Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 464
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1968 volume:
MURRAY STATE UNIVERSITY
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Floyd Carpenter . . . . . . .Editor
Darrell Poole . . . . .Business Manager
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is "a place where something is going on involving events vital
or essential to the people participatingf' It creates something
within itself pulling people together, forcing them to understand
things in relation to their existence. A happening is not limited to
any one place, thing, or time. lt will stretch far beyond the reaches
of normal conception-Afor happenings center around people.
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This is where our happening of 1968 took place. This is
where we were. This is where we lived. This is where We
grew. This is where we shared. This is where we became a
part of an eternity-our eternity of youth.
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Murray State--a place for the sharing of time. A place for the
sharing of things. A place for our happening. We scatter our places
-from Wilson to Hester Hall-from White to Wells. We do not
limit them simply to small worlds, for our worlds have become many
-constantly colliding, mixing, sharing, until we cannot determine
what we had originally This is where it happened.
Happenings large and small occur here daily, and behind
each of them there exists vital quality which is life.
Over the course of time changes have occurred, molding
the lives herein.
They were not incidental and without planned course.
lnstead, they were the result of deep concern and careful
-the work, in large part, of one man.
As we go back to the night of March 25, 1946, we find Dr.
Ralph H. Woods being interviewed over WPAD, Paducah, by
a man still active in radio broadcasting, Dr. Ray Mofield.
Dr. Ralph H. Woods and secretary, Mrs. Patsy Dyer.
Dr. Woods, former Governor Ed Breathitt, and other state
oflicials take time out to have a quick snack in the
teacher's lounge at the SUB.
The years have passed as have outstanding endeavors,
some unavvlaimed hut not unnoticed.
This failure of recognition inost often lies with those who
observe and those who profit.
Outstanding growth and development have been the rule
rather than the exception of our institutionffa great content
of which has been under the guiding hand of President
Ralph H. Vlfoods.
We, who profit from and enjoy the success take time to
review the happenings of the past and say "Thank you,
President Wcmods, for a job well donef'
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People, in essence, happen. Without the faces, there would
be no minds. Without the minds, there would be no people.
Without the people, there would be no happening. People
constitute life, and we constitute our happening here at
Murray. At times, things happen fast. At other times, they
move slowly through the corridors of our lives, losing them-
selves in a maze of happenings. Where we go, what we do,
why we do itethis is essentially our final happening. At
times, we lose our grasp of why we are-and then something
holds us, turns us, and we understand again. People are all
there is. People are life. People are eternal. People are hap-
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HONORABLE LOUIS B. NUNN
Behind the university and its educational program is the
governor and the Board of Regents. Continually, Governor
Nunn and the Board strive for the advancement of every
phase of university life. As Governor of Kentucky, Gov-
ernor Nunn is a recognized and admired part of the uni-
versity. Likewise, the Board of Regents hold the respect of
all for the role of leadership which they play in the life of
Murray State University.
Mr. Wendell Butler
Chairman, Board of Regents
Miss Armstrong is setting up new quarters in the new Administration Building
Assistant to the President and Secretaries
Success is the result of work on the part of many. A large
portion' of the achievement has been through the efforts
of Dr. Ray Moiield.
For four years, he has effectively served as assistant to
the president. ln this capacity, he has strived with President
Woods to improve every facet of college life.
Having worked with both the president and Dr. Mofield
are two excellent secretaries, Mrs. Patsy Dyer and Miss
Frances Armstrong. Competence and efhciency are con-
stantly practiced in the various aspects of the secretarial
They maintain a means of communication necessary be-
tween students and the administration.
Mrs. Patsy Dyer, SGCFCNYY Miss Frances Armstrong,
Dr. W. C. Nash, Dean
Dean of Facult
Capability best describes the work of Dean William G.
Nash, in his administrative position as Dean of Faculty.
ln his twenty-eight years of service, he has guided many
students throughout their college careers.
Organizing the curriculum, supervising the study pro-
gram, and coordinating the various departments, all fall
under the guidance of Dean Nash.
Although his job is a dillicult and hectic one, he displays
Dean Nash advises a student on his grades.
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Mrs. Mary S. Farmer, Secretary Mrs. Sarah Panzera, Secretary
Dean Sparkman's activities include emceeing freshman orientation.
Dean of Students
Striving for understanding and cooperation between stu-
dents and the administration bas been the goal of Dean J.
Matt Sparkman in his office as Dean of Students.
Besides being a counselor and mediator, he also assists
students with scholarship and work grants.
During his years of service, Dean Sparkman has been
invaluable to both students and the administration.
"And he said he wasn't parked there, huh?" Mr. J. Matt Sparkman, Dean of Students
Mrs. Rnbye Pool, Secretary
Ira Kemp, Campus Police
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Dean 0 Women
Counseling the feminine college student is the important
and necessary duty of Dean Lillian Tate.
As Dean of Women, Miss Tate offers a guiding hand to
any who need her help. In doing so, she derives enjoyment
and satisfaction while radiating her own individual person-
ality and charm.
Assisting the dean is Mrs. Martha S. Crafton. ln numer-
ous ways the dean and the assistant dean seek to successfully
carry out their important duties.
Dean Taie counsels one of "her" girls.
Miss Lillian Tate, Dean.
Mrs. Martha S. Crafton, Assistant to the
ssss M iii s s
Mrs. Muriel L. Baar Mrs. Maryann Mitchell Mrs. Vicki L. Nance
Mrs. Mary B. Barry-Elizabeth
Mrs. Inez Claxton.-Ordwny
Mrs. Margaret R. Ferguson-
Signing in and out of the dorm is a routine occurrence for the Murray coed.
The life of a college coed must be supervised and guided. This is
the responsibility of the house directors.
By providing the atmosphere of home and by sharing in the
Coeds, lives, the house directors provide a richer and more enjoyable
Womenis activities are supervised according to administration
rules and organization is maintained by the directors and their ef-
We regret that the following house mothers' pictures are not in-
cluded: Mrs. Mabel Woodside, Clark Hallg Mrs. Blanche Hart, Wells
Hallg Mrs. Sue Gerhart, Woods Hallg Mrs. Sarah Stilley, Woods
Mrs. Edra Earl Hilliard-Hes Mrs. Willena Tillman-Wells Mrs. Exie Hill-Hester Hall
ter Hall Hall
Ideal Freshman, Treva Everlcy, entertains Elizabeth Hall girls at the annual dorm Hal-
Mr. 'Wilson Gantt, Registrar
A tremendous, yet an important job falls to the registrar,
Mr. Wilson Gantt, and his staff.
They must organize registration programs and draw up
schedules, and oversee admission policies.
Keeping a record of all grades and handling senior de
grees are a function of this vital oliice.
Mrs. Hilda Cunningham Mrs. Faye Nell Flora
Mrs. Carol Olinsky Mrs. Evelyn Pocock
Mr. William Adams, Asst
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Miss Pauline johnson Mrs. Nell Mastera
Mrs. Dortha Starks Mrs. Mary Anne Welsh
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Mrs. Linda Marie Caupert
Mrs. Frieda A Gibson
Miss Vivian Hale
Mrs. Alice W. Moss
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Mrs. Margaret L. Cavitt
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Miss Martha L Cuier
Mr. M. 0. Wrather, Director and Executive Vice-President
The Public Relations Department under its director, Mr.
M. 0. Wrather, endeavors to project the image of the uni-
versity through various means of communication.
Through alumni afiairs, publications, and other publicity,
the public is kept up to date on the activities of the univer-
sity. By a complete coverage of events, hometown news-
papers are the medium for relating the latest happenings.
A placement service is also handled by the department in
order to aid students in obtaining desirable positions after
Mrs. Ruth Hughes
Mr. Charles Leroy Eldridge, Mr. Wayne Norton,
Director of Field Services Director of Public Inf
Mrs. Sharon Lee Ness
Mrs. ,I0 Ann Price Mr. Roy Vance Ramage
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Mr. P. W. Ordway, Business Manager
Mr. james -A. Rogers, Asst. Business
First Row: Miss Joyce Black, Mrs. Shirley
Dunn, Mrs. Mabel Gargus, Mrs. Sharon
Second Row: Mrs. Doris Houston, Mr. Jerry
Jackson, Mrs. Paggy Nace, Mr. Charles
Third Row: Mrs. Ann Page, Miss Catherine
Purdom, Mrs. Beth Roberts, Mrs. Naomi
Fourth Row: Mr. Drane Shelley, Mrs. Fay
Sledd, Mr. Rex Thompson, Mrs. Lucille
Thurman, Mrs. Shirley Williams.
The Business Office under the direction of Mr. P. W.
Ordway functions for the management of financial and
In the office lies the administration and coordination of
all aspects of the business activity of the university.
Accounting, collecting, budgeting, and the disbursements
of funds are all a part of the job as well as the purchasing
of necessary equipment.
Dr. E. L. Kalb, Univa-sity Physician Mrs. Mary Criswell, Head Nurse
The Student Health Service cannot be overlooked in the The infirmary, located in Wells Hall, provides supervised
academic life of the student. care by a physician. Nurses assist the physician in treating
Under its highly organized program, students may re- and caring for the patients.
ceive health care at any time during the school year.
M.S.U. infix-mary ofers service with a smile.
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Mr. James Armbruster, Superintendent
ln order for an institution of MSU,s size to operate
smoothly, capable supervision of the facilities must be
This job is under the director of Mr. James Armbruster,
Superintendent of Maintenance and Operations. ln this ca-
pacity he keeps the mechanical facets of the university in
proper working condition. Building maintenance is only
one of the many responsibilities under Mr. Armbruster's
Mr. Amos Tackett, Superintendent
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Receiving and disbursing of supplies requires much time and ef-
fort on the part of Mr. Armbruster.
Making the MSU campus one of the most scenic and
beautiful in the south is the responsibility of Mr. Amos
Tackett, Superintendent of Grounds.
Such projects as creating new and larger parking facili-
ties, landscaping, and supervising beautification operations
all are carried out by this department.
Cooperation and skill between the Maintenance and the
Grounds has greatly added to the physical aspect of uni-
The recently completed parking lot across from Wells
Hall has provided the faculty and the students with
more parking space.
Mr. Johnny McDougal, Coordinator
Mr. Hall constantly checks Data Processing Equipment to in-
sure good working order.
Mr. Johnny McDougal with his staff have sought to aid
students seeking financial assistance.
He attempts to make sufficient funds available to assist
with enrollment and other expenses.
Among the programs administered by the Student Aid
Office are the National Defense Student Loan, Cuban Stu-
dent Loan, Guarantee Loan, Nursing Student Loan, Edu-
cational Opportunity Grant, and Federal Work-Study pro-
Mrs. Carolyn M. Mrs. Kay Evans, MIS- Opal Hicks,
Enoch, Secretary Secretary S90l'ei8l'Y
Director Jim Hall
Under the fine leadership of 'Director J im Hall, the newly
formed Computing Center at Murray State is presentlty con-
verting existing administrative procedures to the computer.
Plans are also being formulated to establish a centralized
center to perform services to both the students and the
many administrative groups.
Special Services of the university are such things as pro-
viding comfortable and pleasant homes for students, man-
aging the bookstores, planning wholesome meals, and
directing the use of the SUB.
Fulfillment of these jobs makes Murray State pleasant,
healthful, and a superior institution for students to attend.
Mr. R. T. Hewitt, Director of Student Union Building
MV- Hal K- Killginss POSUIHISICI' Mrs. Carol Lee Thomas, Manager of Student Union
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Mrs. Louise Jellison,
Assistant Manager of Student Union Cafe-
Mrs. Janet Hough, Director of Sftu
dent Union Cafgteria
Mr. T. Sledd,
Manager of Bookstore
Mrs. Roberta Ward, Assistant Manager of Winslow
Mr. Norman 0. Lane, Director of Men's Housing
Mr. 0. R. Jeffrey, Head of Duplicating Services
Mr. Earl Warren, University Photographer
Mrs. Margie Armbruster, Manager of Winslow Cafeteria
Mr. Joe Dwyer, Manager of Hart Hall Snack Bar
Dr. Ralph Tesseneer, Dean of Graduate School
Graduate students wait to talk to the Dean.
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The Graduate School is regarded as an extension of the
professional and general education received on the under-
graduate level, with particular emphasis upon such fields
of study as would result in improved classroom instruction
and school administration. It will represent a combination
of professional and subject-matter training of maximum
benefit to a particular student.
Mrs. Juletla Christopher, As- Mrs. Phayree Cook, Secretary
sistant to the Dean
Dr. Euhanks conducts a seminar-type class in a graduate manage-
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The graduate secretaries discuss the
application procedures for entering
Dr. Read explains the techniques in
operating the computer.
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Much time is spent in the Industrial Arts' laboratory. Dr. Hugh Oakley, Dean
School of Applied
Sciences and Technology
The School of Applied Sciences and Technology sym-
bolizes the multipurpose of Murray State 'University which
states that a state-assisted university should explore all
aspects of education in accordance with the needs of the
people. The school requires that its students receive the
same broad general education provided for all Murray
State students, but it also requires them to become compe-
tent technologists for Americais scientific and industrial
The lab plays an important part for the Home Economics
major-here one is able to apply the techniques learned in
Mrs. Charlotte Sturm.,
The Department of Agriculture at Murray State Uni-
versity oifers a broad education with special training in
various areas. It is the purpose of this department to assist
the student in becoming a person with a reasonable under-
standing and ability to apply agricultural principles to the
problems of his every-day life, regardless of the vocation he
Increased areas of study and advanced technology are offered by
the Department of Agriculture through the use of modern ma-
chines and equipment.
In his course of study, the agriculture student spends some time m the
greenhouse, and he learns the procedures involved for thc transplanta
tion of shrubs and plants.
Mr. William N. Dr. Dodney J. Fink Mr. Robert L. Dr. Roger L. Macha' Mr. E. B. Howton, Chairman
Dr. John D. Mr. Arlie Scott Mr. Amos Tackett
Much is gained from lab experience in the
Miss Frances E. Miss Ann D. Carr
Home Ee Department.
Dr. Beverly D. Fowler, Chairman
The Department of Home Economics offers a curriculum
which should challenge the student interested in the well
being of the family and each of its members. Courses in
science, social science and the humanities, as well as in the
areas of home economics-child development and family
living, clothing, textiles and design, foods and nutrition,
home management, housing and home furnishing-com
tribute to the preparation of the student for a number of
professional positions in home economics.
Miss Jewell Deene Mrs. Barbara N. Dr. Fontella T. Mrs. Elizabeth L.
Ellis Etter Kim bell Ordway
Miss Evelyn Pearson Miss Ruby Simpson Mrs. Ann W. Miss Pauline Miss Rufie Lee
Thompson Waggener Williams
Industrial Arts students spend many long hours in the lab.
Experiences in Industrial Arts enable students to
develop attitudes, abilities, and habits desirable for all
citizens of a scientific and technological society, re-
gardless of occupational pursuits. The program is con-
cerned with providing experiences for students which
will enable them to understand the scientific and tech-
nological elements in their environment, to develop
interest in and knowledge of modern industry, to
develop problem-solving understanding, to enhance
their ability to select and use intelligently the materials
and products of industry, and to discover effective
means of expressing their natural urge for creative and
First Row: Mr. Joseph Cowin, Mr. Frank Fazi.
Mr. John E. Fortin.
Second Row: Mr. Robert W. Jones, Dr. Clifton
D. Lemons, Mr. George T. Lilly, Vice Chairman.
Mr. Paul K. Lynn.
Third Row: Mr. Paul Lyons. Dr. Eugene M.
Schanbacher, Dr. Don Vanl-lerck, Mr. Kenneth
Dr. Hugh L. Oakley, Chairman
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A four-year curriculum for the preparation of professional
nurses is offered. Upon completion, the graduate will receive
a Bachelor of Science Degree in Nursing and is eligible to
become a Registered Nurse. Students pursue courses in
general education and nursing throughout the four years.
Clinical experience is secured in various health facilities in
Murray and Western Kentucky. Graduates are prepared to
practice nursing in hospital and community settings and
have the foundation for graduate study to specialize in
Miss Ruth Cole, Chairman
The nursing auditorium-another first for Murray State.
Miss Doris Gorrell Mrs. Virginia Mrs. Effie Kemp Mrs. Martha Mrs. Anne Roney Mrs. Kathryn Stanley
chool of Arts
The School of Arts and Sciences is the core of the Murray
State curriculum. The School is composed of twelve depart-
ments, and regardless of a studentis course of study, he will
take many courses in the School. For it is here that all of
the forty-five hours of required general education are found.
ln addition, those students who are interested in the liberal
arts will concentrate their study in this school, as well as
those who are enrolled in pre-medicine, pre-engineering,
pre-law, and most other pre-professional fields.
The facilities of the new library aid students in their researc
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Dr Wllliam G Nash, Dean of School of Arts
for general education requirements.
Dr. A. M. Wolfson, Chairman
Mr. Kemper lectures to his general biology class.
Dr. Evelyn Cole
Dr. Darden I-Iassell
Mr. Robert Daniel Dr. Harold Dr. Hunter Hancock
Dr. Marian Fuller Mr. Wesley Kemper Mr. W. J. Pitman
Mr. Morgan Sisk Dr. Liza Spann Dr. John C. Williams
A love of the outdoors, of plants and animals and seeing
them grow and develop, is characteristic of a biologist. The
ability to think clearly and to observe accurately in satis-
fying a healthy curiosity about nature, promotes happiness
in the individual. It is this that the Department of Biological
Science at Murray State University attempts to develop in its
students. It has been said that the happiest man is the man
who thinks the most interesting thoughts. So We direct the
students' thoughts in the path of happiness. With such a
background many students enroll in professional and re-
search programs for the specialized training given in upper
P . f
Mr. Gary Boggess Mr. Maurice Mrs. Annette Gordon Dr. Marshall Cordon Dr. Melvin Henley
Dr. Karl Hussung Dr. Erwin Lehto Dr. Bobby McClellan Dr. Pete Panzera Miss Roberta Whitnah
The purpose of the Chemistry Department is to prepare
students for a career as teachers, graduate work in the
fields of chemistry, in medicine and employment as pro-
Chemists are able to manufacture many products we
use in our everyday life such as gasoline, lubricants, and
many types of plastic containers. The belief of the depart-
ment is that a close teacher-student relationship permits the
instructor to recognize individual needs and capabilities.
Students perform chemistry experiments.
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Dr. Walter E. Blackburn, Chairman
Mr. William Bonham Mr. Carroll Harrison Dr. Jerry Henderson Dr. Betty Hinton Dr. L. J. Hortin Mr. Robert Howard
Mrs. Emma Sue Mrs. Shirley Johnson Mrs. Ruby Krider Mr. Thomas Morgan Mr. Wayne Norton Mr. J. Albert Tracy
Mr. Edmondson instructs students in the journalism lab.
The Department of Communications is organized in the
three Divisions of Journalism, Radio-TV, and Speech. Mass
media skills and interpersonal communications are covered
both from the teacher traixhng and the professional views
point. Majors and minors are offered at the undergraduate
level and the masters is also awarded. Practical experience
is given through intercollegiate speaking, the Murray State
News, the Thoroughbred Hour, and television programs on
WPSD-TV. The objective is to prepare all students to be
intelligent listeners, readers, viewers, writers, and effective
ADr. Ray Mofield, Communications Chairman
The English Department, the largest on campus, functions
as the core of liberal education for the students of Murray
State. Along with basic courses in composition and litera-
ture, the department provides the students with the oppor-
tunity to prepare themselves for a career in various areas
which require a knowledge and command of the language.
ln the rapidly developing graduate program, the students
can now continue their studies through the graduate level,
preparing themselves for a teaching career and further
Dr, Guy A, Battle, Chairlnan The English instructor must spend many hours out of the classroom in grading
themes and in preparing for class discussions.
Dr. John H. Adams Mr. Charles
Miss Sandra Dockrey Mrs. Charlsie Flory Miss Joy E. Goode Mr. Ben D. Hall
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Miss Charlotte Mr. Hugh Barksdale Miss Sue Brown Mrs. Anne
Mr. Robert Harrison Dr. Mildred Hatcher
Mr. Ainsworth lectures to his English class on one of the many novels
which are required for Literature 202.
Tests, themes, and novels constitute the life of an English student.
Dr. James T. Hayes
Dr. Sangsup Lee
Mrs. Annie P.
