Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY)

 - Class of 1964

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Eastern Kentucky University - Milestone Yearbook (Richmond, KY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1964 volume:

is ' Jft KENTUCKIANA John Wilson Townsend Room EASTERN KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY LD17 |1 ,E463 RICHMOND • ♦ " KENTUCKY ee j $i; :•-» Milestone 1964 Eastern Kentucky State College at Richmond I me Book One ... 14 Book Two ... 90 Book Three . . .130 Wonderful World of Eastern Administration and Faculty Seniors COLLEGE IS MORE THAN the classroom, the l aboratory, and the library. It is a place abounding with opportuni- ties for pursuing individual interests and developing talents which contribute to the student ' s growth as a citizen. Cam- pus life is informal and provides memories never to be for- gotten. For four years it is a way of life, then it is no more. Eastern is people, and the people remain recognizably the same. However, profound differences result from living in this environment— the people grow. They grow in knowl- edge of books, but probably more important, they grow in an awareness and understanding of their society. This forty-first volume of the Milestone presents the story of 4,700 people— what they do and how they live. I ¥ 1 Lj jy ■jl Ajfc-iS ' -f Book Four Features Book Five . . . 306 Underclasses Editor Kenneth R. Miller Associate Editor Sandra Nunnelley Business Manager Robert Leigh ' Gj ,V ■■ « ' ■■. ' • ».■ " ' " ?• ' . ' • " : ■ . Life moves on and we are compelled to keep its pace. Walk if we will, run if we must — the future will not wait. Our job? — Prepare ourselves to know; train ourselves to do. " -■-■ . W ■ H 581 R iH 1 ' H ■ tJ Bf ' " ' i»S. " . ;! s 3g? 1 MM- ' ! 9 IfX -£ m- LJj HHHHM From this beginning . . . for us, the students . . . grew this plant today. Learning, a process of quest; Friendship, a product of love; Self-knowledge, the fulfillment of life — Our home, EASTERN KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE. The butterfly of Eastern has emerged from a cocoon and in four years, its image to the outside world has grown with eminence. But the worth of a college can not be measured from the strength of its physical plant. Behind the bom- bardment of mortar lies an attainment of proficient facul- ty commensurate with the surge of students. Emanating from the advancement in curriculum opportunities is the increasing value of an education. Colors, movement, power, and enlightenment invade virtually every nook from the lowest elevator point to the tower ' s peak. % " All the earth ' s resplendent beauty Nature gathered here; Rolling lawns and trees and grasses On thy hillsides fair . . . " It is a campus alive with a panorama of changt the glory of spring and the crunch of autumn the luxuriance of summer and the hush of winter. Eastern is people — working and playing, laughing and crying, learning and teach- ing. Wherever they are, there is an exchange of ideas — between acquaintances, in so- cial groups or among students who come from far away to experience this college atmosphere. Friendships formed from these associations may blossom or die, but the influence remains. 1 H - 1 vm . f f; 3i " " W ' 0:. You sense the spirit of contests, the pulse of earnest discussion, and the friendliness of crowds. You feel the loneliness of entering an empty dormitory room, yet know the warmth of sweethearts. You ' ll never for- get small talk, tests, and dances. All these people, places, and events The Jfaftcterfizl Vfoid of Eastern; 1 Pep rallies give freshmen an press pride and spirit in this ne Dpportunity to ex- home and school. And so they came from surrounding communities of Kentucky, metropolitan areas of the Northeast, Southern coastal states, and the plains of the Midwest with the enthusiasm, ambition, and de- sire of today ' s American youth. Each sought his goal in life through the achievements he antici- pated during the next four years while he becomes a vital part of this different world. Beginning a New World Suitcases line the sidewalks as the great mass moves in with, seemingly, everything they owned. v Is Definite Adventure Many lasting friendships have their beginning at the President ' s recep- tion and the following dance, which was promoted by the honorary so- cieties and other organizations. By becoming familiar with the environment which surrounds their sons and daughters, par- ents gain an insight into campus life by viewing the dormitories. Rows of concentrating fac ontemplation and deep thought. Placement Tests Give Academic Insight Registration Co Necessary Proble Usually with others, but some- how alone and individual, freshmen experience many emotions of unfamiliarity and uncertainty which often can- not be communicated with those nearby. Counselors are assigned to guide youths in mora! attitudes and conduct. Dean Moore initiates students into the policies of Eastern. Noise Permeates the Day; Silence Pervades the Night Sounds of guitars, banjos, and singing voices echoed across the campus as the national craze of hootenannies invaded. Students gathered week- ly on Friday afternoons to join together in singing the popular ballads, " Five-Hundred Miles " and " If I Had a Hammer. " In another part of the campus as late afternoon approached, workmen ceased their daily task of erecting the Towers and the Bert T. Combs class room Building. Now at dusk, the noise of their machinery was replaced by the melodious sounds of group fellowship. Emptiness creeps up stairwells as late hour: the final closing of doors and slumber. Greeting guests, faculty, and classmates remains a primary function of the Student Union Building hostesses, who perform multifold services. Jobs Afford Experience Library both fe nployment offers opportunities for acquaintance with v students and the book stacks. Employment provided by the college benefits both the school and the students. Workers are needed in various fields ranging from desk posi- tions in dormitories to assisting in the cafeteria. By budgeti ng their time, employees are able to meet financial needs. Student switchboard operator, Mary Sir lays calls to the offices on campus. To defray colleges expenses, many assist as cafeteria helpers by hostessing and serving food. and Monetary Reward Tasks of desk workers phone calls never cease dless as the daily routine of visitors, mail, and Surprised, but happy, Mr. " K " leaves the field. Band Day Honors Pleasing sounds of music are heard throughout the day as the third annual Band Day is conducted. An array of instruments left behind, while visiting high schoolers eat lunch, denotes their presence on campus. Versatile Mr. " K " On Band Day a banner was unfurled, a Kentucky Colonel named, and an honorary membership in Kyma Club bestowed, thus pro- claiming Mr. " K " Day. Masses of bands from all parts of Kentucky assembed for the morning parade and the afternoon performance at the football game. Mr. Koenigstein led the sixty bands after being honored by the Marching Maroons with an original program which they created and rehearsed without his knowledge. ' aught in the frame of a saxophone, these youth od hundreds of enthus Eastern students ant bonfire pep rally eding the ho Homecoming Gives Campus Dazzling Atmosphere With the theme of Storybook Land and Western ' s Hill- toppers as the foe, Eastern experienced the biggest and most colorful Homecoming in its history. Com- mencing with the annual Alumni Dance, which fea- tured the presentation of 36 queen candidates, an- xious spectators and alumni were hosted to a multi- tude of events, including class reunions, a 58-unit parade on Saturday morning, and a thrilling football game in the afternoon. The climax of a festive week- end came during pre-game ceremonies as Miss Brenda Woody was crowned the 1963 Homecoming Queen before 8,000 fans. ,e Councils of the girls ' dorms entertained following the ■ punch and cookies to many cold and damp students. ally. Girls of McGrego ■ W I If — ?£ ■ v " ™ ■ ■ ? ? ■ FT ' w A ! «t nK I ■ ;: ' T:-iSfi.i flH John Wells uses his long reach in painting a gigantic shoe, emblematic of the AUSA float theme, " The Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe. " Building Floats Requires Many Hours of Labor " Dumbo " begins to take form as the Young Republicans diligently stuff napkins, a monotonous but necessary task. Shaping and molding the " Goose that Laid the Golden Egg " is the task of these girls from the Floyd County Club Excitement and tension mount as the thirty-six ho candidates await their first formal presentation. Alumni Dance Stars Queen Hopefuls Leading the nominees through the Storybook Land door tiring Homecoming Queen, Gloria Elliott. Roger Smith, president of KYMA Club, presents homecoming lovelies to alumni, faculty, and students. X Senior Marlene Shaver rides aboard the fairy tale float " Cinderella. " Imaginative Floats Exhibit Storybook Theme " Thumbe ino, " entered by the Pulaski County Club, captured first place in beauty competition. Jack and Jill, Red Riding Hood, Little Boy Blue, Raggedy Ann, and a cast of many other fairy tale personalities came to life as the gigantic production of Storybook Land unfolded during homecoming weekend. Behind this finished construction lay many hours of labor and fun to make this parade the best, ever. From early morning to late evenings, warehouses, barns, and ga- rages scattered throughout the city came to life with the sound of students working with boards, nails, and cans of spray paint. oria Elliot waves to crowds along Lancaster Avenue in the final appearance of her reign 1962-63 Homecoming Queen. Thousands View ndricks pi ng Queen -ides the thousands of onlookers with a beautiful smile n the freshman class float " Three Men in a Tub. " Although the prophecy of the Fayette County float failed to materialize, Sharon Patrick brought some consolation as she was one of the ma ny pretty sights enjoyed by the parade spectators. MARY HAD A LITTLE LAMB BUT ONE THING SHE SHOULDNT OUGHTER JS ?A NQV " SHE BR0UGHT n T0 EASTERN AND THE MAROONS S00NTOOK IT TO SLAUGHTER Homecoming Spectacle The beautiful pageantry of Homecoming was magnificently displayed during pre-game ceremonies of the Eastern- Western football game. As each queen candidate made her appearance, the spectacle became more exciting. Fi- nally the moment came when the two runner-ups were an- nounced, followed by the entrance of Miss Brenda Woody, Homecoming Queen for 1963. As Dr. Russell I. Todd placed the crown upon the Queen ' s head, the culmination of many hours of planning and hard work by students and faculty was reached. A sense of something wonderful seemed to pass, to be brought to life again only by memories. Miss Brenda Woody, center, Homecoming Queen for 1963, is flanked on the left by Miss Diane Hen- dricks, first runner-up, and on the right by Miss Susie Wells, second runner-up. Miss Brenda Woody is all Todd crowns her Homecoming Queen of 1963. From the sophistication of the Anniversary Ball to the rambunctious style of Sadie Hawkins, the fall social season achieved success. Semi-formals for the ball were ex- changed for the hillbilly costumes, and paces of dancing varied from the graceful waltz to a rollicking square dance. Preparation for a special date takes many hours of a girl ' s life. With assistance fr, a roommate the job is easier to complete. Dancing Brightens President Robert R. Martin ' s fourth anniversary is celebrated by a ball given for students and faculty members. Dancing hillbilly fashion is a pleasure known only to the true mountaineer and those who attend the Sadie Hawkins Da the Fall Season Onions, carrots, and potatoes make the lovely corsages given to the captured men by their dates. The annual Military Ball highlights the spring formal off Friendships Create Lasting Memories Smiles were exchanged as strangers became friends and homesickness drifted into the past as a girl and boy met a special someone. Expressions of affection were seen on the faces of couples in the lobbies of girl ' s dormitories, at the campus movie, in the library or wherever they were together. For most of these young adults their future lives were being molded by disappointments and happiness entailed in this phase of growth. In the serene atmosphere of the after couple sit quietly enjoying being togethe Playing tennis or engaging in other sports provides physical activity after a tedious day of classes. Listening to soft music furnishes relaxation for less expens the lobby with a friendly date. ghts spent in Working jig-saw pu McGregor Hall date a favorite pastime for couple Time is taken from the toil of away from the dorm. study for Study is an evening of pleasure spen necessary for all, and a library dale is a cor 1 •• 1 ' . jj »v: 5 L Hi V «£ s With textbooks, dictionary, and extn lilable, students prepare to master assignments. With deft hands, Mr. Garwood shows a student proper procedur shaping a hunk of clay. Studying Offers Diverse During their six weeks of extensive training in the fundamental methods and practices of school situations, student teachers exchange ideas at the ten o ' clock coffee break. Because the acquisition of knowledge was the most important element in the college situation, time was spent in the preparation of daily work. From the reading of assigned articles to the big project of term papers, arenas of thinking and writing centered not only by the typewriter but necessitated re- search in the library. With the assist- ance of faculty, students labored over difficult mathematical concepts and philosophical views. Both manual and mental exercises prevailed in this ap- plication of new relationships. Experiences equirements for effective study. potential artists look to the outdoors for subjects. Alumni Coliseum Meets The Challenge of Growth Standing proudly, proclaiming her completion, Alumni Coliseum graciously greeted travelers and trium- phantly announced the theme of a Blue-Grass college on the move. It ' s history had been filled with romance, intrigue, and tragedy from the blueprint conception through the triple dedication by Thomas E. McDonough, Dr. Norman Vincent Peale, and Governor Breathitt. The story was one of big money, disappointment and finally of great happiness. From the historic event of ground-breaking through the death occurred in the construction, 12,000 alumni watched the massive edifice take form. And on Mon- day, September 23, 1963, Mr. Fred Hartstern, archi- tect, presented the gold key to President Martin; the dream was now a reality. hed his , 1961. Formally dedicating the structure, specifically as a physi- ca 1 edi cation a id health plant Thomas fo rmer head of the Eastern d apartment h althy body ves as the basic pre-requis le aders lip, fo ntellectual vigor , and per To the past and to the future- taproots of the past, where rest the dream prophets of other years; to progress and ( this building stands as a testament of thing: herald of things to be . . . onch of leaders and rowth for which accomplished, a ...We Dedicate To the leaders and servants of this institution whose wisdom, daring, and vitality have given substance to a vision of greatness in sending these mighty arcs sweeping skyward to create a citadel, strong and enduring . . . To multiplicity of use— from the intellectual stimulation of a lecture to the aesthetic delight of a concert, in the belief that reason and feeling are not incompatible, and with the knowl- edge that there is truth in science and truth in poetry . . . This Building To the charm of play— games for sunlit hou by warm companionship and youthful exhilo kindle the spirit, shown in the artistry of a spontaneity of a lightning action . . . ation; to skills that To the spirit of competition, upheld by a justice and fair play; to those who run, wii challenge; to those who strive because they with honor, who lose with dignity . . . ugh balanc Finally, to the enrichment of 1 if. ment of man ' s physical, intellectual, moral and to an inner harmony of body, mind and spirit, to what is pure, what is right, what is beautiful . esthetic power and a devotic jtv , ' . rv ' - i 2? .ta r ■ • ' fr • s- r e i , . - l » ' ■ ■ : ! . ■ ' Burmudos and sneekers become the familiar campus leisure attire for Jo Hurst as the long drought continues. Brief Autumn Passes Unnoticed As November approaches, busy students attempt to " keep their minds on their studies, " but summer Indian Summer days lure students fn study to pleasurable pastimes. Finally, with the onslaught of winter, heavy coats are dragged out of the closet, and everyone crowds into the grill in their spare time. With the spatter of snowballs, laughte the campus as students congregate for a snowbattle Eastern ' s campus, lovely in every season, beauty of winter. ented by the natural Shoe tracks mark varied patterns upon the sno walk briskly to and from class. ed campus as collegians Flying snowflakes and slippery sidewalks are familiar aspects of an Eastern winter. Winter ' s Magic Has Many Reflections Andy Hamon ' s piano-playing in Walnut Hall delights everyone during dinner ho Birthdays away from home are sometimes lonely, but a party given by friends brightens the day. Familiar Places kill, a steady Harbor Activities Candy, cokes, and coffee serve as a refreshing lift when girls take a break fr study. This does not require formal dress. Boys engage in ping-pong a day of class work. ans of relaxing offer House Council serves as judge and jury when girls do not obey the dormitory regulations Practical-minded coeds learn to combine manual tasks with feminine details Girls gather for from the day ' s include boys. " gab " session, where topics range ' ents to future plans— and always Study Time Slowly Creeps Away A challenging game of bridge serves as a pleasant week-night date. Signing out is a necessary task for all girls before le the dorm in the evening. College parents, the Jon Andersons, take time to enjoy their young son and his interests. Wives may be employed, such as Timi Anderson, to help put Dave through school. She still keeps up with homework by giving assistance when needed 50 Marriage Mixes With Education Many Eastern students lived in an almost differ- ent world— and yet on campus. These married couples talked and cared for babies while single dorm students never washed dishes and could always find time for a visit down the hall. Anxious to continue their education, the wives often arranged schedules to be able to handle triple duties, including motherhood and homework. Husbands baby-sat between classes and worked at regular employment. Confronted with the responsibilities of mar- riage, couples encountered hardships in budg- eting the hours in one day and bank accounts for two people. With more reason for learning, study habits followed a strict discipline. Theirs was often a very frenetic life, but together they tackled the education of one or both in the partnership. Neighbor friendships and time budgets often include baby-sitting while preparing the evening meal. iing praises to the King in a filled audito Christmas Activities Are Shared by Many Filled with plans, packed with fun, and tempered by its true meaning, the holiday season promoted laughter from snowballs and happiness from " angel visits. " The brilliance of the Messiah rang in everyone ' s ears and all rooms were cleaned for Open House after the Hanging of the Greens. There was the bustle of buying presents and the originality of room decorations. Amid all the scurry and cold weather, students worked on pre-vacation exams. . In assembly performance, wooden soldiers dance for Santa Cla A robed coed files solemnly into Walnut Hall as the Christmastide opens After many hours of preparation, CWENS entertain freshmen women with a Christmas d 3 Cold weather doesn ' t prevent these carolers from bringing cheer to othe Hail to the Season ' s Joys With holiday greetings, Jeanie Gail Ashe Room 315, McGregor. Arretta ' s minor reflects the Christmas spirit. Frosty to Busy people hurry to this department and then to the next! The class is filled, but that ' s not unusual. Spring Semester Brings Registration Confusion An understanding professor tries to help a bewildered and troubled student. ■ I II Ml Bi " «IH 1 I ' ' -JLt% Ba l H 1 " 8S ErtflHHlP L h ' ■ HU liiSr 2] jh j I p. ; T3 4 m Escorts of the queen candidates scramble for the lucky balloon to proclaim their date, Queen of the Mardi Gr. February Dances Highlight Week-Ends CWENS president, Karen Honebrink, crowns Steve Spelman, Volenti. Sweetheart, at cupid ' s dance sponsored by the honorary. Roses are for Mardi Gras Queen, Sue Sherman, and attendants, Linda Jones and Pat Parr. Their dates are from left.- Don Granowich, Richard Carr, and John Hanly. Students Choose Favorites in Popularity Balloting Classmates pause for a final d they Chosen from 600 ballots in the M ' esfone-sponsored three-day election, Roger Smith and Mildred Taylor received the honor of Mr. and Miss Popularity. Selected from ten students whom the organizational presidents nominated, the couple won over others having a 2.0 standing, senior status, and absence from social or academic probation. Tabulating votes task for the Milestone staff. Candidates for Mr. and Miss Popularity are, from left: Barbara Bunch, Sue Sherman, Ge Absent from the photo were Bill Allison, Richie Emmons, and Don Showalter. Proctor, Isabelle Br Roger Smith Miss Cole helps Roger in embryology study. : K : 1 f 1 V it - 3 1 K lAv ■ ' ■ ■ii ■4 Pi This underpass and Science Building are familiar scene for Roger, a biology major fn Harlan County. " Millie " shares important news with Carolyn. Student teaching in elementary education, she finds that a lot ot work goes into daily lesson plans. Conversation topics vary as Mildred socializes with fellow classmates. Mildred Taylor Artistry Augments Education ' s Scope Because not all people have the opportunity to confront the semblances of culture as our society recognizes them, the Richmond Community Concert Association, Student Council, the College itself, and individual departments sponsored a variety of programs in the three campus auditoriums. Quintilian has said, " The learned understand the reason of art; the unlearned feel the pleasure. " If this is an apt state- ment, then Eastern supplied both groups with opportunities for laughter, amazement, and contemplated thought. George Bragg directs his 26-voice Texas Boys Choir in a reper- toire of music accompanied and acapella. Two intermissions and changes of attire transitioned the selections from early religious and Elizabethan to exuberant American folk music. In the Little Theatre production of " Light Up the Sky, " George Proctor as Owen Turner and Lea Scott as Miss Lowell play a dramatic scene. Pleading for quiet in this boisterous scene from Shakespeare ' s Twelfth Night, Lesley Sand- ford as Maria cries to the drunks, " What a caterwauling do you keep here? If my lady have not called up her steward, Malloleo, and bid him turn you out-of-doors, never trust mel " Miss Lili Chookasian, contralto from the Metropolitan Opera, converses with Mr. " Van " and John McCollum before the Christmas presentation of Handel ' s Mess aft. Touring the country in a new one-woman show, " Come Closer! I ' ll Give You an Ear Full Miss Agnes Morehead charmed her receptive listeners in Brock Auditorium. Backstage with her Richmond hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Colyer, opera star Miss Dorothy Warenskjold instructs her accompanist about a portion of Puccini ' s Madame Butterfly. Programs Feature Artists Art has such diversified connotations for individ- uals that programs of much variety in style were presented featuring renowned performers. Agnes Morehead, famed actress of the theater, en- chanted spectators with her new touring act, and five Audubon lecturers narrated films on the flora and fauna of many areas. Recognizing that for many persons, music claims the heart and soul, the Richmond Com- munity Concert Association sponsored the Texas Boys Choir, Gary Graffman, concert pianist, and opera star Dorothy Warenskjold. Symphony or- chestras from Louisville and Chicago played to string lovers. A packed house responded to the Student Council ' s program featuring the popular and folk music of The Highwaymen, and again, to hear the piano arrangements of Peter Nero. Vocalists, Miss Lili Chookasian, and John Mc- Collum, joined two of Eastern ' s faculty, Mr. Don- ald Hendrickson and Mrs. Mary Lewis Akright, as soloists for the annual presentation of the Messiah. John McCollum, tenor from New York City, and Mrs. Mary Lewis Akright, instructor of music at Eastern, soprano, await offstage before singing arias of the life of Christ to a capacity holiday audience. With technical perfection and entertainment magic, Peter selection of popular and jazz music at the keyboard. produced an Convocations Note Mid -Week Variety Weekly programs, distinctive for variation, granted students occasions to hear outstanding ideas and persons that are part of the liberal arts education. Participating in the College ' s observance of United Nations Day, Domy Garen, a native of the Philippines and a graduate student, joined the CCUN president Tom Coffey and vice president Lois Campbell in ex- pounding the principles and hopes of the U.N. At one assembly, Eastern ' s varsity debate team met the University of Kentutcky squad in an ex- hibition debate, " Resolved: That the Federal Gov- ernment should guarantee an opportunity for higher education to all qualified high school graduates. " With Yuletide cheer, the hall was host to the colored lights and costumes for the annual Drum and Sandal Christmas Show. For political variety, gubernatorial candidates, Louie B. Nunn and Edward T. Breathitt, forced audiences to consider beliefs in light of pertinent needs for present situations. Child prodigy and concert pianist, Miss Ida Hartman, chats with Mr. Landis Bake after an assembly program of Beethoven, Brahms, and Chopin compositions. Dr. Charles H. lange confronts th e, " and closes his add up with a challenge, " Get off in a quiet corner to think sometime, if you can find ' ith, " The greatest contribution of anthropology is an attitude of mind. " STRENGTHENS THE NATION ] • I " A teacher holds the lives of hundreds of students in his hands, " proclaimed Mi; Martha Shindlebower, addressing students during American Education Week. When the echoes of the Alma Mater faded away, leaders of society often voiced opinions for ponder- ment. Dr. Everett K. Wilson, professor of sociology at Antioch College in Ohio, spoke on " The Growth of a Person, " and Dr. Charles H. Lange, prompted thought with an address, " The Science of Man in the World Today. " Miss Martha Shindlebower, principal of the Cardinal Valley Elementary School, and Mr. James Peyton, an English teacher at Scott County High, hailed the challenge of a teaching profession. " These We Need Most " was discussed by Dr. Ralph Woods, president of Murray State College, asserting, " Three things we need most in the United States are faith, firm convictions, and an honest effort. " Others before the spotlights were John Jacob Niles, singing folksongs from his own collection, a Kentucky Poet Laureate, Jesse Stuart, speaking of his day in yesteryear, and Miss Ida Hartman, per- forming the works of famous composers at the piano. ns, left, speaks with sociologist, Dr. Everett n, who cautioned in assembly, " We must lers to know our self, and we must know to participate in this creation. " Kentucky Residents Prominent in Arts Author of scores of books, short stories, poems and articles, Jesse Stuart addressed an explosive audience with all the backwoods drawl and tales he could muster. Stressing education, he related stories of his own experiences. Richmond residents and Eastern faculty pre- sented musical programs of merit. An opera, " Snow Queen, " written by Miss Frances Mc- Pherson and directed by Mrs. Mary Lewis Akright and Mr. Donald Hendrickson, also of the faculty, was performed in Edwards Auditorium. Eastern ' s well-known Kentucky String Quartet played many concerts throughout this and neighboring states. " One can do anything, " h As a waiting of poet-authoi autographs ov owd tries to fathom the personality Jesse Stuart, the crew-cut humorist 600 books for students. Alan Staples, Mrs. Miriam Oppelt, Mr. Lyle election at one of their many concerts. The I ic staff, travel often for appearances. and Mr. Robert Oppelt prepare for ?sidents, three of whom teach on the Members of the Eastern Kentucky State College workshop rehearse a scene from " Sno ' -ight. This was just one selection presented at the winter program, " Music of McPhe ed by Miss Frances McPherson, Being alone offers a fe for this boy in the locke ents of peaceful thought Father McGuire leads the Lenten servic noonday devotionals in the Little Theatre Meditation Provides Individual Solace And Questing Time Growing necessitated not only the grasping of ideas and concepts pertinent to areas of study, for it was more than just a combining of professor ' s thoughts and textbook presentations. It surpassed this level of verbally exchanging beliefs. In truth, it probed the inner depths and twisted old philosophies either into a straighter line or into one so jumbled they had to be discarded and replaced. Searching for new meanings relevant to the young adult today, individuals often sought the reverence of church; the meditations of worship. It made no difference as to the structure for assembly, as many denominations, singly and unified transposed the dark and quiet of the Little Theatre at noon into a spot for reflection. 4« « •-v Spring fever makes studying a familiar outdo Warm Days Herald On Fridays in spring, ROTC unifo lush foliage for dominance of color. al Mother Natu Bursting buds and romance fill th Spring ' s Arrival Short sleeves and blowing coats anticipate the coming season, but Kentucky springs are often chil Sun rays bathe the scenic amphitheater in an atmosphere of friendship. Male students often congregate on the steps of the Student Union Building— just looking Campus policeman, Mr. Adams, instructs Newt Ac never park by a fire hydrant even if for just a n After the morning rush of coeds for the mailbox, the postman fills his bag with the numerous notes and letters. Clarence ' s daily buffing the floor of Walnut Hall is a familiar sight to all. Students Furnish Work for Others 72 Even though other activities prevail throughout the Student helper, John McNett must make the trip each He returns to the long ordeal of sorting and largest part of the day, some students manage to find day to the mail room of the Administration Building placing the letters in proper slots, and take time to write to parents and friends. to collect the letters for Combs Hall. Those That Do Write . . . Receive One of the brightest moments of anyone ' s day is opening a full mailbo Crowned with jewels and holly, Jo Ann Conley and Danny Blackbur ign with their Roman court. Ancient Rome Revived Decorations, refreshments and atmosphere charac- teristic of the first century Roman civilization set the mood at the Junior-Senior Prom. Laurel wreaths circled the columns and toga-clothed hostesses helped modernize the aged theme. Before the dance, a buffet dinner was sponsored in the Martin Hall Cafeteria by the Junior Class in honor of the graduates. This last senior social event was another item to be entered into the memory as the close of four years drew near. During the evening, couples enjoy Rorr refreshments and American conversati Sculpture and long-tressed goddesses adorn the entrance as couples perceive their first glimpse of a " Roman Holiday. " Honors Merit Public Laudation The merits of honored students were lauded in diversified ways. By invitation and traditional ceremonies, many of high grade standing were invited into the select coteries of CWENS, Col- legiate Pentacle, Kappa lota Epsilon and Omicron Alpha Kappa. High-ranking collegians were recognized at the annual Honors Day program and awards were made to outstanding persons in departmental areas. Announcements of scholar- ships and student awards from professional or honorary groups were issued. Probably the simplest proclamations were those made as graduates received diplomas and Dr. W. J. Moore, dean of the College, announced " graduating with high distin ction " and for others, " graduating with distinction. " These honors were granted those who maintained semester averages of 3.6 and 3.4, respectively, for six of the eight terms. Undergraduate Finale The leadership and indecisions of underclassmen were remembered on this day of days as only some of the stepping stones to a higher goal. Dedicated seniors had emerged from the empty shells of freshmen and the assured appearances of juniors. They had been measured for caps and gowns but wondered now if their learning could in any way be ascertained. Only each individual knew what his diploma meant and few could have expressed it. They left Eastern, which had influenced them in the process of growth; now each would establish himself in relativeness to the Alma Mater. As the last class to be graduated in Hiram Brock Auditor the 1963 seniors file past proud families. With doors open, Eastern receives her students; soon they will be alumni. It ' s over. Smiles flash and congratu- lations are accorded. Realized i i rn 1 ' - ' jrr An expression of: Where ore they? Who am I? What Is ahead? Leaders of education pose after the graduation ceremonies. From left: Homer W. Carpenter, cor mencement speaker, Dr. Herman L. Donovan, former president of Eastern, President Robert R. Marti Dr. William F. O ' Donnell, president emeritus of Eastern, and Dr. Henry H. Hill, baccalaureate speake 77 Campus Buzzes with Students Sweltering days and cloudbursts did not hinder the processes of learning, for the spring and summer days were filled with students attending classes, competitive festivals, and study camps. A teacher-training college, the institution sponsored classes for instructors and simultaneously hosted many groups in summer study. Throughout the spring, buses unloaded countless high schoolers for the speech and debate, music, and drama festivals. Helping at these events, Easternites served as timers and general aides. More than 400 students participated in the third Kentucky High School Science Achievement Day program. Delighted voices denoted winners of scholarships and laboratory assistantships accrued from ranking high on departmental tests. Annually host to the Stephen Foster Music Camp, Eastern welcomed 138 campers for the four-week period of work and play. Various high school band camps conducted summer study sessions with students living in the dorms. Males invaded the area for Boys ' State and approximately 1,000 ministers and lay dele- gates filled one week ' s activities with the Kentucky Annual Conference of the Methodist Church. Supported by the National Science Foundation, a Summer Science Institute was held for junior and senior high school science teachers. This study included the fields of chemistry, physics, biology, and geology. Specifically for secondary teachers, a molecular biology work- shop was instituted to provide understanding of some modern aspects of molecular biology; atomic structure and processes common to living organisms were emphasized. Industrial arts instructors attended a " Summer Workshop in Design " where they learned new principles with an opportunity to do actual practical work. The first Eastern Creative Writing Conference featured noted authors John Crowe Ransom, Andrew Nelson Lytle, and William E. Taylor as lecturers. The College promoted a workshop in human development for members of the revamped Department of Education and Psychology, giving instructors an opportunity to study education courses for the new teacher-training program. Annual dran students ' changing s the two-day prog re when Danny Howell a chair for his dra oors of knowledge are re-opened as high hool science teachers are introduced to ;w methods, subject matter, and equip- ent at the Summer Science Institute. necessitate Eastern ' : between productions during iome let-up of duty occurs Bryan Station only requires thirty -minute soliloquy. Betsy and Connie welcome som guided by Eastern students on high school seniors to the campus. Co tour of the College. ling by the busloads, groups Watermelon and people— the perfect combination for evening relaxation after a day ' s work and practic at Stephen Foster Music Camp. Homer Ledford, right, who makes and sells dulcimers, demonstrates his talent to work- shop director, Robert A. Tinkham, chair- man, Industrial Education, University of Thought Exchange Must Be Reciprocated Part of living often requires being thrust into new situations; a contemporary characteristic of an edu- cated person is that he looks at the new setting objectively. With this idea students visit new places, and Eastern is visited by others. As a part of the " Experiment in International Liv- ing, " sponsored by the United States government, a group of ten Iranian students visited Eastern ' s campus for two weeks. To learn more about the American way of life, the students lived in the dormitories with summer schoolers and visited vari- ous places of interest in Central Kentucky. Besides eating, dancing, and going places with their new friends, the Iranian students attended one class of their choice on a daily basis and visited many others. The campus stay was just a segment of their introduction to America. With the breadth of learning so wide and exist- ing thoughts so often narrow, Eastern collegians visited some misunderstood areas to help promote valid thoughts and alleviate existing ideas. Dr. Sprague affirm: directions fn as the abnormal psychology cla understanding of mental illness. guides, a clinical psychologist and a social worker, Eastern Kentucky State Hospital to broaden their ranian students, Ahmad Mohebb, Mrs. Ith Dean Bradley the striking diffe okh Mofidi, Rad, and Ferial Khazrh between yearbooks of our two What is a college without attitudes for loveliness and the buoyancy of youth? Where is the institution without acclaim for its coeds and the dances without corona- tions? They abound at Eastern, and for the queen herself, one must include the nobility accorded a robe, the fragrance of roses, and the sparkle of a crown. Add to these, individual qualities and attributes, and the robe changes hands year after year. yc uM OaAfaMi A crown of sparkling jewels denoted Carolyn Ann King, Miss Eastern 1963. By popular vote, the comely Whitley City sen- ior was elected from five candidates nominated by presidents of all campus groups. By virtue of her honor, Miss Eastern is the College ' s representative to many events and will be a candidate for the Mountain Laurel Festival in the spring. Active in Canterbury Club, WRA, and Student Council, Miss King, president of the BSU, welcomed the 1963 Miss America to a convention in Lexington on behalf of the Kentucky Bap- tist Youth. Chosen as the ideal coed her freshman year, Caro- lyn likes to dance, play basketball, and read contemporary novels. A physical education and English major, she plans to be a secondary teacher. . . . a dream is fulfilled. Coveted Honor Bestowed at Dance Sponsored by the Student Council and Milestone, the Miss Eastern Dance and coronation precedes the Queen ' s presentation to the student body at the next day ' s football game and Band Day. The reigning court is, from left: Betsy Stafford, Connie Leatherman, Carolyn King, Miss Eastern 1963, Beverly Skaggs, and Mildred Taylor. sateen ' S mena Designated by the title of Queen Athena— after the Greek goddess of wisdom, council, and war— Martha Arbuckle was crowned queen of the 26th annual Military Ball. A brown- haired coed from Madison County, Miss Arbuckle was chosen by the advanced corps students of the John " Nick " Combs Memorial Chapter of the Association of the United States Army from the three junior company sponsors. She will be the brigade sponsor her senior year. Presently, she represents " E " Company and belongs to Canterbury Club. An elementary education major, minoring in English, Martha plans, upon graduation, to enter the specialized field of working with dependent and neglected children. ocMeen Brenda Woody, a honey-blonde from Columbia, reigned as the 1963 Homecoming Queen. Judged under the auspices of the Eastern Alumni Association and selected from 36 coeds representing campus organizations, the lovely Queen was presented to the alumni and student body during colorful ceremonies prior to the Eastern-Western game. A transfer from Lindsey Wilson Junior College, the lass, a biology major, is active in the Biology and Young Republi- cans Clubs. An outdoor girl, she likes to swim and water-ski and especially enjoys showing prize cattle. Brenda loves helping people and plans to study physical therapy at Brooke Army Medical Center. Dianne Hendricks Mary Vaughn . Linda Jones Paula McMullin Paula Jones Shirley Bunch Campus Beauty Presented For those who believe in loveliness and possess a taste for the beauti- ful, the Milestone presents a sampling of Eastern coeds captured in those expressions of campus life that everyone has seen, but few have noticed. These colleens go unheeded by the many, but each of them —and all the others— surrounds you daily. Many girls have inspired numerous thoughts on the phenomenon. Beauty is not all make-up and clothes; it is an expression or act, a state of mind or a sense of being. Warmth, features, personality, and moods often exist as determiners of the lovely. The Milestone has at- tempted to have its camera catch the sound of laughter, the quiet of aloneness, and the depth of thought. Sue Sherman Nancy Heekin Marilynn Jackson Leah Strehlow Shirley Richardson Sandy Brumfield Barbara Stapleton Jean Lane Yvonne Ballew BOOK TWO an FaPulfr NOT ALWAYS AGREEABLE or enjoyable but inevitable and necessary, the administration and faculty unite as a nucleus to maintain an effective academic community. To the student, the Coates Administration Building symbolizes this complex, for it is, in fact, an intricate network of groups, all concerned with the many facets of college life. Who is this teacher or administrator? He explains the grammatical corrections of your hastily-written theme and builds sidewalks where you walk a path. He seeks sugges- tions after you voice disapproval and helps you find a job in January. He is a friend after class, the sharer of your joys, and often the source of your sorrows. Appreciation for his views is the worth of honor by reason of antiquity. n ' V . r k , » I 2 a7 aii Kentucky ' s Governor Edward T. Breathitt An honor graduate of the University of Kentucky Law School, Edward T. " Ned " Breathitt, Jr., brings to the gov- ernor ' s chair a background of service and leadership. The thirty-eight-year-old attorney, who, as a legislator, was a pioneer in judicial reform, education, and mental health, worked for the successful amendment of Section 186 of the Constitution, making it possible for him to co- sponsor the Minimum Foundation Program for Education. Serving as personnel commissioner under former Gover- nor Bert T. Combs, he helped implement the merit system for state employees and served as liaison man for the broad legislative program enacted by the 1960 legislature. Speakii empha: to the government class of Mod izecl the responsibility of American cit Visiting the campus in October during his gubernatorial addressed the freshmen assembly in Brock Auditorium. Board of Regents Led by State Superintendent of Public Instruction Throughout Eastern ' s history, an august group of men, the Board of Regents— appointed by the Governor and ap- proved by the State Senate— has worked to guide the educational policy of the school. These gentlemen, during the tenure of their office, encourage expediency and efficiency in handling the many programs which help Eastern to grow in size and quality. Serving as ex-officio chairman of this group is Dr. Harry M. Sparks, state superintendent of public instruction. His previous positions include head of the Murray State Col- lege department of education and psychology and KEA president. As the latter, he made an extensive speaking tour of the state urging adequate financing of the Minimum Foundation Program. State Superintendent of Public Instruction Harry M. Sparks Members of the Board of Regents. Bottom row: Judge Thomas B. McGregor, Frankfort attorney; F. L. Dupree, a businessman in Harlan; Sidney W. Clay, vice president of the Liberty National Bank and Trust Company in Louisville. Second row: Dr. Russell I. Todd, a Richmond dentist; Earle B. Combs, Sr., an insurance executive in Richmond; Wilson Palmer, state senator and insur- ance salesman from Cynthiana. ■ President Robert R. Martin In 1930 Robert R. Martin entered Eastern as a student and was graduated president of his senior class in 1934. Dr. Martin returned in 1960 as the first alumnus to become president of the College and this year he graduates those students who entered with him. Formerly commissioner of finance of the Commonwealth and state superintendent of public instruction, the chief administrator has developed the program of President Emeritus O ' Donnell and instigated his own so that over ten major additions to the physi- cal plant have been completed in the last four years. With the increased enrollment, the College is presently focusing on expansion of curricula and staff to meet the academic needs of a growing institution. The Sixth President and First Lady Although President Martin is busily occupied with the tremendous task of increasing the worth of the institution and the value of our diplomas, he and Mrs. Martin take an active part in academic and social activities of the campus and remain an integral part of community affairs. Dr. Martin was appointed state campaign chairman for the 1964 cerebral palsy drive in Kentucky. The sixth President and First Lady of Eastern, paus picture in Blanton House. in their busy schedules fo President Martin presents Mr. Bill Barnett, newly-elected president of the Pike County Alumni Club, the charter signed by the initial member, at the installation ceremonies. Dubbed a fellow collegian. President Martin is presented with a E " at an informal dance on the patio of Martin Hall. John L.Vickers Executive Assistant Working closely with the president in all administrative matters is the responsibility of Mr. John L. Vickers, the executive assistant to the president. Many of the col- lege ' s important projects in the expansion program presently in progress are expedited through his office. In addition to these duties, Mr. Vickers is the official representative of President Martin here at the College and throughout the state, working closely with the director of college-community relations. Conducting visiting dignitaries around Eastern ' s campus in the stead of President Martin is only one of the duties Mr. Vickers performs. Dr.W. F. O ' Donnell, President Emeritus Dr. and Mrs. O ' Donnell have always shared a friendliness and concern for stu- dents and have welcomed numerous gatherings for social and personal affairs. " Has a sincere desire to know each individual . . . never forgets a name ... a friendly smile for everyone . . . this genuine interest in Eastern will insure the College of a ' bigger and better ' tomorrow. " These phrases sketch Dr. William F. O ' Donnell, a past president of the College and a friend to every student here during his nineteen-year tenure from 1941 to 1960 as our fifth president. Returning very often to the campus, he is greeted warmly and is remembered always by his many graduated students. Dr. W. J. Moore, dean of the College, is responsible for Eastern ' s academic program. Coordinating relations among the adminis- tration, faculty, and students and establish- ing departmental efficiency are his duties. Mr. D. J. Carry, director of in- service education, is in charge of correspondence courses conducted by regular members of Eastern ' s faculty. Another responsibility is coordination of the state-wide extension program administered by faculty members. Dr. J. Dorland Coates, associate dean for teacher education, works with the various departments in relation to their contribution to the teacher-education program, ap- proves applicants for student teach- ing, and supervises this program on and off campus. Office of Academic Affairs Dr. Clyde J. Orr, associate dean of instruction for graduate studies, certifies qualifi ed candidates for the Master of Arts degree in edu- cation. He supervises and advises all graduate students and serves as chairman of the Graduate Council. Dr. John D. Rowlett, director of re- search and testing, assists faculty and staff in planning research pro- posals and securing funds for study or grants. A member of the indus- trial arts department, he also cor- relates the standardized testing. Under the direction of Dr. W. J. Moore, dean of the College, the deans of instruction plan the academic program for the school. Assisted by the associate deans of instruction for teacher education and grad- uate studies and the director of in-service education, the office formulates the academic structure within which the College functions. At the outset of this year, the office of research and testing was added. Dr. Charles F. Ambrose, dean of ad- missions and registrar, is responsible for the installation of the IBM data processing program used this year. Dr. Henry Martin, dean of students, maintains general supervision over all student personnel matters. His office is open to all students for counseling and guidance services. Miss Evelyn A. Bradley, dean of wom- en, is counselor, both academically and socially, and is coordinator of the social activity program for all students. Office of Student Affairs Administering the student personnel services is the function of the Office of Student Affairs. Dr. Henry Martin, dean of students, Dr. Charles Ambrose, dean of admissions and registrar, and Miss Evelyn Bradley, dean of women, co- ordinate the student services program, among which are included admissions and registrations, housing, counseling, financial aid, student organizations, social affairs, and health services. Providing financial and medical services are the tasks of Miss Lois Colley, director of student financial aid, and Dr. Hugh Mahaffey, college physician. Miss Pat Allison is assistant dean of women; Miss Patsy Pace and Mr. William Stoll are directors of women ' s and men ' s residence halls at Eastern. Office of Business Affairs Tremendous growth and expansion have demanded the complete reorganization and mechanization of the Office of Business Affairs. The office, under the general direction of Dean J. C. Powell, provides services necessary for maintaining an efficient college business organization. Functions of the office are purchasing, receiving, disburse- ment, accountability, and maintenance and operation of the college plant. Mr. J. C. Powell, dean of business affairs, is the general fiscal and business officer of the College and is chief administrator of business functions. Mr. G. M. Brock, comptroller, is responsible for the collection, accounting, budgetar y control and disbursement of all funds of the College and supervises the cashier. Mr. Larry Martin, director of housing, is responsible for Brockton assignments. Also, he manages food services. Mr. Billy