Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY)

 - Class of 1955

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Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1955 volume:

KENTUCKIANA John Wilson Townsend Room I ' ll! - -MLLU3 B §m EASTERN KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY RICHMOND U.V.e 955 " 1EAS " FEEN KEMTJL1CJ1Y, SOT AXE ! MKJ o EASTERN KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 1955 MILESTONE This is Eastern. This is a small but progressive and growing college of seventeen hundred students. Through its gates pass men and women from every part of the state and from many miles beyond the Commonwealth. Our homes are as far apart as Staten Island to Denver and from Detroit to Pensacola; from Burning Springs and Honey Bee and Happy Valley to Richmond. We come from large cities and small farms; from modernistic high schools and one-room schools; from little rural churches and from city congregations; from the mountains and the bluegrass; from the coal miner ' s family, the railroaders, the farmer ' s, the business executive ' s. We come with the marks of our community ways upon us. We speak the soft and slow speech of our southern hills and mountains and the swift, clipped speech of northern towns. We come with ballads on our tongues and fiddle tunes at our finger tips, and with remembered symphonies in our ears. We come believing and worshipping in our Protestant, Catholic, Jewish, or Mormon faiths. We come with minds which have been exposed to many different views, but have not always met a view on life which we could accept as our own. We come with biases and prejudices ac- quired in our local communities or perhaps we come with open minds, willing to con- sider new opinions. But these differences of background lose their sharpness when we enter into our new world . . . our one world, college. Merely our presence here unites us into one ... a person who has the love of Eastern foremost in his mind. We come with many goals. While here our feet will pass through many doors, climb many steps that lead through halls of applied arts, science, fine arts, education, health and physical educa. ' on, military science, mathematics, social science. Our feef travel many cam- pus miles. They run with fall, drag with winter, skip with spring, play with summer. Daily we travel over fa- miliar paths. Our presence creates centers of activity. Over a cup of coffee, in a history class, on the main walk, or in a crowded car, the campus furnishes activity. Our steps will take us through beckoning doors which open into places of work and play, study and recreation These avenues will provide to us a way of life which at first has an air of strangeness, but gradually we begin to feel that we belong. Our campus is our home. Within the dormitories of Sullivan, Memorial, McCreary, Beckham, and Burnam we find a great portion of our college life. These buildings provide us with the opportunities to meet people who will become life-long friends. Stately columns invite us to enter . . . to share through days and midnight hours of study and talk and carefree laughter all our hopes, all our ambitions, all our fears. Dormitory life is an unforgettable experience long to be remembered and cherished. This is Eastern. Perhaps no campus presents a prettier scene. Beauty is radiant during each season here. Eastern is a picture of serene loveliness when fallen snow turns the campus into a white paradise In winter the campus is covered with a sparkling blanket that almost brings an atmosphere of majesty. And the rains come a new season. seemingly never to leave, but sprinkling the promise of Spring and summer bring budding trees and blossoming flowers which perfume the campus with their fragrance. Leaves, wave on wave, begin to darken the still, green grass . . . long shadows come . . . the amphitheatre is a vision of spellbinding color reflecting the gorgeous multicolored pageantry of fall. And through all the seasons, the Student Union in her nightly beauty towers over the campus. Seeing her gleaming or shadowy loveliness and hearing the fen o ' clock chimes ring good night stills the restlessness of day and brings quietness and peace. % - U; ' fe: This is Eastern. Perhaps no car presents a prettier scene. Beauty radiant during each season hi Eastern is a picture of serene lovelin when fallen snow turns the campus int In winter the campus is covere atmosphere of majesty. And the rains come . . . seemin a new season. Spring and summer bring budd the campus with their fragrance. Le green grass . . . long shadows come color reflecting the gorgeous multicolc And through all the seasons, the Student Union in her nightly beauty towers over the campus. Seeing her gleaming or shadowy loveliness and hearing the ten o ' clock chimes ring good night stills the restlessness of day and brings quietness and peace. Table of Contents I. Introduction II. Dedication III. Seniors IV. Graduates V. Administration VI. Juniors VII. Athletics VIII. Sophomores IX. Military Science X. Freshmen XI. Organizations XII. Daily Life XIII. In Memoriam XIV. Index 1 9 JO 38 40 56 66 86 96 108 122 154 196 197 Among these favorite buildings, on this dear campus, students grow from shy, awkward freshmen to confident, poised graduates. Remembering at all times that knowledge is our goal, we realize also that " education is where you find it. " Eastern students are alive. The friendly, informal campus environment doesn ' t permit anyone to conceal his personality for long. And this quality more than any other is responsible for our in- stitution being known hereabouts as " one of the friendliest colleges " We are proud of EKSCs famed Southern traditions and folk-ways, but prouder still of its outstanding scholastic position in the nation. We believe that the members of our administration are among the most conscientious and understanding to be found anywhere. Our instructors unceasingly strive to stimulate our self-development, and to guide our sometimes reluctant and wayward feet along the never-ending road of learning. Eastern is growing. It will be larger and greater tomorrow. But the most cherished memories of the class of 1955 will always center around the closeness of spirit and friendly intimacy of the " Little " Eastern we knew. May its expanding program not forget to retain these indispensable values as a part of its basic fiber and foundation. May this 1955 MILESTONE retain, restore, and preserve in your heart and mind, the Eastern we knew for all the years to come. Edie and Peggy Desiring only to better our class, thinking never of personal gain, working diligently in any senior or campus activity, wanting to be an intimate friend with all students, being one of the most capable and most efficient leaders of all time, im- pressing all with her grace, charm, and poise . . . these are some of the limited reasons why Dean Emma Y. Case, class advisor for four years, is accorded our respect and praise. We, the senior class, proudly dedicate our 1955 Milestone to our Dean Case. s c o s Senior Class president is Harry Stigall. Officers are James Winn, vice-president; Sue Appleton, sec- retary; and Chester Raker, treas- urer. Mrs. Emma Y. Case is class advisor. Among the many senior sponsored activities are the Thurs- day evening bunny hops where seniors gather to chat, to dance and to have fun. 10 11 CHARLES VICTOR HENRY BERTHA ISAACS Jamestown Wagersville Sio ogy, B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S Biology Club 3,4 W. NEVERSTITCH Cumberland Hhl. — Phy. Ed., A.B. Knights of Artillery 3 Newman Club 1,2,3 FRANKIE MOORES TUDOR JOHN L. CONN Richmond Ivel Elementary Ed., B.S. Commerce, B.S. tfAfW-fLk BILLY MELVIN WILDER BETTY BRETT OGDEN ROBERT EARL BARTLEY DOROTHY O. BICKERS JAMES O. CROLEY Kettle Island Winchester Corbin Campbellsburg Richmond Industrial Arts, B.S. Musk, A.B. Chem. — Math , 85 Biology, B.S. Sociol Science, A.B. Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4 B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 B.S.U. 1,2 B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Photo Club 1 Choir 1,2,3,4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Music 3,4 Treas., 4 Math Club ) Biology Club 1,2,3,4 Caduceus Club 1,2,3,4 Sec, 3 Cwens 2 Collegiate Pentacle 1 Sigma Lambda 2,3 Y.W.C.A. 1 pre- medicine 12 SENIORS H. R. WOLFINBARGER KELLY PAUL DeSIMONE EVA RUTH HADEN ASA LOUIS HORD ESTEN A. WEBB Irvine McRoberts Richmond Berea Somerset Biology, B.S. Biology, B.S. Horn. ' Economics, B.S Commerce, B.S. Industrial Arts, B. S. Biology Club 1 Letcher County Club 4 Band 1 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Ind. Arts Club 1 ,2,3,4 Caduceus Club 2 Vice-president., 4 Choir 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Physics Club 3 Knights of Artillery 2,3,4 D.S.F. 1,2,3,4 Y.M.C.A. 1 Home Econ. Club Kyma Club 3,4 Messiah 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1 ,2,3,4 THOMAS R. FORBES CAROL A. JAC KSDN J W. MULLIKIN MARTHA LOUISE LEEDS M ■-VIN N. MCDONALD Covington Waco Ewing Richmond Waco Commerce, B.S. History, A.B. Industrial Arts, B.S. Art, A.B. Socol S cience, B.S. Kappa Pi 3,4 Choir 1 Ind. Arts Club 3 Kappa Pi 3,4 Pres., 4 Messiah 1,3 Photo Club 4 Sec, 4 Photo Club 2 Y.W.C.A. 1 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Newman Club 1 Orchestra 3,4 2,3,4 13 H. DWIGHT N1DIFFER WILLIAM CAROL DOAN MARGIE ANN RASN1CK ERNIE E. RIGRISH RAY MITCHELL FANNIN Tribbev Cvnthiana Cumberland Portsmouth, Ohio Whitley City Socio Science, A.B. Geo.-Hisf., A.B. elementary Ed., B.S. Socio Science, A.B. Social Science, B.S. Knights of Artillery 3 Cwens 2 " E " Club 2,3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 4 Y.M.C.A. 2 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Milestone 3,4 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3 Vice-pres., 3 F.T.A. 2,3 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Varsity Football 1,2,3,4, Progress 4 EDWARD J. MARTIN MARY K. NOLAN Wayland Harlan Socio Science, A.B. Elementary Ed., B World Affairs Club 4 B.S.U. 1,2,3, World Affairs C RODNEY R. RATLIFF ETHEL FRANCES BURKE DAVID J. THORNTON Elkhorn City Monticello Lexington Commerce, B.S. Biology, B.S. Industrial Arts, A.B. Sigma Tau Pi 4 B.S.U. 4 Messiah 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 3 music 14 SENIORS RONALD E. JOHNSON CLARA R. PATTERSON DANNIE DEREN GRANT BETTY JANE RINESMITH JAMES WARREN BOYER Pineville Woodlawn, Term. Insull Paris Stearns Commerce, B.S. E smanfory Ed.. B.S. Indusfr ol A,H, B S. Elementary Ed., B.S. Commerce, B.S. Band 1,2,3,4 Little Theater Club 4 Kappa Delta P 4 Sigma Lambda 2,3,4 Messiah 4 Messiah 4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Progress Staff 3,4 Wesley Foundation 3,4 F.T.A. 4 World Affairs Club 4 Y.W.C.A. 4 Milestone Staff Newman Club Sec. 3,4 Progress Staff W.R.A. 2 World Affairs Y.W.C.A. 1 F.T.A. 3,4 4 1,2,3,4 3,4 Club 4 BLAINE COX MARTIN DIXIE DELLA TRAPP JAMES T. SAMMONS BONNIE G. SCHRAM HOBERT FORD Wayland Butler Raceland Florence Everts Socio Science, A.B. Home Economics, B.S. Industrial Alls, B.S. Socio Science, A.B. Commerce, B.S. Collegiate Pentacle 4 Drum and Sandal 2,3,4 Drum and Sandal 2,3,4 Cwens 2 Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4 Sigma Lambda 2 Home Ec. Club 1,2,3,4 Kappa Pi 2 W.R.A. 1,2 Pres., 4 Varsity Football 1,2,3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Varsity Track 1,2,3,4 15 PRESTON O. YOUNG, JR. MILTON L. MARCUM Stanford Salversville Physical Education, D.S. Commerce, B.S Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Sigma Tau Pi P. E. Club 3,4 COETTA LUCAS REGINALD L. BE " Farraday Lancaster Commerce, B.S. History, A.B. Choir 1,2 B.S.U. 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Canterbury Club W.R.A. 3,4 Messiah 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2 Choir 4 Letcher Ccunty Club 3,4 SHELBY F. K1NCAID Beattyville History, A.B. Varsity Baseball Team 2,3,4 Coach 3,4 GLENN SCOTT MORRIS Crab Orchard Eng ish, A.B. Canterbury Club 4 Sigma Lambda 3,4 Varsity Track Team 2,3,4 W«-M Affairs Club 2,3,4 Vice-pres., 4 SILLIE DAVIS CASEY Richmond E rm:nlary Id., B.S. Cwens 2 D.S.F. 1 Drum and Sandal 3 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Kyma 1,2,3 Messiah 3 Milestone 3 Off Campus Club 1 Sigma Lambda 1 FORD THOMAS POWELL Sand Gap Commerce, B.S. Sigma Tau Pi 4 LLIE DIXON CAWOOD JOHN RONALD FRANK Harlan Ebmsntory Ed., B.S. B.S.U. 1,2,3 Burnam W.R.H.O. 2 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Messiah 2,3 Milestone 3 World Affairs Club 2,3,4 Sec, 3 Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4 F.T.A. 3,4 Pres., 3 Huntington, W. Va. Mafhsmotics, B.S. Choir 1 Messiah 1 World Affairs Club 4 art 16 SENIORS NELSON R. BALDR DGE LAURA E. TODD JOE SHELTON ELANCHE V. NEWBY RALPH PRiC Prestonsburg Richmond Junction City Harrodsburg Liberty Commerce, B.S. Commerce, B.S. Molhemolics, B.S. Flem!n!ary Ed., B.S. Socio Sc enc Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 B.S.U. 1,2 Physics Club 2,3,4 B.S.U. 2,3,4 Off Campus Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 3 World Affairs Club 4 Pres., 2 President 4 Math Club 4 WILLIAM H. BALDWIN Richmond lnduslr.nl Alls, B.S. Industrial Arts Club 1, Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Knights of Artillery 4 Progress 4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 SAMMY JOYCE HACKER MELVIN C. MIDDLETON E. J. McDONALD Richmond Elementary Ed., B.S. B.S.U. 1 Kyma 2 O ' f Campus Club 1,2,4 Treas., 1 Pres., 4 W.R.A. 2 Y.W.C.A. 1,4 F.T.A. 4 Induslriol Arts, B.S. Industrial Arts Club 1,2,3 Williamsburg Commerce, B.S. B.S.U. 3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Messiah 3,4 Progress 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi Student Counc Treas., 4 ESTILL DARRELL BANKS Whitesburg Commerce, B.S. Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 3 Letcher Co. Club 3,4 Pres., 3 17 !. TURNER, JR. Newport Socio! Science, B.S. World Affairs Club 2 CLIFFORD TRIMBLE Nancy Socio Science, A.B. FRANCES WILBURN Grayson Home Economics, B.S. Burnam W.R.H.O. 2 Home Economics Club 1 .-2,3,4 Milestone 3 Westminister Fellowship 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3 RANDOLPH DOZIER Ravenna Art, A.B Kappa Pi 2, 3,4 Treas., 3 CLAY REED WITMER Winchester History, A.B. VENCIL DELANO ENGLE KATIE MILDRED HALL BOBBY JOE KITCHEN Woodbine Ravenna East Point Industrial Arts, B.S. Home Economics Commerce, B.S. Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4 B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Sec, 3,4 Home Economics Club 2,3,4 Y.W.C.A. 3 PATRICIA PLATT DAY Harlan Elemenlory Ed , E S. Messiah 4 ff ' Ti % ROY D. MITCHELL Corbin Socio Science, A.B. B.S.U. 3,4 World Affaiis Club 3,4 industrial arts SENIORS REXFORD H. JONES Corbin History, A.B. P. E. Club 3,4 Sigma Lambda 4 BILLY JOE CAWOOD Cawood Elementary Ed., B.S. Knights of Artillery 3 F.T.A. 4 Harlan County Club 4 MARY T. WALLACE Somerset Elementary Ed., B.S. BOBBY LEON ROSE REX EUGENE MILLER Winston Sand Gap Industrial Arts, B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S. Industrial Arts Club 2 Knights of Artillery 3,4 f s : 1 ■. tlfcAftb ROBERT B. DURHAM Campbellsville Elementary Ed., B.S. B.S.U. 3,4 PATRICIA A. CALDWELL Waynesburg Home Economics, B.S. B.S.U. 2 Home Economics Club 2,3,4 Photo Club 2,3 Sigma Lambda 2 World Affairs Club 2 BURLEY STEVENS Ashland Biology, B.S. MARY RUTH CHILDERS JOHNNY HENRY BROWN Omar, W. Va. Williamsburg Elementary Ed., B.S. Commerce, B.S. Kyma 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 4 Messiah 3 W.R.A. 3 F.T.A. 3,4 19 WALKER M PARKE MARY JO CAMPBELL BOBBY LOUIS DEZARN GRACE L. REYNOLDS GENE RAY TOMPKINS Union City Pineville College Hill Buckhorn Corbin Social Science, B.S. Eng ish, A.B Commerce, B.S. Commerce, B.S. Physical education, S.S. Cheerleader 3 Canterbury Club 1,3,3,4 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Math Club 1 Band 1 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Vice-pres. 3 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Milestone 3 B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Kyma 1,3,3 Editor " Belles-Lettres " 4 Drill Team 3,3 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Treas., 3 Kyma 1,2 Westminster Fellowship Choir 1,2,3,4 Milestone 4 1,2,3,4 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Progress 2,3,4, World Affairs Club 4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Co-Editor 4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Varsity Swim Team 1 Sigma Lambda 1,2,3,4 Sigma Tau Delta 2,3,4 Pres., 4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Big Sisters Club 2 Sec, 2 Who ' s Who 4 Auk WILLIAM R. VAN PELT NORVALINE C. HALE WAYNE T. TIPTON JANE F. PARKER HAROLD J. FRALEY Kenvir Paint Lick Clay City Somerset Sandy Hook Industrial Arts. B.S Commerce, B.S. Commerce, B.S. ehmsntary £d., B.S Geography, A.B. Industrial Arts Club 3,4 World Affairs Club 3 Photo Club 4 B.S.U. 2 Knights of Artillery 3 Sigma Tau Pi 4 Drum and Sandal 1 Varsity Basketball Team 1,2,3,4 t ome economics 20 SENIORS JESSE ALLEN KELTNER PEGGY HELEN KRAUS THOMAS RAY HOWELL Somerset Commerce, 8.S. Knights of Artillery 3,4 Milestone 4 Sigma Lambda 2,3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Wesley Foundation 1 Y.M.C.A. 2,3,4 Sec.-Treas., 3,4 Louisville History, A.B. Burnam W.R.H.O. 3 Treas., 3 Choir 1 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Cwens 2 Kappa Delta Pi 4 Messiah 1,2 Milestone 4 Co-Editor 4 Music Club 1 Orchestra 1 Sigma Lambda 1,2,3,4 S. U. Music Council 1,2,3, Westminster Fellowship 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 3 Who ' s Who 4 Loyal! B S Knights of Artillery 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 1 Drill Team 2, 3 POLLY L. JENKINS Whitesburg Music, A.B. 8.S.U. 1,2 Choir 1,2,3,4 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Treas., 4 Math Club 1,4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Music Club 1,2,3,4 Treas., 3 Y.W.C.A. 1 Agriculture Club 1 " E " Club 2,3,4 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3 Varsity Baseball Team 1,2,3,4 World Affairs Club 4 Y.M.C.A. 2 WILLIAM T. McANALLEN SUE CARROL LEWIS Winchester East Bernstadt Physical Education, B.S. Horn? Economics, B.S. " E " Club 1,2,3,4 Newman Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 2 Varsity Baseball Team 1,2,3,4 JOHN EDWARD YARBER JOE ANN NASSIDA Mt. Sterling Berea Biology, B.S. An, A.B Kyma 4 Kappa Pi 3,4 EARL EUGENE JONES Berea English, A.B. Class Officer 1 Pres., 1 Varsity Football Team 1 21 KENNETH L. MEADORS Williamsburg Commerce, B.S. Sigma Tau Pi 4 DORIS S. MARCUM Lynch Elementary Ed., B.S. Milestone 3 W.R.A. 1,2 Wesley Foundation Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Harlan Co. Club 4 PAUL LANDRUM Lost Creek Elemenlory fd . B. ANITA ANN LANKFORD Lebanon Phy. Ed. — Art. B.S. B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Drum and Sandal 3,4 W.R.A. 1,2,3,4 JOHN DANIEL SEALE Booneville Health — Phy. Ed., B.S. Phy. Ed. Club 3,4 WILLIAM L. REED SUZY RAMEY Salyersville P.keville Health — Phy. Ed., B.S. Commerce, B.S Phi lota 3 Progress 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 3,4 Sigma Tau P Vice-pres., 3 W.R.A. 3 Phy. Ed. Club 3 ILLY CALVIN TRACY SUE COVINGTON CLORE GLENN BROWN Richr nond LaGrange Yeager Indus trial Aril, B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S. Chem. Bio., B.S. Progress 1 Biology Club 1,2,3,4 World Affairs Club 4 Pres., 2,4 Y.W.C.A. 3,4 Physics Club 3 F.T.A. 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 2,3,4 Pres., 4 secondary education 22 SENIORS JAMES W. HUMPHREY Georgetown Industrial Arts, B.S. Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4 JUANITA LITTERAL Jackson Commerce, B.S. WILLIAM ROBERT SNOW DALE MARIE WOODSON Sherman Commerce, B.S. Alpha Psi Omega 4 Choir 1,2,3,4 Little Theater 2,3,4 Pres., 4 Winchester Mathematics, B.S. Math 1,4 Sigma Lambda 1 Y.W.C.A. 3 RALPH M. RUTLEDGE Ironton, O. Industrial Arts, B.S. " E " Club 2,3,4 Ind. Arts, 1,2,3,4 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Varsity Baseball Team 1,2,3,4 Varsity Swim Team 2,3,4 SHANNON D. HATTER Yosemite Commerce, B.S. Kappa Pi 4 Photo Club 4 Sigma Tau Pi 3, 4 Y.M.C.A. 2 JOANN BLAKELY CO T nerce, B.S. Burnam W.R.H.O. 2 Messiah 1,2,3 Progress 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3 WILLIAM R. HENSLEY Harlan Chemistry, B.S. Caduceus Club 1,2,3,4 Class Officer 1,2 Vice-pres., 1 Pres., 2 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Kyma 1 Progress 1,4 Y.M.C.A. 1,2 JOAN ROSE SCHOLLE Covington Ebmentory Ed., B.S. Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4 Sec.-Treas., 2 Choir 1,2 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Little Theater 2,3,4 Treas., 2 Pres., 3 Messiah 1,2,3 Milestone 3 Music Club 2,3,4 Progress 2 S.U. Music Council 3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Westminster Fellowship 1,2 Y.W.C.A. 2 F.T.A. 3,4 Who ' s Who 4 LARRY JOE JAMES Grayson Music, A.B. Band 1,2,3,4 Choir 1,2,3,4 Little Theater 4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Music Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Orchestra 4 23 ALTON GAY BEST Springfield Mathematics, B.S. WANNA FAYE BROWN Siqn nbda Sec, 2 W.R.A. 3 Wesley Foundatii World Affairs 4 Y.W.C.A. 1 GENE PAUL TAYLOR Stanford Socio) Science, A.B. BONNIE B. BALDWIN Campbellsville Horn; Economics, B.S. B.S.U. 3 Home Economics Club 3,4 World Affairs Club 3 Harlan County Club 4 Commerce, B.S. Kappa Pi 3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Pres., 4 Westminster Fellowship 1 JERRY WRIGHT Falmouth Biology, B.S Biology Club 1,2,3,4 Pres., 3 Milestone 4 Wesley Foundation Y.M.C.A. 3,4 E e Ed , B S Burnam W.R.H.O. 4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Milestone 3 Progress 1,2 Wesley Foundation 4 Westminister Fellowship 1 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 4 JAMES ROBERT WINN Greensburg Music, A.B. Band 1,2,3,4 Pres., 3 B.S.U. 1,2,3,4, Choir Director 2,3,4 Choir 1,2,3,4 Class Officer 4 Vice-pres. ,4 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Music Club 1,2,3,4 Pres., 3 Orchestra 4 AMANDA S. APPLETON JOSEPH J. BALASSONE Choir 3 Class Officer 4 Sec, 4 Milestone 4 Progress 4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Wesley Foundation Richmond Biology, B.S. Biology Club 3 " E " Club 3,4 Newman Club 3 Sigma Lambda 3 Varsity Football 3,4 Ten is 3,4 College Quartet 1,2,3,4 secondary education Mmm k 24 SENIORS ARY LIONEL ARTHUR Ashland Socio Science, A. 8. DOROTHY O. THOM; Paris Elementary Ed., B.S. IS GAIL E. GODSEY Happy Geography, B.S. MARGARET P. KNEPPER Clarksville, Ind. Social Science, A.B. CHARLES R. Pineville Physical Edu BAUGH •alion, B. Knights of Artillery 3,4 Varsity Football Team 1,4 Messiah 3,4 Wesley Foundation Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4 Vice-pres., 3 F.T.A. 4 Sec, 4 1,2,3,4 Choir 2 World Affairs 4 Y.W.C.A. 3,4 - . ... I M A NORMA JEAN TEVIS Richmond English, A.B. Canterbury 2,3,4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Kyma 2,3,4 Vice-Pres., 3 Off Campus 1 Sigma Lambda 2,3,4 Treas., 4 . A. GREYNOLDS Loyal) Industrial Arts, B.S. Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4 Pres., 4 Debate Team 4 Industrial Arts 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 3 Pres., 4 Little Theater 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Kappa lota E psi Ion 2 Who ' s Who 4 NANCIE LEE STONE Grayson Horns Economics, B.S. D.S.F. 4 Home Econ. Club 1,2,3,4 Treas., 4 Kyma 3,4 Milestone 3 Assistant Ed., 3 Y.W.C.A. 1,4 F.T.A. 3,4 NICK TOM DeSANTIS Asbury Park, N. J. Commerce, B.S. Knights of Artillery 3 Newman Club 1,2,3,4 Progress 2,3 Sports Editor 2,3 Varsity Swim Team 2,3 Y.M.C.A. 1,2 EDITH ANN TAYLOR Covington Hist.— Pol. Sci.