Dr. Clell Peterson
Miss Esther Rigby
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Mr. Roy Helton Mr. A. L. Hough
Mr. Gordon Loberger Mrs. Kathleen Lynch
Miss Maxine McCants Mr. Donald Nelson
Dr. Joseph Price Mrs. Mildred Derrick
Dr. C. Robert Mrs. Helen Roulston
Mr. Douglas Shatto
Dr. Ralph Slow
Mr. Hunt Smock
Miss Roberta Staples
Dr. Wallace Swan
Mr. Robert Usrey
Mr. Glenn L. Wells
ln the Department of Fine Arts the student is given the
opportunity to broaden his horizons in the field of the arts
and humanities to whatever degree he may desire. Ern-
phasis is given to vocational and professional studies, as
Well as the functional within the traditional liberal arts
Opportunities fora individual accomplishment are pre-
sented to the student in music, art and drama. Compre-
hensive curriculums are maintained which enable the stu-
dent to prepare himself in all areas of the arts, Whether it
he as a profession or an avocation.
Mr. Robert K. Baar
Mr. William Basham
Dir. H. Leo Blair
Mr. Lawrence Clark
Dr. Josiah Darnall
Miss Clara M. Eagle
Mr. Denson Elliott
Mrs. Beatrice Farrell
Mr. Harry Furches
Mr. David J. Gowans
Mr. William Green
Campus Lights band practices for annual production of Campus Lights.
Painting represents only a small part of the many art activities.
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Mr. Robert W. Head
Mr. Robert E.
Dr. Wayne Sheley
Mr. Charles Simons
Mr. Russell Terhune
Mr. Frank Thompson
Mr. John Winter
Mrs. Emily Wolfson
Dr. James Woodard
Mr. Rex Alexander Dr. John Baker Mr. William Cornell Dr. James H. Frank Mr. William Mr. Bailey Gore
Miss Nita Graham Mr. William Hina' Mr. William Holt Mr. Cal Luther Mr. Bill Mitchell Mr. Bennie Purcell
Mrs. Dew Drop Mrs. Margaret Mr. Tom Simmons Miss Brinda Smith Mr. Jesse Spencer Mr. Darrell Townsend
Dr. Chad Stewart, Chairman
The department of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and
Athletics has as its aim the development of physically, mentally,
emotionally, and socially fit citizens who will be productive mem-
bers of our democracy. This department serves the university and
community in a number of ways. Its prime function is the prepara-
tion of teachers of physical education and health. Majors in health
and physical education receive a background in science, philosophy,
psychology, skill, and method that will prepare them for the chal-
lenge of the profession of education. The expanding need for leisure
time leadership is being met through the recreation phase of the
professional preparation curricula. Education for leisure is being
accomplished, in part, through the general education activity
courses. All students are able to acquire skills that will be invaluable
to them in later life. The recreation needs of the student body are
provided for through an expanded intramural program of com-
petitive athletics. Through a sound program of athletics, the physi-
cally gifted individual is provided the opportunity for advanced
study and participation under skilled leadership.
Miss Darlene Alberts
Dr. T. Wayne Beasley
Mr. James Claypool
Mr. Ronald K. Huch
Mr. Roy Hatton
Dr. Ivan Lubachko Mrs. Priscilla McAr- Miss Alice McCamp- Mr, Charles Pm-yer Dr. Kenneth Harrell, Chairman
MY- BBTVY Powers lhlll' bell Dr. Donald Wllisen-
Dr. J. Riley Venza Mr. Harold Lew Wal- hunt
Dr. Harrell, Chairman of the History Department, is always willing to help
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History, said the British historian A. L. Rowse, 'cis a sub-
ject that rids you of illusions, one in which you grow up
and become an adultf' The truths it forces upon one are
often unpleasant, but maturity arises from the capacity to
bend one's prejudices to accept reality. ln the complexities
of the modern world illusions and immaturity are luxuries
we can no longer afford.
Mr. Charles F. Hinds, Librarian
Mrs. Laurie Ikerd
Miss Betty Bowden
Mrs. Anita Mansfield
We are told that Murray's Library was founded in 1923 upon the
basis of two books, both gifts of the Hrst President-a large Bible and
an unabridged dictionary. From these humble beginnings, the Library
has expanded its collection to holdings of 150,000 books, 60,000 micro-
forms, and subscriptions to 1,600 learned and popular journals and
twenty-five newspapers. Murray is also a depository for government
documents and has a Special Collections division which houses rare and
unusual items principally related to the Jackson Purchase Region.
But Murray is not resting on its laurels. Thanks to larger funds, both
federal and state, and an excellent, if small staff, the Library is prepar-
ing to more than double its present collection Within the next ten years.
Mrs. Mary Frances Mrs. Patsy Gillespie Mrs. Ann Hatcher Miss Ann Herron
Mrs. Sandra Murphy Miss Marilyn Mrs. Jenny Newberry Mrs. Mary Belle
Mrs. Linda Parker Mrs. Bette K. Taylor Miss Mayme Whitnell Mrs. Marie Wyatt
Mrs, Christa Schgg-rig Mrs. Carolyn Thomas Mrs. Lilly Williams
Dr. Harold Robertson, Chairman
Mr. Huckabay and the rest of the mathematics staff work many "out of class" hours
in preparation for class lectures.
Mr. George N. Britt Dr. Max G. Carman Mrs. Hazel Cowin
Mr. Larry Harms Mr. Gary Huckahay Mr. larry Humphries
The Department of Mathematics attempts to provide op-
portunities for students who wish to become professional
mathematicians or teachers of mathematics, for those who
wish some acquaintance with the field as a part of their
general education, and for those who expect to use it as a
tool in some phase of applied mathematics.
Mr. Demetrius N. Miss Evelyn Linn
Mr. Kent Moore Mrs. Christine Mr. Musa Shubbak Mr. Warren G. Mr- TIIOIHHS Wilkins
i l i ar
The objective of the Military Science Department is to
produce Army olhcers who by their education, training, and
inherent qualities have proven themselves capable of assum-
ing the responsibilities associated with a position of leader-
ship. To accomplish this objective, the Department provides
the ROTC Basic and Advance Corps Cadet with a general
military education, and, in conjunction with other univer-
sity disciplines, strive to develop individual character and
attributes essential to an Army officer.
Colonel Elf W. Birdsong Jr.
Colonel Birdsong addresses new officers at mid-year Commissioning Ceremony.
Jack C. Persall
Major William K.
Major joseph E. Pa-
Major Anthony John-
Captain Joe W. David-
Major Robert J. Cin
Major Charles L. Lari
Major Charles J. Sted-
Captain Charles M.
Captain George P.
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Dr. James A. Parr, Chairman
Mr. John W. Ferguson
Mrs. Suzanne M. Keeslar
Dr. Rolf E. P. King
Mr. Boris A. Schiel
are The language lab offers the student another means by which
to acquire knowledge as well as a reasonable degree of pro-
ficiency in a foreign language.
odern F orei n Languages
The department aims to exert a humanizing influence on
its majors by encouraging them to experience as much of
our European literary and aesthetic heritage as they are
capable of absorbing. Undergraduate majors are offered in
French, German, Russian, and Spanish. Advanced courses
are conducted entirely in the foreign language. Students are
thus afforded the opportunity to study in the original lan-
guage works by many of the great figures of Western litera-
ture, among Whom We count Voltire, Goethe, Dostoevskii,
The department is one of fifteen in the United States se-
lected by the U. S. Ollice of Education to conduct an
N. D. E. A. Institute for secondary school teachers of Span-
ish during the summers of 1966 and 1967.
The Physics Department endeavors to exercise a scien-
tifically creative and cultural influence in the education of
The department will begin operations next fall in the soon
to be completed Science Addition. The new facilities will
include a planetarium lecture room to augment instruction
in physical science and astronomy, the computer and a sub-
critical reactor forthe expanded undergraduate and grad-
uate programs, and a high voltage particle accelerator for
atomic, nuclear and molecular physics research in the mas-
ter of science program.
Dr. Louis M. Beyer Dr. .Lynn B. Bridwell Mr. Bill E. Burnley
Mr. Ardath C. Canon Dr. Don D. Duncan Dr. Robert C. Ether-
Dr. James M. Kline Dr. William E. Mad- ton
dox Mr. William B. Taylor
Student preparing for a physics experiment.
Kent McFarland and Rodney Foster work together on physics problems
Dr. William C. Read, Chairman
Wlqhe proper study of mankind is man," in
. . .his relations to earth, his home: GEOGRAPHY ,
...his power relations with his fellow man: POLITI-
...his relation to the cultural heritage of the race
...and how he is related, in idea, to his universe
Dr. James Matthai, Chairman
Dr. Lowry advises a pre-law student about his curriculum. I
Dr. C. S. Lowry Mr. David Irwin Mr. George E. Lynch
Miss Bobbye McCa'rterDr. Wayne Sheeks Mr. Bobby Sims
Mr W. A. Smith Mr. William M. SmithMr. Auburn Wells
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Mrs. Smith is always eager to help students in
the business library.
Dr. Thomas Hogancamp, Dean
School of Business
The School of Business is organized, equipped, and staffed
to provide excellent preparation for professional careers in
business and economics. Areas of study may be selected
from 14 different undergraduate programs in business and
economics. Three graduate degree programs are available
through the School of Business. The Master of Business
Administration and the Master of Science in Economics
degrees are offered in the School of Business and the Mas-
ter of Arts in Education degree with emphasis in business
is offered in cooperation with the School of Education.
The School of Business is organized into the five De-
partments of Accounting and Finance, Business Education
and Oflice Administration, Economics, Management, and
Marketing, More than 1500 students are pursuing programs
of study in the School of Business.
Students enjoy relaxing in the business lounge between classes.
Mrs. Edna Vaughn Mrs. Quava Smith,
Mr. Philip Tibbss Chairman Top Row left to right: Mr. Vernon Anderson., Mr. Terry L. Arndt, Mr. Thomas I. Miller
Mr. Clyde C. McDonald. Bottom Row left to right: Mr. V. W. Parker, Mr. John A
Thompson, Mr. Robert L. Warren, Mr. Eugene Willis.
Accountin and Finance
Accounting demands a high degree of technical skill and
a broad knowledge of the fundamentals of business. The
increasing demands upon the accountant make necessary a
concentration of preparation in accounting subjects as well
as course work of a general education value and a general
economic and business character. The program leading to
the Bachelor of Science in Business with an Area in Ac-
counting is designed to prepare students for successful ca-
reers in public, industrial, and institutional accounting.
Students obtain the academic preparation required of appli-
cants to sit for the Certified Public Accounting examination.
Mr. Miller reviews with his class the proper procedure for reporting
particular items on the balance sheet.
Mr. Thompson continuously provides his students with supple
mentary data that aids in class discussion.
Dr. Alberta Chapman Mrs. Jane P. Cremer
Business Education and
The Department of Business Education and Office Admin-
istration is housed in a modern air-conditioned building
designed and equipped specifically for the study of business.
The objectives of the Department of Business Education and professional firms.
and Office Administration are the preparation of adminis-
trators, supervisors, and teachers for positions in the busi-
ness education and business administration programs in the
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Dr. john W. Devine, Chainnan
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Training on various office machines aids the student when he enters
Mr' E590 Gllniel' Mrs. Verda H. Happy Mr. Robert McCann Mrs. LaVerne Ryan Mrs. May Boaz Stim-
secondary schools, colleges, and universities, and the prep-
aration of personnel for managerial-level positions as oliice
administrators, secretaries, and office workers in business
Programs are offered leading to the A.A., BS., and lVl.A.
the business world
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Dr. Howard Giles, Chairman
Rue Beale Dr. Michael Cardone
Gilbert Mathis Dr. James F. Thomp-
Today economics is known as the glamour science, in that
it deals with many of the domestic and foreign problems
facing the United States and the world. The heart of eco-
nomics is, and always has been. the problem of dealing with
relative scarcity, the science of allocating relatively scarce
resources in an attempt to fulfill the almost unlimited wants
Economic choices, however, must constantly be made in
the study of economics and hopefully, a study of economics
will prepare the leaders of tomorrow to make more intelli-
gent decisions than have been made in the past.
class listens intently as Mr. Pinkston lectures on the principles
of supply and demand.
Dr. Thompson prepares for a lecture.
Dr' Clifford L' Eubankss Chairman Dr. Eubanlcs and his staff discuss some of the advanced problems in manage-
Mr. Dean Allmon
Mr. Eugene Hurn
Mr. James Overby
Mr. Eugene Flood
Mr. George Ligon
Mrs. Frances Richey
The management curriculum is designed to provide pro-
fessional training and assistance in developing competence
of students for careers as professional managers or for other
careers in business and economic affairsg and to provide an
adequate foundation for further advanced study. Special
consideration is given to those problem areas likely to be of
significant interest to the administrator at the middle and
upper managerial levels.
The General Business curriculum provides a broad pro-
gram of study for those students desiring a diversified aca-
demic background in business administration. It is designed
to provide the widest possible career opportunities for those
completing the program.
Mr. Lovins is always eager to help his students with any
problems that may arise in his data processing and computer
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A successful seminar depends on good planning by members of the Marketing Department.
Ben Hogancamp pauses to read the Marketing bulletin board. Mr. William Seale, Chairman
The purpose of the Marketing Department at Murray
State University is to give the student a strong foundation
for a business career. Consider the role of the following ac-
tivities in our economy: advertising, selling, market re-
search, product development, packaging, and management.
These are some of the functions of marketing, and market-
ing as a process is integrated with all business activities.
Career opportunities are excellent for young men and
women in marketing. They can follow one of several courses
within the marketing area.
Mrs. Kathryn Carman Mr. Charles Mr. Johnny Reagan
Dr. Donald B. Hunter, Dean
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Mrs. Helen King, Mrs. Edna Knight,
School of Education
The School of Education is committed to quality instruction, service, and re-
search. Professional training is offered to teachers of all subjects taught in the
public schools, and to supervisors, administrators and specialists. The units which
make up the School of Education are the Education Department, the Library
Science Department, the Psychology Department, and the University School.
The phenomenal growth of the School of Education is manifested by the en-
largement of the faculty from 30 persons on the staff in 1960 to 73 staff mem-
bers in 1968.
The Education and Psychology Departments are housed in a newly constructed
six-story building, adequately equipped with counseling rooms, a speech and
hearing laboratory, seminar rooms, and audio-visual laboratory, a reading clinic,
and regular classrooms.
The prospective teacher is provided both theory and practice in teaching dur-
ing the professional semester in the studentls senior year, when he enrolls for
nine weeks of classroom instruction in philosophy, teaching techniques and human
development, in addition to nine weeks of actual classroom experience in a co-
operating area school.
The Education Department offers a continual program for both undergraduate
and graduate students through extension classes in nearby communities, night
classes on campus, and regular course offerings.
Graduate students may pursue programs in Elementary Education, Guidance
and Counseling, Secondary Education, Psychology, and School Administration.
One of the many areas offered under the School is Speech Education.
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In the field of education, there is much to learn in, as well as out, of the class- Dr- Donald Hunter, Chairman
ln order to pursue the objectives of the School of Edu-
cation-provision for quality education, service to the re-
gion, and research--the Education Department offers pro-
grams for prospective teachers in elementary and secondary
education, with further specialization available in teaching
of exceptional children and reading. Both the theory and
practice of teaching are provided during the professional
semester in the studentis senior year when he enrolls for
nine weeks of classroom instruction in philosophy, teaching
techniques and human development, in addition to nine
weeks ol actual classroom experience in a cooperating school
in the area.
Through extension classes in nearby communities, night
classes on campus, and regular course offerings, the Edu-
cation Department attempts to meet the needs of teachers
wishing to pursue graduate degrees. Graduate programs are
available in Elementary Education. Secondary Education,
and School Administration.
Dr. Alsup demonstrates to the students the various techniques of
visual aids which can be used in teaching classes.
The Education Building
4 ' R
Dr. Robert Alsup Dr.
Mr. Harlan Hodges Dr.
Mrs. Clinton Rowlett Mr.
Miss Rubie Smith Dr.
Arvin Crafton Mrs. Billie Downing Dr. Franklin Fitch Mrs. Gwendolyn
Sl. M. Matarazzo Dr. Ray Moore Dr. Hugh Noffsinger Mr. J. D. Rayburn
William Ryan Dr. William Segall Mr. Don Shelton Mrs. June Smith
Yancey Watkins Mr. John Wells Mr. Wayne Williams
Closed circuit television is being used more and more in the instruction of classes.
The role of the library in today's world becomes more
complex almost daily. The increasing demands on the
library facilities in the interest of research and inquiry of
every description indicate the need of versatility and train-
ing on the part of librarians. With this in mind, the Library
Science Department continues to design and offer courses
that will enable librarians to make the library the resource
center it is expected to beg to make the library the core of
the school curriculumg to organize and administer the en-
tire library programg and to develop and maintain satis-
factory relations with faculty and students.
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Miss Rezina Senter, Chairman ifl V '-
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Mrs. Edna E. Darnell Mr. T. P. Sholar
Students find themselves spending many long hours in the library.
Dr. Frank Kodman, Chairman Dr. Kodman performs a demonstration in the Speech and Hearing Development
The Department of Psychology was established by the
Mr. Willis Bartlett Miss Linda Beemer Miss Evelyn Bradley Board of Regents July 1 1966 Within the School of Educa-
tion. On the national level, psychologists are interested pri-
marily in advancing psychology as a science, as a profes-
sion, and as a means of promoting human welfare.
Psychology is the only science whose total concern is with
the empirical understanding of the behavior of man and
On this campus we have a responsibility for undergradu-
ate and graduate psychology, guidance-counseling, speech
pathology-audiology, and school psychology.
Top Row left to right: Mr. Mark Cunningham, Mr. Lawrence Fitzpatrick, Dr. Charles Homra, Dr. Ben Hum-
phryes, Mr. Stephen Mazak. Bottom Row left to right: Dr. Charles Moore, Dr. Charles McArthur, Mr. Robert
Rowan, Dr. Leon Silber, Dr. Ralph Tessenecr.
An integral part of the School of Education, University School offers
a curriculum from kindergarten through high school. ln addition to pro-
viding quality education for its students, University School provides an
opportunity for the college student interested in approaches to teaching
and human development to observe his interest Hrst hand.
University School in conjunction with the School of Education at-
tempts newer approaches to educational problems as they prove helpful
to the progress of students and student teachers.
Mr. Vernon E. Shown, Director
Mrs. Melva Potts,
Mr. Garrett Beshear Miss Alice Sue Mr. John Edward Mr. Richard K. Miss Vanda Jean Mr Richard G
Fairless Fitch Fletcher Gibson .l80kS0ll
Miss Elsie Kennedy Mrs. Jo Lovett Mrs. Lillian Lowry Mr. Paul K. Lynn Mrs. Frances Mrs Mavis McCam1sh
Due to increased enrollment, new and better facilities are now m A warm smlle and a touch of dxsclplme are needed m Student
Don M. Pace
Mrs. J. N. Rayburn Miss Venona Rogers Mr jaclue Rose Mrs Mary S Ryan Mr Terry Shelton Mr Lawrence Snmll
Irs. Margaret D. Mrs. Lanette Mr. Thomas W. Mrs Folda Waters Mr Leonard D Mrs Shnrlev C
erhune Thurman Vaughn Whltmer W llferd
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Miss Carolyn Alben Miss Sarah Jo Wood
SHIELD QUEEN A TTENDAN T S
MISS MURRA Y STATE
MRS. MURRA Y STA TE
MOUNTAIN LA UREL REPRESEN T A TI VE 1 96 7
MISS BUFF HANDLEY
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MOUNTAIN LA UREL REPRESENTA T I VE I 968
IDEAL F RESHMAN GIRL
MISS TREVA EVERLY
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MISS KAY PINKLEY M155 CARLA RONDY
BA TTALION S WEE T H EAR TS
Miss Kay Minor and Mr. Spencer Solomon
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Miss Rim Hurd and Mr. johnny Rose
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Mr. Ben Hogancamp and Miss Nancy Sirow
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Miss Vicki Ellis and Mr. Art
Campus Favorites ana
len on ampus
Miss Carla Rondy and Mr. Floyd Carpenter
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Mr. Mike Reid and Miss Carolyn Albert
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Miss Berta George and Mr. Ken Milligan
Miss Pam Dallas and Mr. Mike' Sanford
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Floyd Carpenter, Editor
A happening . . . the Making of the 1968 SHIELD was, in itself
a happening. Nothing else going on could have seemed more vital
or essential to the people participating than the creation and pro-
duction of the 1968 SHIELD to its staff members. An almost infinite
number of hours was spent in the organization, the production, and
the composition of the book. Sacrifices had to be made while proper
values had to be placed. but, in the end, the justification was thereg
for the happening had been created.
No one can say what makes a yearbook a good one. Furthermore,
no one person could know all of the people who deserve thanks for
Mr. Vernon Anderson., Advisor
the help in the successful completion of an annual. Yet, one premise
can be madeg if it were not for the people and the activities at Mur-
ray State University, then our Happening, as such. could not have
taken place. For this reason alone, we can thank all those who are
associated in any way with this educational institution.