Grubbs, right, director of purchases and stores, handles the purchasing and disbursement of goods to specific departments. Mr. William Smith, director of accounting and budgetary control, par- ticipates in compiling the college budget. Mr. Henry Pryse, director of college-community relations, serves as a personal liaison between the College and community. His responsibility includes recruiting prospective students for the school. As director of the placement bureau, he provides students with job opportunities. Mr. Donald R. Feltner, coordinator of public affairs, has the respon- sibility of maintaining general supervision over this office. Directly ac- countable for the division of publicity and publications and college development, he is also editor of the Eastern Alumnus. Mr. James Thurman, director of alumni affairs, keeps Eastern ' s alumni active and informed via the Eastern Alumnus, Homecoming, Alumni Day, and the organization of alumni clubs through- out the state. Office of Public Affairs Projecting the image of Eastern Kentucky State College via local, state, and national communications media, keeping the publics— alumni, school officials, students, and general public— informed about the activities and programs of the College is the duty of the Office of Public Affairs. Under the supervision of Mr. Donald R. Feltner, coordi- nator of public affairs, this office includes the areas of college- community relations and placement, the division of publicity and publications, development, college photography, student publications, the office of alumni affairs. Veva Buchholz Assistant Profe Mary Carroll Assistant Professor Willie Moss Associate Professo Home Economics Offers Varied Curriculum Evelyn Slater Associate Professor Experiencing the ups and downs that are incurred as a housewife, each ho economics major lives for nine weeks in the home management house campus. During each period, three to five girls alternate in assuming vari household duties from preparing the food to dusting the furniture. Mildred Turney Department Head Preparation of teachers is the strongest area in the home economics department. A well-trained faculty, prepared to teach in more than one area of home economics, makes for flexibility in the variety of courses and provides a broad educational experience for the students. The department is presently developing the south wing of the Fitzpatrick Arts Building for expansion of the foods and nutrition program. Long range plans include an increase in course offerings, expansion of facilities, and additions to staff to meet anticipated growth in enrollment and changing emphasis in cur- riculum to keep in trend with the need of the modern American family and society. Excelling in the field of education and art survey, the art department places emphasis on painting, design, and public school art. By providing a curriculum which enables the stu- dent to acquire extensive knowledge of the art field, the department stresses techniques applied in the pursuit of vari- ous levels and areas of teaching and in the development of individual skill. However, the " oneness " of the arts is not lost, nor is the " specialist " in a particular medium excluded. Over 1,700 new colored slides and filmstrips have been added to enhance the interest of students and three new courses provide for a stronger undergraduate program. Daniel Shindelbower Department Head Whether molding a beautiful dish from a hunk of clay, or chiselii image from o block of wood, the artist strives for inward fulfillment Art Emphasizes Creativity E3E mi Biology Pilots Methods Course Sharks reek with formaldehyde; cat organs conceal arteries, but anatomy scholars plow on for knowledge. ; Alan Maxwell Instructor A. L. Whitt, Jr. Associate Professor Recognition of the need of extensive training within the area of teaching methods has been the motivating factor behind the newly-required " methods class " for all prospective biology teachers. Although the biology department has as its main func- tion the training of teachers and scientists, it also serves an important role in developing the general education of all stu- dents. Recent reorganization of the freshman biological science course enables the collegian to better understand the scope of living organisms. This department does not limit its facilities nor the talents of its professors to on-campus students. Last summer a Molecular Biology Workshop was held designed especially for secondary teachers. New understandings of some of the modern aspects of biology and the ever-changing science field were introduced. Assistant Professo Darnell Salyer Associate Profes Morris Taylor Assistant Professor Chemistry Students Use Radiation Equipment Improvements in chemistry as it applies to medical services have been initiated; for other students, radiation equip- ment is now available for use in some aspects of the physical chemistry and the special problem courses. But responsibilities of this department must also be di- rected toward in-service teacher training. With this en- deavor, $45,800 was granted by the National Science Foundation to support Eastern ' s first Summer Science In- stitute in the fields of chemistry, physics, biology, and geology for junior and senior high school science teachers. Meredith Cox Head, Department of Chemistry J. G. Black Head, Department of Physics Physics Department Obtains Equipment for Nuclear Lab A $15,000 grant from the Atomic Energy Commission provides the advanced physics students with a well-equipped nuclear science laboratory which enables them to gain first-hand knowl- edge of the science phenomena of today. Another area of development within the physics department is in the " corridor " program, whereby experiments are so devised to make simple physical principles readily available for common knowledge and easy understanding. Clifton Basye Assistant Professor Tommy Noe and Ron Cosby inspect an amplifier analyzer, equipment just unpacked for installation in nuclear lab. Raymond Merry Assisiant Professor - JJJt - - Advice from Mr. Mountz on the correct procedure to transcribe is welcomed by future secretary, Brenda Botkins. Initiation of a program of secretarial science training has been the major activity of the renamed Depart- ment of Business. Designed to train qualified secre- taries, the program includes both one-year curricula leading to certification in secretarial science and a two-year executive secretarial program. Included within the curriculum are courses in English, business mathematics, intermediate and advanced typewriting, and intermediate shorthand. The two-year plan con- sists of the one-year curriculum in addition to several advanced courses. Teacher education is another important phase of the business department. With the expansion of high school commerce departments, more and better quali- fied teachers are in demand. Eastern attempts to meet these needs by providing an adequate program of subject matter and methods courses for the prospective business teacher. dictapho Business Initiates New Program 107 English Introduces Additional Courses Seeking to strengthen its undergraduate program, the English department has added courses in twentieth century poetry and novels and a methods course in the teaching of high school English. Recordings of work which appears in texts complement classroom lectures and discussions. Last summer the department sponsored a Creative Writ- ing Conference, which featured John Crowe Ranson, Andrew Nelson Lytle, and William Taylor as guest lec- turers, and gave student writers the opportunity to discuss their own plays and short stories with professional writers. For a new course in modern poetry, Douglas Rouse, Pat Sher. lock, and Dr. H. Edward Richardson preview possible textbooks and records of poetical works read by the authors. Allen Brock, Jr. Assistant Professor Phillips Brooks Instructor Pearl Buchanan Associate Professor Charles Cella Instructor Hazel Chrisman Associate Professor Charles Henley Instructor Georgia Hill Assistant Professor Paul Janz Assistant Professor Charles Jewell Instructor Joe Johnson Assistant Professor Quentin Keen Associate Professor William Keene Professor John Leeson Assistant Professor James Mangus Assistant Professor Philip Mankin Associate Professor Janet Oldham Assistant Professor Geneva Owens Assistant Professor Edward Richardso Associate Professo Charles VanCleve Professor Wilson Seay Instructor Presley Grise Department Head Students Participate In Drama and Speech Practical and aesthetic aspects of the theater are emphasized in courses offered by Eastern ' s drama program, which functions as an extension of the English department. Actual work on productions sup- plements classroom lectures, projects, and laboratory periods. To enhance the knowledge of theater pro- duction, three theaters are available for student use: Hiram Brock Audit orium, the Little Theater, and Ed- wards Auditorium in the Donovan Building. Each of these has certain features which the others do not have, thus enabling the student producers to gain first-hand knowledge of coping with staging prob- lems. Most of the work, however, is confined to the Little Theater since the majority of dramatic produc- tions are given there. Increased enrollments indicate that in the future Eastern will offer a major in speech and drama, add a radio-television communications program, and develop courses in play-writing and direction. Play productions require not only character casting and the dress rehearsals but many hours of script reading and practice. Foreign Students Provide Invaluable Aid in Lab One individualized aspect of a foreign language department is the learning of a modern foreign language with the assistance of a native of that country. At Eastern, whether the student is studying Spanish or German, his laboratory hours are supplemented by student instructors who speak the language fluently. The laboratory provides the student with beneficial aid in that he is able to practice pronunciation, listen to himself, and correct mistakes. Geology, Geography Increase Facilities for Work Donald Haney Instructor Vera Raleigh Assistant Professor Mary Richards Associate Professor New equipment and $1,500 in maps aug- ment the laboratory work in geology and geography this year. Further expansion in an increased staff may lead to offerings in cartography, demography, and conserva- tion. Man ' s attempt at cosmic conquest has transformed this phase of the educational system at all levels of instruction. Lorrin Kennamer Department Head sils, strata and topography engage the interest of the world expands its attentions to the universe Berge Assistant Professor David Epstein Assistant Professor ' Practical Concept " Stressed by Field of History, Anthropology, Sociology Although blackboard scribblings may seem apparently meaningless to an onlooker, for a class involved in studying the history of western civilization, they may be the key to awakening thought. For several years, the " practical concept " of history, an- thropology, and sociology has been the working thesis of this department. With this orientation, the department has organized the advanced course, ideological foundations of western civilization, better known as IF. This course for advanced students, unique in its structure and widely ac- claimed, provides student discussion recordings to augment the study of our cultural heritage. Coupled with history of western civilization and a combined history-anthropology course, there is provision for new development in relative- ness toward a general understanding of historical values. Anthropology introduced an additional course this year, the biological and cultural heritage of man, which offers the student a new perspective on evolutionary trends. Offerings Increased in Political Science Development of a strong program of political science at the undergraduate level has been the primary aim of the political science department since its inception three years ago. With an enrollment that exceeds 350 students each semester, the department provides specialization in the field of American government. Municipal government and administration, and American political thought are addi- tions to the curriculum this year. Qualified instructors, who have researched in the field of international relations, political theories and administra- tion, provide broad interpretations of world developments. Instructor Se Jin Kim stimulates open discussion vanced class, government and politics of the Fat nd free thought East. Allen Ragan Assistant Professor Charles VanCleve Assistant Professor Frederic Ogden Department Head Additional Acreage Enlarges Scope of Agriculture Plant Jackson Taylor Assistant Professor Eastern ' s agriculture layout offers many opportunities for students to learn improved farming methods. Practical experience is attained in the dairy center as this " farm hand " adjusts the electric milkers on the Holstein. James Stocker Department Head Eastern ' s dairy farm is the home of one of the highest producing herds of Holstein dairy cattle in Kentucky. Through the addition of ninety-nine acres, new and mod- ern facilities have been developed at the dairy center. Under the provision of the cooperative program worked out between the states of Alabama, North Carolina, and Kentucky, a pre-veterinary and forestry curriculum is offered by the agriculture department which qualifies a student to enter schools in these states. In alliance with the University of Kentucky, the department trains stu- dents thro ugh a two-year program, encouraging transfer to the University for completion of their curriculum. Ruth Ackei Instructor Mary Dicke Instructor Betty Hatfield Assistant Profe Carolyn Jo Instructor Nancy Miller Assistant Professor Frank Nune Instructor Nancy Park Assistant Profes: Betty VanCleve Assistant Profess Dick Allen Department Head Current Histories and Controversial Books Added to Library Volumes Eastern ' s library science department teaches the funda- mental courses which will prepare future librarians to serve their local school or community. Serving as a vital link between the good student and his classroom, the library provides research facilities, periodical, and refer- ence materials, as well as controversial books by contem- porary authors and the up-dating of current histories. The increased emphasis upon academic excellence has de- manded that students use these supplementary materials. With this awareness, the library now has ten full-time librar- ians and approximately fifty students to give assistance. Each of the hundreds of books loaned to students ond faculty pass across this counter twice, as cards must be signed and pulled with the aid of the library staff. student participation on top and teacher responsibilities. Margaret Ankeney Professor D. T. Fei Department Head Department of Education Currently in the process of revamping its total program, the department of education and psychology has taken a " new look " at teacher training in the lecture room and in the classroom. Experimentation in the isolation of qualifications of pro- spective candidates for teacher education and the combi- nation of the human development courses into a continuous one— year stu dy of child development will provide avenues whereby instructors can evaluate a student ' s aptitude for teaching. This new program will enable the college, which has been long recognized as a top teacher-training institution, to produce even better qualified teachers for the Common- wealth and the nation. T. L. Arterbe Assistant Pro Charle Prates: Robert Grise Associate Pr, Joseph Ho Professor Willis Parkhorst Associate Professor Charles Ros: Professor Ethel Sams Assistant Professor Mamie Scott Associate Profe James Snowden Associate Profess William Sprague Associate Professo Fred Tanner Assistant Profe Leonard Woolun Associate Proles: and Psychology Revamps Program Sibling rivalry, the mental mechanism rationalization, and Freud ' s theories promote avid participation from psychology students. Conjectures of the influence of heredity and environment on personality development are stimulated by real and hypothetical histories. Swimming, the best exercise for use of body muscles, imparts a vigor to youths who work for mastery of techniques in physical education classes. Alumni Coliseum Now Houses Health and Physical Education Jack Adan Instructor James Baechtold Associate Prafessc Donald Combs Instructor Assistant Profes: Don Daly Assistant Profe Fred Darling Professor Norman Deeb Instructor P. E. Harrison Associate Professor Physical education ' s departmental activit As a result of movement into the Alumni Coliseum, the health and physical education department is provided with adequate accommodations for 250 to 300 students to participate in activi- ties simultaneously. Eight classrooms, an adapted exercise room, two Olympic-sized pools, auxiliary gymnasiums, and a projection room offer facilities that comprise a well-rounded physical edu- cation program. With the movement of the major part of the physical educa- tion program to the Coliseum, Weaver Health Building became the center for the activities of the women ' s physical education department. These exceptional facilities and its well-trained physical edu- cation and health staff enables Eastern to now offer an ade- quate physical fitness program for both its men and women. Charles Hughes Department Head Dot Kirkpatrick Instructor Mildred Maupii Instructor Glen Presnell Director of Athletics Jess White Associate Profe Industrial Arts Trains for Industry and Teaching Eastern ' s industrial arts department trains young men for both the industrial and teaching professions. To expedite this program of instruction, equipment valued at more than $150,000 was added to the physical plant during the year. Housed in the Gibson Addition to the Fitzpatrick Arts Building, the ever-growing department seeks to meet the demands of increased enrollment through the expansion of faculty and subject field. In the near future, the depart- ment anticipates a new power mechanics and transmis- sion lab. Recognized as one of the outstanding programs of industrial arts in the nation, it draws students from across the country. Areas of excellence include studies in elec- tricity, electronics, woodworking, drafting and design. David Stewart employs the electric Sander in smoothing the wood ' s edges for an end table top. Bill Shaw Associate Professor Willard Swinford Assistant Prof, Mathematics Reorganizes Curriculums With the advent of modern mathematics, the depart- ment of math has revised its curriculum to provide its students with knowledge to meet the demands of the future. Lower division courses such as understanding arith- metic, elementary mathematics, and college algebra offer the basic principles and theories of math, which enables the student to acquire skill in general practice. Advanced courses prepare students for their chosen profession: teaching, both at the primary and secondary level, in business, engineering, re- search, or graduate work. Student-teacher communication conveys explanations of daily assignments in algebra, but thought patterns do not cross at test time. Smith Park Department Head Dickson Brackett Instructor Sydney Stephens Assistant Professor ,--SM Guiding young ones by the hand is just one step on the ladder to stimulating pupils ' minds for their adult tasks ahead. Laboratory School Provides Area for Practice Teachers § ' T, Model Laboratory School, the center of Eastern ' s teacher-training program, enables practice teachers to obtain classroom experience under the guidance of qualified instructors. An expanded program of the recently revised education and psychology depart- ment accounts for approximately 500 observations a week by teacher candidates. The addition of a children ' s collection to the Hansen Library, a newly equipped art department, and several experimental courses provide increased training for future teachers. Laboratory School Director William Clarke Band Director ck Creech ciai Studie. ' Daniel De Art Lucy East English Adrianna Frorvcis Third Grade Charles Gibson Industrial Arts Frank Hamilto Guidance Cou Mary Ingels French-Spanish Mabel Jennings First Grade Shirley Kearns Physical Educafi. Loui Lihrc e Lyons Ruth Com McCann Kath Seco erine Mar nd Grade Janis Newkirk Third Grade Ruby Rush Latin Anna May Stark Filth Grade Patricia Walke Kindergarten Thelma Whitlock Science Arthur Wickersham Mathematics Orba Young Fourth Grade 121 Weapon handling becomes second nature after endless clean- ings, maneuvers, and practice sighting. Col. Joe Sanders Department Head Reserve Officers Training Corps Ranks Mai. David Associate P Holliday rofessor Maj. Virgil Hudnall Associate Professor Capt. Dan Assistant Pi McClendon ofessor S SGT Frederick Mynatt Instructor SFC Virl Auterson Supply Sergeant S SGT Sim Steve Instructor M- ' SGT Richard Olg Instructor Capt. Glen O ' Quin Assistant Professor Capt. John Pipkin Assistant Professor Excel in Various Competitions An " on guard " position is assumed by these cadets during bayonet drill. Ranking first among 23 colleges and universities at the annual six-week summer camp at Fort Bragg, North Caro- lina, Eastern students attested the excellence of their military science training on campus. Competing against such outstanding colleges as Virginia Military Institute, the cadets topped other institutions in overall grade average. The military science program, sponsored by the College under the supervision and regulation of the United States Army, consists of the compulsory two-years ' program and an advanced course. Now in its third year, the Reserve Officers Training Corps ' mandatory program will insure adequate graduates and an improvement in quality of commissioners. Perhaps one of the best equipped departments on campus, classroom instruction is supplemented through teaching aids and devices. Each classroom is provided a 16mm sound projector, a vu-graph type transparency projector, and an opaque projector with tape recorders readily available. With its expanded program, the military science de- partment included a counter-guerrilla unit and the na- tional military honorary for outstanding senior men- Scabbard and Blade. -■ - " = ' :.. :- ' •; » . £ • v. - ncerts, and playing for Teacher Education is Focus of Music Department Special concern of the music department has been in the area of training well-prepared music teachers. Presently engaged in expanding the curriculum to include more specialized courses, the department is extending the scope of its subject offerings to lead to Bachelor of Music and Bachelor of Music Education degrees. In the planning stages are courses at the graduate level and extension of the number of classes available to the student during the summer school. Annually sponsored activities by the department include band, choir, and orchestra concerts at the College and in high schools throughout the state; the annual spring music festival which brings high school bands and choral groups together in competition, and during the summer, teen-agers from throughout the United States participate in the nationally-recognized Stephen Foster Music Camp. WB L4P p - « i , IT m ™ ! ' ■ ' i v p? James E. VanPeur: Department Head Landis Baker Assistant Professor Jane Campbell Associate Professor Nancy Davis Instructor Donald Henricks- Assistant Professi Nick J. Koenigstein Assistant Professor Mary Lewi; Instructor Frances McPherson Associate Profesesor Robert Oppelt Associate Protest Harold Rigby Instructor Harold Robison Assistant Profess Blanche Seevers Associate Professo Practice after-hours Is necessary even for faculty. Mr. Oppelt and Mr. Wolfn rehearse for a performance of Eastern ' s String Quartet. Every Monday night at seven p.m. choir members and other interested vocalists gather to practice for the annual Christmas presentation of Handel ' s Messiah. Retired and Active Broaden Education by Self- Mr. Dixon Barr ' s doctoral thesis inquires into the preparation needed by supervising teachers for working with student teachers. A questionnaire was developed listing 135 functions performed by the cooperating teachers and responses from persons in 58 teacher education programs will be the basis of his proposals. Mr. Milton Campbell ' s research toward a doctorate degree is the phylogenetic revision of the North and Central American species of the genus Lobopoda. Investigation of the above beetle presented an opportunity to travel Central America collecting specimens and studying its ecology. As his doctoral dissertation, Mr. R. Dean Acker is engaged in a project Dr. Jonathan T. Dorris, curator and founder of the Dorris Museum, recalls expected to show that informal leaders, that is, persons holding official his experiences as a classroom teacher in his most recent book. An Mini- leadership positions, exert influence on the policy-and-decision-making in a B uegrass Schoo masfer. He served as a member of the Eastern history Florida county with consequent implications for educational administration. faculty from 1926 until his retirement in 1953. Discipline, Time, and Work on Outside Projects Toward a doctoral degree, Miss Turney examines textbooks and references written for the junior high school with emphasis placed upon the home and family living. Dr. Frederick Ogden collaborates with Mr. Manfred Vernon on a textbook, European Governments, including the United ' Kingdom, France, West Germany, and the USSR. it M Dr. Woolum ( oordin cites the effort to improve the program of :hild deve opmen in edu cation er abling a p ospective tea her to be come s cille d in the i ter pretation of a child ' s beh avior just before e teri g studen teaching ,nd pro- vid nq a nothe point for ins ructors to evaluate a student ' s tea hing aptitude. Mr. James D. Haynes inspects cultures of fungi mycelial growth on twigs for the imperfect stage. Two families have been grouped previously with organisms with which they have no real phylo- genetic affinity. Dr. Charles W. VanCleve studies capital punishment for his forthcoming book, May God Have Mercy. Stimulated by an almost Narrix of othe epremviftara, the reptiles. His wo nplete lack of histology on snakes, student Preston Nunnelley i direction of Mr. A. L. Whitt on the organs and tissues of imon queen snake. He will then compare the slides with those n gross anatomy includes photographs and drawings. The act of an inquiring mind searching for knowledge is based upon the premise that knowledge about man and nature is worth acquiring— whether or not it promises to be useful in the immediate future. This act provides an essential stimulus for thinking and research among both students and faculty members at a learning institute. Rangi ng in areas of interest from the extremely practical to the totally theoretical, from the basic to the applied, these projects together form part of the rapidly accelerating quest for knowledge about man and the universe in which he lives. Assistance and Work Vital to Research Louis Botes prepares some organic chemical intermediates for Dr. John L Meisenhei leading to new organic chelating agents, molecules which have the ability to tr proposed compounds will also have structural features and chemical groupings w who will employ the compounds in a research project nd remove metal ions from a solution. Some of the should effect interesting biological activity. x Dr. Roy B. Clark Retired Head, English. Department ?%1 m Dr. Janet Murbach Head, Foreign Languages Department Dr. Fred P. Giles Head, Art Department Captain Donald H. Jordan Assistant Professor, Military Science In Memoriam Death is the liberator of him whom freedom cannot release; the physician of him whom medicine cannot cure; the com- forter of him whom time cannot console. Colton. BOOK THREE Seniors I O THE ROBED GRADUATE entering the huge auditorium, the past four years are but a maze of events. Now con- fronted with the realization that beyond these protected years of school lies a world concerned with living life, build- ing a future, and fulfilling his ideas of adulthood, he is aware of the commencement speaker ' s statement, " graduation is but the beginning, " and for a moment, his thoughts turn inward seeking self-belief. Remembering the multitude of friendships formed, the test grade of 65, and hours of sweat and play, some may, for the first time, comprehend that the years ahead will be filled with some of these same feelings. Decisions for the future must be made and unexplored resources tapped and de- veloped to their fullest capacity as each crosses this threshold of a new beginning. JM IP n KjS m i Class of 1964 g. Moss. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Reporter: Sponsors: Bill Allison Bill Bohaning Mildred Taylor Bill Partin Norma McKinney Miss Willie Moss Dr. John Rowlette Only when the caps and robes were finally donned did the Class of 1964 begin to realize the magnificence and magnitude of the past four years. A blur of images formed to recall the memories of an era unparalleled in a life so young— registration as a freshman, the many dates as a sophomore, the prom as a junior, and graduation as a senior. Eastern has placed its mark upon the lives of these graduates, and they, in turn, have forever left their im- print upon the history of this institution. Projects and organizations begun by this class will be an integral part of the College long after commencement, and their class gift— a shelter in the new campus park— will serve as a monument of their service to Eastern and to the Richmond community. As these seniors depart, they carry with them the memory of their life at Eastern. They have already displayed their many capabilities, but time alone will be the judge of their merits. ELDON KAY ABBOT, Monticello A.B. Social Science. WILLIE RAY ABRAMS, Big Hill B.S. Commerce. DAVID MEREDITH ADAMS, Jeremiah B.S. Commerce. JOHN WILLIAM ADAMS, Cynthiana B.S. Physical Education. LORETTA ADAMS, Salyersville A.B. English; Canterbury Club; Debate Club; Dorm Council. ERNEST MASON AGEE, Richmond B.S. Mathematics; Polymathologists Club, President, Vice President, Treasurer; Physics Club; OAK ' S, Sec- retary. ELIZABETH BENTLEY ALLISON, Harrodsburg B.S. Elementary Education; Case Hall House Coun- cil; Sullivan Hall House Council; Student Council; YWCA; Drum and Sandal, Treasurer; Student Court, Secretary; Big Sisters. FREDERICK WILLIAM ALLISON, Lexington B.S. Commerce; Student Council, President, Treas- urer; Senior Class, President; Freshman Class, Treas- urer; KYMA; Sigma Tau Pi; Men ' s Dorm Council; Accounting Club; Student Board of Publications. GLENN STERLING ANDERSON, JR., Prestonsburg A.B. Political Science; Floyd County Club; Young Democrats, President; Student Council. JOYCE EVELYN ANDERSON, Manchester A.B. Art. LOUELLA ANDERSON, Holmes Mill B.S. Elementary Education. WILLIAM CROMWELL ANDRIOT, Shelbyville B.S. Commerce; Young Democrats; Sigma Tau Pi; In- tramural Sports. — Seniors FELICIANO ANTHONY ANGELI, Blakely, Pennsylvania B.S. Physical Education; Football; Newman Club; PEMM. ERNEST O. ARNOLD, Beattyville B.S. Elementary Education. MARY JANE ARNOLD, Bloomfield B.S. Commerce; CWENS; Collegiate Pentacle, Secre- tary; Pi Omega Pi, President. RUSSELL CHARLES ASBURY, Jenkins A.B. Social Science; Young Democrats. BARBARA HART ATLAS, Louisville A.B. English. JUDITH ANN AZBILL, Waco B.S. Commerce; WRA; Messiah; Pi Tau Chi, Secre- tary, Treasurer; Milestone, Class Editor. CHARLES WALLACE BAILEY, Hazard B.S. Mathematics; Physics Club. GEORGE LEWIS BAILEY, JR., Jackson B.S. Mathematics. BARBARA ANN BAKER, Fort Thomas B.S. Elementary Education; CWENS; Newman Club; Collegiate Pentacle. EDD CHARLES BAKER, Annville B.S. Chemistry; Biology Club, Parliamentarian; Photo Club, Vice President; Young Republicans. LORNA GROSS BAKER, Clay City B.S. Commerce; KYMA; Wesley Foundation; YWCA. STELLA MARIE BAKER, Monticello B.S. Commerce; Pi Omega Pi, Secretary; Sigma Tau Pi; BSU; YWCA; Big Sisters; Young Democrats; SNEA. PATRICIA CORNELISON BALDWIN, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. RITTER ANN BANKS, Seco B.S. Elementary Education. CECIL RAY BARGER, Cumberland B.S. Biology; Harlan County Club; Biology Club. GRACE DORINE BARKER, Indianapolis, Indiana B.S. Elementary Education. ROBERT ALLEN BARLOW, Cynthiana B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; DSF. SHARON NELL BARNES, Mount Sterling B.S. Elementary Education; Bis Sisters; SNEA. — Seniors — CHARLES RALPH BASHAM, Pleasure Ridge Park B.S. Elementary Education; Men ' s Dorm Council; Band; Jefferson County Club; SNEA. LOYD KEITH BASTIN, Yosemite A.B. Geography; World Affairs Club. CLARENCE LOUIS BATES, Monticello B.S. Chemistry. THOMAS NICHOLS BEAN, Maysville B.S. Commerce; KIE; Accounting Club; Young Demo- crats. SAMMY WAYNE BEASLEY, Somerset B.S. Chemistry. CAROL HINKLE BECKER, Richmond A.B. Music; Sigma Chi Mu; Music Club; Choir. KAREN LEE BELL, Monticello A.B. English; Young Republicans; Canterbury Club. NORMA LEE BENTON, Irvine B.S. Mathematics; DSF; YWCA, Publicity Chairman, Secretary; Polymathologists Club, Secretary; Pi Tau Chi; Photo Club; Young Democrats. EDGAR LEWIS BERRY, Cynthiana B.S. Industrial Arts; DSF; Industrial Arts Club, Parlia- mentarian; Student Council. RICHARD CHAFFEE BERRY, Fort Knox B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; Student Council; AUSA. WILLIAM TONY BEST, Harrodsburg A. B. Social Science; Young Democrats; World Affairs Club; SNEA. JAMES BYRON BIRD, Newport B.S. Commerce; Baseball; " E " Club; Dorm Council; Sigma Tau Pi. JANET ELIZABETH BIVENS, South Portsmouth A.B. English; Big Sisters; Canterbury Club, Program Chairman, Vice President; Messiah; SNEA. HAROLD WAYNE BLACK, Winchester B.S. Biology; KYMA, Treasurer; Biology Club; Young Democrats; Harlan County Club; Caduceus Club. JANET MARIE BLACKBURN, Canada B.S. Elementary Education; Pike County Club; Young Republicans. ELLEN HUFFMAN BLACKWELDER, Ashland B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; KYMA; WRA. DOUGLAS PAUL BLANKENSHIP, Argo A.B. History; KIE; OAK ' s; Pike County Club; World Affairs Club; Newman Club. JOHN RADFORD BLANKENSHIP, Russell Springs B.S. Mathematics. Seniors — LINDA FLOE BLEDSOE, Manchester B.S. Commerce; Drum and Sandal; Clay County Club; SNEA. WILLIAM WALTON BOGGESS, JR., Fort Knox B.S. Elementary Education; AUSA; Young Democrats; Photo Club. WILLIAM F. BOGGS, Cumberland B.S. Biology; Biology Club. PATRICIA ANN BOGIE, Frankfort A.B. Social Science; Franklin County Club, Vice Pres- ident; Photo Club; House Council. WILLIAM LEE BOHANING, Louisville B.S. Commerce; Messiah; Sigma Tau Pi; Men ' s Inter- Dorm Council, Vice President; OAK ' s, Treasurer; Milestone, Organizations Editor; Who ' s Who. BILLIE JANE BOTKIN, Berea B.S. Commerce; Choir; Young Democrats. BRENDA JOYCE BOTKINS, Frankfort B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; Drum and Sandal; Fayette County Club, Vice President. JUDY GAYLE BOTTOM, Russell Springs B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; PEMM; YWCA; WRA; Big Sisters. JAMES WILSON BOWLES, London A.B. Geography; ROTC Pistol Team. BETTY NUTTER BREWER, Pleosureville B.S. Elementary Education; World Affairs Club. DOUGLAS McARTHUR BRICKER, Milford, Ohio A.B. Political Science; Who ' s Who. DORIS BROWN, Horrodsburg A.B. English. ISABELLE BROWN, Oneida A.B. English; BSU, Secretary; Collegiate Pentacle; Canterbury Club; Clay County Club; ROTC Sponsor. JAMES BROWN, Robinson Creek A.B. Social Science; Pike County Club; World Affairs Club; Young Republicans. TOMMY ROGER BROWN, Hardy B.S. Industrial Arts; KIE; OAK ' s; Industrial Arts Club; Pike County Club. WANDA H. BROWN, Bardstown A.B. English; Little Theater, President; Canterbury Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Who ' s Who. GARY EUGENE BRUMMETT, Stanford B.S. Elementary Education. CHARLES RUSSELL BRUNER, Richmond B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. Seniors — MARY LEE BRYAN, Frankfort B.S. Elementary Education; Newman Club; Franklin County Club; SNEA. BENNY LEE BRYANT, Rogers B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. CHRISTINE BUELL, Southfield, Michigan B.S. Mathematics; Case Hall House Council, Treas- urer; Collegiate Pentacle. BARBARA HAYES BUNCH, Harlan A.B. Music; Band; Choir; Orchestra; KYMA; Music Club; MENC; Sigma Chi Mu, President; Harlan County Club; Inter-Dorm Council, Vice President. BILLY WAYNE BURCH, Barbourville A.B. Geography; World Affairs Club; PEMM. JAMES ROGER BURKE, Frankfort A.B. Art; Kappa Pi; KIE. JOHANNA LEE BURNS, Lexington B.S. Physical Education; WRA; PEMM; Club. Newman JAMES ALAN BUSH, Louisville B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; Jefferson County Club. REATHA LOIS BUSH, Winchester B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; Pi Omega Pi, Vice President; Kappa Delta Pi; YWCA; Big Sisters; SNEA; House Council; BSU. WAYNE EDGAR CABRAL, Richmond A.B. History; Progress Staff; Martin Hall Chorus. WILLIAM HOWARD CAIN, Harlan A.B. English; Harlan County Club; Debate Team; Band; Orchestra; Dorm Council. CAROLYN RAE CALDWELL, Waynesburg B.S. Elementary Education; Photo Club; SNEA; World Affairs. CECILIA ELIZABETH CAMACHO, Lynch A.B. Social Science; SNEA; Harlan County Club; Newman Club. WILLARD CAMP, Pikeville A.B. Social Science; Pike County Club. HAROLD RAYMOND CAMPBELL, Monticello A.B. English; Photo Club. JEWELL CAMPBELL, Rowdy B.S. Mathematics; Polymathologists Club, Reporter; CWENS; BSU; YWCA; Big Sisters. JOHN DANIEL CAMPBELL, JR., Lexington B.S. Commerce; Fayette County Club; Newman Club; Young Democrats. LOIS deMOSS CAMPBELL, Westminster, Maryland A.B. Poli tical Science; CCUN, Vice President; World Affairs Club; Who ' s Who; Honor Roll. Seniors — NANCY SUE CAMPBELL, Blue Diamond B.S. Elementary Education; Young Democrats; World Affairs Club. PAUL DOUGLAS CAMPBELL, Hazard B.S. Elementary Education. JUDY DRISKELL CARLTON, Lawrenceburg B.S. Mathematics; Polymathologists Club; DSF; CWENS. ILENE CARPENTER, Berea B.S. Elementary Education; Band; SNEA; BSU. IRENE CARPENTER, Berea B.S. Elementary Education; Band; SNEA; BSU. MARY LONG CARPENTER, Shelbyville A.B. English; Burnam Hall House Council; Biology Club; Canterbury Club; Messiah. 137 JAMES HOLTON CARTMELL, Carrollton B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Young Democrats; Who ' s Who. BOBBY EUGENE CASEY, Shelbyville B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial .Arts Club; AUSA; Pershing Rifles. TERRY IRVING CATRON, Cynthiana B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. BILL F. CAUDILL, Blackey A.B. English. JOSEPH BOYD CAYWOOD, Ravenna A.B. Social Science. WHITT CHAFFINS, Garrett A.B. Historv: Flovd County Club. CHARLOTTE ANN CHAMBERS, Danville B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Wes ley Foundation. BARBARA ANN CHANDLER, Middletown B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. ROBERT ALLEN CHAPPELL, Lebanon Junction A.B. English; Young Democrats. RICHARD DEAN CHEEVER, Columbus, Indiana B.S. Commerce. BARBARA ANN CHESNUT, East Bernstadt B.S. Commerce; Pi Omega Pi; Laurel County Club. TAWFIG Y. CHIHADE, Soweida, Syria B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; CCUN. Seniors — GEORGE DOUGLAS CLARK, Lancaster B.S. Commerce; YMCA; Track. JOE BILL CLARK, Benham A.B. Social Science; Harlan County Club; Young Re- publicans; World Affairs Club. JUDITH EVALYN CLARK, Louisville B.S. Commerce; Jefferson County Club; YWCA: Sigma Tau Pi. STEVE O. CLARK, Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; Track; Newman Club. ODDIS CLEMONS, Jackson B.S. Elementary Education. DANNY WINKLER CLICK, Richmond B.S. Chemistry; Biology Club; Young Republicans. SHARLENE CONLEY, Russell B.S. Elementary Education; CWENS; KYMA; Burnam House Council; Case Hall House Council; SNEA; Dorm Counselor. WAYNE GREGORY CONLEY, Russell B.S. Biology; Football; Track; " E " Club; Biology Club. BILLY CONOVER, Columbia B.S. Commerce; Dorm Counselor; Sigma Tau Pi; Young Democrats; Dorm Council, Secretary. JOANNE CONRAD, Falmouth B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Wes- ley Foundation. EMILY ROSE COOK, Whitesburg B.S. Elementary Education; Collegiate Pentacle; BSU; YWA, Social Chairman. DONALD DELNO COOLEY, Hueysville A.B. English; Floyd County Club. REX DAVID CLOUD, Dizney B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; Veterans Club. WILLIAM McCORMICK CODE, Verona B.S. Physical Education. LARRY WAYNE COLE, Irvine B.S. Mathematics; DSF; AUSA; Little Theatre; Mes- siah; YMCA; Polymathologists Club. JOHN LESLIE COLEMAN, Cleves, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; " E " Club, Secretary; PEMM; Baseball; SNEA; Honor Roll. PATRICIA LOU COLEMAN, Lexington B.S. Elementary Education; Fayette County Club; YWCA; Westminster Fellowship; Case Hall House Council; Band; Orchestra. SUSIE ANN COLEMAN, Phelps B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club. PETER THOMAS COLGAN, Middlesboro B.S. Commerce. ESTELLE MANGUM COLLINS, Winchester B.S. Elementary Education; Honor Roll. REBECCA FAYE COLLINS, Hazard B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; Young Repub- licans. WANDA GAIL COLLINS, Glensfork A.B. Social Science; Young Republicans, Vice Presi- dent; SNEA. DONNA BOWLES CONGLETON, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education; Home Economics Club; SNEA. JAMES MARTIN CONKWRIGHT, Winchester B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; Student Council. — Seniors JOHN DOUGLAS COPENHAVER, Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; Football, Dorm Counselor: PEMM Club. JAMES ROBERT CORNETT, Paint Lick B.S. Commerce; AUSA; Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team. NANCY MANNING CORNETT, Burning Springs B.S. Elementary Education; Who ' s Who. NORMAN HENDRIX CORNETT, Burning Springs B.S. Industrial Arts; Agricultural Club; Caduceus Club: Industrial .Arts Club. LOUIS EDWARD COSBY, Richmond A.B. History; Omicron Alpha Kappa. JAMES W. COTTONGIM, London B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; Laurel County Club. BENNY A. COURTNEY, Hebron B. S. Commerce; Young Republicans; Sigma Tau Pi. BETTY DANCE COX, Louisville B.S. Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Franklin County Club; BSU; KYMA; Case Hall House Coun- cil; SNEA; Jefferson County Club. BETTY SUE CRABTREE, Stanton B.S. Elementary Education. ROSE MELINDA CRAFT, West Liberty A.B. Geography; Kappa Kappa Sigma; World Affairs Club. LAQUADA JOYCE CREECH, Cumberland A. B. English; Newman Club; Harian County Club; SNEA; Young Democrats; Canterbury Club; Student Council. ROBERT LEVOY CREECH, Cumberland B.S. Commerce. — Seniors JOYCE CRESS, Tilford B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; SNEA. SHARON SUE CRUM, Wurtland B.S. Commerce; YWCA; Sigma Tau Pi; Big Sisters; Pi Tau Chi; DSF; Young Democrats; KYMA. " PAUL VERNON CUPP, Corbin B.S. Biology; Biology Club. MAURICE ANTHONY DAILEY, Erlanger B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; KYMA; Newman Club. JUDITH RAYBURN DALTON, Dayton, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; YWCA; Big Sisters. EDWARD LYNN DANCE, Walton B.S. Chemistry; Chemistry Club; Math Club. BELGIN EMINE DANISMAN, Istanbul, Turkey B.S. Chemistry. WALTER LEROY DAVIDSON, JR., Middletown, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; Tennis Team; " E " Club. BEULAH FRANCES DAVIS, Pineville A.B. English; PEMM. ROBERT DAVID DAVIS, LaGrange A.B. Political Science; CCUN; Young Democrats, Vice President; Student Council. GARY THOMAS DAWN, Burlington B.S. Chemistry; Wesley Foundation; Band; KIE; Mes- siah; Choir; Biology Club; Photo Club. JANET CRAWFORD DEAN, Bereo B.S. Elementary Education. WILMA JEAN DEATON, Berea B.S. Elemental) ' Education; SNEA. BLANCHE EMMA DELK, Cain ' s Store B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club, His- torian; Young Republicans; Pulaski County Club, Treasurer; BSU; YWCA. SAM DENHAM, Florence B.S. Biology; Biology Club. DORA KAREN DENSMORE, Greenbush, Ohio A.B. English; Canterbury Club; Le Cercle de Francais. GARY RICHARDS DENTON, Owingsville A.B. Social Science. CHARLES LOUIE DICK, Science Hill B.S. Commerce; Pulaski County Club; Sigma Tau Pi; Pi Omega Pi. Seniors CAROLYN DORAYNE DOTSON, Mount Olivet B.S. Elementary Education; Young Democrats, SNEA; YWCA; Big Sisters. PAUL MORRISON DOTSON, Jenkins A.B. Music; Dorm Council; MENC; Music Club. STEPHEN E. DOTSON, Prestonsburg A.B. Geography; Young Democrats; World Affairs; AUSA; Cadet Officers Club; Floyd County Club, Pres- ident, Vice-President. SAM B. DOWNING, III, Lexington B.S. Commerce. BERNEICE KAY DRURY, Willisburg B.S. Elementary Education. ANNA RUTH DUFF, Richmond A.B. English. JUDITH ANN DUNAWAY, Middletown, Ohio A.B. English. GORDON ROBERT DUNNING, Harrodsburg B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club, Vice Presi- dent; Mercer County Club; Young Democrats. THELMA DURHAM, Livingston B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club. EOYCE RAND DUVALL, Cecilia B.S. Commerce; Little Theatre, Vice President. MICHAEL RAY DYE, Hebron B.S. Commerce; Young Republicans; Accounting Club. EDGAR EMERSON DYER, Louisville A.B. Social Science; BSU; Young Democrats; World Affairs Club; Jefferson County Club. DONALD CAMPBELL DYKES, Richmond B.S. Mathematics; OAK ' s, Secretary; Hall of Fame; Math Club, President, Vice President, Treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi, President. DONALD MILTON DYKES, Winchester B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club, Vice Pres- ident, Secretary. JOSEPH R. EASTLAND, Lexington A.B. Art. JUDITH MARDIS EASTRIDGE, Louisville B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; SNEA. GARY LYNN EDWARDS, Corbin A.B. English. GENEVA INGRAM EDWARDS, Richmond B.S. Home Economics. Seniors — LOIS CAROL EDWARDS, Richmond A.B. English; Off Campus Club. STEVE WILLIAM ELAM, Richmond B.S. Mathematics; Math Club. JANE WOODALL ELDRIDGE, Somerset B.S. Elementary Education; CWENS; SNEA. WAYNE RICHARD ELDRIDGE, Science Hill B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. GLORIA JEANNE ELLIOTT, Springfield B.S. Commerce; ROTC Pershing Rifles Sponsor; CWENS: Collegiate Pentacle; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Tau Pi; Who ' s Who. LARRY MARCUS ELLIOTT, Manchester B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Clav County Club; OAK ' s; KIE: Who ' s Who. LARRY RICHARD ELLISON, South Fort Mitchell B.S. Commerce; AUSA; Photo Club; Sigma Tau Pi; Flight Training Cadet. MYRA GRAHAM ENGLE, Benham B.S. Elementary Education; Sullivan Hall House Council; CWENS; YWCA; Harlan County Club. SHEILA ANN ESKRIDGE, Ashland B.S. Commerce. DONALD LEE ESTES, Somerset B.S. Elementary Education; Pershing Rifles; AUSA; Varsity Rifle Team. ELMO WADE EVANS, Maulden B.S. Physical Education; Pershing Rifles; World Af- fairs Club; PEMM; Milestone; Rifle Team; Pistol Team. LONDA LEWIS EVANS, Tyner B.S. Commerce; CWENS, Vice President; Sigma Tau Pi; ROTC Pershing Rifle Sponsor; Big Sisters; SNEA; Pi Omega Pi. KENNETH EARL EVERSOLE, London A.B. English; Le Cercle Francais, Reporter; SNEA. ANNE FAGAN, Richmond B.S. Biology; Newman Club; Biology Club; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice President; Caduceus Club; CWENS, Treasurer; Collegiate Pentacle; Who ' s Who. HELEN TERESA FAGAN, Richmond A.B. English; CWENS; Student Council; Newman Club; Canterbury Club; Belles Lettres, Assistant Edi- tor; Debate Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Collegiate Pen- tacle; Who ' s Who; Honor Roll. LAWRENCE GREGORY FALK, Cynthiana A.B. Political Science; Young Democrats; CCUN; KYMA. ROY WILLIAM FANNIN, Sandy Hook B. S. Physical Education; Basketball; Baseball. GERALD RAYMOND FAULKNER, Williamsburg B.S. Commerce. — Seniors — MARY ROSE FELTNER, Hazard B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; KYMA; Big Sisters. LOIS JEAN FERGUSON, Prospect B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; YWCA; Big Sisters; SNEA, Secretary. EDWARD D. FISK, Covington B.S. Commerce; Progress; Sigma Tau Pi; Newman Club, Reporter; Young Democrats, Reporter. RONALD KEITH FLETCHER, Middlesboro B.S. Chemistry. CHARLES FLOREK, Lynch B.S. Commerce; Harlan County Club; Sigma Tau Pi; Newman Club, President; Young Democrats; Student Council. IRIS DOBBS FLYNN, Burnside B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; Pulaski County Club; SNEA. KAREN WESLEY FLYNN, Irvine A.B. Art; Collegiate Pentacle; Music Club; MENC; SNEA; Pi Tau Chi; YWCA; Kappa Pi; Messiah; Who ' s Who. GERALD EUGENE FOLEY, Gray B.S. Chemistry; Photo Club, Vice President; SNEA; Dorm Council; Biology Club; Young Democrats. PAMELA HOLTEN FOLEY, Cynthiana B.S. Elementary Education; Young Republicans. RONALD KENNETH FORD, Waco B.S. Industrial Arts. WOODROW WILSON FRANCE, JR., Benham B.S. Mathematics; Math Club, Harlan County Club; Young Democrats; Wesley Foundation. JOHN BERNARD FRANCIS, Tilford A.B. Geography; World Affair Club; SNEA; Young Democrats. HENRY GERALD FRAZIER, Whitesburg A.B. Social Science; Agriculture Club; Letcher Countv Club. SCOTTY DAVIS FULTON, Maysville B.S. Mathematics; DSF; KIE; OAK ' s; YMCA; Pi Tau Chi; Polymathologists Club. HARVEY L. GAINES, Frankfort B.S. Commerce; Franklin County Club. DORA ANN GAMBOE, Louisville B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; DSF; YWCA. FREIDA CAROLE GANDER, Stanford B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. ROSE JANE GANDOLFO, Richmond B.S. Commerce; Newman Club; KYMA; Milestone; Off Campus Club. — Seniors — JAMES EDWIN GASH, Salvisa B.S. Mathematics; KIE; OAK ' s; Young Democrats; Mercer County Club. DWIGHT DEAN GATWOOD, JR., Richmond A.B. Music; Music Club; MENC; AUSA; DSF; Band, President; Orchestra; Choir; Messiah. KAREN KELLEY GEORGE, Pikeville B.S. Commerce; Young Democrats; Pike County Club; Sigma Tau Pi; SNEA. GARY TINLEY GIBSON, Danville B.S. Commerce; AUSA; Sigma Tau Pi. MICHAEL ROLAND GILBERT, Pineville B.S. Elementary Education. HELEN RUTH GILLIGAN, Louisville B.S. Elementary Education; Jefferson County Club: Young Democrats; World Affairs; SNEA; WRA. BEVERLY JEAN GILLIS, Lawrenceburg B.S. Mathematics; CWENS; Collegiate Pentacle, Treas- urer; Polymathologists, Secretary; DSF, Secretary; Progress; Who ' s Who. GERALD LYNN GILLIS, Bloomfleld B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. CONNIE SUE GIVENS, Greensburg B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. WILLIAM JOSEPH GOEDDE, Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; Football; Baseball; " E " Club; Newman Club; PEMM Club. CONNER JACKSON GOLDSTON, Danville B.S. Chemistry; Biology Club. DAVID CLORE GOODRIDGE, Hebron B.S. Physical Education; Band, President, Drum Major; AUSA; PEMM Club. LAWRENCE BRADLEY GOODWIN, JR., Richmond A.B. Social Science. ROBERT CARROLL GORLEY, Gravel Switch A.B. Geography. JAMES ELMORE GREEN, Berea B.S. Industrial Arts. JERRY L. GREEN, Corbin B.S. Chemistry; Chemistry Club; SNEA; Photo Club. TERRY ARLIN GREER, Virgie B.S. Biology; Biology Club; Pike County Club. PATRICIA ANN GRIFFITH, Kimper B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; CWENS; BSU; Pike County Club. Seniors ROBERT LEON GRIFFITH, McAndrews B.S. Commerce. ROY NARSHALL GRIFFITH, Cumberland A.B. Social Science; Harlan County Club; Young Dem- ocrats; BSU; World Affairs Club. JANET ANN GRITTON, Harrodsburg B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Mer- cer County Club; YWCA. WENDELL WAYNE GRITTON, Harrodsburg A.B. Social Science; Mercer County Club, Vice Presi- dent; World Affairs Club; CCUN; KIE; Young Dem- ocrats. MELVA LEE GROOT, Louisville A.B. English; CWENS; Collegiate Pentacle; Canter- bury Club, President; Belles Lettres, Editor-in-Chief; Phi Kappa Theta, President; Progress, Club Editor. JIMMY GORDON GROSS, Coalgood A.B. History; Who ' s Who. 145 MAXINE NOBLE GROSS, War Creek B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. FRANCIS ANDREW GUERTIN, Brooklyn, New York B.S. Physical Education; Football Team, Co-captain; Newman Club; PEMM; " E " Club. CAROLYN SUE HAAG, Fern Creek B.S. Elementary Education; Wesley Foundation, WCC Chairman, President; Pi Tau Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; SNEA, Secretary, President; Who ' s Who; Collegiate Pentacle. RONALD LEE HAGER, David A.B. Geography; World Affairs; Floyd County Club. JUDITH LAWSON HALL, Louisville B.S. Commerce; Jefferson County Club; Big Sisters; Westminster Fellowship, Secretary; SNEA; Young Re- publicans. JIMMY EDSEL HALSEY, Stanton B.S. Commerce; Men ' s Dorm Council; Student Coun- cil; Young Republicans, Campaign Manager. BETSY WAGERS HAMILTON, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education; DSF; SNEA. DANNA LEE HAMILTON, Paintsville B.S. Elementary Education. DONALD CARROLL HAMILTON, Valley Station B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club, President. ORVILLE LEE HAMILTON, Paintsville A.B. Geography; Basketball. GLENDON RAY HAMMONDS, Paint Lick B.S. Physical Education; PEMM. ALLEN JASPER HAMON, Grayson B.S. Chemistry; Caduceus Club, Vice-President; K.IE, Vice President; Wesley Foundation; Biology Club; OAK ' s: YMCA; Who ' s Who. — Seniors — LOUISE FAY HAMON, Grayson B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Photo Club; Wesley Foundation; SNEA; Messiah. HOWARD ELSTON HANEY, Ferguson B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. MARGARET BAIRD HANSON, Lexington B.S. Commerce; Young Democrats; Photo Club; Sigma Tau Pi; Pi Omega Pi. ARTHUR LYNN HARDY, Lexington, Indiana B.S. Mathematics; Polymathologists Club; DSF; YMCA. HOWARD J. HARMON, Springfield B.S. Commerce; Campus Security. EDMOND FRANCIS HARRIS, Blue Ash, Ohio B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. GISELA HERDLER, Leipsiz, Germany A.B. Foreign Languages. JACK HIBBARD, Pineville A.B. History; AUSA; Pershing Rifles. JOSEPH FRANKLIN HICKS, Williamstown B.S. Commerce. JANICE LYLE HIGHLAND, Louisville A.B. Arts; Jefferson County Club. ERNEST LEE HILL, Evarts B.S. Commerce; Men ' s Dorm Council; Sigma Tau Pi; " E " Club; Track. MELINDA THORTON HINES, Somerset A.B. Art; CWENS; Burnham Hall House Council, Treasurer; Collegiate Pentacle, President; Canterbury Club; Le Cercle Francais; SNEA; Who ' s Who; Honor Roll. HERSCHEL DAVID HARVEY, Booneville A.B. Geography. LORRAIN J. HATCHER, Prestonsburg B.S. Elementary Education; Floyd County Club; SNEA; Young Democrats. D. B. HATFIELD, Lexington B.S. Elementary Education. VERA DALE HATTER, Liberty B.S. Elementary Education. FRED BENTON HAUCK, Shelbyville B.S. Biology; Caduceus Club, Reporter. ARTHUR LOUIS HAUSBERGER, Cynthiana B.S. Chemistry; KIE; Newman Club; OAK ' s; Student Court. ROBERT THOMAS HAYES, Pine Knot B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club, Treasurer; McCreary County Club. JOYCE A. HAZARD, Covington B.S. Elementary Education; KYMA; YWCA. GEORGIA MAE HEIGHTCHEW, London B.S. Elementary Education; Burman Hall House Council; SNEA; Kappa Delta Tau; DSF; Off Campus Club; Laurel County Club DAVID BRYAN HEILMAN, Cropper B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. CHARLES PITTMAN HENSLEY, Crab Orchard B.S. Chemistry; Photo Club, President; KIE; OAK ' s, President, Treasurer; Math Club. GERALD WAYMAN HENSON, Richmond A.B. Music; Band; Chorus; Messiah; Music Club, Vice President; MENC; OAK ' S. — Seniors — WILLIAM WINFRED HINES, Somerset B.S. Commerce; Pulaski County Club. HERSCHEL HISEL, Sand Gap B.S. Mathematics; Pershing Rifles. RICHARD LEE HITE, Middlesboro B.S. Industrial Arts; DSF, Treasurer; Industrial Arts Club; YMCA. CAROLYN SUE HOBBS, Beattyville B.S. Physical Education; WRA; PEMM. PATTIE JEAN HODGES, Richmond B.S. Commerce; KYMA; Westminster Fellowship. PARTICIA FAYE HOKE, Butler, Pennsylvania B.S. Elementary Education. SCARLETT CONN HOBLROOK, Frankfort B.S. Elementary Education; KYMA; Young Demo- crats; SNEA. DALE ALAN HOLDER, Russell Springs B.S. Mathematics. JOHN ANTHONY HOLLAND, Georgetown B.S. Commerce; Pershing Rifles, Finance Officer; AUSA; Sigma Tau Pi. STEPHEN LEE HOLLOWAY, Richmond B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi. CURTIS RUSSELL HOPKINS, Lexington B.S. Biology. SUE CAROLE HORD, Richmond B.S. Commerce; Band; Off Campus Club; Milestone; Wesley Foundation; Pi Omega Pi, Publicity Chair- man. — Seniors NORMA SUE HOUSE, Pikeville B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; SNEA. JAMES ALLEN HOUSTON, Cynthiana B.S. Biology; AUSA; Biology Club; Student Council; Milestone; OAK ' s; Who ' s Who. EARL MAXWELL HOWARD, JR., Frankfort B.S. Commerce; Golf; Franklin County Club; Young Democrats. JUDITH ANNE HOWARD, Prestonsburg A.B. Social Science; Young Democrats; World Affairs Club; Floyd County Club SNEA. PATSY LOU HOWARD, Evarts A.B. Social Science. WILLIAM ORUS HOWARD, Richmond B .S. Industrial Arts; Young Democrats; World Affairs Club; Wesley Foundation; Industrial Arts Club. DAVID HUBBARD, Jackson B.S. Elementary Education; Young Democrats, Vice President; World Affairs Club. ROBERT LOUIS HUBBARD, Cambridge, Maryland A.B. Social Science; Intramural Sports; Counter- guerilla Raiders. JAMES CORBET HUDSON, Beattyville B.S. Industrial Arts. RICHARD ARLEN HUFF, Ages A.B. Art; Kappa Pi; Young Democrats; Photo Club; BSU. JIMMY WAYNE HUGHES, Gray A.B. Social Science; Young Democrats; Pershing Ri- fles; Men ' s Dorm Council; World Affairs Club. PHYLLIS RUNNER HUGHES, Shelbyville B.S. Elementary Education. CAROLE PAGE HULETTE, Lexington B.S. Elementary Education; YWCA; Cheerleader, Sec- retary; Case Hall House Council; World Affairs Club: Fayette County Club; KYMA; SNEA. LYDIA CAROL HUNSAKER, Mayking B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; SNEA; YWCA. BILLY LEE HUSTON, Tyner B.S. Chemistry. SHARON DEE IGOU, Waterloo, Iowa B.S. Commerce; Young Republicans; Pi Omega Pi. RAYMOND ELLSWORTH ILES, Milford, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; PEMM. BARBARA LEE INSKO, Carlisle B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; YWCA; Big Sis- ters; Young Democrats. — Seniors HENRY HARRISON ISON, JR., Cumberland B.S. Mathematics; Math Club; Harlan County Club; KYMA . VIRGINIA PEID IVIE, Cynthiana B.S. Biology; Biology Club, Secretary; Westminster Fellowship; Le Cercle Francais. ALLEN WAYNE JACKSON, Bedford A.B. History; Young Democrats. GERALDINE S. JACOBS, Pippa Passes B.S. Elementary Education. RAY JACOBS, Pippa Passes B.S. Commerce. CHARLES STEVEN JENKINS, New Boston, Ohio B.S. Physical Education. 