—Eng., A.B. Canterbury 2,3,4 Pres., 4 Class Officer 2 Vice-pres., 2 Cwens 2 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Little Theater 2,3 Mardi Gras Queen 4 Messiah 1 Milestone 2,3,4 Co-editor 4 Miss Popularity 4 Progress 1,2,3,4 Club Ed., 1,2 Editor 3 Sigma Tau Delta 2,3,4 Sec. -treas., 3 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 Pres., 2 Who ' s Who 4 World Affairs 4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 2 Treas., 3 Big Sisters Club 3,4 Collegiate Pentacle 4 25 HARRY M. SMILEY BARBARA N. WELCH JAMES ALLEN SNOW PATRICIA E. PERKINS RONALD H. SMILEY Berry Irvine Sherman Danville Prestonsburg Chem. — Math., B.S. Horn? Economics, B.S. Hisf. — Phy. Ed., A B. Art — History, A.B. Chem. — Math., B.S. Caduceus Club 2,3,4 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4 Kappa Pi 3,4 Caduceus Club 1,2 Math Club 4 Home Ec. Club 1,2,3,4 Debate Team 2,3 Milestone 3 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Messiah 1,2,3 Treas., 2 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Stateland W.R.H.O. 3 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Milestone 4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Little Theater 2,3,4 Wesley Foundation 2,3,4 Math Club 4 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 Kyma 3 Vice-pres., 3 Sec, 2 Physics Club 2,3,4 Y.M.C.A. 3,4 Off Campus Women ' s Sigma Lambda 3 Y.W.C.A. 3,4 Who ' s Who 4 Club 4 Treas., 3 Y.M.C.A. 1 Y.W.C.A. 2 Varsity Tennis Team 1,2,3,4 Co-capt., 3,4 JESSIE ANN HOBBS Hazard Elementary Ed., B.S. Kyma 1 Little Theater Club 4 Messiah 1,2,3 WALLACE B. SULLIVAN Stearns History, A.£ " E " Club 4 Kappa Pi 3,4 Varsity Golf Team 3,4 MARTHA E. HARDIN Tollesboro Elementary Ed., C.S. D.S.F. 1,2 Photo Club 2 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3 GUY ROWLAND STRONG MABEL DANIEL HAYS Richmond Manchester Phy. Ed. — Bio., B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S. Varsity Baseball Team 4 Varsity Basketball Team 4 elementary education 26 SENIORS KARL DEAN BAYS FAY B. ROUNDTREE DARREL W. WININGER MARY ANN LEAR CHARLIE CALVIN TRUE Corbin Cincinnati, Ohio Corbin Berea Covington Commerce, B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S. Socio Science, A.B. Horn? Economics, B.S. Geogiaphy, B.S. Canterbury 4 F.T.A., 4 B.S.U. 3,4 B.S.U. 3 " E " Club 1,2,3,4 " E " Club 2,3,4 Messiah 3,4 Off-Campus 3,4 Varsity Football 1,2,3,4 Pres., 4 Phi lota 3 Little Theater 3,4 World Affairs 4 Varsity Football 1 2,3,4 ,? 1h tk CHESTER EASTERLING SOPHIE J. WIEDEKAMP ERNEST DURHAM MARY LAKE McELROY FRANKLIN D. ELLISTOt Neon Ashland Richmond Springfield Middlesboro Social Sc ience, B.S. Commerce, B.S. History, A.B. Elementary Ed., B.S. Industrial Arts, B.S. Letcher Co. Club 4 Band l Kyma 1,2,3,4 Messiah 3,4 Band 1,2,3,4 Burnam W.R.H.O. 3 Pres., 3 Photo Club 3 B.S.U. 1 Sec, 3 Vice-pres., 4 Progress 3 Industrial Arts Club Drum and Sandal 1,2 Progress 1,2,3,4 Wesley Foundation 3,4 1,2,3,4 Kyma 2,3,4 Westminster Fellov vship Treas., 3 Treas., 3 2,3 Vice-pres., 4 Sec, 4 Vice-pres., 3 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Military Ball Queen 4 Y.W.C.A. 4 Little Theater 2,3,4 Progress 3 Big Sisters 3,4 Treas., 4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Pres., 4 Phi lota 2,3 Treas., 4 Sec-Treas., 3 Wesley Foundation 1 Track 1 Westminster Feilowsh ' r) 27 HARRY B. STIGALL VIRGINIA T. DURBIN ROGER S. STEPHENS RAMONA A. FLETCHER BUDDY THOMAS CURY Danville Lexington Gapville Ashland Neon Chem. — Malh., B.S. E emsnfory Ed., B.S. English, A.B. Chem. — Bio., B.S. Commerce, B.S. Band 4 Burnam W.R.H.O. 3,4 B.S U 1,2 B.S.U. 1,2 Knights of Artillery 3 Class Officer 4 Treas., 4 Canterbury Club 2,3,4 Caduceus Club 3,4 Letcher Co. Club 3,4 Pres., 4 Class Officer 3 Vice-pres., 4 Treas., 4 Newman Club 1,2,3,4 Math Club 4 Sec, 3 Debate Team 3,4 Class Officer 2 Pres., 2,3,4 Milestone 4 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Treas., 2 Progress 2,3,4 Wesley Foundation 3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Pres., 4 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Asst. Bus. Man., 3 Westminster Fellow hip 1 Cwens 2,3 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Cwens 2 Business Manager, 4 Who ' s Who 4 Pres., 2 Pres., 2 Pres., 2 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 World Affairs Club 4 Jr. Advisor, 3 Little Theater 3,4 Kappa Delta Pi 4 Drill Team 2,3 Y.M.C.A. 3,4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Phi lota 3 Messiah 1 Drillmaster 2,3 Pres., 3 Milestone 3,4 Miss Popularity 3 Stateland W.R.H.O. 1 Sec, 1 Y.W.C.A. 3,4 Big Sisters 3,4 Who ' s Who 4 Vice-pres., 3 Progress 3,4 Sigma Tau Delta 2,3,4 Pres., 3 Who ' s Who 4 World Affairs Club 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 3,4 Who ' s Who 4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2 J AtMJ mtm PEGGY LEAH YORK BOBBY GLEN GIBBS ANN QUINN LYEL ARTHUR GENE ROBBINS WILMA JUNE WAGEL Pikeville Lothair Ashland Calloway Brooksville Commence, B. 5. Chem. — Bio., B.S. Elementary Ed , B S Commerce, B.S. Horns Economics, B.S. World Affair s Club 4 Caduceus Club 1,2,3 Class Officer 3 Treas., 3 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Knights of Artillery 3,4 D.S.F. 3,4 Messiah 3,4 World Affairs Club 4 Y.W.C.A. 4 D.S.F. 1,3 Home Econ. Club, 1,2,3,4 Messiah 3 Y.W.C.A. 1 elementary education 2 3 SENIORS DOUGLAS G. H1BBARD Covington Commerce, B.S. Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Treas., 2 Math Club 1,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Varsity Track Team 2 MARY H. COLLINS Maysville Chem. — Bio., B.S. Biology Club 1,2,3,4 Caduceus Club 1,2,3,4 Sec, 4 Cwens 2,4 Pres., 2 Sn. Advisor, 4 Kappa Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4 Sec, 1 Pres., 3 Newman Club 1 Who ' s Who 4 FRANK R. NASSIDA Duquesne, Pa. Health — Phy. Cd., B.S. " E " Club 2,3,4 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Newman Club 2,3,4 Varsity Football Team 2,3,4 PATRICIA A. POYMA St. Ignace, Mich. Geo. -Hist., A.B. Burnam W.R.H.O. 3,4 Debate Team 4 Newman Club 3,4 Sigma Lambda 3 World Affairs Club 3,4 Pres., 4 LESLIE G. PURDOM Gravel Switch Commerce, B.S. Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Agriculture Club 1,2,3 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 4 F.T.A. 4 4MES EARL CAUD1LL JANICE N. BURTON L. A. LOVINGTON CAROLYN G. TYE VINCENT GILLEY West Liberty Dayton, Ohio Staten Island, N. Y. Ariay Premium Industrial Arts, A.B. Commerce, B.S. Social Science, A.B. Elementary Ed., B.S. Commerce, B.S. Prom King 3 Burnam W.R.H.O. 4 Varsity Basketball Team B.S.U. 2,4 Photo Club 4 Industrial Arts Club 4 Sec, 4 2,3 Messiah 4 Sigma Tau Pi 4 Kappa Pi 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Wesley Foundation 4 Y.W.C.A. 4 Letcher Co. Club Knights of Artillery 3,4 Sec, 4 Wesley Foundation Prom Queen 3 29 VERNON J. CALHOUN Palatka, Fla. Elementary Ed., B.S. World Affairs Club 4 F.T.A. 4 LITTERAL PAUL CLAYTON North Middletown B.S. Socio Science, A.B. Knights of Artillery 3,4 KIRBY COLLINS Maysville History, A.B. Kappa lota Epsilon 2,3 Kappa Pi 3,4 DAVID ARTHUR CAYLOR ALLIE JEAN TURNER JAMES CLAYTON BURCH RACHEL ALICE KEENE New Albany, Ind. Music, A.B. Band 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Student Conductor 4 Choir 1,2,3,4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Music Club 1,2,3,4 Orchestra 1,2,3,4 Varsity Tennis Team 3 Westminster Fellowship 1,2,4 College Quartet 3 Shelbyville Home Econ, B.S. Burnam W.R.H.O. 2,3 Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4 Sec, 2 Milestone 4 Sigma Lambda 2 Westminster Fellowship 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1 Stamping Ground English, A.B. Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4 Canterbury Club 3,4 Cheerleader 3 Debate Team 2,3 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Kyma Club 4 Little Theater Club 1,2,3,4 Pres., 2 Newman Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 3 Sigma Lambda 3,4 Pres., 3 Who ' s Who 4 Mr. Popularity 4 Richmond Chemistry, B.S. Biology Club 3,4 Treas., 4 Drum and Sandal 3,4 Kyma Club 4 Messiah 3 Who ' s Who 4 JAMES DAYTON BAKER Ashland Music, A.B. Band 1 ,2,3,4 Vice-Pres., 3 Choir 1,2,3,4 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Music Club 1,2,3,4 physical education 30 SENIORS DOUGLAS B. HUBER South Hills Chemistry, B.S. . D. SHACKLEFORD Parksville Horns Economics, B.S. Home Economics C t 1,2,3,4 Messiah 1,2 Milestone 3 W.R.A. 1 Westminster Fellows 1 2,3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3 CLAUD M. HUBBARD Pineville Commerce, B.S. Band 1,2,3,4 Sigma Lambda 2,3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Y.M.C.A. 3,4 NORMA FAYE SIMMS Waynesburg Homa Economr .S. B.S.U. 1,2 Sec, 2 Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4 Photo Club 2,3 Sigma Lambda 2 Y.W.C.A. 1 BERNICE F. BRYANT, JR. Lawrenceburg Art, A.B. B.S.U. 3,4 Vice-pres., 3 Pres., 4 Choir 3,4 Kappa Pi 3,4 Messiah 3,4 Photo Club 4 Varsity Track Team 1 World Affairs Club 4 Y.M.C.A., 4 WILLIAM H. BAXTER LUISE HOLMAN SMITH CLARENCE M. NOLAND CHLOE JEAN SLU3HER PAUL B. HUGHES Glasgow Pineville Richmond Warbranch Crystal Socio Science, A.B. Commerce, B.S. Commerce, B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S. Elementary Ed., B.S Varsity Basketball Team Knights of Artillery 3,4 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 31 WILLIAM PALAHUNICH McKees Rocks, Pa. Health — Phy. Ed., B.S. " E " Club 2 Varsity Football Team 1 2 DOLORES JANE PAYTON DON DALY Frankfort English, A.B. Canterbury Club 4 Big Sisters 4 Milestone 4 Progress 2,3,4 Sigma Lambda 1,2,3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Norwood, Ohio Physicol Education, B.S. " E " Club 1,2,3,4 Class Officer 1 Treas., I Varsity Football Te 1,2,3,4 Varsity Track Team 1,2,3,4 MAXINE BAUGH HINES CARL EDWIN OAKLEY Science Hill Hsalth — Phy. fd., B.S. Drum and Sandal 4 W.R.A. 3,4 Phys. Ed. Club 4 Corbin Geography, A.B. " E " Club 1,2,3,4 Varsity Football Team 1,2,3,4 ROBERT LEVI ROBY Shepherdsville Commerce, B.S. " E " Club 2,3,4 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Sigma Ta Pi 3,4 Varsity Baseball Tea 1,2,3,4 Y.M.C.A. 1 BEVERLY WILSON Richmond Health — Phy. Ed., B.S. Collegiate Pentacle 4 Drum and Sandal 2,3,4 Pres., 4 Kappa Delta Pi 4 Kappa Kappa Sigma 2,3 Pres., 2 Vice-pres., 3 Kyma 1,2,3 Off Campus Women ' s Club 1 Progress 4 W.R.A. 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 2 Pres., 3,4 Phy. Ed. Club 3,4 Sec, 3 Who ' s Who 4 KENNETH M. JONES D.S.F. 2,3,4 Pres., 2 Industrial Arts Kyma 3,4 Messiah 2,3,4 THELMA JEAN PARKE CHESTER RAKER Richmond Carrollton Homi Economics, B.S. Math. — Physics, B.S. B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Class Officer 4 Sec, 4 Treas., 4 Choir 1,2,3,4 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Vice-pres., 2 Cwens 2 Math Club 4 Vice-pres., 2 Milestone 3,4 Home Economics Clu b Asst. Editor, 3 1,2,3,4 Bus. Manager, 4 Treas., 2 Physics Club 2,3,4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Progress 3,4 Sec, 4 Y.M.C.A. 4 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Who ' s Who 4 Off Campus Women s Club 1,2 Who ' s Who 4 secretarial work 32 SENIORS JANET A. CAMPBELL Dayton Math. — Comm., B.S. B.S.U. 3,4 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Pres., 4 Kappa Kappa Sigma 2,3,4 Treas., 4 Kyma 2 Math Club 4 Messiah 4 Physics Club 4 Progress 2,3,4 JACKSON B. LACKEY Richmond Moth. — Physics, B.S. B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Choir 1 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Treas., 4 Math Club 4 Messiah 1,2,4 Physics 2,3,4 Sigma Lambda 1 PEGGY ANN CHANDLER Louisville Music, A.B. Band 1,2,3,4 Treas., 2 Choir 1,2 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Cwens 2 Messiah 1,2,3,4 Music Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-Pres., 3 Pres., 4 Milestone 4 Orchestra 1,2,3,4 S.U.M.C. 1,2,3,4 Pres., 2 Westminster Fellowship 1,2,3,4 Who ' s Who 4 JAMES A. LANE, JR. Richmond Chemistry, B.S. Biology 3,4 F.T.A. 3,4 Treas., 3,4 Varsity Tennis 2 Y.M.C.A. 2,3,4 BETTY L. GULLADY Winchester His!. — Eng., A.B. Burnam W.R.H.O. 2, Pres., 3 Milestone 4 Sigma Lambda 2 W.R.A. 2,3 Who ' s Who 4 Student Council 4 Canterbury Club 4 NOEL EDWIN CUFF Richmond Chem. — Malh., B.S. D.S.F. 1 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Who ' s Who 4 THRESEA H. THOMAS Danville Elemenlory Ed., B.S. D.S.F. 1,2,3 W.R.A. 1,2 World Affair Y.W.C.A. 4 JOHN C. WILLIAMS Inez Commerce, B.S. Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Ho B.S. Club 3 B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Home Ec. Club 1,2,3 Stateland W.R.H.O. 3,4 Pres., 4 Y.W.C.A. 4 33 MERRELL LEE PATRICK ANNETTE ENGLE DOROTHY CRADY MARIAN D. CAMPBELL JAMES E. ALLENDER Cynthlana Gatliff Louisville Maysville Falmouth Math. — Physics, E.S. English, A. 6. Horns Ecor on- ics 6 S Horns Economics, B.S. Art, A.B. Kappa lota Epsilon 2 B.S.U. 1 Band 1,2,3,4 Class Officer 2 B.S.U. 1,2,3 Math Club 4 Canterbury 3,4 Milestone 4 Sec, 2 Canterbury Club 4 Pres., 4 Choir 1,2,3 Photo Club 2 Collegiate Pentacle 4 Kappa Delta Pi 4 Milestone 4 Messiah 1,2,3 Sec, 2 Sec, 4 Kappa Pi 2,3,4 Physics Club 2,3,4 Progress 4 D.S.F. 1 Drum and Sandal 2 Treas., 3 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 Sigma Lambda 1,2,3 Home Economics Club Milestone 1,2,3,4 Y.M.C.A. 4 World Affairs Club 4 1,2,3,4 Sec, 3 Kappa Delta Pi 4 Messiah 1,2,3 Milestone 3 Asst. Editor 3 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 Who ' s Who 4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,4 Photo Club 1,2,3,4 Pres., 2,3 Vice-pres., 4 Who ' s Who 4 Y.M.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., 4 Progress 1,2,3,4 PRESTON H. HALL Delphia Geogrophy, A E. DON FLOYD Pineville Industrie Ar HALL Is, B.S. B. D. EARLYWINE Covington Elemmtory Ed., B.S. WILLIAM DAVID Stearns Commerce, B.S. HALL CALMER C. HAYES Crab Orchard Commerce, B.S. B.S.U. 3,4 Sigma Lambda 3 World Affairs Club Vice-pres., 4 Y.M.C.A. 4 2,3,4 Progress 2 D.S.F. 3,4 Pres., 3 Messiah 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 3 Knights of Artillery account 1 ng 34 SENIORS ORIS G. JOHNSON, JR. Vallonia, Ind. Industrial Arts, B.S. Industrial Arts Club 7, 3,-1 Kappa lota Epsilon 2 Sec, 2 Knights of Artillery 3,4 Sigma Tau Pi 3,4 Vice-pres., 4 EULENE SPENCE Sturgeon ehmintory Ed., B.S. B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Messiah 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 3,4 F.T.A. 3,4 J. B. SOWDERS Richmond English, A.B. B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Burnam W.R.H.O. 2 Caduceus Club 1,2 Canterbury Club 2,3,4 Choir 2 Little Theater Club 2,3,4 Messiah 2 Sigma Lambda 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2 JANICE TREADWAY Barbourville Horn; Economics, B.S. Burnam W.R.H.O. 3 Choir 2 Home Economics C 1,2,3,4 Pres., 4 Kappa Kappa Sigma Sec, 4 Messiah 2,4 Milestone 4 Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 Pres., 3 Who ' s Who 4 Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4 Big Sisters 3,4 E. E. BICKERS, JR. Campbellsburg Chem. — Bio., B.S. B.S.U. 1,2,3,4 Biology Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres., Caduceus C Vice-pres., Pres., 4 1,2,3,4 • Pj f --jfe PAUL D. HAOER Auxier Physical Education, B Y.M.C.A. 1,2 Phy. Ed. Club, 1,2 " r J W »1 f »ra JARRELL C. JOHNS Dayton, Ohio Heallh — Phy. Ed., B.S. " E " Club 1,2,3,4 Treas., 4 Varsity Football Team 1,2,3,4 Varsity Track Team 1,2 BETTY LOU SMITH Attica, Ind., Elementary Ed., B.S. GLENN E. JOHNSON Burdine Ehmsntary Id., B.S. World Affairs Club 4 HAROLD L. JOHNSON Pikeville Industrial Arts, B.S. Industrial Arts Club 2,3 Knights of Artillery 3,4 35 DEAN RUBARTS Dunnville flemenfory Ed., B.S. Class Officer 3 Vice-pres., 3 Collegiate Pentacle 4 D.S.F. 4 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 Milestone 2,3 Progress 3,4 Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4 F.T.A. 3,4 Basketball Queen 3 PAUL GLENN COLLINS Mayslick Industrio A, is, 8.S. Knights of Artillery 3,4 Newman Club 1,2,3,4 MARY L. HUFF Liberty elementary Id., B.S. J. DAMONTE ROY LEE KIDD Corbin Geography, B.S. " 6 " Club 1,2,3,4 Vice-pres. , 4 Varsity Baseball Team 1,2,3,4 Cap!., 4 Varsity Football Team 1,2,3,4 Capt., 4 S-M JERRY H. SMITH Calhoun Socio Science, B.S ROGER KIETH HOWARD Insull Commerce, B.S. ROBT. A. WHITTINGTON Richmond Industrial Arts, B.S. Industrial Arts Club 2 RAYMOND HORNE Richmond Biology, B.S. Biology Club 3,4 Photo Club 2,3,4 pre-law 36 SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS MADGE GAMBILL Paintsville Home Economics JUNE SAWYER Monticello Commerce Two hundred and fifty-one students are members of the 1955 senior class. Many of this group have been together since September, 1951, and by the unity created when freshmen, this class can claim to be one of the most active groups ever to graduate from Eastern. Reminiscencing students can recall many activities sponsored by the class of ' 55 . . . annual Christmas banquets . . selling Tuesday night movie tickets . . . the 1953 Valentine Dance . . . bunny hops . . . the organization of Kappa lota Epsilon . . . the beginning of the junior-senior men ' s honorary . . . the reception last May for the seniors of ' 54 ... a spring picnic to Natural Bridge in the junior year . . . helping with Vocational Conference and the Marriage Conference Members of the class have shown outstanding qualities of leadership, scholar- ship, and character which have been used for the betterment of the college 37 4 administration f HifHl 33 GRADUATE STUDENTS JOHN T. SOWDERS, JR. CYNTHIA E. JONES Richmond Sor nerset jfMKjk ■ » W ■- mm 1 ■ " 5 | 1 m 1 - i ■ 3 39 ps w v s o Eastern s administration is composed of the Board of Regents, the President, heads of divisions, heads of departments, and faculty. Our college and students are guided by the many capable, excelling leaders who are lead by the college presi- dent, W. F. O ' Donnell, shown with his wife, Mrs ODonnell. 40 41 . WENDELL P. BUTLER State Superintendent of Public Instruction Chairman W. E. BLACKBURN Vice Chairman A. C. JONES KEEN JOHNSON L CECIL C. SANDERS BOARD OF REGENTS The government of the college is vested in the Board of Regents composed of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, who is Chairman of the Board, and four members appointed by the Governor. The term of office is four years but the appointive members may succeed themselves. Since its founding in 1906, Eastern has had only twenty-three regents. The present Board consists of Wendell P. Butler, State Superintendent of Public Instruction; Elmer Blackburn, mayor of Pikeville, banker, and a leading citizen in his community; Keen Johnson, Richmond, former governor and lieu- tenant governor of Kentucky, now vice-president and a member of the Board of Directors of the Reynolds Metal Company; A. C. Jones, banker, business and civic leader of Harlan; Cecil C. Sanders, lawyer, member of the state legisla- ture, and public spirited citizen of Lancaster. These men are keenly interested in the college ' s program and in the wel- fare of the students and faculty. 42 A deeply sincere interest in anything concerned with Eastern; the drive and ability to push Eastern ahead in years to come; a genuine love for college stu- dents; a friendly smile for everyone; a concern for each minute ' s activity on campus; an office always open to anyone who wants to talk with him— these are the things which make President W. F. O ' Donnell what he is — a man who will be remembered by each Eastern student long after the college years are past. 43 MOORE, Dean of the College A conscientious interest in the individual ability to meet any situation; an interest in effort to aid each student — this is how Dean Moore w warm smile and a dry wit; an campus activity; and an able be remembered. G. M. BROCK Business Agent An industrious, busy air; an efficient capable man- ner in handling the busi- ness affairs of the college; a sincere interest in the work he is doing — these are the qualities which characterize Mr. Brock. 44 EMMA Y. CASE Dean of Women MELVIN E. MATTOX Registrar Through the offices of the highly trained and efficient administration, the concerns and problems of the college are directed toward a progressive goal. D. J. CARTY Director of In-Service Education MARY FLOYD Librarian J. DORLAND COATES Director of Laboratory Schools 45 WILLIAM STOCKER Agriculture FREDERIC P. GILES Art MEREDITH J. COX Chemistry WILLIAM J. MOORE Commerce D. T. FERRELL Education 46 JANET MURBACH Romance Language SMITH PARK Mathematics L G. KENNAMER Geography RALPH WHALIN Industrial Arts COLONEL H. Y. GRUBBS Military Science KERNEY ADAMS History 47 MARY KING BURRIER Home Economics THOMAS C. HERNDON Science PRESLEY M. GRISE English CHARLES T. HUGHES Physical Education JAMES E. VAN PEURSEM Music 48 Students of varied scientific interests are able to find their particular fields offered in the science departments of Eastern. Preparation for higher training in the fields of medicine, pure science and mathematics, and engineering is considered in the courses presented. Instructors are Clifton Basye, physics, William Hopp, biology; A. L. Whitt, biology; Samuel Walker, mathematics; and Alvin McGlasson, mathematics. William Hornbeck, Louise Mcllvaine, Mary Barnhill, and Saul Hounchell are members of the English faculty who instruct classes in freshmen English, litera- ture of the Old Testament, the Age of Classicism, and History of the English language. Absent from the picture are Calvin Huckabay and William S. Bowmer. 49 Instructing classes in the English de- partment are Glen Wilson, Jr., Pearl Buchanan, Victor Venettozzi, and W. L. Keene, standing. Students are offered courses in dramatics, speech, debate, journalism, and literature. Dean Gatwood and Mary Tarwater are instructors in the art department which offers to the interested student courses in drawing, design, ceramics, color, art appreciation, and public school art. Edson C. Perry, Elizabeth Gaither, and Constance Conklin are members of the music department which offers instru- mental and voice instructions. 50 Brown E. Telford, Blanche Seevers, Landis D. Baker, William H. Tarwater, and Jane Campbell are music faculty who offer classes in organ, ha r mony, band, sight singing, ear training, and music appreciation. Jackson A. Taylor is a member of the agriculture department which provides classes in soils, dairy cattle manage- ment, and farm management and ac- counting. Cabinet construction, metal work, mechanical drawing, crafts, and wood turning are courses found in the industrial arts department where John D. Rowlette, J. Homer Davis, and T. E. Myers are instructors. 51 Henry J. Bindel, science; Virginia Adams, social studies; Ida Pearl Teater, social studies; A. L. Wickersham, mathematics; and Harold Rigby, music, are critic teachers of the secondary level. Mamie West Scott, rural demonstration school instructor; Ruby Rush, Latin; Cora Lee, English; and Alma Regenstein, home economics, also contribute to the teacher preparation program on the secondary level. 52 Mary Burnam Brittain, third grade; Mabel Jennings, first grade; Ellen Pugh, fifth; Annie Alvis, sixth; Germania Wingo, fourth; and Vir- ginia Story, second grade; are critic teachers in the elementary field. Anna Gill and Margaret Moberly are com- merce instructors who conduct classes in short- hand and typewriting. Evelyn Slater and Willie Moss offer to students classes in dressmaking, per- sonal relationships, child development, interior decoration, tailoring and design, and home management. 53 Alex Mcllvaine, Edith G. Ford, James Peel, and R. R. Richards are instructors in the fields of account- ing, filing, business English, auditing, and invest- ments. Richard Chrisman, absent from the picture, is a member of the commerce faculty. Clyde Lewis, history; Mary Frances Richards, geog- raphy; Paul C. Nagel, history; Virgil Burns, govern- ment; and Robert C. Donaldson, history, are of the social studies department. Faculty members absent from the picture are Glenn McLain and Monroe Bi!i- ington. 54 J. Dorland Coates, Gladys Tyng, and Fred A. ffngle are of the education department which offers fundamentals of elementary education, fundamentals of secondary school methods, teachers ' arithmetics, human development and psychology, and supervised student teaching. Instructors of this field absent from the picture are R. E. Jaggers, James G. Snowden, and William A. Sprague. Students interested in coaching, teaching, or being recreational directors may find appropriate courses in Eastern ' s physical education department. Instructors are Gertrude Hood, Martha Williams, Glenn Presnell, John H. Cooper, and Fred Darling. Paul McBrayer was absent from the picture. 