We, of the SHIELD staff. sincerely hope that we have brought
back to you everlasting memories of the 1967-63 school year at
Murray State University. Yet, regardless of the memories, achieve-
ment of purpose could not have been proclaimed had it not been
for the one important fact . . . it happened.
Carlton Parker, Assistant Editorg Rodney Poe, Assistant Business
Darrell Poole, Business Manager
Floyd W. Carpenter .
Carlton Parker .....
Randall Poe . . .
David Sensing ..
Sally llolt ......
Paul Mick ....
Delmely Mathis ..
Cathy Beamer . . .
Terry Mclfnroe . . . .
Sara Profile! ....
Patricia Petty . . .
Cathy Beamer, Features Editorg Lana Kelton,
,Io Ann Bertrum and Rosemary Chumbler, typists.
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Sara Profilet, Classes Editorg Paul Mick, Sports
Richard Dillow, Photographer.
Cerald Lu sh, Editor
Beth O'Bryant, Fall Business Manager
Incorporating current actions, attitudes, achievements,
and ideas into a concise and factual report is the goal of
The Murray State News. This journalistic organ ofthe uni-
versity has served the college and community since 1926.
Writterl and edited by journalism students and supervised
by Professor L. H. Edmondson, The Murray State News
serves as the ofhcial weekly newspaper of the university.
Students interested in careers in journalism gain practical
experience in the newspaper media by working on this edu-
Paul Knue, Spring Business Manager
Dehely Mathis, Peggy Dwyer, Features Editors
The Murray State News staff, 1967-1968.
Keith and Sandy Lawrence, News Editors.
Mr. L. H. Edmondson leads the copy desk lab.
f ,. time X f 7
XX ' r
E I P M
Karl Harrison and Vic-ki Russell, Sports
1967-68 Class Asseembly.
The Student Government of Murray State University is
composed of the Student Organization-the official govern-
ing body of the student government-, Class Assembly, and
the Judicial Board. Campus leaders are selected annually
by popular vote of the student body, with the Judicial Board
being appointed each year by the President of the Univer-
sity from applications submitted by interested, eligible stu-
dents. Members of the Student Government act as inter-
mediaries between the student body and the administration.
There are Student Government committees to cover every
phase of each student's college life. Programs sponsored
by the Student Government are also planned with the Mur-
ray State student in mind. Some of the best-known programs
sponsored by the Student Government for the student body
are the student tutoring directories, social calendars, Regis-
tration Board, and various concerts and lectures.
The well-rounded student takes part in other activities
along with his academic pursuits. The members of the Stu-
dent Government are elected to meet the needs of the student
body who voted them into ollice. Only if the students and
the administration are willing to cooperate will the Student
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Clark Hall Council
The Clark Hall Officers and donn mother, Mrs. Woodside.
Laurel Ransom . . . ......... .... P resident
Linda Whistle . . . . . .Vice President
Rita Winings ...... Secretary
Rita Byrd ...... ....... T reasurer
Rosemary Beasley .. ..... Social Chairman
The Clark Hall Clouncil, elected by the residents, is the
governing body of the dormitory. It attempts to make the
dormitory a happy and beneficial part of the college
Throughout the year, many functions are sponsored by
the Council, such as Halloween and Christmas parties, par-
ticipation in Homecoming and other campus activities.
Pam Clark . . . ........... ........ P resident
Nancy Sharp .... ..... V ice President
Saundra Hopewell . . . . .Secretary
Carol Turley ...... ........ T reasurer
Linda Brownfield .... . . .Social Chairman
Nelda Huff . . . . . .Social Chairman
The Elizabeth Hall Council, elected by the residing girls,
is the governing body of the dormitory. Elizabeth Hall is
a member of the Womenis Student Government Association.
The council's functions are to provide an environment
that is pleasant and congenial for working and living to-
gether, to promote an atmosphere of quiet that is conducive
to academic studies, to sponsor activities such as the Hal-
loween and Christmas parties, open house, and Home-
Elizabeth Hall Council
K Standing left to right! Nelda Huff, Saundra Hopewell, Linda
Brownfield, and Carol Turley. fSeatedJ Nancy Sharp and Pam Clark.
June Hutchens, Joyce Stokes, Mrs. Exie Hill, Mrs. Edra Hillard,
Patricia Beaton, Bonnie Helsley.
Hester Hall Council
Joyce Stokes ....
Pat Beaton ....
. . . ...... President
. . Vice President
Bonnie Helsley . . . .... Secretary
June Hutchins .... ...... T reasurer
Paula Trent ...... Social Chairman
Mary Ann Murphy . . . . . .Social Chairman
Hester Hall Council is the governing body of the newest
girls dormitory on campus. The council is elected by the
residing girls. Hester Hall is a member of the Womenls
Student Government Association.
During the year the council engages in a number of ac-
tivities and sponsors several events such as the Halloween
and Christmas parties and open house. The council's func-
tions are to provide an environment that is pleasant and
congenial for working and living together and to encourage
self restraint and a spirit of cooperation among the girls.
Ordway Hall Council
Kaye Britt ....... ............ ........ P r esident
Joanne Newcomer ..... Vice President
Christine Stepowany .. ...... Secretary
Brenda Oakley .... .... T reasurer
Ordway Hall Council is the governing body of the dormi-
tory. The council strives to create a unified feeling among
the girls and to give Ordway Hall a homelike atmosphere.
The council plans and sponsors events of interest and
enjoyment to all the girls, such as a Halloween party,
Christmas party, open house in March, and other such ac-
Wells Hall Council
fStanding left to right! Cynthia Lowe, Mary Blalock, Jerry Pritchett,
,lan Boddy. Susan Hardin, and Connie Jesop. fSitting2 Mrs. Blanche
Hart, Linda McGuire, and Mrs. Willena Tillman.
Jan Boddy ..
. . ............ ........ P resident
. . . .Vice President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . . . . .Treasurer
The Well Hall Council, elected by the residents, serves
as the governing body of the dormitory.
The Council sponsors a traditional 'L0ld South" Open!
House, and the theme of Southem Hospitality seems to
prevail throughout the entire year. The dormitory also has
Halloween, Christmas, and farewell parties.
Judy Burnett .
Brenda Flast ..
Carol Chester ..
. . . . . .President
. .Vice President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . . .Treasurer
The Woods Hall Council is the governing body of Murray
Stateis largest girls, dormitory. The council consists of rep-
resentatives from each floor, one from each wing, and the
oliicers elected in the spring of the previous year.
During the year the council engages in a number of ac-
tivities. One of its main objectives is to encourage self-
restraint and a spirit of cooperation. Showing their en-
thusiasm and spirit. the girls Worked together this year to
win the dorm Derby Day trophy. The council also sponsors
several events, including the annual Christmas, Open House,
and dorm parties.
Woods Hall Council
Men 'S Inter-Dormitory Council
Mr. Norman 0. Lane, Director of Housing, and Mr. Bill Freeman,
President of the Interdormitory council, get together for a short
discussion about the plans of the interdormitory council.
Bill Freeman . .. ............. ....... P resident
Jim Fenton . . .... Vice President
John Hoeflich . . . ........ Secretary
Terry Mclllnroe . . . .... Parliamentarian
The Menis Inter-dormitory Council, formed in the Spring
of 1967, has as its main goal the improvement of campus
life for the residents ofthe men's dormitories. The Council
is formed of members elected from every floor of every
Not only does the 'Council provide leadership in recom-
mending policies for dorm living, but it provides a means
of communication and understanding between students and
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Norman 0 Lane-Inter Dorm Council Advisor
Officers of the Inter Dormltory Council
C. Phillip Babb ................... ....... P resident
William Colkranger .. .... Vice-President
Richard Fletcher . . . ......... Secretary
James Thompson ...................... Social Secretary
The Franklin Hall Council, elected by the residing men, is
the governing body of the dormitory, The Council strives to
provide an environment conducive to working and living to-
getherg to give a feeling of oneness throughout the dorrng
and to assist the Inter-Dormitory Council whenever possible.
The Council plans and sponsors events such as the fall hay-
ride, Christmas decorations, and spring outings. Several
members of the council also work with under-privileged chil-
dren in the area.
Franklin Hall Council
Martin Kady . . . ............. ....... P resident
Robbie Bond . . . ....... Vice-President
Bob Silvia ..... ..... S ecretary-Treasurer
,lim Fitzgibbons . . . . ............. Social Chairman
The Hart Hall Council is the governing body of Hart Hall.
It makes the rules and determines the policies of the menus
dormitory. The Council works under the supervision of the
House Director, Norman O. Lane, to promote a healthy
atmosphere for study and an environment most beneficial to
the majority. Hart Hall represents a dignified student resi-
dence for gentlemen.
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Harvey Bunker . . . ........... ........ P 'resident
James Havener . . . . . .Vice President
Robert Platt . . .................. Secretary
Phillip Forester .. ...Athletic and Social Director
The Richmond Hall Council is elected by the residents of
the dormitory, This council plans the activities and makes
decisions concerning the dormitory, with the guidance of
Mr. H. B. Brady, House Director.
Richmond Hall has one counselor on each floor. These
counselors provide assistance to the residents and help
maintain an atmosphere conducive to study. The counselors
are Robert Collie, Andy Fotta, Rudolph Wheeler, and Terry
Jaworek, head counselor.
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pringer Hall Council
Although in its lirst year of operation, the Springer' Hall
dormitory Council has already developed a sound program
for the amelioration of the social life of men's hall resi-
dents lts major accomplishment has been the conduction of
a highly successful Open House a feat unprecedented by
The Councll of Springer has one somewhat tangible goal
that of orderly mediation between the voice of the dormi
tory residents and the ear of the Administration The suc
cess of Springer s Open House is evidence enough that long
strldes have been taken already towards that goal We the
executives of the Springer Hall Dormitory Council shall
strive to maintain a good relationship between our constltu
ents and the Administration in such a manner as to satisfy
R D Robertson President
Terry KCHDISIOH Vice President
Social Chairman and
N lck Zackoff Treasurer
Michael F. McKinney ............. ........ P 'resident
Rodney Dow ..,................ ..... V ice President
Charles Aldrich . . . .......... Secretary
Mike Williams .. ..... ...... S ocial Director
White Hall, Murray Stateis newest men's dormitory, is
governed by four officers and eight floor representatives.
White Hall residents enjoyed their first social calendar
which included an open-house, a blind date dinner, and in-
Off to a good start, it is the goal of the officers to make
White Hall the best place to live on the MSU campus.
White Hall Council
Who 'S Who
Roger Omer, Mathematics and Hismfy- Sandra Hayes, Business and History
Linda Shirk, Music
Ronnie Killer, Cl1PmiSU'Y and Bi0l0g!'- Linda Haskins, Elementary Education and Ann Bradley, Elementary
Physical Education. Education.
Raymond D. Pendley, Accounting.
Kristie Kemper, English.
Barbara Kingery, Library Science
Frances Kieffer, Elementary Education. Glenn Gldham, Accounting. Gem-ge Burnett, Mathemagics
Thomas Rheinecker, Argriculture
, 327 as xg
John Rose, Biology and Chemistry Betty Gibson Mathematics Lee Washburn Chenustry and
Billy Wilson, Biology and Chemistry Barbara Dowdy, Elementary Education
Jxi if ,5
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Biology and Chemistry .llldy Broach, Home Economics
Mike Nims, History
Ben Hogancamp, Business Adminstration
Fred Rigsby, Industrial Arts
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Kitty Ray, Sociology and English
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Mary .lane Cents, Nursing
Brenda Kay Edwards, Mathematics George Graf, History Morris, Parrish, Physics and
Virginia Atnip Graves, Elementary
Education John Beaton, Business Darrell Poole, Accounting
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Ron Morris, Physics and Math Jean Culp, Nursing Mike Spcncvr, Physical Education
Dr. Peterson and Dr. Blackburn meet with some of the oflicers.
Alpha Chi holds one of their bi-weekly meetings.
Left to right: Lee Washburn, Presidentg Annette Farris, Secretary:
Brenda Kay Edwards, Trcasurerg Dr. Clell Peterson, Advisor.
The Kentucky Alpha Chapter of Alpha Chi, national
honor society for scholarship, was installed at Murray State
University in the spring of l965. The official statement of
purpose of the society is Hto encourage sound scholarship
and devotion to the truth, not only among its members but
among all the students on campuses on which there are
chapters. It is opposed to bigotry, narrowness, and dis-
crimination on any basis other than genuine meritfi Alpha
Chi shows that Murray State University is meeting the test
of greatness by fostering the intellectual spirit and honoring
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JEAN AK. CLUP
JOHN W. HUNTER
MARY BETH WERNER
Sally Threlkeld . . . .
Carol Chester . . .
Barbara Brown . . .
Roberta Meredith . . .
Judy Carlisle ......
Ann Bradley ......... ....
Mrs. Christine Parker . . .
. . . . .President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
. . . . .Historian
Alpha Lambda Delta
Alpha Lambda Delta is a national society, membership in which
is based on superior scholastic attainment by women students in
their freshman year of college. To be initiated, students must have
maintained a 3.5 grade standing either their first college semester,
first two semesters, or through a cumulative average of both. Mem-
bers are then active the latter half of their freshman and entire
The Alpha chapter of Gamma Beta Phi was chartered at Murray
State University in January 1965. The M. S. U. chapter of Gamma
Beta Phi was the first in Kentucky and third in the nation.
The purposes of Gamma Beta Phi are to promote scholarship and
leadership as well as to be of service to the college and the com-
Gamma Beta Phi
Mary Balch ..,....... President
Marcie Fisher . . .Vice-President
Donna Cunningham . . .Treasurer
Joyce Wootorl . . .Recording Sec.
Lois Wootoll ................
Miss Rosemary Chulnbler, Sweetheart
The Eta lota Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, a national pro-
fessional business fraternity, was installed at Murray State
University on February 20, 1966.
Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest business fraternity, having
been founded at the School of Commerce, Accounting, and
Finance of New York University on October 5, 1904. ln
addition, Alpha Kappa Psi has initiated over 63,000 mem-
bers, most of whom are business executives, has installed
over 146 college chapters and 41 alumni chapters, and is
one of the 20 largest business fraternities.
Larry Orr, Vice Randall Poe, Carlton Parker, Mr. Terry L. Arndt Norman Duncan, President
President Secretary Treasurer
First Row: 'Hike Aw-rr-tl, Terry Barkley, Fred llrown, Ro
Franklin. Nlikn- Harton, Darrell Higgins. Srfrurzrl Row: Ben
n Burton, Floyd Carpenter, Don
Hogancamp. Ron Johnson, Dale
Latter, George lung, Hobby Martin, Thomas Mears, Paul Mick, Glenn Oldham, Doug
Pendley. Third Row: Rodney Poe, Larry RLIIIINVY, Stew- Reagan, Alike Sanford. Ron Shipley,
Toni Shirley, Ed Tliornas, Toni Wfynlan, D1-an Young.
Alpha Phi Omega
Harris Howard, President
Miss Vicki Waltman, Sweetheart
First Row: Ron Leiser, Vice-Presidentg Hugh Outland, Pledgemas-
terg Keith Omer, Treasurer. Second Row: Glenn Cox, Corresponding
SCCTCIZITYQ Ron Breen, Historiang Charles Pahl, Sergeant-at-Arms.
What does a man get out of a fraternity with the theme
of service? As hearty believers in the idea that Hservice to
humanity is the best work of life,'7 we brothers of Alpha Phi
Omega continue our endeavors toward serving the citizens
of our nation, the inhabitants of our community, the stu-
dents of our university, and the members of our fraternity.
Founded in the Fall of 1963. Xi Omega chapter of Alpha
Phi Omega has broadened its goals and programs until it
presently offers services to virtually every person on the
Murray State campus. This ever-spreading tree of service
has matured. bringing forth annual blossoms such as the
annual city-wide door-to'door clothing drive for the Appa-
lachian area of the countryg a film festival providing thrice
weekly with award winning movies at a nominal fee, spon-
soring a touch of the "Old Southi, in our annual Rebel Ballg
rendering invaluable accesses to purchases and sales of used
textbooks for students with the annual Book Exchange.
David Carson, Rob-
ert Allen Colle,
Steve Divine, Frank
Lanny Finley, Wil-
liam Graham, Rob-
ert Grossman, Joe
Arthur Marx, Rich-
ard Melhorn, .lerry
Bob Reader, Larry
Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary journalism frater-
nity, was founded at Ohio Northern University in 1919. The
Murray State Gamma Theta chapter was established in 1961.
The purpose of Alpha Phi Gamma is to 'lrecognize indi-
vidual ability and achievement in journalistic pursuits in
colleges and universitiesg to serve and promote the welfare
of the college through journalismg to establish cordial re-
lationships between students and members of the professiong
to unite in a fraternal way congenial students interested in
Alpha Phi Gamma sponsors the '6Glamour Girlw contest
each spring. In addition, it also publishes the Fuze, a humor
magazine, which goes on sale when the SHIELDS are dis-
Gerald Lush Beth 0'Bryant
Jay Divine Martin J. Kady
First Row: Karen Beswick, Russ DiBello, Peggy Dwyer, JoAnne Fore, Karl
Harrison. Second Row: Keith Lawrence, Sandra Lawrence, Stuart Leschinsky,
Tom Mathews, Deb Mathis. Third Row: Paul Mick. Janet Oesterheld, Dane
Pascoe, Lynn Rennirt, David Sensing.
Beta Beta Beta
Beta Beta Beta is a nation honorary society for students of the
biological sciences. It endeavors to encourage scholarly attainment
in this field by reserving its membership for those who achieve
superior academic records and who indicate special aptitude for
biology. The society desires to cultivate intellectual interest in the
natural sciences and to promote a better appreciation of the value
of biological study. Witli these goals in mind, Beta Beta Beta em-
phasizes a three-fold program: stimulation of sound scholarshipg
dissemination of scientific lcnowledgeg and promotion of biological
Ken Kerrick . .. ........... ....... P resident
Ronnie Kaler .....
Sherry Richardson . . . . . .
Dr. A. M. Wolfson . .
. . . . . . .Vice-President
Chi Delta Phi, Honorary Literary Sorority, was founded at the
Chi Delta Phi
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee, on October 31, 1919.
On April 15, 1965, Beta Delta chapter of Murray State University
was granted its charter, thus bringing together on this campus those
women interested in creative writing. The purpose of the sorority
is to raise the standards of productive literary work among its mem-
bers, and to promote an interest in literature and creativity on this
Ed Frank Jeffrey,
Delta igma Rho
- au Kappa Alpha
The Murray Chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha was established
March 15, 1941, at the iirst national college honor society
at Murray State University. Through merger with Delta
Sigma Rho in 1963, the Murray Chapter is now Delta Sigma
Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha.
Requirements for membership are C11 uparticipation, as
a student, at a high level of excellence, in at least two years
of intercollegiate forensics or original speaking activity, and
121 shall rank in the upper third of his classff
The Murray Chapter sponsored the 20th Annual High
School Debate-Discussion Workshopg the 3rd Annual High
School Oratory-lnterpretation Workshipg and, the 5th An-
nual Old Gray Mare Intercollegiate Debate Tournament.
Michael E. Szmith, Othal Smith, Secretary
nat ami: ww'
Dr. L. J. Hortin, Charter
Dr. Ray Mofield, Charter
Mr. J. Albert Tracy,
Director of Forensics
Su janet Mason, Graduate
Dr. William C. Nash,
Michael W. Lee, President
Epsilon Pi Tau is an honorary professional lndustrial
Arts and Vocational lndustrial fraternity. It was founded by
Dr. William E. Warner in 1929. at Ohio State University.
The Murray State Beta Gamma Chapter was established in
lune. 1956. The fraternity has grown from a small group of
men to an organization embracing members in 410 nations,
64 campus chapters, 7 international chapters, and 144 field
The purposes of Epsilon Pi Tau are to recognize the place
of skillg to promote social and professional proticiencyg and
to foster and reward research, and to publish and use its
Requirements for membership depend not only on high
scholastic standing, but also on character and a sincere in-
terest in Industrial Arts.
Epsilon Pi Tau
Douglas C. Lambert, Albert C. Coodin, Barry W. Bondurant
Vice-President jr., Secretary Treasurer
Phillip L. Putnam, Dr. Hugh L. Oakley, Mr. Paul K. Lynn
Publicity Chairman Trustee Co-Trustee
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W, 3 3
First Row: Johnnie W. Bergant, Daniel R. Blankenship. joseph G, Qywin.
James M. Crabtree, Leon C. Devlin, Ray E. Douglas. Frank Fazi. .l3llR'5 N,
lnlge, Jr. Sworzd Row: Cody E. Jones, Arthur R. Lake. Clifton ll, Lemons.