149 I 2 — Seniors — JERRY DOUGLAS KAYS, Harrodsburg A.B. Social Science; Band; World Affairs Club. JANICE ELAINE KEETON, Monticello A.B. English; Collegiate Pentacle, Chaplain; Kappa Delta Pi; Canterbury Club; Belles Lettres, Sales and Business Manager; Le Cercle Francais, Vice President, President; Big Sisters; YWCA; BSU; SNEA; YWA. HARRY GAIL KEGLEY, East Portsmouth, Ohio A.B. Spanish. LINDA JEAN KEITH, Owenton B.S. Elementary Education. JUNE ANNETTE KELLY, Jonesville B.S. Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi; SNEA; World Affairs Club. GERALD THOMAS KEMPER, Monterey A.B. Social Science; Debate Team; KIE; OAK ' s; Inter- Dorm Council, President, Secretary. NORMA DELL JENKINS, Richmond A.B. English. ANNETTA JEAN JOHNS, Wilmore B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; World Affairs Club. DONALD F. JOHNSON, London B.S. Biology; Laurel County Club, Vice President; Biology Club; Caduceus Club. SALLY JANE JOHNSON, Russell B.S. Mathematics, Burnam Hall House Council; YWCA, Treasurer, Vice President; Collegiate Pen- tacle; Math Club; Who ' s Who. CLIFFORD WAYNE JONES, Corbin B.S. Commerce; Pi Omega Pi; Sigma Tau Pi; SNEA. KENNETH COLEMAN JONES, Jeff A.B. Social Science. MERLE JOAN JONES. Gibbs B.S. Elementary Education. PAUL LESLIE JONES, Louisville A.B. History, Jefferson County Club; Messiah Chorus; SNEA; BSU. DOUGLAS ROWE JUSTICE, Pikeville B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. PEGGY ANN KAREM. Louisville A.B. Social Science; Young Republicans; Majorette; Student Council; CWENS, President; Collegiate Pen- GRETA ELAINE KAVANAUGH, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education; Messiah; SNEA. DANNY EVERETT KAYS, Lawrenceburg B.S. Elementary Education; Young Republicans. CARL WILLIAM KETTENACKER, Edgewood B.S. Commerce; Golf. JUDITH ANN KIDD, Stearns A.B. English; McCreary County Club, Reporter; Le Cercle Francais, Treasurer. ROBERT DOUGLAS KIDD, Pine Knot B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; McCreary County Club. ELIZABETH KINCER, Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Industrial Arts; Track Team. ROGER KINCER, Mayking B.S. Industrial Arts; Track Team. CAROLYN ANN KING, Whitley City B.S. Physical Education; Canterbury Club; Student Council, Secretary; Debate Team; BSU, President; Young Republicans; ROTC Sponsor; WRA; CWENS, Secretary. LOVINA SANDERS KNOX, Simpson B.S. Commerce. EUGENE COURTLIN KOBER, Feds Creek B.S. Mathematics. JOSEPH MYRON LAKES, Brookville, Indiana B.S. Commerce; Intramural Sports; Pi Omega Pi; OAK ' s. JAMES STUART LANDES, Timberville, Virginia B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. ROBERT PRESTON LANGLEY, Harlan B.S. Commerce. SUE ANN LANKFORD, Cawood B.S. Elementary Education; Drum and Sandal; Harlan County Club; KYMA. i ' ■ % " W A tAiw — Seniors — SAMUEL TOD LANTER, Versailles B.S. Commerce; Track; " E " Club; Harrison County Club. ROBERT MORGAN LATHROP, JR., Harrodsburg A.B. Political Science; Messiah; Debate Team, Vice President; United Nations Club. RONALD C. LEACH, Standford B.S. Mathematics. ADELIA W. LEATH, Winchester A.B. English. YUK LEE, Hong Kong, China A.B. Geography; World Affairs Club. ROBERT MORRIS LEIGH, Danville B.S. Commerce; Freshman Class Secretary; Student Council; Progress; Pershing Rifles, Commanding Of- ficer; Milestone, Military Editor, Business Manager. LESLIE E. LENN, Evonsville, Indiana A.B. Political Science. BENJAMIN LESTER, Harrodsburg B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. LINDA LOU LeVALLY, Ridgeway, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; Wesley Foundation; SNEA. JACK LESLIE LIGHTHISER, Kettering, Ohio B.S. Commerce; Tennis. JANE CAROLYN LINDSEY, Carrollton B.S. Commerce. BERNICE LITTLE, Nicholasville B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; YWCA; Messiah. FRANCIS ERMON LITTLE, Wales B.S. Mathematics. HERALD DONALD LOCHBAUM, JR., New Boston, Ohio B.S. Biology. WILLIAM RUSSELL LOCKHART, Campton A.B. Art. FRIEDA MURPHY LOONEY, Richmond A.B. English; Student Council; CWENS, Treasurer; Big Sisters; Canterbury Club; Kappa Delta Pi; YWCA; Messiah; Newman Club; Who ' s Who. SANDRA LOU LOVELY, Salyersville B.S. Physi cal Education; Wesley Foundation; WRA: Pi Tau Chi; PEMM; Big Sisters; YWCA. JENNIFER LOWE, Ashland A.B. Social Science; Young Republicans; Big Sisters; BSU; YWCA; CCUN, Secretary. Seniors GEORGE H. LYONS, Glasgow B.S. Industrial Arts. NELSON T. McCALL, Winchester B.S. Chemistry; Caduceus Club; Young Democrats Club; BSU; YMCA. WILLIAM HENRY McCORD, JR., Louisville B.S. Commerce. CHARLENE SUE McCORMACK, Falmouth A.B. Art; Kappa Pi; DSF; Little Theatre; SNEA. SHIRLEY LOUISE McCOY, Ransom B.S. Elementary Education; Wesley Foundation: SNEA; Pike County Club, Reporter. PATRICIA NEVELS McCRACKEN, Greenwood A.B. Art; Kappa Pi , Treasurer; DSF; McCreary County Club, President, Treasurer; SNEA. PATRICIA GAYLE McCRYSTAL, Harrodsburg A.B. History; Newman Club; Canterbury Club; Young Democrats. JACK BURDETTE McDANIEL, Mount Vernon A.B. Social Science; World Affairs Club. JAMES A. McKEE, London B.S. Commerce. JERRY LEE McKENZIE, Russell B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. JAMES FOSTER McKINNEY, Paris B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. ALICE WEAVER McLEAN, Bronston B.S. Commerce; SNEA. MICHAEL THOMAS McPHAIL, Fort Thomas B.S. Mathematics; Baseball; Dorm Council; DSF; " E " Club. RUSSELL BARNARD MABREY, Pleasure Ridge Park B.S. Industrial Arts; Scabbard and Blade; Arts and Crafts Club. PATRICIA EVEREST MADDEN, Jackson B.S. Elementary Education; World Affairs Club- SNEA. LAWRENCE THORNTON MADDOX, JR., Wurtland A.B. Geography; " E " Club; Football; Track. PAUL NELSON MAGGARD, Lexington B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; Young Democrats; Fayette County Club. JAMES HARRY MAHAN, Jenkins A.B. Social Science. — Seniors KAYE DANN MAHAN, Jenkins B.S. Elementary Education. EDGAR WAYNE MALONE, Cynthiana B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. ROSE MARIE MANNS, Evanston B.S. Elementary Education; Young Democrats; World Affairs Club; SNEA. ROBERT DAVID MARSHALL, Martin B.S. Biology; Floyd County Club; Biology Club; Golf; Caduceus Club. ASTOR MARTIN, Democrat B.S. Elementary Education. BEVERLY ROSE MARTIN, Loyall B.S. Biology; Biology Club; KYMA; Harlan County Club. CONNIE JEAN MARTIN, Lexington B.S. Commerce; Case Hall House Council; Sigma Tau Pi; Drum and Sandal; Fayette County Club; SNEA; Young Republicans. DIANA FAYE MARTIN, Langley B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Floyd County Club. GEORGE WILLIAM MARTIN, Cynthiana B.S. Industrial Arts. LAMOYNE YVONNE MASON, Livingston A.B. History; CCUN, Secretary, Vice President; YWCA; Big Sisters; BSU; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi. CHARLES E. MASSEY, Hima B.S. Commerce; Clay County Club. SHIRLEY ANNE MASSEY, Mount Sterling B.S. Elementary Education. ADA LOUISE MASTERS, Waco B.S. Commerce. AYAKO MASUDA, Kobe, Japan A.B. English. YASUMASA FRANK MATSUMOTO, Nagoya, Japan B.S. Commerce. JANE HILL MAXWELL, Wilmore A.B. Geography; World Affairs Club; SNEA. FREDERICK LEE MAY, Bardstown B.S. Commerce; Golf; Sigma Tau Pi; Young Demo- crats. GARY ALLEN MAYNARD, Myra B.S. Mathematics; Freshman Class Vice President; Sophomore Class Vice President; AUSA, President. — Seniors — KENNETH RODGER MEADE, Paintsville B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. LOUIS RYAN MEADOWS, Carrollton B.S. Mathematics; Polymathologists Club; KIE. BOBBY JACK MEDLOCK, Annville B.S. Biology; Biology Club. FRED EDWIN MEECE, Prestonsburg B.S. Biology; Biology Club, President; Caduceus Club, Treasurer; Wesley Foundation; Floyd County Club. EDWARD RONALD MENDELL, Fort Thomas B.S. Physical Education; Football; Track; Newman Club; PEMM CLUB. ANTHONY EDWARD MEROLLE, Murray A.B. English. JERRY CLARK METCALFE, Grays Knob B.S. Physical Education; Biology Club; Pershing Rifles; Ride Team; Young Republicans; Freshman Class Vice President; Harl an County Club; PEMM. JERRY L. MILLER, Oak Hill, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; PEMM. KENNETH ROBERT MILLER, Frankfort A.B. Political Science; Milestone, Editor-in-Chief; Franklin County Club, President; KIE; OAK ' s; Who ' s Who; Student Council; Student Board of Publications. JAMES B. MITCHELL, Frankfort A.B. Art; " E " Club; Swimming Team; KYMA; Kappa Pi; Young Democrats. ROGER LEE MITCHELL, Winchester A.B. Social Science. LILA MONTGOMERY, Fritz B.S. Elementary Education; World Affairs Club; SNEA. NEVA JUNE MONTGOMERY, Scottsburg, Indiana A.B. Music; Band; Orchestra; Choir; Messiah; Music Club, Secretary; MENC, Secretary, Treasurer; Sigma Chi Mu, Treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who. JACK ALLEN MOORE, Corbin B.S. fndustrial Arts; Pershing Rifles; Photo Club. DAVID GARROD MORRICAL, Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Commerce. LINDA GAYLE MORRICAL, Danville A.B. Art. ANN ROGERS MORRIS, London B.S. Elementary Education; Collegiate Pentacle; Kap- pa Delta Pi; SNEA. RICHARD EARL MORRIS, Covington B. S. Elementary Education: BSU; Martin Hall Chorus; Messiah; World Affairs Club. — Seniors — TERRILL GROVES MORRIS, Louisville B.S. Elementary Education; Jefferson County Club, Secretary; BSU; Messiah; YWCA. J. C. DUNCAN MORROW, Monticello B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Young Republicans. MARY JUANITA MORROW, Harlan B.S. Elementary Education. PAUL CLAY MOTLEY, Richmond A.B. Geography; Golf Team; " E " Club; Basketball Trainer. BILLY L. MOUNCE, Somerset B.S. Commerce; Pulaski County Club; Accounting Club. CHARLES DOUGLAS MOUNCE, Somerset B.S. Mathematics; Pulaski County Club, Reporter; KIE; Polymathologists Club. GAIL MOUNTFORD, Lexington A.B. Art; Photo Club, Secretary; Fayette County Club; Kappa Kappa Sigma, Treasurer; Young Republicans; Le Cercle Francais; Messiah. ROGER ADOLPH MUETHING, Madeira, Ohio B.S. Mathematics; Baseball Manager; " E " Club; KIE. MYRON CECIL MULBERRY, Evansville, Indiana B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi. BETTIE DOCKRAY MULLINS, Fort Knox B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; Young Demo- crats; YWCA; WRA. CLEMENT LEROY MULLINS, JR., Natchez, Mississippi B.S. Physical Education; Athletic Trainer; " E " Club. CONNIE ELLEN MULLINS, McRoberts B.S. Mathematics; Kappa Delta Tau, Vice President; Canterbury Club; Polymathologists Club; Photo Club; ROTC Sponsor; BSIL NANCY ELLEN MULLINS, Lawrenceburg A.B. English. WANDA BEATRICE MULLINS, Jackson B.S. Elementary Education; World Affairs Club; SNEA; Young Democrats. WILLA ROSE MULLINS, Dorton B.S. Biology; Biology Club, Treasurer; Pike County. MINNIE BELLE MUNCY, Krypton B.S. Elementary Education. ROBERT D. MURPHY, Madeira, Ohio B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club, Treasurer; OAK ' s. DEBORAH ANNE MURRELL, Louisville A.B. Music; BSU; Choir; Band; Messiah; Music Club, Reporter; MENC; WRA; PEMM. — Seniors LINDA CAROLE NAPIER, Frankfort A.B. English; Big Sisters; Franklin County Club; Canterbury Club. WILGUS JAMES NAPIER, Jackson B.S. Elementary Education. MARCUS WILLIAM NEELEY, Somerset B.S. Commerce; Pulaski County Club, President; Sigma Tau Pi; Progress; Messiah. MARY ANN NELSON, Corbin A.B. English; Progress, Editor-in-Chief; Canterbury Club; Belles Lettres; Westminster Fellowship; Kappa Delta Pi; Collegiate Pentacle; Who ' s Who. HENRIETTA SCALF NICHOLS, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education; Wesley Foundation; Kap- pa Delta Tau; Pi Tau Chi; YWCA; Big Sisters; Young Republicans; Choir; SNEA; Pike County Club; Mes- siah. ARLIE NOBLE, JR., Beattyville A.B. Music; Music Club; MENC; KIE; Band; Orches- tra; Choir. k. A ta4 fc 156 RUTH MARGARET NOBLE, War Creek B.S. Biology; Photo Club; Biology Club; SNEA. RONALD FARRELL NOE, Brodhead B.S. Commerce. TOMMY WAYNE NOE, Corbin B.S. Physics; Physics Club; KIE; Who ' s Who; OAK ' s Vice President. RONALD R. NOEL, Florence B.S. Commerce; Baseball. BARBARA LYNN NOLAN, Sellersburg, Indiana B.S. Elementary Education; Young Republicans; YWCA; Sullivan Hall House Council, Treasurer; KYMA. PRESTON NUNNELLEY, JR., Mount Vernon B.S. Chemistry; Caduceus Club; Biology Club. SANDRA SUE NUNNELLEY, Cynthiana B.S. Biology; Biology Club, Secretary, Treasurer, Vice President; Progress; DSF; Milestone, Assistant Editor; Sophomore Class Reporter; Messiah; Who ' s Who; Honor Roll. BEVERLY ANN O ' BANION, Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; SNEA. JUDY LOU OGDEN, Louisville B.S. Elementary Education; Drum and Sandal, Presi- dent; Jefferson County Club. BETTY JANE VICE ORME, Sardis B.S. Elementary Education; Photo Club; Freshman Class Secretary; Sophomore Class Secretary; YWCA. WILLIAM HARMON OVERBY, Mount Olivet B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi. BRUCE VAN OWENS, Livingston B.S. Industrial Arts. Seniors — WILLIE JOE PACK, Thealka B.S. Biology; Biology Club; Young Democrats. MARTHA ANN PARKER, Albany B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. ROBERT JAMES PARKS, Richmond A.B. Social Science; Progress, Sports Editor; OAK ' s. BETTY JOYCE PARROTT, Cranenest B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Secre- tary, Vice President; Big Sisters; BSU. WILLIAM HOWARD PARTIN, Corbin A.B. Social Science; Band; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Treasurer; World Affairs Club; Young Democrats. CARL CLOYD PATTON, London B.S. Physics; Eastern Amateur Radio Society. Seniors — MAYME FRANKLIN POWELL, Lancaster B.S. Elementary Education; Milestone; Burnam House Council, Secretary; YWCA; Big Sisters; DSF; SNEA. GARY DOUGLAS PRATHER, Richmond A.B. History; Rifle Team. DANIEL J. PRESNELL, Richmond B.S. Industrial Arts; " E " Club; Football Manager; Industrial Arts Club. BILLY EUGENE PREWITT, Lancaster B.S. Physical Education. GEORGE EARL PROCTOR, Richmond A.B. English; YMCA; KYMA; " E " Club; KIE; OAK ' s; DSF; Swimming Team, Manager; Junior Class Vice President; Pi Tau Chi; Canterbury Club. JOHN ROCKFORD PROVINE, Lexington B.S. Commerce. CLAUDE GRAHAM PAUL II, Louisvil B.S. Physical Education. RALPH THOMAS PENN, Frankfort B.S. Commerce; Franklin County Club; Young Demo- crats. DONNA KARSNER PHILLIPS, Maysville B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Frank- lin County Club; YWCA; Big Sisters; Messiah. WILLIAM P. PHILLIPS, Pawtucket, Rhode Island B.S. Physical Education; Newman Club; PEMM. RANDALL HUGH PIERCE, Albany B.S. Mathematics. COY WESLEY PIGMAN, Whitesburg B.S. Physical Education; Football Manager. JANET SUE POORE, Middlesboro B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; YWCA. PATRICIA POPE, Stanford A.B. Social Science; Little Theatre. ROY THOMAS POPE, London B.S. Physical Education; Laurel County Club; PEMM. JOYCE ILENE POTTER, Flatwoods B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; WRA. MITCHELL HOWARD POTTER, Mount Sterling B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. CARL E. POWELL, Richmond A.B. Social Science; Veteran ' s Club. 15S CAROLYN SUE PUCKETT, I rvine B.S. Elementary Education; CWENS; Burnam Hall House Council, Vice President; Kappa Delta Pi, Sec- retary; SNEA; Collegiate Pentacle, Vice President. PRUDENCE ELIZABETH PUCKETT, Princeton, Indiana A.B. French. ROBERT LOUIS PULSFORT, Bellevue B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi, President; Newman Club. CHARLES EDWARD QUISENBERRY, Winchester A.B. Social Science; Young Democrats, Vice Presi- dent. JULIE JOAN RACHFORD, Bellevue A.B. English; Collegiate Pentacle; Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Pi, Secretary; World Affairs Club, President, Secretary; Sullivan Hall House Council; Canterbury Club; Kappa Delta Tau; Wesley Foundation; YWCA; SNEA; Choir; Messiah; CCUN; Who ' s Who. BILLY RICHARD RAMSEY, Corbin B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; BSU. FLORANN RANDOLPH, Parksville B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; YWCA; Case Hall House Council; BSU; Big Sisters. CAROL SUE RAY, Berea B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Big Sisters; Young Republicans; Milestone. BETTY CLAIRE REAMS, Columbia B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. DENNIS LEE RECK, Piqua, Ohio B.S. Mathematics; Tennis; " E " Club; Cross Country. ERNEST PAUL RECTOR, Albany B.S. Mathematics; Rifle Team; Pershing Rifles; AUSA. AL DOUGLAS REECE, Tyner A.B. Social Science; Young Republicans. tifcllfc — Seniors — ALLEN EUGENE REED, Pryse B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. SANDRA RAE REED, Ashland A.B. Art; Harlan County Club. MARY LINDA REYNOLDS, Worthville A.B. English; SNEA. MABEL G. RHODUS, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education. CAROL BERNADETTE RICE, Manchester B.S. Commerce. ELLEN GRAY RICE, Lexington A.B. English; YWCA; Big Sisters; SNEA; Fayette County Club; Westminster Fellowship; Progress; Who ' s Who; Canterbury Club. 159 GENE CHARLES RICE, Airport Gardens B.S. Mathematics; AUSA. GEORGE E. RIDINGS, JR., Middlesboro B.S. Commerce; KIE. GLENN A. RIEDEL, Ironton, Ohio B.S. Physical Education; " E " Club; Football; PEMM. ROBERT L. RIFKIN, Dayton B.S. Physical Education. DAVID C. ROBERTS, Frankfort B.S. Commerce. EDDIE F. ROBERTS, Harold B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club. JIMMY C. ROGERS, Lancaster B.S. Commerce. RAYMOND E. ROSS, JR., Richmond B.S. Physical Education; Baseball. JUDITH MIRIAM ROSSER, Clayton, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; Milestone; Young Re- publicans; SNEA; Kappa Delta Tau. ESTUS KENDALL ROY, Lexington B.S. Biology; Basketball Manager; " E " Club; Fayette County Club; Caduceus Club. N. ROGER ROY, Lexington A.B. Social Science; World Affairs; Young Republi- cans. JAMES WILLIAM RUSSELL, JR., Verda B.S. Physical Education; Harlan County Club; PEMM. — Seniors MABEL SHARON RUSSELL, Feds Creek B.S. Elementary Education; Young Republicans; SNEA. ROBERT WATT RYAN, Verona A.B. Social Science. LESLEY KAY SANDFORD, Fort Thomas A.B. English; Cheerleader; KYMA; Young Demo- crats; Phi Kappa Theta; World Affairs Club; Canter- bury Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Little Theatre. DENNY ALLEN SATTERLY, Lawrenceburg B.S. Elementary Education; Young Republicans. JELANA RUTH SAUNDERS, Troy, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education. DONALD GASTON SCALF, Pikeville B.S. Biology; Biology Club; Pike County Club; Young Democrats. MARIETTA SCALF, Virgie B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Wes- ley Foundation, Secretary; Young Republicans; Kappa Delta Tau; Pike County Club; YWCA; Big Sisters; Choir; Pi Tau Chi; Burnam House Council; Messiah; SNEA. LOIS KING SCENT, Bellevue B.S. Elementary Education; Pi Tau Chi; SNEA; DSF; Collegiate Pentacle; Junior Class Reporter. PATRICIA DALE SCHNEIDER, Louisville A.B. English. FRANCES CATHERINE SCHULER, Waynesburg B.S. Elementary Education; Newman Club; SNEA; Student Council; Burnam House Council, Vice Presi- dent. JULIE HOUSTON SCHWIER, Florence B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA; YWCA, Vice President; CWENS; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Tau Chi, Vice President; Collegiate Pentacle; Burnam Hall House Council; Messiah; Who ' s Who. ANN GORDON SCOTT, Dover B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; YWCA, President, Secretary; Big Sisters; Young Re- publicans; Burnam Hall House Council; Wesley Foundation; Pi Tau Chi; Choir; Messiah; WRA; SNEA. NANCY GERALDINE SEA, Sinai B.S. Elementary Education; DSF; YWCA; Big Sisters; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi; Collegiate Pentacle; Who ' s Who. JERRY LYNN SEAY, Bloomfield B.S. Chemistry; Biology Club; Young Republicans; Photo Club. BARBARA ANN SEEVERS, Brevard, South Carolina B.S. Physical Education; WRA; Drum and Sandal; YWCA; PEMM Club. JOEL WAYNE SELL, Albany B.S. Elementary Education. CHAROLETTE MARIE SHARP, Williamsburg A.B. Music; Sigma Chi Mu, Vice President; Music Club, Secretary; Choir; Band, Treasurer; Messiah; MENC. FLORENCE MARLEEN SHAVER, Louisville A.B. English; Canterbury Club, Secretary; Jefferson County Club. Seniors LESLIE ANN SHAW, Barbourville B.S. Home Economics; WRA; Home Economics Club; Kappa Kappa Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Mile- stone. PAULA JANE SHELTON, Carrollton B.S. Elementary Education. FRANCES SUE SHERMAN, Martin B.S. Elementary Education; Newman Club, Secretary; Student Council; Floyd County Club. JOHN LESTER SHERRARD, Frankfort A.B. Social Science; Franklin County Club, Vice President. ETHEL WARE SHIELDS, Louisville B.S. Commerce; Wesley Foundation; SNEA, Secre- tary; Pi Tau Chi, Treasurer; Messiah; Jefferson Coun- ty Club; Big Sisters; Choir. DWIGHT BRYAN SHORT, Richmond B.S. Chemistry; Pershing Rifles; YMCA; KIE; OAK ' s; Caduceus Club; DSF. DONALD LEE SHOWALTER, Louisville B.S. Chemistr) ' ; KIE, President; Jefferson County Club; Math Club, President, Treasurer; Newman Club; Student Council, Treasurer, Vice President; Dorm Council. CAROL ANN SHRADER, Columbia B.S. Physical Education; WRA; SNEA; Young Re- publicans. JAMES LARRY SIBERT, Pineville B.S. Chemistry. JAMES RAYMOND SIMPSON, Erlanger B.S. Commerce; Track Team. WILLIAM ROSS SINGLETON, Frankfort B.S. Commerce; Franklin County Club. JAMES ALEXANDER SINOR, Hazard B.S. Elementary Education. HENRY ANN SIZEMORE, Manchester B.S. Elementary Education; Clay County Club. JAMES PAUL SIZEMORE, Hyden B.S. Elementary Education. BEVERLY KAY SKAGGS, Louisville B.S. Elementary Education; Wesley Foundation: CWENS; Student Council; Jefferson County Club, Treasurer; Big Sisters: Collegiate Pentacle; Kappa Delta Pi; YWCA; Who ' s Who. SUE CAROL SKAGGS, Louisville A.B. Spanish; Kappa Kappa Sigma, Vice President; Jefferson County Club; Messiah. ROGER SLONE, Elkhorn City B.S. Commerce; AUSA; Pike County Club. LEWIS WEBSTER SLUSHER, Harlan A.B. Geography; World Affairs Club. Seniors 3 SSS8S CLIFTON BARRY SMITH, New Albany, Indiana A.B. Music; MENC, Vice President, President; Music Club; Wesley Foundation, Choir Director; Choir: Band; Kappa Delta Pi; Orchestra; Messiah. EDWARD WHITFIELD SMITH, Lexington B.S. Commerce; Veterans Club. JANET FAYE SMITH, Manchester B.S. Elementary Education; Clay County Club: SNEA. KATHLEEN VIRGINIA SMITH, Richmond A.B. English; Kappa Delta Pi ; SNEA; Messiah; Who ' s Who, Canterbury Club. KIRBY SMITH, Middlesboro B.S. Political Science. ROGER DREW SMITH, Harlan B.S. Biology; KYMA, President; Harlan County Club: Alpha Psi Omega; Little Theatre. WARREN EUGENE SPICER, Jackson A.B. Geography; World Affairs Club. PEGGY HACKER SPRADLIN, Richmond B.S. Commerce. CONNIE JANE SPRATT, Hodgenville B.S. Commerce. GERALDINE W. SPURLIN, Owingsville B.S. Biology; Caduceus Club, President; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer; CWENS; Collegiate Pentacle; Who ' s Who. RITA ELIZABETH SPURLIN, Richmond A.B. Social Science; Wesley Foundation; Drum and Sandal; Little Theatre. ROBERT EVANS SPURLIN, Richmond A.B. Social Science. SANDRA LEE SMITH, Bulan B.S. Elementary Education; Young Republicans; SNEA. THOMAS BERT SMITH, Lexington B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Fayette County Club. THOMAS ERROL SMITH, Ashland B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; Sigma Tau Pi. WAYNE LEE SMITH, Beattyville B.S. Commerce. WILLIAM ANDERSON SMITH, Waddy B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; OAK ' s; Young Demo- crats; Accounting Club, President. LILLIAN ANN SNIDER, Bloomfield B.S. Elementary Education; KYMA. MARGARET ANN SNOWDEN, Franklin, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; KYMA; World Affairs Club; WRA; Young Republicans; Milestone. DANIEL LEE SORRELL, New Castle, Indiana B.S. Commerce; Baseball. MANFORD GAROLD SOWDER, Dayton, Ohio A.B. History; Baseball; Young Democrats. SUE CAROL SPANN, Monticello B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; Young Democrats; SNEA; YWCA. ANN RUSSELL SPENCER, Lawrenceburg A.B. Art; DSF; Burnam Hall House Council; YWCA; ROTC Sponsor; Young Democrats. SHARON LEE SPENIK, Mount Clemens, Michigan A.B. History; Newman Club, Reporter; SNEA; Case Hall House Council; World Affairs Club. Seniors — LEWIS FRANKLIN STAGNER, Richmond B.S. Commerce. RENA KAY STALLARD, Science Hill B.S. Commerce; SNEA; Pulaski County Club. OPAL NEISZ STALLINS, Dawson Springs B.S. Elementary Education. JAMES THOMAS STAPLETON, Middlesboro B.S. Physical Education; Football; Track; " E " Club, Vice President; PEMM. JUDITH ANN STEINHAUSER, Fort Thomas B.S. Elementary ' Education; Young Democrats; YWCA; SNEA. HAROLD STEPHENS, Sidney, Ohio B.S. Industrial Arts: Industrial Arts Club. DAVID LYNN STEWART, New Castle B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. FREDERICK EARL STIDHAM, Hazard A.B. Geography; World Affairs; Young Republicans. STANLEY MORRIS STREVELS, Parksville B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; SNEA; BSU. VONDA REE STRUNK, Sidney, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; DSF; McCreary County Club; Young Republicans. MELVIN A. SUTPHIN, Ashland A.B. Art; Industrial Arts Club; Kappa Pi, Treasurer, President; Alpha Alpha Psi; YMCA; Student Coun- cil. SHARON JILL TACKETT, Virgie B.S. Commerce; Pike County Club; Wesley Founda- tion; Sigma Tau Pi. — Seniors — ELIZABETH ANN TAULBEE, Lancaster B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. PATRICIA FERN TAULBEE, Lexington B.S. Physical Education; WRA, Vice President; PEMM, Secretary; Drum and Sandal; YWCA; BSU; SNEA. DIANA SUE TAYLOR, Richmond B.S. Mathematics; Polymathologists Club; Milestone Staff; BSU. JOHN OWEN TAYLOR, Louisville B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club. LAWRENCE JEROME TAYLOR, Lawrenceburg B.S. Commerce; Student Discussion Group, Secretary, Treasurer. MILDRED ELAINE TAYLOR, Eminence B.S. Elementary Education; Big Sisters; Student Coun- cil; Burnam House Council; Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class Secretary; Case Hall House Council. ROBERT GLENN TAYLOR, Richmond B.S. Commerce; YMCA, President; BSU; KYMA; SNEA; Young Republicans. WAYNE THOMAS TAYLOR, Richmond B.S. Biology; Biology ' Club; YMCA. EDWARD MELVIN THOMAS, Bloomfield B.S. Biology; Biology Club. ROBERT LOUIS THOMAS, Richmond B.S. Commerce; Newman Club; AUSA. JAMES T. THORNBERRY, Sandy Hook B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; World Affairs Club; Veterans Club. MARGARET M. THURMAN, Richmond B.S. Biology. MARY SUE TINCH, FRANKLIN, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; Kappa Delta Pi; KYMA; Collegiate Pentacle; Milestone; SNEA. DORIS ANNE TIPTON, Ravenna B.S. Elementary Education. PHYLLIS ANN TIREY, Winchester B.S. Elementary Education; Burnam Hall House Council; Big Sisters; YWCA; Collegiate Pentacle: SNEA; KYMA; Milestone; Who ' s Who ' . ROBERT LEE TOLAN, Cedar Lake, Indiana A.B. English; Basketball; " E " Club; Canterbury Club; Student Council; OAK ' s; Milestone, Honors Editor. JANICE SMALLWOOD TRENT, Stanton B.S. Commerce. LARRY JOE TRUE, Corinth A.B. Social Science; Band. Seniors — MARY GRIFFITH TURNER, Newport A.B. History; Little Theatre; SNEA. NANCY LEE TURNER, Bellevue A.B. English; Canterbury Club; Little Theater; Alpha Psi Omega. SALLY MARIE TURNER, Talbert B.S. Elementary Education. PATRICIA ANNE VAHLE, Stearns B.S. Elementary Education; Case Hall Dorm Council; YWCA; SNEA; McCreary County Club; PEMM. EDGAR WILLIS VAN HOOSE, JR., Louisa A.B. Social Science; KIE. SHARON ELYSE VATER, Alexandria A.B. English; BSU; Choir; Messiah; Music Club; MENC; Big Sisters; Canterbury Club; Belles Lettres, Editor; Kappa Delta Pi; CWENS; Collegiate Pentacle; SNEA. Seniors — HARRIET GAIL WEBB, Neon A.B. History. SUE CAROLYN WEBB, Bybee A.B. English. CAROL BENTLEY WEBER, Jacksonville, Florida B.S. Elementary Education; SNEA. HILDA KAY WHITAKER, Cynthiana B.S. Physical Education; WRA, Treasurer, Secretary, Intramural Director; Student Council; Kappa Delta Tau; PEMM; Milestone, Student Life Editor; Wom- en ' s Inter-Dorm Council; McGregor House Council President; SNEA. SHIRLEY JUNE WHITAKER, Hazard A.B. Spanish; BSU; Big Sisters; SNEA; Le Cercle Francais. THOMAS W. WHITAKER, Blackey B.S. Elementary Education. JACK WINDSOR VAUGHN B.S. Social Science; Swimming Team; Young Demo- crats; World Affairs Club. LONNIE DEE VAUGHN, Dayton, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education; Counterguerilla Raiders; AUSA. WALLACE WENDELL WADSWORTH, New Carlisle, Ohio A.B. Social Science. NORMA SUE WAGERS, London B.S. Physical Education; Wesley Foundation; PEMM; WRA; Young Republicans; Laurel County Club; SNEA. CURTIS WALLACE, Somerset B.S. Physical Education; Pulaski County Club, Vice President. CHARLES WAYNE WALTERS, Pineville B.S. Mathematics; Photo Club; OAK ' s. JAMES ROBERT WALTERS, Pineville B.S. Commerce; OAK ' s; Accounting Club; AUSA. ROBERT ALLEN WALTERS, Newport B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi. TODDY MITCHEL WARD, Fallsburg B.S. Commerce; Accounting Club; Sigma Tau Pi; Honor Roll. STELLA REECE WATKINS, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education. DIANE WEAREN, Harrodsburg B.S. Elementary Education. JUDY JANE WEAVER, London B.S. Commerce; Laurel County Club; Drum and Sandal; Young Republicans; Sigma Tau Pi; SNEA. CARL B. WHITE, Oneida B.S. Commerce; Clay County Club; Sigma Tau Pi; Young Republicans. MARY DEE WHITE, Louisville A.B. English; Little Theatre. JO NELL WHITEHOUSE, Chaplin A.B. English; Canterbury Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who. GEORGE THOMAS WILCOX, Richmond B.S. Chemistry; OAK ' s; KIE; Caduceus Club, Vice President; Student Council; Biology Club; BSU; Who ' s Who. ROBERTA VIRGINIA WILKERSON, Louisville B.S. Mathematics; Kappa Delta Pi; Collegiate Pen- tacle; Burnam Hall House Council, President; Mathe- matics Club, Reporter; Wesley Foundation; Who ' s Who. DOUGLAS HOLMES WILKINSON, Richmond B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; Young Democrats; PEMM. CHARLES JAMES WILLIAMS, Whitley City B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; Track; Cross Country. DORA MAE WILLIAMS, Paintsville B.S. Home Economics; Home Economics Club; SNEA. JACK DARRELL WILLIAMS, Ashland B.S. Commerce. MARY CAROLYN WILLIAMS, Paintsville B.S. Elementary Education. RUSSELL W. WILLIAMS, Salyersville B.S. Elementary Education; World Affairs Club. BARBARA ANN WILSON, Richmond B.S. Elementary Education; BSU; SNEA; Messiah. Seniors — HULEN KEITH WILSON, Ingle B.S. Physical Education; PEMM; Pulaski County Club. MARY ANN WILSON, Sharpsburg B.S. Elementary Education; Wesley Foundation; SNEA. MARY JANE WILSON, Sharpsburg A.B. Social Science. RONALD MARVIN WILSON, JR., Alexandria B.S. Chemistry; Young Republicans. DANNY E. WITHERSPOON, Somerset A.B. Music; Music Club; Band; Orchestra; Choir; OAK ' s; KIE; Messiah; Dorm Council; Kappa Pi. WILBUR AMON WITTEN, Ashland B.S. Art; World Affairs Club. GWEN M. WOODROW, Danville B.S. Elementary Education. BRENDA MURIEL WOODY, Columbia B.S. Biology; Biology Club; Young Republicans; SNEA. JAMES RUSSELL WOOTON, Hazard B.S. Mathematics. SALLY WOOTON, Yerkes B.S. Elementary Education; World Affairs Club. CHARLES LEE WRIGHT, Somerset B.S. Social Science. CHARLES RAY WYAN, London B.S. Commerce; Sigma Tau Pi; KYMA. PAUL NOBLE YOUNG, Junction City B.S. Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Basket- ball. Seniors — Proud parents and relatives record a happy moment in the life of a graduating coed. During student teaching, seniors put into practice theory gained through classroom instruction. Seniors Anticipate Future Careers Graduation Day ... the end of one life; the beginning of anothe BOOK FOUR Feafrutes V ITH AN AWARENESS that education is not limited to academics, the student body takes an increasingly active part in creating a rich extra-curricular atmosphere. Colle- gians contribute their time and efforts to religious, depart- mental, service, and professional organizations. Honorary societies reward the earnest scholar; athletes practice num- berless hours for both winning and losing seasons, and every Friday, the campus is dotted with ROTC men in army green. All these groups serve to expand the learning process of having fun, working, and making social adjustments. Cogni- zant of this potential, the wise student participates in some campus activities that make the college experience one of personal growth as well as academic accomplishment. Diligent work, consistent effort, and a desire to learn are the criteria of a scholar. This inquiring collegian- persevering, questing— is compelled to budget his time. But the untold value of preparation may be the personal sense of accomplishment, a position or graduate assis- tance secured. Honorary societies acknowledge these ef- forts and invite qualifying students to membership; likewise, recognition is bestowed upon individual merits. HONORS 1964 Hall of Fame This is the third consecutive year in which the Mile- stone has recognized an outstanding student for the Hall of Fame. Instituted in 1962, it has grown to be the top honor an Eastern student can receive. The nominations for the Hall of Fame are made by the senior men and women honoraries, OAK ' s and Collegiate Pentacle, and by the Student Council. The actual selection comes from a secret committee of faculty members appointed by the President of the College. Students nominated for this honor were Leslie Shaw, Allen Hamon, Julie Schwier, Melva Groot, Helen Fagan, Tommy Noe, and Donald Dykes. All of these students had a grade average of 3.4 or better, based on the 4.0 system. They were active participants in at least two campus organizations, and displayed campus leadership both in and out of the classroom. After carefully reviewing the candidates qualifi- cation and college achievements, the selection com- mittee announced as the 1964 entrant into the Hall of Fame, Donald C. Dykes. MEMBERS OF THE HALL OF FAME DONALD CAMPBELL DYKES 1962 Linda Lasater Gassaway 1963 Barbara Ellen Sowde Donald Dykes, a senior mathematics major from Richmond, expl a problem in differential equations. matics Club, In 1963, he ry active in his four years at Eastern. He was president of the Mathe- ;cretary of Omicron Alpha Kappa, and president of Kappa Delta Pi. lected for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Eight Students Selected The Honor Roll recognizes eight students, who represent the eight academic divisions of East- ern Kentucky State College, for outstanding academic accomplishments in their various fields of endeavor. Each of these students had the DONALD DYKES Mathematics SANDRA NUNNELLEY 5iological and Physical Science HELEN FAGAN Languages and Literature ESTELLE MANGUM COLLINS Education for 1964 Honor Roll highest grade standing in his division. The 1964 Milestone believes that academic excellence deserves as much attention as the extra-curri- cular activities of the college. To these students, we take pleasure in devoting these pages. LOIS CAMPBELL Social Science TODDY M. WARD Applied Arts and Sciences JOHN COLEMAN Physical Education MELINDA HINES Fine Arts Thirty-Six Chosen for Who ' s Who Thirty-six seniors were selected to membership in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges. Selections were made by a faculty committee and eligibility was based upon scholarship, extra-curricular activities and citizenship. In addition, the student had to have a 3.0 standing or better plus a minimum of ninety semester hours. A final requirement was one full year of residence. A national honor organization for outstanding stu- dents. Who ' s Who was founded in 1934, and is one of the most familiar honoraries in the nation. Membership to it is considered one of the highest and most coveted honors a student can attain. Each member is awarded a certificate of membership by the society, and his name and activities are listed in the " Blue Book, " which is published annually. Doug as M. Bricker Political Science Milford, Ohio William T. Bohan ' ng Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Wanda H. Brown English Cox ' s Creek, Kentucky hIhR I Hm m m mW £ ■j Win 1 rail HOT If I 1 ■P- flBiP r « BP i Nl 1 Nancy M. Corneff Elementary Education Burning Springs, Kentucky James H. Cartmell Industrial Arts Carrollton, Kentucky Who ' s Who . . . SPECIAL JOURMAiy 246 30 4M I8I9JS 9950 4 93 G oria J. E io« Commerce Springfeld, Kentucky Who ' s Who . . . Larry M. Elliott Industrial Arts Manchester, Kentucky Ann M. Fagan Biology Richmond, Kentucky Helen T. Fagan English Richmond, Kentucky Karen W. Flynn Art Irvine, Kentucky Beverly J. GiWs Mathematics Lawrenceburg, Kentucky Jimmy G. Gross History Coalgood, Kentucky Carolyn S. Haag Elementary Education Fern Creek, Kentucky Allen J. Hamon Chemistry Grayson, Kentucky Melinda T. Hines Art Somerset, Kentucky James A. Houston Cynthiana, Kentucky " " X - hi j,. t .hbwvwi W " -. w Tv Who ' s Who ' - % Sa y J. Johnson Mathematics Russell, Kentucky Janice £. Keefon English Monticello, Kentucky Peggy A. Karem Social Science Louisville, Kentucky Frieda M. Looney English Richmond, Kentucky Neva J. Montgomery Music Scottsburg, Indiana Kenneth R. Miller Political Science Frankfort, Kentucky Mary A. Nelson English Gray, Kentucky j tr rtr fe " fc«3 - " -Si — 1 ■v - I Jgjg E en G. R ce English Lexington, Kentucky Julie J. Rachford English Bellevue, Kentucky Geraldine W. Spurlin Biology Owingsville, Kentucky Kathleen V. Smith English Richmond, Kentucky Martin G. Taylor Commerce Winchester, Kentucky 111 m 1 BbT ikl l ' ' Iff il ■• II ,r] II L£ l i ♦ k J Phyllis A. Tirey Elementary Education Winchester, Kentucky Who ' s Who . . . Roberta V. Wilkerson Mathematics Louisville, Kentucky George T. Wilcox Chemistry Richmond, Kentucky 183 Students with 3.5 Standing Scholastic achievement and academic excellence are the highest goals to be sought by students of all schools. Eastern ' s academic program reflects the high standards necessary to produce outstanding leaders in all fields of life and encourages the student to aspire to new heights of learning. Steady devotion to education by the professors of Eastern are mirrored on these two pages in the fact that so many students maintain high scholastic averages. It is a credit to the professor as well as the student when so many can succeed. Leslie Shaw, standing, and Helen Fagan have achic scholastic standing in the senior class. Seniors - 3.5 Bottom row: Rose Gabbard, June Kelly, Nancy Cornett, Helen Fagan Carolyn Haag, Jo Nell Whitehouse, Elizabeth Kincer. Second row: Willian Sohaning, Janice Keeton, Kathleen Smith, Leslie Shaw, Willa Mullins, Am Fagan, Lois Campbell. Third row: Tommy Noe, Doug Br Skaggs, Tommy Brown, Toddy Ward, Dwight Short, Allen H Mirror Scholastic Achievement Sophomores - 3.5 Class participation by the student enable understanding of the subject he is learning. him to get a better Bottom row Ward, Pat Lynn Graham, Do. Glynn, Joyce McQ Anne Quarles, Briggitte Johns Misha Williams, Linda ., Jones, Gail Wickersham. Second row: ma Griffin, Betty Alexander, Delora Cook, Marilyn ueen, Sharon Zimmerman, lynita Carter. Third row, Donna Gardener, Sandy Underhill, Pat McCormick, Karen Honebrink, Sharon Teague, Sarena Mclntyre, Sandra Pursifull, Betty Redding, Martha Wilson. Fourth row: Max Lyles, William Bentley, William Ben- nett, Donald Keeton, Neil Adams, Albert Spencer, Judy Taylor. Juniors - 3.5 Bottom row: Myrena Jennings, Diana Craig, Charlotte Warters, Wanda Bohannon, Diane Taylor. Second row: Sandy Banks, Carolyn Brown, Letitia Midden, Rick Laughlin, Pete Wolfinbarger, Anne an. Third row: Ann Skinne ond Herbert, Doug Rouse, Di , Ronald Cosby, Tho ina Crawford. UBir ' iERfl Ak Jn fr n Ei " - jj s Hfjffl ' H Era t H IJ ffliV - ' Br - - fl If | ■K. J !■ ■ Am i ' r 3 Ms • v ' . p HP L fl p A ■fe7 Ifl jt H Br StC ' H To recognize men who have attained a high standard of leadership in collegiate activities, to encourage them to continue along this line, and to inspire others to strive for similar attainments, are the main goals of Omicron Alpha Kappa. In order for a student to be eligible for membership, he must be a junior or senior in standing, have a 3.0 or better grade average, and actively participate in campus activities. OAK ' s gave food baskets to needy families in Rich- mond, both at Thanksgiving and Christmas, and helped with the Heart Fund, Cancer Fund, and the Red Cross drive in Madison County. Throughout the year, guest speakers delivered messa ges, usually followed by a question and answer session, to the members at their twice-a-month meetings. The OAK ' s also performed work for the College whenever called upon. Charles P. Hensley served as the president of Omicron Alpha Kappa this post year. A chemistry and mathematics major from Crab Orchard, Kentucky, Hensley also served as president of the Photo Club, and actively participated in the Math Club and Kappa lota Epsilon. Omicron Alpha Kappa Inspires Leadership Jan Wells, Robert Parks, Kenton Moberly, Donald Cotron Charles Walters, Elden Depew, Joseph Lakes, Dwight Short, Jan Rick Laughlin, Pete Wolfmbarger, Joseph Bridges, W. A. Smith. Second re Allen Hamon, Harold Rouse, Douglas Broun, James Houston, Gerald Kemp Ronald Cosby, Kenneth Miller, Michael Rachford, Douglas Mounce, Than Roark, Delvin Reece, Leroy Kinman, Donald Dykes, Treasurer William Bohaning. 