55 v ) o s Highlighting the junior class activities is the preparation and the success of the Junior-Senior Prom. Class president is Bob Zweigart. Serving with him are Ronald Sherrard, vice-president; Juanita Whitaker, secretary; Billie White, treasurer, and Mrs. Blanche Seevers and William Hopp, ad- visors. 56 57 RONNIE COFFMAN Richmond DOLORES SAMSON Ashland ROBERT GORDON ZWEIGART Maysville CAROL BAKER Gray Hawk ROBERT DOUGLAS McWHORTER Springfield PHYLLIS COUNTS RICHARD NORRIS CAROLE SHROUT CHARLES ROBERT SNAVELV MARY ELIZABETH JOHNSON BILLY ROY MURPHY BARBARA ISAACS RONALD SHERRARD HERMA LEE ROBERTS RONALD GENE PELLEGRINON MARYLYN MULVANITY CHARLES HARRIS CAROL MELBURG KIDD DAVID SENN JOYCE BLEVINS Raceland Louisville Ripley, Ohio Springfield Cumberland Louisville Harold Portsmouth, Ohio Atlanta, Ga. Harlan Ashland Louisville Ashland CLASS OF ' 56 THOMAS DUNCAN THURMAN Springfield BERNICE LITTLE Nicholasville JAMES ROBERT HISCH Bellevue CHRISTINE LITTLE Beattyville BRUCE THACKER Phyllis JOHN ZIMMERMAN Louisvi LINVILLE GALE REED Bowen MARLENE JOYCE TRACY Richmc HOMER RANSDELL Hinton JOE WISE Neon RUTH BIGGS JIMMIE BERT TOLLIVER JANICE HALLIDAY PRESSLEY GENE ARVIN ALICE ROSE BURKE MYRA JEAN WALTON BILL BOLTON ARNOLD WHITAKER BARBARA ELAINE SCOVILLE Londor WALLACE RHEA NAPIER Hazard Maysville Corbin Waynesburg 0 - r % n ALAN PIPES Lebanon Junction TREVA BUTLER Simpsonville FARRIS DEAN ROSE Winston BILLIE JOAN WHITE Corbin FLOYD JOE WHITAKER Frankfort WILLIAM JACK ROBERTS WANDA LINDON GERALD WESLEY PIERSALL SHIRLEY CLOUGH TAYLOR KATHERINE ANN JOHNSON KATHERINE PIERSALL DONOVAN FAY REDFORD RAY DAVIS Danville Gillmore Winchester Cynthiana Winchester Bellevue Horse Cave Maysville GEORGE HARRISON WOLFFORD Grayson MATHIAS WILLIAMS, JR. Path Fork JAMES CECIL OSBORNE Harlan ANNA MARGARET HOWARD Ivyton FRANKIE OLDFIELD Mil- FLORENE CONN Lancer IVAN JACK POWELL McKee f fO f .-U1. JUNIORS ? PAUL WATTS WILLIAM CLYDE DOSCH BILLIE JEAN BLACKBURN JAMES RICHARD WELLS JO RENE McKENDRICK GLYNN EDWIN REYNOLDS ALMA JEAN COX THOMAS EDWARD ROMARD FRANCIS RITCHIE Lawrenceburg Bellevue Betsy Layne Waynesburg Richmond Eatontown, r Hindman KENNETH HERBERT STEPHENS Whitley City BRUCE EDWARD SMITH ALMA DEAN HUDNALL DELMAR SEBASTIAN DELMAR LEE PLUMMER SUE ELLEN CREECH ARLIE SEBASTIAN MARTHA EVELYN OWEN MELVIN EARL NORTHCUTT CHARLES HUGHES JOHN PHILIP MAYER Harlan Barterville Canoe Greenup Jeffersonville, Ind. Canoe London Covington Richmond Cincinnati, Ohio I4X 4 KENNETH EUGENE BUSH Irvine EDITH MAE GRIFFITH Houston JAMES KENNETH SWANNER London FRANCES MILAM Wallins Creek CLIFFORD MONROE EAGLE Corbin SUE ANN SUTTON Richmond L. B. OLIVER Lancaster SHIRLEY SUE DUGGER Corbin JIMMIE JOE DUNBAR Winchester THOM McELFRESH Brooksville BOBBY VAN REACH Seco ALMA JEAN BROCK Waco NARLEY LEE HALEY Dayton JANET GAYNOR HIBBARD Cumberland ROBERT STEVENS BYERS Richmond EDWARD LEWIS GROH Winchester WALTER LEE ARNOLD Richmond MARTHA ANN FLYNN Irvine ROBERT ADAM KOLAKOWSKI Ambridge, Pa. VIOLA BENGE London CLASS OF ' 56 DOROTHY JEAN QUISENBERRY Winchester TOMMY JONES Danville DIANA LEE MILLER Tway BURNICE GRIFFITH Houston DORIS ROSE COX Richmond GLENN HYATT KATHERINE A. CORNELISON ROBERT EUGENE BILITER ELIZABETH ANN CAMPBELL JIMMIE HAYES JOHNSON KENNETH BAILEY HERBERT BYRD EVELYN SUE HILTON BILLY DOTSON MARSHALL GORDON M. HENDERSON BYRON BROOKS HALL JOYCE WAYNE PATTERSON PAUL POLLY VIRGINIA BROWN BOBBY EUGENE HELTON Richmond Richmond Martin Williamsburg Bypro Shepherdsville Oneida Mount Vernon Stamping Ground Corbin S J Brodhead Horse Cave J jfmsp Mayking f 1 London Mount Vernon L-« M - M •J; V m (? r 2 " - %E ml i — r ■= JOHN MILTON BARRETT CARLENE BABB JAMES RALPH FLEENOR SUE ANNA SEALE WILLIAM DeVARY AONA BURT BOWLING CHARLES EDWARD BROWN ELEANOR MARIE JOHNSON ROY CARL MAUPIN CHARLES RAY PIGG HERSHEL LEE CASSADA JAMES ALLEN FRANKLIN BETTY JEAN WHITE WILLIAM GRIFFIN MURPHY MARY JO ISAAC Berea Ashland McRoberts Ravenna Winchester WILLIAM PEYTON KING Paris EMMA HOGG Buckhorn JAMES MARVIN DAY Loyal 1 SUZANNE DOYLE Shelbyville BOYD GILLEY, JR. Premium DeMossville Highsplint Lawrenceburg Berea Fern Creek Ferguson Ashland Louisville Louisville Cumberland JUNIORS t CHARLES RONNIE SMITH JAMES LITTLE JAMES N. FLOYD, JR. BOBBY PERKINS LANE JAMES WARREN TUCKER RAY GORDON MclNTYRE BILLY FITZGERALD BIDDIE ELIZABETH WORLEY BOBBY ROY WILMA SUE COLLINS NORMA LOIS MOORE GEORGE ELMER LONG JACK KENDALL DANIEL LOIS C. ELDRIDGE LAYTON DOUGLAS SCALF ELEANOR MERKLEIN LINTON EDW. MONTGOMERY CHARLENE AKERS GEORGE FRANCIS JAMES EDWARD COLEMAN Louellen Jackson Carrollton Lancaster Danville Ashland Frankfort Loyall Pathfort Deane Liberty Booneville Lexington Cheviot, Ohio Pikeville Louisville Springfield Lancer Wiscoal Somerset m ALTA KAY LINDON Gillmore GRIDER DENNEY Cabell GAYLE O ' CONNELL Concord THORNTON LIPSCOMB Winchester PEGGY JOANN BROWN Ashland WILLIAM ROBERT LENDERMAN Pensacola, Fla. BEATRICE HALL Burdine JAMES THOMAS IRWIN Louisville BETTY JOYCE CHRISTIAN Middlesboro ROGER LEWIS ALEXANDER Owingsville BETTY PACK Paintsville JACK ADAMS Pittsburg DORIS JEAN FREUDENBERGER Louisville ROBERT WESLEY BROWN Irondale, Ohio BETTY LOU CURETON Seco DAVID LEE FLORENCE ANN BETH HARDIN GRANT BALES ROSETTA ROADEN MILWARD BEASLEY, JR. Cvnthiana Denver, Colo. Richmond Lovall Versailles CLASS OF ' 56 JOHN FORREST BROWN Prestonsbi MITZI SLOAN Pippapass JAMES R. LOVE Clay City BETTY JEAN McLOCKLIN Richmond ROBERT HATFIELD Ashland GRACE TURNER DONALD RAY FELTNER BETTY JIM ROSS HUBERT RAMEY NANCY ANN BATTEN WANDA MAE COX DONALD BLAINE BOYER GERALD LEE MAYBERRY JERRY JUDY SANDRA LEE SHARPE Talberf Hazard Richmond Elkhorn City Pike LESTER BURNS, JR. Oneida CHRISTINA CALLAS Ashland JAMES DEWEY WITT Holly Hill EMILY WOLFE Wildie DENZIL ROYCE ELLIOTT West Liberty Winchester Ironton, Ohio Louisville Cvnthiana So. Ft. Mitchell o RANDALL PELFREY JANE VARBLE WADE LEO HOPKINS JUANITA WHITAKER JOHN WESLEY DUVALL BARBARA ANN WILLIAMSON JAMES SCOTT AKERS WILMA JEAN JONES LEE BUCHANAN SHIRLEY ROSE PETTIT RALPH HALL IMO JANE RODGERS CONLEY MANNING NANNIE ANGLA PETERS WILLIAM BASIL HALL RUBY CUMMINS JAMES CRAIG WILSON CAROLYN BRANDENBURG RANDELL LEE BREWER JEANNENE FRALEY Louisville Mount Vernon Winchester, Va. Belfry Stone Bulan Somerset Fort Mitchell Grayson Ph. I Whitley City London Burdine Bradford Warsaw Beattyville London Sandy Hook ' ? JUNIORS BOBBY JOE WHITAKER Richmond BETTY JEAN LAMB Berea HAROLD BREEDING Price NAOMI RUTH RICE Danville JOHN HELM Richmond JOY FRANCES MCCREARY BYRON AMO WISEMAN BETTY JEAN COMPTON R. D. VAUGHN ROBERT TAYLOR HOGUE JOHN WHITNEY COX, JR. MARY ANN MclNTYRE JAMES HARDY BROOKS MARTHA JANE DEATHERAGE PAUL RAY McNEES PATRICK LEE CRAWFORD FREEDA WAGGONER CHARLES ALLEN DAWSON FREDA MAE RENNIX MARLON TARTER Waco Richmond Middleburg Richmond Monticello Corbin Richmond Cynthiana Athens, Ohio New Albany, Ind. Salvisa Richmond Norfleet f 9 sJ IT?» K mfc iC dt JOHNNY BROWN TWEDDELL Ashland WENDELL LEROY DENNIS Irvine GLADYS CHILDRESS Stanford ROBERT ELV1N TAYLOR East Bernstadt PHENIS POTTER Mouth Card FINLEY HOLBROOK, JR. FRANCIS REED TODD PAT CURTIS WALLACE VANDA LOUISE GRIFFITH MacDWIGHT MORROW m . % j Waco Richmond Somerset Jackson Richmond EUNICE MAE ARNETT Ghent JOHN HALL Richmond VIRGINIA BAKER CAMPBELL Louisville DON LITTERAL Somerset IVAN LEE WOOD College Hill ROBERT STANLEY SCHNEIDER Louisville CHARLES WILLIAMS Whitesburg JOAN KATHRYN HILL Cincinnati, Ohii DOUGLAS McFARLAND Jamestown ANNA LEE BROWN Pigeon Roost CLASS OF ' 56 JAMES ALLEN MEEKS SARA JONES BISHOP DAVID GEORGE BALLARD NANCY LOU JACKSON JAMES THOMAS MURPHY ATHELENE CORNETT EVERETTE DEARING ESTILL BOWLING GILBERT MILLER COLLEEN WETHINGTON FLOYD BEECHER ALLEN KATHERINE SHEPHERD FRANKLIN MUSIC ANNA PROCTOR INGLES Mayslick Mount Sterling Nashville, Tenn. Independence Ironton, Ohio McKee Fleming Conkling Richmond Louisville Hueysville Campbellsville Prestonsburg Hummel Left to right are D wight L. Fields, Hazard; Betsy Stamper, Brooksville; Betty Mitchell, Metuchen, New Jersey; and Joseph M. Hall, Myra. SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS The junior class is being recognized on campus as a class full of zeal and beauty. Throughout the past three years no other group can boast of the number of queens selected from any membership as can the junior class. And with this beauty and poise comes ambiiious and hard-working people who have made many junior sponsored activities very successful. This year they were responsible for the Sadie Hawkins Dance, the April Fool ' s Dance, and Junior-Senior Prom. Added to ihis is the class banquet which was held at Benault Inn on Saturday, April 2. Knowing that such an active class is following, the seniors are prepared to leave the destiny of Eastern in the hands of the class of ' 56. 65 tf C Eosfern ' s athletic department is outstanding in the variety of sports offered. The college is fortunate in having the ex- ce ' lent coaches and instructors that direct our physical educa- tion program. This has been a golden year, being OVC champions of both football and basketball and last year ' s champs of baseball 66 67 M A 41 FIRST ROW, left to right: Charles Sammons, Bobby Thompson, Bill DeChurch, Walter Banyas, Eugene Corre ll, Bobby Lenderman, Dutch Greene, Chuck Bell, Ernie Rigrish, and Ronnie White. SECOND ROW: Assistant backfield coach Roy Kidd, Ed Miracle, Don Daly, Paul Thomas, Jerry Boyd, Horace Harper, Don Boyer, William Castle, Ernest Marchetti, Jack Rodgers, Roy Hortman, Joe Balassone, and assistant backfield coach Bill Bradford. THIRD ROW: Head Coach Glenn Presnell, assistant line coach Carl Oakley, Henry Saylor, Mathias Williams, Fred Winscher, Karl Bays, Bob Muller, Sonny White, Ralph Consiglio, Jerry Wilhoit, Ronnie Polly, Jim Patton, and line coach Fred Darling. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Johns, Frank Nassida, Don Hortman, Mike Hlad, George Griffin, Walter Nunn, Tom Sammons, Tom Schulte, and Robert Tishue. FOOTBALL Coach Glenn Presnell attended the University of Nebraska where he was an All-American halfback in 1927. From 1928 to 1936 he played professional football, but returned to Nebraska in 1938 to be back- field coach until 1941. He was named head coach at that university the following year. After serving three years as a Navy officer, Coach Presnell came to East- ern in the fall of 1947. Fred Darling has been line coach at Eastern since 1947. He played three years of football here where he was chosen as honorable mention of the Little All- American team. Darling was also selected as first string tackle on the Kentucky Inter-Collegiate Athletic Conference squad for three years. COACHES DARLING AND PRESNELL 68 7954 Football Results Won 8; Tied 1; Lost 1 Eastern 19 John Carroll Eastern 26 Middle Tennessee Eastern 25 Murray 6 Eastern 14 Tennessee Tech 7 Eastern 25 Youngstown 7 Eastern 12 Morehead 8 Eastern 13 Toledo 13 Eastern 21 Western Eastern 20 Louisville 6 Eastern 6 Omaha 7 Tangerine Bowl Game LEADING SCORERS Total Points Don Daly 30 Jim Hanlon 30 Tom Schulte 24 INDIVIDUAL RUSHING Avg. Per Times Gain Attempt Don Daly 110 716 6.35 Chuck Bell 55 350 6.13 Bob Mueller 52 269 5.15 FORWARD PASSING No. Corn- Attempt pleted Yards TD Jim Hanlon .... 64 29 471 9 Jack Rodgers 5 1 14 PASS-RECEIVING No. Caught Yards TD Tom Schulte . 10 161 4 Fred Winscher 10 149 3 Dutch Greene 4 71 2 69 SEASON ' S The Eastern Maroon football team enjoyed the greatest season in the history of the grid sport at the college, winning their first Ohio Valley Conference title since the league was organized, and getting their first bid to a post-season event. The Maroons with the touchdown help of Chuck Bell and Don Daly opened the season with a 19-0 upset over highly-regarded John Carroll, then defeated, in order, conference foes Middle Tennessee 26-0, Murray 25-6, and Tennessee Tech 14-7. Two touchdowns by Jim Hanlon and one each for Jack Rodgers and Bob Muller were the spark-plugs that gave Eastern an easy victory over the Tennessee Raiders. The following game was the first time this year that an opponent scored against the Maroons. Eastern ' s win over Murray was gained by Ed Miracle and Daly, each counting for two touchdowns. Fred Winscher, Daly, Don Hortman, and Ernie Rigrish were key-men in the scoring department for Tennessee Tech being Eastern ' s fourth victim. The following week, the locals journeyed to Youngstown, Ohio, to meet the favored Penguins of that college, and, led by quarterback Hanlon, they soundly thrashed the Ohioans by a 25-7 count for their fifth straight win which snapped a seven game winning streak of the northern neighbors. -V- . 70 RESUME The Morehead Eagles were the next to fall, only after the Eagles had given the overwhelmingly favored Maroons all they could handle before Eastern won by a 12-8 count, with Hanlon and Tom Schulte scoring the TD ' s. Winning this permitted the Maroons to retain the " Hawg Rifle " which Eastern has won nine times to Morehead ' s six victories. The University of Toledo came next and put the first blemish on the record books, holding the Maroons to a 13-13 tie at the annual Dad ' s Game in Hanger Stadium. In the big game of the year, Eastern met arch rival Western before a home- coming crowd at Bowling Green and soundly trounced the Hilltoppers by a 21-0 score to cop their first conference championship. Led by Schulte, Hanlon, and " Dutch " Greene, the Eastern men handed this opponent their first setback of the season. In the season finale, the Maroons took the University of Louisville by a 20-6 score before the homecoming folks at Eastern to become only the second Eastern team to go undefeated. The regular season ended with eight wins, no losses, and one tie. 71 ALL O.V.C JIM HANLON Quarterback TOM SCHULTE End BOB MULLER Fullback 72 PLAYERS JERRY JOHNS Guard DON DALY Halfback Captain All O.V.C. Teart FRED WINSCHER End FRANK NASSIDA Tackle 73 " Eastern Kentucky was chosen over several other of the eligible colleges and universities because it has always been the policy of the Tangerine Bowl committee to select the two best small colleges in the section. " This selection of the Tangerine Bowl Committee turned Eastern ' s campus into an exciting jubilation in honor of this year ' s football team, winner of the OVC championship and first Maroon pigskin squad ever to receive a bowl bid. After hours of anxious waiting and hopeful dreams the student body, upon hearing the selection, was like a chain reaction, shouting their joys, forming snake dances, and planning Christmas vacations in Florida. In less than five minutes after Coach Presnell returned from the Sunshine State with the bowl- bound news, the college and community were celebrating the Florida decision which had chosen the Eastern Maroons to meet the University of Omaha Indians in the ninth annual Elks Tangerine Bowl classic at Orlando on New Year ' s night. The Maroons were destined to meet one of the two teams in the nation with nine winners and no defeats. Besides leading the country in victories, Omaha had a 1 3-game winning skein over the last two years. Eastern ' s opponents were also the leading scoring team in the nation, having scored 353 points, an average of better than 39 points per contest and their single game low was 26 points. In preparation for the bowl game, the team started football practice during the second week of December. Coach Presnell and his boys headed South on December 23 for a football bowl game, a Florida Christmas, and ten days of sunshine. The Maroons played a great game in Orlanda, although they dropped their first tilt in 15 games including a tie contest in the ' 54 season by Toledo. The Indians from Omaha scored with 5:23 remaining in the opening period when tailback Bill Engelhardt, voted the game ' s most outstanding player, tossed to captain Rudy Rotella, who eluded three Eastern would-be tacklers and raced the remaining 20 yards for the score. Engelhardt added the extra point, which proved to be the deciding margin, and the Indians led 7-0. The Maroons moved the ball from their own 21 to Omaha ' s 44 midway in the second period, but were forced to kick, Tom Schulte booting the ball to Omaha ' s 8. The Indians advanced to the 41 where Emil Radik lost possession of the pigskin after a bruising tackle by a host of Maroons and Eastern quarterback Jim Hanlon pounced on the oval on Omaha ' s 48. • «p i-. " «a X Senior lettermen receiving tangerines from President O ' Donnell are left to right, front row: " Dutch " Greene, Bob Muller, Frank Nassida, Fred Winscher, Karl Bays. Second row: Ed Miracle, Jim Hanlon, Tom Sammons, Jerry Johns, and Don Daly. 74 " -r i3j A pair of off-sides penalties against the Maroons moved the ball back to the Eastern ' s 42. Three rushing attempts failed to net the necessary 20 yards, but Omaha drew a 15 yard penalty for illegal substitution, placing the ball on Omaha ' s 43. A pair of rushing thrusts netted nine yards before Don Daly sped for 1 3 on a sweep to the left for a first and ten on the 21. Bobby Lenderman, playing his first game since the season opened due to an injury, tossed to Fred Winscher for eight yards and Lenderman made the first down on the nine on a sneak. The little junior signal-caller stepped back and hit " Dutch " Greene, who was waiting on the four. The speedy Greene dashed over unmolested for the score to make the scoreboard read 7-6, Omaha, with 3:19 remaining in the second quarter. Ernie Rigrish came in for the all-important extra point attempt, but the kick was wide to the right. And as far as score was concerned, the game was over. Tangerine Bowl officials said that this year ' s clash was the most evenly-matched game in the nine year history of the post-season bowl game. Eastern ' s Don Daly was the hardest running back on the field as he racked up 68 yards in 1 1 carries, outgainin ' g Omaha ' s Engelhardt some 21 yar s. Fullback Bob Muller played an outstanding game as the 205 pound senior netted 34 yards, rushing and teamed with ' Bozo " Castel, Frank Nassida, Karl Bays, Jerry Johns, Tom Sammons, Tom Schulte Fred Winscher, Jerry Boyd and a host of other Ma roons to turn in a tremen dous defensive perform ance. Eastern Final Statistics Omaha 15 First Downs 15 133 Net Yards Rushing 103 19 Passes Attempted 23 7 Passes Completed 7 69 Yards Passing 104 1 Passes Intercepted by 202 Total Offense 207 5 Number of Punts 5 162 Punting Yardage 142 32.4 Punting Average 28 4 3 Fumbles Lost by 1 45 Yards Penalized 30 6 Score 7 75 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM FIRST ROW, left to right: Roy Woolum, Jim Mitchell, Dick Culbertson, Ronnie Pellegrinon, Guy Strong, and Jim Kiser SECOND ROW: Jack Adams, Clayton Stivers, Bill Baxter, Jim Floyd, Harold Fraley, and Paul Collins. BASKETBALL Since 1946 when Paul McBrayer came to coach the Maroon Basketball team, Eastern has, in this field, made a steady climb from nowhere to national prominence. By 1949 McBrayer had built Eastern ' s team to the point where it entered the select group classified by the N.C.A.A. as " major " college basketball team. Coach McBrayer is nationally known as a master strategist, a strict disciplina- rian, a basketball fundamentalist with limitless knowledge of the game. He is a native of Lawrenceburg, Ken- tucky, and attended the University of Kentucky where he starred in basket- ball and baseball and was named on the All - American basketball team in 1930. After coaching at Morton Junior High in Lexington and at Kavanaugh High in Lawrenceburg, McBrayer re- turned to the University as assistant coach for nine years. After serving two and a half years in the service, he came to Eastern in 1946. COACH McBRAYER 76 FINAL NCAA. STATISTICS ON MAJOR COLLEGE TEAMS SHOW MAROONS ' HIGH NATIONAL RANKING National Average Ranking Team Offense (Points) 84.0 14th Rebounding 58.2% 1 ltii Free Throw Percentage 72.6% 8th Field Goal Percentage 40.3% 28th NINE NEW RECORDS SET BY FORWARD JACK ADAMS Season Records Most Points 533 Highest Point Average 23.2 Most Free Throws Attempted 339 Most Free Throws Made 253 Most Rebounds 321 Single Game Records Most Points (Against Loyola) 40 Most Free Throws Attempted (Against Louisville) 28 Most Free Throws Made (Against Louisville) 21 Most Rebounds (Against Loyola) 27 1954-55 Basketball Results Won 15; Lost 8 Eastern Kentucky 87 Centre 48 Eastern Kentucky 77 Louisville 89 Eastern Kentucky 80 (5 overl Tennessee Tech imes) 85 Eastern Kentucky 53 N. C. State 66 Eastern Kentucky 60 Xavier (Ohio) 46 Eastern Kentucky 84 Virginia 74 Eastern Kentucky 84 Western Kentucky 81 Eastern Kentucky 77 Houisville 93 Eastern Kentucky 77 Toledo 70 Eastern Kentucky 84 Tennessee Tech 68 Eastern Kentucky 97 (Overt Morehead ime) 93 Eastern Kentucky 78 Western Kentucky 84 Eastern Kentucky 108 Middle Tennessee 84 Eastern Kentucky 72 Xavier (Ohio) 86 Eastern Kentucky 104 Murray 63 Eastern Kentucky 76 Western Kentucky 98 Eastern Kentucky 109 Middle Tennessee 69 Eastern Kentucky 79 (Overt Louisville ime) 77 Eastern Kentucky 81 Morehead 73 Eastern Kentucky 120 Loyola (South) 91 Eastern Kentucky 77 (Overt Murray ime) 83 Eastern Kentucky 91 Morehead 76 Eastern Kentucky 76 Murray 59 Kentucky Invitation Tournament RUNNERS-UP. Ohio Valley Conference Tournament CHAMPIONS. 77 JILL BAXTER Center JACK ADAMS Forward RONNIE PELLEGRINON Guard The Eastern Kentucky Maroons, paced by their All-America candi- date Jack Adams, breezed to the championship of the Ohio Valley Conference Tournament after already exceeding all expectations dur- ing the season. Coach Paul McBrayer was still rebuilding, having started last year from scratch, but brought his squad along in mag- nificent fashion and the record books were rewritten. The br-lliant Adams, a 6-4 junior forward, acclaimed by sports writers in this area as the best player in Kentucky and one of the top in the nation, set nine new records himself, and as a team, the Maroons broke almost as many. Adams scored a total of 533 points, an average of 23.2 a game, to rank 28th in the nation among major college players according to final N.C.A.A. statistics, the only Kentucky College player in the top 50. No one player can do the job alone, however, and Adams had brilliant support from Dick Culbertson, Ronnie Pellegrinon, Bill Baxter, Jim Floyd, Guy Strong, Clayton Stivers, Harold Fraley, Jimmy Mitchell, and a half dozen others, all stars in their own right, and each con- tributing tremendously to the team ' s success. An early season injury suffered by J. D. Brock, brilliant freshman of last year, sidelined him for the rest of the year and left a big gap to be filled, but he is expected to return to action next season. The Maroons, in their 7th year of major college competition, aver- aged 84 points a game, an all-time high, to rank 14th nationally; they hit 72.6°o of their free throws to rank 8th; they grabbed 58.2% of the rebounds— averaging 55.8 a game— to rank 11th; and hit 40.3% of their shots to finish 28th in this department. GUY STRONG Guard DICK CULBERTSON Guard 78 CLAYTON STIVERS Forward JIM MITCHELL Guard in the Kentucky Invitation Tournament during the Christmas holi- days, the McBrayermen knocked off arch rival Western Kentucky in the first round, but bowed to the powerful University of Louisville quintet in the finals, a loss which they later avenged with a 79-77 overtiine victory. Preparation, determination, and desire paid off for the Maroons as they racked up one of the greatest victories of the year in down- ing Louisville. Only Marquette and the mighty Dayton Flyers, who went on to the finals of the National Invitation Tournament, had been able to accomplish the feat, and N.I.T. Champion Duquesne was pressed to defeat the Cardinals by only 6 points. Another highlight of the season was the 60-46 win over a strong Xavier University outfit, a victory accomplished after a grueling 240- mile, 8-hour bus ride through rain and fog from Bristol, Virginia, where their plane had been grounded on the return trip from North Carolina State, it was a courageous band of Maroons that took the floor just three hours after arriving on the campus and completely outplayed the Musketeers. The best performance of the year was the 120-91 triumph over a good Loyola of the South team on February 15. The Maroons outrebounded the Wolfpack 84 to 39 in this romp, with Adams per- sonally grabbing 27 of them in addition to pitching in 40 points. Other wins over Virginia, Toledo, and Murray were impressive as they went over the century mark four times to wind up with a season record of 15 wins against eight losses. The Maroons played brilliantly in their drive to the Ohio Valley Conference Tournament Championship, winning with ease over More- head 91-76, and downing Murray for the crown, 76-59, to add a third championship cup to the four runners-up trophies already won in the seven-year history of the conference. HAROLD FRALEY Forward J. D. BROCK Center 79 ALL TOURNAMENT HONORS RONNIE PEUIGRINON All O.V.C. JACK ADAMS All O.V.C. All K.I.T. DICK CULBERTSON All O.V.C. LARRY REDMOND All K.I.T. 80 MEMBERS OF THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM are first row, left to right: Jack Brooks, Paul Sears, Roy Woolum, Larry Redmond, John Ratliff, Herman Kearns, and Freshman Coach Tom Holbrook. SECOND ROW: Carl Wright, Virgil Butler, Bill Florence, Bernie Kotula, Clayton Stivers, Jim Kiser, and Freshman Coach Bob Mulcahy. 