George T, Lilly. Paul Lyons. Jerry L. Nlcfflarncy, James Xl. Reynolds, C, Fred
Rigsby, Third Row: E. Bl. Schanbachcr, John Bl. Stezak. Robert ll. Stugner.
Robert T. Taylor. Don V. Vanlierck, Ke-nnctll Wi. lvintcrs.
.,. Q5 X
fi gn., -is
Cletis O. Hunt
Gamma Theta Upsilon
George B. Roberts, President
Gamma Theta Upsilon is a National Professional Geog-
raphy Fraternity. It was established in 1931 at lllinois State
Normal University. At the present time there are over 15,000
individual members in over 110 chapters throughout the
Iota Psi Chapter, of Murray State University, was founded
May 5, 1966 with fifteen charter members. Since that time
membership has grown steadily to its present status of 4,0
Membership in Gamma Theta Upsilon is open to all Ge-
ography majors who have an interest in things geographical
and have successfully completed certain scholastic and ge-
ographical grade standards.
First Row: Bill Barter, William Chisholm, W. A. Franklin, Larry Gibson, Thomas Horste,
George Lynch. Second Row: Phillip O'Noal, Ivan Potter, Carrol Rich, George Stepko, Bill
Taylor, Eugene Watson, Roben Williams.
The Readerls Theatre presented forty programs on campus and
in the community. Student groups attended the Interpretation Festi-
val, the Oral Interpretation tournament and the state KIFC Tourna-
'From November to March, program debates were scheduled in
thirty-eight high school assemblies in the five state area.
Intercollegiate debate teams participated in twelve tournaments
and the National Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha Conference
at Washington, D.C.
Shawn Bucy ........................ President
Ron Morris ..... ..... V ice-President
Larry Coats ....... ...... S ecretary
Mohammed Shams . . . .... Treasurer
Dr. Cline .......... .... A dvisor
Sigma Pi Sigma
Sigma Pi Sigma is a national physics honor society for outstand-
ing physics students. The local chapter was established in May, 1963.
Its primary purposes are to award distinction to those of high
scholarship in physics by election to membership, to promote stu-
dent interest in research and the study of advanced physics, to pro-
mote fellowship among the students and the faculty in physics and
closely related sciences, and to stimulate interest in physics among
the general collegiate public.
Kappa Delta Pi
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First Row: Linda Beemer, Billie Downing, Kathy Hurter Fields, Shirley Foo-
shee, Mary Edith Fowler, Vanda Gibson, Minni Gullett, Mildred Hatcher, Clara
Henley. Second Row: Donald Hunter, Laurie Ikerd, Betty Jackson, Imogine
Jackson, Frances Kieffer, Lavonda Ligon, Mavis McCamish, Patsy McClellan,
Elvina Miller. Third Row: Anna Nickell, Rhey B. Parsons, ,lo Nell Rayburn,
Venona Rogers, Robert Rowan, Rezina Senter, Thomas 1P. Scholar, Rubie E.
Smith, Nancy Strow. Fourth Row: Joyce Titsworth, Susan Walker, Delores
Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in education. lts pur-
poses are to encourage high professional, intellectual, and
personal standards and to recognize outstanding contribu-
tions to education. Its members are persons who exhibit
commendable personalities, worthy educational ideals, sound
scholarship, and professional fellowship. Kappa Delta Pi
was founded March 8, 1911, and the Delta Omega chapter
was installed at Murray on May 31, 1939.
Patty Horn Marjorie 0'Neal Karen Beswick Linda Loftus Dr. Ben Humphreys
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Sponsor
." t ' A
The Alpha Sigma chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi, national
home economies honor society, was established at Murray
State University in May, 1961.
Home economics majors and minors who have completed
eight semester hours in home economics, with a 3.0 stand-
ing in home economics subjects and a 2.5 standing in other
department subjects, are eligible for membership.
The goals of Kappa Omicron Phi are to develop women
with higher ideals of sane living, with a deeper appreciation
of the sanctity of the home, and with broader social and
higher intellectual and cultural attainments.
A. Carol Vinyard
B. Sandra Breeze
Second Vice Pres-
Cheryl Steczak Jean Ann Kesterson Marjorie O'Neal
Secretary Guard Keeper of the
Lynn Barger, Mary ,lane
Boyer, Myra Bucy, Cyn-
Linda Douglas, Patricia
Arlene Lewis, Carol Lu-
ther, Connie Major,
Brenda ,Io Oakley.
Joan Perkins, Sharon
Pittman, Kay Ruchti,
MM-am.-'AI-It rv M-,M ..
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Earl Brizendine Claudia Weber Deanna Baker Aubrey Durham Ed Shay David Metzger
Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Historian Pledge Master Sergeant of Arms
Fred C. Wood, Jr,
ln 1911, Kappa Pi, a National Honorary Art Fraternity
was founded to honor students having excellence in scholar-
ship and for distinction of their accomplishments in the
visual arts. On May 20, 1950, the Alpha Alpha Chi chapter
was chartered on the Murray Campus. Kappa Piis purpose
is to promote interest in and appreciation of the visual arts,
as well as to give incentive for higher scholarship and pro-
fessional quality of work. Kappa Pi sponsors several special
events yearly. Among these are the Art Auction, held in
conjunction with the Art Division to provide funds for art
scholarships, the Christmas Art Sale, for the benefit of indi-
vidual students and faculty who wish to sell their work, and
chartered bus tours to major museums in nearby states.
Advisors: Miss Clara Eagle
81 Mr. Gerald Deschepper
Homer Allen and Deanna Ba- iw
ker look over articles sub-
mitted for the annual Christ-
mas Art Sale.
Phi u Alpha
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a professional men's music fra-
ternity dedicated to "advance the cause of music in America,
to foster the mutual welfare and common brotherhood of
students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit
among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma
Materf, Sinfonia, recognized as "Who's Who of Musicw
offers its members much for friendship both in and out of
Gamma Delta Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, is best
known here at Murray for its yearly presentation of '4Cam-
pus Lightsf, The proceeds realized from "Campus Lightsw
are used for carrying on fraternity expenses and also for
approximately 31,000 to 351,100 in scholarships given to in-
Phi Mu Alpha Sweeghegng President: William E. Runyan
Syron Toney Richard Lassiter Edward Welle Cary' Robertson Othal Smith Gary Garland R, W, Farrell
Vice-President Secretary Treasure' Historian Alumni Secretary Warden Advisor
William E. Averitt.
David Babbs. Cary
Bell. David Berry.
Kent Bradle-y. Cur-
tis Cain-1, Richard
Cash, John Chaiiin.
Dali- Cockrell. Phil-
ip Cola Claude Cul-
l6r. Jamvg Cfmpvr,
Caylon Frawr. .Nl-
ien Cardnefr. Thoniv
as George-. Donald
Joe Cram, Cara-th
Hardin. B ri I1 lm v
Hayes. David Hvn-
ne. Cr:-g Hrwdsnn.
Daniel Holt, Wes-
ley Hoover, Joseph
Arved Larsen, Da-
vid Madison, Gary
James Noles, Don-
ald Reiss, Willianl
Louis Sariego. Da-
vid Shaner, Law-
Roger Jones, President
Patsy McClellan Patsy Via Linda Farley Linda Henry
Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Historian
Linda Loftus Sherry Wolfe Betty Lowry Mrs. Verda Happ
Social Chairman Social Co'-Chairman Treasurer Advisor
The Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Pi Omega Pi, a national honor society for
business education students, was established at Murray State University in July,
The purposes of Pi Omega Pi are to encourage, promote, extend, and create
interest and scholarship in business and professional life, and to teach the ideals
of service as a basis of all worthy enterprise.
The Gamma Upsilon Chapter has many varied projects that cover school,
community, regional, and national areas each year. High scholastic standing and
credit requirements are only a part of membership requirements. To become
a member, a student must have a well-rounded life, because Pi Omega Pi con-
tributes to campus life, as well as to high standards of education.
First Row: Lynn Burnett, Barbara Cash, Sharon Caudill, Shirley Craven, Judy
Curd, Jane Duncan, Sandra Whistle Hayes. Second Row: Margaret Hughes,
Harold Johnson, Kathy Krekich, Evelyn Miller, Judy Prince, Judy Radford,
Brenda Richerson. Third Row: Mary Schwiderski, Lois Ann Stevens, Sharon
Watson, Joyce Wells.
First Row: Barbara Bost, Carol Collins, Drake Cutini, Jan Eicher, Frank
Fahiano, Mary Filer, Rosemary Goad. Second Row: Frank Kodman, Russell
Lyles, Glen Malchow, Fran Miller, Larry McCoy, Linda McGuire, Phyllis
Pharis. Third Row: Angela Ripperdan Frank Saul, Linda Snyder, John Thomas,
Psi Chi is a national honor society in psychology, for
students majoring and Ininoring in Psychology.
The purpose of this organization is to advance the science
of psychologyg and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain
scholarship of the individual members in all fields, par-
ticularly in psychology.
Psi Chi was formerly the Psychology Major's Associa-
tion, but was initiated as a chapter of Psi Chi, the Na-
tional Honorary Society in Psychology and an afhliate of
the American Psychological Association, in the spring of
M. Cecelia Kimble
E F Xx-
Pam Rui' Mailyn King Paul McLoughlin
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Dawn Jetton Dr. Charles Homra
Publicity Chairman Advisor
Sigma Alpha Iota
Sigma Alpha Iota, an international professional fra-
ternity for women in the field of music, was founded June
12, 1903, at the University School of Music, Ann Arbor,
Michigan. The Iota Beta chapter, which was installed on this
campus on February 3, 1939, strives to uphold the highest
ideals of a musical education as it seeks to develop the
scholarship, social life, and musical understanding of each
During the year, Iota Beta contributes to campus activi-
ties by sponsoring an 4'All'Campus Singgw by co-sponsor-
ing with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 'iCampus Lightsgw by co-
sponsoring the 'Contemporary Arts Festivalgi' by presenting
with Phi Mu Alpha an HAH-American Concertgw and by
presenting monthly musicales.
Iota Beta and Phi Mu Alpha jointly award over 32,000
in scholarships annually to outstanding freshmen men and
women. An annual S100 4'Pop'i Doyle Scholarship is award-
ed to an outstanding upperclass woman.
BTO study and practice the goodness of life, the beauty
of art, the meaning of music . . . To be loyal to Sigma
Alpha Iota and her teachings . . . This is to be our Sym-
oy Allen, President
0f75CffS lift N7 fight Karen Jenkllls TYC3- UWT? Nancy' Donna Rigsby, Corresponding Secretary: Linda Shirk
Bratfhtr Chaplain Debby Blum Recording Secretaryg Vice.Pre5idem,
NIM Berry Editor Nlaw Dell Warford Ser eant-at-Arms:
, , efaf ,2.' I
.IUDITH ANN WHITE
Don McMahon, President
The Beta Chapter of Sigma Delta at Murray State Uni-
versity was chartered in 1966. Membership is limited to
physical education majors who have maintained a 3.0 stand-
ing in the field of physical education and a 2.5 overall.
lt has as its purpose the promotion of high scholastic
attainment and the development of professional knowledge.
Sigma Delta provides for its members the opportunity to
work together in a professional atmosphere under the
guidance of its faculty sponsors.
Lee Jennison, Ron Leiser, Kathy Voshell, Dale Wfilsmlv
Secretary Treasurer Historian Chaplain
BILL F OULK
MARY JANE RAYBURN
The Agriculture Club objectives include the development
of both leadership and scholarship among students in agri-
culture and the maintenance of close personal relationships
between the students and faculty. lts annual program of ac-
tivities, calling for a broad base of membership participa-
tion, contains the Field Day that brings to the lVl.S.U.
campus some 1,000 high school boys for a day of work and
visitation, a club banquet, and numerous other social events.
Bill W6llb0fI1 .
Rollo Burnett ..
Roger Swatzell .
Teddy Hopkins .
Jerry Owsley . . .
WayI16 Clark . .
. . . . . .President
. . . .Secretary
. . . . . . .Reporter
. . . . . .Treasurer
. . . . . . .Chaplain
Activities of the Agriculture Club encourage the participation
of faculty as well as students.
Students working on experiments in the Agriculture Lab.
Agriculture majors put in many long hours at the lab.
William Melvin Bullock, President
Founded in 1950, Alpha Reta Alpha, is the only national
undergraduate Library Science Fraternity in the United
States. Epsilon Chapter was installed at Murray State Uni-
versity on January 17, 1953. The fraternity is open to any
college man or woman who is majoring or minoring in
Library Science and is interested in furthering their pro-
fessional knowledge, promoting fellowship and serving as
a recruiting agent for future librarians. Hliooks, People,
Service, Life, ,is the guiding motto of Alpha Beta Alpha.
MISS EDNA DARNELL
Miss REGINA SENTER
fa 't if I ,v
of ' -
ljftf'-I. I X "
MARY ELLEN FULLER
or Childhood Education
The Murray State University Association for Childhood
Education is a branch of the Association for Childhood
Edufation International. lts purposes are to work for the
education and well-being of childreng to raise the stand-
ards of teaching preparation and encourage professional
growthg and to inform the public of children's needs. The
emphasis this year is the nljroject in the Arts."
Martha Paschall . .. ........................ President
Ann Bradley .... .... F irst Vice-President
Edith Fowler . . .... Second Vice-President
Ralph Prince . ...Third Vice-President
Letha Exum .... .......... S ecretary
Karen Franklin .... ..... T reasurer
Ruby Smith ..... ..... A dvisor
Baptist Student Union
The Baptist Student Union reaches out to the entire cam-
pus in an effort to relate the Christian Faith to the academic
disciplines, as well as the total experience of life itself. Op-
portunities for development in Christian maturity include
Monday and Thursday evening Vespers, mission projects,
retreats, recreational and social activities.
The BSU center is located at 105 North 15th Street, across
from the Administration Building. The Director is Reverend
Lloyd A. Cornell and the Faculty advisor is Dr. Gilbert
Kitty Ray .... ......................... P resident
Dean Rodney . . . . . . .............. Vice-President
Ann Kay Sanders .... Devotional Chairman
Bobbie Sue Stevens ....... Music Chairman
Phyllis Hopkins .. ...... Missions Chairman
Mike Davis ..... .... E nlistment Chairman
Russell White .... ...... P ublicity Chairman
Glenda Morrison . ............ Social Chairman
Lee Washburn .... Student Center Chairman
Karen Crisp ....... ...... Y . W. A. President
Ronnie Storment .
Greg Baches ......
Martha Paschall ..
. . . . . Choir Director
Council or Exceptional Children
The Council for Exceptional Children was organized in 1965 for
the purpose of providing activities that would stimulate interest in
The activities of the club included various money-making projects,
planned trips to Outwood Hospital for the Retarded, visits to Barkley
Boys' Home, and tutoring within the Murray School System.
Jane Huber .... ................... P resident
James Calder .... .... V ice-President
Margie Smith .... ....... Sec retary
Linda Mpurray . . . ..... Treasurer
I gso 1 p y C
C' Euclidean Mathematics Club
Alice Lemonds ..................
David Harmon ...... .....
Martha K. Thomas ....
Lois Wooten .......
Mr. George Britt ....
Mr. Thomas Wilkins . ..
. . . . President
. . . . Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
. . . . .Sponsor
. . . . .Sponsor
The Euclidean Mathematics Club is composed of outstanding
students in the field of mathematics. The purpose of this organization
is to provide education in areas of mathematics and applied fields
not covered in the classroom. The club presents a variety of programs
including films, student presentations, and guest lecturers. Club
meetings, parties, and other activities help to further a working re-
lationship among the members. The club also presents an annual
award to the outstanding senior mathematics student.
OFFICERS: President, Mrs. Mary Farmerg Vice-President, Mrs. Sheila
Crogang Snfcrt-1a1'y, Mrs. .ludy Ktochg Corresponding Secretary, Mrs.
Sharon Nvssg Treasurer, Mrs. Gail Renog Publicity Chairman, Mrs. 'Pam
Ladd: Co-Puhlieity Chairman, Mrs. Brenda Andersong Program Chair-
man, Mrs. Doralyn Lanier: Co-Program Chairman, Mrs. Kay Bazzellq
Parliamentarian, Mrs. Kathy Schmeltz.
The Murray State University Dames Club is an organiza-
tion for married women who are wives of students or stu-
dents themselves. The Murray State Chapter has been as-
sociated with the Na-tional Association of University Dames
The purpose of the society is to provide social, recrea-
tional, and cultural opportunities for its members and to
establish among them a spirit of good fellowship. The
Dames Club annually sponsors the Mrs. Murray State Con-
test and a baby contest. At the annual Spring Banquet, the
most outstanding member of the club is honored with a
silver charm bracelet and the title of 'aldeal Damew, while
members who are wives of graduating seniors are pre-
sented with P. H. T. tPutting Hubby Throughj awards.
Sponsors of the Club are Mrs. J. Matt Sparkman and Mrs.
This year the German Club has emphasized putting German to
practical use. Members have put on short original skits, told jokes,
applied German to table tennis, and to the results of a cooking con-
test among mernbersg next semester puppet plays will be added. The
club also heard German folksongs, and Dr. Schorrig, its advisor,
speak on short cultural topics.
Margie Davidson .................... President
Benjie Humphrey .. .... Vice-President
Vicki Funk ...... ....... S ecretary
Sophie Sparks .... ..... T reasurer
Glenn Stangland .................... President
Paul Hopping . . . .... Vice-President
Kaye Holding ...... ....... S ecretary
Tim Lacy ........... ........ T reasurer
Charles B. Lounsbury . . ..... Faculty Advisor
The Murray Collegiate Chapter of the American Marketing
Association was formed in 1967. The primary purpose of the chapter
is to stimulate better marketing work. Among the objectives of the
chapter is to encourage students to choose a career within the field
of marketing and to stimulate interest and encourage scholarship of
students currently in the marketing curriculum. To be eligibile for
membership in the chapter, a student must be a marketing major or
minor and have a sincere desire for bettering the marketing field.
Home Economics Chapter
The Home Economics Chapter is a professional organiza-
tion. lt is affiliated with the American Home Economics
Association and the Kentucky Home Economics Association.
A scholarship is given each year to an outstanding high
school senior girl who wishes to further her training in the
field of home economics at MSU. Two scholarships are also
given to two chapter members who have most contributed
to the chapter.
The chapter aims are to develop professional attitudes
and interest by providing opportunities for working with
faculty and students of our university, to meet and know
people who are successfully practicing the profession, to
provide opportunities for the development of leadership
abilities, to take the first step toward professional recogni-
tion, and to seek an understanding of people everywhere.
Brenda Oakley .. ............. ...... P resident
Susan Morris . . . ....... . . .Vice-President
Linda Germain .. . .... Secretary
Kay Sanders .... Treasurer
Fay Henry ........... Historian
Betty Davis . . . . . .Publicity Chairman
Marie Lennon ..... .... S ocial Chairman
Dr. Beverly Fowler .... .......... A dvisor
Miss Ruby Simpson .... Advisor
OFFICERS: President, Dan Blankenship, Vice-President, Philip 'Putmang
Secretary, Tom Harwood, Treasurer, Paul Cuessg Parliamentarian, Ronnie
Mossg Publicity Chairman, Ted -Barclay.
Industrial Arts Club
The purpose of the lndustrial Arts Club is to assist in the
professional and technical development of the student by
providing experiences other than those he may encounter
in his classes. The programs for the monthly meetings are
aimed in their direction, as are other activities, such as in-
dustrial plant visits and attendance at state and national
professional meetings. The club also seeks to contribute to
the need of its members for social activity, and the climax
of the year is the Spring Fish Fry, which has become a
Among the more significant undertakings of the club are
the annual Open House Exhibit, held during Commence-
ment week, and the awarding of an annual scholarship to
a promising upper class student.
.-""""'---,.,.,,Mv f,., 3,
Industrial Arts Club
Douglas Lambert ............... ...... P resident
J oe Munger ...... .......... .... V i ce-President
Paul Guess ..... ..... S ecretary
Bob Hughes .,..... .... T reasurer
Dr. Dale Lemons ..... .... A dvisor
Dr. Don Van Herck .... .... A dvisor
International Relations Club
The lnternational Relations Club, the oldest organization
on campus, was established for the purpose of stimulating
an interest in and creating a better understanding of inter-
national aifairs. Among its activities are regular meetings
featuring discussions by prominent visitors, faculty mem-
bers, and students on international affairs, domestic prob-
lems, and other subjects of interest to students of history
and the social sciences.
Annually the IRC holds a get-acquainted picnic at the
home of one of its advisors, and later in the year it sponsors
a lecture on campus by a noted authority in the field of his-
tory and the social sciences.