7hi ' rd row: James Walters, George Proctor, Secretary Ernest Agee, Scotty Fulton, Larry Elliott, Dennis Bradley, Robert Tolan, Douglas Blanken- ship, James Gash, Vice-president Tommy Noe, Robert Murphy, President Charles Hensley, Lee Hanlon. Bottom ro Peggy Ka -president Carolyn Puckett, Mary Tinch, Geraldine Spurlin lily Cook, Julie Schwier, Carolyn Haag, Roberta Wilkerson on Voter, Barbara Baker, Janice Keeton, President Melindc Hines, Lois Scent, Treasurer Beverly Gillis, Melv Elliott, Sally Johnson, Beverly Skaggs, Christine B Nancy Sea, Karen Flynn, Ann Marie Fagan. etary Mary Arnold, Collegiate Pentacle Serves College Melinda Hines, a native of Somerset, Kentucky, in addition to her dutie of Collegiate Pentacle, participated in the Canterbury Club, SNEA, Burn Council, Case Hall House Council, Kappa Pi, and Le Cercle Francois. Membership to Collegiate Pentacle is limited to senior girls who have attained a 3.0 grade standing or better and have rendered outstanding qualities of leadership, citizenship, and service to the College. The first Collegiate Pentacle honorary formed on Eastern ' s campus was in 1948, under the leadership of Mrs. Emma Y. Case, dean of women. The honorary had 10 members that first year and has since grown to an overall membership of 247, with 28 members participating during the past school year. Activities of the honorary included a scholarship given to a deserving student, presenting needy fami- lies with food at Thanksgiving and Christmas, hosting the B-average reception in early spring, and assist- ing in the annual Honors Day ceremonies. In addi- tion, they assisted at various social events through- out the school year and rendered other services to the College. Bottom row: James Smith, Jesse Mayes, John Volpe, James Stevenson, Max Lyles, Ronnie Herrington, Ray Schaaf, Gerald Glaser, Michael Mills, Joseph Thomas, Eugene Fuzy, President Fred Ballou. Second row: Carl Tackett, Neil Adams, Treasurer Marcus Cheney, Jimmy Cummins, vice-president Philip Sanzone, Terry Tallent, Roger Shaffer, Roland Dallaire, Secretary Gerald Maerz, Charles Shepherd, Allan Carroll, William Rauth. Third row: Gary McDaniel, Ennis Griffith, David Bennett, Charles Sutton, Donald Keeton, John Vanetti, Carroll Sutton, Jerald Chase, Michael Sublett, Kyle Reagan, William Bentley, Gerald Olson, William Bryant. Kappa lota Epsilon is a selective honorary for sophomore men who have a 3.0 grade standing or better, and who have displayed qualities of leadership during their fresh- man year. New members are chosen by the outgoing officers of the preceding year. With a membership of 45, representing an increase of 11 over the previous year, KIE had a full and active organization. They assisted in freshmen orientation, deco- rated for Homecoming, and provided guest speakers for the enjoyment and enlightenment of the members. Kappa Iota Epsilon Stimulates Learning of Kappa Gerald Maerz and Marcus Cheney aid President Fred planning one of the many projects that KIE undertook. The National Society of CWENS was first introduced to Eastern ' s campus in 1945, as Prota-Decca, under the leadership of the Dean of Women, Mrs. Emma Y. Case. In 1948, Prota-Decca was installed as the Mu Chapter of CWENS, having 22 original members. In the 16 years of its existence, the annual membership has changed little in quantity, culminating this year with 27 members. During the school year, CWENS sponsored a dance for all freshmen during freshmen week, sponsored the annual Sweetheart Dance and the Freshman Women ' s Christmas Dinner. In addition, they gave Thanksgiving baskets to needy families, sold calendars as a fund-raising project, and served at college-sponsored events and activities. Membership to CWENS is on a selective basis. Only sophomore girls who have a 3.0 or better grade standing and have shown signs of leadership are considered. Also, the girl must take part in extra-curricular activities and be a well-rounded student before she is considered for membership. Karen Honebrink, a sophomore English major from Bellevue, Kentucky, besides serving as president of CWENS, participated on the Student Court, Canterbury Club, and the Big Sisters. She has a 3.9 grade standing. Scholastic Achievement is Goal of CWENS Bottom row: Barbara Balthaser, Patricia Parr, Sharon Zimmerman, Brigitte Johnson, Anne Quarles, Sponsor Patsy Pace, Mynga Kennamer, Yvonne Leda, Misha Williams, Doretha Stafford. Second row: Donna Griffin, Sylvia Ramsey, Carol Sandy, Treasurer Joyce McQueen, Vice-president Sandra Pursifull, Secretary Barbara Owens, President Karen Honebrink, Betty Alexander, Lynita Carter, Sue Ann Allen, Beverly Keith, Shirley Bryan, Martha Wilson, Lea Scott, Jeanie Ashe, Louise Hall, Sandy Underhill, Alice Sowder, Sandy Banks. Sutphin Kappa Pi Promotes Art Appreciation Alpha Alpha Phi Chapter of Kappa Pi was established on Eastern ' s campus in 1950, and is presently one of 112 chapters in the United States. A national honorary art fraternity, Kappa Pi honors outstanding students in the field of the visual arts. Nineteen members participated in sponsor- ing art exhibits throughout the school year. Paintings by graduating seniors and the art department faculty were displayed at these exhibits. Several tours were made by Kappa Pi to art centers throughout the state where slides of the various forms of art were shown to the members at their meetings. Pi Tau Chi Lends Spiritual Hand Any person who has attained honorable dis- tinction in Christian service in connection with college religious life is eligible for Pi Tau Chi. Membership is achieved by initia- tion and one year of residence, provided the student is at least a junior in standing. Instituted on Eastern ' s campus in 1933 as an honorary religious society, Pi Tau Chi has grown to 61 active members this year. Although it has no formal activities during the course of the school year, it is available to the College in case of a religious activity. Bottom row: Henrietta Nichols, Joyce Burkhart, Marietta Scalf, Sharon Crum, Vice-president Juli Schwier, Carolyn Haag, Emma Noland. Second ro : Margene Hatch, Norma Benton, Lois Scent, Sandr Lovely. Third row: Joyce Fleckiger, Karen Flynn Thomas Henderson, Scotty Fulton, George Proctor Sponsor Willis Parkhurst, Secretary Judy Azbill. Preston, Loretta Wolfrom. Second Slattery, Leseley Sandford. Third Winston Roberts, Bill Peyton, Spons. .resident Yvonne Leda, Wanda Brown, Norma President Janet Triplett, Kenneth McDaniel, Mary Roger Smith, Kenneth Keith, Secretary-treasurer . Joe Johnson. Alpha Psi Omega Promotes Theater Two semesters of residence, a 2.0 or better grade stand- ing, and outstanding work in the theater, either acting or technical, are prerequisites to membership in Alpha Psi Omega. Instituted in 1937, it became inactive in 1947, but was reactivated in 1948, and presently enlists 14 members. This honorary serves as an incentive for student actors and technical workers. It provides recognition for those who make outstanding contributions to the theater. Work- ing in conjunction with the Little Theater, Alpha Psi Omega fosters interest and participation in dramatics throughout the school year. Pi Omega Pi Aids Future Business Teachers Pi Omega Pi is a national honor- ary fraternity for outstanding stu- dents who are interested in teach- ing in the field of business. This organization was founded June 13, 1923, at Southwest Missouri State College, Springfield, Missouri. The Alpha Beta chapter was in- stalled at Eastern in 1935, as the first honorary on the campus. The prerequisites for membership are 15 hours of business and educa- tion, a C average overall and a B average in business and education. Bottom row: Sponsor Margaret Moberly, Secretary Marie Baker, Treasurer Sue Hord, Glenna Asbury, Pete Wolflnbarger, Myrena Jennings, Wayne Darrell Baker, Diana Caig, Londa Evans, Jane Lindsey, May Hart, Margaret Jones, Sharon Igou, Louie Dick, Gerald Piersall, Joseph Lakes, President Mary Hanson. Second row: Pamela Oliver, Vice-president Reatha Bush, Ronald Noe, Arnold, Charles Massey, Barbara Chesnut. Kappa Delta Pi Encourages Educational Careers Twenty-six Eastern students actively participated in Delta Alpha Chap- ter of Kappa Delta Pi during the school year. Instituted in 1935, Delta Alpha seeks to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to recog- nize outstanding contributions to education. Membe rship to this organization is highly selective and much sought-after by all students who plan to receive teaching cer- tificates. Activities for the school year included two panel discussions among the members; two guest speakers addressed the organiza- tion, and two banquets were held honoring new members. Bottom row: Secretary Carolyn Puckett, LaMoyne Mason, Emma Noland, Ca Wilkerson, Treasurer Geraldine Wilkerson. Second row: Jo Whitehouse, Kathle Julie Schwier, Sharon Voter, Sponsor Dr. Joseph Howard, Janice Keeton, Fagan, President Donald Dykes, Larry Looney, Ann Skinner, Beverly Skaggs. olyn Haag, Frieda Looney, Roberta ;n Smith, Lois Bush, Mary Thomas, Gloria Elliott, Vice-president Ann L.OLLEGIAL ACTIVITIES permitted opportunities for individual and group participation and development. Many groups promoted self-expression for written, spoken, and dramatic communicative media. Others ful- filled spiritual needs and encouraged professional ideals in the variety of programs and fellowships offered. They all bridged the gap of academic orientation with those experiences which will be encountered external to college situations. QrSaMz itQziS Councils Standardize Dorm Procedures Organized to standardize the policies concerning the women ' s dormitories, the Women ' s Inter-Dorm Council functions as a link between the house councils and the school administration. The Council has instituted a system to insure uniformity in the disciplinary actions taken by the individual dormitory ' s governing body, the house council. Span Patsy Pace, Frances Sue Sherman, Peggy Carter arie Ogden, Sandra Banks, Hilda Kay Whitaker. Thirc ps, Carol Skaggs, Barbara Bunch, Patricia Vahle. om row: Jimmy Gross, William Bohaning, Will : Michael Coffey, Ronnie Becker, Jimmy Hal- oid Kemper, Thomas Perkins, William Eddins, Robert You Stoll, Jimmy Hughes, Barry Leake. Second James Brown. Third row: William Baker, Men ' s Dorm Council Representatives and counselors from each men ' s dormitory meet with the dean of students, the director of men ' s housing, and the dormitory directors to solve problems concerning men ' s hous- ing conditions. Conduct of dormitory residents, maintenance, and coordination of social activities are discussed at these meetings. The council also works with the Women ' s Inter-Dorm Council in pro- moting the exchange of workers for homecoming decorations. 1 1 ¥ ft ' t: fc j s ijj - 1 J Bottom row: Barbara Balthaser, Julie Schwier, Sylvia Ramsey, Frances Schuler, Sharon Crum, Charles Wells, Isabelle Brown, Diane Keith, Sue Ann Allen, Emma Noland, Diane Taylor. Second row: Shirley Bunch, Karen Liles, Cheryl Cottongim, Yvonne Leda, Pat Schechter, Hugh Burkett, Joseph Tatum, Charlotte Watters, Ann Scott, Ann Howard, Frances Sherman. Third row: Kay Whitaker, Betty Alexander, Diana Crawford, Jimmy Halsey, Preston Nunnelley, Beverly Skaggs, Bill Baker, Charles Massey, Donna Davis, Jonnie Hale, Lin Powell. Fourth row: Jerry Seay, Barbara Bunch, Bill Eddins, Johnny Tatman, Tom Roark, Paul Heightchew, Richard Berry, Melvin Sutphin, Robert Taylor, Prudence Puckett, Thomas Whelan. STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT Robert C. Vickers Student Council Revamps Selection of Members Officers and Sponsors-Bottom row: Secretary Carolyn King, Sponsor Henry Martin, Sponsor Evelyn Bradley. Second row: Vice-president Don Showalter, Treasurer Ron Walke. The Highv, greeted by a capacity vd at the Student Council-sponsored Teshmen get acquainted at an informal da ponsored by the Student Council. Highwaymen Spotlights Council ' s Activities Sponsoring the Highwaymen, a popular folk music group, was the highlight of the year ' s Student Council activities. Other projects included the en- couragement of more stude nt participation in all campus affairs, many of which were sponsored by the Council. Students were given more voice in their govern- ment by the placement of representatives from each campus organization on the Council. Serving in many capacities, the Student Council supervised all campus elections and sponsored the pre-home- coming dance and other social events throughout the school year. Freshmen clamor to the information booth provided by the Student Council and KYMA during Freshmen Orientation Week. AND DEMI UNCI Student Court Disciplines Minor Student Violations Cases referred by the dean of students were tried by the Student Court, most of which were traffic violations, but plans for the future include a review of all disciplinary problems concerning student life. The court is known as " A Court of Appeal for Students " . This subsidiary of the Srudent Council was of- ficially put into practice in the spring of 1963. Two nominees for positions on the court are carefully selected by the Student Council from each of the three upper division classes. The prospective jud- ges are then reviewed by the Faculty Welfare Board before final approval is given. Chief Justice of the Student Court, Jay Roberts, g to be used by the court in future cases. From left: Karen Honeb m I ,zF m.- ' JiJM-%1- i-MI rH r| Bottom row: Wilmo C. Johnson, Wilmo Jean Deaton, Elizabeth A. Baglan, Pati Nevels, Patricia Ann Keller, Annette Jones, Martha A. Woods, Carolyn D. Dotson. Sec. Linda S. Maggard, Elizabeth A. Morris, Nada E. Reynolds, Bessie A. Thompson, Barbai Jean Gruner. Third row: Scarlette C. Holbrook, Hilda K. Whitaker, Patricia F. Taulbe F. Peyton, Christine Buell, Lois K. Scent, Diana G. Crawf ord, Jane Haughaboo. Fourth Scott, Turton, Ellen G. Ri L. Gr Mor, Str. rbara A. Wil Ma N. Roberts, Sharon E. Voter, Peggy J. Brown, Mattie L. Mitchall, :ond row: Willetta S. Coinett, Lila Montgomery, Lois J. Ferguson, Ann ira A. Baker, Cheryl Cottongim, Carol A. Shrader, Mary Ann Wilson, Alice ' erly J. Keith, Florann Randolph, Judy E. Clark, Karen W. Flynn, Betty Ron L. Walke, Norma S. Wagers, Katherine S. Morris, Carolyn V. Kinch, Ann Skinner, Judy Rosser, Sharon A. Cope, Erlan Wheele SNEA Serves College, Studies Education Acting as guides at the CKEA conference held at Eastern was one of the projects of the Student National Educa- tion Association. In addition to sponsoring several lectures and panel discussions on education, the SNEA members decorated the University Building for homecoming. 1 f W f k f .54 E9 m fi 1 L " mm EmS " i ■ n ■ I- In M r J V - • B 1 1 P hF " " fB € J T- ' 3 i K W K I L ■ W 1 ■ iSr P " " ' ! mmmffio S L % M Bottom row: Diana R. Green, Monika F. Smith, Irene Carpenter, Linda J. Stafford, Carolyn S. Puckett. Second row: Barbara E. Kitlas, Shriley M. Keen, LaMoyne Y. Mason. Third row: Diane W. Kearney, Emma S. Noland, Patsy S. Wagoner, Vonda Strunk, Brenda Botkins, llene Carpenter. Fourth row: Shirley J. Whitaker, Carolyn S. Ang, Terrill Groves Morris, T. L. Arterberry, Julie H. Schwier, Marietta Scalf, Judy Gayle Bottom. Bottom row: Bonnie E. Bentley, Carolyn Tucker, Ramona Schafer, Patricia A. Thorpe, Patricia Ann Griffith, Betty Dance Cox, Thelma Durham, Jill Clark, Linda L. LeVally, Sherryn Whitten, Sharon Creech, Joyce Whitley. Second row: Ethel W. Shields, Frances Schuler, Wanda Brown, Linda Huffman, Janet Poore, Patricia Baldwin, Betsy W. Hamilton, Sherry Congleton, Priscilla E. Dalton, Nancy K. Cummins, Lilly Moore, Pamela H. Johnson, Carolyn Haag. Third row: Barbara A. Chandler, Juanita L. King, Helen L. Gibson, Elizabeth A. Taulbee, Doris J. Miller, June A. Kelly, Willa Rose Mullins, Gail C. Marsee, Connie Wills, Paula J. Shelton, Mary Lee Bryan, Helen Carol Young. Fourth row: Susan L. Caldwell, Wanda G. Collins, Judith A. Jackson, Vicki K. Merritt, William W. Boggess, Freida C. Gander, Carrol J. Hale, Sharron N. Barnes, Barbara R. Owens, Hallie B. Burke, Janet E. Bivens, Norma J. Ott, Carolyn Caldwell. I 4 ' m Mm mm Bottom row: Eugene A. Fuzy, Brenda M. Woody, Anna R. Cox, Ruth M. Noble, Margene Hatch, Willa Rose Mullins, Elizabeth Kincer, Sherrie L. Noel, Virginia R. Ivie, Terry A. Greer. Second row: Michael Birch, Sandra Nunnelley, Sharon Teague, Dale Estepp, Paul Cupp, Ray Schaaf, Paul Ponchillia, Edd Baker, Wanda Bohannon, Sponsor Robert Larance. Third row: Gerald E. Foley, Michael Mills, Bobby J. Medlock, Ann M. Fagan, Preston Nunnelley Jr., Jerry L. Green, Fred Meece, Donald Johnson, Wayne Taylor, Judy Taylor, John A. Volpe. Fourth row: Dwight Chinn, Jerry L. Seay, Jerry V. Sanders, Robert D. Marshall, Rodney W. Keenon, William F. Boggs, Danny Click, William D. Newton, Gary D. McDaniel, Dudley Rodman. Naturalists Present Audubon Lectures Many noted naturalists presented film lectures of their travels and studies for the Audubon Lecture Series sponsored by Eastern ' s Biology Club and de- partment. For these lectures, featuring such informa- tive programs as " Outdoor Almanac " and " Alberta Outdoors " , the members ushered and sold tickets. Freshman biology majors and minors and new faculty members of the biology department were wel- comed at the fall picnic at which they engaged in traditional games and songs. Besides programs of talks and films of current topics pertaining to the biology field, the club members engaged in an annual spring outing for fellowship and the collec- tion of flora and fauna specimens in the area. The annual Christmas party proved to be one of the highlights of the school year for the Biology Club. With a large attendance, gifts were exchanged and Christmas carols were sung. Pre-Meds Tour U.K. Center Caduceus Club members toured the University of Kentucky Medical School, where they became familiar with equipment and techniques, met vari- ous doctors and instructors, visited laboratories, classrooms, and wards, and attended lectures concerning various medical topics. Various members of the allied medical arts lectured to the pre-med students about profession- al subjects. Club members helped engineer the annual Science Day program by serving as guides and scoring examinations. Students who are at least second semester freshmen, have a grade average of " C " or better, and who pass an oral examination are eligible for membership in the Caduceus Club. Charles T. P Dr. Russel Teague to the spring banquet of the Caduceus Club. Bottom row: Sanford L. Jones, Meredith J. Cox, Richard L. Goodman, Brigitte Johnson, Geraldine W. Spurlin, Carol Stelnhauer, Ann Marie Fagan, Dorlnda Dammert, Lynita Carter, Barbara Balthaser, Fred Ballou, Allen E. Combs. Second row: Joseph J. Koester, Ronald C. Couch, Howard C. Adams Jr., Marcus W. Cheney, Joseph D. Renfro, Allen Hamon, Preston Nunnelly Jr., Dwight B. Short, Hugh Taylor Young, Fred B. Hauck, Orson L. Arvin, Lloyd D. McGarey. Third row: Curtis R. Hopkins, Alan R. Maynard, Samuel D. Fritz, Fred Meece, Earl P. Wright, Michael D. Sublett, Scott R. Scutchfield, George R. Walker, Samuel Irwin, Norman H. Cornett, Gary D. McDaniel, George Wilcox, Andrew R. Hamon. Bottom Isabell, row: Beatrice Dooley, Janet Bivens, Carol Sandy, Pat Johnson, Wanda Brov ■ Brown. Second row: Connie Miller, Beverly McCreary, Mary Mullins, Norma Charlotte Walters, Joyce McQueen. Third row: Mary Dullaghan, Sharon Vote Sharon Spenik, Pat Schechter, Melva Groot, Judy Dunaway. Fourth row: Larr i, Paula Bunton, Kay Simpson, lenkins, Sandy Underhill, Conni, Janice Keeton, Sharon Teagu Rees, Diana Crawford, Thomas Robert Tolon, Elle Shar. Ma Sha Gerald Maerz, Martha Arbuckle Fagan, Joy Wills, Karen Honeb •, Patsy Satterly, Jo Coffey, Mary Nelso ink, Betty Hoskins, Ruth fies Stevenson, Kathleen , Ann Duff, Paul Jones, Canterbury Club Sponsors Poetry Recital Elizabethean poetry set to music, featuring Mrs. Georgia Hill of the English department, was sponsored by the Can- terbury Club. Mrs. Hill was assisted by Mrs. Helen Beider- beck, a voice teacher from Lexington, and concert pianist Mr. Alexander Alexay. A chocolate hour, held in Walnut Hall, enabled English majors and minors to become acquainted with Eastern ' s faculty. Recognizing exceptional scholastic achievement, the club presented an award to the senior English major who had the highest academic standing. Above average students who are sophomores or better and have either a major or minor in English were invited to membership in this organization during the month of November. Bottom row: Ayako Masuda, Selm Dotty Milbern, Linda Ward, Sue , Bonnie Thomas, Jo Nell Whiteho Reynolds, Lois Edwards. Misha Williams. Second . Third row: LaMoyne M Ih row: Linda Napier, ( Mrs. Georgia Hill and Mr . Helen Beiderbeck put Elizabethean poetry to music and pro ided Eastern with an unforgettable recital. Co-Editors of Belles lettres: Sharon Voter and Helen Faga Belles Lettres provides a means whereby talent- ed student writers may get their literary en- deavors in print. Sponsored by the Canterbury Club, Belles Lettres is a publication which con- tains a wide variety of short stories, essays and poems. Some of the material used is obtained from members of the Canterbury Club and advanced English composition classes, but a large part is submitted by other students. Two awards— the Presley M. Grise Award for the best prose writing and the Roy B. Clark Award for the most outstanding poetry selec- tion—are given in recognition for outstanding contributions to the publication. Student Authors Contribute to Belles Lettres Layout Invitations for membership in lota Alpha Gamma were sent to fourteen pledges in the fall. After a probationary period of one semester, during which the inductees had to fulfill certain requirements and maintain a two-point scholastic standing, the selected pledges were admitted to full membership with all privileges. Focal points of the year were a Christmas party and the building of a homecoming float in conjunction with the Home Eco- nomics Club. Miss Mary Rose Feltner, a senior from Hazard, was chosen as the club ' s homecoming queen candidate. Bottom row: Samuel Z. Strong, Harvey C Chenault, Jimmy C. Lester. Second row Charles R. Hobbs, David H. Klein, John A. Stephens. Third row: Robert D. Feeback, Jerry L Wood. Fourth row: Rodger D. Sharp, Michael F. McClellan, James B. Caywood, C. R. Lyon ght E. De Industrial Arts Club Initiates New Members Bottom row: Robert D. Kidd, Edgar L. Berry, Hite, Robert Z. Hayes. Second row: Alger T Brown, Terry Catron, Ralph Harris, Jerry W. Donald M. Dykes, P. Noble Young, Michael George M. Brown, Bobby D. Morrison, Albert G. Spencer, William D. Howard, Spons. Daniel, Danny C. Coomer, Charles L. Cooper, Jim W. Farrington, Robert A. Barlow Dean. Third row: J. C. Morrow, Carl Philpot, Gerald E. Orme, Robert G. Dunning, Larry ' . Reynolds, Donald C. Hamilton, Edgar W. Malone. e R. Patrick, Richard L. y L. Bryant, Tommy R. liott, James H. Cartmell, Bottom row: Jo Anne Conrad, Mary Keith, Janet Gritton, Blanche Delk, Ethel Melton, Carol Ray, Phyllis Hodges, Ma Joanne Hall, Sylvia Padgett, Daina Martin, Sandy Eversole. Second row: Willa Dougherty, Frances Carpenter, Theln Norma House, Pat Webber, Carol Mize, Pat Griffith, Lois Johnson, Cheryl Buis, Anne Bean. Third row: Sponsor E Feltner, Judith Safriet, Betty Parrott, Louise Hamon, Mary Adams, Janas Osborne, Cecelia Weaver. etta Scalf, Pat Stetser, Charlotte Chambers, i Durham, Susan Caldwell, Donna Phillips, elyn Slater, Lida Jones, Ann G. Scott, Mary Foreign Students Take Interest In Home Economics Club In order to better understand the relationships between the United States and other nations, members of the Home Economics Club invited foreign students to participate in club programs. At a dinner meeting at Boone Tavern, the traditions and ideals of Ghana were spoken by a Berea College exchange student. Other speakers throughout the year spoke on various topics related to home eco- nomics. Lois Johnson and Mary Keith study the operation of a Club endeavors to teach the club members how to tak 203 Bottom row: Jewell Campbell, Sue Marshall, Beverly McCreary, Lynn Graham, Mary Thomas, Diana Sue Taylor, Mary Ruth Mullins, Caroline Wiedmar, Kay Simpson, Roberta Wilkerson. Second row: Carrol Hale, Darlene Hooker, Dolorea Sherrell, Allan Wickersham, Donald Dykes, Frankie Bradley, Gary Bricking, Mary Dennis, Beverly Gillis, Larry Cole. Third row: Douglas Mounce, Christine Buell, Lynn Hardy, Ernest Agee, John Siekman, Don Showalter, Scotty Fulton, David Shipp, Neil Adams, Sally Johnson. Polymathologists Visit Computing Center Ernest Agee and Don Showalter lead a learning discussion during one of the regularly scheduled meetinc of the Polymathologist Club. Polymathologist Club members visited the University of Kentucky computing center as one of their many projects in becom- ing acquainted with the latest develop- ments in the mathematics field. Comple- menting this trip, faculty and student speakers, at regularly scheduled meet- ings, gave demonstrations and lectures concerning the influence of modern math- ematics upon teaching, industry, and research. Formerly the Math Club, Polymatholo- gist membership is open to all students majoring or minoring in mathematics. The primary goal of the club is to stim- ulate an interest in mathematics and its related fields. .V Bottom row: Patsy Killian, Sharon Reynolds, Shirley Bunch, Myron Mulberry, William Andicut, John Jac Sharon Crum, Jill Tackett, Diana Craig, Janet Poore, Sponsor Fred Engle Jr., Bob Pulsfort, Margie Ne Beams. Third row: Wilburn Conner, Richard Westman, Edward Fisk, John McNutt, Benny Courtney, Jim Glenna Ashbury. Fourth row: Douglas Wilkinson, Robert Walters, Robert Nightwine, Robert Ruehl, Jan mond Herbert, Edward Rhoades, Bill Overbey. l Bird, Brenda Botkins, Bettie Tipton. Second row: nia Snidow, Rick Laughlin, Lee Stratton, David Robert Creech, Charles Florek, Tawfig Chihade, , Bill Allison, Larry Ellison, Charles Wyan, Ray- Sigma Tau Pi Has Hilarious Initiation Tawfig Chihade illustrates the reads poetry to an attentive ai edy of the Sigma Tau Pi :e in the grille. Sigma Tau Pi initiates survived a week of bizarre requirements to become members of the Com- merce Club. Pledges wore outlandish costumes and concluded the period with a hilarious per- formance in the Student Union grille. Club members kept informed on practical busi- ness and general items by attending lectures, among which were a filmed lecture by assistant basketball coach Jack Adams of a Russian basket- ball tour, and Danish newspaperman Borge Vis- ly ' s views on the international situation. The outstanding social event of the year was the spring banquet at which business department instructors and club members gathered for an afternoon of good food and entertainment. Norman Carney, David Spa Walter Meng, Fred Faust, Marcus Ch •y Derossett, John Martin, Paul Heightch art, Doug Barlow, William Turpin, ' , William Stakelbeck, James Hoppe Maner Ferguson, Harlan Hunley, Jan ry Pierson, Dornin Loveless, Glenn Best, George Vehslage. Doug Hatchett, Roger Rose, Ralph Klaber Third r ow: James Powell, Elbert Patton, Rancie Hannah. Agriculturalists Hear Views On Varied Topics To further their professional and social in- terests, the Agriculture Club heard speakers in the fields of horticulture, agronomy, and animal husbandry during their regular club meetings. Other activities during the year included the traditional homecoming float, the annual fish fry, and a picnic. Membership to the club is open to agri- culture majors or minors and pre-veterinary majors. Touring the dairy facilities on Eastern ' s campus is part of the educational program of the Agriculture Club. I V I Bottom row: Barbara Seevers, Hilda Whitaker, Denton Ping, Pat Popplewell, Jim Russell, Norma Wagers, David Weissinger, John Coleman, Shirley Richardson, Pat Taulbee. Second row: Alice Russell, Frank Guertin, Harold Stivers, Gary Call, Franklin Kinnaird, Leroy Kinman, Roy Pope, Tommy Hall, Bill Phillips, Larry Whalen, Bill Goedde. Thhd row: Charles Bough, Ron Mendell, Steve Clark, John Graybill, John Siekman, John Gopenhauer, Bill Dunn, Sponsor Jess White, Jim Conkwright, Wade Evans, Ed Pemberton. The trampoline provides nights of the PEMM Club. eation during the iodic family fitne PEMM Backs Physical Fitness Family fitness nights were sponsored by the Physical Education Majors and Minors Club in conjunction with the increased emphasis upon physical fitness. Other projects of the PEMM organization included selling some 13,000 post cards picturing Alumni Coliseum, treating physical education instructors to a steak fry, and organizing the annual drive for blood donations. Borfom row: Deborah Murrell, Dianne Hendricks, Genev Munz, Jenni Key. Second row: James Baird, Michael Stull Diane Taylor. Third row: Pamela Oliver, Carol Shrader Vickers, Mary Vaughn, Sharon Foster, Alan Frisby. Often, Sara Thomason, Sarol McClanahan, Cheryl Keeney, Patricia Ormerod, Janice Huffman, Phyllis Barbara Prewitt, Joyce Potter, Sandra Lovely, Sue Hobbs, Sandy Rogers, Don Hill, Roy lies, Alan Bush, Barbara Whitaker, Faustene Scales, Hulen Wilson, Marris Strevels, Jackie Robinson, Robert Dean, Judy Bottom row: Margie Ransom, Ann Dunagan, Mary Tinch, Clydia Case, Marilynn Jackson, Bonnie Swinford, Carole Hulette, Lana Combs, Lesley Sandford, Nancy Dotson, Mary Jo Rudd, Jenni Key, Sandy Eversole. Second Row: Pamela Smith, Kothy Cox, Joyce Combs, Sharon Creech, Susan Caldwell, Geraldine Harless, Sue Ann Allen, Lauren Owens, Jean Ott, Betty Cox, Eelin Hackworth, Pat Ormerod. Third row: Virginia Bowling, Mynga Kennamer, Dean Whitaker, Priscilla Dalton, Lynita Carter, Wynona Johnson, Paula Jones, Nina Fackert, James Baird, Nelda Blevins, Susan Fritts, Beverly Cox, Marilyn Pachin. Cheerle left: Sandy Eversole, die Sanford, Clydia C Carole Hulette, Sandy Underhill, Bo Kocher, Jackie Stull KYMA Promotes Homecoming " Storybook Land " was the theme of this year ' s home- coming parade, sponsored by KYMA, Eastern ' s student pep club. The group coordinated the various activities with student organizations in order to assure the success of the 58-unit parade. Pledges spent the first semester working on KYMA ' s homecoming float, decorating the field for football games, and acting as cheerleaders for the cadet corps at the Military Day football game. Other activities included the Sadie Hawkins Dance and the Sweetheart Dance. Bottom row: Lois Sandstrom, Jackie Stull, Joyce Hormell, Kathy Kunkel, Sharon Congleton, Kern Manion, Jonnie Hale, Margaret Snow den, Sally Santel, Di Vice, Barbara Mercer, Pat Taulbee. Second row: Clara Blackburn, Jackie Dye, Barbara Spicer, Leah Strehlow, Caroline Chinn, Donna Christain, Bonnie Koct Pat Walsh, Bailla Philpot, Jean Lane, Larry Rees, Nancy McManigal, Ken Alsrey. Third row: Sandy Underhill, Sharon Dones, David Wells, Doug Anglin, Har Black, Charles Wyan, George Proctor, Dolan Motley, Melvin Sutphin, Mike Gardener, Roger Smith, John Callaway. ■ Bottom row: Larry R. Moberly, Jerry R. Mitchell, Jan D. Fisher, Jerry D. Freeman, Karen W. Flynn, Ariie Noble, Carol A. Fritz, Pat G. Creech, Nuna E. Hollo way. Second row: Jay D. Harris, Michael R. Cornelison, Robert H. Grissom, Charlotte M. Sharp, Suzanne Dunavan, Kenneth J. Martin, Larrell R. Miller, Helei Ann Worrell. Third row: Donald W. Goble, James K. Badgett, John H. Shortt Jr., Barbara H. Bunch, Barry C. Smith, H. Dane Mitchell, Gerald W. Henson William H. Parkey, Gene D. Blair Jr. Music Club Merges With MENC The Music Club merged with the Music Educators National Conference mid-way in the first semester and, as part of their combined program, they presented a contemporary music concert in an attempt to further professional music ideals at Eastern. During the yuletide season, the club went Christmas caroling and climaxed the festivities with a Christmas party. en Worrell, Music Club homecoming qu spectators who viewed the homecoming parad Boffom row: Evelyn W. Chapman, Lynette Turner, Patsy F. Wilson, Marsha J. Bolton, James E. VanPeursem, Betty F. Burnette, Mary L. Stinson, Deborah A. Murrell, Mary L Eades. Second row: Gail S. Hommis, Mono L. Willoughby, Pat Schechter, Cheryl A. Harris, Jeanette G. Osborne, Donna E. Morris, Melinda S. Hutchison, Betsy Murphy. Third row: Karen D. Marx, Janet Martin, James B. Stacy, June C. Bonny, Max G. Gideon, Fred R. Neafarth, Neva J. Montgomery, Ruth Ann Erwin, Barbara R. Owens. Among the outstanding social events of the school year was the formal Military Ball sponsored by the Association of the United States Army. Highlight of the evening was the coronation of Queen Athena and the Grand March led by President and Mrs. Martin and Colonel and Mrs. Sanders. Queen Athena, chosen from among the company sponsors, reigned at the annual affair. In conjunction with the National AU- SA, Eastern ' s chapter provided its mem- bers with the opportunity to increase mili- tary skills through such activities as rifle matches and bi-monthly meetings, where talks were held on military matters. AUSA Sponsors Military Ball Bottom row: Sponsor Major David C. Holliday, Joseph S. Bridges, Jr., Larry W. Cole, Fred W. Taylor, Pete D. Wolfinbarger, John T. Wells, William W. Boggess, Michael D. Stull, Roger C. Green, Warren Hamblin, William C. Eddins. Second row: John D. Arterberry, James T. Brown, Donald J. Catron, James D. Elam, Rubin J. Riggins, James E. Donovan, J. Thomas Hennessy, Ed Gooch, William Ostermeyer, Ronald L. Walke, Gary R. Bricking, Lon M. Durham. Third row: Leroy E. Kinman, Erlan E. Wheeler, Ronald E. Sanders, Stephen E. Dotson, Charles E. Pemberton, James R. Walters, Roger Slone, Gene C. Rice, Charles A. Spicer, Wil- liam F. Bradley, Jr., Terry N. Tallent, Henry M. White. Fourth row: Russell B. Mabrey, Tommy L. Mason, Gary T. Gibson, David E. Ship, James T. Reece, Milo D. Dockham, Joseph R. Pursiful, Larry R. Ellison, Robert L. Nightwine, Marvin N. Kinch, Jeff R. Bowman. a row: Ricky Tatum, Edward L. Smith, Floyd Beams, W. Dees, Marvin V. Swinford, Ralph E. Klaber, Jam s, Albert B. Allison, Dave A. Lykens, Charles D. Sutton. arvin N. Kinch, Bruce W. Dyanter, Gary R. Harp, Erlan E. Whe W. Wilhoite, Daniel B. Webster. Third row: Bill E. Evans, Bil C. Thorp, Jan Hillard, Bob C. Eastern ' s Pershing Rifles attended the Second Battalion Drill Meet and the Xavier Invitational Drill Meet in Cin- cinnati, and captured first and third place respectively. In addition to drill meets, the PR ' s participated in nume- rous military science parades. As the oldest national military fraternity, the PR ' s function to en- courage, preserve, and develop the highest ideals of the military profes- sion and to promote American citizen- ship. Bottom row: Adviser Captain Donald H. Jordan (de M. Leigh, Betsy D. Stafford, James K. Cornett, Advi; Donald L. Estes, Joseph R. Pursifull, Jeff R. Bowrm rick K. Mynatt, Wisidney Johnson. jsed Nov. 29, 1963), Michael D. Stull, Mary Jo Rudd, Robert Captain John R. Pipkin. Second row: Thomas E. Roark, John D. Arterberry. Third row: Kenton D. Moberly, Frede- Pershing Rifles Active in Military Events P. R. pledge Lancaster Ho of " Clean-up 11 Bottom row: Williom Boggess, Myrena Jennings, Peggy Carter, John Francis, Scarlette Holbrook, Linda Grow, Tommy Penn, Gloria Gray, Janny Caudill, Martha Woods, James Sipple. Second row: Vickie Byars, Judith Safriet, Jay Crawford, Marcus Cheney, Charles Lewis, Robert Davis, Glenn Anderson, Jack Vaughn, Edward Fisk, John Locke, Billie Botkin, Brenda Shelton. Third row: Robert Newman, Riley Thompson, Jerry Green, Robert Marshall, David Hubbard, James Cartmell, James Reece, Charles Phillips, Billy Ramsey, Kyle Reagan, Carl Spurlock. Young Democrats Foster Political Interest With this year ' s re-organization, Eastern ' s Young Democrats were one of the largest collegiate groups in the state. Campaigning vigorously for Democratic candidate, Edward T. " Ned " Breathitt, the Young Democrats brought him to the campus to speak to the student body. In addition, they aided the Madison County election board at the polls and distributed absentee ballots in the dor- mitories. Glenn Anderson, president of the Young Democrats, presented candidate Edward T. Breathitt to the student body. Bottom row: LaQuada Creech, Diana Green, Misha William, Linda Ward, Sharon Crum, Vickie Jutting, Barbara Johnson, Ramona Demaree, Pamela Johnson, Ann Spencer, Doris King. Second row: Brenda Horn, Ada Brown, Mary Hart, Kathy Woodyard, Judy Steinhauer, Virginia Wheeler, Patricia Thorpe, Carolyn Dotson, Ron McCormick, Jean McGinnis, Carole Talubee. Third row: William Smith, Ricky Tatum, Jimmy Hughes, Wilburn Conner, Vic Hellard, Sponsor John Rowlert, Dan Campbell, William Best, Gerald Foley, Joseph Tatum, Robert Harmon. I Young Republicans Back Nunn Young Republicians backed candidate Louie B. Nunn in his 1963 gubernatorial campaign. At the polls, club mem- bers passed out campaign literature supporting Mr. Nunn and Republican candidates for local offices. Bob Ruefel, president of the Young Republicans, intro- duced Mr. Nunn to the student body at an assembly in which the candidate explained some major points of his platform. Bob Ruefe 1 introduced gubernator al can- didate Louie B. Nunn to the student body during assembly. ■JVHBI P Bottom row: Vonda Strunk, Shirley Whitaker, Frances Stewart, Joyce Martin, Lois Newman, Wanda Collin, Sharon Creech, Cynthia Burer, Carol Ray, Phyllis Back, Lynitte Turner Second row: Marjorie Brown, Eileen Tucker, Pat Wellman, James Osborne, Wanda Moore, Brent Cor lelius, Jimmie Carter, Shirley Bunch, Laura Nicholson, Na ncy Cummins, Brenda Woody, Mary Mullins. Third row: Bill Brockman, Sterling Staggs, Beverly O ' Banion, Carmen Price, Diana Craig, Priscilla Dalton, Robert Rueful, Sponsor Fred Engle Jr., John Judd, Richard Wheeler, Carol Shrader, Sharon Russell, Jack Allen. : J 1 1 I I j «fl|.| 1 - 1 tf4jjjV Fw km kM L f k L I . L ± m ■ © , 1 fjm . .£•«■» •£ -A Mi, ' -A • " • iW « W Hi du f ' -m I r J ' ■ . - M tL " ■H ' ' H - ' H mAJ sk -i ' l x mJM Ws A HjII | MHB ' . pi bI ml K W Bottom row: Amy Scott, Judy Clark, Margie New, Jimmy Halsey, Glenna Asbury, Roger Morris, James Blevins, Erlan Whee ler, F rank Hamilton, Jennifer Lowe, Annette Jones. Seco nd row: Jerry Putteef, Judy Rosser, Vernon Cornett, J. C. Morrow, Mike Dye, Lowell Callihan, John McN jtt, Bill Overby, Bill Blevins, Sharon Cope, Norma Wage s, M. J. Cleveland. Third row: Jerry Seay, Peter Rohde, Kenneth Maguire, Gary Call, Marvin Kinch, Car White, Samuel Price, Danny Click, John Kent, Ben Cou rtney, Emmett Moore, Charles Tapp, Ronald Wilson. 1 } ] 1 1 l ll ll ■Mk i « " JL JJK. V IttkJ « 4 JCT ft n ml - mrm JCHk 1 m (mS 4» aBr " ilK Hi jHK. w )IA -jBT ■lir jt ■ « m f Bisl» jIHb afl 1A IIIJF JjH 3 ! f Air k 1 1 ■ li V ' ? J W | 1 r 1 1 LI ■ ft; i • m - Bottom row: Jennifer Marcum, Yvot tery, Lesley Sandford, Janet Martin Wanda B m: Kenneth W. McDaniel, Rog aci, Jessie Hibbitts ith, Kenneth M. K cond row: Janet Triplett, Sandy Neal, Mary Slat- Winston D. Roberts, Al Allison, Bill Peyton, Jim Moss Hart ' s Play Initiates Theatrical Season " Light Up the Sky, " a comedy by Moss Hart, opened the 1963-1964 Eastern Little Theatre season. Under the di- rection of Mr. Joe M. Johnson, the play, a satire on theatrical people, went off smoothly and was performed before near capacity crowds. Organized in 1917, the Eastern Little Theatre main- tained an active schedule of play productions and helped in campus and community theatrical presentations. Club members spent countless hours preparing scenery, make- up, costumes, and technical aspects for their three major shows. In mid-winter the Little Theatre was renamed the Pearl Buchanan Theatre by the Board of Regents in honor of Miss Pearl Buchanan, who has served Eastern continuous- ly since 1923. It was under her direction that the Little Theatre was first inaugurated. Commencing with the sec- ond semester, Miss Buchanan began a terminal leave of absence. " Charming, lovely, 1 couh play " Light Up the Sky. " :ites Bill Payton at Members of the Little Theatre work diligently on miniature sets for the production. This is a tedious, exacting, but very necessary area. Christmas Themes Interpreted in Dance Art in movement was demonstrated by Drum and Sandal in its annual Christmas assembly presentation. Both sec- ular and religious themes were interpreted as the dancers portrayed the many traditions of the Christmas season. The program, choreographied by the club members, featured both individual and group interpretations. Jill Turner and Barbara Seevers display just one of the many intricaci. of modern dance as Drum and Sandal practice for another performanc Bottom row: Fara Fox, Judy L. Weaver, Judy L. Ogden, Linda Bledsoe. Second Row.- Carol T. McClanahan, Elizabeth B. Allison, Tyrona B. Doneghy, Connie J. Martin. Third row: Carol J. Smith, Patricia F. Taulbee, Barbara A. Severs, Vicki J. Nelson, Sue A. Lankford. N 1 y iv Sponsor Dr. L. G. Kennamer and President William Lockhart prepare plans for future meetings of the World Affairs Club. World Affairs Club Debates U. S. Foreign Policy Under the leadership of Dr. L. G. Kennamer, the World Affairs Club discussed international prob- lems and U. S. foreign policies. Several panel groups presented topics, and in informal debate, club members asserted various views and opinions. Three hours of geography or nine hours of social science are required for membership in this inter- nationally affiliated group. BoWom row: Jimmy W. Hughes, Charlotte F. Davis, Joyce Martin, Annetta Johns, George R. Arnold, Linda Elkins, Jane Maxwell, Joy Graham, Bill Burch. Second row: Greta J. Scott, Sally Wooton, Yuk Lee, Domy A. Garen, Betty N. Brewer, Kathy J. Kunkel, Stephen E. Drescher, Thomas A. Herald, Phillip W. Eads, Patricia Madden, Mary Sue Campbell. Third row: Carolyn R. Caldwell, Caroline Oakes, Bill Henderson, George McGuire, William R. Lockhart, Charles J. Williams, Tawfig Y. Chihade, Terry Catron, Patsy Stacey, June Kelly. Fourth row: Thomas H. Beeson, Jairo I. Riano, Bill Demetrician, James P. White, Jr., Jack B. McDaniel, Douglas P. Blankenship, Jerry M. Putteet, Lewis W. Slusher, Barry L. Vandivier, Ronald McCormick, Robert Bronnock. I Bottom row.- James F. Woodhead, Domy A. Garen, Lois J. Johnson, Nancy K. Cummins, LaMoyne Y. Mason, Robert S. Harmon. Second row: Laura E. Ashcraft, Lois Campbell, Larry G. Folk, Tom H. Coffey, Tawfg Y. Chihade, Donna Davis, Jennifer Lowe. Third row: Michael O. Coffey, Raymond E. Herbert, Sponsor S. J Kim, Robert D. Davis, William C. Thorpe, Charles D. Lewis, Terry N. Tallent, Jairo I. Riano. Tom Coffey, president of CCUN, also serves as associate regional director and state director of the collegiate council. UN Delegates Sent by CCUN Two delegations of four students each represented Nationalist China and Czechoslovakia at the annual Model United Nations Assembly in February at Duke University. Each delegate was a representative to a U. N. committee, where discussion centered around major issues confronting the organization. CCUN is divided into regions throughout the United States. Eastern ' s chapter, located in the Middle South, serves as the Kentucky State Headquarters. Under the leadership of Tom Coffey, associate regional director and state director of the collegiate council, Eastern played an active role in local, state, and regional func- tions. Bottom . . E. Dolton, Dii Sponsor Dr. Harvey Lafu: □ rgaret B. Han mi Doggess, Charles Florek e, Terry C. Collis, Jim , Susan L. Caldv , ... „ ' Banion, ' Allan H. Corn - ■srly A. O ' Banion, Caro W. Farrington, " ' — u ' -— II. Third " Klick Klinick " Aids Photographers Tips on taking pictures were given to inter- ested students at the Photo Club ' s " Klick Klinick. " Problems concerning photography and snapshot reproduction were undertaken to further student interest and participation in this field. Club members captured the 1963 Home- coming parade and various school dances on film. Copies of pictures were later sold to provide revenue to cover club expenses and to pay for the group ' s spring picnic. The fully-equipped do Photo Club ables the students to the Y9 u Pat A. Schechte G. Crawford, Ja Betty Jean Hensley, Betsy Schwertfeger, Shirley Ann Gr es R. Bragg, Thomas H. Coffey, Con Robinson, Charles I Hellard, Jr., Joseph M. Dunn, Gordon J. Camuel, Francis J. Roberts, Wil Fagan, Susa Bratcher, C. K. Gaude, Spons ander. 5 ' . Longl, Jay Roberts pract Debaters Win Honors Alpha Zeta Kappa members earned high honors and recognition in debate both as a club and as individuals. At the Georgetown opener, the novice team placed first. In Bowling Green Tournament, Jay Roberts, competing against 131 orators from colleges in Wisconsin, Illinois, Tennessee, and Ken- tucky, won the speaker ' s trophy award. The club sponsored the Pioneer Invitational Tournament in the early spring and participated in several com- petitions, among them the Kentucky Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest at the University of Kentucky. Sigma Chi Mu Plans Music Programs Twelve Eastern coeds majoring in music compose the mem- bership of Sigma Chi Mu, national music honorary organi- zation, which presents various programs related to music and its appreciation. The club is responsible for the music played in Walnut Hall, in the Student Union Building, and for the songs played on the tower chimes on special occa- sions such as Christmas and Easter. Very important among the organization ' s activities are concerts and recitals, both student and faculty, given throughout the year. Such a recital was that of Miss Mary Lewis and Mr. Donald Hen- drickson, who sang vocal duets. Each year on awards day, Sigma Chi Mu recognizes its most outstanding senior member. Bottom row: Lynitte Turner, Shelley Saunders. Seconc loughby, Ruth Ann Erwin, Neva J. Montgomery. Third Barbara H. Bunch, Charolette M. Sharp, Nuna E. Hollo tona L. Wil- ah E. Sarles, during su nring Club meeting for future club projects Accountants Tour Local Businesses Prospective accountants inspected facilities and made con- tacts for future employment during their tours of Lexing- ton ' s I.B.M. plant and several accounting firms in the area. Speakers from Eastern ' s business department and local merchants acquainted Accounting Club members with their duties and obligations. Programs were designed to provide a forum for the discussion of topics related to the account- ing field and to establish a personal feeling of the high ethical standards the profession requires. Bottom row: W. A. Smith, John W. Artis, Gary Adkinson, Larry Wheeler, Benny Lester, Rick Laughlin, Wilburn Conner, Carl Garrett, Edmond Harris. Seed Joyce Burkhart, Peggy A. Swope, Judy K. Jordan, Doug Justice, Paul Maggard, David Heilman, Jim Thornberry, Carolyn Brown, Laura Nicholson, Sponsor Mcllvaine. Third row: Tom Smith, Harold Gray, Charles Burge, Michael Dye, John Engle, Tom Ginter, Jim Schwier, Tommy Bean, Ed Rhoades. Fourth re Richard Ramsey, Henry Lemance Bryant, Eddie Roberts, Thomas E. Smith, Robert Murphy, Frederick W. Allison, Richard C. Berry, James A. Montgomery, Jo Cottongim, James R. Walters. V 7jmM ■ ifl [Vm Bottom row: Barbara C. Balthaser, Marietta Scalf, Isabelle Brown, Cherly A. Godsey, Mynga Kennamer, Henrietta S. Nichols, Dianne M. Hendricks. Second row: Patricia L. Ormerod, Paula G. Bunton, Mary Ann York, Virginia Wheeler, Cheryl R. Keeney, Linda Huffman, Susan L. Fritts, Jane Todd. Third row: Sponsor Janet G. Hibbard, Dorothy N. Weiss, Elizabeth M. Merriam, Sharon E. Dones, Betsy D. Stafford, Connie E. Mullins, Hilda K. Whitaker. Kappa Delta Tau ' s Serve Campus Pat Ormerod leads the KD ' s in a discussion of their next project Serving as guides and hostesses for various functions, Kappa Delta Tau, a service organ- ization for women, played an important role in the College community. They assisted with Orientation Week, Band Day, and alumni, student council, and faculty banquets. The KD ' s helped freshmen plan their schedules, become familiar with the campus, and get acquainted with college life. KD ' s must be at least sophomores, have a 2.3 over-all grade standing, serve as a pledge for a semester, and be selected to membership by the club members. Key Boftoi Janice J. Huffman, Patricia L. Ormerod, Cheryl A. Godsey, Janni S. Vaughn, Cheryl R. Keeney, Pamela S. Oliver, Carol A. Shrader, Virginia C. Pumphrey, Martha A. Woods, Sandy L. Rogers C. Mayes, Judy D. Vickers, Brenda F. Works, Sally J. Conklin, Donna C. Christain, Paula L Jones, Sue C. Tussey, Barbar Darlene Hooker. Fourth row: Hilda K. Whitaker, Faye B. Racke, Sponsor Dorothy L. Kirkpatrick, Shirley M. Richardson, P Barbara A. Severs, Elizabeth M. Merriam, Faustine L. Scales, Patricia F. Taulbee, Sharon J. Foster. inon, Joyce I. Potter, Mary rd row: Nina F. Fackert, Joyce Whitaker, Kathy A. Colebrook, Popplewell, Norma S. Wagers, WRA Provides Women With Opportunities For Sports Competition More than 100 freshmen competed in the Women ' s Recreation Association sponsored " Rat Races, " a series of sporting events, which climaxed Freshman Orientation Week. Other activities of the year included intercollegiate competition between club members and neighboring colleges in such sports as field hockey and volleyball, and various social gatherings. The WRA strived to promote both intramural and inter- collegiate sports for women students. Field hockey, tennis, volleyball, bowling, and basketball, as well as individual sports, offered members the opportunity to develop desirable physical, mental, and social qualities while engaging in enjoyable recreation activities. Playing both on the intercollegiate and intramural level, WRA girls highlight the fall program with field hockey. SnHHHHHHH BH I Bottom row: Johnny W. Lequire, Chuck A. Nordstrom, John L. Coleman, Richard E. Lienhardt, James G. King, Dennis L. Reck, Tom Baechle, Richard Emmons, George R. Arn old, Ernie L. Hill, Jim B. Bird. Second row: James B. Mitchell, Paul D. Eads, Ronald R. Rogowski, James D. Trachsel, Glenn A. Riedel, Larry M. Whalen, Philip H. Sanzone, William J. Goedde, John E. Needham, Frank A. Guertin, Russ L. Adkins, Gene F. Petit. Third row: Todd A. Reynolds, Al J. Giancola. Ron E. Mendell, David J. Grim, George E. Proctor, Ken L. Kreutz, Larry Maddox, Philip Stoffey, Tom Stapleton, Richard Carr, Jerry Sanders, Jerry Olson, Dave Quick. " E " Club Recognizes " Dads " Fathers of Eastern ' s football players received recog- nition at the annual Dad ' s Day football game, which was sponsored by the " E " Club. Before the game, the Dads attended a luncheon and heard addresses by President Martin and the coaches. Sitting on the sidelines with placards bearing their son ' s numbers on their backs, these fathers enjoyed a perfect view of the game. Lettermen in any of Eastern ' s varsity sports who have maintained standards set by the National Col- legiate Athletic Association are eligible for member- ship in the " E " Club. Members ushered at all football and basketball games and sponsored the spring Maroon and White football game. Roy Davidson and Richard Car at Alumni Coliseum as one of the club ' s projects. Swimmers Present Spring Show Various facets of the art of synchronized swimming were displayed during the annual spring water show sponsored by Kappa Kap- pa Sigma. Organized in 1952, the group re- cruits its members from coeds interested in synchronized swimming who have a two- point standing and who have successfully completed the fall try-outs for the show. Bofrom row: Lynette Turner, Nan Dawson, Hana Lou Richardson, Janice J. Huffman, Marilynn Jackson, Bea Fraser. Second row: Karla Brown, E. Ann Howard, Carol T. McClanahan, Leslie A. Shaw, Lilly Moore, Linda Huffman, Mary Nash Ginn. Third row: Karen D. Marx, Sandy M. Underhill, Carol Skaggs, Sponsor Dorothy Kirkpatrick, Marda Dean Helton, Norma McKinney. Bottom row: Ronald E. Meece, Patricia A. Setser, Cheryl D. Buis, Rose; Second row: Doris J. Miller, Sylvia J. Estep, Arlene Cornett, Dorcas I L. Fritts, Jeanette G. Osborne, Marilyn G. Gill. Third row: Lida L Jon Marcy W. Cheney, Gaytha E. Barnett, Denton P. Ping, Phillip G. Jone K. Silvers, Kyle L. Reagan, Alvin E. Dodson, Clifton R. Appleby, Charles D. Mo r, Carol S. Mize, Judy K. Sears, Blanche E. Delk, Jerry W. Padgett, Curtis C. Wallace. Richardson, Priscilla E. Dalton, Rachael G. Tatum, Faustine L. Scales, A. Lynne Smith, Susan , Hugh N. Burkett, Linda L. Hansford, Doris L. Gilbert, James A. Ramsey, Marcus W. Nealey, Fourth row: Clyde R. Elinor, James C. Burkett, Richard G. Franklin, Hulen K. Wilson, John e, Dorvin D. Loveless, Harry B. Shadoan. Pulaski County Cops Homecoming Prize First prize in the beauty division of the homecoming parade was won by the Pulaski County float with the theme of " Thumbelina. " Key feature of the float was a flower blossom which required more than two weeks of napkin-stuffing. Broadcasting over radio stations WTLC and WSFC in Somer- set, the Pulaski countians promoted the interests of Eastern Kentucky State College through a regularly scheduled pro- gram. They followed up the work of this project with a dance for high school juniors and seniors. nning float. Floyd Countians Have Active Year Mr. Carl Woods, sponsor, led the Floyd County Club through a full year of activities including a Christmas party, the building of a float for Homecoming and expeditions to the members ' home high schools to extend knowledge of Eastern in their county. Traditional activity of the year was a picnic at Dewey Lake in Floyd County. Bottom row: Carolyn E. Crisp, Eddie C. Hunt, Ina Clara Harfield, Barbara Bolen, Everett L. Akers, Jr., Sponsor Carl V. Woods, Richard E. Allen, Sarah Elizabeth Jones, Sharon Gaye Branham, Sandra Warrix, Theresa Dermont. Second row: Sandy G. Click, Dianne Herald, Brenda F. Horn, Judy Woods, Jack Howard, John W. Shepherd, Roy Roberts, Susie Wells, Pat McCormick, Brenda Scalf, Donna Faye Hall, Mary Jo Shivel. Third row: George C. Mahan, Ronald D. Snodgross, Donald Cooley, Fred E. Meece, Donald Lalhoun, Rodney Keenon, Ronald Hager, Steve Dotson, Glenn Anderson, Gerald Jones, Don Blair. 