1954-55 FRESHMAN TEAM RESULTS 1954-55 8 Wins; 1 Loss Eastern 85 Campbellsville College 79 Eastern 93 Sue Bennett 77 Eastern 85 Ashland Junior College 66 Eastern 97 Kentucky Bible College 31 Eastern 64 Ashland Junior College 74 Eastern 60 Cumberland College 54 Eastern 102 Sue Bennett 48 Eastern 91 Cumberland College 70 Eastern 87 Campbellsville College 72 8! FIRST ROW, left to right: Manager George Griffin, Jake Rutledge, Don Boyer, Charlie Blackburn, Jim Olde, Tom McAnnalen, and Assistant Coach Paul Tesla. SECOND ROW: Jack Rodgers, Ronald Finley, Don Feltner, Alan Pipes, Dick Dudgeon, Ted York, and Coach C. T. Hughes. THIRD ROW: Charlie White, Rudy Bicknell, Bob Brown, Assistant Coach " Greenie " Kincaid, Jim Mitchell, Bob Roby, and Don Richardson. BASEBALL Eastern ' s baseball team opened the 1955 baseball season as defending OVC champs. In 1954 the baseball team won 16 games, losing only five, winning both games from Middle Tennessee in the play-offs. The team this season played agoinst such foes as Berea, Xavier, University of Cincinnati, Western, University of Louisville, Moreh ead, and Tennessee Tech. 82 TRACK Eastern ' s track team coached this year by Glenn Presnell is composed of Don Daly, Jack Torline, Bill Rucker, Tom Sammons, Don Hortman, Chuck Bell, Horace Harper, Ed Miracle, Alan Pipes, Bobby Thompson, Phil Morris, Larry Coleman, Fred Campbell, Al Hatch, Jack Hissom, Jerry Wilhoit, Bob Garman and Ronnie Polly. Losing the 1954 O.V.C. title by a half-point, the track squad have gone undefeated during the three previous years in regular season competition. Key men on this year ' s squad boasting track records are Torline, holder of the 220 yard record of 21.7; Rucker, holder of the 440 yard record of 51.4; Sammons, shot put with 45 feet, 4 inches; Hortman, discus throw of 146 feet; and the 880 relay team which holds the record at 1:36.2. SWIMMING MEMBERS OF THE SWIM TEAM are first row, left to right: Tom Mosgrove, John Payne, Eddie Charles, Paul Wilder, and Bob Garman. SECOND ROW: Bob Schneider, Chuck Myers, Don Weinhardt, Joe Thomas, and Al Hatch. THIRD ROW: Assistant Coach Richard Fleck, Bob Sid ell, Danny Hatfield, Dick Dickerson, Bob Kolakowskl, and Coach Bob Snavely. 33 TENNIS §am i MEMBERS OF THE TENNIS TEAM are left to right Tom Campbell. Jim Schneider, Jim Winn, Charles Hughes, and Dave Caylor GOLF MEMBERS OF THE GOLF TEAM are from left to right Wallace Sullivan, Jim McGhee, Bob Zweigart, and Milton Martenson. 84 The main girls ' sports offered at Eastern are hockey, basketball, and softball. Miss Martha Williams is coach of these sports. Competitive games are scheduled throughout the seasons with other colleges in the surrounding area. GIRLS ' SPORTS One of the main activities sponsored this year by the girls ' athletic program was the hockey clinic held on campus last October. Miss Constance Applebee who first introduced the game to the United States in 1901 was the guest. Other Kentucky colleges and local high schools were invited to attend the all day session. During the basketball season, the girls played teams from the University of Louisville, Morehead, Berea, Midway, Centre, Transylvania, University of Cincinnati, and Nazareth. Members of the basketball team are Betty Jim Ross, Joanie Mitchell, Dot Quisenberry, Pat Allison, Bev. Wilson, Florene Conn, Arlene Isaacs, Arlene Black, Katherine Johnson, Sandy Sharpe, Nancy Ross, and Carol Kidd. During the month of March the girls ' teams participated in a sports day at the University of Kentucky. Eastern can also claim to be a member of the Ken- tucky Athletic Federation of College Women. Plans for softball season were to begin after the spring vacation. 85 so? w° o tf£ Cwens and Kappa loia Epsilon are the sophomore women ' s and men ' s honoraries which are honors not only to their class but to the school and community. Sherman Creekmore serves as president of the class. Thomas Clouse is vice- president; Billie Sue Click, sec- retary; Doris Edwards, treasurer, and Victor Venettozzi, advisor. 86 87 SOPHOMORES • f r r% DONALD RAY CROWE Stanton BARBARA JO G1 U NCH IGL I ANI Richmond FRED E. HELMOND Bloomington, Ind. MARTHALYN JO HOLLIDAY Irvine JAMES E. WELLS Auxier MARJORIEJEAN FLORENCE COX Irvine BRUCE BOCGS McKee JEFFREY D. BROCK Corbin JAMES EDWIN McGHEE Pike vi lie MARY M. BECKER Louisville WARREN G. COMBS Seco BETTY JEAN THOMPSON Winchester CLARENCE E. HORNBUCKLE Ashland NITA SUE MILLER Jackson JOHN C. JOHNSON Louisville ANN HOWARD ENNIS Eliza bethtown JAMES ROY HOLSCLAW Lothair TRUMAN TURNER Bybee RALPH CONSIGLIO Duquesne, Pa. SALLY SUE HOLBROOK Pine Ridge HAROLD BILLY CAUDILL Carcassonne WALTER REED AMMERMAN Cynthiana CHALMER C. HAYES Ashland JAMES N. DAVIS Richmond STANLEY GENE BONTA Petersburg BETTYE JEAN CLARK Paint Lick ROY BANKS Whitesburg JACKIE LEE BREWER Vallonia, Ind. THOMAS MOBERLY CAMPBELL Richmond VIRGINIA FUGATE Mount Sterling RALPH VERNON GILBERT Pineville BETTY LOU BANKS Louisville BILL JACK HUFFMAN Pikeville SHIRLEY JOYCE PETERS Erlanger LARRY MASON GARRET West Irvine SANDRA HAMPTON HANKS Lawrenceburg MORRIS LEON GROSS Harlan JIMMY CHEAK Lawrenceburg CHARLES HANSEL Richmond BARBARA ANN HEATHMAN Nicholasville 88 EDWIN GAYLE SMITH Albany FLOY GAIL STEPHENS Whitley City JAMES E. SHARP Newcomb, Tenn. BETTY JEAN GIBSON CARLENE WILLOUGHBY Hazard WALTER RAYMOND NUNN Hazard ADELE WILLETT SPEARS Louisville JAMES E. HUFF Liberty FRANCES LEE McMULLAN Louisville NORBERT B. SETSER Somerset ELIZABETH IRENE POINTS Ashland CHARLES EDWARD SUMMERS McKee DELILAH BELL BOYD Sharpsburg DARWYN WILSON Cain Store MARTHA ELLEN SHAHAN South Hills WILLIAM WALKER MALOTT Old Washington, Ohio MARGARET ANN SLATTERY Richmond BOBBY GLENN SHERRARD Irvine ELGENE WEDOLE Somerset GETHER IRICK Stone NORMA LEE PACK Louisville JAMES L. McFARLAND Jamestown WANDA ANN WAGERS Corbin JAMES EDWARD RHEIM Dayton BEVERLY JEAN SEXTON Ironton, Ohio GEORGE MERVIN CHAPMAN Cynthiana CAROLYN JOY RIVERS Richmond KENNETH GAIL SCROGHAM Harrodsburg FOSTEEN SPENCER Lebanon, Ohio HUBERT LYLE RICHARDS Russell IRIS JEAN SHELTON Junction City RUSSELL LOWEN WAGERS Corbin BETTY JOAN MITCHELL Shelbyville RODNEY SALISBURY Martin RAYMON E. MARTIN Barbourville GEORGE WILLIAM ROBBINS Richmond CATHERINE AMELIA NAGLE Paris HOLLIS ROBERTS Bethlehem BESSIE MARIE MORRIS Lancaster LENORE FAE CAHOON Allock CARL RUSSELL TOMLIN Covington RUSSELL ZACHEM, JR. Greenup HERBERT FRANKLIN PREWITT Lancaster CARL RAY MORGAN Hazard n f o £ iS ' . ' " ■ J 1.-- .- ■ r C p , " c 0,f OF 0 4 M s- 89 SOPHOMORES , f f 0 BILLY JEAN POTTER Greenup LLOYD PENDERGRASS Jenkins PAT LI5ENBEE Cumberland BILLY CECIL CARRIER Wavnesburg BARBARA KING EVANS Paintsville JACK LEE FORMAN S. Ft. Mitchell PATRICIA LOU MUSIC Seco JACK HOLBROOK Kona MARILYN JOYCE PAYNTER May ' s Lick ERNEST CLARK HALSTEAD Wales DONNA MINCEY Melbourne ALVA HANSON STONE Berry MARY FRANCES McCALL Lexington ROBERT N. LAWRENCE Cumberland EDITH FAYE MARCUM Lynch RONALD ANTHONY MAYER Massapequa, N. Y. CAROL JEAN LANG Newport CHARLES DAVID EVERSOLE Richmond JoANNE BRADEN Greenup JOHN WESLEY PEACE Louellen LULA GAY GRIFFIN Stanford CLIFFORD RONALD PARSONS Kenvir DONALD RAY THOMAS Falmouth THOMAS M. BERTRAM Albany ANGELA A. SETTLE Louisville JOE DONALD THOMAS Corbin CAROLYN TWEDDELL Ashland DONALD PAUL KING Bypro JOY ELAINE KITSON Falmouth JOHN KELLY JONES Wheelwright BILLIE JEAN PERCIFUL Loyall THOMAS DUANE MOSGROVE Pikeville RAY BRACKETT Louisville ROBERT LAWRENCE SMITH Lexington KATHLEEN MCQUEEN Richmond MARILYN LUCINDA DAY Paris WALTER LOUIS McNABB Ft. Mitchell GENE ROGERS CLARK Whitley City THOMAS PHILLIPS KNIGHT Frankfort CONSTANCE OLIVE McCORMACK Dayton 90 CHARLES RAYMOND NOBLE Beattyville BARBARA ELLEN FAULKNER Williamsburg EARL HOWARD MOLEN Frazer MARIE W. WILLIAMS Panco RUSSELL OLIN COLLINS Harlan MAE JEAN HAMMONS Stanford CHARLIE RUBARD HISLE Winchester NORMA RAY BOURNE Stanford RONALD W. ROBINETTE Pike villa DORIS JUNE McKINNEY Lynch THOMAS DEAN SCHULTE Newport LOIS GERALDINE TAYLOR Frankfort JAMES DOUGLAS ADAMS Martin BETTY PEARL TUDOR Paint Lick CURTIS EDWARD DAVIS Beattyville PEGGY LOUISE BAKER Alva DENZIL WHITAKER Cornettsville BILLIE SUE CLICK Martin MILFORD L. SMITH Harlan JOAN DAWSON Richmond HENRY MELVIN MARTIN Corbin EVELYN DEAN BAXTER Frankfort WILLIAM LARRY VOCKERY Pineville NANCY LOUISE BOWLING London JIMMY DICK SPURLOCK Prestonsburg HORACE KEITH HARPER Elberton, Ga. BILLIE GAIL BURDINE Alva ROBERT OTTO MOTTL Cicero, III. MITZI CAROL MUELLER Bellevue PAUL DAVID FRAZER Lynch BALLARD N. MORGAN Ermine PATRICIA PETTIT WATTS Nicholasville JOSEPH WILLARD WILLIAMS Whitley City BARBARA JEAN MILLER Barbourville ISAAC K. MUSICK Bristol, Va. BETTY BROOK LAWRENCE Winchester ORVILLE JACKSON WHITAKER Richmond DARIUS RONDLE MAPLES Freeburn HOWARD WILLIAM MASTIN Cynthiana WAUTHALENA ROSE CRAMER London JERRY LEE HARRIS Rockhold RICHARD ANDREW FLECK Berwyn, III. JOE DAVIS MATTICK Carrollton BENNETT NELSON ASHER Pineville ROGER STINSON LOGAN Stearns r a o t 91 SOPHOMORES CLARENCE T. COLLINS Flatwoods WANDA JOAN VINEYARD Pineville HERMAN EUGENE SMITH McKee MARGARET E. McFALLS Hazard CHARLES H. M. DICKERSON Southgate FREDA MAE SMITH Hazard DONALD RAY WILLIAMSON McAndrews GEORGIA JOYCE TRIMBLE Harrodsburg JIMMIE WHITAKER Richmond TOBY SHARON TRUE Wayland DOUGLAS MACE Martin JUNE ANN CHRISTOPHEL Covington BOBBY ROEBURN JENKINS Richmond MARTHA SPURLIN GRISE Richmond CHARLES WILLIAM PATRICK Manchester MILDRED ANN McLAIN Louisville CHARLES GARY GRIGSBY Martin NATHALEEN JO RANKIN Winchester JOHN PREWITT CREWS Winchester JANE HARRISON NIMS Lancaster, S. C. BOBBY JAMES THOMPSON Wilmington, N. C. DONNA TOLLIVER Millstone GENE FORMAN WORTHINGTON Georgetown CONNIE LEE MOORE JANICE LAVONNE CAMPBELL Corbin FRANK JEMLEY, JR. Harlan WALTER HANSON PARK Richmond MICKEY DARREL PETERS Harlan WILLIAM EDWIN POGUE Millersburg GERALD VON OLIVER Lyndon BILLYE RAE TURPIN Richmond GRANT REED, JR. Lily W. LEE SANDERS Louisville PAUL D. SMITH Seco JAMES HANSFORD MULLINS Science Hill DOROTHY JEAN SEBASTIAN Canoe WILLIAM J. WILKINS Owensboro CHESTER WINFIELD HARRIS Wurtland 92 JAMES L. CATLETT Crittenden BARBARA JEAN BALL Harlan THOMAS A. BURTON Louisville WILMA LOUISE BRAMMELL Grayson JAMES WILLIAM CLARK Mt. Washington RITA BLACKBURN Covington CHARLES RAY BROUGHTON Richmond CAROLYN CLAUDETTE CLONTZ London CLARENCE RAY DURHAM London DORIS EDWARDS Richmond ROBERT WAYNE ROSE Ravenna THERESA ELLEEN CALDWELL Waynesburg ROBERT CARTER HOVERMALE Irvine Joanna d. creekmore Campbeilsville PAUL EDWARD GRABLE Baxter JUNE CAROLYN FULLER Eminence WILLIAM J. CULBERTSON Salyersville PAMELIA CUNNINGHAM BLAIR Ashland ROBERT LEE BELLAMY Berea DELORIS YVONNE COOPER Ft. Thomas LEO COMBS Irvine VIVIAN CHLOE BRYANT Phil BILLY RAY DUNAWAY Cynthiana PHYLLIS MAE RIDDELL Bellevue HUGH MILTON COY Richmond MAVIS ANNETTE CURRY Varney VERLIN W. HUDDLESTON Eubank JOANN FARLEY Jenkins THOMAS CLOUSE III Richmond IRIS ROSE HELTON Mount Vernon VERNON BUNDY London ESTHER ANN BLACK Winchester JAMES CLEM Evarts BETTY LOU HAMMONS Crane Nest GAYLE DOUGLAS BABER Winchester OPHA THOMPSON Juan LARRY B. McCLURE Mt. Vernon ADA MARLENE HAY Georgetown JOHN THOMAS CLARK Paint Lick JACQUELINE LANE TEVIS Richmond HAROLD BEATTY JOYCE Berea DORIS JEAN BINDEL Louisville WINT DEPEW, JR. Cumberland VIRGINIA F. BALDWIN Ashland WILLIAM GLENN MURRAY Burning Springs ft pi Q B Qi B £ C " , i iT i i - fe. d • m 93 SOPHOMORES GEORGE WILLIAM BROOKS Berea JANET BREEZE Covington JAMES EDWARD MITCHELL Lexington JEAN ELOISE RAVENSCRAFT Cynthiana BILL THOMPSON MALICOTE Berea LORA JEANNE FAIRCHILD Monticello ROY FREDERICK HORTMAN Dayton, Ohio MARY ALICE GASH Salvisa GEORGE WAYNE MITCHELL Maysville KAY COX Berea SAMUEL HAMILTON Harlan RUBY FRANCES BENTON Richmond WILLIAM DON CARTER Danville DORIS WILMER Ft. Thomas JOHN WILLIAM MASON Paint Lick ROSALIND RAY LEWIS Springfield MENDELL ELBERT HODGES London MARY THOMAS McMULLAN Louisville CHARLES MERCER Louisville MARCELLA RUSSELL Liberty WALTER BANYAS Harlan NORMA JO ANDERSON Paint Lick SAMUEL TOD LANTER Cynthiana NANCY CARROLL STAPELTON Coeburn, Va. OLLIE JEMLEWAY Harlan JOSEPH HAROLD CHEATHAM Cox ' s Creek BOBBY WINSTON ROBINSON Richmond 94 SECOND SEMESTER SOPHOMORES Sitting left to right are Janet Newsom, Wheelwright; Shirley Martin, Stanford; Mary Lee Shockley, Wheelwright; and Charlotte Maggard, Cumberland. Standing are Ruth Anderson, Stanford, and Rachel Marple, Campbellsville. Last fall the sophomores were still untangling themselves from the newness of the college world; this spring this same group was being caught in the spinning web of activities which are an important part of college life. This is the year of honoraries . . . Cwens and Kappa lota. This is the year when thoughts turn to money-making projects in preparation for their junior year. Class activities are more regular and more active than those of the past year. Movies are sponsored; parties are given. A vivid picture taken from such an activity is that of the fun had by the freshmen at the Freshman-Sophomore Party sponsored by this class. 95 " Learn today, lead tomorrow. " The Reserve Officers Training Corps is a large division on Eastern ' s campus. Not only is the ROTC " big " in number of men students enrolled, but it is " big " as to the many activities into which the group enters and participates. The basic pur- pose of the military science department is to train young men for the armed services, and by doing this the ROTC instills leadership, craftmanship, and character into the student. Members of the color guard are Gene Bonta, Tom Schulte, George Griffin, and Ralph Consiglio. M v tf s c 96 . y i- ' ' i M i ' T T £; 1 97 ARMY STAFF LT. COLONEL ALDEN O. HATCH Assistant P M S T COLONEL HAYDEN Y. GRUB3S CAPTAIN ERNEST H. MORGAN Assistant P M S T Assistant instructors are left to right, first row, Master Sergeant John Sublovsky, Master Sergeant Dill A. Christian, and Sergeant First Class Paul R. Huber; second row, Sergeant First Class Victor Ashcraft and Master Sergeant Raymond Royce. 98 CORPS STAFF JULIANE VVIEDEKAMP Corps Sponsor Cadet Colonel RONALD H. SMILEY Corps Commander Cadet Major JAMES A. SNOW Corps Adjutant Cadet Captain JAMES E. CAUDILL Corps S2 Cadet Lieut. Colonel Cadet Captain Cadet Colonel NOEL E. CUFF ERNIE E. RIGRISH JESSE A. KELTNER Corps Executive Officer Corps S4 Corps S3 99 First Battalion staff officers are insert, Cadet Lieut. Rudy G. Bicknell, Battalion Commander; first row, Cadet Major Louis B. Brutscher, Executive Officer; Cadet Ma- jor Oris G. Johnson, Battalion S3; second row, Cadet Captain James Burch, Bat- talion Adjutant; Cadet Captain James Baker, Battalion S2; and Cadet Captain Robert L. Dezarn, Battalion S4. Sponsors elected are insert, Janice Bur- ton, Battalion Sponsor; Barbara Ball, " A " Battery; Doris Edwards, " B " Battery; and Jane Elder, " C " Battery. As part of their advanced training ROTC students have spent six weeks of the summer between their junior and senior years at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, where they live and learn the true Army life. 100 " A " BATTERY FIRST ROW: David E. Senn, Jerry E. Judy, Walker M. Parke, William T. Bradford, Hubert Ramey, F. D. Elliston. SECOND ROW: Wallace R. Napier, Joseph W. Williams, William C. Carrier, Warren E. Perez, Car! R. Tomlin, Roger L. Alexander. THIRD ROW: Lloyd L. Cain, William D. Adams, James D. Adams, Charles E. Andrews, James R. Albright, Cedric R. Anderson. FOURTH ROW: Reuben J. Barber, Robert L. Smith, Tommy D. Wallin, William D. Bateman, Gerald W. Bottom, Nathan H. Brewster. FIFTH ROW: Thomas M. Bertram, Rufford Warren, Mack D. Alexander, Fred F. Blair, Charles R. Broughton, Ed G. Smith, Thomas P. Knight. SIXTH ROW: Carl Little, Robert D. Baldwin, Jack H. Holbrook, Fredrick L. Blair, David T. Best, Charles W. Bower, Ralph H. Brandenburg. " B " BATTERY FIRST ROW: Melvin E. Northcutt, Ronald L. Coffman, James E. Caudill, Thomas R. Howell, Ernie E. Rigrish, Farris D. Rose. SECOND ROW: William L. Ball, Herbert F. Prewett, John N. Combs, Franklin D. Crook, Johnny H. Westerfield, Charles E. Brown. THIRD ROW: Walter Banyas, Gordon A. Bryson, Ronald K. White, Harley R. Taylor, Elmer E. Correl, John H. Brooks, William R. Buck. FOURTH ROW: Donald R. Thomas, Billy R. Childress, Orville J. Whitaker, Billy R. Dunaway, Robert Creekmore, Dwight I. Cornell, David M. Clephane, Bobby J. Bush. FIFTH ROW: George M. Chapman, John D. Conyers, Robert L. Coleman, James M. Coy, Edward D. Conrad, Lowell T. Cornett, Clyde O. Craft, Virgil H. Butler, Charles L. Brown. 101 " C " BATTERY FIRST ROW: Homer Ransdell, William R. Lenderman, William R. Hensley, Donald B. Jett, Thorn McElfresh, Paul R. McNees. SECOND ROW: Donald P. King, Norman E. Jones, Wendell E. Sanders, Sherril Owens, Carroll M. Fyffe, James T. Irwin. THIRD ROW: Jerry D. Wilhoit, Thomas J. Gill, Bobby N. Garmon, Joe D. Elam, Alden E. Hatch, James L. Davis, Bruce R. Dawson, Joseph H. Cheatham. FOURTH ROW: Leonard C. Wilson, Fredric S. Giles, Ray A. Gravett, Harold L. Estes, Bobby R. Elswick, James R. Durbin, George P. Hehr. FIFTH ROW: C. C. Davis, Jim Day, Curtis C. Davis, James A. Franklin, Franklin P. Floyd, Gerald V. Oliver, Robert B. Davidson, William L Vockery. The Rifle Team competes with ROTC units from Western, Uni- versity of Cincinnati, University of Louisville, Ohio State, Univer- sity of Pittsburgh and other schools throughout the year. Victories over our opponents in- dicate long hours of practice necessary for the expert marks- manship. 102 DR LL TEAM FIRST ROW: Ira J. Begley, Homer Ransdell, Jerry Judy, Ronald H. Smiley, Paul R. Huber, William R. Hensley, and David L. Florence. SECOND ROW: Clyde O. Craft, William L. Vockery, William D. Adams, Alden E. Hatch, James D. Nobel, Ernest C. Halstead, and Stanley G. Bonta. THIRD ROW: Bruce R. Dawson, Bobby R. Elswick, Merwyn L. Jackson, Orville J. Whitaker, Frederic S. Giles, James L. Catlett, Billy C. Carrier, and Russell L. Wagers. FOURTH ROW: James T. Irwin, Jim Day, Charles S. Brown, Hollis Roberts, Franklin D. Crook, Cediic R. Anderson, Jr., Warren G. Combs, Robert B. Davidson, Jr., and James C. Osborne. RIFLE TEAM FIRST ROW: Farris D. Rose, Paul A. McNees, Sfc. Victor Ashcraft, Charles E. Brown, Robert S. Schneider, and William L. Ball. SECOND ROW: Ernest C. Halstead, Tom H. Mink, Melvin E. Northcutt, Jim G. Longmire, Ira J. Begley, Leslie J. Lambert, and William S. Smyth. THIRD ROW: William L. Vockery, Paul W. Morgan, Rudy G. Bicknell, Ben F. Hord, Larry J. Johnson, Ronald H. Hess, and Ernest L. Holmes. 103 Second Battalion Staff officers are in- sert Cadet Lieut. Colonel Bobby G. Gibbs, Battalion Commander; first row, Cadet Major Glenn S. Morris, Executive Officer; Cadet Major Harold J. Fraley, Battalion S3; second row, Cadet Captain Asa L. Hord, Battalion Adiutant; Cadet Captain Calmer Hayes, Battalion S2; and Cadet Captain Bobby L. Rose, Battalion S4. Sponsors elected are insert Jane Parker, Battalion Sponsor; Mrs. Wade Brock, " D " Battery; Jonnie Sue Zookie, " E " Battery; and Betty Sue Correll, " F " Battery. This year Eastern ' s unit changed to branch general. Beginning this summer training will be conducted at Fort Campbell, Kentucky, where advanced skills in general military science will be taught. Ft. Sill days are the past ... Ft. Campbell days are the future. 104 " D " BATTERY FIRST ROW: Charles R. Snavely, William R. Murphy, Wade Brock, Robert L. Roby, Robert S. Schneider, James R. Fleenor. SECOND ROW: Larry J. Johnson, John P. Crews, Samuel T. Lanter, Stanley W. Campbell, Warren C. Combs, Robert J. Bellamy, John L. Zimmerman, THIRD ROW: Billy J. Jackson, Ralph C. Jones, Thomas M. Wilson, James L. Catlett, George H. Lusby, Paul D. Smith, Harold G. Marcum, Jack C. Kennedy. FOURTH ROW: Milford L. Smith, Herman W. Kerns, Ernest L. Holmes, Kenneth L. Bentle, Jennings B. Krahenbuhl, Carl D. Curry, Ralph W. Marcum, Ronald H. Hess, Edward C. Hehl. FIFTH ROW: Jackie W. Roberts, Samuel W. Jones, Robert H. Hutslar, Merwyn L. Jackson, James E. Kiser, James R. Lewis, Wayne K. Idol, Jimmy G. Longmire, James H. Layton, Leslie G. Lambert. BATTERY FIRST ROW: David L. Florence, Robert C. Zweigart, Ronald G. Pellegrinon, Paul G. Collins, Ralph M. Rutledge, Ira J. Begley. SECOND ROW: Raymond E. Martin, Walter R. Nunn, Henry M. Martin, Jack Brown, Hollis Roberts, Robert D. McWhorter. THIRD ROW: Earl May, Silas L. Peace, Tommy H. Mink, James W. Mayfield, Donald Moore, James D. Noble, David R. Odor. FOURTH ROW: Charles Bell, Donald F. Moore, Willie C. Parrish, Prewitt L. Pace, Lloyd H. Pendergrass, Bobby E. Glass, James D. Patton FIFTH ROW: Thomas M. Campbell, Paul W. Morgan, Richcrd A. Perry, Ronnie D. Polly, John H. Ratliff, Lawrence R. Redmond, Walte F. Miller. 105 " F " BATTERY FIRST ROW: William H. Baldwin, Paul H. Clayton, Harold L. Johnson, Jack Adams, James C. Osborne. SECOND ROW: Donald R. Feltner, Russell Collins, Bobby D. Roby, Edwin L. Wright, Gerald A. Boyd, Thomas A. Bertram, Robert A. Koiakowski. THIRD ROW: George W. Robbins, Charles E. Sammons, Henry S. Saylor, Paul B. Sears, Dean R. Shaw, Ballard Morgan, William S. Smyth, Clayton Stivers. FOURTH ROW: Johnny B. Tweddell, Robert W. Shaw, James E. Sharp, William B. Sholar, William D. Shrvely, Russell L. Wagers, Ronald A. Turner, Robin D. Waggoner, George F. Griffin. FIFTH ROW: W. S. Wainscott, Ernest C. Halstead, Winfred R. Sizemore, Ben W. VanArsdale, Bobby R. Tumey, Pete E. Sidwell, Harold R. Smith, Thomas E. Thomas, Herbert S. Vescio. Classroom training is an im- portant part in the schedule of the ROTC students. Freshmen and sophomores meet twice weekly plus the corps training while junior and senior boys meet four times weekly plus the corps training. 106 Eastern ' s ROTC has been training young men for the Army since 1936 with exception only during World War II. Head- quarters for this department is located in the Weaver Health Building. Instruction in the mechanics of the Mortc At the present two hundred and forty-four students are en- rolled in the ROTC. Students hold rank from the Cadet Colonel to Private which is the classification of freshmen stu- dents. Promotions are from Pri- vate to Private 1st class, Cor- poral, Sergeant, 2nd Lieutenant, 1st Lieutenant, Captain, Major, Lieutenant Colonel, and Cadet Colonel. First aid classes are a part of the ROTC program The Military Ball which has been given annually for seven- teen years is perhaps one of the greatest social events on campus. The Drill and Rifle teams which give shows and represent the college in various meets are also an important part of the corps. Learning to handle a Browning Automatic Rifle 107 ti i Many, many months ago . . . back in September, many fresh- men students experienced the act of registration. And then second semester came and this was repeated, although per- haps in a different manner. Registration recalls aches, hap- piness, relief, joy, but the fresh- men lives and college continues. Elected class president of this group was Dick Perry. Bill Hayden is vice-president; Gerry Pence, secretary; Emily Massey, treasurer, and Mr. and Mrs. R R. Richards are class ad- visors. 