Suzanne Schnieders .............. ...... P resident
Roy Pullam ....... .... . . .Vice-President
Barbara Lattus . . . ...... Secretary
Tom Germain . . . .... Treasurer
Dr. Beasley .... Advisor
The International tudent Association
, , .Alma ,
Vice-President Ghassan Halasa, President Mufid Halawa, and Advisor
Dr. Ray Moore, point out some of the countries represented in the ISA.
The International Student Association is a student organi-
zation who's membership is open to International students
and American students as well, The previous name for this
organization was The Foreign Student Club who's name was
changed to the present one by the newly adopted constitu-
tion on December 6, 1967.
The purpose of the ISA is to promote a better understand-
ing and gain stronger ties among foreign students and
American students on the M. S. U. campus and also to ex-
tend every possible help and guidance to foreign students
on campus. Among activities are short talks by foreign stu-
dents about their countries and their impressions and ob-
servations about life in the U. S. A. The ISA also sponsors
the International Night in the spring semester.
Tom Berardi .................... President
Roy Gros ..... ......... V ice-President
Carol Jones .... ...... R ecording Secretary
Terry Gillikin ...... Corresponding Secretary
Stan From . . . ............... Treasurer
The Newman Association of MSU is an
organization which provides communication
among Catholic students. The goals are to fur-
ther religious education, intellectual and moral
development, as well as to offer social enter-
Through the efforts of its officers and mem-
bers, many speakers and programs concerning
the 'student are presented. The Newman Stu-
dent Center, Gleason Hall, is located at 12th
and Payne Streets. The student association
welcomes all students and encourages partici-
pation in campus activities. The Newman
Chaplain is Father Martin Mattingly and C0-
Chaplain is Sister Mary Julian. Jane Duggan
and Ellen Wilkinson are campus volunteers
working with Newman. Faculty advisor is Dr.
F irsz Row: Andy Hard, Vice-President in Charge of Standing Com-
mitteesg Buel Stalls, Jr., Vice-President in Charge of Pr0gTaIIlS3
Murray Miller, Vice-President in Charge of Projectsg Vador Perry,
Recording Secretaryg Patricia lvin, Corresponding Secretary. Second
Phi Beta Lambda
O 5 ,, if 4
Vkri, I I
Vicki Ellis, President
Row: Anita Burton, Treasurerg Dale Hager, Reporterg Bruce Long,
Historiang David King, Parliamentariang Mrs. LaVerne Ryan,
The Delta Gamma Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda was
officially installed February 13, 1962 by the Murray High
School Chapter of Future Business Leaders of America.
Membership now includes students from all fields of busi-
The four purposes of this organization are:
1. To foster a further study of business and business
education at Murray State University.
2. To encourage scholarship and the association of the
students for their mutual advancement by research and
3. To promote closer afiiliation between the world of
business and the students of business.
4-. To further higher standards of business ethics c lture
and the civic welfare of the community.
The activities of Phi Beta Lambda enable members to:
Strengthen confidence in themselves and compete honorably
with their associates, improve scholarship and develop
qualities that will enable them to participate effectively in
business, professional, and community life, create school
loyalty and help preserve the principles of democracy and
provide guidance for the Future Business Leaders of Amer-
ca program at the secondary level.
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J ETTA CUIJPENPPER
B. D. FULLER
JAMES HAVENER, JR.
GARY KON RAD
LARRY LAMPKIN S
AN GILA RIPPERDAN
J. RANDALL ROPER
R. D. VOEGELI
ROLLAND YOUNG, JR.
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The Russian Club is composed of students who actively show an
interest in the Russian language and the Russian way of life. The
meetings are concerned with the instruction of students about the
Russian educational system and the social-political life of the people.
Occasionally Russian films are presented at the meetings.
.lim Wilhelm ............ 'President
Bill Lunsford ......... Vice President
Debbie Calloway ......... Secretary
.lim Rodes ....... .... T reasurer
W. A. Smith .... Sponsor
Cynthia Landis .. .President
John R. Trippy ...........
Lorraine Kidd .... Secretary
Burnett Adams .. .Treasurer
Boris Schiel . . .Club Advisor
The goal of the Sociology Club is to promote fellowship among
those majoring in the field. The club presents a variety of programs
aimed at keeping the members abreast of career opportunities.
Sock and Baskin
L. Bradford Smith, President
JOHN P. MOYNAHAN
The Sock and Buskin Drama Club is the oldest organlza
tion on campus. Founded in 1925, the purpose of the club
is to create, promote, and develop an interest 1n drama
Members gain experience in both acting and production by
working on two arena productions, Children s Theatre and
one-act plays which are student directed.
Those wishing to become members must go through
period of apprenticeship. During this time they becom
familiar with the different aspects of the theatre
Each spring a banquet is held and awards are given tc
the best actor, best actress, and outstanding participant in
STEPHEN COSSAIRT TERESA RINGO .IACQUELINE JERRY PRITCHETT CHARLES BAKER MARY ROBBINS
Vice-President Secretary SWANSON Historian Sergeant-at-Arms Social Chairman
.A.A. C. .
The Student Affiliate Program of the American Chemical
Society was designed so that students interested in chem-
istry, chemical engineering, or related fields might gain in-
sight into the professional side of their careers. Students
may equip themselves in addition to their academic experi-
ences by participating in analysis and presentation of tech-
nical' information and by becoming acquainted with leaders
in the field.
Ray Parmelee . . . ............ ......... ' President
Phillip Riddle . . ...... Vice-President
Alice Lemonds .... Secretary-Treasurer
Jerry Overton ..... . . .Publicity Chairman
Gary W. Boggess .... . . .Faculty Advisor
The STUDENT-NEA is the preprofessional association
for college and university students interested in the field of
education. Members of STUDENT-NEA also become mem-
bers of the Kentucky Education Association and the Na-
tional Education Association, with all the rights, services
and privileges of regular professional membership.
STUDENT-NEA strives to acquaint its members with the
field of education by providing programs and activities di-
rected to personal and professional growth. The Murray
State chapter of STUDENT-NEA was the first SNEA pro-
gram in Kentucky. The Murray chapter has excelled in
many areas and in 1967 was chosen as a '4National Model
Chaptern in a nation-Wide program. TODAY'S CHAL-
LENGE: EXCELLENCE IN EDUCATION.
Karen Beswick . . .
John Gross .....
Phyllis Yewell .....
Dr. William Ryan
Dr. Robert Alsup
. . . . .Second Vice-President
. . . .Treasurer
. . . .Historian
Charlotte Collie . ............ ....... P resident
Martha Goatley ....... Vice President
Cheryl Fisher ..... ...... R ecording Secretary
Sherry Ellerbusch .... Corresponding Secretary
-Florence Walliser . . . ..,.......... Treasurer
Marsha Hendon . . . . . .Historian
Rita Hurd ...... ....... H istorian
Karen Forest . .. ..... Parliamentarian
Miss Rainey .... ........ S ponsor
The Student Nurses' Association is a profwsional or-
ganization, for students majoring in nursing. Its main goal
is to prepare student nurses for professional responsibilities
The Student Nurses, Association forms the district as-
sociation of the State Student Nurses' Association and the
National Student Nurses' Association.
tudent Nurses ' Association
Several members of the U.C.M. present a reading at the Christmas program.
K K K 1 I
nited Campus Ministry
The United Campus Ministry is an ecumenical endeavor
of the Christian chu1'ches!Disciples, Episcopal Church and
the Methodist Church. Seeking to be of service to the total
campus, the U. C. M. provides an atmosphere in which
persons may experience spiritual growth.
Its activities center around Wednesday faculty-student
luncheon, Sunday evening supper and worship, an open
forum, Nowhere Coffeehouse, weekly tutorial service, semi-
nars, retreats, and conferences.
The U.C.M. offers students a chance to just sit around and talk.
C3 ' '
Q 1 0 o
' 0 Christ
Also available to the students is the University Christian Student Center at
14-93 West Olive Street.
These students participate in the spiritual program of the
University Church of Christ,
A MESSAGE FROM THE MINISTER
We of the University Church of Christ welcome into our
midst all students who attend MSU. Your years spent in
obtaining higher education will he made richer through
active participation in the church.
Veteran 'S Club
The Murray State University Veteranis Club consists of
former members of the Armed Forces. The club was organ-
ized in 1946 by veterans who were just returning from
World War ll.
Since then, the veteranis club has carried their tradition
and has grown not only in membership but also by the
many campus and community relation functions. Among
these annual functions that we are particularly proud of are
the Red Towel Dance after the Western basketball game,
the Christmas decorating of the Murray Calloway County
Hospital Convalescent Division, and the Childrens Home
visit to Kaintuck Territory.
The overall purpose of the Veteran's Club is to aid service-
men, who are starting or returning to college, by offering a
social atmosphere that is conducive to the adaptation of the
respective veteran! student college life.
Charles Young, President
Vet's Club enjoys various social gatherings.
John Barlow, Secretary Harry Gfildella Tfeasllfef
Richard Parker, Bill Benak, Chaplain
Miss Ann Henderson, Sweetheart
Vet's Cluh members enjoy
a day at Kaintuck Territory.
L. E. CLIFFORD
R. L. GAMERTSFELDER
The Women,s Athletic Association has now served over
ten years at Murray State. lt has as its purpose the sponsor-
ship of a recreational program for all women students, the
provision of co-recreational activities, and the promotion of
group spirit in athletics. Among the activities sponsored by
the organization are: '4The Sea Mistsf' the Women's Intra-
mural program, High School Playday, and the annual
Powder Puff Football game. This annual Powder Puff clas-
sic is well on its way to becoming a tradition on the M.S.U.
Jan Mills ....................... ....... P resident
Mary Ann Giacchino . . . ..... Vice-President
Sally Bichon ........ ....... S ecretary
Debbie Wolfolk ..... ..... T reasurer
Mary Jane Rayburn ........ Publicity
Corkey Mastey ...... .... A ctivity Points
Cheryl Underwood . . . ..... Working Points
The "Sea Mists" is devoted to furthering
interest in synchronized swimming. The
club meets after the fall tryouts to develop
skill in swimming strokes and stunts. The
main activity of the club is the traditional
Carol Dunn ................. President
Mary Kurachek .... ..... V ice-President
Lee Jennison .... ........... S ecretary
Sandy Nelson ....... Publicity Chairman
Believing that the natural resources of Kentucky are
economic, social, recreational and esthetic assets which
should be restored, wisely used and perpetuated for our
posterity, and realizing that this can be achieved only
through an aroused and enlightened opinion among the
people of this state, this society is dedicated to these ends.
Joseph Schmeltz .................. ......... P resident
William McLemore ..................... Vice-President
Mark Stevens ........... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer
Dr. Hunter M. Hancock . .. ..... Founder and Sponsor
Women 's Student Government
Standing top to bottom: June Hutchens, ,Ian Boddy, Linda Thompson, Kay
Britt, Tony Mitchell, Karen Beswick, and Mrs. Martha Crafton.
The Women's Student Government Association was
organized last year through a combined effort of the Dean
of Women,s staff, the house directors, the dormitory coun-
cils, and the Women students of M.S.U.
Some of the purposes are to supervise and regulate all
matters pertaining to the Welfare of the Women students of
the Universityg and to promote such activities as will aid
the individual Woman student. Among its activities is a
"Big Sister-Little Sister" program which was promoted this
fall in order to help Freshman girls get acquainted with
Karen Beswick .. .
Tony Mitchell ..... ......... V ice-President
Linda Thompson ....... Recording Secretary
Kay Britt ....... .. .Corresponding Secretary
,l an Boddy .... .... ............. T r easurer
June Hutchens ...... . . . .... Historian
Mrs. Martha Crafton .... Advisor
The Young Republicans start campaigning for Mr. Nixon early.
Young Republican Club
The MSU Young Republican Club is a member of the
Federation of Kentucky College Young Republicans and
the Young Republican Clubs of Kentucky. The campus club
was formed in the spring of 1962.
Today, College Young Republicans embrace over 1,500,-
000 members in the United States with clubs in each of the
fifty states. The Kentucky Federation of College Young Re-
publican Clubs, after three years, has thirty-three clubs on
thirty-three college campuses across Kentucky with a mem-
bership of over 5,000.
The objectives of the club are to Nbring young people
into the Republican Party and to provide an opportunity
for them to find constructive political expression and rec-
ognition, to train young people as effective political workers
and to cooperate in the election of the Republican Party's
nominees, to foster and encourage the activities of the Re-
publican Party and to promote its idealsg to collect, analyze,
discuss, and disseminate information concerning political
Michael McMinoway ............. ...... C hairman
Fred Brown ...... . . .Vice-Chairman
Teresa Kremm .. ...... Secretary
Polly Webb ...... .... T reasurer
T. Wayne Beasley .. .... Sponsor
Executive Board of the Young Republicans meets with Gov-
ernor Nunn and Dr. Woods.
Radio Centcr's activities include annual coverage of the Home-
.Bob Considine comments to Radio Center newsman.
The '67-'68 school year was one of transition for the
Radio Center, as well as one of expansion. With WKMU-
FM right around the corner, the Radio Center staff began
to adapt their nightly 90 minute program, Mehnge, more to
the format of a regular radio station, including in their
programming regularly scheduled outside-the-studio pro-
grams such as the broadcast of the Homecoming Parade and
the airing of convocations and special lectures, as well as
the regular features of interviews and round table discus-
sion. Also the library division of the Radio Center was on
hand to record for future years the dedication ceremonies
of Mason Hall, Carman Livestock Pavillion, the Library
Annex and the new Administration Building. Growing with
the university, the Radio Center expanded its news opera-
tion to include local weather reports and forecasts and daily
news direct from the Covernor's oiiice in Frankfort. With
the ground already broken for the 600 foot tower that will
make them the 300 Watt voice of Murray State University,
MSU radioites put in a good year's work to make theirs
the best educational radio setup in Kentucky.
. R.. .
Old grads enjoying the Alumni luncheon.
Saturday, October T, 1967, was the day that was.
Everything was beautiful-the weather, the Queen and
her court, the floats, the dorms. And one thing was most
astoundingfthe football game flowa Wesleyan 12-Murray
721 The old grads turned out en masse.
Murray State Universityls 35th Homecoming began early
Saturday morning with the 10 breakfasts given by the vari-
ous organizations on campus, Everyone got out early,
though, for the Homecoming parade that began at 9:30.
The 65-unit parade proceeded down Main Street, around
the Court Square and back up Olive Boulevard to the cam-
pus. The many interested alumni and spectators waiting
along the way saw the predominant theme "MSU Cheers
New Big Bluew carried out by the 14- bright floats.
At 1:00 p.m. that afternoon, Cuthin Stadium had already
begun to fill with spectators for the game. At 1:30 all eyes
turned upward to the sky as the two skydivers, sponsored
by Sigma Chi fraternity, leaped from a plane above the
stadium to bring the game ball to the field in readiness for
Collecting money for the Alumni luncheon.
The Murray State University music department is noted
as one of the finest public music schools in the nation. With
such a national reputation, there is no doubt as to Why so
many outstanding musicians choose to study and perform
in the music department's activities.
Among the groups performing on the campus are the
University Band, Orchestra and Choir, the Wind Sinfonetta,
the University Brass Choir, the University Brass Quartet,
the Woodwind Quartet, and the Clarinet Choir.
Backed and led by an outstanding faculty, these organiza-
tions present concerts in both the fall and spring. ln addi-
tion to these on-campus performances, several of the uni-
versity groups travel to various campuses and cities for
'I'he Murray State University Orchestra-
- I D n I
Left to Right' Barbara Brown Majoretle Larr Th
Janssen Rich, Majorette. , , y ee, mm Major'
The Marching Thoroughbreds continuously provide entertainment during halftime at
MSU football games.
4. 'X 1. ,PLL nl!
The A Capella Choir in concert at the MSU
To play a trombone requires many long hours
A concert given at Quad-State Music Festival.
The quality and tone of the violin depends upon correct form and style.
The entertainment was fast and exciting at Campus
Kathy Farrell enraplured the audience as she sang
Joe Grant led the audience through a historical picture of the
"Campus Lights-1968,' followed in the high-caliber
tradition of the "Lights" productions in the past.
Easing its performance upon a humorous view of history,
a historical bum directed the audience through the past as
it Hreally wasf,
Highlighting the performance, which was directed by Joe
Grant, student-arranged music and student performers made
'4Lights" a delightful experience not only for its audience
but also for the many students who helped with the produc-
'LCampus Lightsw is an institution at Murray. It begins
each spring with the selection of the HLights'7 staif who plan
all summer and then begin molding their ideas that fall.
uCampus Lights-al9687' was a reflection of the talent and
Work of Murray Stateis music students.
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The drama department of Murray State University
evolved from its 'ttheater-in-the-round" format into a pure
stage production in the fall of 1967.
Behind their production of Molieris "TartufT,', the drama
departmentis evolution was such a success that the succeed-
ing productions for the year were to continue in that vein.
Other production given by the drama department in-
cluded '6Ali Baba and the 4-0 Thievesw in addition to the
various other plays presented both on and oil campus this
"I'artuH'," a play about religious hypocrisy, was put on hy
the Sock and Buskin Club.
"George Washington Slept Here" was a production put on
last summer at the Kenlake Amphitheater sponsored by the
"Tartuffc displayed unique costuming and acting.
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"Ali Baban cast greets finale in the auditorium.
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The governing body of the six NPC sororities here 'at
Murray State is the 'Panhellenic Council. It is composed of
four members from each sorority with the oHicers rotating
The purpose of the Panhellenic Council is to uphold good
scholarship, high standards of social conduct, and to Work
in harmony and understanding to further the ideals of fra-
An affiliate of the Council is the Junior Panhellenic Coun-
cil composed of representatives from each pledge class. Their
close association with the Senior Council helps to create a
Madge McCollum, President
true spirit of being 4'All-Greekfl
Rosemary Goad, Pam Dallas,
it- X X
W Bonnie Flaig Lush
Agana Delta Pi
Epsilon Omicron chapter was founded on this campus in
1967 and is one of 120 collegiate chapters. Alpha Delta Pi
was founded May 15, 1851 at Wesleyan Female College,
Macon, Georgia, and holds the distinction of being the first
secret society in the World for college Women. The symbolic
diamond-shaped badge bears the clasped hands of friend-
ship. Alpha Delta Pi's open motto "We Live for Each Otherw
signifies a sisterhood deep and enriching.
The sorority colors are azure blue and white-and the
flower is the Woodland violet.
Since the day it was organized, the sorority has main-
tained a scholastic requirement for pledging and later re-
maining in good standing.
Alpha Delta Pi's international philanthropic project pro-
vides aid to crippled children by making available to them,
special equipment, vital to their needs.
Enjoyment as well as work makes up the life of an ADPi girl.
Dorothy Alice Swann,
Recording Secretary "' I
Nora Jean Futuro,
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Gamma Xi Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was
installed on the cam
on October 29, 1
in 1904 at Syracu
eight chapters and
The particular o
formed is to perpe
Women a spirit of
standing, to maint
ship, to develop
attainment of high
and personal life, a
sense of responsibil
Annual events sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta
include the Harves
the Snow Ball, Inte
and participation i
An Alpha Gam
friendship with her
ship is a bond that
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se University, now has ninety-
bject for which the sorority is
tuate among a group of college
ain high standards of scholar-
womanhood, to strive for the
nd to train for leadership and a
rnational Reunion Day, a senior
all graduating sorority members,
n intramurals and other campus
Alpha Gamma Delta
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A Pat Brown, President
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pus of Murray State University
. Alpha Gamma Delta, founded
more than 40,000 members.
Hllllllal 2,lSSlStaIlCC and l.lIldCI'-
ideals in college, community,
ity for the welfare of others.
Moon Ball, the Feast of Roses,
is a girl who shares love and
sisters everywhere. This friend-
will last forever.
Beverley Son, Ann Adams, Carolyn Vinson, Jean Sullivan, Nancy Berry,
Second Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Treasurer 5001111 Chairman
Beverly Son Second Vnce Presxdent
MARY JANE ANDERSON
MELAN IE BOYD
JANICE L. CARTER
REBECCA J. COOPER
PAMALA J. DALLAS
J EANNE MADDOX
MARY ANN MURPHY
SARA ANN PAGE
MARY JANE PERRY
SUSAN K. PREUSSE
BARBE JANE SCHWABE
Alpha Omicron Pi
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Nancy Strow, President
AOPi's at one of their weekly meetings.
First Row: Marion Belote, Vice-Presidentg Barbara Bost, Treasurerg Patsy
Via, Corresponding Secretary.. Second Row: Barbara Lattus, Recording
Secretary, Nancy Lanler, Social Chairman, Saundra Hopewell, Scholar-
Friendship is a promise of Alpha Omicron Pi and it was
true friendship that our four founders pledged, one to an-
other, at Barnard College in 1897. So encompassing is this
circle of friendship that now over 37,000 members form a
. common bond throughout the United States into Canada.