1 J jilt i | ' 1 -» ' ■• i» r ' Wt P t • 4 4 V , Bo»o m m! John L Osborne, Robe, S. Horn.cn Daniel L f h 7- L T ve L rt B s 7« Hrtr tuW ' B erCorotT S LW ' ! Second row: Judy L. Price Coro P Wotk.n, Judy .C Jordjm CoroU L Co eh on Jon c. l . d " Hen rTo i 8 J ffe son Bl J kin, Tolnelo ' « S row: John k Todd, Michael D. Fos.er, J. Roger Jones, Vicki K. Byors, M. Wayne Nove, Ken LKreu " Ellen G. Rice, Brendo S. Shel.on, Loytnn Wilson, Joseph B. Sparks, Sandra E. Wilson, Mark K. Paysamo. Fayette Countians Set Main Goal As Eastern Promotion Through the Fayette County Club, Fayette countians promoted school spirit, served civic and welfare groups, and encouraged mem- bers to excel academically. During the year members visited high schools in Lexington and Fayette County and extended an invitation to seniors to visit Eastern ' s campus. The Fayette County float " Mary had a Little Lamb " final touches from two club ntmvj Franklin County club members are sho m hard at work stuffing napkins for their homec jming float Franklin County Club Builds Goodwill Franklin County students serve as ambassadors for Eastern in their home county. Each year club members visit the three county high schools and meet with prospective Eastern students, where they discuss the advantages of attending the College. One of the highlights of the year ' s activities was the presentation of an award to the Franklin County senior with the highest scholastic standing. In addition, the club sponsored a Christmas dance, entered a candidate for homecoming queen, and built a homecoming float. Bottom row: Larry R. Elli E. Rice, Mary Lee Bryan, Lynda Sherrard, Charles Parr, Anne ols, Wynne [ Swain, Dudla Betty F. Burnette, Jill B. Clark, Pctr in, Ann Howard, Gary Adkinson, Lilly M Scarlette Holbrook, Betty Redding. A. Tharpe, Betty D. Cox, Mary N. Ginn. Second row: I at Bogie. Third row: Tommy Penn, Kenneth R. Pike County Captures Float Prize Pike County ' s homecoming float captured first prize for originality in the 1963 Homecoming Parade. Using the theme of " Tom Sawyer, " club members combined their time and talents to create a bond between Pike County and the College. Members of the club greeted 1964 with a festive New Year ' s party in Pikeville. Bottom row: Timothy R. Justice, Dorotha L. Mullins, Connie Rowe, Brenda C. Green, Vickie L. Myers, Phyllis Kendrick, Bethel R. Belcher, Willa Rose Mullins, Helen Dougherty, Jacqueline Dado, Rosemary Justice. Second row: Sponsor Willard E. Swinford, Helen M. Hamilton, Mollie K. Rowe, M. Wynona Johnson, Willard Camp, Diana G. Crawford, Marlene Morris, Shirley L. McCoy, Jill Tackett, Sharon Phillips, Gregory Thurber. Tfiird row: Roger L. Morris, Tommy R. Brown, Ronald Eddie Tackett, James Brown, Donald Joe Coleman, Roger Slone, A. C. Potter, Tom Blankenship, Duran Bartley, Roger L. Kirby, Everet F. Johnson, Jr. 4 Velma SI: Bottom row: Henry Ann Sizemore, Janice Jo Smith, Isabelle Brown, Bonnie Robertson, Donna Sue Bowling, Oruolene Bishop, Beth Mills, Nancy Thomas, Velma Size- more, Janet Smith. Second row: Margurette J. Hall, Darlene Hooker, Juonita M. Racier, Wendell D. Campbell, Jerry Ledford, Douglas O ' Neil Arnett, Jack L. Allen, Joyce Ann Craft, Deanne Sowders, Sponsor Daisy B. French, Rachel M. Bishop. Third row. Charles E. Massey, Harvey E. Mills, Randall Dunigan, Carl B. White, Larry M. Elliott, Baxter Bledsoe, Carl Philpot, Ronald D. Powell, Delbert James Smith. Clay County Promotes Eastern Clay County students actively participated in Eastern ' s promotional campaign by visiting their county high schools and speaking to seniors about the opportunities and pro- grams at Eastern. The home of club sponsor, Mrs. Daisy B. French, was the scene of the annual Christmas party. In the spring members got together at McDowell Park for a weiner roast and an afternoon of fun and relaxation. I Christmas party for Clay countaii Bottom row: Connie J. Durham, Judy Carol Johnson, Virginia Gilliam. Second row: Elayne Nolan, Patricia Hart, Peggy Bn Third row: Eva K. Rogers, Charles W. Shepherd, Norma S. V Pat Schott, J. L. Hagmaier. vling, Wilma C. Johnson, Joyce Hiller, Fay Green, Sally Chesnut, Judy J. Weaver, Willa Mae Donna Hibbard, Jane Emily Hill, Brilla Philpot, Charlotte Jones, Mattie Mitchell, Willetta Cornett. rs, James W, Cottongim, Sponsor Jackson A. Taylor, Donald Johnson, Robert Jones, Eldon Depew, Laurel County Club Builds Float, Visits Schools Laurel countians prepared one of the thirty-three home- coming parade floats. The float, with its theme of " Once Upon a Time, " was ridden by queen candidate Donna Hibbard, a sophomore from London. Club members visited London school seniors and offered information to prospective freshmen. Nineteen Magoffin countians met on November 4 with Mr. D. J. Carty to organize the Magoffin County Club. Charter members pledged themselves to promote Eastern in the county by contacting Salyersville High School seniors. Club members enjoyed several parties at Mr. Carty ' s home. President of the newly-formed group is Tommy Frazier. Magoffin County Organizes Club Bottom row: Louetta Adams, Betty Lou Williams, Gary C. Arnett, Lila Montgomery, Linda Adams. Second row: Tom Frazier, Russell Williams, Avanell Arnett, Joyce Ann Cole, Jack Watson, Stella Arnett. Third row: Charles M. Prater, Sponsor D. J. Carty, Thomas J. Whitaker, Jesse J. Hale, Alvin Taulbee, Joseph H. Gardner, Larry L. Taulbee. 229 Bottom row: Ricky Tatum, Larry Cole, Richard Hite, Samuel Burgess, Joseph Garretson, Lon Durham, Joseph Bridges, Mickey Tatum, Fred Ballew. Second ray. Ronald Cosby, Robert Taylor, Melvin Sutphin, Samuel Irwin, Sponsor Bently J. Hilton, James Lykins, Doug Anglin, Robert Younger. Third row: Dave Bennett, Arthu Hardy, George Proctor, Carroll Sutton, Milo Dockham, Joseph Myers, Scotty Fulton, Daniel Robinson, Charles Sutton. H YMCA is Active During First Reorganized Year The reorganized Young Men ' s Christian Association led an active first year which commenced in the fall by the wel- coming of freshmen students to Eastern ' s campus. During the yuletide season the YMCA ushered at the " Hanging of the Greens " and, in conjunction with the YWCA, sponsored a Christmas party for underprivileged children at the Telford Community Center. Assisting with the Easter Sunrise Service comprised the main spring activity. As a part of a world-wide Christian movement which seeks to attract and help people of all religious faiths, the Eastern Chapter put forth an effort to inspire students to improve their individual moral lives and, by their example, the lives of fellow classmates. Local Ministers and Eastern stu- dents take part in the annual East- er Sunrise Services in the amphi- theater. Big Sisters Aid Freshmen Women Eastern ' s Young Women ' s Christian Association annually sponsors the " Big Sister " program to provide incoming freshmen with a friend during the first difficult weeks of college life. Before school began, these " Big Sisters " corresponded with their " Little Sisters " and gave helpful hints for their arrival on campus. They were assisted in planning schedules, and becoming familiar with the campus and college life. Other annual events sponsored by the YWCA were the " Hanging of the Greens " at Christmas time and the Easter Sunrise Service, in the amphitheater. Alii J. Hall, Ve L. Cunningham, Sus. Betty A. Alexander, Ruth G. Halcomb, Sharon K. Congleton. Second row: Quisenberry, Patsy S. Rice, Ann G. Scott, Linda S. Maggard, Norma Bent Houghaboo, Sondra A. Tudor, Margie A. New, Brenda S. Shelton, Linda Moss, Linda L. Lyons, Brenda S. English. ■ c Ma see, Betty J. Redding El za beth A Bagla n, Phyllis A Tirey , 1 inda G. Baker Jor nie L . Ha e, G!e nna S. Co nette, Brenda C. Crc cratt, Myrer o S. en nmgs Sa rah A Donr a F Hall, Peggy W. Cor ter , Karen s. Lilt s. Third rov v. Bre dc F. Horn , Jane L. Grov v, V ckie K Byors, No ncy G Dea, 3le ma A. Asbury, LaDon na S. P ice, Willie Bottom row: Lynette Turner, Shirley M. Keen, Scalf, Anne Hoffman, Phyllis Skelton, Carole Jackson, Lynn L. Graham, LaMoyne Y. Mason, Sharon S. Crum, Sue A. Allen, Shirley A. Ell Lucy A. Porter, Judy L. Sanderson, Ann R. Spencer, Arlen S. Taulbee, Sandy Eversole. Second row: Diana J. Myer Janet E. Bivens, Sharon L. Hulette, Claudia R. Thixton, Be s, Patricia A. Tharpe, Mary E. Simpson, Carolyn S. Ang, Cor lett, Eelin S. He ckwo th. Bo nie J. Sinfo d. Marietta Ran lona L . Dem are e, Cc rol T. McCIa lahan Judith A. E. =raser, Sadie B Sea, Sylvia E. Re msey. Third row: jrba ra A. ohnso n. Barba ra L. 1 nsko, J ean C . McGinnis, Bottom row: Virginia Ivie, Patricia Moore, Mary Dennis, Dolores Sher Gary McDaniel, Ted Edmonds, Al Westminster Gives Reception For New Students Westminster Fellowship welcomed new Eastern students in the fall with a faculty-student re- ception at the Presbyterian church, where acquaintances were made, refreshments served. Among the other activities held were three religious retreats, one in the fall and two in the spring, a Christmas party for all club members, and a Valentine party at the Telford Community Center. The organization is open to all Eastern students regardless of denomination. As an affiliate of the Presbyterian Synod of Kentucky, Westminster Fellowship inspires religious partic- ipation on campuses throughout the state. Fried chicken is the specialty as the club engages in a dinner meeting in the basement of the Presbyterian church in Richmond. Wesley Foundation members received important notices and articles of interest in their monthly publication, Focus. Co-editors Joyce McQueen and Max Lyles were responsible for co-ordination of material and printing of the bulletin. Club members made deputation trips to several churches where they gave devotionals and delivered messages in music. Offerings raised at these meetings were used to support statewide Methodist missions. Other activities for the year included providing nursery workers, Sunday School teachers for the local Methodist Church, and planning a retreat for May. Max Lyles and Joyce Fleckiger i plans for the monthly publicati Focus, which is sponsored by the ley Foundation. Wesleyans Publish Monthly Bulletin Bottom row: Lynette Turner, Marietta Scalf, Carolyn Hoag, Diane Foley, Sharon D. Leasor, Misha A. Williams. Second row: Bettie McDaniel, David K. Wagoner, William H. Strong, Betty A. Alexande T. Daniel, William O. Howard, Sponsor Ben V. Flora, Director Jan V. Lyles, Judy K. Caswell. . Kearney, Ethel W. Shields, Mynga Kennamer, Sandra Lovely, Linda L. LeVally, Barbara E. Head, Charles S. Stone, Anson L. Greeley, Ann G. Scott, Mary A. Wilson, Kenneth W. Joyce Ann McQueen, H. Ricky Tatum, Joseph M. Tatum. Third row: Danny W. Smith, Alger :s E. Wilson, John C. Emrich, Janet R. Williams, Andrew R. Hamon, Sandy M. Underhill, Max Bottom row: Vonda R. Strunk, Joan E. Williams, Sharon S. Crum, Eileen Tucker, Vicki Karen Merritt, Joyce Whitley, Ann Spencer, Emma S. Noland. Second row: Adviser Rev. John R. Talbot, Betsy W. Hamilton, Patricia Carol Cornelison, Larry W. Cole, Dwight B. Short, Richard Hite, Margene Hatch, Sherry Congleton, Robert S. Harmon. Third row: Margaret A. Garriott, Alma F. Nevels, Shirley Ann Green, Caroline Oakes, Anne Bean, Sandy Tudor, Sandy Banks, Jeanie Gail Ashe, Barbara Owens, Lois K. Scent. Fourth row: Eugene N. Barnes, Tom Henderson, Karen W. Flynn, Nancy G. Sea, Scotty D. Fulton, Andy Palmer, Lynn Hardy, Jean McClanahan, Robert J. Younger, Jerry Faulkner. DSF Provides Religious Inspiration Studying lesser-known religions of the world helped Disciple Student Fellowship members in the understanding of Chris- tianity and other theological philosophies. At Easter the annual Sacrificial Banquet was an inspiring devotional which com- memorated the Last Supper, and a spring retreat at Camp Wa-Kon-Da-Ho closed the year ' s activities. DSF ' ers enjoyed caroling to Madison County fam- ilies prior to Christmas vacation. Baptist Student Union Serves Humanitarian Functions Deaf language classes were conducted weekly at the Bap- tist Student Union by Miss Carolyn King, club president. Here, interested students learned how to work with the deaf in their home communities. Throughout the year, the BSU choir, directed by Charles Wells, presented programs in several out-of-town tours as well as in churches in the Richmond area. They were fea- tured on the program at the Kentucky Student Convention held at Georgetown College in October. During the Christmas season Baptist students sang carols at the homes of shut-ins and gave a party for the children at the Telford Community Center. Other activities included a welcome supper for freshmen, the annual Christmas Cof- fee, and the spring banquet. This year Eastern ' s BSU will be represented in the Summer Mission Program. Bottom row; Shirley J. Whitaker, Cheryl A. Godsey, Isabelle Brown, Jane C. Champion, Sandra Jo Orme, Vernon S. Wash, Dinah Lynn Perry, Ramona Schafer, Sylvia E. Ramsey, Cynthia A. Burer, Jewell Campbell. Second row: Mary L. Doyle, Delora S. Cook, Donna R. Gardner, Emily R. Cook, Judith C. Woods, Janice Keeton, Lois Ferguson, Sharon Voter, Carolyn King, Ada J. Brown, Jeanette Osborne. Third row; Bud L. Frazier, Sue Carol Spann, Kenton D. Moberly, Harry Oliver, Clara M. Thomas, Adviser Dwight K. Lyons, Homer D. Carter, Betty Joyce Redding, Virginia Snidow, Linda Gay, Beverly O ' Banion, Mary Lee Wigginton. Fourth row: Dora Ann Bowling, Howard C. Adams, Jr., James Robert Porter, Margie A. New, Donald B. Keoton, Jerald L. Chase, Sharon A. Co pe, Glenna A. Asbury, Robert E. Blankenship, Jeanette Sturgill, Barbara Caldwell. Bottom row: Edwin Nolan, Sally Santel, Dorothy Walker, Jackie Jefferson, Ann M. Pagan, Laura Furman, Peter Nowak, Gerrie Spenik, Elaine Grant, Sandra Neal, Cynthia Webb, Jere Roche. Second row: Adviser Father John J. McGuire, George Carter, James Sipple, Joseph Thomas, Charles Nordstrom, David Scully, Thomas Whelan, Gene Petit, Joseph Wobbekind, Anthony Gish, Thorn Kopacz, Gerald Adams, Charles Florek. Third row: Bill Phillips, Charles Skeen, William Wobbekind, J. Dan Campbell, Gerald Olson, Charles Phillips, Phillip Stoffey, Edward Fisk, Larry Whelen, Eddie Lameier, Jairo Riano, Ronald Rogowski. Bottom row: LaQuada Creech, Irene Cooney, Sharon Zimmerman, Patricia Ormerod, Nancy Lauterwasser, Kathe Stiles, Helen Fagan, Patricia Taulbee, Kitlas. Second row: Judi VonHolle, Marilyn Glynn, Gloria Baker, Elizabeth Baglon, Barbara Baker, Mary Dullaghan, Jeanne Wlodek, Frances Sherman Pellegnnon, Mary Hicks, Frances Schuler, Patti Paul. Third row: Letitia Midden, Mary Faraci, Rose Gardaffo, Martha Woods, Sharon Garrity, Nancy Heekii Lalley, Judy Sellers, Bernadette Gieszl, Susan Gaude, Kathy Kunkel. Newman Club Plans Center Concrete plans for the proposed New- man Center partially materialized this year. A select plot of land was purchased from the College and the Newmanites be- gan their campaign to solicit funds for construction of the modern building. Cath- olic alumni and former members of the Newman Club were contacted and a number of pledges were received. Pre-Lenten festivities featured the an- nual Mardi Gras Dance. The dance was open to the public and decorated with scenes typical of New Orleans at Mardi Gras time. dent Corky Choir Takes Annual Tour Eastern ' s choice members spent much of the early part of the school year preparing for the thirty-second annual presentation of Handel ' s oratorio, " The Messiah " . Under the guidance of director James Van Puersem, the annual program has become one of the outstanding performances in central Kentucky. Featured with the 250-voice chorus were Miss Lili Chookasian, contralto from the Metropolitan Opera; Mr. John McCollum, tenor from New York; Miss Mary Lewis, soprano, and Mr. Donald Henrickson, bass, both of the Eastern faculty. Presenting a program of top quality music in high schools throughout the state was the choir ' s major activity during the spring semester. Messiah practice required many evenings of work. Attent prerequisite for a presentation of this magnitude Bottom ro Terry Brya Henrietta Webster, [ Bob Lawro row: Bonn Danny Bla Mina Bree Disney, Lin Mam H. Re Patsy F. Wilson, Janie C. Combs, Sally Hargrove, Charlotte Davis, Pat Creech, Trena Tatum, Chart Stacy, Dwight Gatwood, Mike Sutton, Lana Combs, Priscilla Roberts, Marsha Bolton, Lois Odor, Janet Second row: Jane C. Champion, Gail S. Hammins, Sharon R. Compton, Phyllis A. Crask, C , Jan Douglas Fisher, Marcus W. Neeley, William Howard Parkey, Max Gayden Gideon, Jerry ryl Harrik, Ethel W. Shields, Margene Hatch, Virginia Eades, Mary Stinson, Patricia Carol Flyn Morris, Camilla Elaine Sasser, June Carol Bonny, Sue Etta Rhodus, Janet Martin, Elinda Ann Swinford, Robert M. Tomlinson, Wendell R. Hull, Marcus Owens, Amy Panish Jett, Myra Sue Shelley M. Saunders. Fourth row: Nuna E. Holloway, Betty J. Shepard, Carolyn J. Patrick, John C. Lantry, Jerald L. Chase, Keith Fletcher, Ed Bu Carol H. Becker, Evelyn W. Chap t, Ronald Davis, James Caywood, Ji Nichols, Karla Patricia Smith, Lynitte Turn :anette Osborne, Alice J. Hall, Douglas Pc ce, Sue Ellen Musser, Betty A. Alexander, G. Lemaster, Mono L. Willoughby, Donn ;mon, Vaughn Kirby, Gerald Henson, Ma ing, Helen Worrell, Sally A. Rose, Karen , . a T. Wallace, Kaye B. Triplett, Paula McMullin, Donald W. Goble, Daniel B. Robin sd, Su Dune Eli abeth A. Law, Tyrona Doneghy, Betty Joyce Redding, Leah Strehlow, Je ie Wells, Peterson, .rolyn J. Freeman, n. Third Wright, Durbin, Rena J. rke, Wil- Mitchell, Carol Gr Rebe Elv Lfl £ if 2Jrf±r h3)iP P ft @f fi£ ftft ■ wwwww xmm ' V VV- ' w T r rrr t ,, • • " " • . . •=+hl Marching Maroons Honor " Mr. K " Playing to a crowd of approximately 8,000 spec- tators, Eastern ' s Marching Maroons honored their director, Mr. Nick Koenigstein, with a special " Mr. K " Day program. The more than one hundred band members practiced at night to prepare the unexpected show. After the surprise performance, the band combined with over 4,000 high school musicians to present the annual Band Day show. Besides presenting several concerts in Hiram Brock Auditorium and in the outdoor band shell, the Concert Band played to various high schools throughout Kentucky. Drum major Robert Gi the Marching Maroons Lexington, led 23S ■ y Band members: F ufe-Gail Hamis, Angela Faye Hurley, Marsha Bolton, Margaret Hanson, Sarah Sarles, Mina Breeding, Carolyn Ang, Patricia Coleman. Oboe- Nuna Holloway, John Royse, Sharon Dickson. Eb C arinet-Betty Burnette. Ed C ari ' nef-Robert Lawrence, Garrett Tilford, Jay Harris, Jean McClanahan, Vickie Huneryager, Neva Montgomery, Selby Staples, Shelley Saunders, Karen Schrack, Doretha Stafford, Lynette Turner, Carolyn Turton, Penny Feltner, Patricia Schechter, Sondra Tudor, Ralph Moores, Virginia Eades, Gladys Crawford, Suzanne Dunavan, Janet Peterson, Judy Caswell, Susan Thompson, Irene Carpenter, Janie Combs, Harry Oliver, Diane Collett. Alio Clarinet-Jerry Mitchell, Phillip Ashcraft. Bass C arinef-Merle Jacobs, Larrell Miller. Contra-Bass C arinef-Deborah Murrell. Alio Saxophone-Patricia Breeze, Robert Begley, Danny Blakeman, Shirley Lacker. Tenor Saxophone-Jan Fisher, Michael Murphy, Vernon Wash. Baritone Soxo- phone-James Hutton. Basson-Michael Campbell, Barry Smith, Sue McCowan, Elaine Parsley, George Walker. Cornef-Trumpet-Arlie Noble, William Rauth, Robert Grissom, Thomas Swinney, Kenneth Martin, Karen Marx, William Parkey, Charles Spicer, David Cleveland, Marcus Owens, Charlotte Stevenson, Carl Banks, Charles Basham, Larry Moberly, Henry White, Wendell Hull, David Osborn, Gerrit DeJager, Fred Neufarth. French Horn-Dane Mitchell, John Shortt, Vaughn Kirby, Wal- lace Robbins, Michael Sutton, Anne Quarles, James Badgett, Bonnie Lemaster. Trombone— Dwight Garwood, Michael Haberer, Gary McDaniel, Donna Crutcher, Timothy Pennington, Cecil Salter, Betty Ratliff, Harold McLaren, Michael Cornelison, Luke Keith, llene Carpenter. Baritone-William Perkins, Paul Dotson, Robert Tomlinson, Daniel Williamson, Jerry Freeman, Gary Wilson, Judy Leach. Tuba-Jerry Kays, William Pinkerton, John Lantry, Eugene Blair, Robert Witt, Kenneth Crouch. String Bass-Mary Dennis, Daniel Witherspoon. Percussion-Gerald Henson, Gregory Heid, Richard Barber, George Van Hoose, Alice Hall, Phillip Jones, David Wagoner, Robert Lunsford. Tympani— James Stacy. 1963-64 Baton Corps-From left: Vicki Sue Cheek, Wiln She r, Judy Abner, drum major Gary Wilson, Sue Mores, Shirley Bryan, Peggy Kar. rvi " ■I i ■■ £■ ' ML ] ■ £i Orchestra members: First Vio in-Alon Staples, Ruth Erwin, Joseph Gatwood, Pat Gil man, Dorothy Janz, Connie Colyer, Dennis Prutsman, Kathy McGlasson. Viola— Em Louise Hinkebein, Jane Haaga, Kathy Dicken, William Reid, Susan Lovell, Lois Vicker Hurley. Oboe-Nuna Holloway, John Royse, Sharon Dickson. C arinet-Robert Lawn a I an, Martha Keister, Trudy Shearer. Second Wo in-Miriam Oppelt, Pat Cole- Cooke, Dan Robinson, Doug Stockton, Dee Cox, Charles Stoke. Ce lo- Doub e Bass-Lyle Wolfrom, Mary Dennis. F ure-Gail Hammis, Angela e, Garrett Tilford, Jay Harris. Basson-Mike Campbell, Sue McGowan, Parsley. Gatwood, Don: Drn— Phillip Kirby, Jan Crutcher, Mike Habe Badgett, Dane Mitche Tuba— Robert Tomlii John Shortt, Barbara Bunch. Trumpet-William Rauth, Kenn on. Timpani — James Stacey. Percussion— Jeff Nemens, Gerald Hi =th Martin, nson. t ' far, nbone— Dwight Doug Stockton. Orchestra Gives Nine Concerts in Two Days The 1963-64 Eastern Orchestra was the largest and most atcive in its history. In November the group made a two-day tour, playing nine concerts to a crowd numbering nearly 4,000. With an increased rehearsal schedule, the orchestra performed more difficult works at a higher level of performance, and during the spring a concert of con- temporary American music, a first at Eastern, was given. At this concert the premiere performance was given of " A Short Symphony " by Will Gay Bottje, composer at Southern Illinois University. Also heard were works of Ives and Barber. Dr. Robert Oppelt, conductor, directs the Final approval for editors of the Eastern Progress and the Milestone is given by the Board of Student Publications. Member- ship on the board consists of the Student Council president, the editors of the two award-winning publications and members of the administration. Applications for the chief editorial positions are reviewed by members of the board, and after careful consideration of the aspirants ' training, academic standing, and leadership quali- ties, selection is made. DONALD R. FELTNER Co-ordinator of Public Affairs and Director of Publications Publications Board Selects Editors Bottom row: Doug Whitlock, Mary Ann Nelson, Bob Vicke R. Martin. Mr. J. C. Powell. Sandra Nunnelley, Kenneth R. Miller. Second row: Mr. Don Feltner, Dr. Henry Martin, President Robert 241 GEORGE LYON College Photogrophe MIKE COERS Milestone Photographic Editor Photographers Have Important Role Pictures capture the excitement, expressions, and the many moods of the college campus and play a vital role in the production of Eastern ' s student publications. Mr. George Lyon was responsible for this phase of the college program but the work load necessitated many helpers. Mike Coers, Dick Craft, Alan Carroll, and Stanley Callihan are the unsung heroes who have given many hours of labor, much of which was monotonous and routine, in helping to make the 1963-64 student publications the successes they were. Their reward . . . self-satisfaction in seeing their finished photograph, taken at just the right time to capture the peak of a sports picture, the candid expression of a newly- crowned queen, or the natural beauty of the campus at the change of a season. RICHARD CRAFT Lab Technician STANLEY CALLIHAN Freshman Assistant ALAN CARROLL Progress Photographe MARY ANN NELSON Editor-in-Chief Working against the ever-present deadline, East- ern Progress staff members wrote copy and pre- pared layouts and photos for its weekly produc- tion. The usual routine included reviewing the previous issue to discover errors, planning the next week ' s edition, and assigning feature and news stories to staff writers. Every important event was expertly covered and interesting features on cam- pus personalities appeared regularly in the Prog- ress. From spotlighting the dedications of the Alumni Coliseum to publishing a special memorial issue in honor of the late President John F. Kennedy, the Progress attempted to maintain its position as one of the top-ranking college news- papers in the United States. Progress Staff Meets Weekly Deadlines DOUG WHITLOCK Managing Editor DOUG ANGLIN Editorial Cartoonist News Staff-Bottom row: Pamela Smith, Cheryl Roberts, Alice Sowder, Pamela Oliver, Pat Keller, Gay Danford, Charlotte Watters. Second Norris Miles, Allan Carroll, Marcus Neeley, Sandy Wilson, Gerald Maerz, Joseph Garretson. William Robinson, A story begins with an inte A Story Is Written and Read is written and polished . . . and goes to the printer. The finished product is eagerly grabbed. EVERY FRIDAY, c0vSttRir PflOC t TAKE ONEf KENNETH R. MILLER Editor-in-Chief With the cooperation of many students and faculty and the equipment of photography, typography, imagination, and perseverence, the yearbook staff created the largest Mile- stone in Eastern ' s history. Editors within the book divisions helped select the perfect verbs. Members searched files for the right pictures, and layouts were redrawn countlss times. Tempers were sometimes short from the multitudinous tasks, but pride, earnestness, and a sense of accomplishment spurred the loyal to seek new presentations, requisition endless pictures, and change approaches if the first at- tempts were inadequate. The additional pages and re- vamped style necessitated much work, but that was the price of a $30,000-plus publication. The reward came after the final copy, layouts, and photographs were delivered to the publisher, the last proofs checked and assurance was given that the books would be delivered on schedule. Staff Creates Eastern ' s Largest Milestone ROBERT LEIGH Einess Manage SANDRA NUNNELLEY Associate Editor Milestone Staff-Boffom row: Shirley M. Keen, Linda L. Bradley, Pat A. Shadoan, Elizabeth A. Baglan, Connie K. Miller, Judith A. Jackson, Joan E. Williams, Mary Jo Rudd. Second row: Myrena E. Jennings, Mary E. Simpson, Barbara A. Allsmiller, Mary V. Slattery, Carolyn M. Brown, Sharon J. Foster, Diane Davis, Donna Davis, Judith A. Mensak. Third row: Kenneth W. McDaniel, Brenda S. Shelton, Judy M. Rosser, Ronald W. McCormick, James G. Booten, Doug Anglin, Marvin Swinford, Vickie Byars, Merle Casada, Jane Haughaboo. Many Students Needed to Produce 1964 Milestone The number of hours required to complete the copy for the Milestone was, in itself, tremendous, but many more hours were needed for layouts, pictures, and continual planning. Assistant Section Editors-Bottom row: Phyllis Skelton, Kern Manion, Caro Sandy. Second row: Karen S. Liles, Sandra L. Neal. Third row: Sue C. Hord Working the class-portrait table and assigning specific picture numbers to over 4,700 students comprises the first major task of the 1 W estone staff in the fa Arlene Calico, co-editor of the 1963 Milestone, presents Mrs. Martin the traditional first copy of the medalist-rated yearbook at the annual Milestone banquet last spring. The ' 63 book was Eastern ' s most highly-awarded yearbook. Behind the shined buttons, immaculate uniforms, and polished performance of army organization is a rugged course of inspections and drills. Background to this prep- aration for national defense must be the study of weap- ons and small-unit tactics, courses included in the two- year program required of freshmen and sophomores. Many outstanding cadets choose to seek the rank of commission that follows advanced study and graduation. MILITARY Military Science Corps Has Tripled Since 1960 The Reserve Officers Training Corps has more than tripled since Colonel Joe M. Sanders took command in 1960 and now has over 1,300 cadets. Divided into two courses— the first two years being mandatory and the second two years for advanced students interested in an army career— the program has such varied fields as counter-guerilla training, flight training, and normal combat infantry training. The primary mission of the ROTC is to produce junior officers for all components of the United States Army. A vital secondary role is to impart citizenship, develop leadership potential and to stimulate and motivate the student for future useful services in behalf of the nation in whatever profession he chooses. tal part of the training the cadets receive both on the campus Cadets practice " dry firing ition for qualification fliring. Standing at rigid attention, these their company commander at the I Eastern Cadets Tops At Summer Camp Eastern ' s ROTC cadets returned from six weeks of summer camp training at Ft. Bragg, North Caro- lina, rated as the top group that participated. The camp training, required of all senior division cadets between their third and fourth years, con- sisted of practical applications gained in the class- room and development of leadership potential. While at the camp, the cadets were given rigid army training in various aspects of combat. They studied day and night patrolling, field fortifica- tions, communications, camouflage, physical train- ing, basic squad tactics, and chemical, biological and radiological warfare. The cadets also partici- pated in hand-to-hand combat, drills, parades and ceremonies, leadership reaction tests and para- chute jumping. COLONEL JOE M. SANDERS Head, Military Science Officer Cadre Charm and beauty are displayed by the corps sponsors as Major General Costello greets them on his inspection tour of the military science department. From eft: Captain John Pipkin, Captain Dan McClendon, Capta in Donald Jordan (deceased November 29, 1963), Major John Simpson, Major Virgil Hudnall, Colonel Joe M. Sanders, Major David Holliday, Captain Roy Sims, Captain Glen O ' quin, Captain Robert Farris, Captain John Shorp. ijSW NCO Cadre From hit: Sp 5 Edwin Claycamp, SFC Sim Ste Hebb, S Sgt. Fredrick Mynatt. on, SFC Virl Auterson, M Sgt. Richard Olguin, M Sgt. Linvel Ray, Sgt. Phillip The Pershing Rifles drill team prepares to perform during the halftime ceremonies of the Eastern-Youngstown football game. Military Day Gives Sorrowful Tribute To John F. Kennedy Eastern ' s third annual Military Day was dedicated to the late President of the United States, John Fitzgerald Kennedy, who was assassinated on the previous day, November 22nd. With an atmosphere of deep sorrow, 1,500 cadets paraded down Lancaster Avenue and Main Street, and passed before a reviewing stand composed of President Martin R. Martin, Colonel Joe M. Sanders, County Judge Coy, and other dignitaries. During the pre-game ceremonies of the Eastern- Youngstown football game, the entire brigade marched onto the field and paid a final farewell to the late President. ; of the many ROTC companies pass before reviewing stand during the Military Day ade. Mike Campbell prepa SSSS SS! From The First Day as a Freshman All able-bodied freshmen, under college regulations, are faced with the compulsory ROTC program. During the basic course, which consists of two years, the student is intro- duced to the army through the study of army organization, tactics, map reading, fundamentals of rifle shooting, and military history. Once accepted into the advanced course, which is initially voluntary, the cadet continues his military education, not only on the campus, but also at summer camp, where he puts to practical use the knowledge he has gained in the classroom. Upon successful completion of the program the cadet is commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Regular Army or the Army Reserve. Sgt. Auterson fits a f onel Joe M. Sonde ek, giving them per addresses the ent ROTC infor freshman boys dur 3 1 S 1 u Sophomore cadets are instructed in map reading, a rounded student ' s education, by Captain John Sharp. ' ital part of attle formations are an integral part of the tactics program for sophomore students as displayed by this squad running through its dr - y. Mass formations and small unit drills are practiced during the regular corps period. To Graduation as a Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Gary Maynard brigade sponsor Gloria Elliott. his gold bar s fr, ROTC cadets prepare to practice parachute drill by falling from the jump tower during summer camp. Waiting for the stands with rifles at ' Rigorous inspections are a " mus from Battalion Headquarters at battalion commander, conducts Pershing Rifles pledge liversity of Dayton, Majo of the biannual compa Pershing Rifles Cop High Honors On December 14, the Pershing Rifle drill team ventured to Cincinnati to engage in two separate drill meets, one being the Xavier Invitational Drill Meet and the other the Battalion Drill Meet. With six universities attending the Battalion Drill Meet, the PR ' s took first place in both the straight platoon drill and exhibition drill. The Xavier Invitational Drill Meet featured much tougher competition, among which included the Universities of Kentucky, Cincinnati, Dayton, and Akron. But the drillers from Eastern, u nder the commands of First Lieutenant Mike Stull and First Lieutenant Jeff Bowman, walked off with first place in the straight platoon drill and third place in the exhibition drill. Members of the staff present to President Martin the trophies won by the dr teams in the Second Battalion and Xavier fall competitive meets. The Pershing Rifles Exhibition Drill Team shows smart style as it marched onto the floor of the Ohio National Guard Armory in Cincinnati, where they competed the Xavier University Invitational Drill Meet. PR Pledges Lead Rugged First Semester As part of the Pershing Rifles initiation of pledges, a daily drill practic held on the coliseum parking lot. PR pledges clean up the Lancaster House yard as one of their many activit Rangers Undergo Extensive Training On a trip to Fort Benning, Ge helicopter. oup of Rangers get the " feel " of an Two years ago the Counterguerrilla Raider Company was established in order that the military science student could attain practical knowledge in hand-to-hand combat, patrol formation, bayonet drill, methods of survival, and com- munications, with a secondary function being a physical training program. Membership is open to all military sci- ence students who have reached the level of second semes- ter freshmen and have maintained a 2.2 academic stand- ing and a 2.6 standing in military science. Black and green berets distinguish the Raider cadets from the rest of the corps. as just one of the units that inspection tour of Eastern. ed by 1 17 ' t ; I , - Ki r— , Flight Training Is Integral Part of ROTC Cadet Steve Dotson a practice flight. Dntrol tower prior to taking off conjunction with the military science department, a flight training program was instituted for highly qualified advanced military science students who are interested in flying as a career. Training of the cadets takes place at Blue Grass Field in Lexington, through the Bohmer Flying Service, which is affiliated with and approved by the United States Government. The cadet, upon successfully completing 75 hours of training while in college, becomes eligible to take an examination for his civilian pilot ' s license. The cadet also must apply for aviation assignment in the Regular Army or Army Reserve. Captain Larry Cole, company commander, leads Company " A " in the Military Day parade Parades, Reviews Provide Colorful Highlights Approximately 1,300 cadets form by companies for the annual Military Day Parade. Brigade Commander Jack Hibbard and Colonel Joe Sanders accompany Major General Costello in his inspection of the ROTC brigade. Field Training Exercises Develop Combat Skills With the cooperation of the College and the Blue Grass Army Depot, the military science department holds annual field training exercises that enable the cadets to put to practical use the knowledge they have learned in the classroom. By camping in the field for a weekend they can see and live army life, while attaining practical experience that will be beneficial to the cadet when he receives his army commission. and surprise are vitally important to insure a successful attack, as cadets learn Cadet Major Donald Estes gives instructions on the proper techniques of the squad in defense. : - -. ' V ' Oir Sgt. Mynatt lights the field stove that will provide a warm meal for the hungry cadets returning from a field exercise. Practical application of what is learned in the classroom is demonstrated by cadet Sidney Johnson as he uses the standard field radio on an exercise at the Blue Grass Army Depot. Honored Position Held by Color Guard Cadets Mike Stall, Tom Roark, Alan Maynard, and Sidney Johnson stand at parade rest while waiting for the Home- coming Parade to begin. The color guard stands at rigid attention as the na Eastern football game. nal anthem is played prior to The members of the Semper Fidelis Society cadet James Hughes prior to a training prog Cadet Officers Club gged inspection fron Semper Fidelis Newest Military Organization One of two new military organizations on campus, Semper Fidelis was established in order to present the Marine Offi- cers Training Program to all interested students. To qualify for the program the student must pass a physical examination and actually take the Marine Corps oath. He is then obligated to spend two six-week periods in summer camp at Quantico, Virginia, where he learns the essentials of good leadership. When the candidate has finished these requirements he is com- missioned a second lieutenant in the U. S. Marine Corps. Semper Fidelis cadets connaissance patrol. fing before undertaking a daylight The newest officers of the Cadet Officers Clob, Robert Thomas, Jack Hibbard, and James Houston, are sworn in by Captain John Pipkin. Corps Nucleus Centers in Brigade Staff A nucleus around which the cadet corps revolves is filled by the brigade staff. All planning and coordination for the corps originates within the brigade headquarters, with its ultimate success being a reflection upon the Corps Com- mander, his staff, and the two interrelated battalion staffs, without which success would be impossible. First Battalion Staff Sgt. ' Major Jeff Bo Captain Larry Cole Captain Larry Goodwin Captain Mike Leathermon Lt. Colonel Richard Berry Major Donald Estes Second Battalion Staff Captain Henry White Captain Gene Rice Captain Larry Ellison Major John Holland Lt. Col. Robert Thomas Captain Gary Gibson Captain Ray Welch Captain Ernest Rector Captain Claude Paul The Brigade forms by companies prior to the game with Youngstown University on Military Day. First Sergeant Jim Donovan and Platoon Sergeant Paul Rucker prepare an attendo statement of their company for the Battalion Sergeant Major. Major General Costello puts newly-promoted Sgt. Sim Steve ant first class stripe; Colonel Sanders looks on. V J£ f 3 :.- -. ' Varsity Rifle Team-From left: Gary Prathe S. Sgt. Fred Mynatt. Cornett, Wade Evans, Edward SchafFer, Samuel Fritz, David Spratt, Jerry Racke ches Sgt. Phillip Hebb, Sgt. Phillip Hebb instructs Cadet Gary Profiler in the prope relaxation while firing from the standing position. ethod to gain Rifle Team Moves To New Range Keeping in stride with Eastern ' s rapid growth, the old Jouvre Range was completely renovated and equipped with modern firing range facilities to accommodate the increasing military science department and especially the rifle teams. Eager to duplicate their Kentucky League championship, the rifle team is taking full advantage of the new range. The new Jouvre Range, home of the defending Kentucky League cham- pions, is the best equipped range of its type in the state, having both modern heating and lighting systems as well as more firing positions than any other state school. Cadets for DMS Chosen on Leadership ITP ' f F Through their leadership in the ROTC program, fo Col. Richard Berry, received the DMS award. eniors. Cadet Col. Jack Hibbard, Cadet Lt. Col. Robert Thomas, Cadet Major James Houston, and Cadet Lt. Mrs. Virginia Eversole shows cadet clerk-typist Edward Gooch the proper form for a military letter. Presented annually to those outstanding seniors in the military science program, the Distinguished Military Stu- dent award is the highest honor accorded an ROTC cadet. To be eligible for a DMS, the corps member must meet the requirements of having high leadership potential and an academic standing in the upper third of the class. Cadet James Houston instructs the company guidon b. the guidon during corps period. Intercollegiate and intramural sports provide students with facilities for maintaining healthy bodies and a necessary relaxation from study rigors. For both men and women, the gamut of activities includes indoor and outdoor, spring and winter sports. Employed as such, the physical output becomes also a social discipline as organizations battle for bowling titles and Maroon teams compete with other college and university squads. ATHLETICS Eastern ' s football Maroons, defending co-champions of the Ohio Valley Conference, won only the first and last games of a disappointing grid season— Glenn Presnell ' s last as head coach. Roy Kidd, Eastern ' s backfield coach and ex-Maroon Little All-American quarterback, was named to succeed his former football tutor at the close of the season. Presnell, the Nebraska All-American and all-pro halfback, was appointed as Eastern ' s first full-time director of athletics after he announced his resignation. The popular Presnell has coached at Eastern since 1947, serving as backfield coach until 1954 when he was named head mentor. His first team went undefeated and played in the Tangerine Bowl in a game that is still called the greatest in the Bowl history. Kidd, Kentucky ' s high school coach of the year in 1961, guided Madison High School to a 54-10-1 record in six seasons, including a 27-game winning streak and a string of 14 unscored-upon games. He was a graduate aid at Eastern and backfield coach at both Morehead and East- ern. Although the Maroons established a new record in 1963 for most consecutive losses by dropping eight in a row, finishing with a 2-8-0 record, the young charges rose to the occasion in the final game to give their coach a rousing send-off by walloping Youngstown 34-14. Often during the frustrating season the Maroons came close only to lose late in the game. Even so, the largest crowds ever watched the Eastern gladiators as neary 25,000 fans attended the four Hanger Stadium contests. Coach Presnell and his sue field in an early season gar, Roy Kidd, study together the action on the Maroons Win Only First and Last Of Glenn Presnell ' s Final Season fjggs ff L it ■ ond Mrs. receive one of tH. gifts bestowed upon th former head mentor du ing halftime ceremonie ny With bowed head, th. acclaim of the entire school Todd Reynolds, an injured Maroon gridder, Co-captain of the 1963 Maroons, shows his appreciation for the time and effort Frank Guertin, gives the farewell devoted to him by the outgoing coach. address of the players to Presnell. Fumbles, like this one by Ron Mendell, cost the hapless football- ers more than one victory. Maroons Spill Austin Peay, Bow to Murray And Findlay EASTERN 14 AUSTIN PEAY EASTERN MURRAY 20 Defending their co-championship of the Ohio Valley Con- ference, the Eastern Maroons opened the 1963 campaign by overwhelming the OVC newcomer, Austin Peay, 14-0 before a capacity crowd at Hanger Stadium. The Governor defense was startled by the Maroons ' sticking to the ground in scoring first and fourth quarter touchdowns. The first tally was Eastern ' s 52-yard drive climaxed by Herbie Conley ' s two-yard plunge for the score. In the last period, sophomore quarterback, Larry Marmie, who led all rushers with 90 yards, broke through the hap- less Governor defense for a five-yard touchdown run. A frustrated band of Maroons found Fiorvanti Company too strong offensively and defensively and were handed their second consecutive defeat, 20-0. Statistics clearly show the difference in the lopsided score. The Thoroughbreds amassed 310 yards to the Ma- roons ' unspectacular 135 and the rampaging Murray eleven collected 23 first downs to Eastern ' s seven. The Maroons ' scoring chances died quickly on a fumble and two pass interceptions by Murray ' s alert defense. Easter as the students and adult fans aren ' t the only one ■ youngsters thrill to the action " free of charge " . enjoy Mar EASTERN 7 FINDLAY 28 Invading the Buckeye territory, the Maroons were stopped cold by a stubborn Findlay College defense and the Oiler ' s " blitzkrieg backfield " , which amassed 361 yards to humil- iate Eastern 28-7. In the first half, the Maroons dented the scoreboard first on a 71 -yard touchdown march and surprisingly led at halftime, 7-6. Then, the enemy went into high gear and exploded for three touchdowns the second half to end any Maroon hopes of revival. Dave Throbe, the Oiler ' s greased lightning halfback, compiled a fantastic 227 yards —scoring twice on 80 and 60 yard sprints, to lead the massacre on Eastern. Findlay ' s hard-boiled defense held Eastern ' s runners to a skimpy 172 yards. ■ Eastern ' s cheerleaders bring out a loud roar from 8,000 fans as they lead the Maroons onto the field In their encounter with Middle Tenn EASTERN 28 MIDDLE TENN. 33 EASTERN 1 2 EAST TENN. 35 Eight thousand fans, including 4,000 high school band members, watched the determined Maroons and pre- season OVC favorite, Middle Tennessee, " trade " touch- downs for 60 minutes but the visiting Blue Raiders came out the best, 33-28. Eastern, capitalizing on Raider fumbles, was led by Field general, Larry Marmie and Bill Gaines, who together compiled 142 yards in the air. Victory was in the air for the high-strung Maroons as they led 20-7 late in the first half, but a powerful Ten- nessee offensive machine engineered three touchdowns in the second half to disappoint an optimistic crowd. With nowhere to go, halfback Fred Malins nessee defender after a short gain. aught by Middle Ten- Injury-hampered Eastern fell as easy prey to East Tennes- see as the Buccaneers handed the Maroons their unwanted 4th straight defeat, 35-12, in Johnson City. While the Maroons ' defensive backs, Bill Goedde, Paul Eads, and Herbie Conley, sat on the bench with injuries, Coach Pres- nell was pressed into using freshmen in the backfield. East Tennessee ' s Little All-American quarterback, Jim Baker, capitalized on Eastern ' s inexperienced defense and went to the air fori 82 yards— that, being the Maroons downfall. Richie Emmons and Larry Marmie provided the scoring punch for the Maroons. Emmons was the big factor in a Maroon 65-yard drive in the second quarter and Marmie sprinted 9 yards for a tally in the fourth. To add to Eastern ' s miseries, sophomore quarterback sensation, Bill Gaines, was lost for the remainder of the season when he broke his ankle in the third quarter. EASTERN 3 TAMPA 7 With hopes of their second straight upset over the power- ful Tampa eleven, Eastern held a slim 3-0 lead until the third quarter when Tampa tallied for the winning score. With several Eastern injury-plagued regulars remaining in Kentucky, the strong-willed Maroons maintained a stout defense and led for two quarters on the strength of Tom Stapleton ' s 28 yard field goal in the first quarter. On the verge of victory, Tampa ' s John Perry intercepted a Marmie pass, setting up the winning TD. Undaunted in defeat, the Maroons pushed deep in Tampa territory on two drives in the last quarter, but a stubborn Florida defense killed any hopes. Western, Tennessee Tech Upend Maroons WESTERN 29 EASTERN 6 An inspired Maroon defense (jeld down a big, powerful Western squad the first half, but wore out the second half as the undefeated Hilltoppers romped 29-6 before 8,000 cold but spirited Homecoming fans. Presnell ' s determined eleven practically stopped the high-scoring Hilltoppers cold in the first half, allowing only 88 yards and one touchdown, but ran out of steam in the second half as the big men of Western— the Burt Brothers, Sharon Miller, and Sam Clark— provided the scoring punch to subdue the hapless Maroons. Eastern ' s lone tally was a 20-yard pass from quarter- back Gene Van Hoose to end Buddy Pfaadf in the fourth quarter. The Homecoming loss was the sixth in a row, a school record. TENN. TECH 21 EASTERN 19 Victory-starved and upset-minded, the Eastern Maroons struggled in vain against Tennessee Tech ' s hard-nosed band of Golden Eagles to fall on the short end 21-19. Adding to two costly fumbles, the Maroons were un- able to make those crucial points after touchdowns, thus hindering Eastern ' s scoring efforts. In losing, quarterback Larry Marmie engineered East- ern ' s scoring attack with his running and passing. For the game, the sophomore signal-caller scampered 76 yards rushing and passed for another 97, one a thunderous 52 Ron Mendell scon yarder to freshman end Buddy Pfaadt. Fred Malin s- Hilltopper defense eyes quarterback Larry Marmie as he cocks to pass to end Jack Schulte (82). lig TD fo sted by Richard Carr and f 1 o J ' ■ ' ■ ' -■ " ■ ••■• " - t 4 Fumbles Cost Maroons Victory At Morehead; Win Over Youngstown Ends Losing Streak Proud " dads " watch the overwhelm Youngstown during the ol Dads Day B iV R3 ' f It III 1 jf 111 MOREHEAD 6 EASTERN " Fumble, fumble, who ' s got the fumble? " , seemed to be the question of the day at Morehead as the Maroons bobbled the pigskin six times with the Eagles taking the advantages, winning 6-0 in the annual Hawg Rifle duel. Fumbling three times in each half, the alert Eagles took one of the miscues and scored the lone tally of the after- noon in the second half. Morehead fans shuttered at Eastern ' s long, ball-control- ling drives on several occasions, but when the bulldozing Maroons would come within TD range, that butter-fingered disaster would strike again. Ironically, although Eastern never galloped over the goal line, they piled up a massive 224 yards. The loss stretched Eastern ' s losing streak to eight games, longest in the school ' s history. EASTERN 34 YOUNGSTOWN 14 Eastern appeared to have new blood and literally trampled favored Youngstown University on a sloppy gridiron, 34- 14. It also snapped Eastern ' s humiliating eight-game losing streak. Coach Glenn Presnell also coached his last football game at Eastern. Assistant coach Roy Kidd will take over the helm next season. The Maroons proved to be excellent " mudders " in bril- liantly plowing through the cold, soggy turf to five touch- downs. Highlights of the holiday were freshman Pete Still ' s dynamic 70 yard scoring dash and Marmie ' s 40 yard touchdown toss to end Dave Neff. It was also Dad ' s Day, Cheerleader ' s Day, and ROTC Day. Co-captain Frank Guertin and another Maroon scramble for a loose pigskin as the crowd shows their anticipation in the Maroon ' s last home game. «MAZL . 