367
Ulrich, Huane 283
Umphress, Mike 292,304
Ungerleider, fred 367
University Police 120
Urban Studies 197
Urquidi, Dino 265
UTA Time 120
UTA Today 122
Valdez, Manny 332
Van Cleve, Donna 274
Van Gaasbeck, Ann 283
Van Keuren, Karen 274
Van Keuren, Kim 274
Vandermeer, Prank 367
Vandiver, Carolyn 367
Vandiver, Ion 367
Vankeuren, Kim 251
Vann, Tim 283
Vantreese, Sharon 254,367
Vanvelzor, Joseph 318
Vargo, Richard 288
Vasquez, Art 318
Vasquez, David 332
Vasquez, john 307,332
Vathanathanakula, Sumate 367
Vaughan, Ladonna 249,367
Vaughan, Robert 367
Vaughn, Vicki 283
Vaught, Chuck 264
Vazzi, Dennis 261
Veach, Coy 297
Vega, Mike 332,367
Venable, Judy 254,367
Vmding Machines 122
Vereen, Lowell 283
Vickers, Stephen 272
Villagomez, Ralph 332
Vineyard, Peggy 275
Vinson, Paul 385
Vinson, Ricky 367
Vinyard, Mallie 253
Virgil, Laura 367
Von Bose, Daniel 368
Von Bose, Donna 368
Von Bose, Gretchen 368
Voorhees, William 278
Waddell, Don 368
Wade, Don 288,298
Wade, Susan 317
Wadsworth, Susan 368
Wages, Howard 299
Wagner, Stephen 247,251,368
Wagstaff, Michael 283
Wagy, Arthur 368
Wakeland, Peggy 317
Walden, Karen 368
Waldron, Dan 326
Waldsmith, Ricky 368
Walker, Charles 315
Walker, Daniel 368
Walker, Douglas 368
Walker, Jeff 260
Walker, Lou Ann 368
White, Margaret 369
White, Marion 310,382
White, Marlis 369
White, Rick 369
White, Ron 288
White, Steve 369
White, Thomas 282,283,293
White, Wayne 290
Whitehead, Marlene 254
Whitesel, Theodore 288
Witte, Dan 286,288
Wofford, Jerry 288
Wofford, Raymond 308
Wofford, Tommye 287
Wolff, J06 264,316,383
Womack, William 317
Women's Sports 230
Wong, Helen 383
Wongpetch, Aree 369
Wongwudthianun, Wisid 298
Wood, Gary 369
Walker, Nita 283
Walker, Wanna 368
Wallace, Allen 368
Wallace, Connie 281,286,288,
Whitfield, Earnest 369
Whitley, Benny 261
Whitlock, Norman 154
Whitlow, Thomas 283,287,385
Whorowski, Jill 275,276
Walser, Ellen 314
Wallace, Jackie 368
Wallace, Marla 368
Wallace, Terry 281
Walsh, Carol 283
Who's Who 126
Wickson, Robert 318
Widow, Joe 330
Wiest, Beverly 338
Wood, James 297
Wood, Joel 297
Wood, Judy 317
Wiggins, Steven 298
Walters, Roger 307,368
Walther, Larry 368
Walton, Gary 317,382
Walton, Kenneth 311,368
Wang, Yu 297
Ward, Beverly 368
Ward, Donald 298
Ward, Kim 368
Ward, Shari 283
Warren, Susan 314
Warstein, Rick 264
Wasden, James 368
Waters, Gary 291
Waters, Madeline 319
Watkins, John 288,293,298,329,
Watkins, Tony 270
Wilbanks, Cody 320
Wilcott, Robert 247,248,257
Wood, Stephan 264
Wood, Vickie 383
Wood, William 264
Woodard, Dora 283
Wilcott, William 257
Wilder, Margaret 283
Wiley, Mary 283
Wilhelm, Stanley 283
Wilkes, Melissa 369
Wilkins, Constance 315
Wilkins, Kenneth 283
Wright, Rodney 264
Watson, Robert 283