Delta Omega chapter was founded at Murray State in
1961. Here, we share the national ideals of sharing, helping,
encouragement, and friendship. We share a strong sister-
I hood, we held by supporting our national philanthropy. The
Arthritic Foundation, as well as local projects, we encour-
age all AOPis to widen their friendships in the college and
The University activities are important in the life of an
AOPi. The Backboard Ball, the Red Rose Ball, Founders'
Day, the Parents, Banquet, and intramural sports, as Well
as other Greek functions, contribute to a well-rounded
AOPi. A Senior Send-Off brings the school year to a closeg
however, graduation does not mean that ,membership has
ended. An even broader field unfolds to the alumna mem-
ber. The alumnae chapters hold a life-long experience in
sisterhood and love for all members of Alpha Omicron Pi.
AOUs proudly show new collegiates the trophy case.
The Alpha Omicron Pi "Memory Book" brings to mind many
pleasant activities in sorority life.
Senior AOHs teach their sisters
some new songs.
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JO ANN BERTRAM
MARTHA ELLEN HAYES
MARY JO OAKLEY
SS ANN TITSWORTH
GWEN VAN SCYOC
SUE ANN WATSON
Alpha Sigma AQUha
m e ra
Peggy Dwyer, President
First Row: Kay Ruchti, Vice-President, Arlene Lewis, Recording Sec-
retary, Linda Messel, Treasurer. Second Row: Peggy Schalk, Member-
s-l1lilp'Directorg Miss Evelyn Linn, Advisor, Mrs. Carl Oakley, Associate
fi? sire T
On November 15, 1901, five girls at Longwood College,
Farmville, Va., became the charter members of a sorority,
Alpha Sigma Alpha, established to perpetuate and strengthen
the bonds of friendship between the five. Since then, Alpha
Sigma Alpha has broadened its scope and each member has
found the value of sharing common ideals and activities
With her sisters in a nation-wide sorority.
Beta Nu Chapter was chartered at Murray State Univer-
sity in 1946, with its object being to cultivate those quali-
ties which would help its members to meet more happily and
successfully the events of life.
Collegiate membership develops life-long friendships in
an atmosphere of love, love for the national sorority, the
local chapter, and the individual sisters. The four-fold aim
concerned with the social, spiritual, physical, and intellectual
development of each member continues to be exemplified in
the alumnae into which collegiate members graduate.
The cardinal principal of Alpha Sigma Alpha is uto serve,
not to be servedf' As such, the national philanthropy is to
aid the mentally retarded. Emphasis is placed on financial
assistance to those engaged in study in the field of special
RUTH ANN HARRALSON
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Pamela Ruf, President
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Kappa Deltas circle of friendship has spread throughout
the country and into the hearts of 61,000 women who have
become members of her sisterhood.
On October 23, 1897, four women at Longwood College
in Farmville, Virginia, founded the sorority. Seventy years
later, Delta lota became her 106th chapter.
The sisters of Kappa Delta continually Hstrive for that
which is honorable, beautiful, and highestf,
One means of attaining this goal is through the support
of the Crippled Childrenis Hospital at Richmond, Virginia,
her national philanthropy.
Of what good is a friendship
Vlfithout a common bond
To tie the friends together
ln whatever may be found.
A friendship would be nothing
Without the friends to be
As true to one another
As the friendship of KD.
J O' CAROL AYER
SUSAN LEE CRIMES
CAROL ANN LUTHER
BILLIE ANN O'DELL
PEGGY JEAN REAMS
DEBORAH ANN RUF
ANN KAY SANDERS
M. VALERIE UMBACH
Frances Kae Kieffer,
Sigma igma Sigma
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A Tri Sigma works hard to help complete the Sigma Sigma
Sigma Homecoming float.
A Tri-Sigma girl symbolizes sorority. She smiles, and in
the warmth of her smile one sees friendship, love, and sister-
hood. This sisterhood began April 20, 1898, at Longwood
College, Farmville, Virginia. Belonging to Tri-Sigma adds
to the purpose and happiness of college years, for each
member learns the true meaning of loving, giving, and
sharing. Tri-Sigma spirit shines through the eyes of every
girl who is a member of the Alpha Chi chapter which was
installed at Murray State University in 1942.
The national social service work of the sorority has long
been centered around mllri-Sigma serves children." Alpha
Chi chapter sponsors an annual Christmas party for under-
privileged children and also provides a local family with
food and clothing each year.
Tri-Sigma members aim to contribute to college activities
and do so through sponsoring the Sadie Hawkins Dance
and the Valentine Dance. Each year, Tri-Sigma observes
Founder,s Day in April with a banquet and a closed dance.
At the end of the school year, Tri-Sigma says good-bye
to the seniors at Senior Send-Off. This is not the end of
membership in Tri-Sigma, but the beginning of a new life
as an alumna. Membership in Tri-Sigma and the friendships
formed last forever.
First Row: Carla Morai R-ondy, Vice-President, Linda Nell Loftus, Treas-
urerg Janet Lu- Miller, Recording: Secretary. Second Row: Mary Younger-
man, Corresponding Sccretaryg ,In-annie Baird, Keeper of the Gradesg Miss
Frances Brown, Faculty Sponsor.
M. LYNN BARGER
D. JANET BROWN
CAROL ANN CHESTER
JEAN ANN KESTERSON
DEBORAH ANN LANDECK
SARA .IO WOOD
Tri-Sigmas gather outside their sorority
rooln for a gala songfest.
The scrapbook is one of a sor0rity's most
Sigma Sigma Sigma's Homecoming float.
Inter raternity Council
Composed of selected memlmers from each of the social fraternities on
the university campus. the l. F. C. governs all of the activities of the fra-
ternal system, including rush. social activities, and conduct.
The primary objective of the I. F. C. is to promote the welfare of the
Creek system. It endeavors to communicate to the administration, faculty,
non-fraternity students, and local community residents the value of the
Greek way of life, namely, how it molds todayis students into tomorrowis
For the fourth year in succession the Murray l. F. C. received from the
National lnter-Fraternity Conference an award for academic excellence,
a tremendous achievement when it is considered that only 19 other col-
leges and universities throughout the nation achieved this unique distinc-
The annual Homecoming Dance, another Greek Week, and inter-
fraternity sports were again sponsored by the l. F. C. Also, many
charitable projects were aided invalualnly by l. F. Cfs efforts to be of
significant value to the local community.
Dave Bradley, President
W. J. HODGE
Tom Stark, Nonn Woodward, Jim McClure,
Executive Administrative Judicial
Vice-'President Vice-President Vice-President
IFC members meet in the newsroom prior to the heart fund drive.
National Heart Fund Sunday finds IFC members cooperating with
zhairman, John Margowski.
Terry Rodgers, John Evans Lynn Kull,
Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms
Miss Vicki Rusher, Greek Goddess
Larry Gunter, President
Alpha Gamma Rho
Alpha Gamma Rho is a social fraternity which was founded
in 1908 at Ohio State University. Alpha Gamma Rho at Murray
State was activated on November 25, 1959.
Our fraternity's ideals are embodied in a single word, "Fra-
ternalismf, lVlan's advancements, slow as they have been, have
come about largely as the result of his realization of the brother-
hood of man. The men of Alpha Gamma Rho firmly believe that
Fraternalism does mean brotherhood. Our fraternity is not a
club, but rather a group of dedicated individuals, striving to-
gether to bind ourselves with ties of sincere and enduring
Alpha Gamma Rho located on 49 campuses across the nation
has a common goal: to provide training and discipline of the
individual for attainment of his education, both formal and so-
cial in the highest possible manner. We carry forward the
fundamental purposes of education, adding the fraternal influ-
ence for correct living and individual development.
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A.C.R. Brothers review their past events in their scrapbook.
DAVID HOLMES, MRS. CHILDERS, MR. SCOTT,
Vice-President House Mother Advisor
BILLY JOE OLDHAM
Alpha Tau Omega
Ken Milligan, President
ATOs decorate their first Christmas tree in
their new fraternity house.
of Murray Zeta Lambda think it appropriate
aliirm our brotherhood with Jesus Christ as its
and center, and exhibit our love for all our
rrothers, Wherever they may be.
Brotherhood is not achieved by owning a pin or
sewing a crest on a blazerg it is not found in a ritual
secret handshakeg brotherhood doesnlt happen
Jvernight when the pledge button is exchanged for
n aetiveis badgeg it isnlt a Monday night meeting.
rotherhood must be earnedgindividually. The
may be humility, selflessness, or disregard for
personal gloryg the ingredients are honesty, in-
:egrity, respectg the greatest of all-love of ones
L. DAVIS BUSSEY
ROBERT W. DIERS
JA MES ZIEREN
Alpha Tau Omega Fratermty House
M ,git 4
M uh S P -d t Prior to the Christmas Holidays, Beta Sigma sponsored a toy
a ew cocozza' res! en drive for the mentally retarded children at the Outwood State
gm if, -as
Beta Sigma proudly concludes its first year as a well-established fra-
ternity on campus with many goals achieved and many yet to be achieved.
Beta Sigma was officially formed on March 1, 1967 with brotherhood
foremost in mind. And, it has been the purpose of this brotherhood to
develop the mutual welfare, and the truest fraternal spirit among its mem-
bers, to achieve the qualities necessary for a richer fuller life through the
fellowship and brotherhood of Beta Sigma. To develop a higher char-
acter through educationg and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater.
Thus, a membership in Beta Sigma opens an entirely new road, a road
not yet plotted, a road with a bright future. One which will not be trav-
eled with just friends, but with true brothers, and this shall make all the
difference in the World.
DOUG F OLAND
Mickey Toms, President
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University on
November 2, 1909. Today it has within its bond over 100,-
000 brothers from more than 170 chapters in the United
States and Canada. The colony at MSU was formed in 1965
on St. Patrick's Day.
There are no accomplishments more Worthy than the birth
of ideas which have the quality to inspire men to finer
activities and bind them together in a noble cause. Thus, we
celebrate our Founder's Day, March 22, as the birthday of
our fraternity's ritualistic teachings rather than the actual
founding of the fraternity.
The goal of Lambda Chi Alpha is to instill in the under-
graduate the ideals of a well-rounded character that will
guide him throughout his life. ln reaching this goal Lambda
Chi provides to the college man a high standard of intel-
lectual, moral, and social development among its members.
The Fall Pledge Class presents "Brandy," Lambda Chi's
new mascot, to the president of the active chapter.
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Dr. Franklin Fitch,
Lambda Chi's "rob" the down-
town stores for contributions
for the United Fund.
The men of Lambda Chi
Alpha pre are their truck "
gn' the "Roaring Twenties faq .V A
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Pi Kappa AQ1ha
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Joe Day, President
Firsl Row: Billy Wilson, Fall Presidentg Spencer Solomon, Vice-Presidentg
Don Franklin, Treasurer. Second Row: Steve Douglass, Recording Sec-
retary! .lt-rly Hamm, Pledge Master, Norman Woodward, I. F. C. Vice-
The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Was established
nationally on March 1, 1868, by six young men at the
University of Virginia. These six young men, fresh
from the Civil War, were all striving for a common
goal, the establishment of friendship on a lasting basis
and the mutual consideration of those whom they
deemed worthy of regard. Thus, they formed a fra-
ternity, believing that in this way they could most suc-
cessfully accomplish their object.
Now there are well over 70,000 uPikes7' all across
the country striving for the common object set forth
over 100 years ago.
Epsilon Lambda Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was the
pioneer of social fraternities on the Murray State cam-
pus. On May 17, 1958, a large local fraternity of 113
men were initiated into the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity
with the distinction of being the first socal fraternity
on any state college campus in Kentucky.
H. MICHAEL REID
MICHAEL B. REID
Dean Rogers, President
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Sigma Pi's play the role of true Greeks.
For many years fraternity leaders and university
oliicials recognized that one of the key problems-
confronting them was that of achieving mutual co
operation in Working toward similar objectives
Gradually, through the efforts and cooperation oi
these men, these obstacles have been overcome ana
a general realization of the natural unity of purpose
of both fraternities and colleges now exists.
Sigma Pi Fraternity had its modest beginning a'
Vincennes University on February 26, 1897 by fou
young men. The fraternity today consists of over 8
chapters with a membership strength of ove
Murray State Colony of Sigma Pi had its begin
ning in the spring of 1967 and will become an offi
cial chapter in May of this year.
CHARLES LEE ANDRE
WILLIAM W. BAILEY
STEPHEN S. CLABO
ROBERT K. CLIFFORD, JR.
ALLAN J. EPSTEIN
WILLIAM G. FOX
GORDON T. GERMAIN
JAMES O. GISH
LARRY A. GRANQUIST
JOHN W. GUETTERMAN
DAVID H. JESSUP
THOMAS G. JOHNSON
LOUIE W. JUNKERMAN
CHARLES B. LOUNSBURY
JOHN L. MARGOWSKI
ROBERT J. MARTIN
KENNETH L. MOSHER
PAUL E. McDONALD
GLENN A. OLDHAM
STONNIE R. PARKER
JOSEPH C. RHODES
STEPHEN L. RICHARDSON
RICHARD M. RIDEOUT
ARCHIE E. RODGERS
LARRY G. RUFF
WILLIAM A. SCAROLA
DENNIS A. SCHMIDT
JOHN C. SCHROEDER
DUANE E. SEDORIS
RICHARD B. SHADBURNE
JAMES M. SLAUGHTER
CHARLES S. SMITH
ROBERT D. TEAGUE
CLAYTON NI. WALTON
LESLIE L WRIGHT
Sig1na Pi's all join in the fun of a rush
The fraternity proudly displays its banner
as a symbol of their brotherhood.
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Johnny Rose, Spring President, Fall Vice-President.
Fall Recording Sec.
KEN MERRITT ED ROBINSON BOB TANNER BEN HOGANCAMP
Fall Corresponding Sec. Spring Corresponding Spring Recording Sec. Fall Treasurer
Fraternities are interpreted differently by all individuals, but the II3 year
history of Sigma Chi speaks adequately for the sound principles and lasting
brotherhood upon which it was established. The fellowship, social functions
and extra-curricular activities of Epsilon Tau Chapter here at Murray State
are only a mere representation of the broad scope on which the international
Aside from the social endeavors, which are many, Sigma Chi promises all
future Greeks a bright benefit in the future years. The Alumni is one of the
strongest aspects of the fraternity. The four years of membership while in the
university pass ever too fast, but the increasing number of Sigma Chi Alumni
Chapters throughout the world make membership life longg and likewise the
love for fellowship and brotherhood carries forth in the post graduation years.
Greek life is a splendid experience, but the men of Sigma Chi pride them-
selves in the fact that the firm bond of friendship and devotion is far more
than a spelndid experience-it is a memory to cherish forever.
Dave Rector, Fall President, Spring Pledge Trainer.
GEORGE LONQ GARYF HUNT FRED RICSBY BRUCE BRACKMANN DAVID SENSING DR. R. B. PARSONS
Fall Pledge Trainer Historlan Fall Sergeant-at-Anns Spring Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Editor Chapter Advisor
ED FRANK JEFFREY
J. P. MANCUSO
L. W. PATTERSON
The Alumni breakfast on Homecoming Day
gave the actives and the alumni a chance to
talk over old times.
Some of the Svigs get together and
They just kept sudsing and sudsing and Sigma Chiis float drew approval wherever it "chip a few bricks" at one of the
went that day. The float was built around the idea that "Big Blue Washes Out lowaf, work projects taken on last fall.
Sigma Nu Fraternity was established nationally on January 1, 1869,
by three men at V. M. l. As their brotherhood grew so did the chapters
of Sigma Nu, until today there are 14-0 chapters.
Kappa Gamma Colony of Sigma Nu was established on December 18,
1965 at Murray State University. Since that time, Sigma Nu has grown
to a membership of 42 brothers.
The 1967-68 year has been one of successes for Kappa Gamma. The
traditional Mason-Dixon Ball, White Rose Ball, and Big Brother-Little
Brother Dance were enormous successes.
Sigma Nu offers to the college man, membership in the sixth largest
social fraternity. Our goal is to instill in our members brotherhood, well
rounded education, and adjustment in their future life. This strong tie
can never be broken in Sigma Nu.
Dale Winstead, President
Sigma Nu's spend many hours preparing their new fraternity
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JOHN B. EVANS
ROBERT LEWIS III
GARY T. MARSHALL
JAMES E. MILLS
LOwWELL T ISON
JOHN C. WOODWARD III
'THOMAS W. WYMAN
'Q ' 11
,:j,,,-fa" Tau Kappa Epsilon
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John Bilicki, President
One phase of Tau Kappa Epsil0n's social activities in the
Zeta Chi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, was founded at Mur-
ray State in the spring of 1959. Tau Kappa Epsilon offers college
men a more complete life through participation in all phases of
college social life and athletic competition.
Our 'founders brought forth our fraternity because they found
the need for a new fraternity, a fraternity that would select its
membership on the true basis of character rather than on the
artificial one of rank, or wealth.
6'Finally above all else, this fraternity stands for men. We
believe in their equality in those things which the Creator has
declared they should be equal. We consider no man from the
standpoint of those qualities and advantages he has not attained
by personal effort, We deem sterling character and staunch up-
rightness to be necessary qualifications to membership in this
fraternity. All else, though desirable, is secondary to thesef,
E. ORRIN MAINE
Shortstop Danny Gardner hits against Pikes.
TKFPS 'volleyball team-cam
pus champs again.
Denny Dukes, Spring
Miss Sharon Wilham Miss Sara Profile!
Sigma Chi Beta Sigma
Miss .lan JOIICS Miss Saundra Hopewell
Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha
Miss Vivian Walton Miss Sara ,Io Wood
Beta Sigma Sigma Nu Miss Charlene Reagan
Alpha Gamma Rho
Miss Elaine Jenkins Miss Vickie Ellis
Tall KHPPH EPSHOH Alpha Tau Omega
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Bri ade 1967-1968
All ROTC activities center around the Brigade Headquarters.
This yearis Cadet Corps consisted of 1400 cadets, broken down into
two Battalions, the lst Battalion consisting of five companiesg the
2nd Battalion having six companies. Commanded entirely by cadet
officers, the ROTC Corps of Cadets not only receive academic and
leadership training, but actively participates in campus and com-
First semester Cadet leaders are shown on Commissioning Day. Second Lt.
"Pew" Teskse, second Battaliong second Lt. Joe Morris, Brigade Commanderg
second Lt. ,lim Yost, first Battalion.
tank ln the
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Out of uniform? Not really-The First Battalion on "Organization"
Day. Notice the "before" haircuts.
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The first Battalion Company Commanders, otficers, and first Sergeants
for the second semester.
The first Battalion Commander and Staff for the second semester: Cadet Cap-
tain Bob Gregory, Cadet Captain Ken Litchfield, Cadet Lt. Colonel Roger
Omer Cadet Captain John Woodward, Cadet Captain Ken Harrison.
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Miss Carla Rondy, first Battalion Sweetheart. Loveliness is the word.
to .1 fav, , ,l 1' K , M
'6All right, Gentlemen, now let's try it again-Ready 2, Ready 3 . .
says Cadet Lt. ,loe Waska.
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The second Battalion Company Commanders, officers, and first
Sergeants for the second semester.
The second Battalion Commander and Staff for the second semester: Cadet Lt.
Colonel Tim Hendrickson, Cadet Captain Lyndle Bames, Cadet Captain .lack
Tinsely, and. Cadet Captain Dick Ciccolella, not available for the picture was
Miss Kay Pinkley, second Battalion Sweetheart. A picture of beauty is
worth 1000 words.
Cadet Maj-or Mike Can'igan.
The "Red Baron Society," Dick Crecelius, Mike Rundle, Bill Moye, Bob Barefield, "Kyle Field, this is Cessna N8007F. l'm lost-HELP." I wonder who
George Petty, Roger Omer, and Cadre sponsor, Major Tom Owen. the pilot is?
The ROTC 'Flight Program offers the student the unique
opportunity to obtain a private pilot's license while fulfilling
his requirement for an Army commission and college de-
gree. It is a highly selective program requiring rigid mental
and physical standards on the part of the participants. Only
the best succeed.
While in training, each Cadet receives 30 hours of inten-
sive ground school and 30 to 35 hours of actual flying. Em-
phasis is placed on navigation, mechanics, FAA flight rules
and procedures, and flying techniques. Successful comple-
tion of the program qualifies the cadet for a civilian private
pilot's license and consideration for entrance into Army
The primary trainer, A Cessna 150. used by the instructors of Ohio Valley Aviation
to train our pilots.
Fli ht Pro ram
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"Would someone please help me get my thumb out of the oil spout?"
says future Army Aviator Mike Rundle.
ROTC activities are many, varied, and challenging.
Homecoming participation, leadership development, com-
munity affairs, summer camp training, and field trips and
training exercises to mention a few.