108 109 FRESHMEN ERNEST LEE HOLMES Falmouth DOUGLAS WAYNE ROBINSON Covington MIKELL ANN PRESTON Allen VERNON LAROY PONDER Livingston WAYNE SMITH Bellevue PAUL RICHARD THOMAS New Boston, Ohio CAROLYN ROSS HIBBARD Covington CHARLES WALLACE SMITH Livingston CHARLES ROBERT STOESS Crestwood BETTY JUNE REED Burgin ROBERT WRIGHT SHAW Lexington JOSEF WILLIAM SCHULTZ Fort Knox PATSY TOBIN Harrodsburg FRED ALBERT SCHEFFLER Crab Orchard WINFRED RAY SIZEMORE Lothair HAROLD R. SMITH Gray Hawk JOSEPH N. MOORES Richmond SHIRLEY ANN RUHL Simpsonville RONALD ROSS Harlan PRISCILLA JANE SHAW Frankfort DEAN RAY SHAW Louisville NELLIE FAYE SAYLOR Beverly WILLIAM B. SHOLAR Hopkinsville LAURA RUDENE RUSSELL Liberty JOSEPH CLARENCE RUSSELL Msckvilla GERALDINE LEE PENCE Richmond RUBEN JOSEPH BARBER, JR. Ashland PATRICIA RUTH PHILLIPS Threelinks WETZEL PAUL SHEPHERD Hazard WANDA LEE SCOTT Somerset HENSLEY C. SPARKS Buckhorn CHARLOTTE ANNE SILER Middlesboro BILLY LEAR MAYES Mackville PHYLLIS ARLENE HOLT Portsmouth, Ohio EDWIN LARUE WRIGHT Falmouth BARBARA ANN TOOMEY Lexington HARRY HALE RANIER Prestonsburg SHIRLEY JOANNE SINGLETON Kings Mountain BILLY BAIN OSBORNE Crab Orchard ROBERT RAY MILLER McAndrews 110 LOIS GAIL THOMAS Foster WILLIAM DAVID SHIVELY Georgetown DORCAS ANN LUKER Louisville CLARENCE OTIS NELSON Richmond CLAUDIA MAE WASSER Newport LEROY BAKER Laurel Creek PAULA PAYNE Louisville LEONARD BALL Harlan KAY SMITH Louisville DICK ALLEN PERRY Bellevue SHIRLEY FRANCES TIREY Beattyville ROGER SMITH Grove City, Ohio BOBBIE ANN WILLIAMSON McAndrews EDDIE RAY CHARLES Pineville INA CHARLES ROBY Shepherdsville BOBBY GENE PARKE Richmond FREDA MAY ROBINSON Richmond JAMES FRANKLIN DURBIN Irvine PATRICIA ANN BARKLEY Georgetown BOBBY GENE BABS Richmond FREDA MARIE MELTON Hazard JAKIE A. HOWARD Pineville JOSEPH JOHN HEINK Cincinnati, Ohio RALPH HAMPTON BRANDENBURG Richmond MARY ELIZABETH STANLEY Cynthiana GARLAND DEAN TAYLOR Danville MARLENE JOYCE ASHCRAFT Ravenna HERMAN KEARNS, JR. Paris NORMA LOiS LUSBV Williamstown SAMUEL G. ROBERTS Irvine BERNARD LOUIS KOTULA Ambridge, Pa. JANICE BOND O ' BANION Owenton JAMES A. SINGLETON Winchester BETTY LOU MINK Williamstown JIMMY LONGMIRE Cox ' s Creek GEORGE HOWARD LUSBY Georgetown ULYSSES G. HORN Inez EMILY VERONA MASSEY Lynch BILL JOE TAYLOR Danville CLIFFORD SMITH ROBERT LAWRENCE COLEMAN Florence BETTY JEAN TARKINGTON Harrodsburg FREDERICK LANE BLAIR West Liberty HELEN KATHERINE NAYLOR Buena Vista THOMAS MADIN WILSON Sparta 111 FRESHMEN , ?•■ o CALVIN EUGENE SMOTHERS Texas MARY FRANCES THOMPSON Winchester CLYDE O ' BRIEN CRAFT Richmond PEGGY LOU WELLS Seco ROBERT LOGAN PURDOM Texas WILLIAM ROBERT BURK Shelbvville PHYLLIS ANN SPEARS Seco BOB R. BARKER Harlan EARL MAY, JR. West Liberty BARBARA LOU TINCH Richmond FRANK JOHN BLACK Danville ROSE MARIE ROSE Winchester RUFFORD WARREN Green Road PAUL E. PERRY Middlesboro JAMES DONALD PATTON Lexington RICHARD GARY WILLS Brocksville YVONNE WORTH Valley Station W. S. WAINSCOTT Williamstown MARY JO TREADWAY PETE EDWARD SIDWELL Richmond JAMES DOUGLAS NOBLE Lexington PHYLLIS ANN WILSON Richmond ROBERT DONELSON BALDWIN Hopkinsville MARY LOGAN FORBES Richmond JAMES RICHARD ALBRIGHT Georgetown JAMES DELBERT BOWLING Blue Ash, Ohio JANET HARKLEROAD Richmond KIMBEL LANE VESCIO Vicco JAKIE FAYE PARKE Richmond WILLIAM DOUGLAS ADAMS Richmond DONALD WAYNE BOW Dan . lie ARLINE ELEANOR BLACK Ashland JERRY ELDON ABNEY Newport JANE STUBBLEFIELD ELDER Richmond THOMAS RICHARD MARSHALL English EDWINA JOYCE PETERS Irvine WILLIAM A. ALEXANDER West Irvine LAURA LEE BELL Hazard GLENN EDWARD PARKS Corbin EDWARD DONALD ARNSPERGER Covington 112 BARBARA JEAN RELIFORD Ashland SIE MILLS, JR. Pineville KATHLEEN ROBERTS Richmond JAMES PAUL SANDERS Richmond PATTY SUE STANIFER Richmond RANDALL B. MOORE Frankfort VAUGHN DeLEATH ROBERTSON Pleasureville MERWYN LEE JACKSON Richmond MARIECE BOWLING London JOHN NICK COMBS Columbus, Ind. hazel Mcdonald Richmond KARL F. FUGITT Portsmouth, Ohio JONNIE SUE ZOOCHI Fonde GERALD SMITH PSIMER Waynesburg ELOISE MORROW Monti cello JOHN HOUSTON BROOKS Augusta ARLENE ISAACS Louisville RALPH WARREN MARCUM Sand Gap ETHEL B. SESLINE Waverlv, Ohio HAROLD GENE MARCUM New Zion MARY CAROLYN BILITER Martin JAMES EDWARD KISER Mayslick PATRICIA ANN PRATT Hindman FRANKLIN DELANO CROOK Grays LENA FRANCES NORTON Spiro KENNY SELBERT TUTTLE Irvine DORIS RAE TURNER Drift JAMES WINSTON MAYF1ELD Cumberland BARBARA ANN HOFFMAN Ashland JAMES ROGERS LEWIS Covington BONNIE HUME Lawrenceburg KARL GILMORE WEDDLE Niles EVELYN GAYLE WITHERS Cynthiana RALPH CARLISLE JONES Ashland RICHARD R. HUTTON Cumberland PREWITT LANE PACE Winchester OLLIE EARLENE WHITE Richmond PAUL W. MORGAN Danville BETTY ANN LUCAS Georgetown DORRIS D. REECE Irvine WILLIE C. PARRISH Winchester DAVID R. ODOM Williamstown BONNIE FAYE HUMPHREY Georgetown OVERTON CROCKETT PARRENT, JR. Frankfort JACK G. HORNER Jenkins v ' « J % K 113 FRESHMEN JACK RONALD HISSOM Portsmouth, Ohio JOHN M. SIZEMORE Roark RUTH WINONA BASS Cincinnati, Ohio TEDDY CLYDE HATFIELD Belfry CHARLES ERNEST SAMMONS Raceland NELLIE MAE WHALEN Paris LYNETTE WILDER Middlesboro BOBBY D. ROBY Cox ' s Creek TOMMY HAROLD MINK Mount Vernon PATRICIA F. WALKER Louisville DONALD GENE MOORE Orkney BILLY H. WELLS Albany WILLIAM PRESTON BAKER Causer BARBARA DOW WHITE Moreland CHARLES EUGENE BLANTON Waynesburg ERNEST RALPH BENTLEY Greasy Creek ANITA PEARL WILSON Rock Cave, W. Va. BOBBY REID TUMEY Danville JANE ELEANOR WATKINS Stanford RONNIE DALEWOOD POLLY Lexington ANNA RUTH WALLACE Son rset GEORGE MANSFIELD STOKES Hcpkmsville NAYDA MARIE WILHELM Louisville BILLY JOEL TERRELL Alva JAMES WILLIAMS Salyersville JAMES W. ROBERTS Hyden BONNIE NEWMAN Hi Hat THOMAS EDWARD THOMAS Greenup JANICE L. COFFEY Berea WILLIAM A. WYLIE Berea EVA WATTS BABER Winchester RONALD ADDIS TURNER Price LORETTA MAYES Jeremiah WILLIAM STANFORD SMYTH Gieely SALLIE RATLIFF Pikeville ROBIN DAILY WAGONER Paris CHARLES MAURICE WILSON Dayton BETTY ALICE BOSSHAMMER Covington CHARLES WILLIAM BOWER Cynthiana HERBERT SULLIVAN VESCIO Vicco 114 JAMES WALTER SKAGCS Louisville PEGGY JO PIGMAN Allock GILBERT EDWIN EMENEGGER Louisville MARY JOYCE KELLY Falmouth HENRY STEWART SAYLOR Alva JOYCE ANN KENNER Falmouth GARY DOUGLAS KINSER Winchester WAYNE KEITH IDOL Middlesboro ROBERT A. MARTIN Middlesboro JOAN ELYSE KITSON Falmouth JENNINGS BRYAN KRAHENBUHL London DAVID ALBERT RIDDLE Vicco PATRICIA ANNETTE JOHNSON Louisville PHILIP CHESTER MORRIS Wheeling, W. Va. MARION NEELEY III Prestonsburg MIRIAM JOYCE HOLMES Somerset WILLIAM ALLEN CARTER Danville OTAS RAY SHELTON Richmond VIRGINIA LEA RICHIE Ritchie MELVIN ELBERT SMITHERS MARLIN KEITH SINGLETON Berea WARREN E. PEREZ Louisville JOANN ROBERTSON Harlan BILLY JOE JACKSON Lothair SANDRA KAY HORGEN Ashland JACK KEITH RODGERS Covington FREDA FLORENCE HOPPER Williamstown CARROLL MORRIS Bondville PATRICIA JO RAKER Carrollton EUGENE LITTLE Nicholasville ALICE ANN HELMAN West Palm Beach. Fla. JOHN B. PAYNE Disputanta HELEN MARIE MURRAY Crestwood CHARLES A. MACFARLANE Louisville FANNIE R. HERNDON Russellville WILLIAM THOMAS TODD Richmond JOYCE LORENE MARTIN Wayland BILLY HUGHES PERKINS Shelbyville FRANCES EVELYN HACKWORTH Salversville JAMES HYATT LAYTON Lancaster ELMER EUGENE CORRELL Neon LESLIE GARTH LAMBERT Erlanger LOIS MARILYN HUDSON Georgetown CHARLES ELVIN PAMPLIN New Albany, Ind. LARRY JOE JOHNSON Vallonia, Ind. r. i.-i 115 FRESHMEN BETTY JEAN NORTHCUTT Lexington ARTHUR HERMAN LOONEY Linefork JANICE ROSE WEST Irvine EDWARD ALAN HERRINGTON Cynthiana BARBARA CAROL WEBSTER Erlanger THOMAS ALLEN WHITAKER Roxana LAURA JO STEPHENS Cynthiana KENNETH LEE BENTLE, JR. Falmouth BONNIE LOIS ROSE Stanton HUBERT LEON WILSON Naomi DRUSIE ANN HUDNALL Carlisle GERALD W. BOTTOM Mackville BARBARA ANN NORHEIMER Louisville BOBBY DALE HENSON Cynthiana ELIZABETH PASLEY Winchester GLENN LEWIS ARMSTRONG Mount Washington NANCY LEE ROSS Richmond JACK COLIN KENNEDY Georgetown JEAN COLE PARKER Barbourville RICHARD HAROLD MARTIN Middlesboro GENEVA MAE HOWARD Richmond WILLIAM HOLTON HAYDEN Nicholasville PATRICIA LEE TUCKER Irvine ROBERT HOWARD HUTSLAR Milltown LOIS SAMSON Ashland RAYMOND WAYNE McGEE Cynthiana MARILYN JO WARREN Perryville ALDEN EVANS HATCH Richmond SANDRA JEAN BEATTY Louisville PAUL DANIEL WILDER Pineville PEGGY JO SPENCER Lawrenceburg JOHNNY H. WESTERFIELD Fogertown BONNY JO OSBORNE Richmond MACK ALEXANDER Mount Washington SHIRLEY WINIFRED REED Stanford BEN WESLEY VanARSDALE Richmond SHIRLEY LEE NORHEIMER Louisville CHARLES NEVILLE MYERS Harlan JAMES ANTHONY BRADLEY Beattyville DORIS JEAN MOHR Happy 116 SALLI ANNE EMRICK West Liberty DAVID THOMAS BEST Maysville JANE ELIZABETH GROSS Anchorage HOLLIS JACKIE HARRELL Middlesboro THELMA MAE ARTHUR Dover RUPERT DEAN BURKETT Naomi EDNA EARL FAIRCHILD Mont. cello RONALD EDWIN GARNETT Hebron BILLY T. HACKER Richmond PHYLLIS ANN GREENLEE Somerset NANCY ANN CHILDRESS Ashland CHARLES E. GOSS Harlan JOYCE ANN BURGESS Somerset SARA JOYCE CLARK Richmond SAMUEL WORTH JONES Louisville REVA MAE HOWARD Mousie GEORGE PAUL HEHR Cynthiana CHARLENE MULLINS Covington FRED FRANKLIN BLAIR Harlan SHIRLEY ANN MULLINS Greendale FRED ISON Louellen MAXINE LaMARR Alexandria GEORGE BURNETTE DOBBS Monticello BETTY SUE CORRELL Neon JACK WALLACE BRIGHT Corbin BEVERLY SUE CARROLL Belfry BILLY RAY CAMPBELL Lynch NANCY E. HUBBARD Cynthiana ANDREW JACKSON FLANARY Benham MARTHA ANN DeWITT Melbourne ROY RAY CARPENTER Shepherdsville JAMES ARTHUR GAMMON South Portsmouth MARGARET JEAN FOX Ashland HAROLD HATTER Yosemite BOBBY LEE HORINE LaGrange STUART WESLEY HODGES Alva WILLIAM DAVID BATEMAN Barbourville DONNA LEE BAILEY Bedford HEYBURN L. HALL Loyall CEDRIC ROSS ANDERSON, JR. Elkhorn City BILL DULANEY Burdine JAMES MELVIN COY Cynthiana PATRICIA ANN DEAL Wheelwright JAMES RICHARD DURBIN Richmond PATRICIA ANN FRANKLIN Louisville 117 FRESHMEN 9 1 ? JUDY ANNE CROSE Ashland DAVID FREDERICK CAMPBELL Beech Bottom, W. Va. MARGARET JOYCE ROYALTY Bondville LAWRENCE GORDON DAVIS Portsmouth, Ohio WANDA GERALDINE JACKSON Highsptint LARRY ALBERT SAYLOR Wallins BRUCE RAY DAWSON Richmond WILMA ATHY Beattyville ROBERT BATSON DAVIDSON, JR. Richmond ORVEL WILLIAM GALLIMORE Louisville GWINDOLLA LEWIS Maysville BOBBY RAY ELSWICK Elkhorn City HARRIET HANKS HARRIS Stanton JAMES LINDSEY DAVIS Stanton BEVERLY ANN DANIEL Hazard LESTER HOMER CREEKMORE Newport ELISSA ANN EVANS Richmond CHARLES EDWARD ANDREW Lynch OMALEE COOK Elias HAROLD LEE ESTES McKinney DELILAH ELIZABETH GARRETT Eubank GUY EDWIN DAINES Newport DWIGHT CORNELL Bardstown BOBBY NALL GARMON Owensboro VICTORIA J. MATTOX Jenkins HAROLD DARWELL Taylorsville ROBERT KEITH DENNY Stanford MABEL CAROL CURRY Richmond CARL DEW CURRY Louisville JIM DAY Richmond PATRICIA ANN DOWNEY Danville FRANKLIN P. FLOYD Lynch HARLEY T. EMMONS Richmond HENRY RICHARD DUDGEON Erlanger JOYCE ELIZABETH JENKINS Valley Station SHIRLEY ANNE DILLOW Vanceburg JOE MORRIS CLOUD Crummies JOE DONALD ELAM Crab Orchard MARJORIE LOUISE ELVOVE Paris BILLY RONDALL CHILDERS Ashcamp 118 MICHAEL THOMAS HLAD Duquesne, Pa. DONALD W. ESTES Winchester JUANITA JUNE MOORE California RONALD KLOPP WHITE Erlanger RONNIE HAROLD HESS Lynch GRACE HOWIE PACK Louisville RAY ALEXANDER GRAVETT Winchester JAMES DONALD ADAMS Lynch CURTIS CARROLL DAVIS Richmond MARIAN SULVIA DICK Mayfield JERRY DALE WILHOIT Harlan FARLESS ELWOOD DICKERSON Winchester ERNEST FRANKLIN MARCHETTI Mobile, Ala. EDWARD CHARLES HEHL, JR. Louisville GORDON ALLAN BRYSON Covington JAMES WILLIAM BURNS Oneida MARGARET ANN BUTLER Jeffersontown THOMAS JAY GILL Pikeville BILLY JANE OSBORNE Kermit, W. Va. THOMAS DARRYL WALLIN Lexington DONALD LAYNE FREEMAN Honey Bee ROBERT WILLIAM HEISLER Louisville DANIEL R. HATFIELD Covington DAVID MINTER CLEPHANE Fort Thomas WILLIAM KING BROWN Lexington DON KENNETH WEINHARDT Louisville SHARON CLAUDETTE BROWN Paris HERBERT HOOVER BUCKLES Moores Creek BETTY JO DYE Waynesburg NOEL A. COLYER Alcalde CARROLL MORRIS FYFFE Maysville ROGER HAROLD JOHNSON Hazard NATHAN HALE BREWSTER Richmond LEONARD CARROLL WILSON Lothair DONALD FRANKLIN MOORE Pleasure Ridge Park ANNA LOLA COOPER Fonthill LEWIS DENVER EVERSOLE Richmond WILLIAM KELLY COPE Hardburly JAMES RUSSELL WILSON Eubank BERNICE G. MASTERS Waco VERMONT OWENS Middlesboro KENNETH PEARL ROBERTS Burning Springs JIMMY THOMAS CHANDLER Shelbyville DANIEL CARY HENDERSON Berea DONALD GENE HAHN Cox ' s Creek O .P C £S P 119 FRESHMEN ZONA BETH BROCK Kettle Island CHARLES JAMES EVANS Dar.v;ile BARBARA ANN PRESTON Lexington ROBERT E. JOYCE Berea MORTREC1A BRUNER, JR. Nicholasville HOBERT K. HARMON Conwav JOYCE ANN CORNELIUS Harrodsburg VERNON DANIEL Brutus SYDNE SUE BROWN Ashland JAMES SIMPSON Coalgoal PHYLLIS DEAN MARTIN Hi Hat CHARLES L. BROWN Paint Lick JANET SUE ADAMS Salyersville FREDERICH S. GILES Richmond HELEN E. BRANSCUM Somerset JAMES BURNS Oneida DOROTHY JEAN CLARK Louisville VIRGIL HOMER BUTLER Butler EDWARD D. CONRAD Be WILLIAM THOMAS FLORENCE Lexington HENDRICKS D. CAUDILL, JR. Richmond DAVID H. SIMONTON Erlanger BOBBY JOE BUSH Richmond EUGENE FAY EGNEW Foster 120 SECOND SEMESTER FRESHMEN WW PI ■ ft I r Bt ' fi mi ' V [yc l rf FIRST ROW, left to right: Joanne Dudgeon, Erlanger; Jo Ann Lincks, East Bernstadt; Huda Bing- ham, Mummie; and Lenora Hayden, Sulphur. SECOND ROW: Betty Hurst, Waltersville; Nina McCoun, Smithfield; Sue Bohanan, Perryville; Shirley Gentry, Mt. Washington; and Sue Freiberger, Cincinnati, Ohio. THIRD ROW: John Cowan, Richmond; Philip Evans, D anville; and Lester Jones, Corbin. The unity and co-operation admired in the three higher classes had its be- ginning in the freshman group. The freshman class is the foundation of what the future college years should contain. Much time is spent in this group in becoming acquainted. Class officers are elected only when members are familiar with the outstanding characteristics which will insure good officers for the freshman group. Activities sponsored by this class are limited in preference to the wider field of education. Freshmen are encouraged to become acquainted not only with students but with their books, the use of the library, the campus, profitable study habits, wise management of money, and the proper use of time. Freshmen are being schooled for their coming college life. m o G K , o s Over fifty organiz ed clubs ore offered fo the various interests and abilities that students possess. Although every person is encouraged to be a member of an or- ganization, the campus prefers that a student doesn ' t belong to too many clubs. The campus is proud of the national honoraries and departmental clubs which have chapters at Eastern and is equally as proud of the many fine activities and projects which result from all the college organizations. Memories from membership in an organization are a vivid picture in our mind. Installations, first meetings, weiner roasts, banquets, elections, committee meetings, announcements, posters, officers . . . combine to make organizations a very definite part of our school life. 122 123 honoraries WHO ' S Among Students Colleges and Seated from left to right; Beverly Wilson and Alice Keene; standing, Mary Helen Collins and Ronald Smiley. Twenty-four seniors from Eastern were chosen by a joint committee of students and faculty to appear in the 1955 edition of WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. Requirements for this d i s t i n - guished honor are that the student have a scholastic standing of 1.5, Seated from left to right; Peggy Kraus, Mary Jo Campbell, Ramona Fletcher, and Virginia Durbin; standing, Roger Stephens and Harry Stigall. WHO In American Universities be active in extra-curricula activi- ties and show future promise to society, and that he be a graduat- ing senior or junior with eighty or more semester hours. Members not pictured are Joan Scholle, James Allender, Thomas Mayo, and Bob Mueller. Seated from left to right; Janice Treadway and Thelma Parke; standing, Chester Raker and Denyse Campbell. Seated from left to right; Chester Grey- nolds, Louise Gullady, Edith Ann Taylor, and Peggy Chandler; standing James Burch and Edwin Cuff. 125 CWENS Cwens is a national honorary for sophomore women which has as its pur- pose to sponsor leadership, scholarship, and service among freshman and sophomore women. Activities include the annual sponsoring of the freshman women ' s banquet at Christmas, co-sponsoring the " B " Average tea and the women ' s honor day program with the senior women ' s honorary. Each month Cwens has one major activity, usually a school service. Officers are Mary Becker, president; Joy Kitson, vice-president; Rosalind Lewis, secretary; and Doris Wilmer, treasurer. Q L$J ft COLLEGIATE PENTACLE Collegiate Pentacle is the senior women ' s honorary on the campus. Mem- bership is achieved by excelling in leadership as well as scholarship. Activi- ties of the organization include the " B " average tea, a tea for junior women, sandwich sales, and sponsorship of a dance. Dean Emma Y. Case is sponsor and the officers are Janet Campbell, president; Virginia Durbin, vice-president; Denyse Campbell, secretary; Polly Jenkins, treasurer; and Billie Cawood, chap- lain. 126 © f? KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi, an Honor Society in Education, is an international organi- zation which has as its purpose to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to educa- tion. Activities include presenting an annual scholarship award to the sopho- more student who shows a sincere interest in the teaching profession and send- ing representatives to national and regional convocations. Delta Alpha Chapter officers are Roger Stephens, president; Edith Ann Taylor, vice-president; Thelma Parke, secretary; and Jackson Lackey, treasurer. Miss Ida Teater is counselor. ALPHA PSI OMEGA Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatic fraternity, empowered a chapter in 1937 under the direction of Miss Pearl Buchanan. The purpose of the organi- zation is to honor outstanding achievement in the theater and to aid students to gain more knowledge and understanding of the arts. Officers are Chester Greynolds, president; James Snow, vice-president; and Jim Burch, secretary- treasurer. The club advisor is Glen Wilson. 127 SIGMA TAU DELTA The purpose of Sigma Tau Delta is to endeavor to advance the study of the great literary masterpieces, encourage worthwhile reading, promote the mastery of written expression, and foster a spirit of fellowship among stu- dents specializing in the English language and literature. Major activities include an annual banquet and inviting guests to speak at the mont hly meet- ings. Officers for this year are Mary Jo Campbell, president; Thorn McElfresh, secretary; Roger Stephens, treasurer; and Edith Ann Taylor, historian. Miss Pearl Buchanan is advisor. KAPPA PI The purposes of the National Kappa Pi Art Fraternity are to promote interest among college students in art, to recognize potential and professional ability in art, to bring art departments of various colleges closer together through activities, and to know the work of other students through exhibits and the SKETCH BOOK which is the national society ' s journal. Activities include the annual exhibit of members ' work and entering a float in the Home- coming parade. Officers are Thomas Forbes, president; Pat Bell, vice-president, Martha Leeds, secretary; and Betty White, treasurer. Dr. F. P. Giles is sponsor. 128 KAPPA IOTA EPSILON Kappa lota Epsilon is the honorary fraternity for sophomore me n and was organized in 1950 for the purpose of promoting leadership, scholarship, and citizenship on the campus and in the community. Among the many activi- ties sponsored by the fraternity are the annual smoker for faculty men members, a monthly banquet for both active and associate fraternity mem- bers, and the Honor ' s Day program for men students. Club advisor is John Rowlett. Vernon Bundy is president; Denver Wells, vice-president; Jim Cheak, secretary; and Carl Tomlin, treasurer. THE OAKS On March 2, 1955, twenty junior and senior men students were inaugurated into Eastern ' s first junior-senior men ' s honorary. These men were elected by- faculty vote and students were chosen on scholastic standing, leadership, and character. The group of men students selected the Greek letters Omicron Alpha Kappa to be the name of the honorary. Charter members of Oaks are Roger Alexander, James Allender, David Caylor, Ronald Coffman, Noel Cuff, Jackson Lackey, Thornton Lipscomb, John Mayer, Merrell Patrick, Paul Polly, Hubert Ramey, Homer Ransdell, Charles Smith, Roger Stephens, Guy Strong, Jim Tolliver, William R. Van Pelt, James Winn, Preston O ' Bannon Young, and Robert Zweigart. Co-sponsors are Victor Venettozzi and Glen Wilson. 129 departmental Jl Q 3 s § S GA1A 7AU PI Sigma Tau Pi of the Society of Commerce has as its purpose to promote a feeling of unity and fellowship among its members, to aid the general welfare in the department of commerce, and to provide opportunities fcr social and educational growth. The officers are Pat Bell, president; Oris Johnson, vice-president; Janice Burton, secretary; and Juliane Wiedekamp, treasurer. Dean W. J. Moore is sponsor for the group. BIOLOGY CLUB The Biology Club strives to stimulate individual and campus interest in biology and to promote friendship and the exchange of ideas among students. The club sponsors informative discussions about things of the living world, as well as sponsors instructional and recreational outings. Officers are Glenn Brown, president; Mitzi Mueller, secretary; and Alice Keene, treasurer. A. L. Whitt serves as club advisor. 130 PHYSICS CLUB The purpose of the Physics Club is to promote the interest in physics and the related sciences on the campus and to better prepare the members for their jobs in this field after graduation. The club ' s lectures are given by instructors of the different science departments of the college. Officers are Joe Shelton, president; Roger Alexander, vice-president; and Ronald Smiley, secretary. Dr. J. G. Black is advisor. PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATION The purpose of the Physical Education and Recreation Club is to pro- mote a better understanding in the field of physical education and to create a feeling of fair play in everyday life. Major activities include the sponsor- ing of play nights, dances, picnics, and other physical education events which will promote team spirit. Officers for this year are Bill Marshall, president; Joyce Blevins, vice-president; Carlene Babb, secretary; and Bill Fitzgerald, treas- urer. Charles T. Hughes is sponsor of the club. 131 CADUCEUS CLUB Caduceus Club was organized in 1936 by Dr. J. D. Farris who was at that time college physician at Eastern. It fosters premedical interest of stu- dents who are interested in medicine, pharmacy, medical technology, dentistry and nursing. The club meets twice each month. Informative lectures are given by doctors and occasionally medical films are shown. Officers are Everett Bickers, president; David Eversole, vice-president; Mary Helen Collins, secre- tary; and Ramona Fletcher, treasurer. Faculty advisor is M. J. Cox. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club was organized by Ruth Dix in 1931 to create a closer relationship among its members and the department. Activities which help the members develop a closer relationship are formal dinners, picnics, and educational meetings. For membership one must be a home economics major or minor and take an active part in the club. Officers are Janice Tread- way, president; Joy McCreary, vice-president; Barbara Williamson, secretary; and Nancie Stone, treasurer. The club sponsor is Miss Mary K. Burrier. 132 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB The purpose of the Industrial Arts Club is to promote interest in the indus- trial aspects of our civilization and to provide a means for promoting fellow- ship among the members of the industrial arts department. Social and educa- tional experiences are provided for the members with bimonthly meetings. Officers are Chester Greynolds, president; Dee Elliston, vice-president; Vencil Engle, secretary; and Bob Roy, treasurer. Thomas Myers is club sponsor. [) U«4 mm 5S MATH CLUB The purpose of the Mathematics Club is to increase interest in mathematics and to interpret to others the importance of and the benefits to be derived from the study of mathematics. The club ' s programs consist of guest faculty speakers as well as speakers from the club membership. Officers for this year are Merrell Patrick, president; Ronald Smiley, vice-president; Betty Joyce Christian, secretary; and Janet Campbell, treasurer. Alvin McGlasson is advisor. 