Watson, Scott 368
Watters, Gary 252,270
Watters, Steven 278
Watts, Tommy 368
Waudby, Don 369
Wayland, John 268
Weakly, Thomas 246,302
Weast, Ronnie 369
Weathers, Rita 369
Weaver, Cleona 369
Weaver, Kalvin 268
Weaver, Thad 385
Webb Lectures 124
Webb, Stephen 272
Webb, Sydney 275,291
Webb, William 290,293
Weikel, Candace 283
Weinert, Stephen 360
Welch, David 244,300
Welch, Don 330
Welch, Marcus 314
Welch, Martha 315
Welch, Ronald 250,312
Wells, David 292
Wells, Donald 283
Wells, Ruth 283
Welton, Catherine 311
Wesley Foundation 231
West, Royce 244,252,385,291
Westlake, Patrick 369
Westmoreland, Janice 301,369
Weston, Gayla 262
Wheeler, Iris 369
Wheeler, Joe 382
Whisenant, Donna 262
Whitaker, Ronnie 385
White, Cynthia 249
White, Dennis 265
White, Gerald 29O,2.93,299,382
White, Guy 320
White, Kenneth 312
Woodard Napoleon 369
Wooley, Dana 283
Woolf, Debra 269
Woolf, Jack 298
Wootton, Melissa 369
Word, David 264
Word, Vicki 329
Workman, William 268
Worley, Garry 383
Worrell, Caroline 310,383
Worsham, Helen 283
Worsham, Phyllis 244,307,383
Wray, Michael 309
Wray, Susan 255
Williams, Anna 317
Williams Bobby 292,302
Williams Bradley 270
Williams Buster 288
Williams Frank 308
Williams Jeannie 382
Williams, Jon 302
Williams Leonard 257
Williams Linda 369
Williams, Neil 302,382
Williams Phillip 369
Williams Robert 293
Williams Sherrill 369
, Thomas 302
, Timothy 369
, Debra 262
, JBITICS 283,294,369
, Linda 288
Wright, Shaula 263
Wright, Timothy 271,383
, J09l 278
Willis, Franklin 369
Willis, Larry 317
Willrich, Penny 256
Yajnik, Mahendra 289
Yankie, Desiree 283
Yarian, Jim 329
, Almeda 283
, Anthony 382
Wilson, Claudia 315
Wilson, Danny 382
Wilson, Harry 270
Wilson, Mary Lou 330,369
Wilson, Phillip 297
Wilson, Richard 288
Wilson, Robert 270
Wilson, Shiela 369
Wilson, Tony 270
Wine, Larry 372
Yater, Greg 264
Yates, Vicki 265
Yeargin, John 369
Yeary, Scott 308
Yost, Edward 369
Young, Donna 311
Yougn, Gloria 369
Young, Gregory 319
Young, Jim 257
Young, Larry 299
Young, Sam 264,383
Winkelman, Alan 382
Winkle, Carlene 339,369
Winkler, Cheryl 369
Winn, Herbert 290,383
Winter, Jack 286
Winter Olympics 132
Winters, John 312
Winters, Mary Ann 369
Wirth, Lisa 315
Wisdom, Jean 369
Wise, Sandra 334
Wiseheart, Jill 281,369
Wiseman, Carl 288
Wiseman, Ronald 383
Witt, Perry 288
Youngblood, Tracy 261
Younkin, Chip 309
Yousefian, Bogorgmehr 383
Yow, Horace 312
Yowell, Wayne 268,369
Yuan, Robert 289
Yuen, Alan 299
Zaeri, Homa 336
Zaheer, Khalid 335
Zamora, Rudy 268
Zampikos, George 252,260
Zarafonetis, Nicholas 312
Zegub, Thomas 299,318
Ziegler, Larry 330
Zeta Tau Alpha 280
Zreik, Freda 333
Zsohar, Leslie 369
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