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"New Big Blue Chutes For Victory." Miss Belinda Dowell adds her charm
to the ROTC's first place winning float.
Cadet John Woodward receives for the MSU Cadets the First Place Physi-
cal Conditioning Trophy at the 1967 ROTC Summer Camp.
All Right Dress it up-DRESS IT UP ' " A familiar oomment during
"See that. That's how it should lie done," says Cadet Squad Leader Bob 'Page
to the members of his Squad.
One of the largest events on the MSU social calendar is
the Military Ball. The splendor of the formal dress, beau-
tiful decoration, good music, and a festive atmosphere blend
together to make the Ball a long-anticipated and long
membered college memory.
Miss Sally Threlkeld, Brigade Sweetheart, receives her due
honors from Cadet Colonel Joe Morris.
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It was noted to be a dignified, reserved occasion.
t waiter's uniform Major Stedron is wearing is something else."
Mrs. Farmer to Cadet Lt. Col. Farmer, "Reception lines are OK, but my feet are
'6A'l Company, 13th Regiment, National Scabbard
and Blade Honorary and Military Society was organ-
ized and chartered in April, 1956. Since then the S Sz B
has become one of the most active and progressive cam-
pus organizations. Sponsoring and assisting in many
university and community projects, the men of the
S Sz B strive to obtain excellence in all endeavors
thereby bringing great credit to themselves and MSU.
Lyndle Barnes, Jr. Major Charles Stedron
First Sergeant Company Advisor
Miss Cheryl Gibbs, the lovely Stabbard and Blade Sweetheart
WILLIAM THOMPSON, JR
JOHN C. WOODWARD, III
Richard G. Ciccolella, Charles D. Stanfield, Larry J. Garland, Stewart F. Hall, Arthur L. Slaughter, Stephen M. Turchin,
Commander Executive Officer Adjutant
The Pershing Rifles is a National Honorary Society for
ROTC Cadets. It was originally founded by General John
.l. Pershing in order to promote and maintain a high degree
of skill and excellence on the drill lield.
Since its inception, Pershing Rifle units have created a
feeling of cooperation and brotherhood in almost every
large college and university from coast to coast.
The "PR,s,,' as in the past, continue to actively partici-
pate in campus and community activities. Most note-worthy
has been the participation of their Military Funeral Detail
in military funerals throughout the Western Kentucky area.
In addition to an active military proficiency and social pro-
gram, the "PR,s,' have provided the color guard and traffic
control details for MSU a-hletic events..
The "PR" Firing Squad commanded by Cadet Lt. Charles Stanfield.
S-3 S-4' Finance
HPR" Sweethearts Miss Gwen Jennings, Miss Penny Whitaker, and Miss Bob
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WILLIAM D. BARTEE
RONALD L. BENNETT
JAMES M. BOCKELMAN
JIMMY C. BOLTON
CHARLES R. CAMPBELL
ALAN R. CHANDLER
EDDIE E. CHEWNING
JERRY C. COX
DAVID R. FELICIANO'
MICHAEL L. FUNK
RODNEY W. GEORGE
JAMES T. GOODE
LLOYD M. HUNTER
GEORGE M. JAMES
MICHAEL B. JEFFRESS
JAMES H. JIMERSON
JOHN A. JONES
RANDALL J. LEONARD
DAVID G. MASSAMORE
ELIOTT F. MITCHELL
RONALD E. MOSHER
JAMES D. McALOON
D. G. McCONNAUGHHAY
JAMES E. McDOWELL
ROBERT L. PAGE
FREDERIC C. PARK
MURRY A. RAINES
DAVID L. RUTH
RONNIE S. SCHAFTLEIN
LARRY E. SCOTT
DONALD L. SILSBE
STEPHEN J. STANSBURY
JAMES E. SUITOR
CHARLES A. TUCKER
CLIFFORD A. WOOMER
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"What do you mean we're lost. Rangers don't get lost. We may get separated.
but never lost. Booth, wake up."
The Ranger Leaders: Cadet lst Sergeant Bob Collie, Cadet Captain Tom
Hiter, Cadet Lt. George Hargrove.
So you want to be a RANGER: Just- nwantingw is not
enough. ln order to qualify as a Ranger, a cadet must under-
go a rigid mental and physical training period. So selective
is the program that approximately 30 percent of all who
volunteer fail to achieve the standards which would qualify
them to wear the coveted "Black Beretl' which designates the
members of the Ranger Company.
Once selected, the Ranger continues to undergo intensive
counterguerrilla subjects. Since only concepts can be taught
in the classroom, the Ranger obtains most of his knowledge
in the field.
The special training, together with the knowledge that
they are the best, make the RANGERS the proud organiza-
tion that it is.
The Ranger Sweethearts: Miss .lo Anna Phipps and Miss Kathy
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CHARGE!!! Strenuous field problems under adverse weather conditions are all in a days training if you are a RANGER.
The 1967! 1968 RANGER COMPANY.
The Silver Stars of Murray State are sponsored by the
Pershing Rifles. They represent Murray not only in neigh-
boring parades, but also in drill meets featuring girlis drill
teams from all over the United States. Two of the important
drill meets of the year are held at the University of Illinois
and at Purdue.
"W kk W :yy RITA BELL
EM jf f JOY B. BOYD
' rrrr ' ,f ESTHER C. BROWN
JOANNE G. CASIERO
f GLENDA s. COMPTON
E. LYNNE DALLAS
PAULA D. ESTERLE
LINDA R. KEER
VICKI A. KING
BRENDA K. MITCHELL
BRENDA J. MCKINSEY
MARIAN A. NUGENT
PAMELA A. PERRY
POLLY V. POWER
BOBBIE J. REEVES
Captain J. Davidson, Stephen M. Turchin, Vador Ann Perry, Alice F. Stephenson,
Advisor Commander Captain Executive Officer
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Practice makes perfect. Here the Silver Stars are practicing for the up-
and-coming drill meet at the University of Illinois.
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MELBA J. RODGERS
LORRIE F. SCALISE
BARBARA A. SPAIN
JULIE E. STUDER
PEARL A. THARPE
PAULA J. TRENT
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First competition in intercollegiate soccer proved successful as Murray
Hustle and determination gave the Racers a shot at the OVC
The New Look in MS U Athletics
First it was a new football coach and an improved team,
then came the fight for the NCAA bid as the Racers closed
a successful season, which was followed by warm weather
and spring sports-all these events combined to give ath-
letics at Murray a totally new look.
Again Murray was in the limelight most of the year. The
effective duo of Tillman to Tanner completely rewrote the
record books of both the school and conference. Coach Bill
Furgerson completed his first year as head football coach
with only one commentfewait until next yearl
As the scene shifted inside, so did the action and the men
of Coach Cal Luther were right in the middle of it. Sparked
by seniors, Cunningham, Chumbler, and Moran, the Racers
fought hard for a berth in the NCAA Tournament, only to
fall to East Tennessee in a conference playoff game.
Another new look brought even more good happenings to
Murray. Track Coach Bill Cornell began a rebuilding pro-
gram to once again establish Murray as the track power it
The newest additions to the athletic department were an
intercollegiate soccer team, a girls volleyball squad, girls
tennis and track for the Coeds.
The elements were all present to build the athletic depart-
ment into one of the strongest in the Ohio Valley, and the
sum is a well-balanced program of varsity competition.
Coach Furgerson addresses the young Thoroughbreds, a true look behind the scenes.
A' 1:5522 ASL! -..:iS?i?w.
Spirited spectators greet the Racers.
Youn Racers End Season, 4-6
The fighting Thoroughbreds, under new head coach Bill Furgerson, wound out the
1967 season with a 4--6 won-loss record. The youngest team in the Ohio Valley Con-
ference, Murray played excellent football considering they were inexperienced. Coach
Furgerson turned what was slated as a rebuilding year into a record breaking season
as both school and conference records fell to the Racers.
Quarterback Larry Tillman was credited with breaking six OVC records as he led
the league in total offense. He broke the marks with 4-641 plays, 2,291 yards passing,
2,326 yards total offense, 380 passes connecting on 190 for 13 touchdowns.
Gerald Young hauls in another TD pass.
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Tillman Sets Six New OVC Marks
The 1967-68 Thoroughbreds
Tillman sets up behind block
Who's got who?
The primary receiver of the Tillman pass was flanker back Harvey Tanner
who lead the nation in pass receptions. Tanner is credited with hauling in
88 for 996 yards. The second leading receiver was end Gerald Young who
had 37 for 491 yards and seven touchdowns.
Leading the Racer running attack was Russ Hake who carired the pigskin
113 times for 362 yards, a 3.2 average. Fullback ,loe Meade had a 4.6 average
on 61 carries for 283 yards.
Around the campus and town, all conversations concern 'wait until next
year'. With all the starters returning from this fine young team, one can not
stop looking forward to the opening kickoff of the 768 season.
MURRAY 9 UTMB 16
The Racers matched the Volunteers statisticly in the season opener but
too many errors enabled UTMB to claim the slim victory margin. Murray
had 20 first downs to Martinis 19 and lead in passing 216 yards to 163 as
Larry Tillman connected on 22 of 34 attempts.
Russ Hake scored the lone Murray touchdown on a one yard plunge. Bill
Humphreys booted a 24 yard field goal giving the Racers nine points in the
MURRAY 21 TENNESSEE TECH 22
After allowing Tennessee Tech to march to a commanding 13-0 first quar-
Homecoming crowd looks on as Wesleyan stops fullback Joe Meade. Halfback RUSS Hake is downed Bfler long gain.
Gerald Young scores against Morehead.
ter lead, Larry Tillman went to the air to rally the Racers to a 21-13 lead
early in the second half. Tech then switched to a prevent defense stopping
the hot passing of Tillman and managed to score a 22-21 victory.
Tillman threw 47 times connecting on 23 of them. Gerald Young scored
twice with catches of 30 and 41 yards. Tanner had the other Racer score on
a 32 yard pass from Tillman.
MURRAY 21 MOREHEAD 15
Sweet victory for the Racers. Morehead came to Murray as defending
champions of the OVC and were slated to be at the top again. From the
opening kickoff the hometown crowd knew Murray was out to play hard nose
football and they did.
After the powerful running of Joe Meade and Russ Hake. Tillman fell
over the goal line from the one to give the Racers a 7-0 lead. Tillman added
to that as he connected with Gerald Young twice for tallies. The victory
was the first for new head coach Bill Furgerson and what a victory it wasl
Chipman moves in for the kill.
MURRAY 71 IOWA WESLEYAN 12
The Alumni came home and the Racers went wild. After the crowd had
settled down from the skydiving exhibition, it was only seconds before they-
were on their feet watching Russ Hake open the scoring with 6:20 remaining
in the first quarter. It was the biggest rout in 35 years.
MURRAY 35 MIDDLE TENNESSEE 14- h
Quarterback Larry Tillman added four OVC records to his scrapbook as
the Racers lead all the way in beating Middle Tennessee 35-14-.
Tanner adds another reception to his list of many
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Tillman rifles one from behind good protection. Leonard ,lezlk and Don Veateh halt an Eastem runaway
Football coaching staff. Back row, left to right, head coach Bill Furgerson, Bill Hina
and Carl Oakly. Front row, Bill Mitchell and Bill Ho-lt.
MURRAY 7 EAST TENNESSEE 8
A defensive battle all the way. Murray found the Buccaneers to have a fine
defensive unit. Tillman was consistantly being hit before he could get rid of
the pigskin. The Racers lone score came early in the fourth quarter as Tillman
hit Joe Meade with a five yard scoring toss.
MURRAY T EASTERN KENTUCKY 28
Powerful Eastern Kentucky had little trouble downing Murray as a tight
pass defense and strong defensive rush halted the Tillman to Tanner passing
attack. Tillman only completed 12 of 32 attempts. The lone Racer score came EE'
in the second period when Russ Hake galloped 26 yards for the tally. A
Racer defensive unit holds a reunion.
Tanner Leads Nation In Pass Receptions
Fullback Joe Meade meets the opponents.
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T horou hbreds Fall To Western, 42-19
Don Veatch slips by a Wesleyan defender in the game
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Murray defensive unit looks like a brick wall.
MURRAY 20 AUSTIN PEAY 37
Murray closed out the 1967 home season with a loss to Austin Peay, 37-20.
Larry Tillman opened the Murray scoring attack with a one yard plunge in
the second period. Wayne Theiss caught two touchdown passes, one four yards
and the other six yards. The deciding factor was the hustle of the Governors.
MURRAY 20 EVANSVILLE 14-
Murray jumped out into an early 14-0 lead and held on to beat Evansville,
20-14' in a contest played in rain and mud. Russ Hake and Joe Meade put
the Racers on the scoreboard with runs of 13 and 29 yards respectively.
After Evansville tied the score, 144-141, the Racers moved the ball to paydirt
for the final victory margin. The nation's leading pass receiver, Harvey
Tanner was credited with only one catch all day.
MURRAY 19 WESTERN 472
The hard running of Dickie Moore proved to be more than the Racers
could handle as the Hilltoppers beat the Racers, 4-2-19 in the season,s final
game. Tillman hit fullback Joe Meade on a 13 yard scoring toss and plunged
across from the one for the scoring in the first half.
Western dominated the second half, scoring 14 points in both the third
and fourth quarters. The Racers' final tally came in the fourth period when
Tillman passed to freshman end, John Wolf. The loss left Murray with a 4--6
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Racers Finish Second in
It was a year of Halmosti' for the Murray State basketball
Murray, which seemed sure to be the conference cham-
pions at mid-season, were upset at home by always tough
Western Kentucky in the final game of the regular season,
Hustling guard, Don Funneman, drives around for a layup.
forcing the Racers to a playoff game at Richmond against
East Tennessee and Buccaneer star, Harley Swift.
The playoff was one of the worst games of the year for
the Racers. As East blistered the nets with a 48 percent
shooting average, Murray was playing catch-up ball hitting
only 32 percent. The Racers, who constantly forced the Buc-
caneers to make floor mistakes, could not capitalize on the
turnovers, failing for their bid in the NCAA Toumament
by only four points, 79-75.
The story was similar as the season opened with the Ohio
Valley Tournament in Nashville, the Thoroughbreds quickly
upended Austin Peay and Western, only to fall in the finals
to Tennessee Tech.
Bill Virden was the leading scorer for the Thoroughbreds
at the close of the regular season with a 17.9 scoring average
per game. He was then followed by Billy Chumbler and
Dick Cunningham with 15.6 each and Tom Moran with 14.8.
Don Funneman rounded out the starting five with a 7.4
performance per game.
Jim Stocks led the reserves with a 6.1 average followed
by Ron Romani with 5.2.
Once again Cunningham had little trouble leading the
team in rebounding as his 6-10 frame pulled in 410 for a
17.3 game average. Virden hauled down 9.7 a game and
Moran was credited with 6.8 per game.
The 1967-68 fighting Thoroughbreds.
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Cunningham lofts one as Romani and Moran jockey for position.
Chumbler executes sharp ball control against Howard
Chumbler, Cunningham, Moran on All-Tourney Team
ln the OVC Tournament, Murray trimmed Austin Peay,
77-68, and edged Western, 83-75. All three of the Racer
seniors, Chumbler, Cunningham, and Moran were named to
the all tournament team. Cunningham was named the Most
The Racers then came home to top Louisiana College 67-
64-, as big Cunningham scored 21 points and collected 21
rebounds. Against Howard Payne, 'Chumbler pumped
through 22 as the Murray men outscored the Texans, 80-64-.
Despite four Racers fouling out, Murray almost upset
Canisius on their home floor, falling by three 71-68. At
Bradley, Chumbler again led the scoring attack with 20 but
Murray was on the short side again, 83-78.
The Racers then won the next six games by whipping
Culver Stockton 98-74, Butler 86-74-, Middle Tennessee in
their OVC schedule 77-74-, Morehead 83-67, Eastern 71-67,
and Tennessee Tech by one, 92-91.
Then Murray faced Mr. Swift and the Buccaneers for the
first time. East Tennessee handed the Racers their first
conference loss, 91-82.
The loss didnit worry the Thoroughbreds, they quickly
rallied to gain three more conference victories. Austin Peay
fell to the Racers twice, 91-82 and 85-70, and Middle again
lost to Murray 81-72.
The Western Hilltoppers gained revenge for the previous
tournament loss to Murray as they topped Murray by one,
79-78, at Bowling Green.
Reserve Steve Riley adds two more to the
High in the air, Moran aims for the bucket. Murray playoff score,
Funneman quickly makes waste of Eastern Kentucky pre s.
Stocks displays his jumping ability against
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Murra Falls in Pla off, 79-75
Mun-ay snapped back yvith 3 66.68 Victory Over Eastern, Reserve Ron Romani has his shot blocked but not without a foul
before falling at Morehead, 101-80. 5
When the Racers returned home, the hometown fans were ezlrll .Qg
out in force to back the conferenceis leading team. The sup-
port paid off, Murray dumped East Tennessee 105-72, and ' - 1
Tennessee Tech 81-67. llll: X
It was arch-rival Western that deflated a Racer dream - - -
for a berth in the NCAA Tournament. The Hilltoppers
handed Murray its first homecourt loss of the year, 86-83,
forcing the Racers into the playoff game with East Ten-
Now the season of nalmostn is history. I
Senior Billy Chumbler gets an easy basket against Western.
Virden displays one of his many moves against Middle Tennessee
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The 1967-68 Baby Racers.
F rosh Post Winning Season, 10- 7
Jonathan While goes after a big rebound as Mancini looks on.
Under the able coaching ability of former OVC star, ,lim
Jennings, the Baby Racers posted one of their best seasons
in previous years by winning 10 while losing 7.
With four starters averaging above 17 points a game, the
yearlings averaged 88 points a game to the opponents 85.
,lim Young led the team in scoring with a 21.6 clip per
game. He was followed by Gary Steverson with 19.5, B-ill
Mancini with 19.2 and Bob Montgomery with a 17.6 aver-
Possibly the finest game of the year was the season finale
in which the Baby Racers forced the powerful Western
freshmen into overtime play, before falling, 96-92.
A breakdown on the schedule shows the freshmen with
wins over the University of Kentucky Law School, 98-86g
Southeast Missouri, 88-85 and 98-66g Middle Tennessee, 82-
673 Lambuth College, 100-79g Austin Peay, 95-92 and 89-
87g UTMB, 101-78 and 106-79g and Southern Baptist,
Losses on the yearlings schedule were to Memphis State,
60-53 and 81-503 PIC, 107-83 and 121-833 Middle Tennes-
see, 93-88g and Western, 111-76 and 96-92.
Hustle and teamwork earned the Frosh a successful season.
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Dust covers first base as Mike Fitzgerald makes his turn.
Thoroughbreds Again Division Champs
Don Lee, the Western Division's Most Outstanding Player.
Murray State's Baseball team won the Western Division
Championship for the sixth year in the seven year history
of league playoiis, but lost a doubleheader to Eastern Ken-
tucky for the conference title.
Murray had a 3-2 lead in the fifth inning of the first game,
but three consecutive bloop doubles gave the Colonels the
5-3 Winning margin.
In the second game of the doubleheader, the Murray
pitching staff held Eastern to only one run for the first five
innings, but in the sixth, Eastern again got the red hot bat,
and blistered the Thoroughbreds, 6-0.
For the season, Murray ended with a 20-7 record and the
Western Division title.
Five starters ended the season with a .313 or better bat-
ting average. Mike Fitzgerald led the team with a credible
.404-, followed by Tim Mappin with .34-0, Phil Hayden with
.316, ,lay Burnett and Bill Ryan each listing a .313 season
Don Lee, the Most Outstanding Player in the Western
Division, headed the pitchers with a 7-2 won-lost record
and an amazing earned run average of 1.85. Rodney Pryer
had a 4--0 record and a 2.4-8 ERA. The next leading pitcher
was David Gourieux who compiled a 5-3 record and a 3.70
The 1967 Thoroughbreds.
Tim Mapliinv 3ll'0vC 5h0"'5t0P' James Reid, all-OVC third baseman. Bill RYHHQ aU'0VC Omfieldef
Breds batter raps out a single.
Murray ...... .....
Murray ...... . . .
Murray ...... . . .
Murray .... . . .
Murray ...... . . .
Murray .... . . .
Murray ...... . . .
Murray ...... . . .
Murray ...... . . .
Murray .... . . .
Murray ...... . . .
Murray ...... .....
'Murray ..... . . .
Kansas State . . .
Kansas State . . .
Iowa State . . .
Iowa State . . .
Iowa State . . .
St. Louis ....
St. Louis .....
Purdue ........... . . .
Austin Peay ....
Austin Peay ....
North Dakota . . .
'Murray Austin Peay ...... . . .