133 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA The purpose of the Future Teachers of America is designed to develop ideals and power in the lives of its members; to enrich the spirit of college life; to advance the interests of the teaching profession; and to foster the educa- tion of all people. The club sponsored a series of educational and informa- tive programs throughout the year for the entire student body. Officers are Sue C. Clore, president; Bill Marshall, vice-president; Dorothy Thomas, secretary; and James Lane, treasurer. Dr. D. T. Ferrell is sponsor. SOCIETY OF THE PLOW This organization of agricultural students was formed in 1927. The pur- pose of the club is to study diligently the economic and social problems that pertain to farming and to devise measures whereby the economic status of the farmer may be improved and his standard of living elevated. Activities include sponsoring a basketball team, presenting programs to local high school F.F.A. ' s clubs, and showing movies on latest developments in agriculture to members. Officers are Orville Whitaker, president; Tommy Mink, vice-president; James Huff, secretary; and Floyd Allen, sentinel. 134 " -V CANTERBURY CLUB Canterbury Club was organized on campus in 1924 and is an honorary society for English majors and minors who have a scholastic standing of B or more. Since 1934 Canterbury has published a magazine of student writing called BELLES LETTRES. Activities include an annual picnic and guest speak- ers chosen from the faculty. Officers are Edith Ann Taylor, president; Roger Stephens, vice-president; Billie Click, secretary; and James Burch, treasurer. Dr. P. M. Grise is club advisor. SIGMA LAMBDA The promotion of a truer and more expansive understanding of foreign countries is the prime activity of Sigma Lambda. Officers of 1954-55 are C. T. Hughes, president; Ann Hardin, vice-president; Diana Miller, secretary; and Norma Tevis, treasurer. Dr. Janet Murbach is advisor of the club. 135 THE MARCHING MAROONS 136 The Marching Maroons entertain with special half-time programs at all the home football games and were chosen this year to perform at the Tangerine Bowl game in Florida. Other activities of the band include playing for basket- ball games, appearing in assembly programs and parades, and giving con- certs to the public. Officers for 1954-55 are Bob Schneider, president; David Caylor, vice-president; and Donna Mincey, secretary-treasurer. William Tar- water is director. 137 MUSIC CLUB This organization of music enthusiasts was founded to promote good will and fellowship among the musicians, to develop greater interest in the fine arts, to secure more privileges for the musicians of Eastern, and to offer more opportunities to the college musicians Although the club sponso-s many musi- cal events during the year, its most outstanding activity is the production given in the spring. Officers are Peggy Chandler, president; Larry James, vice-presi- den ; Kitty Piersall, secretary; and Betty Brett Ogden, treasurer. James E. Van Peu-sem is advisor. KNIGHTS OF ARTILLERY The Knights of Artillery was organized in 1952 to give advanced mem- bers of the R.O.T.C. an association which would give them contact with one another in a military atmosphere and to promote an interest in and an appre- ciation of the R.O.T.C. Activities include sponsoring a float and queen in the Homecoming celebration, the annual Military Ball, and informal dances through- out the year. Officers are Ronald Smiley, president; Bobby Gibbs and Bill Hensley, vice-presidents; James Caudill, secretary; and Oris Johnson, treasu ' e ' . 138 publications MARY JO CAMPBELL Co-Editor MARY ELIZABETH JOHNSON Co-Editor PROGRESS The Progress is the college newspaper published by students. The purpose of the newspaper is to present the news of the campus to students and faculty as well as to alumni and friends of the college. BILL BALDWIN Business Manager -™ sBi 8 M 3UDDY CURY siness Manager FIRST ROW: left to right, Sallie Ann Enrick, Ethel Seshine, Doris Wilmer, JoAnne Braden, Mary McCall, Edie Taylor, Athalene Cornett, Betty Jane Rinesmith, Dean Rubarts, Jane Nims. SECOND ROW: Dolores Samson, Marylyn Mulvanity, Sharon Brown, Sue Appleton, Jacquelyn Tevis, Shirley Norheimer, Joyce Patterson, Martha Shahan, Billie Jean Park, Beverly Wilson, Joan Dawson, June Christophel. THIRD ROW: Mr. Kene, Miriam Holmes, Barbara Norheimer, Ernie Durham, Roger Stephens, Suzy Ramey, Diana Miller, Chester Raker, Carl Tomlin, Ruth Patterson, Jane Payton, Bert Bowling. 139 EDITH ANN TAYLOR Literary Editor CHESTER RAKER Business Editor PEGGY KRAUS Photo Editor MILESTONE The Milestone is the college yearbook published by members of the sopho- more, junior, and senior classes. Editors of the Milestone and editors of the spe- cial divisions are selected from quali- fied members of the senior class. The primary purpose of the annual is to pre- sent to the reader a pictorial history of college during a year. Dr. LaFuze, sponsor of the publica- tion, is greatly responsible for the year- ly success of the Milestone. By his knowledge and experience, he advises the editors and staff so that they may each spring present to Eastern a Mile- stone of which the college may be proud. H. H. LaFUZE Sponsor 140 Jean Turner, freshman editor; Peggy Chandler, adminis- tration editor; Margie Ra snick, junior editor; Louise Gullady, senior editor; and Dorothy Crady, sophomore editor. Janice Treadway, paste-up editor; Merrill Patrick, sports editor; and Nick McWhcrter, military science editor. Morris Gross, artist; Betty Jane Rinesmith, organization co- editor; Harry Stigall, daily life co-editor; Virginia Durbin, daily life co -editor; and Mary Jo Campbell, organization co- editor. Joe Chapman, Jim Allender, James Huff, and Beverly Sex- ton, photographers. rs FIRST ROW: Wilma B ram me 1 1, Barbara Heath man, Jane Varble, Mary Alice Gash, Mary Becker. SECOND ROW: Bob Snavely, Norma Moore, Angie Peters, Billy Roy Murphy, Bert Bowling, Carl Tomlin. THIRD ROW: Peggy Brown, Christine Little, Treva Butler, Marylyn Mulvanity, Suzanne Doyle, Dolores Samson, Dean Rubarts. 141 religious Y.WX.A Members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God and they are determined to have a part in making this life possible for all people. Among the activities of the YWCA are weekly vespers, Hanging of the Greens, Religious Emphasis Week, Easter Sunrise Service, Community Center Work, and a continuous campus recreation program. Officers are Colleen Wethington, president; JoAnne Arnsperger, vice-president; Dolores Samson, secretary; and Shirley Pettit, treasurer. The purpose of the Young Men ' s Christian Association is to create a Chris- tian relationship on the college campus by providing leadership in religious programs, social, and special community programs. Activities include weekly religious programs, week-end socials, and assistance to the YWCA in special programs such as Hanging of the Greens, Easter Sunrise Service, and in com- munity service. Officers are Jerry Wright, president; Glenn Morris, vice-presi- dent; and Jesse Keltner, secretary-treasurer. 142 WESLEY FOUNDATION Wesley Foundation is a campus organization primarily for Methodist students and has as its purpose to encourage and promote social and spiritual guidance needed by the college student who believes firm convictions are necessary in our world of today. During the school year the Wesley Foundation visits Methodist organizations at nearby colleges as well as being host to other chapters. Social activities include cook-out suppers, a boat cruise, and a spring banquet. Officers are Betty Brock Lawrence, president; Mitzi Mueller, vice president; Joy Kitson, secretary; and Faye Marcum, treasurer. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP The purpose of Westminster Fellowship is to promote Christian fellowship among its members and a more Christian attitude throughout the campus. Main activities include regular meetings on Sundays and on Tuesdays; dis- cussion and Bible study groups, parties, state and local retreats, boat rides, working in the community, and seeing various religious films. Officers for this year are Jane Nims, president; Warren Perez, vice-president; Dolores Samson, secretary; and Hubert Ramey, treasurer. 143 D.S.F. The Disciple Student Fellowship is on campus to offer Eastern ' s students a Christian Fellowship and a religious program through the unity of the organi- zation and local Christian Church. An annual outing and picnic, the Kentucky- Tennessee conference retreats, entertainment groups to the Veterans ' Hospital in Lexington, and interesting and informative programs and discussions are among the activities of the D. S. F. Officers are Alma Dean Hudnall, president; Wanda Lindon, vice-president; Grant Reed, secretary; and Fann Herndon, treas- urer. m I B.S.U. COUNCIL The Baptist Student Union serves as the connecting link between the col- lege student and the local Baptist church. The purpose of this group is to enlist students in the religious activities that are necessary for Christian development. Activities include daily devotional services on the campus, BSU choir, various social events and service opportunities in the community and surrounding area. Officers include Floyd Bryant, president; Jimmy Brooks, Harold Smith, Ann Ennis, and Jane McDonald, vice-presidents; Thelma Parke, secretary; and Glynn Reynolds, treasurer. 144 NEWMAN CLUB The purpose of the Newman Club is to promulgate the ideals of Catholicism through spiritual, intellectual, and social programs on the campus, and when- ever possible, to practice the Catholic Apostolate to the greatest honor of God and personal sanctification of the members. Major activities include biweekly meetings and instructions, an annual initiation and breakfast, and attending the Ohio Valley Conference meetings. Officers for this year are David Senn, president; Fred Scheffler, vice-president; Geraldine Pence and Dorcas Lukas, secretaries; and Catherine Nagel, treasurer. RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK COMMITTEE Religious Emphasis Week, sponsored by the YWCA and YMCA and other religious organizations is becoming an annual event on campus. This year Dr. Allen G. Wehrli, professor from Eden Theological Seminary, was the guest speaker and appeared on campus February 16-17. Your Life in God ' s Plan was the theme. Committee persons were, seated left to right, Dorothy Thomas, Miss Willie Moss, YW advisor, Shirley Pettit, Janice Treadway, co-chairman, Dr. Wehrli, Harry Smiley, co-chairman, William Stocker, YM advisor, and Colleen Wethington. Standing are Harry Stigall, Ruth Patterson, Jane Nims, Betty Jane Rinesmith, and Alma Hudnall. 145 interest STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Association and Student Council was formed to foster worthy traditions, encourage high ideals of conduct, promote a richer cultural experi- ence, secure within our institution unity, cooperation, and mutual understanding and respect, and provide a larger opportunity for the practice of democratic principals. Major activities include sponsoring clean up week, providing cafe- teria music, erecting a campus entrance sign; and decorating campus for Home- coming. Officers are Ronald Coffman, president; George Wofford, vice-presi- dent; Katherine Piersall, secretary; and Jane McDonald, treasurer. KYMA The Kyma Club is on campus to stimulate school spirit among the students. Kyma acts as the connecting agency between the athletic department and the students and through concession stands at the games, it provides funds for the athletic program. Major activities of the year include the sponsorship of the Homecoming parade and the Snow Ball Dance. Officers are Don Jett, presi- dent; Ernie Durham, vice-president; Juliane Wiedekamp, secretary; Janet Hib- bard, treasurer; and Bill Robbins and Don Williamson, try-out managers. 146 A Q © W.R.A The Women ' s Recreation Association provides an opportunity for all girls who are interested to acquire new skills and to develop a better understanding of recreation through learning how to live and work with one another in good fun and fellowship. Throughout the sports seasons the club provides instruc- tion and opportunities to advance in skills and techniques which are a necessity for close team work. Main sports include hockey, volleyball, basketball and softball. Officers are Beverly Wilson, president; Sandra Sharp, vice-president; Ray Davis, secretary; Dorothy Quisenberry, treasurer; and Florene Conn, busi- ness manager. H Jfi o . . 9 n PHOTO CLUB The purpose of the Photo Club is to promote interest and skill in photog- raphy among its members. Instruction is given on the use of cameras, flash guns, and in the printing of pictures. Much of the work don e for the college annual and newspaper is done by Photo Club members. The officers are David Nesbit, president; Jim Allender, vice-president; Beverly Sexton, secretary; James Huff, treasurer; and Dr. H. H. LaFuze is advisor. 147 LITTLE THEATER CLUB The Little Theater Club was organized in 1921 by Miss Rucie Miller of the speech department. This club gives the student practice in the study and pres- entation of plays and promotes an interest in, and appreciation of, good drama. Major productions presented by the club this year are MALE ANIMAL and THE GLASS MENAGERIE. Officers are Bill Snow, president; Chester Grey- nolds, vice-president; Thorn McElfresh, secretary; Dee Elliston, treasurer; and Glen Wilson, advisor. DRUM AND SANDAL The purpose of the Drum and Sandal Club is to study dance with accom- panying arts, and to promote general interests, personal satisfaction, and under- standing of the dance itself. The first event in this year ' s activities was the participation in the contata, Mary The Rose. The club ' s annual dance concert is produced in the spring. Officers are Beverly Wilson, president; Joyce Blevins, vice-president; Katherine Johnson, secretary; and Ray Davis, treasurer. Miss Martha Williams is sponsor. 148 t i r i » CLUB The purpose of the " E " club is to work toward a betterment of conditions for athletics, and to further the cause of athletics at Eastern. Activities through- out the year are ushering at all athletic events, sponsoring the basketball queen contest, and giving " E " rings to all members eligible. Officers are Karl Bays, president; Jack Adams, vice-president; Bobby Linderman, secretary; Jerry Johns, treasurer; and Ernie Rigrish, sergeant-at-arms. KAPPA KAPPA SIGMA The purpose of the Kappa Kappa Sigma is to create a greater interest in the skills of water safety, rhythmic movements, and group synchronization so as to provide a greater enjoyment through the relationship of working with others in the aquatic field. An annual water show presented in the spring is the major activity of the group. Officers are Billie White, president; Ray Davis, vice-president; Katherine Johnson and Janice Treadway, secretaries; and Janet Campbell, treasurer. 149 : BIG SISTERS The purpose of the Big Sisters ' Club is to better acquaint the freshmen women with Eastern and make them feel at home on the college campus. Activities of this club begin during the summer by the members writing to the next year ' s freshmen girls. Big Sisters strive to help freshmen girls through the first week of " newness. " Officers for this year are Mary Lake McElroy, president; Peggy Baker, vice-president; Jane Varble, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. Emma Y. Case, sponsor. DEBATE TEAM The purpose of the Debate Team is to promote and further forensics at Eastern. The team is very active in inter-collegiate debating. C. T. Hughes is captain of the team. Members include Jim Burch, Lester Burns, Gene Goss, Patti Poyma, and Betty White. Victor Venettozzi is debate coach. 150 STUDENT UNION MUSIC COUNCIL The Council ' s objective is to promote musical and other cultural activities in the Student Union Building on the campus. The Council plans activities ranging from informal dances to recitals and readings for holiday enjoyment. Sunday afternoon programs throughout the year are provided by college students majoring in music. The group is advised by Mrs. Katherine Chenault. The officers are Freeda Waggoner, president; Joan Scholle, vice-president; Frances Milam, secretary; and Frances McMullan, treasurer. WORLD AFFAIRS The purpose of the World Affairs Club is to create an interest in and an understanding of world problems and international relations. Activities of the year include an assembly program on the United Nations, Homecoming festivi- ties, sponsorship of a mock senatorial election and participation in state, regional and national International Relations Clubs conventions. Officers are Patti Ann Poyma, president; Preston Hall, vice-president; Darrell Wininger, secretary; Hubert Ramey, treasurer; Dr. L. G. Kennamer, sponsor; and Glenn McLain, advisor. 151 OFF-CAMPUS CLUB The Off-Campus Women ' s Club was organized in 1949. The purpose of this organization is to unite the off-campus women students so that they can be recognized as a group on the campus. This club wants to bring each off- campus woman in closer contact to the activities on the campus. Officers include Joyce Hacker, president; Martha Flynn, vice-president; Alma Brock, secretary; and Francis Todd, treasurer. Mrs. Katherine Chenault is club sponsor. ft ft W.R.H.O. The Women ' s Residence Halls Organization provides for the government and the social direction of the residents of the women ' s dormitories and pro- motes better fellowship, scholarship, and citizenship at Eastern. The house council is composed of a student representative from each corridor in Burnam Hall and two representatives from Stateland Hall. Officers are Jean Walton, president; Peggy Brown, vice-president; Janice Burton, secretary, and Virginia Durbin, treasurer. Mrs. Nancy Hagan is the sponsor and Mrs. Emma Y. Case is advisor. 152 HARLAN COUNTY CLUB The purpose of the Harlan County Club is to promote fellowship and good- will among students who are from Harlan County; to assist them in their edu- cational endeavorments and function as a unit in recreation and extra curricu- lar activities. Activities include picnics, field trips, dances, and the sponsorship of the most popular instructor election. Officers are Ollie Jemleway, president; Morris Gross, vice-president; Janet Hibbard, secretary; and Diana Miller, treasurer. Dr. L. G. Kennamer is club sponsor. 1 i 3K LETCHER COUNTY CLUB The Letcher County Club is a club of students from Letcher County who strives to foster the social interest of students into a common union and to assist the college and its students whenever possible. Activities include initiation, sponsoring Homecoming queen and entering parade, Christmas dinner and dance and various parties throughout the year. Officers are Joe Wise, presi- dent; Kelley DeSimone, vice-president; Patricia Music, secretary; Coetta Lucas, treasurer; and Sue Collins, parliamentarian. 153 0 tf v From September ro June, life on Eastern ' s campus is seen and expressed in many varied ways. Daily life is hours of happi- ness, worry, joy, sorrow, and gayness. Being a part of the campus, students find doors to knowledge, romance, fellowship, social culture, and specialized interests opened to them. There is an abundant amount of living at Eastern college. ! jH ■ Bj " " " w i »Jl I 11 154 155 College . . . Eastern . . . the first day ... a new v ay of living . . . familiar faces ... a world of surprising activity. Students come for one semester, for two years, for four years. The freshman enters into a thrill- ing life of different exper : ences. fill ft ' Larry, Beth, and Bobbie are greeted by President and Mrs. O ' Donnell. Freshman week is in itself a com- plex, thrilling adventure. With this first week comes many other " firsts " . . . firsts that will never be erased from dear college memories. After arriving on cam- pus among suitcases of loneliness, strangeness, determination, and eagerness one of ffie initial " Big Sister " Mary Lake extends a helping come to freshman Shirley. thoughts for new students will be an interest to meet the President and Mrs. O ' Donnell. Coinciding with this desire will be the wish of being settled. Favorite photo- graphs, tennis rackets, a tiny slu ' fed panda, high school an- nuals, a baseball glove . . . all will be unpacked to take their places in a new room. Pat " unpacks " home atmosphere into her college roon 156 Greetings continue but classifi- cation tests, identification pictures, afternoon teas, roommates, coun- sellors enter into an expanding world. Counsellors ' guidance is needed to answer inquiring questions of first time bewilderment. The fear and dread of long registration Joe asks the assistance of his freshmen counsellor, Mr. McGlasson line is combatted by gathering on the Ad. steps before the doors extend an open invitation. Sched- ules are changed; classes are closed; room assignment cards are forgotten; check books are mis- placed. Registration is an emotion of confusion, satisfaction and tiredness. The first main step has Registration lines prove to new students that college has officially begun. been taken and college life promises each freshman an amaz- ing year. Friendly upperclassmen are flocking back; the campus is a scene of renewed friendships; sum- mer stories are exchanged; the contagious spirit of hospitality is breathed, even by Mo who wags his tail of friendship. Upperclassman Shirley is met by old and nev Jack, J. W., Walter, and Paul. 157 And Sunday comes . . . the firsi Sunday of this col- lege year . . . Students are anxious to become affiliated with the local church of their choice, and all of the de- nominations rejoice in the contributions played by stu- Weekly Sunday breakfast at the Christian Church is an hour of fellowship and spiritual gr dents. Church life has a wholesome part in the completeness of the freshman girl or the senior boy The days pass to weeks and activities begin, elections, membership campaigns, retreats, and in- stallations. Annuai.y in Burnam Hall is the beautiful impressive installation of the House Council . . organization demands meetings aid the four classes Louise installs Jean as presiden House Council. Senior class meetings present many problems to soon-to-be-graduates. 158 are eager that their leaders be chosen and plans for the coming months be made. Perhaps no class is busier than the seniors . . . gradua- tion, school gift, class ring, applications, . . . all have to have early fall attention. Histology labs find Vic, Raymond, and Mary Helen staining slides and cutting sections for microscopic study Mr. Burns presents to his sociology class many problems concerning the influences of environment and heredity and the part each plays in society. Labs . . . lectures . . . library . . . research . . . studious life is part of the development. Knowledge surrounds the small world of a college campus. Knowledge is ours if we are willing to search, to inquire, to work. Knowledge . . . education is our ultimate goal. T y Eastern ' s library offers to the student a place to study, to do research, or to read the current newspapers and magazines. Hud a, Ann, and John find this to be the place of quietness. Ernie and Joyce take advantage of the Inter- national Center and the vast amount of material on reserve there. This is the first year the cam- pus has had such a center. 159 A dial of the number ... a telephone ring . . . Burnam Hall ... a request for a special girl . . and Jim is happy. A room buzz ... a walk to the main desk . . . " Back phone, Joanne " ... a hello ... a call from a special boy . . . and Jo is happy. Telephone calls ... a touch of a hand . . . walks on Saturday afternoons . . . precious memories to be cherished as the future of a boy and his girl is planned. This too is a part of our education. This too is our life. An afternoon walk . . . a smile and a faraway look . . . and Bill and Jenny plan for the years ahead. A pretty day, a tree to lean against . . . and Pat and Jack suddenly find lots to smile about. 