1963 FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD EASTERN OPPONENT 14 Austin Peay 7 Findlay College 28 Murray State 20 28 Middle Tennessee 33 12 East Tennessee 35 3 Tampa University 7 6 Western 29 19 Tennessee Tech 21 Morehead State 6 34 Youngstown University 14 Guard Glen waits on th with Middle Re Ten ide de aptly expresses the Maroon s ine for the offensive team to ason as he dejectedly re-enter the encounter Assistant coach Roy Kidd explains to end Richard Carr what he should do to break up an opponent ' s rally. Maroons Wear Face Of Disappointing Season Injuries like the factor in the Ma one inflicted upon Todd Reynolds proved to be a deterlmental ■on ' s poor showing. The 1963-64 Maroons of Eastern Kentucky State College almost walked away with the Ohio Valley Conference crown against the pre-season prophecies of the experts, but inexperience was probably the deciding factor in mid- season breakdown and Eastern had to settle for second place behind Murray. The Maroons, with only two seniors on the fourteen-man squad, polished off perennial power- house Louisville and posted a surprising lop-sided victory over Syracuse University, in marching to a glossy 9-2 mark by mid-January. But because of a team studded with sopho- mores and juniors, the Maroons felt the absense of experi- ence and went on a frustrating downhill skid, winning only three of the next ten games. Other conference teams took advantage of this reversal of form and left Eastern in its own dust. Eastern made a remarkable comeback by post- ing impressive triumphs in their last three games over Morehead and Western, on the road, and East Tennessee at home, but Murray had already clinched the OVC title. Sophomore Eddie Bodkin ' s seasonal performances ac- credited him with ALL-OVC honors while senior teammate Herman Smith made honorable mention, along with Junior Bob Tolan. Eastern mentor, Coach Jir specific instructions to atten huddle. Baechtold, gives ve players in the Maroons Win Last Three for Second Place in OVC; Mid-Season Losing Skid Costs Eastern Loop Title Eastern basketball history begins before 6,500 fans as the Mo engage the Cardinals from Loui: the dedicatory Louisville Falls In Dedication Game After an overwhelming victory over Campbellsville College at Danville, coach Baechtold ' s Eastern Maroons thrilled a capacity crowd of 6,500 fans by upsetting the highly-re- garded Louisville Cardinals 78-65 in the dedication game of Eastern ' s massive Alumni Coliseum. Governor-elect " Ned " Breathitt gave the halftime dedication speech for the three-million-dollar structure. Still feeling the humiliating sting of the Cardinals ' thump- ing of the Eastern quintet in the last game played in the Weaver Health Building last year, the young, but spunky Maroons easily controlled the contest throughout with ag- gressive ball handling and domination of the boards. Al- though senior Herman Smith led the Eastern attack with 20 points, Bob Tolan, 6-8, 240-pound junior snared 23 rebounds, collected 14 points, and blocked many Redbird shots. Hot-shooting Henry Finkel led his undefeated Dayton Flyers with 32 points in cooling off an upstarted band of Maroons 85-73 for their first defeat of the season and the first in Alumni Coliseum. The contest was evenly matched until the young Maroons finally gave out to a more experi- enced Flyer squad. Sophomore sensation Eddie Bodkin led the Maroons with 17 points. Eastern picked up its third victory of the season, but almost settled for a humiliating loss, in defeating Marshall 85-73. The Maroons held a comfortable 25-point lead over the Big Green, but the tide soon turned. The West Vir- ginians outclassed Eastern in the second half and it took a stout band of Maroons to starve out their hot rally. Junior Dennis Bradley led Eastern scorers with 25 points. finds the going a little c k by a Cardinal defende he attempts Dennis Bradley out-jumps two Marshall defenders to tip in Le Lemos ' s shot as the Maroons win their fourth game 85-73. £% Big 6-8 Bob Tolan gets position for a rebound that wasn ' t needed as the Eastern quintet outclassed OVC newcomer Austin Peay 69-60 in an overtime thriller. Jerry Bisbey picks ALL-OVC Jim Jennings of Mum the base line in the Maroons ' conquest of the 1964 Eddie Bodkin drives ence champions 67-63. Maroons Grab Watauga Invitational Title A two-game New York road trip saw the Maroons defeat favored Syracuse 90-72 and then suffer their second loss of the young season at the hands of nationally ranked St. Bonaventure 87-63. A season ' s high of 26 points was scored by Herman Smith in the Syracuse contest while Dennis Bradley held All-American Fred Crawford of St. Bonaventure 15 points below his average. In winning the mythical Watauga Invitational title, the 4-2 record holders edged William and Mary 61-55 and followed up with a 77-62 clubbing of Richmond University the following night. The fast-moving quintet returned to Alumni Coliseum sporting a 6-2 record and an eagerness to begin OVC competition. Beginning OVC play with four straight games, the Eastern basketballers started the New Year off by over- powering Ed Diddle ' s quintet from Western 70-65. In win- ning their first OVC encounter, the Maroons had difficulty in cooling off a red-hot Hilltopper, senior Darel Carrier, who amassed 38 markers in his team ' s losing effort. Eastern again used their towering height in dominating the boards, grabbing 65 rebounds to the Hilltoppers ' 39. Austin Peay gave the erratic Maroons a run for their money before bowing in an overtime thriller 69-60. Poor floor play by Eastern was enough to allow the conference newcomers to knot the score at the end of regulation play. As in previous games, the Maroons out-rebounded the opposition for their eighth victory in ten outings. Against the odds and the experts, the inexperienced Maroons tackled a veteran Murray squad, pre-season picks to capture the OVC crown, and squeaked by the Through- obreds 67-63. Herman Smith fattened Eastern ' s conference bulge to a 3-0 mark with his last-minute ball-hawking and team-high total of 21 points. The high-flying Maroons were now strutting with a 9-2 overall worksheet. East Tennessee took some of the spotlight from the basketballers in taking an overtime thriller in Johnson City 85-83. Eastern played superb ball throughout the hot- handed battle, but East Tennessee also had their eyes on the OVC title. Eddie Bodkin was the big gun in the Maroon attack as he scored 21 points. This game proved to be a big turning point in the Maroon bid for the OVC crown as the quintet lost six of their next seven outings, and, along with this losing skein, the OVC title was lost. The Eastern statistic Eastern encounters. atches with anticipation during of the many hectic Baechtold ' s Quintet Hits Four-Game Losing Skein Carl Westerfield leads the Eastern bench battling players. Eastern seemed to come down with an acute case of stage fright in the second half against the Louisville Cardinals, previously defeated by the Maroons, and faltered 80-60 before 6,500 fans in Freedom Hall and a large television audience. Eastern, led by Lemos and Smith, seemed to have had the Redbirds under control for the first 24 min- utes, but then developed the jitters. The Cardinals ex- ploded for 26 points to Eastern ' s skimpy three and went on to an easy victory before the TV cameras. Staying in the thick of the hot OVC scramble, the Ma- roons recorded their fourth league victory by overwhelming defending conference champion, Tennessee Tech, 86-63 at Cookeville. Sophomore hot-shot Eddie Bodkin again kept the Maroons on their winning path by leading all scorers with 22 points. The unpredictable Morehead Eagles started Eastern ' s four-game losing streak at Richmond by handing the dis- traught quintet their second OVC setback in a real thriller 77-73. Leading the losing Maroons were Smith and Tolan, who racked 18 markers each. The loss put Eastern at 4-2 in OVC competition and 10-5 overall. Eastern traveled to West Virginia only to be beaten by Marshall University 85-73, which, ironically, was the same score that the Maroons had beaten the Big Green at Rich- mond. The game was lost by the quintet ' s specialty, free throw shooting. Lemos hit for 20 points to lead the bur- dened Eastern basketballers. With a bad case of mid-season letdown, the Maroons dropped their fifth game in their last six encounters to lowly Middle Tennessee 83-73. Poor shooting and unforgivable floor errors by the Maroons were overshadowed by the standout performance of sophomore Jerry Bishey, who col- lected 15 points. Smith led the Maroons with 18. Feeling the aches and pains of league pressure, Baech- told ' s boys dropped their fourth straight game and sixth of their last seven to highly-rated Murray battling back from a 26-point deficit, but nevertheless, losing 93-87. Three- time ALL-OVC Jim Jennings again proved to be the nemesis as he scored 28 points. Eastern ' s high man was Lemos with 19. Anticipation of a good play brings Westerfield to his feet The student cheering section keeps massive Alumni Coliseum shaking with noise the Maroons conquer East Tennessee 94-62 to clinch second place in the OVC. Eastern Bows Out Of OVC Title Race Needing every victory to stay alive in the tight loop race, the Maroons walloped lowly Middle Tennessee 97-86 in Richmond. In winning their 21st game against the Raiders in 25 attempts, Eastern hit 50 percent of their field goals and out-rebounded the opposition 46-35. Bodkin and Smith led the scoring parade with 22 markers each, but Middle Tennessee ' s Larry Stewart was high for the night with 24 points. Bodkin also collected a game-high total of 14 re- bounds. Eastern now sported a 6-5 OVC mark, compared to league-leading Murray ' s 9-3 record. The league ' s surprise team, Austin Peay, knocked Eastern out of the OVC title race by conquering the Maroons 77-67 at Clarksvil le. The margin of victory was clearly at the free throw line as the Governor ' s hit 31 free tosses to Eastern ' s 17, which countered the Maroons ' 25-23 field goal advan- tage. Doug Stamper, Austin Peay ' s leading scorer, poured 31 points through the hoop, while Bodkin and Smith hit 18 each for the losing Maroons. Attempting a strong comeback after being knocked from Conference contention, the Maroons inflicted the worst shellacking since the 1931-32 season upon the Western Hilltoppers 90-69. In the midst of a battle for the second spot in the OVC, Eastern got revenge from an earlier Morehead defeat by beating the Eagles at Morehead 71-66. The cagers from Eastern had to overcome a 12 point Morehead lead with just seven minutes remaining to insure their seventh OVC victory in 13 outings. The last six minutes of the game saw the Maroons outscore the Eagles 22-5 for the com eback triumph. League-leading scorer, Harold Sergent, led both teams with 26 markers. Bodkin was high for Eastern with 21, followed by Lemos with 20. The Maroons clinched second place in the OVC by com- pletely overpowering the quintet from East Tennessee 94-62. Playing in his final game for the Maroons, senior Herman Smith garnered 23 points to lead all scorers. He was followed by Bodkin, Tolan, and Lemos with 14 apiece. Eastern, never in trouble throughout the contest, connected on 54 percent of its field goal attempts and out-rebounded the Buccaneers 52-33. 10 1963-64 Basketball Team-Bottom row: Manager Henry West, James King, Carl Westerfield, Bill Walton, Herman Smith, Manager Kenny Roy. Second row: Kay Morris, Don Granowicz, Dennis Bradley, Mike McLaughlin, Richard Clark, Lee Lemos, Trainer Orville Hamilton. Third row: Head Coach Jim Baechtold, Eddie Bodkin, John Carr, Bob Tolan, Jerry Bisbey, Assistant Coach Jack Adams. Coach Baechtold shows the strain of a close contest as the Maroons battle for OVC supremacy. 1963-64 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Eastern Opponent 90 Campbellsville 75 78 Louisville 65 72 Dayton 83 85 Marshall 73 90 Syracuse 72 63 St. Bonaventure 87 61 William Mary 55 77 Richmond 62 70 Western Kentucky 65 69 Austin Peay 60 67 Murray 63 83 East Tennessee 85 60 Louisville 80 86 Tennessee Tech 63 73 Morehead Kentucky 77 73 Marshall 85 73 Middle Tennessee 83 87 Murray 93 88 Tennessee Tech 72 97 Middle Tennessee 86 67 Austin Peay 77 90 Western Kentucky 69 71 Morehead Kentucky 66 94 East Tennessee Overtime 62 142 -Point Game Highlights Frosh 12-4 Season 1963-64 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Eastern ' s yearlings, after an earlier overtime win over the Cumber- land " B " squad, set the nets afire as they completely subdued the visitors in their second encounter en route to a record-breaking 142-72 victory. After building a 61-26 first half margin, the Maroon frosh literally poured 81 points through the hoop in the second half to awe both the fans and the opposition. Coach Rupert Stephens ' quintet, in compiling its massive score, hit 59.2 from the field, 20 of 26 free throws, and grabbed 61 rebounds, Six men hit in double figures, with Jerry Jones and Larry Hobson leading the pack with 30 markers apiece. In hitting the century mark six times in 16 outings, the young Maroons averaged 85.2 points per game as the opposition hit for slightly better than 73. Charles Ingram led the yearling scoring parade as he averaged more than 18 points per game. Hobson and Jones averaged over 15 while Fred Johnson hit for 11 points a game. Both Jones and Ingram collected 13 rebounds per outing while Johnson led in the free throw shooting department as he hit for an average of 82 percent. Eastern Opponents 55 Louisville 60 79 Bellarmine 84 76 Marshall 104 78 Lindsey Wilson 67 103 Southeastern Christian 52 55 Tennessee 66 84 Transylvania 66 101 Cumberland 99 102 Southea stern Christian 73 88 Lexington YMCA 35 91 Morehead 63 76 Marshall 104 105 Campbellsville 70 142 Cumberland 72 94 Morehead 93 82 Lexington YMCA Overtime 68 1963-64 Freshman Basketball Squad-Bottom row: Doug demons, Glenn Marshall, Larry Hobson, Bruce Rasor, Fred John ager Don Harville, Craig Tschudi, Jerry Jones, Jim Kress, Charles Ingram, Coach Rupert Stephens. on, John Kupchok. Second row: Ma ' 01 llENTUCKt YJ» mify I mw lENTUCKr ©raw |K»TUCM l EWTUCII ' fA |(ENTUril! iFUTIIfKYl It. ! r-rf| Young X-Country Squad Finishes With2-4-l Record Finishing with a 2-4-1 season record, Eastern ' s young cross- country harriers found the long distance a difficult ch al- lenge. Climaxing the mediocre season with a third place finish in the OVC meet, the gallant runners were heartened by the outstanding efforts of Jim Beasley, Larry Whalin, and Brent Arnold. Beasley placed third in the OVC meet while Whalin and Arnold consistently paced the field in meet after meet. Running with six freshmen and one sophomore, the har- riers couldn ' t compete with the experience of such schools as the Universities of Cincinnati and Kentucky, and Western State College. Their two victories came at the hands of Morehead and Berea, while they tied Kentucky State. 1963 Cross-Country .m-Botfom row: Ken Greer, Ron Dunson, Harry Faint, Co Wayne Beatty, Larry Whalin, Jim Beasley, Brent Arnold, Jii Wrestling Initiated For First Time at Eastern Under the direction of Coach Jim Cullivan and the leader- ship of Mike McClellan, Eastern undertook another " first " with the advent of wrestling. Having an initial turnout of 20 boys, the squad competed in several matches, including Hanover, Marshall, and Morehead. NCAA rules were ob- served in competition as the team competed in nine d if - Bottom row: Dave Magewski, John Steinback, Joel D, Thorn Kopacz, Mohammed Paydarfar, Jim Wright, J •iffin, Mike McCI ferent weight divisions. The College has allotted four schol- arships for wrestling in order to stimulate its interest. Plans for the future include a fully-padded wrestling room, designed especially for this purpose, and the hope of competing in the NCAA tournament. Higgins, Dean Co Garrett. Thii 1963-64 Eastern Swim Team-Bottom row: Jerry Slager, Charles Nordst Rogowski, Charles Parris, Dave LeGrande, Jim Mitchell, Bill Frost. Third Crozier, Jerry Olson, Tom Dunn, Coach Donald Combs. ; Petit, Earle Combs, Gerry DeLong. Second row: Alan I Proctor, Fred Bartlett, Phil Stoffey, Richard Detzel, Phil Sanzone Ron Lewis Eels Capture Second Consecutive KIT Meet Eastern ' s powerful swimmers captured their second straight Kentucky Intercollegiate Invitational Swimming and Diving championship to highlight a commendable 10-2 season rec- ord. Fred Bartlett led the Eels to the crown by setting records in both the 200 yard individual medley and the 500 yard freestyle, while Phil Stoffey and Rich Detzel combined for lOVi points. The Eels have now gone two years without losing to a Kentucky team; the last time being to Louisville on February 28, 1962, by the narrow margin of 54-41 . In losing only to Indiana State and Vanderbilt, Eastern ' s swimers broke countless team and individual records. Bartlett led the record breaking parade by setting marks in the 200 yard freestyle, 2:00.5; 200 yard backstroke, 2:16.5; 200 yard individual medley, 2:18.4; 200 yard butterfly, 2:19.2; and the 500 yard freestyle, 5:42.3. He is also a member of the 400 yard freestyle relay team that holds the school standard with a 3:39.1 timing. Other members of the relay team are Rich Detzel, the 50 yard freestyle record holder, :24.0, Phil Stoffey, whose mark Detzel shattered, and Gene Petit, the 100 yard freestyle record bearer. 1963-64 SWIM RECORD stern Opponent 55 St. Louis 40 67 Berea 28 57 Union 35 58 Emory 35 40 Indiana State 55 54 Valparaiso 41 69 Kentucky 26 52 Evansville 43 43 Vanderbilt 51 68 Louisville 27 69 Union Kentucky Invitational 26 80 Kentucky 37 Kentucky Frosh 19 Union 11 Berea 7 Spring Sports and Intramurals 1963 Baseball Squad-Boffom row: Bill Wilson, Mike Smith, Dave Quick, Jimmy Bird, Ronald Dunament, Bill Goedde, Manager Roger Meuthing. Second row: John Carr, Ed Meyer, Dave Sorrell, Jimmy King, John Coleman, Doug McCord, Ed Joseph, Duane Faris, Coach Charles Hayslip. Third ro Kenny Pigg, Roy Fannin, Ronald Chasteen, Mike McPhail, Raymond Ro Frank Carter, Jack Wolfer, Coach Charles Hughes. Maroon Baseballers Post Disappointing Season Raymond Ross is congratulated by teammates as he completes the hon in a game with Morehead. Favored to repeat their 1962 championship perform- ance, Eastern ' s defending Ohio Valley Conference king- pins sputtered and faltered in compiling mediocre 6-6 con- ference and 11-12 season baseball records. Although AII-O.V.C. southpaw Dave Quick again was the top moundsman in the league, the veteran Maroons had only two batters hitting over the .300 mark for the season and the defensive play too often was below par. After winning both ends of a doubleheader with East Tennessee, the Maroons then dropped a twin-bill to the Morehead Eagles to dim their title hopes. Disgusting errors and weak hitting again resulted in other losses, as the Maroons split two-game sets with Tennessee Tech, East Tennessee and Morehead in the second meeting. The highlight of the season came in the first game of the last doubleheader with Morehead when the hard- working Quick turned in a herculean 12-inning 2-0 mas- tery over the Eagles. Before several major league scouts, the New York fast bailer struck out 19 batsmen and allowed only six hits in a sterling exhibition. He struck out the side in the third, sixth and eleventh innings. Quick finished the season with a 1.65 earned run aver- age and struck out 66 batters in 60 innings. Jimmy King, scrappy little second baseman, and Frank Carter, rangy left fielder, were the only Maroons hitting above .300, King hitting .354 and Carter .333. Kill Mike Smith lets fi won this ga Eastern st ball to a Tenne i twin bill at " Turkey " Hughes I plitting the doubleheader. ■ee Tech foe ii eld. The Eagle 1963 BASEBALL SCOREBOARD Opponent 1 University of Kentucky 6 4 Xavier University 2 18 University of Toledo 12 10 University of Cincinnati 11 1 Carson-Newman 2 2-8 East Tennessee 0-5 6 Davidson 7 Erskine 4 1 Presbyterian 3 8 Wofford 1 8-0 Morehead 14-14 12 Centre 5-4 Tennessee Tech 4-5 2-6 East Tennessee 4-2 20 Centre 5 2-7 Morehead 0-9 4-5 Tennessee Tech 3-6 Eastern ' s netters posted an impressive 13-2 record last spring as they entered their second season of OVC competition under player-coach Roy Davidson. Bowing only to Bowling Green of Ohio and the University of Miami at Oxford, the seven-man team defeated such powers as Ohio University, Morehead, Tennessee Tech, University of Dayton, Ball State, Western, Xavier, and the University of Louisville. Early in the spring, Bellarmine of Louisville journeyed to Richmond, and were defeated 8-1 by Eastern in the first inter-collegiate tennis match ever played under lights in Kentucky. Sam Nutty, who led the Maroon attack throughout the season, was the only netter to defeat Bellarmine ' s sensational Roy Evans during the spring matches. Backing Nutty were Louis Hiel, Jerry Sanders, Jack Lightiser, Dennis Reck, Jerry Brown, and player-coach Roy Davidson. Entering the OVC spring meet, the Maroons were un- defeated in conference play and co-favorites with Western, but a series of critical mistakes spelled defeat twice for the Maroon netters as they placed third in the meet. 1963 Tennis Squad Manager Steve Bea Netters Post Another Outstanding Season Player-coach Roy Davidson demonstrates the forehand retu Eastern 1963 TENNIS SCOREBOARD Opponent 9 Morehead 4 Bowling Green 5 9 Tennessee Tech 4 Miami University 5 9 University of Dayton 9 Ohio University 6 Ball State University 3 9 Morehead 9 Georgetown 5 Bellarmine 4 7 Centre College 2 8 Xavier University 1 5 University of Louisville 4 5 Bellarmine 4 9 Georgetown Larry Whalen and Charles Shingledecker show their heels as they pa a Tennessee Tech runner in the half-mile run. Eastern ' s Orson Oliver overtakes an opponent near the stretch in the 880-relay as a loyal fan calmly watches. Cindermen Place Third Richard Lionheart demonstrates his form as he clears the hurdle In Conference Meet The first five meets of Eastern ' s track team indicated record-breaking potential. The Maroon record books were rewritten as Jack Jackson, a Dayton, Ohio, sophomore, tied the team record by timing 9.7 seconds in the 100-yard dash; freshman Larry Whalen set new marks in both the mile and the half-mile runs, and Ernie Dalton smashed the broad jump record by leaping 24 feet and one-half inch. Larry Gammons established a new conference mark in clearing the high jump at six feet and six inches. Coach Don Daly ' s trackmen wrapped up the season with a 7-5 slate, defeating Berea, Union, Morehead, Centre, Tennessee Tech, and Georgetown. The thinclads dropped decisions to Fort Campbell, Kentucky State, Uni- versity of Cincinnati, Vanderbilt, and Western Kentucky. After bowing to the University of Cincinnati ' s most powerful team in its history, the Maroon cindermen sought revenge on SEC-power Vanderbilt, but were again de- feated. However, in defeat, Eastern ' s Jackson became the first Negro ever to run on the Commodore track and set a record of 21.8 seconds for the 220-yard dash. !-«mK 1963 Track Squad-Bottom row: Orson Oliver, John Lowry, Dennis Sprous, Dalton, Jack Stev Charles Shingledecker, Butch Kendel, Dave Bennett, Bob Bradley, Allen r0 w: Richard Car Carroll. Second row: Denny Blakeman, Roger Kinzer, Jack Jackson, Ernie Nils Dawson, Da ' art, Larry Maddox, Al Giancola, Larry Gam , Leroy Taylor, Tommy Seals, Ron Mendell, I ; Westfall, Larry Whalen, Coach Don Daly. 1963 TRACK SCOREBOARD Eastern Opponent nie Dalton smashed the old OVC br. aping 24 feet and one-half inch. 3d jump record by Linksmen Faced Top-Notch Competition Although compiling a 9-7 record for the season, the 1963 Maroon linksmen were matched against a hard-boiled schedule of top-notch competition. Paced by senior Paul Motley and junior Carl Kettenacker, the charges of Coach Presnell met such powers as the University of Cincinnati, Louisville, and the University of Kentucky. An upset-minded crew of Maroons were determined to spoil East Tennessee ' s bid for a fourth straight conference title, but were defeated by a powerful Tennessee Tech squad in Cookeville, 16-11. This was Eastern ' s only OVC defeat. In the Ohio Valley Conference meet Presnell ' s golfers finished third, with Carl Kettenacker as team medalist and Paul Motley leading in total points. Team medalist Carl Kettena Madison Country Club in Ric to putt a ten-footer at the 1963 GOLF SCOREBOARD Eastern Oppi Dnenf 21 Pikeville 9Vi Cincinnati 17 ' 2 16 ' 2 Bowling Green 9 ' 2 14 ' 2 Toledo 15V2 11 East Tennessee 16 3 Louisville 12 11 Mi Centre 6 ' 2 20 Centre 6 10 Morehead 2 3 ' 2 Louisville 11V2 20 Transylvania 7 7 ' 2 Cincinnati 19V2 16 Centre 14 }4V2 Transylvania 3 ' 2 5 ' 2 Kentucky 12V2 14 Morehead 7 Teeing off is senior Paul Motley, who was the big scoring factor throughout the Maroon ' s i ugged schedule. The department of health, physical education and athletics attempts to conduct a well-rounded intramural program for all Eastern students. The purpose of this program is to pro- vide for all students a variety of sports activities through which they may benefit from healthful exercises, enjoy whole- some recreation, and develop permanent interests and skills in sports. In an effort to encourage maximum participation, each dormitory is divided into several sections which are designated as intramural units. Each unit is encouraged to have repre- sentation in all team and individual sports offered. The ulti- mate goal for the unit is to be the " All-Intramural Champion. " This is determined by means of cumulative scoring on the number of sports participated in and the position in which the unit finished. Students living off-campus also organized teams and were active participants. plain badm Deeb, director of the me to. Neville Pennington the tton racket. I progron ner to hold Intramurals Provide Athletic Competition Volleyb. porates Volleyball Attracts Over 150 Players Volleyball represented the most popular of the winter sports as 15 teams and over 150 boys participated. The teams were selected from each floor of every dormitory with nine players comprising one squad. An average of eight games were played by each team and a round-robin tournament climaxed the season. The Martin Hall Braves, representing the second floor of the north wing of Martin Hall, captured the cham- pionship, followed by the " B " team of Martin Hall ' s second floor and the Brockton " A " team. Skip Smith " spike of the many intramural matche amural Volleyball Champions-Bottom row: W. A. Smith, Jim Donovan, Jack Williams, Walter Hatcher, Bird, Ed Harris. Second row: Mike Dye, Ronald Kyde, Neville Pennington, Skip Smith, Bob Murphy, Bowling, Table Tennis Hold Wide Appeal Two of the most popular indoor sports throughout the country are also two of the most popular intramural sports at Eastern. This is mainly because of the wide appeal they hold for both men and women, regardless of their athletic ability. Both sports are climaxed by tournaments held at the end of each semester. Larry New releases whaf he hopes is a strike in an intramural bowling match held at Maroon Lanes. Basketball Divides Into Six Leagues Six leagues representing players of different ability were formed in order to provide equal competition among the many basketball participants. At the end of the regular season, a play-off tournament was held for each of the six league winners. Requiring more ability than most intramural sports, basketball attracted those students who have lettered in high school, college, and also those students who have never engaged in organized league play before coming to Eastern. The familiar " skins " and " shirts " battle for intramural supremacy in every outii Engaging in Kentucky ' s No. 1 sport, intramural enthusiasts keep their gc as tense as the varsity competition. Handball, Archery Add Variety to Intramurals Handball and archery are two of the lesser played sports of the intramural program but serve to add a wide variety of athletic events. Those who engage in handball do so mostly for physical exercise and the body-building qualities it offers. Archery provides students who are interested in hunting with the bow and arrow a chance to improve their skill. Handball requires extremely fast reflexes and a lot of physical stamina. A blur of speed is all the players can see of the small handball through the Richard Lienhardt de man str jtes the proper techri ique of . .. .. i . 1 — . . — « St V IgL - . . m 1 otn. , : — •; ZZH- - - ' ■ . — 1. « 1 ■ ■ t SfHSftS ' StK ' ' - - ■■» ;.-. ' { -. » •• •.,■•- .. — hi Ik ■ |t •, :■ ,«- ' •-. " MBUMMMM VBemimrsmi « 1 | ,., ,. a ■ — , .,, . ■ . - ■ 1 i .. .-..,. •■—,«-.- Ft T - -JMA. ' " ' ■ " . ' ■ " ' , . M- Winter swimming adds variety to the many events in intramural; The strain of a rugged race is quite apparent on the faces of Richard Detzel, foreground, as other competitors discuss the loss. Minor Sports Play Keeping the body in good physical condition is necessary for top-notch competition in all sports, not just intramurals. Softball represents the most popular of the spring intramural sports and attracts a large number of participants. Important Intramural Role Lifeguard Mike Cornelison wafches the action during one of the intramural swim meets. Neville Pennington and Terry Beyersdoerfer practice for the badminton tournament, which has both singles and Women ' s Sports Field hockey is the most popular fall sport in th Women ' s Athletic Program Has Variety of Sports The most popular year-round sport is bowling, which attracts almost every girl that participates in the intramural program. Offering a program consisting of ten sports, the women ' s intramural curriculum attracted over 150 girls this year. Under the direction of the women ' s health and physical education faculty, Eastern ' s athletic program for women now entices girls that had never before participated in sports competition. From table tennis to field hockey, the program has a wide variety of interests. Beginning in the early fall, the program continues through mid-May. Teams are selected from the various floors of each dormitory, each floor having one team. Table tennis enhances the very active as well as the not-so-active, being Eastern ' s female volleyballers ventured to Centre College for the annual Volleyball Sports Day and carried away the top prize in competition with seven other college girls ' teams. In winning the championship, the Maroon coeds defeated Louisville, Union, Berea, Centre, Campbellsville, and Georgetown. The intramural girls volleyball program witnessed par- ticipating teams from each floor of every girls dormitory, with the fourth floor of McGregor Hall capturing the championship of the round-robin tournament over the other ten squads. Share to bio ster and Phyllis T Carolyn Mayes ' ret in preparation fc eyball Sports Day. m WW III Girl Volleyballers Capture Tournament at Centre Phyllis Munz jumps high to return on opponents H Body Building And Human Stamina Are Swimming Tests " TV Guide, " featuring the Kappaettes, provides the audience with a summary of tele Swimming is an integral part of the women ' s sports pro- gram for it requires the usage of all of the body muscles. No other sport is so demanding on the human physique or so trying on human endurance. Kappa Kappa Sigma pro- vides those girls endowed with the artistic aspects of swim- ming with an outlet for performing and displaying their talents. Synchronized swimming is presented to the College by this organization annually in the spring. " The Aquatic Times " was the featured theme of the 1963 show which witnessed participation by 20 members and an audience that totaled approximately 1,200 for the three nights of performances. n listings. Mk S p - J :rw Basketball Highlights Winter Intramurals Approximately 50 girls, under the tutorship of Kay Whit- aker, director of women ' s intramurals, participated in wo- men ' s basketball. The girls were divided into eight teams, who were, in turn, matched against each other. Each Mon- day was set aside for the six-girl teams to play. A round- robin tournament closed out the two-month season. Phyllis Tincher attempts a hook-pass to avoid Pam Oliver ' s pursuit. Sharon Foster stretches for two points as Pam Oliver ardently trys to prevent the score. Members of Drum and Sandal perform the intricate steps of mode nbly. Twelve Girls Survive Modern Dance Tryouts And There Was Life Twelve girls survived the Drum and Sandal tryouts, which entitled them to participate in the two annual shows pre- sented by the organization. Rhythm, form, and creative- ness in modern dance were the qualities used by the old members in judging the candidates. With the tryouts being held once each semester, approximately twenty girls were active in the Christmas and spring performances. BOOK FIVE IMPRESSED BY THE SIZE, complexity, and endless activity of the College as freshmen, acquainted with these as accus- tomed sophomores, and bored by them as experienced jun- iors, the underclassmen encountered the scholastic and emo- tional problems of all past underclassmen. Letters home de- creased after the first nostalgic weeks, and likewise, tension headaches developed more often when assignments accumu- lated and activities crowded all feasible opportunity for study. Some set goals within their reach; others beyond. Success and failure both contributed to the maturity of the individuals. They were the core of the campus— milling out of assembly and struggling through registration. Absorbing knowledge, they began to understand one another and the problems of the world they, too, must soon face. 307 Class of 1965 Roark, Pursifull, Flora JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Reporter: Sponsors: John Riggins Tom Roark Betsy Stafford Joe Pursifull Sandy Eversole Mr. Alvin McGlasson Mr. Ben Flora Three years of college are now in the experience of each member of the Junior Class. By reaching the status of upperclassmen and with graduation now only one year away, they have shown their ability to cope with many of the problems of campus life. Contracts have been signed; they know what courses are needed for graduation. Those with the highest scholastic averages have been chosen for membership into OAK ' s and Collegiate Pentacle and will serve as the campus leaders in the year to come. They have honored the seniors with the annual prom, and now look to the final year, where their trials and triumphs will become a part of those memories associated with " The Wonderful World of Eastern. " %m,Mi ' J «l ' - %J,k Lindsey Monroe Able Louisville Brendo Sue Absher Columbus, Indiana Linda LeMoyne Ackley Harlan Mary E. Adams Kenneth Elwood Alfrey Worthington Jack Lowell Allen Teges Lucy Allen Buckhom Paul Virgil Allen Teges Richord Ernest Allen Martin Dennis Gordon Anders Cleveland. Ohio Gerald Lee Anderson Nicholasville Thomas Eugene Anderson Fem Creek Gaylord Douglas Anglin Grayson Martha Roleton Arbuckle Richmond Gary Clinton Arnett Stanford William Ray Berea anks Sandra Lee Carrollton Cecilia Kay Barker Jeffrey Lynn Barrett Bellevue Floyd David Beams Whitlev City Anne Adelyn Bean Ma ille Tho ird Be. Juniors Rose Ann Berlejung Louisville Jerry Nicholas Biery Davton, Ohio Charles Edward Birney III Vallev Forge, Pennsylva James Wallace Black Owen ton Samuel D. Blair Whitesburg Baxter Bledsoe, Jr. Manchester James Alva Blevins Middlesboro Eddie Thomas Bodkin Harrodsburg Wanda Carole Bohannon Shelbyville Virgil Hunter Boler Winchester Frank Morris Bolin Louisville James Gary Booten Ashland Robert Cable Boots Lexington Dora Ann Bowling Dennis Adair Bradley Lexington Linda Lou Bradley Ashland 309 Willie James Richard Bragg Charlottes ille, Virgini; Charles Robert Brannock Cambridge, Maryland Douglas Kent Braun Gary Robert Bricking Bellevue Joseph Stephen Bridges, Jr. Fort Thomas Columbia Billy Clarence Brow Crab Orchard Carolyn May Browr Gerald E. Brown New Albany. It James Thornton Brc Versailles Henry Lemonce Bryan Sexton Shirley Louise Bunch Barbourville Chorles Wayne Burge Frankfort Hollie Begley Burke James C. Burkeft Edwin Dale Bush Zachariah James Raymond Butler Louisa Chorles Oscar Campbell Campbellsburg Dennis Lee Campbell Louisville Donald Charles Campbe Dayton Mary Sue Campbell Geraldine Thorn Burnside Bobby Gene Co Juniors Pikeville Merle Lynne Cosoda Sloans Valley Clydio Anne Case Covington Donald Joe Catron Monticello Janny Gray Caudill Cvnthiana Terry Danner Cayton Carrollton Clifford Donold Chambers Berea Robert lee Chambless, Jr. Richmond Samuel Wirt Chandler, Jr. Shelbwille Charlda Ann Chapman Stanton Sally Carole Chestnut East Bernstadt Ida Esther Chico Brooklyn. New York James Dwight Chinn Russell Mary Ellen Chirlum Danville Bobby Gene Chowning Bloomfield Jill Benet Clark Frankfort Dale U. demons McKee Juniors Sandra Gay Click Martin Michael Dean Cabb Dayton Thomas H. Coffey Lexington Williom Fuller Coffey Danville Allen Evans Combs Frankfort Bobbie Lyn Combs Pikeville Ira Hubert Combs Sasfras Jomes Glenn Conord Coshocton, Ohio Margaret Smith Congleton Beattyville Shoron Kay Congleton Richmond Claude Wilburn Conner, Jr. Middlesboro Roy Edward Cooper Jacksboro, Tennessee Sharon Ann Cope Hazard Brent D. Cornelius Peoples Willetto Sue Cornett Fogertoun Glenna Sharon Cornette Banks Ronald Maurice Cosby Ha ourg Carol Layne Covert Lexington Kenneth Harold Covey Anna Rogers Cox Smithfield Beverly Ann Cox Louisville James Herland Cox Mount Vernon Diana Rose Craig Mount Olivet Diono Ga Stone Gladys I Ve ill,- wford rawford Bob G. Creech Cumberland Jerry Earl Cummins Crab Orchard Elmer Cunnogin, Jr. Richmond Franklin Russell Curry Richmond Paul James Dailey Mount Vernon Gay Rae Danford Withee, Wisconsin Alger Thompson Daniel Mount Sterling Nancy Sue Daniel Richmond Willa Katherine Dougherty Pine Knot Marilyn Helen Davidson Covington Joy L. Dawson Loysburg. Pennsylvania Nan Harberson Dawson Versailles Charles Thomas Dean Harrodsbttrg Jerry William Dean Memorial Marvin J. DeBell Lexington Robert Theodo H.i lilton. Ohii Scranton, Pennsylv Robert Bryan Dernier Bellevue Mary Louise Dennis Fern Creek John Green Detherage Barbourville Tyrona Bell Doneghy Richmond John Phillips Doner Lakefield, Ohio Robert Gene Donley Covington James Douglas Dotson Phelps Nancy Priscilla Dotson Morehead Susie Ann Dotson McCarr Rolph Drake Campton Brenda Addington Drar Elizabethtmvn Kenneth Darrell Drone Elizabethtown Joyce Ann Duane Louisville Lindo Allen Duna Williom Locy Donn Henryville. Indi; Lon Michael Durham Virginia McKinney Eade Waco John Lyle Eads Paris Paul David Eads Mount Sterling Phillip Wayne Eads Lexington Clifford Howell Easely Loyall Penelope Lou Ebert Newport William Curtis Eddins Gr; Der, E!o Linda Lou Elkins Tenkins Emil Lawrence Elliot West Liberty Ruth Harrell Engle Corbin Research papers, themes, reports —all comprise the hectic days of a busy junior. Typical of her fel- low classmates, Mary Nash Ginn spends many hours of intensive study in the library. Ruthann Erwin Lexington Cecil Estes Irvine John Cowell Evans, Jr Somerset Carole Clark Eversole Harlan Sandra M. Eversole David Dean Farra Dayton, Ohio James Wilson Farringtc Opa-I.ocka. Florid Joyce Ann Fields Thornton Joyce Janerte Fleckigei Latonia Borboro Ann Fleenor Mayking Carroll C. Floyd Sharon Jane Foster New Alban). Intli; John Lee Freeman Danville George Louis Freibert Louisville Samuel Delbert Fritz Tony Gabbard Gray Hawk Michael Dean Gardne Mavsville Carl Francis Garrett Waclcly Edwin George Caupp, Egg Harbor City, Linda Ann Gay Brutus Albert J, Giancola Louis Melvyn Giancola Louisville Helen L. Gibson Franklin, Ohio Londa Faye Gideon Da Corbin ory Nosh Ginn Frankfort nomas Parks Ginter Mount Sterling Juniors Anna Rosezell Glover Somerset Blanche Bennett Gains Richmond Ed Gooch Waynsburg Patricio B. Gordon Sandra Ellen Gorley Gravel Switch Lynn Lindsay Grahom Carroll ton Donna Jean Griffin London Hazel Griffith Sebastian Branch Joseph David Grim South Heights. Penn. Cynthia Jean Gross Pulaski, Virginia Nelson B. Hager, Jr. Lexington Paul William Hake Bellevue Carrol Jean Hale Waynesburg esse James Hale Fredville Juniors Somerset Larry Gaylord Hall Norwood, Ohio Tommy Craig Hall Louisville Wan nblin Krypton Clarence Douglas H, Paintsville Duord Coleman Han Hazard Courtland Lee Hank Ghent Shirley Ann Harm, Edna Wilmot Harr Richmond Patricia Kay Hart East Bernstadt Margene Hatch Richmond Phyllis Ann Hatton Winchester William Thomas Hedg Frankfort Pool Allen Heightchev Shelby ille Noble William Hende Mil Flo i Oela i Hensl Leggitl larold Ellsworth Hensr Mount Olivet i Ale old Thai Raymond Eugene Hi Cambridge City Donno Sue Hibbord London Betty B- Hlgginbothc Lenda Lee Hisle Mount Sterling ch ■ola Je , Ho Willisburg Nuna Eaton Holloway Richmond Johnny Wayne Holmes Louisville Robert Glen Holt Gorbin Darlene Hooker Garrard Betty Goyle Hoskins Hyden Karen Howard Jackson Mary Lou Hudson Fairport. New York Ova James Huff Hazle Green Linda Sue Huffman Ashland Darrell Leon Hughes ammie Carol Huguel Richmond arl Edward Hurley London anice Colleen Ingral Cynthiana Michigan Skvline Jack Jackson Dayton, Ohic Johnny T. Jackson Carlisle Kay Marlene Jacobee Richmond Michael VanBoren Jagge Sonora Theresa Gayle Jasper Belhcl Ridge Samuel Glenn Jeffries Hustonvillc Myrena Sue Jennings Richmond Daniel Lee Johnson Ludlow Geneva Christine Johnson Booncvillc Gerald Nelson Johnson Harrodsburg Lois Janet Johnson East Bernstadt Potricia Lee Johnson Allen Park. Michigan Wondo Foe Johnson Evanston Wilma Carole Johnson London Chorlotte Helen Jones London Jesse Albert Jones Appalachia, Virginia Lido Louise Jones Elihu Silos Mercer Noel Jones Frankfort William Gerald Jones Prestonburg Judith Kay Jordan Lexington Janice Sue Keck Gray Rodney William Keenon Prestonsburg Beverly Jo Keith Corbin Mary Diane Keith Louisville Patricia Ann Keller Cincinnati, Ohio Ruth Carlene Keller Eubank Jock Meredith Kench Lakewood. New York Cecil Anthony Kerce College Hill Lowrence Reod Kessler Louisville Patrick Gail Killion JitSLt Juniors Marvin N orbert Kinch Doris Lone King Winchester James Edward King Lardo. Florida Richard Charles Kraus Cincinnati, Ohio Catherine Joyce Kunkel Independence Andrew Peter Kunter Lexington Ronald George Kyde Covington James Rogers Locefield Michael LaFavers Liberty Nancy Sue Lake Greenup Clarence Allen Lanham Gravel Switch Jerry Gilbert Lonsdale Mount Sterling Richard Allan Lauohlm C nthiana Judith Ann Leach New Albanv, Indiana Steve Alan Leoch Waynesburg J uniors Jeff Floyd Miller John Wellington M.I!, Palri Mil Jackson Roymond E. Miller Lawrcnceburg. Indi; M. Elizobeth Mills Manchester I .,(,] " K ' - Bobby Dean Morrison Chance Froncile Cloudette Moutordis Lebanon Junction Mory Jone Mullins Berea Mory Ruth Mullins Lebanon Stephen Anthony Mullins Flatwoods Chorles Woitey Nontz ohn Ed Needhom Corbin etry Jean Nesbift Harlan ,lma Faye Nevels Greenwood targie Ann New Monticello Blackey ■ Lee Nighrwine itinburg. Ohic e Lou Noel Wendell Ray Ogrosky Jeff Pamela Sue Oliver Louisville Gerald Eugene Orme Sardis David Richard Osborn Louisville Carole Francine Osborne Hyden Charles Leonard Osborne Martin Jonas Marie Osborne Nancy Lynn Parker! Brodhead Velma Powell Parti. haron Faye Patrick Lexington Ki . -■ Edward Pattern, Jr. McDowell Jack Pauley New Boston. Ohio Charles Edward Pembertor Covington Jessie Fugate Pennington Betty Frances Peyton Lawrenceburg Sondreo lee Phillips South Fort Mitchell Carl Philpot Teges Denton Perry Ping Somerset Sherra Ann Pinkston Harrodsburg Paul Edward Ponchillia Fletcher, Ohio Dale Edward Powers Gravel Switch Norma Jean Preston Cincinnati, Ohio Carmen Lucille Price Richmond laDonna Sue Price WTiitesburg Linda Lou Price Winchester Samuel Lee Price Richmond Joseph Roger Pursifull Harrison, Ohio Roy Thomas Quinn Michael Herschel Rachford Belleute Faye K. Racke Alexandria Juonita Marjorie Rader Fogerlown Dennis P. Reddington James Timothy Reece Middlcsboro Frederick Stewart Reed Champlain, New York Harold Edward Reed Momingview Marie Janice Reichenbach Lexington William Bryan Reid Lexington Juniors Thomas Edward Rettig South Fort Mitchell Harold Dwain Reynolds Springfield Janet Crain Reynolds Perryville Michael Patrich Reynolds Louisville Nada Elaine Reynolds Booneville on Sue Reynolds Be -ille Todd Armstrong Reyn Jackson, Ohio Edward Keyser Rhoad Madeira. Ohio Sue Etta Rhodus Richmond Bogota. Columbi; Carol Lynne Rice Ashland Patsy Sharon Rice Monti cello Pair! I M Louisville Rubin John Riggins Cambridge. M; Patsy Riley Loveland. Ohi Richard Morrison R Berea Thomas Eugene Roi 4l F ; Juniors Betty Sue Roberts Shclbyvillc Francis Jay Roberts Richmond Loretta Pearl Roberts Menu. i Vernon ird Roberts Wa Pair on Roberts Judy Elizabeth Robertson Louisville Ballard Lee Robinson Danville- Daniel Bruce Robinson Tampa. Florida Jackie Allen Robinson Springfield Kendoll Barton Robinson Bo ill,- William Earl Robins Winch ester Dudley Pratt Rodma Frankfort Charlene Wilma Ro. Wi K Ronald Richard Rogowski Parley Davies Roller Danville Gene Robert Rosazza Emmaus, Pennsylvai Paul Rondall Rucker Ashland Robert Christian Ruebel Hi- Alic l Rusi Simpsonville Lynnelle Flynn Ryan Watton Mary Kathleen Ryan Apopka, Florida Judith Ann Safriet Jerry Viers Sanders Louisville Mary Elizabeth Sander. Lancaster Ronald Edward Sander: Ash Camp William Larry Sanders Wavnesburg Sarah Ellen Sa Alba Indi; Patsy Ann Satterly Harrodsburg Juniors preparing for the teach- ing profession spend many hours observing classes and creative teachers in the College ' s Model Laboratory School. Shelley Morgan Sounders Eleanor Anne Stall , Florida Michael Kaufman Stout Dayton, Ohio Lee Annette Strotton Nicholasville Franklin Churchill Strickland Wil • Sir. Richmond Vondo R. Strunk Sidney, Ohio Michael Dennis Stull Newport Peggy Ann Swope Da rille I Louise Tockelt Kenneth Ronald Tate Berea Diane Ford Taylor ille Frederick Weyland Taylo Richmond George Edward Taylor Cincinnati. Ohio Truman Allen Taylor ill, iTho Covington Donald Eugene Terrell Wayne David Terry Stanford Dennis Gregory Thacke Belfry Patricia Ann Tharpe Frankfort Clara Mae Thomas California Jewell Elo , Tho Charleston, Indiana Mary Catherine Thomas Middlctoun Martha Faye Thompson I l.l ille William C. Thorpe Hallandale, Florida Bettie Russell Tipton Shelbyville Ronald David Todd Richmond Bige William Towery, Jr. Kalhryn Turne Jackson Ralph Turner Juniors Paul D. Tyler Lexington Barry Lynn Vondivier Harrodsburg George Lee Van Hoose Paintsville Sondro Kay Vaught Bethelridge Betty Martin Vernon Richmond Judy Dell Vickers Booneville Robert Clayton Vickers onice Lamarr Woinsco Midway ommie Lou Walden iene Leslie Waldridge I.ouis iIle Arthur Thomas Walker Lexington John Owsley Walker Corbin John David Wallen Prestonsburg Jane Vaughan Walter. Shelbyville David Coulter Warren Danville Charlotte Ann Walters Steams Juniors Dovid Lee Weissinger Danville Potricio Lynn Wellman Irvine Charles Kenneth Wells Nicholasville James Edwin Wells West Van Lear Linda Claire Wells Sparta, New Jerse William Douglas Wells Richard A. Werner Lexington Jean Roe Wesley Lexington James Milton Whaley Mavssille Erlon Eloice Wheeler Cincinnati Lillie Mae Whitaker Ulvah Cits S. White, Jr. James P. White Crab Orchard Charles Douglas Whitlock Richmond Caroline Dorothea Wiedma Shivery Johnny Allen Wilcop Brodhead Aileen Williams Hazard Mono Lee Willoughby Richmond Estelle Wilson Helton Ike Wilson Pineville Wanda Lean Witt Wooton Pete Durbin Wolfinbarger Hamilton ond Wombles Hi Wil zard im Filson Wood ■asureville i Franklin Woodheod Imouth I Wetzel Wray Eunice Pauline Wyaft London Mary Ann York Grady Nelson Yeary Middlesboro Barry William Yocum Burgin Shirley Greene, one of the novice debators, emphasizes a particular point during an exhibition debate. Class of 1966 From eft: Cornett, Hibbard, Barlow, Bennett, Hill. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS With two years of college behind them, the Sophomore Class has weathered one-half of its undergraduate edu- cation. Proven qualities of leadership have reached the surface in some; for others, it still lies for the future. Many of these sophomores have already retired from their search for knowledge, while others are still striving to conquer this elusive sphere. The assets of youth, vitality, and curiosity are theirs to use or to cast aside. Wise members of the Class of 1966 will look upon Eastern as a repository of knowledge, in which they can mold their lives by putting to use their talents; others will choose to disregard these challenges, leaving them dormant and useless for the benefit of mankind. President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Sponsors: Dave Bennett Dave Hill Arlene Cornett Gary Barlow Miss Janet Hibbard Mr. Randolph Dozier Carol Yvonne A ( Blackey Howard Curtis A Ashland Neil Douglas Ad Eubank Momicello James Harvey Ai Frankfort Betty Alvio Alex, Bloomficld Haiiodsburg ranees Colli °Jcuu " Andei Nt» Albans, Indiana Thomas Raymond Ba. WurtUnd .rtriur Edward Bean Hardinsburg Lexington orry Woyne Belchei tuart Bradley Bell O James Birthfield Gerald William Bisbey Pittsburgh, Pennsylv; Billy Ross Black Clyde Douglos Blatkwell Charleston, West Virgil ' atrick Uren Bo. Minford Villiom Millard I Green Hall Seorge Miles Bo Shelbyyille Manchester Middlelown ouie Owen Bow Richmond 3 ft f%£St i ri 7 ' mi Sophomores President Dave Bennett cautions, " vote for only one " as the floor prepares to select a Homecoming Queen candidate to represent the Sophomore Class. Harrodsburg eith Edward Broc Lexingto Hardy Shirley Kay Bryan Terry Lee Bryont Cheryl Dean Buis Somerset Paula Gene Bunion Indianapolis, India: C ynthia Ann Burer Gary Lionel E Stanford Betty Carol B Lexington Linda Lucille Caldwell Paint Lick Suian LaVeme Coldwel Waynesburg Donald Calhoun Gordon James Com. Kathleen Capito Carroll ton Janet Kay Carlock Whitley City afkm i . Sandgap immie Lee C Harlan 325 oberl Ronold Cort, Cleveland. Oliii eslie Suss Caudill Hazard Lexinglon Richard Coyle Clark Norlli Baltimore, Earl Gene demons, Jr MtKce David Lee Cleveland Louisville Louisville Howard Edword Cllne Maysville Michael Edward Coers Covington Gory Rube Coleman Sophomores Robert Douglas Collier Whitesburg Gory Brent Collins Charles Monroe Combs Richmond Gary Lee Combs John Mlmms Conkwright Frank fori Deloro Sue Cook Harold Dean Cook Cromona Chorles Lynn Cooper Beattyville Earl Lynn Cooper Stanford ' otrkio C Richn Sassafras Ruth Ann Cornett Gordon Vernon Arthur Cornel Cordon Phyllis Lane Cox Hodgesville William " Nelson Cox Richmond Phyllis Ann Crask Shclbyville Crab Orchard B rod head Shelby ville William John Currons Hariodsburg Jacqueline Carol Dado Roland Henry Dellaire Westport, Massachust Johnnie Edword Don Robert Edsel Daniel Whilcsbn Dione Davis Richmom 4rA t ' ik iAlk % jgf Sophomores Spring Late. Michigan Maccdon, New Vo Edna Fern Dol dikdxkJ ■; ??■ , «?• « Y ' ' i Barbourville Villiam Edward E Lexington ederick Andrew F Wendy Elizabeth Frederich Detroit, Michigan Man Scott Frf.b, Trenton, Ohio Marion. Virginia David towell Garrett Hamilton. Ohio Revo Sue Garrett Nicholasville Salem. Indiana David Lee Graft Trenton John B. Gragg Lexington Evelyn Joy Graham Donald Edward Grar Brecksville, Ohk Diana Ruth Green Paris Fay Ernestine Green Sophomores City Middlcsboro ■ hlrley Green Covington )onnie Howard jun. Iharles Darwir Ashland lavid Edward Griffith Reading, Pennsylvania ion Earl Griffith Reading, Pennsylvania Glenda Carol Harrison Stephen Kenneth Hoffiel Pine Top Sregory Theodore H Clarksville. Indi; • Richmond, Ohio Wallins Harvey Edward Winchester Roger Lynn Hen: Mount Olivi Ronnie Lane Her Cynthiana 32S Kotherine Hicks oxville, Tennessee i Ste»o.d Highfield Ceroid B Hignit Anne Hoffman Chagrin Falls, Ohic Korer. Sue Honebrink Sophomores Pompano Beach. Florida Serle Lee Jocobs Louisville Harrodsburg iho.les Fred Jorvis ,lice Davis Johnson Harrodsburg arbaro Annelte Johnson New Albany, Indiana udy Carol Johnson South Shore Willis Sidney Johnson Pikeville Vicki Sue Jutting East Alton, Illinois Diane Wilhelmitsa Kearney Cambridge, Massachusc South Fort Mitchell Hvden Cheryl Raye Keeney Donald Bruce Ke. Richmond Fori I li. ' in. 329 Sophomore Mingo Kennon ond from left, joins othe leaders and KYMA membe amphitheater pep rally. Barbara Ellen Kiflas Stamford. Connei Ralph Edward Klaber Berkley, Michigan Flemingsburg Robert Homer Logjdoi Covington Luc.en Conrod Long Richmond Lorry Edwin Loudermi Whitley City Cold Spring omes Oscar Lykins t McClel! WcCord Charles William McDaw Middletown. Ohio Jean Carol McGinnis Ashland Elnoro Sorevo Mclnfyre Bagdad Donald Robert McKinne Richmond Michael E. McLaughlin Miami. Florida Ceroid Lynn McLeon Columbia Sophomores fl » «J JkMJk ,.