160 Halloween provides the students with funny looking hats, rattling noise makers, tasty apple cider, sticky donuts, and a marvelous evening of fun. Halloween student recitals . . . dramatic plays community concerts. Falling leaves usher in the month of October that quickly passes into November. Now the days are not only filled with mid-semester tests, late book reports, ca ' .culus problems, student teaching, but they are filled with invitations to attend the " best " party of each year, to hear senior friends in their student recitals, to see a well- selected and well trained student cast perform, and to be entertained by nationally known talented persons of the stage. " The Male Animol, " starring Roger, Joan, and Nick, was the first dramatic production of the year. Community concerts are scheduled throughout the year. Among the many students who usher regularly is Nancie. 161 The Grille . . . Few words in Eastern ' s vocabulary recall as many happy, as many varied memories as do the words, the grille. The grille and the recreation room provide students with enjoyment and mem- ories in playing pool, ping pong, and cards, dancing, listening to music, chatting with friends, sipping a coke, eating a coney island, peeping one more time into an empty post office box, and mailing the weekly letter home to the family. On special occasions the shuffling of the cards heard any da : ly hour resound in the musical melodies of danceland. Marvin, Bob and William in a game of billiards. Nick and Joyce enjoying a dance in the g Glenn and the weekly mail. Jim and Joyce select a song at the juke-box. 162 Mr. Van, Barbara, and Mr. Niles pause to fit music with dance. The third month of first semester finds many organizations preparing for coming events. The band, practic- ing since September, continues long hours of rehearsals for the Home- coming presentation. Swimmers begin the daily sessions of instruction a nd improvement. Musical organizations and the modern dance club prepare the first stage production of John Jacob Niles ' cantata, " Mary, the Rose. " Each campus group chooses a float theme; finds working space in barns, dormitories, garages; begins to hammer, to paint, to stuff napkins Early mornings, late afternoons find the band practicing. Coaches Bob and Rich instruct Dick and Johnny Float work means Homecoming is nearing. 163 Weeks before the great day arrives the campus is lost in an atmosphere of Homecoming festivities. The long awaited day arrives . . . attractive candidates are queenly atop gaily decorated floats . . . and from the thirty-nine beauties, one is to be selected as Homecoming Queen. The alumni committee, judging on beauty, poise, and appearance chose Miss Betty Pack, junior from Paintsville, to reign over the annual Homec oming festivities. - 164 HOMECOMING QUEEN 165 Harlan County Biology Club mm - iliisfefe ; JLlutMl Westminster Fellowship A beautiful, sunny, November day provided the setting for the annual Home- coming Parade. Floats which had caused students to skip classes, to miss the Home- coming dance, to make endless trips to town, and to forget the comforts of sleep now took their places to add to the grandeur of the parade. Floats of various descriptions showed the onlooker that students never spend a dull moment at Eastern. An alumni committee awarded the first prize honor to the Harlan County float. UOWTmi-THSm Letcher County Home Economic 166 j£ »4k. Majorettes Joyce, Betty, Juanita, Dorcas, and Betty provide outstanding half-time performances at the football games. Once again students settle down to an average campus day . . . until Sadie Hawkins. At the dance Dean and Lee were selected as the most representative of the true Dogpatch style. 167 Frances and Ramona stuffing the suitcase full in preparing for the Thanksgiving Holiday. A typical Friday afternoon scene . . hitch-hiking. Eddie Ray on the vay to PinevIIIe. College living . . . whether it be in Burnam, Sullivan, or Vets Vil- lage . . . recalls fun-loving minutes. The roommate, the girls in the suite, the boy next door, the neighbors across the street . . are friends v e can never forget. Wally and Pat " cleaning up " for the coming day. An evening at the Guy Strong home. Dot and Everett studying . . . Rex . . . wondering. 168 A practice fire siren, a rush to the outside. Jim, Denver, Donnie, and Stan spend the night in study- ing and playing checkers. Hiich-hiking on Friday . . . Pack- ing for the week-end at home . . . Monday morning shaves . . . study- ing while the children p ' .ay . . unexpoc ' .ed fire drill . . . talking with the gang . . . the campus ' first television set . . . a midnight party ... a good night to an- other exciting day. A turn of the knob, a flash on the screen, television in Sullivan. Joanne, June, Pattie, and Ginny enjoying midnight chats late hours, early morning . . . Merrell calls this day over until tomorrow. 169 Miss Betty Bosshammer, fresh- man from Covington, was selected at the Tangerine Ball to represent Eastern in Orlando, Florida. ,y- : Tangerine Queen. v yfc Barbara and Ted, Betty and Bob. The Pastels, a college orchestra. The Maroons football team, undefeated and OVC champs, received a bid to play in the Tangerine Bowl held on New Year ' s Day in Orlando. Excitement ruled the campus weeks ahead in preparation for the big trip. Students can re-call special assemblies to honor the team and coaches, snake dances, pep rallies to celebrate the deserving news concerning the boys of which we were so proud. 170 Jim buys Lou a tangerine to help the bond fund. The band and ROTC sponsored dances, sold iangerines, and raised money in various ways to pay for the Florida trip. Was it worth the work? Florida talk con- tinued throughout this year . . . and will live as long as Eastern does. The band and ROTC Drill Team left Richmond in chartered buses on December 30 and ar- rived in the Sunshine State in time to enjoy the beach, the sights, and the people. Even the long trip home was enjoyable and is part of the holiday trip to be remembered. ; Ray and Frances enjoy the ocean and sunshine in December Bus trips, although long and tiresome, can be lots of fun. 171 annual presentation of Handel ' s Messiah is one of the many Christmas season activities. Decorating the Student Union lobby with evergreen wreathes at the Hanging of the Greens The holiday season ... a dec- orative tree . . . Yuletide songs . . . students gather in Burnam to express their holiday spirit by singing Christmas carols. December 12 was the dafe of the twenty-third annual performance of Handel ' s Messiah. Approximately two hun- dred fifty students and townspeople participated in the chorus. The orchestra was a combined group of Eastern and Berca musicians. Mr. Van directed the Messiah. Another annual Christmas tra- dition which has lived through twenty-five years of Yuletide cele- bration is the Hanging of the Greens, sponsored jointly by the YW-YMCA. During this program, ihe lobby, ceiling, windows, and d ors of the second floor of the SUB are decorated with the as- sistance of over sixty girls. AH the campjs Christmas events are beautiful impressions that are re-tived many times during college memories. 172 The fourth annual freshman women ' s dinner spon- sored by Cwens is a scene of Yuletide atmosphere. Completing the holiday activities is the annual freshman women ' s dinner, the senior class Chris ' .mas dinner, the Burnam Hall party, a home economics club party, and caroling by church organizations and dorm groups. The college is always proud of its many students and the honors which they bring to themselves and to the campus. Throughout the school months, many students receive recogni- tion, both local and statewide, in the various fields in which they participate. Madge, an International 4-H exchange student, re- turns to campus study and shares her adventures and souvenirs with Sue, Dot, Peggy, and Miss Moss. Targets of brick walls, black bark, wool jackets are found by flying snowballs as college students enjoy the campus snow. Snow-covered Eastern presents a picture of beauty but even college students are eager to throw the firs ' ; snowba.l or to enter into a childhood snowball fight. 173 SNOWBALL QUEEN 174 THE QUEEN AND HER COURT. January is the month of the annual Snowball Dance sponsored by Kyma club. Voting for Queen is conducted by campus election and this year ' s honor was given to Miss Joyce Patterson, junior from Horse Cave, who reigned as Queen of the Dance CeUy Jean and Herbert Jean and Bob Janice and Chuck 175 Jim and Mis. Abrams, housing secretary for men ' s dormitories. Douq, Carol, and Miss Colley, secretary to the President. Jackie, Mrs. Adams, secretary to the Dean; and Mrs. Vc Pelt, stenographer. Dean ' s office- Mrs. Hill, assistant supervisor of cafeteria; Mrs. Durham, assistant to supervisor of cafeteria; Miss Mcllvaine, cafeteria supervisor; and Jackie. Mrs. Gumbert, dormitory assistant; Miss Wingo, assistant to the Dean of Women; and Bonnie. Important issues concerning student problems or applying for a dorm for room, a house in Veterans Village, scheduling club meetings on the school calendar, applying for a campus job are situations handled with the greatest ability in the various administrative offices. Mrs. Perry, assistant to the Director of Personnel. 176 Buying mealbooks, purchasing books and supplies, arranging for Sunday afternoon musical programs, working in the music department, checking ROTC records are pari of college life. Capable, efficient leaders are willing to serve the students ' needs. Mrs. Turner, Mrs. Kennamer, clerks; and Theresa; Doris, Charlie and Mr. BaMou, book store manager. ■ .Vi . »V,Vr . - Mrs. Chenault, Student Union hostess; and Frances. Mrs. Younce, department of music secretary; and Harris. George and Mrs. Canfteld, ROTC secretary. 177 Mrs. Wickers ' ' am, secretary to the business agent; and Nellie. Ann and Mrs. Duncan, secretary, In-Service Edu- Administrative offices, the col- lege hospital, library and dormi- tory staffs, and the museum are important parts of our college system. Miss Broaddus, recorder; Miss Potts, secretary, Registrar ' s office; and Naomi, Mrs. Gate wood, assistant to college nurse; Dr. Mahaffey, college physician; and Mrs. Vescio, college nurse. Mrs. Deniston, secretary, Alumni office. 178 Mr. McConnell, bookkeeper, and Mrs. Allen, assistant to bookkeeper. Mrs. Griggs, information c!e Dr. Dorris, museum director, ad Ken Mr. Ault, superintendent of buildings and grounds, and W. C. Forston, Jr., chief engineer. Mrs. Miller, Miss Hansen, Mrs. Dickerson, Mrs. Park, Mrs. White- head, library staff; and Miss Floyd, librarian. t.J P „ J| El= jff ' 35 i v ? IL m TlM- ' ■• ' ' — ■ " » X Mrs. Hagan, social director, Burnam Hall, and Barbara. Mrs. Kathryn Allen, secretary, de- partment of health and physical edu- cation, and Don. 179 Miss Jane Parker, senior from Somerset, and Oris Johnson, senior from Valionia, Ind., were selected as the Sweetest Sweetheart Couple at the Sweetheart Dance spon- sored by the Progress. Jane and Oris. The Sweetest Couple and attendants. Intermission finds Chris, Tom, Betty, and Ches- ter relaxing in the Grille . . . Dance over . . . all too soon . . . Perez helps Freeda with her coat. 180 Pete and Pat meeting second semester new English instructor, Mr. Huckaby, and wife. Queen Edie and Ki February . . . second semester . . . Burnam Hall ' s Valentine Party . . . Mardi Gras . . . Edie and Bob were elected to reign as Queen and King of the first Mardi Gras Dance. Ronnie, Barbara, and Billy Roy at the cafeteria jukebox. After only one semester beneficial results of Student Council which were to create a closer and more binding campus spirit were witnessed by the student body. For the first time in the cafeteria history, stu- dents now were enjoying music with their meals. Student Council has taken a big step toward college improvement and we should be proud of the capable leaders. The Council ct a regular semi-monthly meeting. 181 BASKETBALL QUEEN 182 The spirit of football and basketball games is largely determined by the enthusiasm of the cheerleaders. This year ' s cheering squad has been one of the best of all times as Bob, Jonnie, Barbara, Jim, Carlene, Jo Rene, and Ronnie lead the spectators in winning yells and praising songs. Annually a Basketball Queen is chosen by the penny-a-vote method. This year under the sponsor- ship of the " E " club each of the four classes submitted a candidate; freshman representative was Barbara Relirord; sophomore, Dolores Cooper; junior, Phyllis Counts; and senior, Janice Burton. Miss Counts of Raceland was crowned Basketball Queen. The ref, Barbara, and Ronnie Basketball Queen and her Court. 183 MISS EASTERN CANDIDATES VIRGINIA DURBIN SUZY RAMEY MISS POPULARITY CANDIDATES ms JOYCE PATTERSON DEAN RUBARTS The three highest honors an- nually bestowed upon students by campus votes are Miss Eastern, Miss Popularity, and Mr. Popu- larity. Miss Eastern was the title given to Miss Betty Pack, junior from Paintsville, elected for her beauty and poise. Miss Pack will represent Eastern at the annual Kentucky Mountain Laurel Festival. Miss Edith Ann Taylor, senior from Covington, was chosen Miss Popu- larity, an honor second only to Miss Eastern, on the qualities of personality, popularity, and leader- ship. Both are representative s of the ideal co-ed. James Burch, senior from Stamping Ground, was elected Mr. Popularity, the highest campus honor for men. Mr. Popu- larity is selected for outstanding personality, popularity and leader- ship. MR. POPULARITY CANDIDATES HARRY STIGALL BOB ZWEIGART 184 MISS EASTERN 185 MISS POPULARITY 186 MR. POPULARITY 187 " This is the Eastern Round-table com- ing to you over station WEKY. " Dr. Jaggers with the cooperation of stu- dents presents to the radio audience a weekly Sunday evening broadcast of events currently happening on campus Participating in a radio program are, left to right, Jerry, Carlene, John, Dr. Jaggers, Wilma, Frank, Carolyn, and standing, Suzanne. Town girl students find the off-campus room to be a place where they may meet friends, study, eat a sandwich, leave books, or just make themselves comfortable. Last week of February . . . first few days of March . . . warm, balmy afternoons . . . spring time . . . tennis weather . . . a chance to enjoy the ouiside ... to read, to study, to be together. Charlene and Jim studying for that coming test. 188 Many of the religious organizations were provided with rooms this year where their meetings and activities were held and where their members could find fellowship any school hour. Mary Ruth and Grant are caught saving nickels. Karl, Mary, and Tony spend an evening at a Y party playing Scrabble. Favorite couples are seen daily around the campus ... of dances . . . in the library . . . in weekly chapel . . . at or- ganizational meetings ... a pause to share a coke . . . a yawn that says good- night. Mid-semester . . . Vocational Conference . . . week-ends at home . . . Marriage Con- ference . . . Spring term . . . April Fool ' s Frolic . . . flying snow flakes . . . the " B " overage fea . . . the college year con- tinues . . . summer approaches. Smiling Carolyn receives a good-night yawn from Harold. 189 THE MILITARY BALL QUEEN AND HER ROYAL COURT. The Military Ball . . . breath-taking memories lingering past the hour of one . . . beautiful, flowing formats . . . impressive uniforms . . . military dignity . . . climaxed by the coronation which was the highlight of the dance . . . Miss Juliane Y iedekamp, senior from Ashland, was elected by the senior ROTC Corps to be Queen Barbara of the seventeenth annual event. GRAND MARCH. 190 MILITARY BALL QUEE 191 Janice Burton James Caudill 7954 JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM QUEEN AND KING Elected by last year ' s junior class to be the Queen and King of the Junior-Senior Prom were Miss Janice Burton, senior from Dayton, Ohio, and James Caudill, senior horn West Liberty. Attendants to the royal pair were Denyse Campbell, Suzy Ramey, Dean Rubarts, Juliane Wiedekamp, Wade Brock, Chester Raker, Lowell Sallee and Harry Stigall. This dance sponsored by the junior class is one of their main, annual activities. 192 Easter Sunrise Service. Easier . . . Sunrise Service . . . Mother ' s Day . . . banquets . . . visiting parents . . . conferences . . . Honor ' s Day . . . Burnam Beach . . . Boonesborough . . . ROTC graduation . . . events which symbolizes the few remaining weeks of another college year. The Sunrise Service sponsored by the YW-YM is presented in the beauty and splendor of the amphitheater. Al- though every year during the month of May the women ' s organizations sponsor a Women ' s Honor Day, last year witnessed the first Honor ' s Day Pro- gram for Eastern ' s men students. The annual Mother ' s Day program brings Mr. and Mrs. Harris to campus to visit son Charlie, to meet faculty and friends, and enjoy the afternoon activity. Mothers, wives, friends pin military honors on their boys at the annual ROTC graduation. or The first Men ' s Honor Day Progran Charlie Harris entertaining his parents. Ann Carol proudly participates in ill ' s ROTC graduation. 193 THE PROCESSION LINE APPROACHES HIRAM BROCK. May 29 . . . Baccalaureate . . . marching with a friend . . a prayer . . . a Sunday of gayness . . . June 7 . . . ten o ' clock . . . long lines . . . bits of worthless conversations . . . anything, to laugh, to build up courage . . . The Academic Festival March . . . marching into a quiet auditorium . . . alphabetical order . . . uncomfortable high heels . . . heavy, hot robes . . . hats too big . . . serious concentration to the speaker ' s talk . . . four years flashing through your mind . . . thoughts of happiness, sadness, joys, regrets . . . tears of proudness . . . anxiously awaiting, yet fearing the call of your name . . . a humble thank-you as the diploma is placed in your hands . . . the tassel moved to the left side . . . " Hail to thee our Alma Mater " . . . congratulations - . beaming parents, smiling relatives . . . good-bys . . for how long ' ! ' Peggy receives her diploma. Ruthie displaying a smile as Dean Moore calls he 194 The parents of Norma Tevis and Billie Davis Casey express heartiest congratulations to the girls. A new beginning . . . not an ending . college is too dear . . the thankfulness, the honor of being here can never be lost . . . soon we w 7 be teachers, doctors, graduate students, second lieutenants, coaches, secretaries, farmers, lawyers, business executives . . . we love Eastern . . . next Homecoming, first basketball game we will return . . . Alumni Association will connect us . . . reunions on busy street corners, ov educational meetings, by a three cent stamp . . . we leave with a part of Eastern, v e leave a part of our- ■iKiM! a«;»Bfc.« »-i i— , vnam « m — selves cur backs now are turned to many college atfairs . . . just once again we want to walk the familiar campus paths . . . the future . . . we are prepared . . . no looking back . . . we see only each other . . . and tomorrow. s College . . . Easiern . . . the first day ... a new way of living . . . No looking back . . . Pat and Larry face each other and the future. 195 IN MEMQRIA DR. NOEL 3. CUFF December 22, 1901 - December 12, 1954 Professor of Psychology Director of Personnel CHARLES EDWARD BLACKBURN May 19, 1935 - July, 1954 Member of the 1953 Freshmen Class JOE ED SLUSHER April 29, 1931 - December 17, 1954 Member of the Junior Class JAMES HACKNEY WRIGHT February 28, 1934 - December 21, 1954 Member of the Junior Class May these join the choir invisible Of ffiose immortal dead who live again In minds made better by their presence; live In pulses siirred to generosity, In deeds of daring rectitude, in seem For missrable aims that end with self. In thought: sublime that pierce the night like stars, And with their mild persistence urge man ' s search To vaster issues. ' ' George Eliot 196 -A - Abney, J. E 112 Abrams, Mrs. L. A. 176 Adams, Jack 62, 76, 76, 106, 80 Adams, J. Donald 101, 119 Adams, J. Douglas ....91 Adams, J. S 120 Adams, K. M 47 Adams, Mrs. Lucian 176 Adams, V. B 52 Adams, W. D 101, 103, 112 Akers, Charlene 61, 188 Akers, J. S 63 Albright, J. R. 101, 112 Allen, F. B 64 Allen, Kathryn M 179 Allen, Mabelle 179 Allender, J. E 34, 141, 160 Alexander, M. D 101, 116 Alexander, R. L 62, 101, 161 Alexander, W. A 112 Alpha Psi Omega 127 Alvis, Annie 53 Ammerman, W. R 88, 157 Anderson, C. R. 101, 103, 117 Anderson, N. J 94 Anderson, Ruth 95 Andrew, C. E. ... 101, 118 Appleton, Sue . . 11, 24, 139 Armstrong, G. L 116 Arnett, E. M 64 Arnold, Walter L 60 Arnsperger, E. D. 112 Arnsperger, J 24, 160 Arthur, G. L 25 Arthur, Thelma M. 117 Arvin, G. W 58 Ashcraft, M. J Ill Ashcraft, V. E 98, 103 Asher, B. N 91 Athy, W. G 118 Ault, W. A 179 - B - B. S. U. Council 144 Babb, Carlene 61, 183 Baber, E. W. 114 Baber, G. D 93 Babs, B. G. Ill Baiiey, L. 117 Bailey, K. M. 60 Baker, C. D. 58 Baker, J. D 30, 100 Baker, L. D 51 Baker, L. N Ill Baker, P. L 91 Baker, w. P 114 Balassone, J. J. 24, 68 Baldridge, N. R 17 Baldwin, B. B. 10, 24, 176 Baldwin, R. D 101, 112 Baldwin, V. F 93, 160 Baldwin, W. H. 17, 106, 139, 160 Bales, Grant H. 62, 189 Ball, B. J 93, 100, 183 Ball, L. C Ill Ball, W. L 101, 103 Ballard, D. G 64 Ballou, Fred 177 Banks, B. L 88 Banks, E. D 17 Banks, Roy 88 Banyas, Walter 68, 94, 101 Barber, R.J 101, 110 Barker, B. R. 112 Ba-kley, P. A. Ill, 156 Barnhill, Mary 49 Barrett, J. M 61 Bartley, R. E 12 Basham, J. w 38 Bass, R. W 114 Basye, Clifton 49 Bateman, W. D 101, 117 Batten, N. A 62 Baugh, C. R 10, 25, 162 Baxter, Bill 76, 78 Baxter, E. D 91 Bays, K. D 27, 36, 68, 74 Baxter, W. H 31 Beasley, Milward 62 Beatty, S. J 116 Becker M. M 86, 88, 141 Begley. I. J 103, 105 Bell, C. C 68, 105 Bell, L. L 112 Bell, P. R 24, 167 Bellamy, R. L. 93, 105 Benge, Viola 60 Bentle, K. L 105, 116 Bentley, E. R 114 Benton, R. F 94 Bertram, T. M. 90, 101, 106, 180 Best, A. G 24 Best, D. T 101, 117 Bethel, R. L 16 Bickers, Dorothy O. 12, 168 Bickers, Everett E. 35, 168 Bicknell, R. G 21, 82, 101, 103 Big Sisters ' Club 150 Biggs, Francis R 58 Biliter, M. C 113 Biliter, R. E 60 Bindel, D. J 93 Bindel, H.J. . . 52 3-ngham, Huda 121, 159 Biology Club 130 Bishop, S. J 64 Bivins, C. H 38 Black, Arline 112 Black, E. A. 93 Black, F. J 112, 159 Black, J. G 48 Blackburn, B. J 59 Blackburn, Elmer 42 Blackburn, Rita 93 Blair, F. F 101, 117 Blair, F. L 101, 111 Blair, P. C 93 Blakely, Joann 23, 32 Blanton, C. E 114 Blevins, Joyce 58, 162, 167 Boggs, Bruce 88 Bohanan, Sue 121 Bolton, B. W 58 Bonta, S. G 88, 97, 103 Bcsshammer, B. A 114, 170 Bottom, G. W 101, 116 Burns, J. 120 Bourne, N. R. Br.w, D. D. ... 91 112 Bower, C. W 101, 114 Bowling, A. B. 56, 61, 139, 141 Bowling Estill 64 Bowling, Nancy L 91 Bowling, J. D 112 Bowling, Mariece 113 Boyd, D. B 89 Boyd, G. A 68, 106, 188 Boyer, D. B 62, 68, 82, 155 Bover, J. W 15 Brackett, Ray 90 Braden, JoAnne 90, 139 Bradford, W. T. 38, 68, 101 Bradley, J. A 116 Brammell, W. L. 93, 141 Brandenburg, Carolyn 68 Brandenburg, R. H Ill Brarscum, H E 120 Breeding, W. H 63 Breeze, J. L 94 Brewer, J. L 88 Brewer, R. L 63 Brewster, N. H. 101, 119 Br ght, J. W 117 Brittain, M. B 53 Brcaddus, Louise 178 Brock, A. J 60 Brock, L. B 120, 156 Brock, G. M 44 Brock, J. D 79, 88 Brock, S. M 104 Brock, Wade 105 Brooks, G. W 94 Brooks, Jack 81 Brooks, James H. 63 Brooks, John H. 101, 113 Brcughton, C. R. 93, 101 Brown, A. L 64 Brown, C. E 61, 101, 103 Brown, C. S 101, 103, 120 Brown, Glenn 22, 162 Brown, Jack 105 Brown, J. F 62 Brown, J. H 19 Brown, P. J 62, 141 Brown, R. W 62, 82 Brown, S. C 119, 139 Brown, S. S 120 Brown, Virginia 60 Brown, W. F 24 Brown, W. K 119 Bruner, M. J 120 Brutscher, B. L 100 Bryant, B. F 31 Bryant, V. C 93 Bryson, G. A 101, 119 Buchanan, Pearl 50 Buchanan, L. M 63 Buck, W. R 101 Buckles, H. H 119 Bundy, Vernon 86, 93 Burch, J. C 30, 100, 125, 155, 183, 187 Burdine, B. G 91 Burk, W. R 112, 162 Burke, A. R 58 Burke, E. F 14 Burkett, R. D 117 Burns, J. W 119 Burns, Lester 62 Burns, Virgil 54, 159 Burrier, M. K. 48 Burton, J.N. 29, 100, 183, 192 Burton, T. A 93 Bush, B. J 101, 120 Bush, K. E 60 Butler, M. A 119 Butler, Treva . 59, 141 Butler, V. H. . 