-s7 . Fjdgo. Moggord 41 . Sophomores East Btrrnstadt ■ene V. Miller Franklin. Ohio Mid. Ilium n. Ohio Verona. Ohio Carol Jean Moron udy Carolyn Moses Dillon. Ohio Irthur lyles Mullen. Jr. Fredericksburg. Virginia Winchester Well Eugene New Livingston Frankfort norgoref Lisle Nickel! Winchester Carles Alan Nordsfron Chicago, Illinois Donny Miller O ' Connell Lexington Norman Eugene Oldhai Carlisle, Ohio Ceroid Kenneth OIk Chicago. Illinois Sylvia Marie Padg Waynesburg Kolherine Diane P. Lexington Carol Asher Porks Richmond Patricia Anne Pari. Dayton. Ohio Frankfort Janet Lee Parsons Trenton. Ohio Elbert Eugene Part East Bernstadt Patricio Ann Paul Lebanon. Ohi Barbara Jean Payi Larkslane Portsmouth. Ohk Furmon Anderson Pen Castlewood, Virgi Donold Miles Penn Gravel Switch Dayton. Ohk Lexington London Forest Hills James Keller Porter Cynthiana Dionne Frye Potter Lexington Ruth Dionne Potts Lexington Susan Pearl Powers Erlanger Versailles Emily Sue Price Richmond I Shelby Qui •an k fort h Ann Quise Sylvio Elyce Ramsey Whitley City Charles DeLoney Rankin Winchester Betty Louise Ratliff Cynthiana William Edwin Rauth Jefferson vi lie, Indiana Linda Kolherine Razor Versailles Kyle Leslie Reagan Ann Lisle Reed Winchester Larry Lee Rees Brooksville tf Jfcvt M is £4 Sophomores Sophomores yee Reynold Dorlon an Earl Rhodu Ashland ' eler John Rhode Syracuse, New York ce 5omple: xl. Ohio lean Sandstrom Anne Sandy Sandra Koy Sounde. aul Dov,d Schultl Haddonfield, New Jersey obert E Sehwertfeger Toledo. Ohio !bert Clay Scott Nicholasville oe Brumley SeoM Pikeville James WhiMen Sexton II Brendo Sue Shel Covington David Lee Shewalte John Allen Sfekmai Hebron David William Silvi Chester. South Cai Hnlen ory Evelyn Sin Danville Mildred Fronces Sims Lawrenceburg Geroldine Snemore Blue Hale Phyllis Coryl Skelton s Skinm o Slat Gerald C Slag Berwyn, 111 Mortranfield Russell J. Slone Georgetown Georgeloss-n Erlanger Corolyn Gay Smith Delbert James Smith Garrard Janice Josephine Smith Harrodsburg homos Allen Soul Park Hills indo Kay Sponglei Newark. Ohio Vendell Irvon Spa, Yanceburg omes Brodley Stoo Winchester ' oretho Ann StofTor Lexington Sterling George Staggs Independence Dallas Bailey Steely Williamsburg Mary Lou Stephens Sidn , Ohic Phelps Charlotte Ann Stes Eolia Michael Dayid Sublet! Cincinnati, Ohio Carroll Stuart Sutton Bethlehem Chorles Dennie Sutton Bethlehem Gladys Mae Sutton Bethlehem Michael McKindred Sun Somerset Linda Lee Swongo Jacksc Pari on Swinloi Lexington T».r olon Tol Independei Louis Dolton Tandy Frankfort Ronold Edwin Tanner Howard Ricky Tatum Lebanon Joseph Micky Tatum Lebanon Rachel Gail Tatum Somerset Sophomores %4h£i im llk i:L r±i Hmkk Mh Claudia Rae Thixlo Louisville David Allen Thcma Joan Ruth Thoma) Elizabeth town Joieph Potrick Thoi Richmond Barbourville vnita Ruth Tucker Liberty, India Dorothy Jean 1 Combs lynette Turne, Louisa West Orange, New Jersey Jeorge Raymond Walker Louisville Villiom Cameron Walton South Charleston. W. iloudio Roe Wantz Mi.miislmrg. Ohio River Aargle Ann Wordlow Crab Orchard Prestonsburg larol P. Wotkini Lexingion Faulk Palisade . Californi; Pari Henry Speor, W Paint Lick Roymond Cod V Danville Euclid. Ohic Otis Dean Whitake Jerem.ah Thomas J Whiloke Mary Ellen Whit, Richmond Villiam Scvddei Mount Stcrl David D Williams Waynesburg Donald Burton Willie Lexington Janet Roe Williams Bethel, Ohio Joan Eloine Williams Covington Misha Andrea Will Sharon tee Willior Whitley City Charles Franklin V Prestonsburg Daniel Earl Wilson Middlesboro Elizabeth Sharon Richmond Martha S. Wilson Richmond Patsy Faye Wilson Booneville Harlan Mars, Pennsyb Harrodshurg Mortho Ann Wooc Paris Pikeville Johnny Richard Wright Bagdad Versailles j ' unatar, a " " 9 Brooklyn, New York Sharon Ann Zimmerman Louisville JtmM M 4 1 Sophomores J1;WJ •] i Class of 1967 From left: Woods, Johnson, Dunn, Howard, Witt, Bryan, Se The transition— from home to dormitory, from tight school restrictions to independence between classes, from old classmates to new friends— was a universal experience for the newest m embers of Eastern ' s family. While the new happenings in their daily lives were often difficult, they soon felt satisfaction as they became a vital part of the College Community. Freshman Orientation Week acquainted the Class with the campus; registration, with the rigors of close associa- tion with unfamiliar faces. The challenge of new classroom procedures and the frolic found in the grille formed an integral part in the lives of these freshmen. Although one cannot predict how many will complete their college education, the first— and to many, the hardest— year of college is now only a memory. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President: Vice-President: Secretary: Treasurer: Reporter: Sponsors: Tom Dunn Judy Sellers Sue Johnson Bobby Witt Kathy Bryan Dr. Aughtum Howard Mr. Carl Woods ■ Gwendolyn Abne; Freshmen A k fkk : i±ki±.di A i Charles Gerald i B rook svi lie Sandra Sue Ado. i Gilmore Adams. Jr. Cho.lotte Sue Akers Preslonsburg Lorry B. Alcers Coeburn. Virginia Coeburn. Virginia Daniel Paul Alampi West Piltsion, Pennsvlv; Faramorz Fred Alavi Tehran. Iran Richmond Harry Duncan Alexander Falmouth lobert Johnson Andri Shelbvville Oneida SaKcnuille Cold Springs Joe Fronklin Arterber Richmond Alva Lee Arthur Lexington Lucille Anne Arthur Cincinnati, Ohio Erlanger Jonathan Albert Bathe Port Jefferson, New York Bert Edward Bai Milton Kendall BarVsdole. Jr. Richmond Gaytha Elizabeth Barnett Ronald Paul Becker Springfield, Ohic Julia Kolherine Beglc Hydcn Bethel Rhea Belcher Berry Jean Lou Bell New Castle tana Mycn Bellomy Richmond Maurice Deitsell Bern. Lexington South Portsmouth John Shearer Bentley London Paul Emanuel Bergman Loyall Sondro Lynn Berry Mount Vernon Aullo Carol Berryman Winchester Fort Thomas Glenn Allen Best Rose Hill Fort Thorn don P. Bldwel Lexington Nono J- Bingham McKee Phyllis Jean Blngl lachel M. Villiam Ro I i Will r Bishoi Clara Marquerila Blockbu, Valley Station Donald Blair Prestonsburg Eugene Douglas Blair Highland Heights Robert Edwin Blankenship Beauty „l,.„ omes Edwor, Harlan Hydcn nolle Lee Bl, ' otsy Jean B Danville one R Bogg Lynch Bcrea Harrodsburg udilh Dorlene B Nesv Castle onny Stuebing Wiiu hcslc-r Freshmen omes Gordon Brocket. Pineville .Ike Ann Bradley Perryville •andra Jewel Bradley Dingus laniel Lewis Bradshaw Lexington tennic Lee Brandenburg Beattyville ihoron Goyc Bronham Dwale Lexington Bobbe Ann Brown Lexington Whitcsburg Judith L. Brown Freshmen Williamsburg Lexington Lexington alph Thomas Bryan Mount Olh ackie Lee Byre Moreland Buckhom lorbara Bates Cald Paint Lick iary Dean Call Tollesboro awell 5tanley Colli Ashland imogene Call is Bedford rtory Rose Callowo Crab Orchard Paimsville Judy Koye Co: Carlisle lenneth Hall Cathel Ashland ames Beckham Cot Mavsville ' olrkio Ann Coodill Hazard A freshman student gets her first impression of what is meant by " cards and more cards " as a guide hands her a card that has to be filled out before she may receive a Mason, Ohio Cynthia Moonyeon Childrt Donna Carol Chri Ann Colebroo inati, Ohio Richard Colei Lookout Phelps Virgil Dianne Collett Williamsburg Arthur Grant Collingswo Monroe, Michigan Erlanger Daphene Colwell Miamisburg, Ohio Betty Ann Combest Liberty Cora Ann Combs Donald Edward Comb; Freshmen Richmond James Garland Combs Hazard Joyce Ann Combs Newport Lono Margoret Combs Sandra Baldridge Combs Sassafras Teresa Lynne Combs Whitesburg Sharon Rose Complon Madisonville Betty Carolyn Congteton Richmond Judith Ann Conker. Harlan Sally Jean Conklin Elmira. New York Lucinda Wake Conkwrigh Winchester Beverly Ann Conley Cincinnati, Ohio Bedford Carolyn Elizabeth Connor Freshmen Richmond JIM Ann Cooke Lebanon. O Irene L. Cooney Georgetown Donald Lee Coc Stanford Gladys Copley ennifer Beth Col Alexandria omes David C Frankfort Mavslick oyee Ann Ct Manchestc Vesley Wyatt Creekmore Williamsburg ames Duane Crepps Shepherdsville Wake William Woodford Cull Dry Ridge Douglas Eugene Culp Maysville Connie Ann Curry LoyaJl arry Cecil Corbin Robert Burton Dean Pleasureville Harold Bruce Deathei Richmond Maysville Joe Benjomin Derick»on Cincinnati. Ohio Theresa Joyce Dermont Martin Jerry Woyne Derossett Shelbyville Kathleen Helen Dicken Lexington Ashland Milo Duone Dockham Saginaw, Michigan Judy Ann Doddi Fort Lauderdale, Florida Arlene Sue Donoghue Fori Lauderdale, Florida Billy Jo Donovan Cynthiana Rosalie Doom Versailles Shelbyville Richmond East Berstandt acquelyn Merle Dye Aary Louise Eodes Richmond !ichard Lynn Eosterling Jellico, Tennessee iobert Lee Edge Baden. Pennsylvania Dayton, Ohio Robert Douglas Edwords Stone Sary Leland Eibeck Williamstown ames Evans Ellenberg Somerset iarolyn Reed Russell Frakes ois Ann Everm Lexington Freshmen Winchester iildo Wells Faris Lexington Lexington :iay Cooper Faulcone Georgetown toger Wayne Faulkne Saxton iobert Dole Feebock tich Howard Fehler Cold Springs ■enny Fellner London Hazard Thorton j ll udith Ann Floter Indianapolis. Int ancy Carol Fletcher McKinney on Meadow; Flynn Mount Sterling Maysville n,H. ; i Fole] Maysville lecil Cozvell Fox, Jr. Winchester Winchester Jeorge Leibert Frokes Covington Oxford. Pennsylvania West wood. Massachusetts Harrodsburg Richmond Lexington White Hall, Ohio Harrodsburg Winchester rnceburg rye Goude Oxford, Ohio Aox Goyden G.de. Danville Sadieville Cropper Freshmen Roanoke. Virginii Sandra Catherine Gilt Roanoke, Yngmi. London Edward Lee Gillinghai Anne R. Ginter Jackson □ land Gordon Goodwin Richmond ocfc Thomas Graham Lexington e Graf. I, I ' slHirr. H ■le El ° ne Grant L. „r .nc. Earl Gray A o nL.i e Greeley k in R eorge, irgm odley Green 1 ' . D K Che rlei Greene lynn Greene k dim .ml B en a Cc rroll Greer u wi Ed. nrd Gregory r. ,nW oyne Gride, Es .1 e Gr Bin J. ra d Da id Griffith li rlr Dnl Griffith k u r a nia C Elmc ale Grigsby re Grim A it. Car 1 Gross M ° y Ruth Grubbs A e. Jean Grener je dith An Gschsvind nr „ w His Gubser lit M Lr. .IM Hooga lie les Hoberer illc, Indiana El In Hack Gayle Lindsay Hommond Edward Michael Hommonc df kwk 4 Freshmen Robert Stanley Horn Gary Raymond Hare Frankfort Brendo Reo Harper Richard Allen I Lexington David Elliot He °s " ringrMd Ina Clara Hatfield Houston, Ohic Danny Paul Hedges Mount Olivet William Rodney Hedge; Hubbard. Ohio Judith Allen Held Falmouth Souihgatc, Micbigl Bedford Joe Eorl Henderson Bethlehem Lexington Paint Lick ynn Ann Herbert Fort Lauderdale. Florida Louisville Morrow, Ohi Louiswlle arry David Hobson Pekin. Indiana DaWon. Ohio Stephen E. Hoehler Louisville Englcwood. Ohio Lawrcnceburg Sandra 5ue Housefiel Overpeck, Ohio Hamilton. Ohit 10 Vovee Huffman Richmond Freshmen lucion H„g U ely. Jr. Richmond Harlan Edward Hunley rikeville udith Ann H C.iliforni: Wayne Frond, Hyn. Poll Huron. Michigan Vicky Sue Jacobs Mays vine- John Paul Jasper Mount Vernon Bert N. Johnson iveret Frankli Etty red Johnson, Grahicc. ( eonord Roy Pikeville nary Eleanor jarvis Wynon, Brenda tiki v Manchester Jeorge Phillip Jon Lexington ienneth Roy Jones Fairburn, Ohic Nancy Carolyn Jorc Fort Lauderdale, Florida John Wood Judd Greensburg Marilyn Libby Judge . A Shelbian.1 ilbert Horry Kommer Cincinnati, Ohio Freshmen Mass confusion results as freshmen pin on campaign slogans, ccst their vote in class elections, and wonder what happened to their I.D. cards. I— Mt. Vernon Ronald Kemplin JefTersonvillc Phyllis Gail Kendrick Pikevillc Joan L- Kenley Cynlhiana John Hardin Kennon Clav Oty Lee Pendleton Kerr II Winchester Norwood, Ohio John Will Keys F.rlanger Barbouryille Robert Ewort Kinney Erlanger Susan Kirk Winter Park. Florida Patricio Louise Kirkpotrick Stanford Jeffersonville. Indiana Southgate, Michigan Robert James Knuckles Beverly Bonnie Jean Kocher Wilmington. Ohio Joseph J. Koester. Jr. South Fort Mitchell Thorn Frank Kopoez Minister. Indiana Caracas, Vcneniela William G Lachenouer Watertown. New York Shirley Ann Lacken Cincinnati. Ohio Nicholas Albert ladenbura Mavsville Betty Carol Lafollette Louisville Bobbie Ann Lafollette Xicholasvillc Edward Thomos Lomeier Cincinnati, Ohio Freshmen erry Ledford Oneida Shephcrdsville Vllliam H. Lee, Jr. Mary Kathryn Le» Ashland Robert Elwood Le Dayton. Ohin Donnie Wheeler lo Tcllico. Tcnnes Ludlc Robert Clorkson Lunsford Doyid Allen Lylclni Ashland David A. Lyons Chai Linda Lou Lyor Mayslick Ernest Charles Hardhurlv Colmor B,,do Corbin Judy Ann MeC Ardis Sue Lexinp, Cod Gilb, Elizabeth A Lebanor Lloyd Dougl Flemingsburg :enneth Thomas McKe. Brookville Mount Sterling Kothy Mo, la McMoth Cincinnati, Ohio Rnsselhille uther Fredrick Magee New Boston, Ohio obert David Mahaffej Green Hall Richmond Sondro Jone Morcum JcrTersontown Glenn Roger Marsholl Richmond Shirley Joyce Marsha! Georgetown Lois Jeanette Maupin Mary Lucille Maupin Paint Lick Robert Benton Mavity Easton, Maryland Donno lee May Winchester Freshmen Russell Lorry Randall Mec Kathleen Margare Fairfield. Ohic Richmond ' intent Joseph Merle Bondville olond Doug Ashland Middlesex. New Jersey Larry D. Moberly Richmond Aaron J. Mobley Harrodsburg Shelbvville Wanda Marilyn Moore Winchester Hamilton. Ohio Sue Ellen Moores Richmond Brendo Lou Morelond Richmond Freshmen fcitit i Edward Murphy quelyn Myer rilyn Myers Carl Gene Neeley W.i-hington, D. C. SouthgaM Lorry Alex N Corbin Irvine Brenda Jo Nichols Danville Geneva Nicholson Harold Sidney Nicholson Fori Knox Adrian Robert Nix Wallins Creek Corole Lynn Noble Huntington. New York Sandra Ftae Norris Fori Thomas Thomas Jesse North Shelbyville Peter John Nowok Huntington. New York Raymond Carl Obertone, Jr. Arlington. Virginia James Earl O ' Bryant, Jr. Lexington Garnet Marie O ' Cult Williamstown John Michoel O ' Kelly Lexington Douglos Young Oliver Berea Gory Wayne Oliver Mo Charles Edward Over, Bonds ille Girdler ' Lauren Phelps Owens Danville Michael Dewayne Ow Waverlv. Ohio Marilyn Elizabeth Pachini Louisville Connie Louis Padget t Millersburg Freshmen Lexington Cecilia Ann Parkei Corbin Gary Richord Par Richmond Charles Reynolds Covington Lonnie Gene Parr Bardstown Elaine Parsley Carolyn Joan Pal Nicholasville Monliccllo Jack Edward Pellegri othy Mcrgon Penningtor Frankfort udi Ann Pepper Hammuml. I Hi Daylon, Ohio Villiom Hermon Peyt, Hustomille loui-sille lichard Curtis PfeiHei Peggy lleen Phillips DMIcm. Ohio Carolyn Frances Pickrell Mack villi lindon Gray New Osi Freshmen Biological science 1 1 2 students ai attentive as Mr. Robert Larance e plains stem and leaf relationships a field lecture. Kenneth lee Quinn Newport George Woodford Qui Winchester Ruthi B. Quisenberry Covington Bruce Rosor Tipps City, Ohio Donald Franklin I Richmond Suson Davis Rein. Charlene Rennei Mount Vern Lois Reynold! Dorton I ' . qua. Ohio I Edalene Riddle obert Riesler, Jr. Brenda Kay Robbii Union Allle Sue Roberts Manchester Roy Dean Roberts Walter tynn Robe, Clyde Elmer Roby. Shepherdsville " Lexington ' Babbie Jean Rodae Freshmen Sondro tee R Buriingtoi Jeffrey Doyle Roger Eugene Rose. Jr. West Liberty Sally Ann Rose Richmond Undo Kalherine Ross Fort Thomas William Stanton Rousey, Jr. Hustonville Feds Creek Mollie Kathleen Rosve Pikeville Clover Bono u Fort Mitchell indo Sue Royalty Crest wood ohn Allen Royse Lexington ngton Court House. O. iard Runyon Richmond John Gasfare Sancliim West Milford. Ne David Sanders Floyd Culley Sc Buckhom Sally Louise Sai Covington Somerset rendo Sue Scalf Prestonsburg Lexington Judy Kay Se Donald Gen. Linda Sue Shearer Louisville. K.y. Trudy Marlene She Freshmen 144 orold Arnold She Nicholasville Lawrenceburg Fern Creek owrence Cone SI Fern Creek orl Shephe, I Citv erry lee Shingled Davton. Ohio homos Jerry Sho. Jackson ohn Hobert Short Saltville. Virgi ohn Kenneth Silv, South Fori Mitchell oger L Sims Harrotlsburg oseph Toylor Sinclair udith Gail Singleton Campbcllsburg New York. New Yor Jomes Michael Sluss Ashland Edword leo Smollwood Independence Charles Michael Smiley Alfred Randolph Smith II Betty Sue Smith Elai nith Smith Jay Smith Smith Patricia Carol Smith Glasgow Regald Byron Smith Pikcvillc Nida Ann Smoot Carlisle Ronald Dean Snodgrass Allen Amelia Catherine Snowden Richmond Corl Wayne Snowden Ronald W Spoyd Louisville Louis Allen Spencer Pittsburgh, Pennsvh Barbara Jo Spicer Ralph David Spillma Louisville arita A. Spooner Nortlivtlle. Michigan JeBersOntown Villlom Dor. Stokelbeck Jetfen Harla I Standi Richmond Kathleen Anne Stiles East Aurora, New York Sheila Monica Stinnett Nicholasville Horold Deon Stivers Bethlehem Douglas Robert Stockton Minneapolis, Minnesota Ch, Fort Lauderdale, Florida orles Michael Stokes Monticello t M V» I -mpm ' CI Q .Q 3 355 Louisville Charles Lynn Sampler Somerset Thomwood. New York Ronald Lynn Saltan Lancaster Dicnne Swannatk Phyllis Gail Swansan Russell Springs New Bos ton Ohio Cottonburtr Ashland Richmond Danville Farfield. Ohit ally Edward Thompso Easton. Maryland Vonda Lee Thornberry Richmond Clarence Edward Todd Richmond tfllifc ilfcKl loword Todd 4rJtlM John Edward Toth Rochester. Pennsvlv; Ronald Dean Towle; BarbourviMe Ashtabula, Ohio Kaye Beckett Triplet! Frankfort Carl Lee Troutman Shepherisville Robert Lee True Corinth l Glenn Turpln Idword VonHook Donald Ray Vr Frankfort Carol Ann Var Winchester licello innati, Ohio Hindnian Petersburg Middles lavid Keiti I ailish- Dry Ridge Pittsburg, I ' t Nicholasville Alberta Dean Helen Morlene Wesley Liberty Robert Allen West Hazard Tony Deon Whito Richmond Catherine Remain Lexington Gwendolyn Elois Richmond Lorry Nolan White Franklin, Ohio leathering Marie Whiteho. Louisville Marilyn Jo Whitney Bardsiown Sandra Sue Whitt Richmond Cecilia Craft Wienville Richmond Bloomfield Jeffersonville, Indiai West Liberty Joseph F. Wobbekind West Milford. New Jerse William Edward Wobbekind Lynda Gail Worthington Walton Gory lee Wright Hooven, Ohio Middlesex, New [erst Brendo Sue Young Richmond Beth Zastrow Ton Thomas Ronnie D. Zlmmerma Russell Springs Louisville Vlllord F.onklin Aihle ' Winchester |H| fnp .O O fv Id Reuben Campbel impn.-Msburp; ! Callahan Compbel di : ik I Croft M.irtins Inn. Oliir Louisville Gerald H. Dutsch-ke Alberta Gayle Elkin Lexington Ronald Edward Ellio South Shore ames Edward Ft; Shelbyville Second Semester Students Rose Ellen Friend Cumberland Don Lewis Grt Dennis Gerhord Hal Allen Park. Michigan South Shore ouis Paul Hess, Jr. MMtlletown. Ohio (►hi. Bert Combs Koutmom Lexington Carolyn Kaye Kennet Da ton. Ohio Samuel G. Klrklond Lexington °Union, nXjoi Harrodsburg Wondo Soe lewis Harrodsburg oyce Alma McHenry Branch Hill. Ohir Duron, Ohio Carolyn Beotrite Mo. Campbellsburg Shirley Dean Morriso Columbia dwin. New York ro Jone Owens iadhcad Hiudman Mount Sterling 1 uuissill. Robert Looi, Smith Phelps William Ervln Smith Shelbvville Guy Pool Steoer Cincinnati. Ohio Ann Ellen Templin Davton. Ohio Carol Nanty Thompion Clcncoc Robert Whitney Trumbo Lexington Dayton. Ohio Booncville Birmingham, Michir. MiMttrA Second Semester Students 360 Administration and Faculty Index Acker, Roy D., 114, 126 Acker, Ruth, 113 Adams, Jack L, 116 Adams, Kerney M., Ill Aebersold, Charles E., 114 Alexander, Aimee H., 108 Allen, Dick M„ 113 Allison, Pat R„ 99 Ambrose, Charles F., 99 Ankeney, Margaret E., 114 Arterberry, T. L, 114 Auterson, Virl F., 122, 252 Baechtold, James E., 116 Baker, Landis D., 124 Baldwin, Mary C, 108 Barr, Dixon A., 120, 126 Basye, Clifton A., 105 Berge, William H., Ill Black, J. G., 105 Brackett, A. D., 119 Bradley, Evelyn A., 99, 194 Breathitt, Edward T., 92 Brizendine, Fred W., 106 Brock, G. M., 100 Brock, Allen C, 108 Brooks, Phillips V., 108 Broughton, Ellis D., 106 Brown, George M., 118 Buchanan, Pearl L, 108 Buchholz, Veva A., 102 Campbell Jane, 124 Campbell, John M., 104, 126 Carbonell, Galaor, 103 Carroll, Mary, 102 Carty, D. J., 98 Cella, Charles L, 108 Chrisman, Hazel L, 108 Chrisman, Richard G., 106 Clarke, William H., 120 Clay, Sidney, 93 Claycamp, Edwin, 122, 252 Clever, Charles, 119 Coates, J. D., 98 Cole, Marilyn L, 104 Colley, Lois, 99 Combs, Donald S., 116, 285 Combs, Earle B., 93 Cornelison, Anna M., 120 Cox, Meredith J., 105, 199 Creech, Jack E., 120 Cullivan, Owen J., 116, 284 Daly, Don, 116, 291 Darling, Fred E., 116 Davis, J. H., 118 Davis, Nancy, 124 Dawson, C. C, 106 de Amezola, Jose R., 110 Deane, Daniel R., 120 Deeb, Norman A., 116 Dickerson, Mary S., 113 Dorris, Jonathan T., 126 Dozier, Randolph, 103 Dupree, F. L, 93 East, Lucy, 120 Egnew, Eugene T., 106 Engle, Fred A., Jr., 106, 205, 213 Epstein, David M., Ill Farris, Robert I., 122, 251 Feltner, Donald R., 101, 241 Ferguson, Charles R., 104 Ferrell, D. J. Flesher, Cacus P., 120 Flora, Ben V., 119, 233 Francis, Adrianna H„ 121 French, Daisy B., 106 Gatwood, D. D., 103 Gibson, Charles H„ 121 Giles, Fred P., 190 Givens, R. D., Ill Graham, Charles C, 114 Grise, Presley M„ 109 Grise, Robert, 114 Gross, Rosa Y., 105 Grubbs, Billy A., 100 Hale, Norvaline C, 106 Hamilton, Frank 121 Haney, Donald C, 110 Harrison, P. E., 116 Hatfield, Betty, 113 Haynes, James D., 104, 127 Hays, Glynna J., 121 Hebb, Phillip, 266 Henley, Charles K., 108 Henrickson, Donald G., 124 Hibbard, Janet G., 106, 221 Hill, Georgia A., 108 Hilton, Bentley J., Ill Holcomb, Laverne, 121 Holliday, David C, 122, 210, 251 Hood, Gertrude M., 117 Howard, Aughtum S., 119 Howard, Joseph M., 114, 191 Hudnall, Virgil R., 122, 251 Hughes, Charles T., 117, 287 Ingels, Mary K., 121 Jackson, Arthur L., 104 Janz, Paul F., 108 Jennings, Mabel W., 121 Jewell, Charles D., 108 Jinks, Virginia N., 117 Johnson, Joe, 190 Jones, Carolyn, 113 Jones, Sanford L., 104, 199 Jordon, O. R., 104 Kearns, Shirely, 121 Keen, Quentin B., 109 Keene, William L., 109 Kemp, Karl, 106 Kennamer, Lorrin G., 110 Kidd, Roy, 117 Kim, Se Jin, 112, 127, 217 Kirkpatrick, Dot, 117, 222, 224 Koenigstein, Nick J., 124 Kuhn, Karl, 105 Ladd, Robert L., 110 LaFuze, H. H., 104, 218 arance, Robert S., 104, 198 eeson, John A., 109 ewis, C. J., Ill ewis, Mary A., 124 yon, George, 242 yons, Louise B., 121 McCann, Ruth A., 121 McClendon, Dan H., 122, 251 McGlasson, Alvin G., 119 McGregor, Thomas B., 93 McHone, Willard T., 103 Mcllvaine, Alex G., 106, 220 McPherson, Frances M„ 124 Mahaffey, Hugh, 99 Mangus, Arthur J., 109 Mankin, Philip H., 109 Marcum, Katherine M., 121 Martin, Henry G., 99, 194, 241 Martin, Larry O., 100 Martin, Robert R., 94, 241 Martin, Ann H., 95 Maupin, Mildred M., 117 Maxwell, Alan B., 104 Meisenheimer, John 105 Merry, Raymond, 105 Messmer, Victor C, 107 Miller, Gerald W., 103 Miller, Nancy G., 113 Moberly, Margaret H., 107, 191 Montgomery, Louise C, 107 Moore, W. J., 98 Moss, Willie, 102, 231 Mountz, Edsel R., 107 Myers, Thomas E., 118 Mynatt, F. K., 122, 252, 266, 262 Neville, Daniel E., 110 Newkirk, Janis, 121 Newton, Mary V., 121 Noe, Sandra, 121 Nunez, Frank, 113 O ' Donnell, W. F., 97 Ogden, Frederic D., 112, 127 Oldham, Janet, 109 Olguin, Richard J., 123, 252 Oppelt, Robert L., 125 O ' Quin, Glen B., 123, 251 Orr, Clyde J., 98 Owens, Geneva, 109 Pace, Patsy, 99, 189 Palmer, Wilson, 93 Park, Nancy, 113 Park, Smith, 119 Parkhurst, Willis M., 115, 190 Patrick, Dale R., 118 Patterson, Kermit, 107 Pipkin, John, 123, 251 Powell, J. C, 100, 291 Presnell, Glen E., 117, 292 Pryse, Henry F., 101 Regan, Allen E., 112 Raleigh, Vera V., 110 Rhein, James E., 103 Rhodes, Byno R., 109 Richards, Mary, 110 Richards, R. R., 107 Richardson, H. E., 109 Rigby, Harold, 125 Robinson, George W., Ill Robinson, Harold E„ 125 Ross, Charles, 115 Rowlette, John D., 98, 212 Rush, Ruby, 121 Salyer, Darnell, 105 Sams, Ethel, 115 Sanders, Joe M., 122, 251 Scott, Mamie W., 115 Seay, Wilson L„ 109 Seevers, Blanche S., 125 Shadoan, Donald, 107 Sharp, John B., 123, 251 Shaw, Bill W., 118 Shindelbower, Daniel N„ 103 Simpson, John A., 123, 251 Sims, Roy, 123, 251 Slater, Evelyn, 102, 203 Smith, Joseph B., 110 Smith, William F., 100 Snowden, James G., 115 Sparks, Harry M., 93 Sprague, William A., 115 Staples, Alan P., 125 Stark, Anna M„ 121 Stebbins, Robert E., Ill Stephens, Sydney J., 119 Steverson, Sim S., 123, 252 Stocker, James W., 112 Stocker, William, 99 Stall, William, 99 Swinford, Willard E., 118 Tanner, Fred J., 115 Taylor, Jackson A., 112, 229 Taylor, Morris D., 105 Thurman, James W., 101 Todd, Juanita, 103 Todd, Russell I., 93 Tredway, G. W., Ill Tunnell, Kenneth D., Ill Turney, Mildred I., 102, 127 VanCleve, Betty W., 113 VanCleve, Charles F„ 109 VanCleve, Charles W., 112, 127 VanPeurseum, James E., 124, 209 Vickers, John L., 96 Walker, Patricia, 121 Whalin, Ralph W., 118 White, Jess R., 117, 207 Whitlock, Thelma W., 121 Whitt, A. L., 104 Wickersham, Arthur L., 121 Wolfrom, Lyle C, 125 Woods, Carl N., Ill Woolum, Leonard F., 115, 127 Young, Joseph H., 106 Young, Orba, 121 Student and Organizations Index Abbot, E., 133 Abbott, R. C, 359 Able, L. M„ 309 Abner, J. L., 239, 324 Abney, B. G., 338 Abney, C, 338 Abney, L. K., 338 Abrams, W. R., 133 Absher, B. S., 309 Accounting Club, 220 Ackley, L. L., 309 Adams, C. Y., 324 Adams, C. G., 338 Adan is, C. L., 359 Adan is, D. M., 133 Adan is, H. C, 199, 235, 324 Adan is, J. W., 133 Adan s, L., 229 Adan is, L., 229 Adan is, L., 133 Adan is, M. L„ 309 Adan s, M. E., 203, 309 Adan is, N. D., 185, 188 204, 324 Adan is, S. S., 338 Adan is, W. G., 338 Addi ngton, S. L., 338 Adki is, A. F., 324 Adkins, J. A., 338 Adkins, R. L., 223 Adkinson, C. G., 220, 227 Agee, B. C, 359 Agee, E. M., 133, 186, 204 Agee, J. H., 324 Agriculture Club, 206 Akers, C. S., 338 Akers, E. L., 225 Akers, L. B„ 338 Akers, M. K., 338 Alampi, D. P., 338 Alavi, F. F., 338 Alberg, S. L., 359 Aldridge, L. L, 338 Alexa nder, B. A., 185, 189, 194 231 , 233, 237, 324 Alexa nder, H. D., 338 Alfrey K. E., 309 Allen, J. L., 213, 228, 309 Allen, L., 309 Allen, P. V., 309 Allen, R. E., 309, 225 Allen, R. B., 324 Allen, S. A., 189, 194, 200, 208 231 , 324 Alliso , A. B., 205, 211, 214, 324 All [so , E. B., 133, 215 Allisor , F. W., 133, 220 Allsmi ler, B. A., 248, 338 361 Inde? x A srey , K. 2 )8 A nbu gey F C, 324 A ibu gey , R D., 324 A nis, V. L , 338 A nme rma 1, . L, 338 A ider s, D G ., 309 A der sen. E. J., 359 A der son. B. F., 324 Ander on, G L, 309 A der son, Jr , G. S., 133, 212, 225 A der .on, J. C, 309 A der son. J. E., 133 A der on. L, 133 Ar der on, T. E., 309 Arterberry, J. F., 338 Arterberry, J. D., 210, 211, 309 Arterberry, T. L, 197 Arthur, A. L, 338 Arthur, L. A., 338 Arthur, W. L, 324 Artis, J. W., 220 Arvin, O. L, 199, 309 Asberry, J. K., 338 Asbury, G. A., 191, 205, 213, 231, 235, 309 Asbury, R. C, 133 Ashcraft, L. E., 217 Ashcraft, P. D., 309 Baker , D. D., 191, 202, 338 Barlow, R. A., 134, 202 Baker , E. C, 134, 198 Barlow, D. W., 206 Baker G. M., 191, 236, 324 Barnes, E. N„ 234 Baker H. W., 338 Barnes, S. N., 134 Baker L. G., 231, 324 Barnett, G. E., 225, 338 Baker L. G., 134 Barnett, J. L, 309 Baker P., 324 Barth, D. W., 338 Baker R. L, 338 Bartlett, G., 285, 338 Baker R. D., 338 Bartley, E. D., 227, 338 Baker S. M., 134 Basham, C. R., 134,239 Baker S. E., 231, 324 Bastin, L. K., 134 Baker W. H., 194, 324 Bates, C. L, 134 Baker W. R., 309 Bates, R. F., 338 Baldw in, P. C, 134 Baxter, J. L, 338 Andicut, W., 205 Andriot, R. J., 338 Andriot, W. C, 133 Ang, C. S., 197, 231, 324 Angeli, F. A., 133 Angel, H., 259 Anglin, G. D„ 190, 208, 230, 244, 248, 309 Annarino, J. M„ 338 Appleby, C. R., 225 Arbuckle, M. R., 200, 309 Armstrong, J. W., 284, 338 Arnett, A., 229 Arnett, D. O., 228, 338 Arnett, E. A., 338 Arnett, G. C, 229, 309 Arnett, S. R., 229, 338 Arnold, A. B., 284, 338 Arnold, E. O., 133 Arnold, G. R., 216, 223, 309 Arnold, J. R., 338 Arnold, M. J., 133, 187, 191 Arrington, B. J., 338 Ashe, J. G., 189, 234, 324 Asher, E. S., 338 Ashley, W. F., 359 Ashley, W. H., 338 Association United Stales Army, 210 Athy, A., 338 Atlas, B. H., 133 Auchter, C, 338 Augur, D. W., 338 Azbill, J. A., 133, 190, 247 Bache, J. A., 338 Back, P., 213 Badgett, J. K., 209, 239, 240, 324 Baechle, T. R., 223, 285, 324 Baglan, E. A., 197, 231, 236, 248, 324 Bailey, C. W., 134 Bailey, G. L, 134 Baird, J. E., 207, 208, 309 Baker, B. A., 134, 187, 197, 236 Ball, W. L, 338 Ballard, L. B., 338 Ballew, J. L, 359 Ballew, M. J., 324 Ballew, Y. L, 338 Ballou, F., 188, 199, 230 Balthaser, B. C, 189, 194, 199, 221, 324 Band, 238, 239 Banks, C. B., 239, 324 Banks, J. L., 324 Banks, J., 338 Banks, R. A., 134 Banks, S. L, 185, 189, 190,234,309 Baptist Student Union, 235 Barber, L. E„ 324 Barber, R„ 239 Barger, C. R., 134 Barker, A. A., 359 Barker, B. E., 338 Barker, C. K., 309 Barker, G. D., 134 Barksdale, M. K., 338 Bayhi, C. M., 338 Beams, F. D., 205, 211,309 Bean, A. A., 185, 203, 234, 309 Bean, S., 289 Bean, T. N., 134, 220 Beard, A. E., 324 Beasley, J. G. Beasley, J., 284 Beasley, S. W. Beatty, J. W., 284, 338 Becker, C. H., 134, 237 Becker, R. P., 339 Beeson, T. H., 216, 309 Beeten, T. T., 226, 324 Begley, J. K., 339 Begley, R., 239 Belcher, B. R., 227, 339 Belcher, L. W., 324 Bell, J. L., 339 Bell, K. L, 135, 201 Bellamy, L M., 339 Belles, L, 201 Bement, M. D.. 339 Bennett, A. D., 339 Bennett, D., 185, 188, 291 Bentley, D. J., 339 Bentley, J. S., 339 Bentley, W., 185, 188 Benton, N. L, 134, 190, 231 Bergman, P. E., 339 Berlejung, R. A., 309 Berry, E. L, 134, 202 Berry, R. C, 135, 194, 220, 264, 267 Berry, S. L„ 339 Berryman, A. C, 339 Bertelsman, J. L., 339 Best, G. A., 206, 339 Best, W. T., 135, 212 Beyersdoerter, W. T., 339 dwell, A. P., 339 Biery, J. N., 309 llingsley, E. B., 339 lis, P. C, 232, 339 ngham, Nona J., 339 ngham, P. J., 339 o ogy Club, 198 ch, M„ 198 d, J. B., 135, 205, 223, 287 ney, C. E., 309 hop, O., 228, 339 hop, R. M., 228, 339 hop, W. R., 339 ■ens, J. E., 135, 200, 231 ick, H. W., 135, 208 ick, J. W., 309 ickburn, C. M., 208, 339 ickburn, J. M., 135 ickman, D., 239 ickwelder, E. H., 135 lir, D„ 225, 339 air, E. D., 209, 239, 339 air, S. D., 309 akeman, D., 237, 291 ankenship, D. P., 135, 186, 216 ankenship, J. R., 135 ankenship, R. E., 235, 284, 339 ankenship, R. L, 339 ankenship, T. L, 227 anton, J. E., 339 anton, M., 339 anton, M. L„ 339 edsoe, B., 228, 309 edsoe, L. F., 135, 215 evins, J. A., 213, 309 evins, N., 208 evins, W. R., 213 Board of Student Publications, 241 Bodkin, E. T., 282, 309 Bodkin, Patsy J., 339 Boffemmyer, B. H., 359 Bogan, J., 284 Boggess, W. W., 135, 210, 212, 21 8 Boggs, J. R„ 339 Boggs, R. B., 339 Boggs, W. R., 135, 198 Bogie, B. K., 339 Bogie, G. C, 339 Bogie, G. K., 339 Bogie, P. A., 135, 227 Bohaning, W. L, 135, 176, 184, 186, 247 Bohannon, W. C, 185, 198, 309 Boian, J. I., 339 Bolen, B., 225 Boler, V., 309 Bolin, F. M., 309 Bolton, M. J., 209, 237, 239, 339 Bonny, J. C, 209, 237 Bonta, E. S., 339 Booten, J. G., 248, 309 Boots, R. C, 309 Borders, M. E., 324 Borders, P. L, 324 Botkin, B. J., 135, 212 Botkins, B. J., 136, 197, 205, 226 Botner, W. M., 324 Bottom, J. G., 136, 197 Boutcher, J. K., 206 Bowers, J. D., 339 Bowles, G. M., 324 Bowles, J. W„ 136 Bowling, A. W., 359 Bowling, D. S., 228, 324 Bowling, D. A., 235, 324 Bowling, D. A., 309 Bowling, L. O., 324 Bowling, M., 309 Bowling, V. M„ 208, 229, 325 Bowman, J. R., 210, 211, 264, 309 Bowman, L. S., 325 Bowman, S. M., 325 Boyer, J. W., 359 ackett, D. S., 339 kett, J. G., 339 adley, A. A., 339 adley, D. A., 186, 282, 309 dley, L L., 248, 309 adley, R., 281 adley, S. J., 339 adley, W. F„ 204, 210, 310 adshaw, D. L, 226, 262, 339 agg, J. R., 219, 310 andenburg, R. L., 339 anham, S. G., 225, 339 annock, C. R., 216, 310 assfield, M. A., 325 atcher, D. A., 219, 325 aun, D. K., 186, 310 auntz, M. L, 339 ding, M., 237, 239 eeze, P., 239 ;wer, B. N., 136, 216 :wer, K. L., 325 ;yley, R. B., 359 cker, D. M., 136, 176, 184 eking, Gary R., 204, 210, 310 eking, J. R., 359 dges, J. S., 186, 210, 230, 310 II, J. W., 339 ck, C. A., 325 ck, J. H., 310 ;ck, K. E., 325 ick, L. C, 339 ick, S. A., 339 ickman, L. F., 310 ickman, W. F., 213, 339 jgdon, A. A., 359 joker, P. I., 226, 325 lokhart, G. E., 325 jwn, A. J., 212, 231, 235, 325 iwn, B. C, 310 wn, B. A., 339 wn, C. M., 185, 220, 248, 310 ;wn, D., 136 Brown, G. E„ 289, 310 own, I., 136, 194, 200, 221, 228, 235 Dwn, J., 136, 186, 227, 339 Brown, J. T„ 210, 310 Brown, J. L, 339 Brown, J. A., 340 Brown, K. K., 325 Brown, L. N„ 340 Brown, L. J., 359 Brown, M. A., 359 Brown, M. S., 213, 340 Brown, M. L, 359 Brown, P. J., 340 Brown, P. J., 197, 229, 310 Brown, R. D., 325 Brown, T. R., 136, 184, 202, 227 Brown, W. H., 136, 176, 190, 200, 214 Brown, W. M., 310 Broyles, J. R„ 340 Bruce, P. S., 340 Brummett, G. E., 136 Bruner, C. R„ 136 Bruner, R. I., 325 Bryan, K. M., 340 Bryan, M. L, 136, 227 Bryan, R. T., 340 Bryan, S., 189, 239 Bryant, B. L, 136, 202 Bryant, B. R., 188, 325 Bryant, G. M., 325 Bryant, H. L, 220, 310 Bryant, J., 340 Bryant, T. L, 226, 237, 325 Buchanan, W. R., 340 Budelmann, Bendix W„ 359 Buell, C, 136, 187, 197, 204 Buis, C. D., 225, 325 Bunch, B. H., 136, 194, 209, 219, 240 Bunch, S. L, 194, 205, 213, 310 Bunton, Paula G, 200, 221, 325 Burch, B. W., 136, 216 Burchett, H., 340 Burdette, C. L, 340 Burdette, M. C, 359 Burer, C. A., 213, 218, 235, 325 Burge, C. W., 220, 227, 310 Burgess, S. R„ 230, 325 Burgess, W. K., 340 Burke, E., 237 Burke, H. B., 310 Burke, J. R., 136 Burke, J. L, 340 Burkett, H. N., 194, 225, 325 Burkett, James C, 225, 310 Burkhart, Ellen J., 190, 220 Burnes, J. L, 137 Burnette, B. F„ 209, 227, 239, 340 Burnette, H. L, 325 Burns, P. A., 359 Burton, G. L, 325 Bush, B. C„ 325 Bush, E. D„ 310 Bush, J. A., 137, 207 Bush, R. L., 137, 191 Butler, D. J., 340 Butler, E. A., 340 Butler, J. R., 310 Byars, M. K., 359 Byars, V. K., 212, 226, 231, 248, 325 Byrd, J. L, 340 Cabral, W. E„ 137 Caduceus Club, 199 Cain, J., 340 Cain, M. E., 340 Cain, W. H., 137, 219, 264 Caldwell, B, B., 235, 340 Caldwell, C. R., 137, 216, 218 Caldwell, L. L, 325 Caldwell, S. L, 203, 208, 218, 325 Calhoun, D„ 325 Call, G. D., 207, 213, 340 Callaway, J. B., 208, 325 Collihan, L S., 213, 242, 340 Callis, E., 340 Calloway, M. R., 340 Camacho, C. E„ 137 Camp, W„ 137, 227 Campbell, C. O., 310 Campbell, D. L, 310 Campbell, D. C, 310 Campbell, G. R., 359 Campbell, H. R., 137 Campbell, J., 137, 204, 235 Campbell, J. D., 137, 212, 236 Campbell, J. C, 359 Campbell, L. D., 137, 175, 177, 184, 217 Campbell, M. S., 216, 310 Campbell, M. L, 239, 240, 325 Campbell, N. S., 137 Campbell, P. D., 137 Campbell, W. L., 310 Campbell, W. D., 228, 310 Camuel, G. J., 219, 325 Canada, G. T., 310 Canterbury Club, 200 Capito, K., 325 Carey, H. R., 340 Carlock, J. K., 325 Carlson, N. J., 340 Carlton, J. D., 137 Carmine, L, 325 Carnes, J. A., 340 Carney, N. J., 206, 325 Carothers, H. L, 340 Carpenter, F. A., 203, 325 ALGHK t ' Inde x Carpenter, I., 137, 197, 239 Carpenter, I., 137, 197, 239 Carpenter, L, 325 Carpenter, M. L, 137 Carr, B. G., 310 Carr, J., 282, 287 Carr, L. S., 340 Carr, R. P., 223, 291 Carrigon, A. T„ 325 Carroll, A. H., 188, 218, 242, 244, 291 Carroll, H. W., 325 Carroll, L. L, 340 Carter, A. F„ 310 Carter, B. L, 340 Carter, F., 287 Carter, G. T„ 236, 340 Carter, H, D., 235 Carter, J. J., 310 Carter, J. G., 310 Carter, J. L, 213, 325 Carter, L F., 185, 189, 199, 208, 231, 326 Carter, M. D., 340 Carter, P. W., 212, 231, 326 Carter, R. R., 326 Cartmell, J. H., 138, 177, 202, 212 Carty, D. J., 229 Caruthers, B. J., 340 Casada, M. L, 248, 310 Case, C. A., 208, 310 Casey, B. E., 138, 264 Cassity, R. P., 340 Castle, J. R„ 340 Caswell, J. K., 233, 239 Cathell, K. H., 340 Catron, D. J., 186, 210, 310 Catron, J. B., 340 Catron, T. I., 138, 202, 216 Caudill, B. F., 138 Caudill, J. G., 212, 310 Caudill, L. R., 326 Caudill, P. A., 340 Caudill, W. D., 340 Causey, B. J., 359 Cawood, S. C, 341 Cayton, T. D., 310 Caywood, J. B., 202. 341 Caywood, J. E., 237, 326 Caywood, J. B., 138 Centers, F. T., 359 Cessna, D. L, 341 Chaffins, W„ 138 Chambers, C. A., 138, 203 Chambers, C. D., 310 Chambless, R. L., 310 Champion, J. C, 235, 237, 341 Chandler, B. A., 346 Chandler, B. A., 138 Chandler, O., 341 Chandler, S. W., 310 Chapman, C. A., 310 Chapman, E. W., 209, 237 Chappell, R. A., 138 Chase, J., 188, 235, 237 Chase, T. A., 341 Chasteen, R., 287 Chatfield, R. J., 341 Cheek, V. S., 239 Cheever, R. D., 138 Chenault, H. C, 202, 341 Cheney, M. W„ 188, 199, 206, 212, 225, 326 Chesney, K. L, 341 Chestnut, B. A., 138, 191 Chestnut, S. C, 229, 310 Chico, I. E., 310 Chihack, I. Y., 359 Chihade, T. Y„ 138, 205, 216, 217 Childress, C. M., 341 Chilton, W. T., 341 Chinn, J. D., 198, 310 Chinn, J. C, 208, 341 Chittum, M. E., 310 Choir, 237 Chowning, B. G., 310 Christain, D. C, 208, 222, 341 Churchill, C. L, 341 Clancy, W. L., 326 Clark, D. L, 341 Conken, J. A., 341 Crisp, C. E., 225, 326 Clark, G. D., 138 Conklin, S. J., 222, 341 Crosier, L J., 285, 342 Clark, J. 1., 341 Conkwright, J. M., 139, 207 Crouch, C. M„ 342 Clark, J. B., 227, 310 Conkwright, J. M., 326 Crouch, J. C, 342 Clark, J. B., 138 Conkwright, L. W., 341 Crouch, K. L, 239, 342 Clark, J. E., 138, 197, 213 Conley, B. A., 341 Crum, S. S., 140, 190, 194, 205, Clark, N. K., 341 Conley, S., 139 212, 231, 234 Clark, R. C, 282, 326 Conley, W. G., 139 Cruse, C. W„ 342 Clark, S. O., 138, 207 Conner, C. W., 205, 311 Crutcher, C. O., 326 Clay County Club, 228 Connor, R. W., 212, 220, 341 Cutcher, D. P., 239, 240, 342 Clemmons, D. M„ 341 Connors, C. E., 341 Cull, W. W., 342 demons, D. U., 283, 310 Conover, B., 139 Culp, D. E., 342 demons, E. G., 326 Conover, W. S., 342 Cumber, J. W., 326 demons, O., 138 Conrad, J., 139, 203 Cummins, J. E, 284, 311 Cleveland, D. L., 239, 326 Conrad, W. Y., 326 Cummins, J., 188, 326 Cleveland, M. J., 213, 326 Conway, E., 326 Cummins, N. K., 213, 217, 326 Click, D. W., 138, 198, 213 Cook, Dean, 284 Cunnagin, E„ 311 Click, S. G., 225, 311 Cook, D. S., 185, 235, 326 Cunningham, V. L, 231,326 Cline, H. E., 326 Cook, E. R., 139, 187, 235, 240 Cupp, P. V., 140, 198 Clore, C. M„ 341 Cook, H. D., 326 Currons, W. J., 326 Cloud, R. D., 139 Cooke, J. A., 342 Curry, C. A., 342 Clutterbuck, R. C, 341 Cooley, D. D., 139, 225 Curry, F. R., 311 Cobb, F. L., 341 Coomer, D. C, 202 Cobb, M. J., 341 Cooney, 1. L, 236, 342 D Cobb, M. D., 311 Cooper, C. L, 202, 326 Cobb, R. D., 341 Cooper, D. L, 342 Dado, J. C, 227, 326 Cochran, J. C, 341 Cooper, E. L., 326 Dailey, F. N., 359 Code, W. M., 139 Cope, S. A., 197, 213, 235, 311 Dailey, M. A., 140 Coers, M. E., 242, 326 Copenhaver, J. D., 140 Dailey, P. J., 311 Coffey, J., 359 Copley, G., 342 Daley, G. D., 342 Coffey, M, O., 217, 341 Cordell, J. W., 342 Dallaire, R. H., 188, 326 Coffey, T. H., 200, 217, 219, 311 Cormney, B. J., 342 Dalton, E., 291 Coffey, W. F, 311 Cornelison, M. R., 209, 239 Dalton, J. R., 140 Cohen, L. H., 341 Cornelison, P. C, 234, 326 Dalton, M. 1., 342 Coinett, W. S., 197 Cornelius, B. D., 213, 311 Dalton, P. E., 208, 213, 218, 225 Cole, J. A., 229, 341 Cornett. A., 225, 231, 325 326 Cole, L. W., 139, 204, 210, 230, Cornett, C, 326 Dammert, D. L, 199, 326 234, 264 Cornett, J. R., 140, 211, 266 Dance, E. L, 140 Cole, R. H., 341 Cornett, N. M., 140, 177, 184 Dando, J, E., 326 Colebrook, K. A., 222, 341 Cornett, N. H., 140, 199 D ' Andrea, A. V., 342 Coleman, C. R., 341 Cornett, R. A., 326 Danford, G. R., 244, 311 Coleman, D. J., 227, 341 Cornett, V. A., 213, 326 Daniel, A. T, 202, 233, 311 Coleman, G. R., 326 Cornett, W. S., 229, 311 Daniel, N. S., 311 Coleman, J., 326 Cornette, G. S., 231, 311 Daniel, R. E., 326 Coleman, J. L, 139, 175, 207, 223, Cosby, L. E., 140 Daniel, W. J., 342 287 Cosby, R. M., 185, 186, 230, 311 Daniels, L. C, 342 Coleman, L, 341 Cottingham, J. B., 342 Daniels, S. L, 342 Coleman, L. L, 326 Cottongim, C, 194, 197 Danisman, B. E., 141 Coleman, P. L, 139, 232, 239, 240 Cottongim, J. W„ 140, 220, 229 Darling, C. E., 342 Coleman, S. A., 139 Couch, R. C, 199, 311 Daubenmeyer, G. A., 359 Colgan, P. T., 139 Courtney, B. A., 140, 205, 213 Dougherty, H. J., 227, 326 Collegiate Council United Nations, Covert, C. L, 226, 311 Dougherty, W. K., 203, 311 217 Covert, D. B., 342 Davidson, H. A., 342 Collett, D„ 239 Covey, K. H., 311 Davidson, K. D., 342 Collett, V. D., 341 Cox, A. R., 198, 311 Davidson, L. L, 326 Collier, R. D., 326 Cox, B. D„ 140, 197, 208, 227, 240 Davidson, M. H., 311 Collingsworth, A. G., 341 Cox, B. A., 208, 311 Davidson, R., 289 Collins, E. M., 139, 174 Cox, K. A., 208, 342 Davidson, W. L, 141 Collins, G. B., 326 Cox, M. W., 359 Davis, B. F., 141 Collins, G., 341 Cox, P. L, 326 Davis, C. F„ 216, 237, 326 Collins, J. W., 341 Cox, J. H., 311 Davis, D., 218, 248, 326 Collins, R. F., 139 Cox, W. N., 326 Davis, D., 194, 217, 248, 327 Collins, W. G„ 139, 213 Cozine, J. D., 342 Davis, G. J., 327 Collis, T. C, 218, 341 Crabtree, B. S., 140 Davis, J. E., 342 Colwell, D., 341 Crabtree, R. J., 342 Davis, J. M., 327 Colyer, C, 240 Cracraft, B. C, 231, 342 Davis, M. L, 342 Combest, B. A., 341 Craft, J. A., 228, 342 Davis, R. D., 141, 212, 217 Combs, A. E., 199, 311 Craft, R., 242, 359 Davis, R. A., 237, 327 Combs, B. L, 311 Craft, R. M., 140 Dowdy, J. A., 327 Combs, C. M., 326 Craig, D. R., 185, 191, 205, 213, Dawn, G. T., 141 Combs, C. A., 341 311 Dawson, D. P., 342 Combs, D. E., 341 Crask, P. A., 237, 326 Dawson, D. L, 342 Combs, E. B., 285, 341 Crawford, C. A., 326 Dawson, E., 284 Combs, G. L, 326 Crawford, D. G., 185, 194, 197, Dawson, J. 1., 311 Combs, 1. H., 311 200, 219, 227, 311 Dawson, J. R., 342 Combs, J. G., 239, 341 Crawford, G. M., 239, 311 Dawson, N. H., 224, 311 Combs, J. C, 237 Crawford, J. K., 212, 342 Dawson, N., 291 Combs, J. A., 208, 341 Creech, B. G„ 311 Day, D. L, 342 Combs, L. M., 208, 237, 341 Creech, D. L, 342 Daynfer, B. W., 21 1 Combs, M., 359 Creech, F. K., 326 Dean, C. T., 311 Combs, S. B„ 341 Creech, L. J., 140, 212, 218, 236 Dean, D. E., 202 Combs, T. L, 341 Creech, P. G., 209, 237, 342 Dean, H. J., 327 Compton, S. R., 237, 341 Creech, R. L., 140, 205 Dean, J. C, 141 Conard, J. G., 311 Creech, S. D„ 208, 213, 218, 326 Dean, J. W., 202, 311 Congleton, B. C, 341 Creekmore, W. W„ 342 Dean, J. C„ 342 Congleton, D. B., 139 Crepps, J. D., 342 Dean, R. B., 207, 342 Congleton, M. S., 311 Cress, J., 140 Deatherage, H. B., 342 Congleton, Sharon K., 208, 231, Cress, R., 326 Deaton, W. J., 141, 197 234, 311 Crews, R. K., 342 Debate Club, 219 DeBall, M. J., 311 Debord, E. J., 327 Decker, R. T., 311 Dees, B. W., 211, 327 DeJager, G. A., 289, 342 DeJarnette, E. K., 342 Delk, B. E., 141, 203, 225 DeLong, G., 285 DeMarcus, F. E., 342 Demaree, R. L, 212, 231, 327 Demery, P. D., 327 Demetrician, W., 216, 311 Demler, R. B., 311 Denham, S., 141 Dennis, M. L, 204, 232, 239, 240, 311 Denny, E. B., 342 Densmore, D. K., 141 Denton, G. R., 141 Denton, J. M., 342 Depew, E., 186, 229 Derickson, J. B., 342 Dermont, T. J., 225, 342 Derossett, J. W., 206, 342 Detherage, J. G., 311 Detzel, R. L., 285, 327 DeWickersham, A., 204 DeVary, H. C, 311 Devine, W. E., 311 Dick, C. L, 141, 191 Dickie, L. M., 312 Dicken, K. H., 240, 342 Dickson, S. 239, 240 Disciple Student Fellowship, 234 Disney, G. D., 343 Disney, R. J., 237, 343 Dixon, T. E., 343 Diersing, R. A., 327 Dixon, B. M., 359 Dockham, M. D., 210, 230, 343 Dod, B. D., 359 Dodds, J. A., 343 Dodge, G. T., 359 Dodson, A. E., 225, 327 Doebereiner, H. J., 327 Doneghy, T. B., 215, 237, 312 Doner, J. P., 312 Dones, S. E., 200, 208, 221 Donley, R. G., 312 Donoghue, A. S., 343 Donovan, B. J., 210, 343 Dooley, B., 200 Doom, R., 343 Dorten, C. L, 327 Dotson, C. S., 343 Dotson, C. D., 141, 197, 212 Dotson, D. S., 343 Dotson, E. F„ 327 312 , 208, 312 , 141, 239 141, 210, 225, 259 , 312 1., 343 Dotson, J. Dotson, N. Dotson, P. Dotson, S. Dotson, S. Douglas, C Downing, S. B., 141 Doyle, M. L., 235, 327 Drake, R., 312 Drone, B. A., 312 Drane, K. D., 312 Drescher, S. E„ 216 Drum and Sandal, 215 Drury, B. K., 141 Duane, J. A., 312 Duff, A. B., 312 Duff, A. R., 141, 200 Duff, P. A., 343 Duff, S. J., 312 Dullaghan, M. H., 200, 236, 327 Dumford, H. R„ 327 Dunagan, A. S., 208 , 222, 343 Dunament, R., 287 Dunavan, L. A., 312 Dunavan, S., 209, 237, 239, 343 Dunaway, J. A., 142, 200 Duncan, E. J., 343 Dunigan, R. L, 228, 343 Dunn, C, 343 Dunn, D. L, 312 Dunn Dunn Dunn Dunn Dunn Duns. Durb: Durh, Durh, Durh, Durh. Dutsc Duva Dye, Dye, Dyei Dyk Dyk , J. F., 343 , J. M., 219, 327 , W. L., 312 , W. T., 207, 285, 343 ing, G. R., 142, 202 n, R., 284 in, M. S., 237 jm, C. J., 229, 343 am, L. M., 210, 230, 312 3 m, R. J., 312 pm, T., 142, 203 hke, G. H., 359 II, B. R., 142 J. M., 208, 343 M. R., 142, 213, 220 •, E. E., 142 =s, D. C, 142, 174 , 186, 204 ;s, D. M., 142, 191, 202 " £ " Club, 223 Eades, M. L., 209, 343 Eades, V. M., 237, 239, 312 Eads, J. L, 312 Eads, P. D., 223, 312 Eads, P. W., 216, 312 Easely, C. H., 312 Eastham, S. A., 327 Easterling, R. L, 343 Eastland, J. R., 142 Eastridge, J. M„ 142 Ebert, P. L, 312 Eblen, E. A., 343 Eddins, W. C, 194, 210, 312 Edge, R. L, 343 Edmonds, T. A., 312 Edwards, G. L, 142 Edwards, G. I., 142 Edwards, J. M„ 343 Edwords, L. C, 142, 200 Edwards, R. D., 343 Egan, J. H., 343 Eibeck, G. L, 343 Elam, J. D., 210, 247, 312 Elam, S. W., 142 Eldridge, J. W„ 142 Eldridge, W. R„ 142 Elkins, A. G., 359 Elkins, L L., 216, 312 Ellenberg, J. E., 343 Ellington, D. R., 343 Elliot, E. L., 312 Elliott, G. J., 142, 177, 187, 191 Elliott, L. M., 142, 178, 179, 186, 202, 228 Elliott, R. E., 359 Elliott, W. P., 343 Ellis, S. A., 231, 327 Ellison, L. R., 143, 205, 210, 218, 226, 259, 265 Elinor, C. R., 225, 343 Elvove, R„ 343 Embry, L. A., 343 Emmons, R. E., 223 Emrich, J. C, 233, 343 Engle, J. W., 220 Engle, M. G„ 143 Engle, R. H., 312 English, B. S., 231, 327 Enlow, B. D., 327 Erwin, R., 200, 209, 219, 240, 313 Eskridge, S. A., 143 Estep, S. J., 225, 343 Estepp, G. D„ 198, 327 Estes, C. 313 Estes, D. L, 143, 211, 259, 264 Evans, B. E., 211 Evans, C. R., 343 Evans, D. G., 343 Evans, D. M., 327 Evans, E. W., 143, 207, 266 Evans, J. T., 343 Evans, J. C, 313 Evans, L. L, 143, 191 Evans, W. E„ 327 Everman, L. A., 343 Eversole, C. C, 313 Eversole, H. W., 343 Eversole, K. E., 143 Eversole, S. M., 203, 208, 231, 313 Everson, W. L, 327 Fackert, N. F., 208, 222, 343 Fagan, A., 143, 178, 184, 187, 191, 198, 199, 236 Fagan, H. T., 143, 174, 178, 184, 200, 201, 219, 236 Fahs, H. W., 246, 343 Faint, H., 284 Folk, G. L, 226, 327 Folk, L. G., 143, 217 Fallis, G. F., 343 Fannin, R. W., 143, 287 Faraci, M. E., 214, 236, 343 Faris, D., 287, 313 Faris, H. W., 343 Farley, R. B., 327 Farmer, S. M., 343 Farra, D. D., 313 Farrington, J. W., 202, 218, 313 Faulconer, C. C, 343 Faulkner, R. W., 343 Faulkner, G. R., 143 Faust, F., 206, 327 Fayette County Club, 226 Feeback, R. D., 202, 343 Fehler, R. H„ 283, 343 Feistritzer, F. A., 327 Feltner, M. R., 143, 203 Feltner, P., 239, 343 Ferguson, L. J., 143, 197, 235 Fergson, M. E., 206 Fields, J. M., 327 Fields, J. A., 313 Fields, J. E., 343 Fields, O. J., 343 Fisel, E., 344 Fisher, J. D., 209, 237, 239, 344 Fishner, M. C, 327 Fisk, E. D., 143, 205, 212, 236 Fitzgerald, M. D., 344 Flater, J. A., 344 Fleckiger, J. J., 313 Fleenor, B. A., 313 Fletcher, N. C, 344 Fletcher, R. K., 143, 237 Florek, C, 143, 205, 218, 236 Floyd, C. C, 313 Floyd County Club, 225 Fluty, J. A., 359 Flynn, I, D., 143 Flynn, J. M„ 344 Flynn, K. W., 140, 144, 178, 187, 197, 209, 234 Flynn, M. T., 313 Flynn, P. C, 237 Fogel, R. A., 344 Foley, B. E., 233, 327 Index Foley, G. E„ 143, 198, 212 Foley, P. H„ 144 Foley, P. A., 344 Follick, F. A., 344 Fookes, W. L, 327 Ford, R. K., 144 Foreman, J. R., 327 Foster, M. D„ 226, 344 Foster, S. J., 207, 222, 248, 313 Fowee, T. L, 344 Fowler, M. J., 327 Fowler, P. E., 359 Fowler, W. W., 344 Fox, C. C, 344 Fox, E. F., 344 Fox, R. D„ 327 Frakes, G. L., 344 Fraley, D. F., 327 «H.»»» J L £7 Frampton, R. J., 344 France, W. W., 144 Francis, J. B„ 144, 212 Franklin County Club, 227 Franklin, R. G., 225 Fronz, J. M., 359 Fraser, B. E., 222, 224, 231, 327 Frazier, B. L., 235 Frazier, H. G., 144 Frazier, J. E., 359 Frazier, T., 229 Frederich, W. E„ 327 Freeman, A. M., 285, 344 Freeman, J. D., 209, 237, 239, 344 Freeman, J. L, 313 Freeman, N. L, 226, 232, 344 Freibert, G. L, 313 Friend, R. E., 359 Frisby, A. S„ 207, 327 Fritts, S. L, 208, 221, 225, 327 Fritz, C. A., 209, 344 Fritz, J. A., 344 Fritz, S. D.. 199, 266, 313 Fronk, J., 344 Frost, W. A., 285, 344 Fryer, N. L, 327 Fugate, M. D„ 344 Fulkner, J., 234 Fuller, C. W., 344 Fulton, S. D., 140, 144, 204, 230, 234 Furbay, J. F., 344 Furman, L. t, 236, 327 Fuzy, E. A., 188, 198, 327 Gabbard, R. M., 184, 234, 313 Gabbard, T., 313 Gabbert, B. W., 206 Gaines, B. J., 344 Ga ines, H. L, 144 Gaines, J. P., 344 Gamboe, D. A., 144 Gammons, L, 291 Gander, F. C, 144 Gandolfo, R. J., 144 Gano, R. F., 327 Gardner, D. R., 185, 235, 327 Gardner, D. C, 344 Gardner, J. H., 229, 327 Gardner, M. D., 208, 313 Garen, D. A., 216, 217 Garmer, L. A., 327 Garretson, J. E., 230, 244. 