81, 101, 120 Butler, W. P 42 Byers, R. S 60 Byrd, Herbert 60 - C - Caduceus Club 132 Cahoon, L. F 89 Cain, L. L 101 Caldwell, P. A. 19 Caldwell, T. E. 93, 177 Calhoun, V. J. 30 Callas, Christina 62, 180 Campbell, B. R 117 Campbell, D. F. 113 Campbell, E. A. 60, 178 Campbell, Jane 51 Campbell, J. A. 10, 33, 176 Campbell, J. L 92 Campbell, M. D. 34, 125 Campbell, M. J. 20, 124, 139, 141, 155 Campbell, S. W. 105, 169 Campbell, T. M. 84, 88, 105 Campbell, V. B. 64 Canfield, Mrs. Kenneth 177 Canterbury Club 135 Carpenter, R. R 117 Carrier, B. C. . 90, 101, 103 Carroll, B. S 117 Carter, B. D 94 Carter, W. A. 115 Carty, D. J. 45 Case, Emma Y. 9, 11, 45 Casey, B. D 16, 195 Cassada, H. L 61 Castle, W. F .68 Catlett J. L 93, 103, 105 Caudill, H. B 88 Caudill, Hendricks 120 Caudill, J. E 29, 99, 101, 192 Cawood, B. D 16 Cawood, B. J 19 Caylor, David 14, 30, 84 Chandler, J. T. 119 Chandler, P. A. 14, 33, 125, 141, 161, 194 Chapman, G. M. 89, 101, 141, 177 Charles, E. R. 83, 111, 168 Cheak, Jimmy 86, 88 Cheatham, J. H. 94, 102 Chenault, Katherirte 177 Childers, B. R. 101, 118 Childers, M. R. 19, 189 Childress, G. L 64 Childress, N. A 117 Christian, B. J 62 Christian, D. A 98 Christophel, J. A. 92, 139 Clark, B. J. . 88, 175 Clark, D. J. 120 Clark, G. R. 90 Clark, J. W. 93, 176 Clark, J. T 93 Clark, S. J 117 Clayton, Paul 30, 106 Clem, James 93 Clephane, D. M. 101, 119 Click, B. S. . . . 87, 91 Clontz, C. C. 93, 189 Clore, S. C 22 Cloud, J. M 118 Clouse, Thomas 87, 93 Coates, J. D. . . 45, 55 Coffey, J. L 114 Coffman, R. L. 58, 101, 181 Coleman, J. E 61 Coleman, R. L. 101, 111 Collegiate Pentacle 126 Colley, Lois 176 Collins, C. T 176 Collins, Kirby 30 Collins, M. H. 12, 29, 124, 159 Collins, P. G 36, 76, 105 Collins, R. 91, 106 Collins, W. S 61 Colyer, N. A. 119 Combs, J. N 101, 113 Combs, Leo 93 Combs, W. G. 88, 103, 105 Compton, B. J 63 Conklin, Constance 50 Conn Conn Florene 59 J. L 12 Conrad, E. D 101, 120 Consiglio, Ralph 68, 88, 97 Conyers, J. D. 101 Cook, Omalee 118 Cooper, A. L 119 Cooper, D. Y. 93, 183 Cooper, J. H. 55 Cope, W. K. 119 Cornelius, J. A. 120 Cornelison, K. A 60 Cornett, Athalene 64, 139 Cornell, D. I. 101, 118 Cornett, L. P. 101, 120 Correll, B. S. 104, 117, 167, 170 Correll, E. E 68, 101, 115 Counts, P. A. . 58, 182, 183 Cowan, John . 121 Cox, A. J 59 Cox, D. R 60 Cox, J. D 101 Coy, J. M. 117 Cox, J. W 63 Cox, Kay 94, 154 Cox, M. F 88 Cox, M. J 46 Cox, W. M 62 Cov, H. M ,93 Crady, D. A 34, 141, 173 Craft, CO.. 101, 103, 112 Cramer, W. R 91 Crawford, P. L 63 Creech, S. E 59 Creekmore, J. D. 93, 169 Creekmore, L. H 118 Creekmore, R. S 87, 101 Crews, J. P 92, 105 Croley, J. 12 Crone, D. R 88 Crook, F. D. 101, 103, 113 Crose, J. A 118 Crowe, Shelby 120 Cuff, N. E 33, 99, 125 Culbertson, Dick 76, 78, 80 Culbertson, W. J 93 Cummins, R. L. 63 Curaton, B. L. Curry, C. D. Curry, M. C Curry, M. A Cury, B. T. Cwens Daines, G. E. 105, 118 118 32, 68, 73, 74 Damonte, W. J Daniel, B. A. Daniel, J. K Daniel, Vernon Darling, Fred 55, Darwell, H. C. Davidson, Robert 118 103, 118 102, 119 91 Davis, J. L 102, Davis, J. N Davis, L. G Davis, Ray Dawson, B. R. 102, 103, Dawson, C. A Dawson, Joan 91, Day, J. M 61, Day, Jim 102, 103, Day, M. L Day, P. P Deal, P. A Dearing, E. M Deatherage, M. J Debate Team DeChurch, Bill Deniston, Mrs. N. G Denney, C. M Den ey, G. 64 93 25, 161 Depew, W. N. DeSantis, N. T. DeSimone, K. P. 13 Devary, W. B 61 DeWitt, M. A 117 Dezarn, B. L 20, 100 Dick, M. S 119 Dickerson, C. H. 83, 92, 163 Dickerson, F. E 119 Dickerson, Mary 179 Dillow, S. A. . 118, 156 Doan, W. C 14 Dobbs, G. B 117 Donaldson, R. C 54 Dorris, J. T 179 197 Dosch, W. C 59 Dawney, P. A 118 Doyle, Suzanne 61, 141, 188 Dozier, Randolph 18 Drum and Sandal 148 D. S. F 144 Dudgeon, H. R. 82, 118 Dudgeon, Joanne 121 Dugger, S. S 60 Dulaney, B. D. 117 Dunaway, B. R. 93, 101 Dunbar, J. J. 60 Duncan, Rachel 173 Durbin, J. F. Ill Durbin, J. R. 102, 117 Durbin, V. T. 28, 124, 141, 184 Durham, C. R. 93 Durham, Ernest 27, 139, 159 Durham, Mrs. J. P 176 Durham, R. B 19 Duvall, J. W. 63 Dye, B. J. 119 " E " club 149 Fagle, CM. 60 Earlywine, B. D. 34 Easterling, Chester 27 Edwards, D. E. 87, 93, 100 Egnew, E. F. .120 Elam, J. D. 102, 118, 157 Elder, J. S 100, 112 Eldridge L. C. 61 Elliott D. R 62 Elliston, F. D. 27, 101 Elswick, B. R. 102, 103, 118 Elvove, M. L 118 Emenegger, G. E. 115 Emmons, H. P 118 Emrick, S. A. 117 Engle, F. A 55 Engle, P. A 34 Engle, V. D 18 Ennis, A. H 86, 88 Enrick, S. A. 139 Estes, D. W. 119 Estes, H. L 102, 118 Evans, Barbara 90 Evans, C.J. ...... 120 Evans, E. ns, Philip .118 .121 Fairchild, Fairchild, Fannin, P Farly, Jo; Faulkner, Feltne B. E. D. R. Ferrell, D. T. Fields, D. L. Fitzgerald, B. J. Flanary, A. J. Fleck, R. A. Fleenor, J. R. Fletcher, R. A. Florence, D. L. Florence, W. T. Floyd, F. P. Floyd, James Floyd, Mary Flynn, M. A. Foley, J. V. Forbes. M. L. Forbes, T. R. Ford, E. G. Ford, Hobert Forman, J. L. Forston, W. C, J Fox M. J. Fraley, H. J. Fraley, Jeannen Frances, George Frank, J. R. Franklin, P. A. Franklin, J. A. Frayer, P. D. Freeman, D. L. Freiberger, Sue Freudenberger, Fugate, V. G. Fugitt, K. F. Fuller, J. C. F. T. of Ameri Fyffe, C. M. Gaither, E. C. 62, 82, 106, 179 61 117 83, 91, 163 61, 105 28, 124, 168 62, 103, 105 81, 120 102, 118 61, 76, 79 45, 179 60, 188 20, 76, 104, 79 Gallimore, O. W. 118 Gambill, Madge 37, 173 Gammon, J. A 117 Garmon, B. H. 83, 102, 118 Garnett, R. E. 117 Garrett, D. E 118 Garrett, L. M 88 Gash, M. A 94, 141 Gatewood, Anna 178 Gatwood, D. D 50 Glass, B. E. 105 Gentry, Shirley 121 Cibbs, B. G. 10, 28, 104, 170 Gibson, B. J 89 Gilbert, R. V 88 Giles, F. P. . 46, 102, 103 Giles, F. S 120 Gill, A. D 53 Gill, T. J 102, 119 Gilley, Boyd 61 Gilley, Vincent 29 Godsey, G. E 25 Goss, C. E 117 Grable, P. E 93 Grant, D. D 15 Gravett, R. A 102, 119 Greenlee, P. A 117 Greene, P. D. 68, 74 Greynolds, C. A 25, 125, 180 Griffin, George ., 68, 82, 97, 106 Griffin, L. G. 90 60 Griffith, Burnic Griffith, E. M. Griffith, V. L. Grigsby, C. G. . 86 Griggs, B. H. Grise, M. K. Grise, P. M. Grise, R. N. Groh, E. L. Gross, J. E. Gross, M. L. .88, Grubbs, Col. H Y . .47 Guinchigliani, B J Gullady, B. L. 33, 25, 141, Gumbert, Mrs. George Hacker, B. T. Hacker, S. J. Hackworth, F. Haden, E. R. Hagan, N. P. Hager, P. D. Hahn, D. G. Hale, N. C. Haley, N. L. Hall, B. J. Hall, B. B. Hall, D. F. Hall, H. L. Hall, J. W. Hall, J. M. Hall, K. M. Hall, P. H. Hall, R. C. Hall, W. B. Hall, W. D. Halstead, E. C. Hanks, S. H Hanlon, J. D. Hansel, Charles Hardin, A. B. Hardin, M. A Harkleroad, Janet Harlan County Club Harmot Harper H. K. H. K. Harrell, H. J. Har H Harris, J. L. 118 91 Hatch, A. E 83, 102, 103, 116 Hatch, Lt. Col. A. 98 Hatfield, D. R. 83, 119 Hatfield, R. R. 62 Hatfield, T. C. 114, 170 Hatter, Harold 117 Hatter, S. J 23 Hay, A. M 93 Hay, B. A 38 Hay, B. P 38 Hayden, W. H 109, 116 Hayden, Lenora 121 Hayes, Calmer C 34, 104 Hayes, Chalmer C 8fl Hayes, M. D 26 Heathman, B. A. 88, 141 Hehl, E. C 105, 119 Hehr, G. P. 102, 117 Heink, J.J 111 Helm, J. M. .63 Helman, A. A. 115 Helmond, F. E. 88 Helton, B. E. .60 Helton, 1. R. 93 Henderson, D. C. 119 Henderson, G. M. 60 Henry, C. V. 12, 159 Hensley, W. R. 23, 102, 103, 193 Hensan B. 1 16 He.ndon, F. R 115 Herndon, T. C 48 Herrington, E. A 116 Hess, R. H. 103, 105, 119 Hibbard, C. R. 110, 176 Hibbard, Douglas 29, 176 H.bbard, J. G. 60 Hill, Mrs. J. W 176 Hill, J. K 64 Hilton, E. S 60 Hines, D. J 39 Hines, M. B. 37 Hisch, J. R. 56, 58 Hisle, C. R 91 Hissom, J. R 114 Hlad, M. V 68, 119 Hobbs, J. A. 26 Hodges, M. E 94 Hodges, S. W 117 Hoffman, B. A 113 Hogg, E. S 61 Hcgue, R. T 63 Holbrook, Finley 64 Holbrook, Jack 90, 101, 160 Holbrook, S. S 88 Holbrook, T. A 81 Holliday, M. J 88 Holmes, E. L. 103, 105, 110 Holmes, M. J. 115, 139 Holsclaw, J. R 88 Holt, P. A. . 110 Home Economics Club 132 Hood, G. M 55 Hopkins, W. L. 63 Hopper, F. F. 115, 180 Hopp, W. B. 49, 57 Hord, A. L 13, 104 Hord, Ben 103 Horgen, S. K. 115 Harine, B. L 117 Horn, U. G. Ill Hornbuckle, C. E 88 Home, Raymond 36, 159 Hainer, J. G. 113 Hornbeck, W. B 49 Hortman, D. L 68 Hortman, R. F. 68, 94 Hounchell, Saul 49 ale, R. c. Howard, A. M. Howard, G. M. Howard, J. A. Howard, R. M. Ho« rd, R. K Howell, T. R. Hubbard, C. M. Hubbard, N. E. Huber, D. B. Huber, SFC P. B Huckabay, Calvin Huckabay, Mrs Huddleston, V. Hudnall, A. D Hudnall, D. A. Hudson, L. M. Huff, J. E. .. Huff, M. L. . Huffman, B. . Hughes, C. T. Hughes, C. T. Hughes, P. B. Hume, Bonnie Humphrey, B. Humphrey, J. Hurst, Betty Hutslar, R. H. Hutton, R. R. Hyatt, Glenn C. - I - Idol, W. K. 105, 115 Industrial Arts Club 133 Ingles, A. P. 64 Irick, Glther . . . . 89 Irwin, J. T. 62, 102, 103, 188 Isaac, B. J. 58 Isaac, M. J 61 Isaccs, A. M. 113 Isaacs, Bertha 12 Ison, Fred 117 Jackson, B. J. 105, 115 Jackson, C. A 13 Jackson, M. L 103, 105, 113 Jackson, N. L 64 Jackson, W. G. 118 Jaggers, R. E 188 James, L. J .23 Jemleway, O. H 94 Jemley, Frank 92 Jenkins, B. R 92 Jenkins, J. E. 118 Jenkins, P. L. 21, 157 Jennings, M. W 53 Jett, D. B 102 Johns, J. C 35, 68, 73, 74 Johnson, E. M 61 Johnson, G. E. 35 Johnson, H. L. 35, 106, 189 Johnson, J. H. 60 Johnson, J. C 88 Johnson, K. A. 59 Johnson, Keen 42 Johnson, L. J. 103, 105, 115 Johnson, M. E 58, 139 Johnson, P. A. 115 Johnson, O. G. 35, 100, 180 Johnson, R. H. 119 Johnson, R. es, A. Jon es, C. E. Jones, E. E. Jones, J. K. Jones, K. M. Jones, Lester Jones, M. L. Jones, N. E. Jones, R. C. Jones, R. H. Jones, S. w. Jones, Tommy Jones, W. J. Joyce, H. B. Joyce, R. E. Judy, J. E. .. 62, 101, 103 Kappa Delta Pi 123, 127 Kappa Kappa Sigma 149 Kappa lota Epsilon 129 Kappa Pi 128 Kearns, H. N 81, 111 Keene, R. A. 30, 124 Keene, W. L. .. 50, 139 Kelly, M. J 115 Keltner, J. A 21, 99 Kennamer, L. G 47 Kennamer, Mrs. L. G 177 105, 116, 157 115 36, 68 16, 82 90, 102 Kennedy, J. C. Kenner, J. A. Kerns, H. W. Kidd, CM. Kidd, R. L Kincaid, S. F. King, D. P. King, W. P. Kinsey, G. D. Kiser, J. E. Kitchen, B. J. Kitson, Joan E. Kitson, Joy E. Kittrell, H. L Kneppers, M. P. Knight, T. P. Knights of Artillery Kolakowski, R. A. Kotula, B. L. Krahenbuhl, J. B. Kraus, P. H. 8, Kyma Lackey, J. B. 33 LaFuze, H. H. 46, 140 Lamarr, Maxine 117 Lamb, B. J 63 Lambert, L. G. 103, 105, 115 Landrum, Paul 22 Lane, B. P 61 Lane, J. A. 33, 171 Lang, C. J 90 Lankford, A. A 22 Lanter, S. T. 94, 105 Lawrence, B. B 86, 91 Lawrence, R. N 90 Layton, J. H 105, 115 Lear, M. A 27 Lee, Cora 52 Leeds, M. L 13 Lenderman, W. R. 62, 68, 102 Letcher County Club 153 Lewis, Clyde 54 Lewis, J. R 105, 113 198 Lewis, Gwindolla 118 Lewis, R. R 94 Lewis, S. C 21, 173 Lincks, J. A 121 Lindon, A. K 62 Lindon, W. F 59 Lipscomb, N. T 62 Lisenbee, P. L 90 Litteral, Juanita 23 Litteral, Wanda 30 Little, Bernice 58 Little, Carl 101 Little, Christine 58, 141 Little, C. E 115 Little, J. B 61 Little Theatre Club 148 Littrell, D. E 64 Logan, R. S 91 Long, G. E 61 Longmere, Jimmy 103, 105, 111 Looney, A. H 116 Love, J. R 18, 24, 62 Lovington, L. A. 29, 195 Lowry, M. M 30 Lucas, B. A 113 Lucas, Coetta 16 Luker, D. A Ill, 167 Lusby, G. H Ill Lusby, N. L 105, 111 Lyle, A. Q 28 ■ Me - McAnallen, W. T 21, 82 McBrayer, Paul 76 McCall, M. F 90, 139, 189 McConnell, E .P 179 McCormack, C. 90 McCoun, Nina 121 McCreary, J. F 63 McClure, L. B 93 McDonald, E. J 17 McDonald, Hazel 113 McDonald, M. E 39 McDonald, M. N 13 McDowall, I. K 39 McElfresh, Thorn 60, 102 McElroy, M. L 27, 156 McFalls, M. E 92 McFarland, J. L 89 McFarland, M. D 64 McGee, R. W 116 McGhee, J. E 84, 88 McGlasson, Alvin 49, 157 Mcllvaine, A. G 54 Mcllvaine, E. L 176 Mcllvaine, Louise 49 Mclntyre, M. A 63 Mclntyre, R. G. 61, 171 McKendrick, J. R 59, 183 McKinney, D. J 91, 169 McLain, M. A 92 McLocklin, B. J 62 McMullan, F. L. 89, 171, 177 McMullan, M. T 94 McNabb, W. L 90 McNees, P. R. .63, 102, 103, 157 McQueen, Kathleen 90 McWhorter, R. D 58, 105 141, 162 • M - Mace, R. D 92 Macfarlane, C. A 115 Maggard, Charlotte 95 Mahaffey, Dr. Hugh 178 Malott, W. W 89 Malicote, B. T 94 Manning, C. L 63 Maples, D. R 91 Marchette, E. F. 68, 119 Marching Maroons 136, 137 Marcum, D. S 22, 26, 177 Marcum, E. F 90 Marcum, H. G 105, 113 Marcum, Milton 16 Marcum, R. W 105, 113 Maple, Rachel 95 Marshall, B. D 60 Marshall, C. R 177 Marshall, T. R 112 Martin, B. C 15 Martin, E. J 14 Martin, H, M 91 Martin, J. L 115 Martin, P. D 120 Martin, R. E 89, 105 Martin, R. H 116 Martin, R. A 115 Martin, Shirley 95 Mason, J. W 94 Massey, E. V 109, 111 Masters, B. G 119 Mastin, H. W 91 Math Club 133 Matlick, J. D 91 Mattox, M. E 45 Mattox, V. J 118 Maupin, R. C 61 May, Earl Jr 105, 112 Mayberry, G. L 62 Mayer, J. P 59 Mayer, R. A 90 Mayes, B. L 110 Mayes, Loretta 114 Mayfield, J. W 105, 113 Meadors, K. L 22 Meeks, J. A 64 Melton, F. M Ill Mercer, C. B 94 Merklein, Eleanor 61 Middleton, M. C 17 Milam, F. E 60, 168 Milestone 140, 141 Miller, B. J 91 Miller, D. L 60, 139 Miller, Gilbert 64 Miller, Mrs. Lester 179 Miller, N. S 88 Miller, R. E 19 Miller, R. R 110 Miller, W. F 89, 105 Mills, Sie 113 Mincey, D. L 90 Mink, B. L Ill Mink, T. H 104, 114 Miracle, Edward 68, 74 Mitchell, Betty 65 Mitchell, B. J 89 Mitchell, G. W 94 Mitchell, J. E. . .. 76, 79, 82, 94 Mitchell, R. P 18 Moberly, M. H 53 Mohr, D. J 116 Molen, E. H 91 Montgomery, E. L 61 Moore, C. L 92 Moore, D. F 105, 119 Moore, D. G 105, 114 Moore, J. J 119 Moore, N. L 61, 141 Moore, R. B 113 Moore, W. J 44, 46, 194 Moores, J. N 110 Morgan, Ballard 91, 106 Morgan, Capt. E. H 98 Morgan, C. R 89 Morgan, P. W 103, 105, 113 Morris, B. M 89 Morris, Carroll 115 Morris, G. S 16, 104 Morris, P. C 115 Morrow, Eloise 113 Morrow, M. D 64 Mosgrove, T. D. 83, 90 Moss, Willie 53, 173 Mottl, R. 91 Mueller, M. C 91 Mulcahy, R. L 38, 81 Muller, R. W 68, 72, 74 Mullikin, J. W 13 Music Club 138 Mullins, Charlene 117 Mullins, J. H 92 Mullins, P. P 38 Mullins, S. A 117 Mulvanity, Marylyn ..58, 139, 141 Murbach, Janet 47 Murphy, B. R. .58, 105, 141, 181 Murphy, J. T. 64 Murphy, W. G 61 Murray, H. M 115 Murray, W. G 93 Vtusic, F. D 64, 188 Music, P. L 90, 160 Musich, I. K 91 Myers, C. N 83, 116, 175 Myers, T. E 51 • N - KJagel, P. C 54 Nagle, C. A 89 Napier, W. R 58, 101 Nassida, F. R 29, 68, 73, 74 Nassida, J. A 21 Naylor, K. H Ill Neeley, Marion 115 Nelson, CO Ill Neverstitch, J. W 12 Newby, B. V 17 Newman, Bonnie 114 Newman Club 145 Newson, Janet 95 Nidiffer, H. D 14 Niles, J. J 163 Nims, J. H 92, 139 Noble, C. R 91 Noble, J. D 103, 105, 112 Nolan, M. K 14 Noland, C. M 31 Noland, E. B 177 Norheimer, B. A 116, 139 Norheimer, Shirley 116, 139 Norris, R. L 58 Northcutt, B. J 116 Northcutt, M. E. .59, 101, 103, 181 Norton, L. F 113 Nunn, W. R 68, 89, 105 Oakley, C. E 32, 68 O ' Banion, J. B. 11, 175 O ' Connell, G. G 62 O ' Donnell, W. F 40, 43, 74, 156, 194 O ' Donnell, Mrs. W. F. 40, 156 Odor, D. R 113, 105 Off Campus Club 152 OgJen, B. B 12 Oldfield, F. D 59 Oliver, J. V 92, 102 Oliver, L. B 60 Osborne, B. B 110 Osborne, Bill J 119 Osborne, Bonnie J. 116 Osborne, J. C. 59, 103, 106 Osborne, J. F 175 Owen, M. E 59 Owens, Sherril 92, 102 Owens, Vermont 119 Pace, P. L 105, 113 Pack, B. D 62, 165, 167, 185 Pack, G. H 119 Pack, N. L 89 Palohunich, William 22, 32 Pamplin, C. E 115 Park, N. R 179 Park, Smith 47 Park, T. J 32, 125 Park, W. H 92 Parke, B. G Ill Parke, J. F 112 Parke, W. M 20, 101 Parker, J. F 20, 104, 180 Parker, J. C 116 Parks, G. E 112 Parks, M. A 92 Parrent, O. C 113, 189 Parrish, W. C 105, 113 Parsons, C. R 90 Pasley, Elizabeth 116 Patrick, C. W 92 Patrick, M. L 10, 34, 141, 169 Patterson, C. R. 15, 139, 194 Patterson, J. W. .... 60, 139, 159, 174, 175, 184 Patton, J. D 68, 105, 112 Payne, J. B 83, 115, 163 Payne, Paula Ill Paynter, M. J 90 Payton, D. J 32, 139 Peace, S. L 105 Peel, James 54 Pelfrey, R. F 63 Pellegrinon, R. G. ..58, 105, 76, 78, 80 Pence, G. L 109, 110 Pendergrass, L. H 90, 105 Perciful, B. J 90 Perez, W. E 101, 115, 180 Perkins, P. E 26, 195 Perkins, W. H 115 Perry, D. A 105, 109, 111 Perry, E. C 50 Perry, Helen 176 Perry, P. E 112 Peters, E. J 112 Peters, M. D 92 Peters, N. A 63, 141 Peters, S. J 88 Pettit, S. R 63 Phillips, P. R no Photo Club . . . . 147 Phy. Ed. and Recreation 131 Physics Club 131 Piersall, G. W 59 Piersall, K. W 59 Pigg, C. R 61 Pigman, P. J 115 Pipes, A. G 59, 82 Plummer, D. L 59 Pogue, W. E 92 Points, E. 1 89 Polly, P. W 60 Polly, R. D 68, 105, 114 Ponder, V. L no Potter, B. J 90 Potter, Phenis 64 Potts, Carrie 178 Powell, F. T 16 Powell, I. J 59 Poyma, P. A 10, 29, 169 Pratt, P. A 113 Presnell, Glenn 55, 68 Pressley, J. H 58 Preston, B. A 120 Preston, M. A 110 Prewitt, H. F. 89, 101, 175 Price, Ralph 17 Progress 139 Psimer, G. S 113 Pugh, Ellen 53 Purdon, L. G 29 Purdom, R. L 112 Purnen, Grace 62 Quisenberry, D. J. Raker, Chester 11, 32, 125, 139, 140 Raker, P. J 115 Ramey, H. D. 62, 101 Ramey, S. B 22, 139, 184 Ranier, H. H 110 Rankin, N. J 92 Ransdell, Homer 58, 102, 103 Rasnick, M. A. 14, 141 Ratliff, J. H 81, 105 Ratliff, M. S 114 Ratliff, R. R 14 Ravenscraft, J. E 94 Reach, B. V 60 Redford, D. F 59 Redmond, L. R 80, 81, 105 Reece, D. D 113 Reed, B. J 110 Reed, Grant 92 Reed, L. G 58 Reed, S. W 116 Reed, W. L 22 Regenstein, Alma 52 Reliford, B. J 113, 183 Rennix, F. M 63, 188 Reynolds, G. E 59 Reynolds, G. L 20 Rhein, J. E 89 Rice, N. R 63, 178 Richards, H. L 89 Richards, M. M 54, 109 Richards, R. R 54, 109 Richie, V. L 115 Riddell, P. M 93 Riddle, D. A 115 Rigby, Harold 52 Rigrish, E. F 14, 68, 99, 101 Rinesmith, B. J. 15, 139, 141 Ritchie, F. M 59 Rivers, C. J 89 Roaden, Rosetta 62 Robbins, A. G 28 Robbins, G. W 89, 106 Roberts, H. L 58 Roberts, Hollis 89, 103, 105 Roberts, Jackie W 105, 176 Roberts, James W 114 Roberts, Kathleen 113 Roberts, K. P 119 Roberts, S. G Ill Roberts, W. J 59 Robertson, Joann 115 Robertson, V. D 113 Robinette, R. W 91 Robinson, D. W 110 Robinson, F. M Ill Roby, Bobby 82, 106, 114 Roby, I. C Ill Roby, R. L 32, 105 Rodger, I. J 63 Rodgers, J. K 68, 82, 115 Romard, T. E 59 Rose, Bobby L 19, 104 Rose, Bonnie L 116 Rose, F. D 59, 101, 103 Rose, R. W 93 Rose, M. R 112 Ross, E. J 62 Ross, N. L 116 Ross, Ronald 110 Roundtree, F. B 27 Rowlett, J. D 51 Roy, Bobby 61 Royalty, L. A 39 Royalty, M. J 118 Royce, M Sgt. R. E 98 Rubarts, Dean 36, 139, 167, 184, 141 Ruhl, S. A 110 Rush, Ruby 52 Russell, J. C 110 Russell, L. R 110 Russell, M. L 94 Russo, R. J 39 Rutledge, R. M 82, 105, 23 199 Salisbury, Rodnev Sammons, C. E. Sammons, J. T. Samson, D. M. Samscn, Lois Sanders, C. C. Sanders, J. P. Sanders, W, L. Sawyer, June Saylor, H. S. Saylor, L. A. Saylor, N. F. Scalf, L. D. Scalos, Harry, Jr. Scheffler, F. A. Schneider, R. S. Schoen, Harris Scholle, J. R. Schram, B. G. Schulte, T. D. Schulti, J. W. Scott, M. W. Scott, W. L. . Scoville, B. E. Scrogham, K. G. Seale, J. D. Seale, S. A. Sears, P. B. Sebastian, Arlie Sebastian, Delmar Sebastian, D. J. Seevers, Blanche Senn, D. F. Sesline, E. B. Setser, N. B. Settle, A. A. Sexton, B. J. Shackleford, Peggy Shahan, M. E. Sharp, J. E. Sharpe, S. L. Shaw Shaw Shaw Shelton, Shelton, Shelton, O. Shepherd, K Shepherd, W Sherrard, B. G Sherrard, J. R. Shively, W. D. Shockley, M. L. Sholar, B. B. Shrout, C. L. Sidell, R. B. Sidw ell, P. E. Sigma Lambda Sigma Tau Delt Sigma Tau Pi Siler, C. A. Simms, N. F. Simonton, D. H Simpson, J. T. Singleton, J. A. Singleton, M. I Singleton, S. J. Sizemore, J. M. Sizemore, W. R Skaggs, J. W. Slater, Evelyn Slattery, M. A. Slone, M. G. Slusher, C. J. Smiley, H. M. 68, 114, 106 IS, 68, 74 58, 139, 141 92, 102, 167 51, 57 58, 101 113, 139 P. J. R. W. Joe M. 128 130 110 Smith, K. Smith, L. Smith, M. Smith, R. J Ill, 154 Smith, Wayne 110 Smithers, M. E. 115 Smothere, C. E 112 Smyth, W. S. 103, 106, 114 Snavely, C. R. 58, 83, 105, 141, 163, 181 Snow, J. A 26, 99 Snow, W. R 23 Society of the Plow 134 Sowders, J. B 35 Sowders, J. T., Jr 39 Sparks, H. C 110 Spears, A. W 89 Spears, P. A 112 Spence, Eulene 35 Spencer, Fosteen 89 Spencer, P. J 116 Spradlin, Kizzie 33 Spurlock, J. D 91 Stamper, Betsy 65 Tolli B Stanife P. S. 113 Stanley, M. E Ill Stapleton, N. C 94 Stephens, F. G 89 Stephens, K. H 59 Stephens, L. J 116 Stephens, R. S. 28, 124, 139 Stevens, B. B 19 si, .i. ill, H. B. 11, 28, 124, 141, 184 Stivers, Clayton 76, 79, 81, 106 Stocker, William 46 Stoess, C. R 110 Stokes, G. M. 114 Stone, A. H 90 Stone, N. L 25, 161 Story, V. F 53 Strong, R. R. 26, 76, 168, 78 Student Council 146, 181 Sublousky, J. F 98 Sulli J. T. Sullivan, w n 26, 84, 168 Summers, C. E 89 S. U. Music Council 151 Sutton, S. A. 60 Swanner, J. K. 60 - T- Tarter, M. K 63 Tarkington, B. J Ill Tarwater, M. K 50 Tarwater, W. H 51 Taylor, B. J. Ill Taylor, E. A. 8, 25, 125, 139, 140, 181, 186 Taylor, G. D Ill Taylor, G. P 24 Taylor, H. R. 101 Taylor, J. A. 51 Taylor, L. G 91 Taylor, R. E 64 Taylor, S. C. 59, 157 Teater, I. P 52 Telford, B. E 51 Terrell, B. J 114 Tesla, Paul 82 Tevis, J. L 93, 139 Tevis, N. J 25, 195 Thacker, Bruce 58 Thomas, D. R. 90, 101, 169 Thomas, D. G 25 Thomas, J. D. 83, 90 Thomas, L. G Ill Thomas, P. R. 68, 110 Thomas, T. E. 106, 114 Thomas, T. H 33 Thompson, Betty J. 88 Thompson, Bobby J. 68, 92 Thompson, M. F. 112 Thompson, Opha 93 Thornton, D. J 14 Thurman, T. D 58 Tinch, B. L 121, 181 Tipton, W. T. 20 Tirey, S. F. Ill 91, 105 92, 105 90, 101 T.shue, R. D Tobin, Patsy Todd, F. R. Todd, L. E. Todd, W. T. Tolliver, D. ! 68, 175 Tomlin, C. R Tcmpkins, G Toomey, B. Tracy, B. C. Tracy, M. J Trapp, 89, 101, 139, 141 D. adway, Janice imble ue, C. G. J. 35, 125, 141 92, 162 27 True, T. S 92 Tucker, J. W 61 Tucker, P. L 116 Tudor, B. P. 91 Tudor, F. M 12 Tumey, B. R. 106, 114 Turner, A. J. 30, 141, 155 Turn rner, Mr R. . J. T. 113 177 Turner, R. A. 106, 114 Turner, Roosevelt, Jr., 18 Turner, Truman 88 Turpin, B. R. 92 Tuttle, K. S. 113 Tweddell, Carolyn 90 Tweddell, J. B. 64, 106 Tye, C. G 29 Tyng, Gladys 55 VanArsdale, B. W. VanPelt, Mrs. W. VanPelt, W. R. Van Peursem, J. E. Varble, J. M. Vaughn, R. D. Venettozzi, Victor Vescio, H. S Vescio, Mrs. Herbert Vescio, K. L. Vineyard, Vocke W. L. 91, 102, 103 Wagoner, R. D 114, 106 Wagel, W. J 28 Wagers, R. L. 89, 104, 106 Wagers, W. A. 89 Waggoner, F. E 63 Wainscott, W. S 106, 112 Walker, P. F 114 Walker, Samuel 49 Wallace, A. R 114 Wallace, M. T 19 Wallace, P. C 64 Wallin, T. D. 101, 119 Walton, M. J. 58, 158 Warren, M. J. 116 Warren, Rufford 101, 112 Watts, P. P . 91, 181 Watkins, J. E 114 Watts, P. A 59 Wasser, C. M. Ill Webb, E. A. 13 Webster, B. C 116 Weddle, Elgene 89 Weddle, K. G 113, 189 Weinhardt, Don 83, 119 Welch, B. N 26 Wells, B. H. 114 Wells, H. D. 169 Wells, J. E 88 Wells, J. R 59 Wells, P. L. 112 Wesley Foundation 143 West, J. R 116 Westerfield, J H. 101, 116 Westminster Fellowship 143 Wethington, C. C. 56, 64 Whalen, N. M. 114, 178 Whalin, R. W 47 Whitaker, Arnold 58 Whitaker, B. J 63 Whitaker, Denzil 91 Whitaker, F. J 59 Whitaker, Jimmie 92 Whitaker, Juanita 57, 63, 167 Whitaker, O. J. 91, 101, 104 Whitaker, T. A. 116 White, B. D. 114 White, B. E. . . 179 White, B. J. . . 61, 180 White, Billie J. 57, 59 White, O. E. 113 White, R. K. 68, 101, 119 Whitehead, Mrs. Guy 179 Whitt, A. L 49 Whittington, R. A. 36 Who ' s Who 124, 125 Wickersham, Aileen . .178 Wickersham, Arthur L 52 Wiedekamp, S. J. 27, 99, 190, 191 Wilburn, S. F 18 Wilder, B. M. 12 Wilder, Lynette 114 Wilder, P. D. 83, 116 Wilhelm, N. M 114 Wilhoit, J. D. 6B, 102, 119 Wilkins, W. J. 92 Williams, C. W. 64 Williams, James 114 Williams, John C 33 Williams, J. W. 91, 101 Williams, M. W 91 Williams, M. J 55 Williams M., Jr 59, 68 Williamson, B. A. 63, 170 Williamson, Bobbie A. Ill, 156 Williamson, D. R 92 Willoughby, C. V. 89, 188 Wills, R. G 112 Wilmer, D. A. 94, 139 Wilson, A. P. 114 Wilson, B. D. 32, 124, 139 Wilson, C. M. 114 Wilson, Darwyn 89 Wilson, G. M., Jr 50 Wilson, H. L 116 Wilson, J. C 63 Wilson, J. R 119 Wilson, Leonard 102, 119 Wilson, PA. 112 Wilson, T. M. 105, 111 Wingo, Eunice 176 Wingo, Germania J. 53 Wininger, D. W. . 27 Winn, J. R 11, 24, 34, 84 Winscher, F. L. 30, 68, 73, 74 Wise, Joe 58 Wiseman, B. A. 63 Witt, J. D 62 Withers, E. G 113 Witmer, C. R. 18 Wolf, E. M 62 Wolfford, G. H 59 Wolfinbarger, H. R. 13 Wood, J. L ». . .64 Woodson, D. M 23 Woolum, R. G. 76, 81 Worley, B. E 61 World Affairs Club 151 Worth, Yvonne 112 Worthington, G. F 92 W.R.A 147 W.R.H.O 152 Wright, C. D 81 Wright, E. L 106 Wright, R. J 10, 24 Wylie, W. A. 114 Yarber, J. E. Younce, Mrs. W Young, P. OB York, E. F. . York, P. L. Zachem, R., Jr. Zimmerman, J. L., Zoochi, J. S. Zweigart, R. G. 105, 183, 18 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Class photos by McGaughey Studio, Stanifer Studio, Richmond, and Osborne Photographers, Cincinnati. Feature photos by McGaughey Studio. Engraving by Indianapolis Engraving Company. Printing by Masonic Home Journal. 200 r


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