327 Garrett, C. F., 220, 313 Garrett, D. L, 327 Garrett, L, 284 Garrett, R. S., 327 Garriott, C, 344 Garriott, M. A., 234, 327 Garrity, S. J., 344 Garvey, L. M., 328 Gash, J. E., 144, 186 Gatwood, D. D., 144, 237, 239, 240 Gatwood, J., 240 Gaude, S. K„ 219, 236, 344 Gaupp, E. G., 313 Gay, L. A., 235, 313 Geary, G. E., 344 Gentry, M. J., 359 George, K. K., 144 Gesele, E. C, 344 ola, A. J., 22 3, 291, 313 ola, L. M., 313 ■ibbs, K. V., 328 ■ ibson, D. A., 344 ■ ibson, G. T., 144, 210, 265 ■ibson, H. L, 313 ibson, J, L., 344 on, L. F., 313 iideon, M. G., 209, 237, 344 zel, M. B., 236, 313 zl, R. E., 344 ert, D. L, 225, 344 ert, G. D., 344 • ilbert, M. R., 144 D. L, 344 liles, G. W., 344 ■ iles, K. M„ 344 es, S. K., 344 I, M. G., 225, 344 Nam, E. S., 359 ■ illiam, W. M., 229, 344 .illigan, H. P., 144, 240 ■ illingham, E. L, 344 iillis, B. J., 145, 179, 187, 204 G. L, 145 iinn, M. N., 224, 227, 313 iinter, A. R., 344 ■ inter, T. P., 220, 313 sh, A. J., 236, 328 vens, C. S., 145 Glaser, G. A., 188, 328 Glover, A. R., 218, 313 Glover, R., 225 Gluck, L. C, 359 Glynn, J. M., 185 Glynn, M. A., 236, 328 Goble, D. W., 209, 237, 344 Godsey, C. A., 221, 222, 235, 328 Goedde, W. J., 145, 207, 223, 287 Goff, S., 344 Goins, B. B., 313 Goins, H. D., 344 Goins, N. W., 344 Goldston, C. J., 145 Gooch, E., 210, 313 Gooch, J. R., 344 Goodman, R. L., 199, 344 Goodridge, D. C, 145 Goodwin, L. B„ 145 Goodwin, R. G., 344 Gordon, L. R., 359 Gordon, P. B., 313 Gore, C. L, 328 Gore, L. H., 328 Gorley, R. C, 145 Gorley, S. E., 313 Gosser, L. J., 359 Graft, D. L, 328 Gragg, J. B., 328 Graham, E. J., 200, 216, 244, 328 Graham, J. T., 226, 344 aham, L. L, 185, 204, 231, 313 annis, L„ 345 anowicz, D. E., 282, 328 ■rant, H. E., 236, 345 ray, G. R., 212, 313 ■ray, H. J., 220, 313 ray, L. E., 345 raybill, J. P., 207, 313 eeley, A. L, 233, 345 een, B. C, 227 een, D. R., 197, 212, 328 een, F. E., 229, 328 een, J. E., 145 een, J. L, 145, 197, 198, 212 een, M. E., 328 een, R. C, 210, 313 een, S. A., 219, 234, 328 een, W. B., 345 eene, D. C, 345 eene, D. H., 328 eene, J. L, 345 eenwell, C. D., 328 eer, B. C, 345 eer, K„ 284 eer, T. A., 145, 198 eer, W. H., 328 egory, L. E., 345 ey, D. L., 359 ider, D. W., 345 iffin, D., 284 D. J., 185, 189, 313 E., 345 •iffith, D. E., 328 ■iffith, D. E., 328 iffith, E. R., 188, 328 iffith, H., 313 •iffith, J. D., 345 •iffith, L. D., 345 •iffith, P. A., 145, 197, 203 •iffith, R. L, 145 iffith, R. N., 145 igsby, V. G., 345 J. D„ 223, 313 L. E., 345 n, R. H., 209, 239 ., 237 l, J. A., 145, 203 i, W. W., 145 root, M. L, 145, 187, 200 is, A. C, 345 s, C. J., 313 ,s, J. G., 145, 179 Gross, M. N., 146 Grow, L. L., 212, 231, 328 Grubbs, M. R., 345 Gruner, A. J., 197, 232, 345 Gschwind, J. A., 345 Gubser, C. W., 345 Guertin, F. A., 146, 207, 223 -H- Haag, C. S., 146, 179, 184, 187, 190, 191, 233 Haaga, J. A., 240, 345 Haberer, M. M., 239, 240, 345 Hacker, E., 345 Hacker, M. J., 345 Hacker, R. E., 328 Hackworth, E. S., 208, 231, 328 Haflev, B. L., 345 Hager, J. W., 345 Hager, N. B., 313 Hager, R. L, 146, 225 Haggard, C. A., 328 Hogins, J. R., 345 Hagmaier, J. L, 229, 328 Hainsworth, W. L, 328 Hake, P. W., 313 Halcomb, D. M., 328 Halcomb, R. G., 231, 328 Hale, C. J., 194, 204, 313 Hale, D. E., 328 Hale, G., 345 Hale, J. L, 328 Hale, V. J., 208, 229, 313 Hale, J. C, 314 Hale, P. E., 345 Hall, A. J., 231, 232, 237, 239, 314 Hall, D. L, 345 Hall, D. G., 359 Hall, D. F., 225, 231, 314 Hall, F. C, 328 Hall, J., 203, 314 Hall, J. A., 345 Hall, J. L, 231 Hall, J. L, 146 Hall, L. G., 314 Hall, L., 189, 328 Hall, M. J., 228, 328 Hall, S. L, 328 Hall, T. C, 207, 314 Halsey, J. E., 146, 194, 213 Hamblin, W., 210, 264, 314 Hamilton, B. W., 146, 234 Hamilton, C. D., 314 Hamilton, D. L, 146 Hamilton, D. L, 328 Hamilton, D. C, 146, 202 Hamilton, H. F., 213, 328 »vj:Vae£ ' Hamilton, H. M., 227, 345 Hamilton, O. L, 146, 282 Hamm, B. L, 345 Hamm, D. C, 314 Hammis, G. S., 209, 237, 240, 345 Hammond, G. L, 345 Hammonds, E. M., 345 Hammonds, G. R., 146 Hammons, R. C, 345 Hamon, A. J., 146, 179, 184, 186, 199 Hamon, A. R., 199, 233, 345 Hamon, L. F., 146, 203 Haney, H. E., 146 Hanlon, C. L., 186, 314 Hanly, J. H., 314 Hanna, R. M., 345 Hannah, R. W., 206, 345 Hansel, D. R., 328 Hansford, L. L, 225, 345 Hanson, M. B., 146, 191, 218, 239 Hardin, B. M., 345 Hardy, A. L, 146, 204, 230, 234 Hardy, R. H., 328 Hargrove, S., 237 Harkleroad, C. E., 314 Harless, G., 208, 345 Harmon, H. J., 146 Harmon, R. S., 212, 217, 226, 234, 345 Harmon, S. A., 314 Harp, G. R„ 211, 345 Harper, B. R., 345 Harris, C. A., 209, 237, 328 Harris, E. F., 146, 220 Harris, E. W., 314 Harris, J. D., 209, 239, 240 Harris, M. L, 345 Harris, R., 202, 328 Harris, R. S., 345 Harrison, G. C, 328 Harrison, I. H., 345 Harrison, L. L, 314 Harrison, R. A., 226, 345 Hart, D. E., 345 Hart, M. J., 191, 200, 212 314 Hart, P. K., 229 Harter, W. G., 359 Harvey, H. D., 147 Harville, D. W., 345 Hatch, M., 190, 198, 234, 237, 314 Hatcher, L. J., 147 Hatchett, J. D., 206, 345 Hatfield, D. B., 147 Hatfield, I. C, 225, 345 Hatfield, S. K„ 328 Hatter, V. D., 147 Hatton, P. A., 314 Hauck, F. B., 147, 199 Haughaboo, J., 197, 231, 248, 328 Hausberger, A. L, 147, 196 Hayes, R. T., 147, 202 Hays, B. J., 328 Haywood, J., 328 Hazard, J. A., 147 Head, B. F., 233, 345 Heaton, F. W„ 345 Hedges, D. P., 346 Hedges, W. R., 346 Hedges, W. T., 314 Heekin, N. K., 236, 346 Heid, G. T., 239, 328 Heightchew, G. M. Heightchew, P. A., 194, 206, 314 Heil, L, 289 Heilman, D. B., 147, 220 Held, J. A., 346 Hellard, V., 212, 219, 328 Helton, M. D., 224 Helton, N. K„ 346 Henderson, A. D., 359 Henderson, F. R., 346 Henderson, J. K., 328 Henderson, J. E., 346 Henderson, N. W., 216, 314 Henderson, T., 234 Hendricks, M. D., 207, 221, 222, 328 Hennessey, J. T„ 110 Henry, C. D„ 226, 346 Henry, G. M., 346 Henry, S. K., 346 Hensley, A. F., 346 Hensley, B. J., 219, 328 Hensley, C. P., 147, 186 Hensley, F. D., 314 Hensley, G. R., 328 Hensley, H. E., 328 Henson, G. W., 147, 209, 237, 239, 240 Henson, H. E., 314 Henson, R. L, 328 Herald, D. R., 225, 314 Herald, T. A., 216, 314 Herbert, L. A., 346 Herbert, R. E„ 185, 205, 214, 314 Herdler, G., 147 Hering, D., 391 Herrington, R. L, 188, 328 Hess, Jr., L. P., 359 Hester, L. R., 359 Hibbard, D. S., 229, 314 Hibbard, J., 147, 264, 267 Hibbitts, J. C, 214, 346 ckey, P. M., 329 ckman, B. J., 346 ckman, D. J., 346 cks, D. R., 359 cks, J. L, 262, 346 cks, J. F., 147 cks, M. K., 236, 329 eronymus, J. A., 346 ligginbotham, B. B., 314 liggins, J., 284 lighfield, J. S., 329 ghland, J. L, 147 lignite, G. B., 329 II, C. P., 346 II, D. L., 219, 329 lill, D. G., 207, 346 lill, E. D., 329 II, E. L., 147, 223 II, J. E., 229 Hard, C. D., 211, 329 Her, J. A., 229, 329 nes, M. T., 147, 175, 180, 187, 190 s, W. W„ 148 linkebein, L. A., 240, 346 sel, H., 148 sle, L. L, 314 Hite, R. L, 148, 202, 230, 234 Hobbs, C. S., 148, 207 Hobbs, C. R., 202 Hobson, L. D., 283, 346 Hocker, L. C, 346 Hodges, F. D„ 329 Hodges, P. J., 148 Hodges, P. E„ 203, 314 Hoebner, R. J., 346 Hoehler, S. E., 346 Hoffman, A., 231, 329 Hoke, P. F., 148 Holbrook, S. C, 148, 197, 212, 227 Holder, D. A., 148 Holland, H. L, 359 Holland, J. A., 148, 265 Holliday, D. J., 314 Hollis, K. A., 346 Holloway, N. E., 209, 219, 237, 239, 240, 314 Holloway, S. L, 148 Holmberg, L. G., 346 Holmes, J. W., 314 Holt, J. K., 346 Holt, R. G., 314 Home Economics Club, 203 Honebrink, K. S., 185, 189, 196, 200, 329 Hooker, D„ 204, 222, 228, 314 Hopkins, C. R., 148, 199 Hopper, J. W., 206, 346 Horan, C. C, 329 Hord, S. C, 148, 191, 248 Hormell, J. R., 208, 346 Horn, B. F., 212, 225, 231, 329 Horn, J. R., 346 Horsley, D„ 346 Horsley, S. A., 346 Horton, S. E., 346 Hoskins, B. G., 200, 314 Holt, M. L, 346 House, N. S., 148, 203 Housefield, S. S., 346 Houston, J. A., 148, 180, 186, 264, 267 Howard, E. M., 148 Howard, E. A., 194, 224, 227, 329 Howard, H. L, 360 Howard, J. E., 346 Howard, J. A., 148 Howard, J., 225 Howard, J. M., 346 Howard, K., 314 Howard, M. E., 346 Howard, M., 292 Howard, P. L, 148 Howard, W. O., 148, 202. 233 Hubbard, D., 149, 212 Hubbard, J. A., 346 Hubbard, R. L, 149 Hudson, J. C, 149 Hudson, J. L, 346 Hudson, M. L, 314 Hudson, M. J., 346 Huff, O. J., 314 Huff, R. A., 149, 190 Huffman, J. J., 207, 222, 224, 226, 329 Huffman, I. V., 346 Huffman, L. S., 221, 224, 314 Hughes, D. L, 314 Hughes, D. M., 346 Hughes, H. L, 346 Hughes, J. W., 149, 212, 216 Hughes, P. R., 149 Huguely, L, 346 Huguely, S. C, 314 Hulette, C. P., 149, 208, 226 Hulette, S. L., 231, 329 Hull, W., 237, 239 Huneryager, V. L, 239, 346 Hunley, H. E., 206, 346 Hunsaker, L. C, 149 Hunt, E. C, 225 Hunt, F. H., 346 Hunt, J. A., 346 Hurley, A. F., 239, 240, 329 Hurley, C. E„ 314 Hurst, E., 346 Hurst, M. J., 226, 329 Hurt, V. J., 346 Hussey, T. A., 346 Hussing, C. A., 329 Huston, B. L, 149 Hutchis on, M. S., 209 Hurton, J. H., 239, 346 Hyndman, W. F., 346 — I— Iddings, R. L, 346 Igou, S. D., 149, 191 lies, R. E., 149, 207 Industrial Arts Club, 202 Ingram, C. R., 283, 346 Ingram, J. C, 314 Insko, B. L, 149, 231 Insko, M., 347 Insko, S. L, 347 loos, C. R., 329 Irwin, S. C, 199, 230, 314 Isaac, J. E., 347 Isaacs, G. F., 329 Ison, D. J., 347 Ison, H. H., 149 Ison, J. A., 314 Ivie, V. R., 149, 198, 232 Jackson, A. A., 347 Jackson, A. W., 149 Jackson, C. A., 329 Jackson, J., 291, 314 Jackson, J. T., 205, 315 Jackson, J. A., 231, 248, 329 Jackson. M. K., 208, 224, 347 Jackson, R. D., 347 Jacobee, K. M., 315 Jacobs, G. S., 149 Jacobs, M. L, 239, 329 Jacobs, R., 149 Jacobs, V. S., 347 Joggers, M. E., 329 Jaggers, M. V., 315 James, H. S., 329 Janz, D., 240 Jarvis, C. F., 329 Jasper, J. P., 347 Jasper, T. G., 315 Jefferson, J. S., 226, 236, 347 Jeffries, J. E., 347 Jeffries, S. G., 315 Jeffries, W. D., 329 Jenkins, C. S., 149 Jenkins, J. W., 315 Jenkins, N. D., 150, 200 Jennings, M. S., 185, 191, 231, 248, 315 Jerzak, C. J., 347 Jett, A. P., 237 Johns, A. J., 150, 216 Index Johnson, A. D., 329 Johnson, B. A., 212, 231, 329 Johnson, B. S., 347 Johnson, B. N., 347 Johnson, B., 185, 189, 199, 329 Johnson, C, 190 Johnson, C. A., 329 Johnson, D. L, 190, 315 Johnson, D. F., 150, 198, 229 Johnson, E. F., 227, 347 Johnson, F., 283, 347 Jo hnson, G. D., 315 Johnson, G. N., 315 Johnson, J. C, 229, 329 Johnson, L. R„ 347 Johnson, L J., 203, 217, 315 Johnson, M. E., 347 Johnson, M. D., 360 Johnson, N. A., 347 Johnson, P. H., 212, 329 Johnson, P. L, 200, 347 Johnson, P. L., 315 Johnson, R. L, 329 Johnson, S. J., 150, 180, 187, 204 Johnson, S. L, 347 Johnson, W. F., 315 Johnson, W. S., 211, 329 Johnson, W. C, 197, 229, 315 Johnson, W., 208 227, 347 Jones, A., 197, 213, 329 Jones, B. A., 185, 329 Jones, B. F., 347 Jones, C. B., 347 Jones, C. H., 229, 315 Jones, C. W., 150 Jones, E. V„ 347 Jones, F. D., 347 Jones, G. P., 347 Jones, J. S„ 225, 283, 347 Jones, J. A., 315 Jones, K. C, 150 Jones, K. R., 347 Jones, L. D., 347 Jones, L. L., 203, 225, 315 Jones, L. L, 347 Jones, M. J., 150 Jones, P. G., 225, 239 Jones, P. L, 150, 200 Jones, P. L, 208, 222, 347 Jones, R., 229 Jones, R., 226, 347 Jones, S. J., 329 Jones, S. E„ 225, 347 Jones, S. M., 315 Jones, W., 191 Jones, W. G., 315 Jones, W. M., 329 Jordan, D. H., 211 Jordan, J. E., 329 Jordan, J. K., 220, 226, 315 Jordan, N. C, 347 Jordan, P. D., 347 Joseph, E., 287 Josselyn, W. B„ 360 Joyner, J. C, 347 Judd, J. W., 213, 347 Judge, M. J., 347 Juett, M. J., 347 Justice, D. R., 150, 220 Justice, R., 227, 329 Justice, T. R., 227, 347 Jutting, V. S., 212, 329 Kamrr er, A. H., 347 7a u, 221 Kapp 3 De fc Kapp a Kappa Sigma, 224 Karen i, P. A , 150, 180, 187, 239 Kasee , T. W , 348 Kautn lam, B C, 360 Kava augh, G. E., 150 Kaylo r, D. A ., 348 Kays, D. E., 150 Kays, J. D., 150, 239 Kazee , C. K , 348 Kearr ey, D. W., 197, 233, 329 Kearr s, B. J , 348 Keck, J. A., 218, 315 Keen, S. M., 197, 231, 248, 329 Keene, J. E., 348 Keeney, C. R„ 207, 221, 222, 329 Keenon, R. W., 198, 225, 315 Keelin, W. L, 329 Keeton, D. B., 185, 188, 235, 329 Keeton, J. E., 150, 180, 184, 187, 191, 200, 201, 235 Kegley, H. G„ 150 Keister, Martha A., 240, 348 Keith, B. J., 189, 196, 197, 315 Keith, D., 194 Keith, K. M., 190, 214 Kendrick, P. G., 227, 348 Kenley, J. L., 348 Kennamer, M. Z., 189, 208, 221, 233, 329 Kennedy, C. K., 360 Kennon, J. H., 348 Kent, J. B., Jr., 213 Kerce, C. A., 315 Kerr, L. P., 348 Kessler, L. R., 315 Kettenacker, C. W„ 151, 292 Kettenacker, D., 292 Key, J. L, 207, 208, 222, 348 Keith, L. J., 150 Keith, L, 239, 329 Keith, M. D., 315 Keller, P. A., 197, 244, 315 Keller, R. C, 315 Kelley, C. R., 329 Kelly, B. J., 348 Kelley, J. R., 329 Kelley, J. G„ 348 Kelly, J. A., 150, 184, 216 Kelly, P. A., 348 Kelsey, R. W., 348 Kemp, D. G., 292, 329 Kemper, G. T., 150, 186, 2IE Kemplin, R„ 348 Kench, J. M., 315 Kendel, B., 291 Keys, J. W., 348 Kidd, J. A., 151 Kidd, R. D., 151, 202 Kidd, S. C, 329 Kilday, D. P., 348 Killian, P. G., 315 Killian, P., 205 Kimbel, M. E., 348 Kinc E., 151, If Kincer, M. G., 348 Kincer, R., 151 Kinch, M. N., 197, 210, 211, 213, 315 King, C. A., 151, 194, 235 King, D. L, 212, 315 King, J. E., 282, 287, 315 King, J. G., 223, 330 King, J. L, 330 King, H. D., 348 King, R„ 348 Kinman, L, 186 Kinnaird, F., 207 Kinney, R. E., 348 Kinman, L. E., 207, 210 Kinzer, R., 291 Kirby, P. V., 237, 239, 240, 315 Kirby, R. D., 330 Kirby, R. L, 227 Kirk, S., 348 Kirkland, S. G., 360 Kirkpatrick, P. L, 348 Kiser, M. M., 348 Kitlas, B. E., 197, 236, 330 Klaber, R. E., 206, 211, 330 Klein, D. H., 202, 348 Klvove, R., 237 Knabbe, A. M., 315 Knox, L. S., 151 Knuckles, R. J., 348 Kober, E. C, 151 Kocher, B. J., 208, 348 Koester, J. J., 199, 348 Koeuiger, R. F., 315 Kopacz, T. F., 236, 284, 348 Kraus, R. C, 315 Kreutz, K. L, 223, 226, 292, 330 Kroboth, W., 348 Krumm, P., 330 Kuhn, N. L, 330 Kunkel, C. J., 208, 216, 236, 315 Kunter, A. P., 315 Kyde, R. G., 315 KYMA, 208 -L- Lachenauer, W. G., 348 Lacken, S. A., 239, 348 Ladenburger, N. A., 348 LaFavers, M., 315 Lafollette, B. C, 348 Lafollette, B. A., 348 Lake, N. S., 315 Lakes, J. M., 151, 186, 191 Lalley, K. K., 330 Lalhoun, D., 225 Lalley, K., 236 Lambdin, W. A., 330 Lameier, E. T., 236, 348 LaMonica, R. M., 348 Lamont, J. A., 360 Land, W. S., 348 Landes, J. S., 151 Landrum, J. W., 348 Lane, B. J., 348 Lane, D. J., 208, 330 Langley, R. P., 151, 219 Lanham, C. A., 315 Lankford, S. A., 151, 215 Lansdale, J. G., 315 Lanter, S. T., 151 Lantry, J. C, 237, 239, 348 Large, P. M., 348 Lathrop, R. M., 151 Laughlin, R. A., 185, 186, 205, 220, 315 Laurel County, 229 Lauterwasser, N. L., 236, 330 LaValle, J. A. 330 Law, E. A., 237, 348 Lawrence, R., 237, 239, 240 Lawson, H. B., 348 Lay, L. C, 348 Layne, V., 348 Leach, J. A., 239, 315 Leach, R. C, 151 Leach, S. A., 315 Leadingham, W. E., 330 Leake, B. W., 330 Lear, F. B., 316 Leasor, S. D., 233, 330 Leath, A. W., 151 Leda, E. Y., 189, 190, 194, 214, 330 Leda, R. M„ 316 Ledford, J., 228, 348 Lee, E., 348 Lee, K. S., 330 Lee, R. A., 348 Lee, W. H., 348 Lee, Y., 151, 216 LeGrande, E. D., 285, 330 Leigh, R. M„ 151, 211, 246, 259 Lemaster, B. G., 237, 239, 348 Lenn, L. E., 32, 152 Leonard, J. A., 348 Lequire, J. W., 223 Leslie, J. M., 348 Lester, B., 152, 220 Lester, H. L, 360 Lester, J. C, 202, 348 LeValley, L. L., 152, 233 Lewis, C. D., 212, 217, 219 Lewis, M. K., 349 Lewis, R. E., 349 Lewis, R. T., 316 Lewis, S. L., 316 Lewis, W. S„ 360 Lewis, W. F., 349 Lienhardt, R. E., 223 Lighthiser, J. L., 152 Liles, K. S., 194, 231, 248, 330 Lindon, C. H., 316 Lindsey, J. C, 152, 191 Lingenfeltor, J. L., 349 Lister, G. R., 349 Utile Theatre, 214 Little, B., 152 Little, F. E., 152 Litton, J. R., 330 Livingston, M. J., 349 Lochbaum, H. D., 152 Lockard, D. W., 349 Lockard, L. L., 349 Locke, J. A., 212 Lockhart, W. R., 152, 216 Logan, C. L., 316 Logsdon, J. K„ 360 Logsdon, R. H., 330 Long, A. L., 349 Long, C. E., 349 Long, L. C, 330 Looney, F. M„ 152, 181, 191 Looney, L, 191 Louden, F. C, 349 Loudermilk, L. E., 330 Loveless, D. D., 206, 235, 330 Lovell, S., 240 Lovely, S. L., 152, 190, 207, 233 Lowe, B. J., 330 Lowe, J., 152, 213, 217 Lowe, R. K., 349 Lowery, A. E., 349 lowhorn, D. J., 360 Lowry, J., 291 Lowry, K. L., 316 Lukey, B. P., 349 Lunsford, R. C, 239, 349 Lykins, D. A., 211, 349 Lykins, J. O., 230, 330 Lyles, M. V., 185, 188, 233, 330 Lynch, R. M., 316 Lyons, C. R., 202 Lyons, D. A., 349 Lyons, D. K., 235 Lyons, G. H., 152 Lyons, L. L., 231, 349 McAfe McCal McCal McCIa McCIa 224 McCIc McCle McCIe McCIe McCo McCo McCo McCo McCo -M- ;, E. C, 349 , C. B., 349 , N. T., 152 n, J. A., 349 nahan, C. T., 207, 215, 222, 330 nahan, J. D„ 234, 239, 349 llan, C. M., 349 llan, M. F., 202 Hand, M. W., 284, 330 •d, D. L., 287, 330 •d, J. A., 330 •d, W. H., 152 rmack, C. S., 152 rmick, P. A., 185, 225, 330 McCormick, R. W., 212, 216, 248, 316 McCoskey, J. I., 316 McCowan, A. S., 239, 349 McCoy, S. L., 152, 227 McCracken, J. W., 316 McCracken, P. N„ 152, 190 McCray, C. G„ 349 McCreary, B. L., 200, 204, 330 McCrystal, P. G., 153 McCuddy, V. L, 349 McDaniel, G. D., 188, 198, 199, 232, 239, 330 McDaniel, G. L., 360 McDaniel, J. B., 153, 216 McDaniel, K. W., 190, 214, 233, 248, 330 McDowell, C. W„ 330 McDowell, H. L, 349 McFarland, E. A., 349 McFarland, J. W., 316 McGarey, L. D., 199, 349 McGarva, D. B., 349 McGhee, L. C, 316 McGinnis, C. H., 360 McGinnis, J. C, 212, 231, 330 McGowan, S. 240 McGuire, E. M., 316 McGuire, G. W., 216 McHenry, J. A., 360 Mcintosh, R. L., 349 Mcintosh, S. R„ 349 Mclntyre, A. A., 316 Mclntyre, E. S., 185, 330 McKee, J. A., 153 McKenzie, J. L., 153 McKenzie, J. A., 349 McKenzie, K. T., 349 McKinney, D. R„ 330 McKinney, J. F., 153 McKinney, J. R., 349 McKinney, N. J., 224 McLaren, H. W., 239, 316 McLaughlin, M. E., 282, 330 McLean, A. W., 153 McLean, G. L., 330 McManigal, N. A., 208, 349 McMath, K. M., 349 McMullin, P. J., 237, 331 McMullin, T. H., 349 McMurry, D. G., 316 McNulty, J. K., 349 McNutt, J. E„ 205, 213, 316 McPeek, R. G., 316 McPhail, M. T., 153, 287 McQueen, J. A., 189, 200, 233, 331 McQuerry, V. K„ 316 McWhorter, L. I., 360 Mabrey, R. B., 153, 210 Macomber, J. E., 349 Madden, P. E., 153, 216 Maddox, L. T., 153, 223, 291 Maers, G. C, 188, 200, 244, 331 Magee, L. F., 349 Magewski, D., 284 Maggard, L. S., 197, 231, 316 Maggard, P. N., 153, 220 Maggard, W. E„ 331 Magoffin County Club, 229 Maguire, K. E., 213, 316 Mahaffey, R. D., 349 Mahan, G. C, 225, 331 Mahan, J. H., 153 Mahan, K. D., 153 Mahoney, R. L., 316 Malins, F. E., 331 Malone, E. W., 153, 202 Manion, K. E., 196, 208, 248, 331 Manning, W. E., 316 Manns, R. M., 153 Manuel, A., 331 Marcum, M., 349 Marcum, S. J., 190, 214, 349 Mariani, F. L., 331 Marlette, R. L., 316 Marsee, G. C, 231, 316 Marsh, J., 331 Marshall, C. R„ 316 Marshall, D. C, 316 Marshall, G. R., 283, 349 Marshall, P., 316 Marshall, R. D, 153, 198, 212 Marshall, S. J., 349 Marshall, S. C, 204, 331 Marshall, W., 316 Marshall, W. D., 331 Martin, A., 153 Martin, B. R„ 153 Martin, C. L., 316 Martin, C, 349 Martin, 154, 209, 213, 215 Martin, D. F., 154, 203 Martin, G. W., 154 Martin, J. M., 331 Martin, J., 214, 237 Martin, J. L., 206, 349 Martin, K. J., 209, 239, 240 Martin, R. C, 316 Martin, R. G., 316 Martin, S. A., 331 Martini, J. E., 216 Marx, K. D., 209, 224, 239, 316 Mason, G., 360 Mason, L. Y., 154, 191, 197, 200, 217, 231 Mason, R. G., 349 Mason, T. L., 210, 316 Massengale, M. S., 349 Massengale, W. A., 349 Massey, C. E., 154, 191, 194, 228 Massey, S. A., 154 Masters, A. L., 154 Masters, T. L., 360 Masters, W. H., 349 Masters, W. B., 331 Masuda, A., 154, 200 Mathews, M. L., 360 Matsumoto, Y. F., 154 Matthews, E. L, 316 Maupin, L. J., 349 Maupin, M. L, 349 Mavity, R. B., 349 Maxwell, J. H., 154, 216 May, D. L., 349 May, F. L., 154 May, G. S„ 331 Mayes, J. T., 316 Mayes, J. G., 188, 331 Mayes, J. C, 222, 316 Maynard, A. R., 199, 331 Maynard, G. A., 154 Maynard, N., 350 Mays, L. F., 350 Meade, K. R., 154 Meade, S., 316 Meadows, E. A., 350 Meadows, L. R., 154 Measle, L. R., 350 Medlin, G. R., 331 Medlock, B. J., 154, 198 Meece, F. E„ 154, 198, 199, 225 Meece, R. E., 225, 331 Meerpohl, K. M., 350 Meier, D. J., 331 Melton, E. S., 203, 316 Mendell, E. R„ 154, 207, 223, 291 Meng, W. S., 206 Menszak, J. A., 248, 316 Men ' s Inter-Dorm Council, 193 Mercer, B. S., 208, 350 Meredith, P. D., 350 Merlot, V. J., 350 Merolle, A. E„ 154 Merriam, E. M., 221, 222, 331 Merrick, V. G., 331 Merritt, V. K., 234, 316 Messer, A. F., 331 Metcalfe, J. C, 155 Meyer, A. E., 287, 331 Meyers, P. S., 350 Midden, L. A., 185, 236, 316 Middleton, G. P., 316 Miko, J. A., 360 Milbern, D. J., 200, 331 Miles, N. D., 244, 331 Milestone, 246, 247, 248, 249 Miller, A. M., 350 Miller, B. A., 316 Miller, B. K., 316 Miller, C. K., 200, 248, 331 Miller, D. J., 225, 316 Miller, E. T„ 331 Miller, F. E„ 350 Miller, G. E„ 316 Miller, H. R„ 317 Miller, I. V., 331 Miller, J. C, 331 Miller, J. F., 317 Miller, J. L., 155 Miller, J. W., 284, 317 Miller, K. R., 155, 181, 186, 227, 241, 246 Miller, L. R„ 209, 239, 331 Miller, L. C, 331 Miller, L. D., 331 Miller, N. M., 350 Miller, N. B., 350 Miller, P., 317 Miller, R. E., 317 Miller, R. D., 350 Miller, W. H., 350 Miller, W. R., 331 Mills, H. E„ 228 Mills, M. E., 228, 317 Mills, M. R., 188, 198, 331 Mills, W. E., 331 Milner, D. R., 350 Milton, B. J., 226 Mink, R. J., 331 Minter, J. W., 317 Mitchell, H. D., 209, 239, 240, 350 Mitchell, J. B., 155, 190, 223, 285 Mitchell, J. R., 209, 239, 350 Mitchell, M. L., 197, 229, 317 Mitchell, N. L., 350 Mitchell, P. C, 350 Mitchell, R. L., 155 Mize, C. S., 203, 225, 317 Mizerek, T. J., 350 Moberly, K. D., 186, 211, 235, 317 Moberly, L. D., 209, 239, 350 Mobley, A. J., 350 Mollison, R. A., 350 Monroe, C. B., 360 Monroe, W. H., 350 Monstrola, R. D., 350 Montgomery, J. A., 220, 331 Montgomery, L, 155, 197, 229 Montgomery, N. J., 155. 181, 209, 219, 239 Moody, D. M., 331 Moody, M. L., 331 Moore, B. C, 331 Moore, C. J., 219 Moore, J. A., 155 Moore, J. R., 350 Moore, L. R., 224, 227, 331 Moore, W. M., 213, 232, 350 Moores, R. K., 239, 350 Moores, S. E., 239, 350 Moran, C. J., 331 Moran, C. J„ 331 Moreland, B. L, 350 Morenz, C. A., 331 Morgan, F. P., 350 Morgan, J. C, 226 Morphy, L. O., 350 Morrical, D. G., 155 Morrical, L. G., 155 Morris, A. R., 155 Morris, C. H., 350 Morris, D. E., 209, 237, 331 Morris, E. A., 197, 317 Morris, F. L., 331 Morris, J. D„ 331 Morris, J., 350 Morris, K. S., 197, 282. 317 Morris, M., 331, 227 Morris, R. E., 155 Morris, R. L., 331, 213, 227 Morris, T. G., 197, 155 Morrison, B. D., 202, 317 Inde x Morrison, J. S., 350 Morrison, S. D., 360 Morrow, J. D., 202, 155, 213 Moses, J. C, 331 Motley, Dolon, 208 Motley, P. C, 155, 292 Mounce, B. L, 155 Mounce, C. D., 155, 186, 204, 225 Mountford, G., 156 Mountford, G., 156 Moutordier, F. C, 317 Moyer, C. A., 350 Muething, R. A., 156, 287 Mulberry, M. C, 156, 205 Mullonix, W. W., 350 Mullen, A. L., 331 Mullins, B. D., 156 Mullins, C. L., 156 Mullins, C. E., 156, 201, 221 Mullins, D. L., 227, 350 Mullins, J. A., 350 Mullins, J. L, 350 Mullins, M. J., 200, 244, 317 Mullins, M. R., 204, 213, 317 Mullins, N. E„ 156 Mullins, S., 360 Mullins, S. A., 317 Mullins, W. B., 156 Mullins, W. R„ 156, 184, 198, 227 Muncy, M. B., 156 Munson, J. E., 232, 350 Munz, P. K., 207, 222, 232, 350 Murphy, D. L, 331 Murphy, E. A., 350, 209 Murphy, L. C. Murphy, M. R., 239, 350 Murphy, P. A., 350 Murphy, R. D„ 156, 186, 220 Murphy, W. E., 350 Murrell, D. A., 156, 207, 209, 239 Music Club, 209 Music, J., 350 Musser, S. E., 237 Myers, C. J., 350 Myers, D. J., 231, 331 Myers, J., 350 Myers, J. W., 331, 230 Myers, M., 350 Myers, V. L, 332, 227 Mynk, T. L, 350 -N- Nantz, C. W., 317 Napier, B. S., 350 Napier, E. V., 317 Napier, L. C„ 200, 156 Napier, W. J., 156 Nassimi, Y. G., 360 Nave, W., 350, 226 Neal, S. L, 214, 236, 248, 317 Needham, J. E., 317, 223, 292 Neeley, C. G., 350 Neeley, M. W., 156, 225, 237, 244 Neenan, S. J., 332 Neilson, S. M., 351 Nelson, D. W., 351 Nelson, K. D., 351 Nelson, M. A., 156, 181, 200, 232, 241, 243 Nelson, V. J., 215, 351 Nemens, J. G., 240, 351 Nesbitt, B. J., 317 Nevels, A. F., 197, 317, 234 New, D. E„ 332 New, L. A., 351 New, M. A., 205, 213, 231, 235, 317 Newfarth, F. R., 209, 239, 351 Newman Club, 236 Newman, L. J., 317, 213 Newman, R. H„ 317, 212 Newman, R. L, 351 Newman, S. J., 351 Newton, P. C, 351 Newton, W. D., 198 Nichols, B. J., 351 Nichols, H. S., 156, 190, 221, 237 Nichols, L. E., 332, 227 Nicholson, G., 351 Nicholson, H. S., 351 Nicholson, L, 317, 213, 220 Nickell, M. L, 332 Nightwine, R. L, 205, 317, 210 Nix, A. R., 351 Noble, A., 156, 209, 239 Noble, C. L, 351 Noble, R. M., 157, 198 Noe, R. F., 157, 191 Noe, T. W., 184, 186 Noel, R. R. Noel, S. L, 198, 317 Nolan, B. L, 157 Nolan, E. J., 236, 351 Nolan, E., 317, 229 Noland, E. S., 190, 194, 197, 317, 234 Noland, G. E., 317 Nordstrom, C. A., 223, 285, 332 Norris, S. R., 351 North, T. J., 351 Norvell, P. A., 332 Nowak, P. J., 236, 351 Nunnelley, J. B., 317 Nunnelley, P., 157, 194, 198, 199 Nunnelley, S. S., 157, 174, 198, 241, 246 Nutty, S., 289 -O- Oakes, D. C, 216, 234 O ' Banion, B. A., 157, 213, 218, 235 O ' Bertone, R. C, 351 O ' Bryant, J. E., 351 O ' Connell, D. M., 332 O ' Connell, W. T., 360 O ' Cull, G. M., 231, 351 Odor, L. K., 237, 351 Oerther, C. F„ 351 Ogden, C, 351 Ogden, J. L, 157, 215 Ogden, R. M., 317 Ogrosky, W. R., 317 O ' Kelly, J. M., 351 Oldham, N. E., 332 Oliver, D. Y., 351 Oliver, G. W., 351 Oliver, H. O., 235, 239, 351 Oliver, O., 291, 332 Oliver, P. A., 191, 207, 222, 244, 317 Oliver, R. C, 351 Olson, G. K., 188, 223, 236, 285, 332 Orchestra, 240 Orme, B. J., 157 Orme, G. E., 202, 317 Orme, S. J., 235, 351 Ormerod, P. L, 207, 208, 221, 222, 236, 332 Osborn, D. G., 239, 317 Osborne, A. D., 351 Osborne, C. F., 190, 317 Osborne, C. L., 317 Osborne, D., 351 Osborne, G. J., 209, 332 Osborne, J. C, 225, 235, 237 Osborne, J. M„ 203, 317 Osborne, J. L, 213, 226, 351 Ostermeyer, W., 210, 317 Oswald, J. J., 351 Ott, N. J., 208, 317 Often, G. G., 207, 222 Overbee, L. R., 317 Overbey, B., 205 Overby, W. H., 157, 213 Overstreet, C. E., 351 Owens, B. J., 360 Owens, B. R., 189, 209, 234, 332 Owens, B., 351 Owens, B. V., 157 Owens, L. P., 208, 351 Owens, M., 237, 239 Owens, M. D., 351 Owings, D. H., 351 Pachini, M. E., 208, 351 Pack, W. J., 157 Padgett, C. L, 351 Padgett, J. W., 225, 332 Padgett, S. M., 203, 332 Palardy, M. J., 351 Palmer, A. J., 234, 351 Papania, M. K., 351 Parker, C. A., 351 Parker, K. D., 332 Parker, M. A., 157 Parker, P. W., 351 Parkerson, N. L, 317 Parkey, W. H., 207, 237, 239, 351 Parks, C. A., 332 Parks, G. R., 351 Parks, P. A., 332 Parks, R. J., 157, 186, 244 Parr, P. A., 185, 189, 227, 332 Parris, C. R., 285, 351 Parrott, B. J., 157, 203 Parrott, L. G., 351 Parsley, E., 239, 240, 351 Parsons, J. L, 332 Partin, V. P., 200, 317 Partin, W. H., 157 Passela, G. W„ 351 Patrick, C. J., 226, 237, 351 Patrick, D. A., 237, 317 Patrick, S. F., 226, 317 Pattison, I. B., 360 Patton, C. C, 157 Patton, E., 318 Patton, E. E., 206, 332 Paul, C. G., 158, 265 Paul, P. A., 236, 332 Pauley, J., 318 Paydarfar, M., 284, 351 Payne, B. J., 332 Payne, R. L, 360 Paynter, B. W., 332 Paysania, M. K., 226 Peel, A. S., 351 Peercy, V. C, 352 Pellegrinon, E. L, 222, 236, 332 Pellegrinon, J. E., 352 Pemberton, C. E., 207, 210, 259, 318 Peniston, T. L., 352 Penland, F. A., 332 Penn, D. M., 332 Penn, E. M., 332 Penn, R. T., 158, 212, 227 Pennington, J. F., 318 Pennington, N., 318 Pennington, T. M., 232, 239, 352 Pennycuff, B. S„ 232, 332 Pepper, J. A., 352 Perkins, T. S., 352 Perkins, V., 318 Perkins, W. L, 239, 332 Perry, D. L, 235, 352 Perry, J. E., 352 Pershing Rifles, 211 Peterson, J. E., 237, 239, 352 Petit, G. F., 223, 236, 285, 332 Peyton, B. F., 197, 318 Peyton, W. H., 190, 214, 352 Pezzarossi, H. A., 352 Pezzarossi, J. J., 352 Pfeiffer, R. C, 352 Phillips, C. S., 352 Phillips, C. G., 212, 236, 352 Phillips, D. K., 158, 203 Phillips, H. W., 352 Phillips, P. I., 352 Phillips, S., 318 Phillips, W. P., 158, 207, 236 Philpot, B., 208, 209, 332 Philpot, C, 202, 228, 318 Photo Club, 218 Photographers, 242 Physical Education Majors and Minors, 207 Pickrell, C. F., 352 Pierce, J. R., 332 Pierce, P. L, 352 Pierce, R. H., 158 Piersall, G., 1 91 Pierson, L. M., 206, 352 Pigg, K., 287 Pigman, C. W., 158 Pike County Club, 227 Ping, D. P., 207, 225, 318 Pinkerton, W. H., 239, 352 Pinkston, S. A., 318 Pinsenschaum, R. G., 352 Pipkin, J. R., 211 Pitts, M. A., 360 Plummer, J. R., 352 Poignard, A. D., 352 Points, G. R., 352 Polymathohgist Club, 204 Ponchillia, P. E., 198, 318 Poore, J. S., 158, 205 Pope, D. J., 332 Pope, P., 158 Pope, P. G., 332 Pope, R. T., 158, 207 Pope, W. G., 352 Poppas, J. M„ 352 Popplewell, J. A., 360 Popplewell, P. C, 207, 222, 352 Porter, J. K., 332 Porter, J. R., 235, 352 Porter, L. A., 231, 352 Porter, T. H., 352 Potter, A. C, 227, 352 Potter, D. F., 332 Potter, J. I., 158, 207, 222 Potter, M. H., 158 Potts, G., 352 Potts, J. A., 352 Potts, R. D., 332 Powell, B. R., 352 Powell, C. E., 158 Powell, H., 352 Powell, J. K., 206, 352 Powell, L. G., 194, 352 Powell, M. F., 158 Powell, R. D., 228 Powell, R. L, 352 Powers, D. E., 318 Powers, L. G., 352 Powers, S., 332 Poynter, D. R., 360 Prall, R. W., 352 Prater, C. M., 229 Prather, G. D., 158, 266 Presnell, D. J., 158 Preston, N. J., 190, 214, 318 Prewitt, B. A., 207, 332 Prewitt, B. E., 158 Price, C. L, 213, 318 Price, D. S., 352 Price, E. S., 332 Price, J. E., 226, 332 Price, L. S., 231, 318 Price, L. L, 318 Price, R. E., 353 Price, S. I., 213, 318 Prince, R. P., 353 Prinzel, N. K„ 353 Proctor, G. E., 158, 186, 190, 208, 223, 230, 258 Progress, 243, 244, 245 Provine, J. R., 158 Pruitte, D. M., 353 Prutsman, D. A., 240 Puckett, C. S., 159, 187, 191, 197 Puckett, P. E., 159, 194 Pulaski County Club, 225 Pulsfort, R. L, 159, 205 Pumphrey, V. C, 222 Purdom, M. E., 353 Purdon, K. E., 353 Pursifull, J. R., 210, 211, 318 Pursiful, S. L, 185, 189, 332 Putteet, J. M., 213, 216, 332 -Q Queries, A. S., 185, 189, 227, 239, 332 Quick, D. M., 223, 287 Quinn, K. L, 353 Quinn, R. T., 318 Quisenberry, C. E., 159 Quisenberry, G. W., 353 Quisenberry, R. B., 353 Quisenberry, S. A., 231, 332 -R- Rachford, J. J., 159, 181 Rachford, M. H., 186, 318 Racke, F. K., 222, 318 Racke, J. M., 353 Racke, J. W., 236, 266, 318 Raddish, G. M., 353 Rader, J. M., 228, 318 Rains, J., 353 Raker, W. A., 353 Ramsey, B. R., 159, 212, 220 Ramsey, J. A., 225, 332 Ramsey, J. B., 353 Ramsey, P. K., 353 Ramsey, S. E., 189, 194, 231, 235 332 Randolph, F., 159, 197 Rankin, C. D., 332 Ranson, M. C, 208, 353 Rasor, B., 353 Ratliff, B. L„ 239, 332 Rauth, W. E„ 188, 239, 240, 332 Ray, C. S., 159, 203, 213 Ray, D. C, 353 Ray, D. W., 353 Razor, L. K., 332 Reader, R. D., 353 Reagan, K. L, 188, 212, 225, 332 Reams, B. C, 159 Reck, D. L, 159, 223, 289 Rector, E. P., 159, 265 Rector, D. F., 353 Redding, B. J., 185, 227, 235, 237 Reddington, D. P., 318 Reece, A. D., 159, 186 Reece, J. T., 205, 210, 212, 318 Reed, A. E„ 159 Reed, A. L, 332 Reed, F. S., 318 Reed, H. E., 318 Reed, S. R., 159 Reed, W. H., 237 Rees, L. L, 200, 208, 332 Reese, J. T., 211 Reichenbach, M. J., 318 Reid, W. B„ 240, 318 Reinert, S. D., 353 Reister, R. M., 353 Renner, C, 353 Renfro, J. D., 199, 333 Rettig, T. E., 318 Reynolds, F. I., 333 Reynolds, H. D., 318 Reynolds, J. C, 318 Reynolds, J., 333 Reyonlds, L., 353 Reynolds, M. L., 159, 200 Reynolds, M. P., 202, 318 Reynolds, N. E., 197, 318 Reynolds, S. S., 205, 318 Reynolds, T. A., 223, 318 Rhoades, E. K., 205, 220, 318 Rhodus, A. E., 333 Rhodus, M. G., 159 Rhodus, S. E., 237, 318 Riano, J. I., 216, 217, 236, 318 Rice, C. B., 159 Rice, C. L, 318 Rice, E. G., 159, 181, 197, 200, 226, 232, 243 Rice, G. C, 160, 210, 265 Rice, P. S., 227, 231, 315 Rice, R., 353 Richards, C. D., 360 Richardson, D. D., 225, 333 Richardson, H. L., 224, 318 Richardson, J. L, 353 Richardson, L. G., 333 Richardson, S. A., 333 Richardson, S. M., 207, 222, 353 Riddle, J. E., 353 Riddle, P. M„ 318 Ridings, G. E., 160 Riedel, G. A., 160, 223 Ridskamp, J. R., 360 Riester, P. R., 353 Rifkin, R. L, 160 Riggins, R. J., 210, 318 Riley, P., 318 Riley, W. F., 360 Ringwalt, N. C, 353 Rivers, R. M., 318 Roark, M. S., 360 Roark, T. E., 185, 186, 194, 211, 262, 318 Robb, D. A., 353 Robbins, B. K., 353 Robbins, W., 239 Roberts, A. S., 353 Roberts, B. S., 319 Roberts, C. L, 244, 333 Roberts, D. C, 160 Roberts, E. F., 160, 220 Roberts, F. J., 196, 219, 319 Roberts, L. P., 319 Roberts, M. H„ 319 Roberts, P. N., 197, 319 Roberts, P. L, 237, 333 Roberts, R. D., 225, 353 Roberts, W. L, 353 Roberts, W. D., 190, 214 Roberts, W. H., 353 Roberts, W. D., 319 Robertson, B. J., 228, 333 Robertson, J. E., 319 Robinson, B. L, 319 Robinson, D. B., 230, 237, 240, 319 Robinson, G. M., 333 Robinson, J. A., 207, 319 Robinson, J. C, 219 Robinson, K. B., 319 Robinson, R. P., 319 Robinson, W. E., 244, 319 Roby, C. E., 353 Roche, J. K., 226, 353 Rodgers, B. J., 353 Rodman, D. P., 198, 227, 319 Roe, C. W., 319 Rogers, C. T„ 353 Rogers, E. K„ 229 Rogers, J. C, 353 Rogers, J. C, 160 Rogers, J. B., 353 Rogers, L. W., 353 Rogers, S. L, 207, 222, 353 Rogowski, R. R„ 223, 236, 285, 319 Rohde, P. J., 213, 333 Roller, P. D., 319 Ronald, P. L, 333 Roper, J. D., 353 Rosazza, G. R., 319 Rose, C. S., 218 Rose, L. E., 353 Rose, P. H., 226, 353 Sotterly P. A., 200, 319 Saunders, J. R„ 160 Saunders, S. K., 333 Saunders, S. M., 219, 237, 239, 320 Saylor, C. W., 354 Saylor, G., 333 204, 222, 225, 354 Scalt, B. S., 225, 354 Scalf, D. G., 160 Scalf, M„ 161, 190, 197, 203, 221, 231, 233 Scarfone, A. D., 354 Scent, L. K., 161, 187, 190, 197, 234 Schaat, R., 188 Schaefer, J. M., 360 Schaetzle, C. E„ 354 Schafer, M. R., 197, 235, 354 Schanding, J. T., 354 Schechter, P. A., 194, 200, 209, 219, 239, 320 Schmidt, R. E., 333 Schneider, P. D., 161 Schott, P. L., 229, 333 Rose, R. G., 333 Schrock, K. L, 239, 333 Rose, R. E„ 206, 353 Schroder, P. S„ 333 Rose, S. A., 237, 353 Schuler, F. C, 161, 194, 236 Ross, L. K., 353 Schultz, P. D., 333 Ross, R. E., 160, 287 Schweiss, J. E., 354 Rosser, J. M., 160, 197, 213, 248 Schwertfeger, B. J., 219 Roth, F. J., 333 Schwertfeger, R. E„ 333 Rouse, D., 185, 186 Schwier, J. L., 205, 220, 320 Rousey, W. S., 353 Schwier, J. H., 161, 182, 187, 190 Rowe, C, 227, 353 191, 194, 197 Rowe, M. K., 227, 353 Scott, A. C, 333 Rowland, M. A., 353 Scott, A. G., 161, 190, 197, 231, Rowlette, J. K., 354 233 Roy, E. K., 160 Scott, A. L, 194, 354 Roy, N. R., 160 Scott, G. J., 216, 320 Royalty, L. S., 354 Scott, J. B., 333 Royse, J. A., 239, 240, 354 Scott, J. A., 320 Rubarts, P. S„ 360 Scott, K. A., 333 Rucker, P. R„ 319 Scott, L. S., 189, 333 Rudd, M. J., 208, 211, 248, 354 Scott, W. E., 333 Ruebel, R. C, 213, 319 Scully, D. E., 236, 354 Ruehl, R„ 205 Scutchfield, S. B., 333 Rulon, J. W., 354 Sea, N. G., 161, 182, 187, 231, Rumble, H. H., 354 234 Runyon, J. R., 333 Sea, S. B., 231, 333 Runyon, J. R„ 354 Sea, S. L, 320 Runyon, L. R., 354 Seaman, C. J., 320 Ruppe, F. M., 354 Sears, J. D., 354 Russell, A. L, 207, 319 Sears, J. K., 225, 354 Russell, H. R., 354 Seay, J. L, 161, 194, 198, 213 Russell, J. W., 160, 207 Sebastian, D. G., 354 Russell, M. S„ 160, 213 See, W. H„ 226 Rust, S. J., 354 Seevers, B. A., 161, 207, 215, 222 Ryan, L. C, 333 Seiter, D. A., 320 Ryan, L. F„ 319 Sell, J. W., 161 Ryan, M. K., 319 Ryan, R. W., 160 Safriet, J. A., 203, 319, 212 Salter, C. S., 239, 354 Samples, B. J., 333 Sams, L, 333 Samson, W. M., 333 Sanclimenti, J. G., 354 Sanders, D., 354 Sanders, E. R., 210, 354 Sanders, J. V., 198, 223, 289, 319 Sanders, M. E., 319 Sanders, R. O., 354 Sanders, R. E., 319 Sanders, W. L., 319 Sanderson, J. L, 231, 333 Sandford, L. K„ 160, 190, 208, 214 Sandlin, F. C, 354 Sandstrom, L. J., 208, 333 Sandy, C. A., 189, 231, 248, 333 Santel, S. L, 208, 236, 354 Sanzone, P. H., 188, 223, 285, 333 Sarles, S. E., 219, 239, 319 Sassaman, R. B., 354 Sasser, C. E., 237, 354 Satterly, D. A., 160 ' -: kimi !7. Inde x Sellers, J. S„ 236, 354 Sir npson, W. T., 354 Setser, P. A., 225, 320 Sir us, M. F., 334 Setters, M. B., 333 Sir ns, R. L, 354 Settle, G. 1., 354 Sir clair, J. T., 354 Sewell, R. C, 333 Sir ford, B., 231 Sexton, J. W., 333 Sir gleton, A. G., 354 Shadoon, D. T., 354 Sir gleton, T. W., 354 Shadoan, H. B., 225, 320 Sir gleton, W. R., 162 Shadoan, P. A., 248, 320 Sir er, J. A., 162 Shaffer, R. B., 188, 333 Sipple, J. M., 212, 236 Sharp, C. M., 161, 209, 219 Sh emore, G, 334 Sharp, R. D., 200, 354 Si2 emore, H. A., 162, 228 Shaver, F. M., 161, 200 Si! emore, J. P., 162 Shaw, L. A., 161, 184, 222 Si; emore, R. B., 320 Shaw, M. M., 333 Si; emore, V., 228, 355 Shearer, L. W., 354 Si; er, R. A., 355 Shearer, L. S., 354 Sk aggs, B. K., 162, 182, 184, 187, Shearer, S. L, 320 191, 194 Shearer, T. M., 240, 354 Sk aggs, J., 354 Shearer, W. F„ 237, 354 Sk aggs, S. C, 162, 224 Shearin, H. L., 320 Sk een, C, 236 Sheene, B. J., 354 Sk elton, P. C, 231, 248, 334 Shehan, B. C, 320 Sk nner, A. C, 185, 191, 197, 320 Shelley, H. A., 354 Sk nner, R. D., 334 Shellenberger, M. J., 333 Slager, G. C, 285, 334 Shelton, B. S., 212, 226, 231, 333 Slattery, M. V., 190, 214, 248, 334 Shelton, D. R., 354 Slone, R., 162, 210, 227 Shelton, P. J., 161 Slone, Sallie G., 334 Shepard, B. J., 237, 354 Slone, R. J., 334 Shepard, L. C, 354 SI sher, L. W., 162, 216 Shepherd, C, 354 SI ss, J. M., 355 Shepherd, C. W„ 188, 229, 333 Srr allwood, E. L, 355 Shepherd, F. R., 333 Srr iley, C. M„ 355 Shepherd, J. W., 225, 320 Srr ith, A. L, 225 Sherman, F. S., 161, 236 Sn ith, A. R„ 355 Sherrard, J. L., 161 Sn ith, B., 239 Sherrard, L. M., 227, 320 Sn ith, B. S„ 355 Sherrell, D. J., 204, 232, 320 Sir ith, B. L, 334 Sherrow, B. W., 320 Srr ith, B. J., 355 Shetler, T. L, 333 Sn ith, C. G., 215, 334 Shewalter, D. L, 333 Sn ith, C. B., 162, 209 Shields, D. C, 320 Sn ith, D. W., 233, 355 Shields, E. W., 161, 233, 237 Sr, ith, D. J., 228, 334 Shingledecker, C, 291 Sn ith, E. L, 211, 320 Shingledecker, J. L„ 354 Sn ith, E. W., 162 Shipp, D. E., 204, 210, 320 Sr, ith, G. O., 355 Shivel, M. J., 225 Sn ith, J. E., 188, 320 Short, D. B., 161, 184, 186, 234 Sn ith, J. M., 355 Short, M. R., 333 Sn ith, J. F., 162, 228 Short, O. 1., 320 Sn ith, J. J., 228, 334 Short, T. J., 354 Sn ith, J. A., 355 Shortt, J. H., 209, 239, 240, 354 Sn ith, J. E., 355 Showalter, D. L., 162, 194, 204 Sn ith, K. P., 237, 355 Shracker, C, 232 Sn ith, K. V., 162, 182, 191, 200 Shrader, C. A., 207, 222 Smith, K., 162 Shroder, C. A., 162, 197, 213 Sn ith, M. D., 287, 334 Sibert, J. L., 162 Sn ith, M. F., 197, 320 Siekman, J. A., 204, 207, 333 Sn lith, N. J., 355 Sigma Chi Mu, 219 Sn ith, P. J., 208, 244, 355 Sigma Tau Pi, 205 Sn ith, P. A., 355 Sill, B. R„ 320 Smith, P. C, 222, 355 Silverman, D. W., 333 Sn ith, R. B., 320, 355 Silvers, J. K., 225, 354 Sn ith, R. G., 355 Simpson, D. G., 333 Sn ith, R. L, 360 Simpson, J. R., 162 Sn lith, R. D„ 162, 190, 208, 214 Simpson, K. D., 200, 204, 333 Sn lith, R. C, 334 Simpson, M. E., 231, 248, 333 Sn lith, R. L, 320 Smith, S. L, 163 Smith, T. L, 334 Smith, T. B., 163, 220 Smith, T. E., 163, 220 Smith, W. L, 163 Smith, W. A., 163, 186, 212, 220 Smith, W. E., 360 Smith, W. C, 334 Smithe s, I. M., 334 Smoot, N. A., 355 Snider L. A., 163 Snidov, , V. A., 205, 235, 320 Snodg ass, R. D„ 225, 355 Snowd in, A. C, 355 Snowd sn, C. W., 355 Snowd un, AA. A., 163, 208 Snyder , J. P., 334 Snyder , R. L, 334 Somers , M. J., 334 Sorens =n, N. H., 320 Sorrell D. L, 163 Sorrell D., 287 Southa rd, J. F., 355 Southe r, M. C, 320 Southe r, T. A., 334 Sowde , A., 189, 244 Sowde ,M. G., 163 Sowde s, D. 1., 228, 334 Spang er, L. K., 334 Spann S. C, 163, 235 Sparkn ion, L. F„ 355 Sparks J. B., 226, 320 Sparks W. R., 355 Sparks W. 1., 334 Sparro w, D. C, 206 Spauld ing, A., 355 Spayd R. W., 355 Spence r, A. G., 185, 202, 334 Spence r, A. R„ 163, 212, 231, 234 Spence r, D. H., 320 Spence r, L. A., 355 Spence r, S. F., 320 Spenik G. A., 236, 355 Spenik, S. L., 163, 200 Spicer, B. J., 208, 355 Spicer, C. A., 210, 239, 320 Spicer, G. B., 355 Spicer, W. E., 163 Spillman, R. D., 355 Spivey, L. A., 355 Spooner, L. A., 355 Spradlin, P. H., 163 Spratt, C. J., 163 Sprous, D., 291 Sprvill, P. A., 355 Spurlin, G. W., 163, 182, 187, 191, 199 Spurlin, R. E., 163 Spurlin, R. E., 163 Spurlock, C, 212 Stacey, P. S., 216 Stacey, J. B., 209, 237, 239, 240, 334 Stafford, B. D., 211, 221, 323 Stafford, D. A., 189, 239, 334 Stafford, L. J., 197, 334 Staggs, S. G., 213, 334 Stagner, L. F., 164 Stakelbeck, W. D., 206, 355 Stallard, R. K., 164 Stallins, O. N., 164 Stanfill M, R. 355 Staples A. 240 Staples S., 239 Stapleton, B. L, 355 Stapleton, J. T„ 164, 223 Steely, D. B., 334 Steevers, R. H., 355 Steinback, J. M., 284, 320 Steinhauer, C. L, 199, 320 Steinhauser, J. A., 164, 212 Stephens, H., 164 Stephens, J. A., 202 Stephens, M. L, 334 Stephenson, D. L. S., 355 Stephenson, F. J., 334 Stephenson, R. C, 334 Stever, G. P., 360 Stevens, J. C, 334 Stevens, R. H., 334 Stevenson, J. K., 188, 200, 214, 334 Stewart, D. L, 164 Stewart, E. F., 213, 320 Stewart, J. M., 360 Stewart, J. G., 291, 320 Stewart, M. C, 355 Stewart, R., 355 Stewart, W. M., 320 Stidham, F. E., 164 Stidham, L. A., 355 Stiles, K. A., 236, 355 Stilz, C, 244, 320 Stinnett, G. L, 320 Stinnett, S. M., 355 Stinson, M. L, 209, 237 Stivers, H. D., 355 Stivers, R. M., 360 Stock, J. E., 334 Stockton, D. R„ 240, 355 Stoffey, P. S., 223, 236, 285, 334 Stoke, C. M„ 240, 355 Stokes, C. M„ 355 Stoll, E. A., 320 Stone, C. S., 233, 334 Stortz, J. R., 334 Stout, M. K„ 320 Stratton, L. A., 205, 320 Strehlow, L. L, 208, 237, 355 Strevels, S. M., 164, 197, 207 Strickland, F. C, 320 Strickland, H. J., 355 Strong, S. Z., 202 Strong, W. H., 233, 321 Strunk, V. R., 164, 234, 321 Strunk, V. R., 197, 213 Stuart, J. P., 355 Student Council, 194, 195 Student Court, 196 Student National Education Association, 197 Stull, J. F„ 208, 355 Stull, M. D., 207, 210, 211, 247, 262, 321 Sturgill, J., 235, 334 Sublett, L. A., 355 Sublett, M. D., 188, 199, 334 Sullivan, F. J., 356 Sumpter, C. L, 356 Suppler, J., 360 Sussman, J. R., 356 Sutphin, M. A., 164, 194, 208, 230 Sutton, C. S., 188, 230, 334 Sutton, C. D., 188, 211, 230, 334 Sutton, G. M., 334 Sutton, M. M., 237, 239, 334 Sutton, R., 356 Sutton, R. L, 356 Swain, S. L, 227 Swango, L. L, 334 Swannack, D., 356 Swanson, P. G., 356 Swinford, B. J., 208, 334 Swinford, M. V., 211, 237, 248, 334 Swinford, W. E., 227 Swinney, T., 239 Swope, P. A., 220, 321 Tackett, C, 188 Tackett, I. L., 321 Tackett, R. E., 227, 356 Tackett, S. J., 164, 205, 227 Taeuber, P. A., 321 Talbot, J. R., 234 Tallent, T. N„ 188, 210, 217, 334 Tandy, L. D., 334 Tankersley, F. M„ 356 Tanner, R. E., 334 Tapp, C. W., 213, 232, 356 Tartar, D. A., 356 Tarter, J. L, 356 Tate, K. R., 321 Tatman, J. W., 194, 356 Tatum, H. R., 212, 230, 233, 334 Tatum, J. M., 194, 212, 230, 233, 237, 334 Tatum, R. G„ 211, 225, 334 Tatum, T„ 356 Taulbee, A. C, 229, 356 Taulbee, C. S., 212, 231, 335 Taulbee, E. A., 164 Taulbee, L. L., 229, 356 Taulbee, P. F., 164, 197, 270, 208, 215, 222 Taulbee, P. S., 356 Taylor, A. W., 356 Taylor, B. F., 335 Taylor, D. S„ 356 Taylor, D. F., 185, 194, 207, 222, 321 Taylor, D. S., 164, 204 Taylor, F. W., 210, 321 Taylor, G. E., 321 Taylor, J. L, 190, 335 Taylor, J. O., 164 Taylor, J. L, 185, 198, 335 Taylor, L. C, 335 Taylor, L. J., 164 Taylor, L, 291 Taylor, M. G., 183 Taylor, M. E., 164 Taylor, N. L, 356 Taylor, R. G., 165 Taylor, R. T., 194, 230, 356 Taylor, R. G, 356 Taylor, T. A., 321 Taylor, W. T., 165, 198 Teague, S. L, 185, 198, 200, 335 Teater, H. C, 335 Tempel, N. L, 356 Templin, A. E., 360 Tergan, J. T., 321 Terhune, I. C, 356 Terrell, D. E., 321 Terrell, J. A., 335 Terry, W. D„ 321 Thacker, D. G„ 321 Tharpe, P. A., 197, 227, 231, 321 Thixton, C. R., 231, 335 Thomas, A. V., 356 Thomas, A. R., 356 Thomas, B„ 200 Thomas, C. M., 235, 321 Thomas, D. A., 335 Thomas, E. M., 165 Thomas, J. L, 356 Thomas, J. E., 321 Thomas, J. R., 335 Thomas, J. P., 188, 236, 335 Thomas, L. A., 356 Thomas, M. C, 191, 204, 321 Thomas, N. M., 228, 225 Thomas, R. M., 356 Thomas, R. E., 356 Thomas, R. L, 165, 265, 267 Thomas, T. D., 356 Thomason, S. J., 207, 335 Thompson, B. A., 197, 335 Thompson, C. N., 360 Thompson, D. M., 356 Thompson, H., 356 Thompson, J. O., 356 Thompson, M. L., 335 Thompson, M. F., 321 Thompson, P. J., 335 Thompson, R., 212, 335 Thompson, S. E., 239, 356 Thompson, W. E„ 356 Thornberry, J. T., 165, 220 Thornberry, W. L, 356 Thornbury, R. L, 356 Thorpe, P., 212 Thorpe, W. C, 217, 321 Thuestad, K. J., 335 Thurber, G., 227 Thurman, M. M„ 165 Tilford, B., 239, 240 Tinch, M. S., 165, 187, 208 Tipton, B. R., 205, 321 Tipton, D. A., 165 Tipton, P. L, 356 Tirey, P. A„ 165, 183, 231 Tolan, R. L, 165 Todd, A. F„ 356 Todd, C. P., 356 Todd, C. E„ 356 Todd, J. M., 221, 335 Todd, J. H„ 226, 356 Todd, L. S., 335 Todd, R. D., 321 Tolan, R. L, 186, 200, 282 Tomlinson, R„ 239 Toth, J. E„ 356 Towery, B. W., 321 Towles, R. D., 356 Trachsel, J. D., 223, 321 Treadway, D. L, 356 Treadway, D. L, 356 Treadw ay, G. D., 335 Trent, J. S., 165 Triplett, J. K., 190, 214 Triplett, K. B., 237, 356 Troutman, C. L, 356 True, E. G., 321 True, L. J., 165 True, R. L, 356 Trumbo, R. W., 360 Tschudi, R. L, 360 Tucker, A. R., 335 Tucker, C. F., 197, 335 Tucker, E. S., 213, 234, 335 Tudor, S. A., 231, 234, 239, 247, 335 Turley, M. F., 335 Turner, B. J., 360 Turner, D. J., 335 Vv-- ■ ' -rT- • - ' ' -: ' -- %££? JS$g . . • . ' - ' • ' . ' .- ' ' ;.• ' • . .:.-.■-. ■- " " J Turner, E., 356 Turner, E. J., 335 Turner, G. R., 335 Turner, K., 321 Turner, L. L, 356 Turner, L., 209, 213, 219, 224, 231, 233, 237, 239, 335 Turner, M. G., 165 Turner, N. L., 165 Turner, R., 321 Turner, S. M., 165 Turner, S. L„ 335 Turpin, B. E., 356 Turpin, M. C, 321 Turpin, W. G., 206, 356 Turton, C. V., 197, 239, 335 Tussey, S. C, 222, 321 Turtle, H. E., 356 Tyler, P. D., 321 Tyra, P. A., 335 -U- Underhill, C. M., 185, 189, 200, 208, 224, 233, 335 Vahle, P. A., 165 Vallandingham, J. L, 356 Vandivier, B. L., 216, 321 Vanetti, J. C, 188, 335 VanHook, J. E., 357 Van Hoose, E. W., 165 Van Hoose, G. L, 239, 321 Van Houten, D. W., 227, 335 Van Meter, D. R., 357 Varlie, C. A., 357 Voter, S. E., 165, 187, 191, 197, 200, 201, 235 Vaughn, J. W„ 166, 212 Vaughn, L. D., 166 Vaughn, M. S., 207, 357 Vaught, S. K., 321 Vehslage, G. P., 206, 335 Veldhaus, P. L, 357 Venters, R. D., 357 Vernon, B. M., 321 Vernon, G. L, 335 Vice, D. R., 208, 357 Vickers, J. D., 207, 222, 321 Vickers, L, 240 Vickers, R. C, 194, 195, 211, 241, 321 Vincent, P. E., 335 Vogel, J. P., 357 Volpe, J. A., 188, 198, 335 VonHolle, J. C, 236, 357 Votaw, P. A., 357 -W- Waddles, R. H„ 35 Wade, J. T., 321 Wade, R. G., 357 Inde x Wadsworth, W. W., 166 Wagers, N. S., 166, 198, 207, 213, 222, 229 Wagner, D. M., 239, 357 Wagoner, D. K., 233, 357 Wagoner, K. A., 357 Wagoner, P. S., 197, 375 Wainscott, J. L, 321 Waldmayer, C. R., 335 Walden, N. G„ 360 Walden, T. L, 321 Walden, V. B., 335 Waldridge, G. L, 321 Walfer, J., 287 Walke, R. L., 194, 197, 210, 321 Walker, A. T., 321 Walker, D. A., 236, 357 Walker, G. R., 199, 239, 335 Walker, J. O., 321 Walker, V. M„ 226, 335 Wallace, C, 166, 225 Wallace, J. A., 357 Wallace, L. T., 237, 357 Wallen, J. D., 321 Walsh, P. A., 208, 357 Walters, C. W„ 166, 186 Walters, C, 244 Walters, J. R., 166, 186, 210, 220 Walters, J. V., 321 Walters, J. A., 357 Walters, M. K„ 357 Walters, R. A., 166, 205 Walton, W. C, 282, 335 Walton, W. H., 357 Waltz, D. C, 357 Wantz, C. R., 335 Ward, E. V., 357 Ward, L. L, 185, 200, 212, 335 Ward, T. M., 166, 175, 184 Wardlow, M. A., 335 Warner, J. N„ 357 Warren, D. C, 321 Warren, J. G., 335 Warrix, S., 225, 335 Wash, V., 235, 239 Washington, J., 357 Watkins, C. S., 357 Watkins, C. P., 222, 226, 335 Watkins, S. R„ 166 Watson, H. J., 229, 357 Waiters, C. A., 185, 194, 200, 321 Wayson, V. L, 357 Wearen, D., 166 Weaver, C. K„ 203, 357 Weaver, C. R„ 357 Weaver, J. S., 357 Weaver, J. J., 166, 215, 229 Webb, C, 236, 335 Webb, H. G., 166 Webb, H„ 357 Webb, J. D., 357 Webb, I. L, 357 Webb, P. H., 335 Webb, S. C, 166 Webber, A. C, 357 Webber, P. D., 203, 357 Weber, C. B., 166 Weber, R. T., 335 Webster, C. J., 237, 357 Webster, D. B., 211, 335 Webster, R. P., 360 Weedman, B. A., 336 Wegner, R. J., 357 Weiss, D. N., 221, 336 Weissinger, D. L., 207, 322 Welch, W. R., 265, 336 Wellman, J. B., 336 Wellman, P. L, 213, 322 Wells, C. K., 194, 237, 322 Wells, D. R„ 208, 357 Wells, D. W., 336 Wells, E. C, 357 Wells, J. E„ 186, 322 Wells, J. T„ 210 Wells, L. C, 322 Wells, S., 225 Wells, T. L, 357 Wells, W. D., 322 Welty, R. G., 357 Werner, R. A., 322 Wesley, A. D., 357 Wesley, D. V., 357 Wesley Foundation, 233 Wesley, H. M., 357 Wesley, J. R., 322 West, H. S., 336 West, R. A., 357 West, W. T., 357 Westfall, D., 291 Westman, R., 205 Westminister Fellowship, 232 Westerfleld, R. C, 282, 336 Westermon, S. A., 357 Whalen, L. M., 207, 223, 291, 336 Whaley, J. M., 322 Whaley, W. D„ 360 Wheat, M. W., 336 Wheeler, A. S„ 357 Wheeler, E. E., 197, 210, 211, 213, 322 Wheeler, L, 220 Wheeler, R. R., 213, 336 Wheeler, V. R., 212, 221, 336 Whelan, T. L, 194, 236, 336 Whitaker, B. J., 207, 222, 357 Whitaker, H. K., 166, 194, 197, 207, 221, 222, 247 Whitaker, J. E., 357 Whitaker, L. M., 322 Whitaker, O. D., 208, 336 Whitaker, S. J., 166, 197, 213, 235 Whitaker, T. J., 229, 336 Whitaker, T. W., 166 Whitaker, T. D„ 357 White, B. P., 322 White, C. B., 167, 213, 228 White, C. R., 357 White, C. S., 322 White, G. E., 357 White, H. M., 210, 239 White, J. P., 216, 322 White, J. B., 358 White, L. N., 358 White, M. D., 167 White, M. E., 336 Whitehouse, J. N., 167, 183, 184, 191, 200 Whitehouse, K. M., 358 Whitis, H., 336 Whitley, J. A., 234, 336 Whitlock, C. D„ 241, 243, 322 Whitney, M. J., 358 Whitt, S. S., 232, 358 Wickersham, A. D„ 336 Wickersham, G. K., 185, 336 Wiedmar, C. D., 204, 23 2, 322 Wierwille, C. C, 358 Wigginton, M. L, 235, 358 Wilcop, J. A., 322 Wilcox, G. T., 167, 183, 199 Wilcox, W. S„ 336 Wilhoite, M. S., 358 Willhoite, J. W., 211, 336 Wilkerson, R. V., 167, 183, 187, 191, 204 Wilkinson, D. H., 167, 205 Willham, J. W., 358 Williams, A., 322 Williams, B. L, 229, 358 Williams, C. J., 167, 216 Williams, D. D„ 336 Williams, D. B., 336 Williams, J. D., 167 Williams, J. R., 233, 336 Williams, J. E., 234, 248, 336 Williams, J. A., 336 Williams, L. E., 336 Williams, L. G., 358 Williams, L. S., 336 Williams, M. C, 167, 233 Williams, M. A., 185, 189, 200, 212, 233, 336 Williams, R. W., 167, 229 Williams, S. L, 358 Williams, S. L, 336 Williamson, D. R., 239, 358 Willoughby, M. L, 209, 219, 237, 322 Wills, C. F., 336 Wills, C, 200 Wilson, A. S., 360 Wilson, B. A., 167, 197 Wilson, D. E., 336 Wilson, E. S., 336 Wilson, E., 322 Wilson, G., 239 Wilson, G. D., 358 Wilson, H. K., 167, 207, 225 Wilson, I., 322 Wilson, J. M., 233, 358 Wilson, M. S., 185, 189, 336 Wilson, M. A., 167, 197 Wilson, M. J., 167 Wilson, M. S., 358 Wilson, M., 284 Wilson, P. F„ 209, 237, 336 Wilson, R. M., 167, 213 Wilson, S. E., 226, 244 Wilson, 226, 358 Wilson, W. M., 287, 336 Wiser, G. W., 358 Witbeck, G. J., 360 Withers, L. J., 358 Witherspoon, D. E„ 167, 239 Witt, J. C, 358 Witt, P. J., 358 Witt, R. E„ 239, 358 Witt, V. L, 358 Witt, W. L., 322 Witten, W. A., 167 Wlodek, J. L, 236, 336 Wobbekind, J. F., 236, 358 Wobbekind, W. E., 236, 358 Wolfinbarger, P. D„ 185, 186, 191, 210, 322 Wolfrom, L, 190, 240 Womack, A. L, 358 Wombles, J. R„ 322 Women ' s Inter-Dorm Counci , 193 Women ' s Recreation Association, 222 Wooldridge, D. G., 336 Wood, J. L, 202, 358 Wood, W. ?., 322 Woodard, H. A., 336 Woodhead, J. F., 217, 322 Woodrow, O. M., 168 Woods, C. V., 225 Woods, M. A., 197, 212, 222, 236, 336 Woods, J., 225, 235 Woodward, I. L, 358 Woody, B. M., 168, 198 Woodyard, K. L, 212, 358 Wooley, J. M., 360 Wooton, J. R., 168 Wooten, S., 168, 216 Works, B. F„ 222, 358 World Affairs Club, 216 Worley, D. L, 358 Worrell, H. A., 209, 237, 358 Worthington, L. G., 358 Wray, J. W„ 322 Wright, C. L, 168 Wright, E. P., 199, 336 Wright, E. A., 237 Wright, G. L, 358 Wright, J. M„ 284, 358 Wright, J. M., 358 Wright, J. R., 336 Wright, P. B., 358 Wright, R. A., 322 Wright, R. C, 360 Wright, R. W., 358 Wurth, D. M., 358 Wyan, C, R., 168, 205, 208 Wyatt, C. R., 358 Wyatt, E. P., 322 Yeager, T. H., 358 Yeary, G. N., 322 Yeary, M. C, 336 Yocum, B. W., 322 York, M. A., 220, 322 Youmans, D. A., 358 Young, B. S., 358 Young Democrats, 212 Young, H. C, 336 Young, H. T., 199 Young Men ' s Christian Association, 230 Young, P. N., 168, 202 Young Republicans, 213 Young Women ' s Christian Association, 231 Younger, R. J., 230, 234, 336 Zastrow, B., 358 Zehm, A. G., 360 Zimmerman, R. D„ 358 Zimmerman, S. A., 185, 189, 236, 336 In Memoriam JOHN F. KENNEDY 2V Of those to whom much is given, much shall be ex- pected. When this pledge has been fulfilled, we are enriched. When this has been surpassed, we are ennobled. Let this be the testament of re- membrance of John F. Kennedy, the thirty-fifth President of the United States. From the dreadful irony that his death came to pass only three days after the centennial anniver- sary of the immortal restatement of the American dream by another martyred President, two mean- ingful parallels emerge. It was said that we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we cannot hallow. We could not then, and cannot now, save in the larger sense. For from this man we can take in- creased devotion, a devotion that arises from a principle that stands at once as an appropriate epitaph and a living legacy: " Ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. " But beyond the grim ridges of grief, there can still be perceived the uplifting heights of reassur- ance. We are infinitely poorer for his passing, and infinitely richer because he walked among us. So while the mighty and the many realize that some- thing great and good has gone, yet another ex- pression at Gettysburg suggests that something immortal abides. For there it was asked that this nation under God might have a new birth of free- dom. So it did, and so it onward goes. Let it now be graced by a reconsecration to a New Frontier of faith. As this was a tragedy that surpasses all com- prehension, thus does it also call for the peace that surpasseth all understanding. May his life and his spirit everlastingly be with the country he led and the people he loved. To John Fitzgerald Kennedy, as he enters the dawn of a new and better day. Hail and Farewell. Charles Warren Van C eve. Editor ' s Notes Many people not directly concerned with Eastern affairs have contributed material for the production of the 1964 M 7esfone. I would like to take this space to acknowledge their contribu- tions and to express my sincere appreciation for their coopera- tion. Ron Lounden, Osborne Photo Lab., Cincinnati, for faculty and class pictures. John F. Mullaney, Osborne Photo Lab., Cincinnati, for faculty pictures and photographic services. Steve May, Osborne Photo Lab., Cincinnati, for color on page 5 and selected feature photos. George Lyon, Director of Photographic Services, for color and selected black and white feature photos. Mike Coers, College Photographer, for color on page 86, 87, 88, and 89 and for selected black and white feature photos. Richard Craft, College Photographer, for selected black and white feature photos. LOUISVILLE COURIER JOURNAL AND LOUISVILLE TIMES, for photographs on pages 7 and 39. THE LEXINGTON HERALD-LEADER, for photographs on pages 41, 269, 271, 272, 273, 274, 278, 279, 280 and 281. Harrell Brooks, representative of Foote Davies, who printed this book. To the Milestone staff I would like to say that it was only through your undying perseverance and hard work that made it possible to produce the 1964 Milestone. To my associate editor, Sandra Nunnelley, I would like to say that it was through your initiative, lead- ership, and skill that made the 1964 Milestone the best in Eastern ' s history. To Mr. Don Feltner, Milestone advisor, I would like to express my sincere appreciation for your guidance and understanding, without which there would not have been a 1964 M 7esfone. Kenneth R. Miller Editor, 1964 Milestone HMKB nEaU HH


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