'Murray Austin Peay ...... . . . 0
'Murray Westem Kentucky ...... 5
'Murray Westem Kentucky ...... 3
'Murray Middle Tennessee ...... 4-
'Murray ..... . . . Middle Tennessee .... . . 0
Murray SE Missouri ........... 5
"' 'Murray Eastem Kentucky ...... 5
'i"'Murray Eastern Kentucky ...... 6
RECORD: 20 - 7
'Conference Games "' 'Conference Playoff Games
Mike Ward, all-OVC first baseman.
Andzel shows fonn of a real slugger.
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Second in OVC
An outstanding performance by several Murray track
stars earned the cindermen a second place finish in the
conference track meet at Fort Campbell, Kentucky.
Murray finished with 55 points, behind Western who led
the field with 89 points. Jim Freeman was the top point
producer for Murray with 15.
A breakdown in the events shows Freeman taking first
place honors in the 100 yard dash with the time of 9.7.
Eddie Hearne ran iifth in the event.
ln the 220 yard dash, Freeman took second place and
Hearne finished fifth. Murray failed to place a man in the
top five positions in the 44-0' yard dash.
Rick Combs of Murray gained fourth place honors in the
880 yard run.
The Racers' hurdler, Ed Smith, finished the 120 yard
high hurdles and the 4-40 yard intermediate hurdles in third
The mile relay team of Al Evans, Don Smith, Combs, and
Freeman took fourth, and the 4-40 relay team of Freeman,
Kent Russ, Hearne and Evans ran second in that event.
Tim Sparks and Mike Forbes finished third and fourth
respectively in the shot put. Sparks also finished third in
the discuss followed by Paul Leahy at fourth.
Nick Spadafino, the school record holder in the javelin
event, took the blue ribbon with a fling of 205-4-.
Don Stout rounded out the Murray scoring with third
place finishes in the broad j-ump and the triple jump.
The 1967 Murray State Track Team.
Nick Spadafino shows form ihat has gained him a school record in the
Ed Smith crosses the high hurdles in a practice run.
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MSU sprint star, Eddie Hearne
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Women 's Track l 1'
ln the first full year of intercollegiate competition, the
Womenis Track team at Murray finished well in the Knox-
ville Track Meet.
Diana Warner finished fourth in the 100' yard dash in
11.8 seconds. Cheryl Underwood took sixth place in the 440
yard run in one minute 6.2 seconds.
Murray had two entries to place in the 880 yard run as
Pat Ward took third place and Sandy Grimes finished fifth.
Miss Ward ran the distance in 2:32.2.
The 880 relay team composed of Carla Coffey, Marlene
Leonard, Cheryl Underwood and Diana Warner took fourth
place in a time of 1:52.11-.
ln the running long jump, Cheryl Underwood placed
fifth with a jump of 15 feet 2 inches.
The quad was also represented in the Mason Dixon Track
at Louisville as Pat Ward and Diana Warner were entered
Meets scheduled for the spring include Memphis State,
Knoxville Track Cluh, Missouri Track Club, University of
Cincinnati and Southern Illinois University all at home.
The 880 relay team: Carla Coffey, Marlene Leonard, Cheryl Under-
wood and Diana Wa'mer.
Coed track stars, Pat Ward, Carla CoEey and
The Murray State Women's Track Team.
5 TH TE
Murray State's tennis team won the Ohio Valley Con-
ference tennis tournament as a well-rounded team effort
paid off for the netmen.
Mark Reznich, the team's number two man, won his
matches and was named the Most Valuable Player for the
Others winning for the Thoroughbred squad included
Andre Cote, the teamis number three man, Larry Neimeyer,
at the number four position and Bill Trunnell at the sixth
In doubles, Jim Novitsky and Al Herrera combined to
win the number one position at the meet. Also Mark Reznich
and Andre Cote played well in winning the number two
The squad went into the tournament with a regular
season record of 12-6. The record is misleading consider-
ing some of the toughest teams in the nation were included
on the schedule-such as Florida State University, Mis-
sissippi State, Tennessee, Alabama, and Oklahoma Uni-
The toughness of the schedule can be credited for the
success the team had in the OVC tournament.
'Coming into the 1968 season all the top ranked players
on the team will return except the number five man, Henry
Baughman, and top reserve, Al Herrera.
This year's schedule is figured to be the toughest in the
school's history. lt includes a Spring tour composed of
some of the finest teams in the South. Also slated for a
meet at Murray is the Oral Roberts College which has Sev-
eral of the top ranked players in the nation.
Andre Cote carefully watches as he retums a shot.
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Number one man, jim Novitsky executes
a perfect forehand
Mark Reznich serves to his opponent.
The 1967 Murray State Golf Team.
Gal ers Take Second Place in CAA
The 1967 Murray State Golf Team finished second among
45 universities competing in the NCAA national golf tour-
nament as Larry Mullen ranked fifth in the field of 153
Earlier, Murray placed third in the Ohio Valley Confer-
ence Meet as Larry Ringer tied for the individual cham-
ln the regular season schedule, Coach Buddy Hewitt's
men put together a dual meet record of five victories and
only two losses. In tournament action, Murray placed tenth
in the 22 team field at the Louisiana State lnvitational and
the freshmen squad ended in eleventh position of the 19
At the Cape Coral Invitational, the Linksmen placed tenth
of the 23 participating teams with Ron Acree leading the
squad with a 21st place finish among 133 golfers.
Middle Tennessee won the Murray State Invitational as
the host squad settled for fourth.
Larry Mullen and Ron Acree were active in summer tour-
naments as they together took a total of ten first place
trophys. Mullen's most impressive win was in the Rolling
Hills Invitational at Paducah. Acree won the Kentucky Open
at Louisville, which is one of the biggest prestige tourna-
ments in the state.
Seniors on the 1967 squad were Tony Wilcenski, Ringer
Coach Buddy Hewitt and Ron Acree display one
many tournament prizes.
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First Soccer Team Has Successful Season
The first year of Inter-Collegiate Soccer was a great suc-
cess at Murray as the local team ended the season with a
5-2-1 record for the year.
Included on the schedule was soccer power, Southern
Illinois University which was ranked second in the nation
by the Midwest Soccer Association. The highlight of the
season came when the Murray squad had handed the SIU
Salukis their first defeat in I3 games. Earlier in the season
Murray had tied the Salukis at Carbondale.
The team, under direction of faculty advisor, Mr. R. G.
Layman, got off to a slow start hut finished strong with the
final game being the victory over SIU.
Murray opened the season at Southeast Missouri losing,
4-2. They then traveled to Louisville for a week-end double-
header. Louisville beat Murray, 6-2, but the young squad
played an improved game against Kentucky Southern win-
A two game home-stand the next weekend gave Murray
two more victories as they beat Peabody College 11-O and
the University of Kentucky, 5-2. The next game was a
scoreless tie with SIU.
Murray then avenged the earlier defeat as Southeast
Missouri fell to the rookie team, 4--0.
The SIU game ended the season as Murray upset the
powerhouse, 3-I with game being played in the rain and
on a muddy field.
Goalie Terry Adams successfully blocks a goal attempt by a University
of Kentucky player.
The first Soccer Team in the history of Murray State.
The Murray Cross Country team ended a rather long and
disappointing season with a seventh place finish in the Ohio
Valley Conference Meet.
Jerry Sluss finished the run in 12th place as he was
clocked under 21 minutes for the first time of the season.
Others finishing for the Harriers were Rick Sieverking, Bob
Weiss, Don Stevenson and Ken Girdley.
The best performance by the squad came at the Harding
College lnvitational where Murray finished 6th in a 15
team field, and in the SIU Open where they ran third in the
five team meet.
Coach Bill Cornell has definite plans to rebuild the track
program and has an outstanding distance runner in fresh-
man star, Darrell Remole, who will be eligible for varsity
competition next fall.
Bob Weiss and jerry Sluss show pain of distance running.
Conditioning is the most important factor in the cross country
The Murray State Cross Country Team: back row, left to right, Rick
Sieverking, Gary Peak, Ken Girdley, and Bob Weissg front row, Jerry
Sluss, Larry Goessman, and Don Stevenson.
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The 1967-68 Rifle Team. Standing from left to right: Roger Estes,
William Beard, Roger Buck, Robert Gustin, Tom Harrington, Nancy
Sowell, Major C. L. Larimer, coach. Kneeling: James Soderstrom,
Ernest Vande Zande, Sharon Davidson, Joe Waska, Maritom Sinque-
field, and Robert Arledge.
The 1967-68 Pistol Team. Standing from left to right: Wayne Law-
rence, Walter Wescott, Jeffrey Rant, William Summerville, Joe
Waska, Sharon Davidson, Captain George P. Metcalf, coach. Front
Ri le and Pistol Teams
Highlighting the year for the Murray State Rifle Team
was a victory over the United States Military Academy at
West Point. The squad fired a record 14110 points to set a
new West Point range mark.
The team also holds victories over Vanderbilt, Tennessee,
Kentucky, Western, Dayton, East Tennessee, Xavier, Cin-
cinnati and North Georgia College in shoulder-to-shoulder
ln tournament action, the rifle team swept all first place
honors in the Mississippi Valley lnvitational at St. Louis,
and the Walsh lnvitational at Cincinnati.
row: Terry Davenport, Kenneth Mosher, William Kaelin, Philip
Craig, and Don Silsbe.
The team stands an excellent chance of placing high na-
tionally in the Intercollegiate Sectional Tournaments.
With eight returnees from the 1967 team, the Murray
State Pistol Team will try to better their second place fin-
ish in the Mid West Collegiate Pistol League with a 7-5
Murray actually won the league championship match, but
the match was not included in the league standings.
The team also finished fourth in the NRA National Col-
legiate Championships, with the only losses at the hands of
West Point, Annapolis and the Air Force Academy.
Spirit, excitement and emotion are the key concepts in
the life of a cheerleader. Murray State has been well repre-
sented with beautiful coeds yelling, clapping and cheering
at every athletic endeavor.
Cheerleaders never give up hope. To them, victory is never
out of reach, nothing is imposible. It is their duty to solicit
the pep and vigor of the entire student body and strive to
give the team full support. On a cold fall night in Cutchin
Freshmen cheerleaders, bottom row, left to right, Treva Everley, ,lane Hill,
,lean Cognat, Phyllis Cunningham, second row, Vicki Russell, and Kay Pmkley.
Stadium or in the smoke-filled arena, the cheerleaders are
always there, trying their very best to draw spirit from the
spectators and cheer the team to victory.
The cheerleaders stand ready to contribute to both the
Racers and their supporters. Somehow, they can continue to
cheer in the darkest of games, and then when it is all over,
turn around and wait till next week to continue to cheer
over and over.
Always present with excess energy.
Varsity cheerleaders for 1967-68. Left to right, Sue Ann Watson, Kay
Garrott, Gwen Van Scyoc, Nannette Solomon, Pam Dallas, Sherry Curling,
Janice Lockwood, ,lane Morris.
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The Women s Tennis Team back row left to rzght Vicki Russell Sally Bichon Paula Carbonell
middle row, Martie Bastm Cindy Almendmger Carolyn Wells front row Carol Stopper and Jean
Women is Tennis and Volleyball
Two new additions to the athletic program at Murray are the Women's Tennis and
The tennis team, composed of Carolyn Wells, Miki Shumaker, Sally Bichon, Paula
Carbonell, Lynette Underwood and Jean Ann Luther, played live matches, winning
two while losing three.
The women topped UTMB and George Peabody College and were upended by
Southeast Missouri and twice by Western.
The Volleyball team, also in its first full year of intercollegiate competition, par-
ticipated in three meets. The Murray coeds entered the Memphis State University
Tournament, hosted the Murray Invitational, and finished the season in the Ohio Val-
ley Meet at Cookeville.
Members of the team include: Martie Gastin, Dianne French, Mary Ann Giacchino,
Sheila Hampton, Julia Kinder, Peggy Koch, Jean Ann Luther, Corky Mastey, Molly
Moller, Margaret Osting, Sue Pine, Marie Ray, Miki Shumaker, Kay Smith, Linda
Stefer, Pat Ward, and Debbie Woolfolk.
The Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball Team.
Martie Bastin quickly returns with a swift fore-
. X - .- K
Joe Holloway shoots quickly in a fraternity league game.
,lay Burnett makes dust as he heads for home in the mile
The intramural sports program continued to grow at a
vigorous pace as participation reached a record high at
Murray during the 1967-68 school year.
Director Darrell Townsend deserves much credit for the
fine job he does scheduling, supplying officials and keeping
the equipment for the many sports included in the well-
balanced program. Despite the lack of facilities, the pro-
gram boasts of expanded teams and activities each year.
Alpha Omicron Pi again were the terrors in the flag
football league as they edged by TKE, the fraternity league
winners. Lambda Chi took the fraternity trophy for the
Cross Country run and the Pikes were on top in the Greek
bowling league as the first half of competition ended.
The popularity of the intramurals program was attested
by the large number of students participating. The director
and other officials of the program are to be commended for
providing this opportunity for athletic competition among
all the students on campus.
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Jay Burnett scores two in Greek basketball ac-
Tom Norton tries in vain to elude a flag grabber.
ATO broad-jumper executes an all out effort in the intramural track meet
Alpha Gamma Delta executes a near perfect power play.
Outstanding play under the boards is typical in intramural basketball.
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The shot put requires determination and strength.
League champions, AOPi, stop Alpha Gamma Delta for a short gain.
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Volleyball player sends the ball up and over.
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Is it a rain dance or a girl's volleyball game?
Cross country runners are oil' to a flying start.
Creek jumper prepares to plant his feet in a practice jump.
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The Graduate Cabinet
The Graduate, Cabinet which serves as a representative
body of the Graduate School is composed of one graduate
student from each of the following schools: The School of
Arts and Sciences, The School of Applied Science and Tech-
nology, The School of Business, and The Graduate School.
The Cabinet functions as a medium between the graduate
students and the graduate administration. The Cabinet at-
tempts to improve relations, solve problems, and disseminate
news for the graduate student.
CABINET MEMBERS: Douglas C. Lambert, School of Applied Science and
Technologyg Linda Stockton, Graduate Schoolg David Lusk, School of Educa-
tiong James B. Vernon, School of Businessg David Babbs, School of Arts and
AHMAD ALLAMEH PHILLIP R. BARROW BILLY D. BARTER
D. BLANKENSHIP, JR. S. BLANKENSHIP WM. BAUGHMAN, JR
J. W. BERKENKOPF VERNON BLEWET1' THOMAS D. BLUE EDWIN R. BOST KENNETH E. BROWN
SHAWN G. BUCY DOROTHY Mc. BYRN JANE P. CALLIGHAN ROBERT CALLIGHAN
AARON R. CHAPMAN MOO Il. CHANG JOHN H. CHARUK JOSEPH I. CLAAR SALLY N. CRASS
GROVER DANIEL II CARROL D. DAVIS LEON G. DEVLIN DONALD A. DiBELLO JUDITH A. DODDS
RAY E. DOUGLAS DONALD R. DUNN CHARLA S. ELLISON BOBBY EVANS MORTON EVANS
ff 6' 3
DONNA L. FELDMAN BETTY F. FULTON OWEN W. FUNK LARRY A. GIBSON ROBERT HACKNEY
PATRICIA H. HALE GARY J. HAMMER
SUSAN D. HARRY JACK A. HAWKINS
WILLIAM HENDRIX DONALD L. HOLLIN ROBERT W. HOPKINSTHOMAS M. HORSTE ANITA L. HYLAND
THALA S. JEWELL CODY E. JONES WM. LANCASTER BILL E. LINDSEY MARY P, LOCKE
STEVEN M. LYNCH JUDITH A. MILLER WAYNE T. MILLER CHARLES MITCHELL HAROLD J. MOORE
RONNIE L. MOUBRAY DAN T. MCBRIDE JERRY MQCLARNE-Y
K. McCORMICK JAMES D. MCKEEL WILLIAM McLEMORE
RANDALL C. NEVILS FREDK. NIEHAUS GARY D. OAKLEY ROMAN R. ODWAZNY REGINA PARKER
THOMAS M. PARKS FRANK A. PERILLO CLAUD E. PERRY RONNIE PETERSON MICHAEL E. PORTER
JAMES A. RAMAGE CHARLES E. REED ROBERT RENSHAW JAMES , REYNOLDS PALMER RIDDLE, JR.
GEORGE B. ROBERTS GERTRUDE RUSSELL SONDRA A. RUSSELL TERRY L. SANDUSKY R. SCHOENFELDT
I S S .51
- A- L ML
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. Si L . .
MYRNA A. SHIMEK
GLENDA P. SIMS PAUL L. SMITH THOMAS L SMITH DALE E. STANTON
JOHN M. STECZAK GEORGE STEPKO RICHARD P. SUTTEN JAMES B. VERNON BETTY A. WAGAR
FRANK C. WATTS PATRICIA WEIXLER
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Senior Class fficers
in bn I
Tony Russo, Troasurerg Dean Rodney, Vice-JPresidentg Ken Milligan,
Prosirlenlg Betsy Putty, Secretary.
LARRY ACKERMAN SHEILA T. ACREE ANNE B. ADAMS DONALD R. ADAMS GENEVIEVE ADAMS JAMES ADAMS
Marketing Elementary Education Elementary Education P. E. and Geography Nursing Education Biology and English
TERRY L. ADAMS WILLIAM J. ADAMS DONNA M. AGNEW DAVID K. AHERN
P. E. and English Business Administration English Bachelor of Science
RONALD ALDERDICE CHARLES ALDRICH A. ALESSANDRINI
Biology Bachelor of Arts Area in Chemistry
NANCY ALEXANDER ERNEST ALLEN, JR. TONY ALLEN CAROL ALLISON
English and History Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science English and History
LAWRENCE AMBUHLBRENDA ANDERSON BRIAN L. ANDERSON 317
Accounting Elementary Education Business and History
GAYLE E. ANDERSON G. L. ANDERSON MAC ANDERSON
Nursing Physical Eduction Psvclmlogv and Biolo s
VIRGINIA C. ATNIP CONY H. ATWOOD JOHN A. AUSTIN LYLE P. AUSTIN
Bachelor of Science Agriculture Elementary Education Bachelor of Science
M. W. AVERETT WILMA J. AVERETT GORDON AVERBACH DAVID S. AYCOCK JEANNIE BAIRD
Business Administration Elementary Education Ceorgraphy and P.E. Bachelor of Science Business Education
DAVID L. BAKE DONALD W. BAKER JOSEPH BALDIN LYNETTE BALDWIN BUDDIE R. BALDREE
Agriculture Bachelor of Science Marketing Elementary Education Math and History
MARY LOU BARBER R. L. BAREFIELD T. A. BARKLEY TROY BARKLEY
Art Agriculture General Business Business Administration
f . :-. K' .T
LYNDLE BARNES, JR. SARAH M. BARNETT BILL R. BARRETT J. BARTHOLOMEW R. L. BARTLEBAUGH TOMMY K. BARTON
Mathematics Art Math and Physics Business Administration History and English El:-me-mary Education-
PAUL D. BASENBERG JOSEPH J. BASILE MATTHYS BAX BEVERLY BEASLEY
Elementary Education History and English History and P. E. Business Administration
PAMELA BEASLEY JOHN M, BEATON BRUCE B. BECK
German and English General Business Speech and English
GARY H. BELL THOMAS E. BERARDI PETER D. BEREZUK
Bachelor of Music Business Education Chemistry
JOHNIE Ml. BERGANT RICHARD P. BERGER WAYNE E, BERN.-Xl.
lndustrial Arts Business .Administration Elvin:-ntary Education
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MICHAEL BERNASEK MALCOLM E. BERRY ROBERT A. BERRY RONALD BESHEAR KAREN A. BESWICK
History Geography General Business and Speech and Political Elementary Education
M. BEYRANEVAND JOHN 'P. BILICKI JOHN P. BIRT
Math and Physics Bachelor of Science Management
CHARLES R. BISHOP STEPHEN J. BISIG CHARLOTTE BLACK GEORGE W. BALCK WM. H. BLACKHURN
Bachelor of Scif-new Bachelor of Scif-ncv E14-rnenlary Education Art Social Sricrim-
MARY J. BLOHM JULIA M. BLUE DEBORAH S. BLUM ROBERT V. BOLES NANCY A. BOLING TERRY L. BOLING
Elementary Education Elementary Education B. M. E. Business Administration Bachelor of Science English
MARY ANN BOOTH ROSEMARY BO-PP JOHN M. BOURNE JANICE E. BOVET BRUCE BRACKMANN
Elementary Education Biology and English History Health and . Bachelor of Science
DAVID L. BRADLEY ANN R. BRADLEY
Social Science Elementary Education
M. D. BRASHEAR NANCY E. BRATCHER R. A. BRATSAFOLIS RONALD W. BREEN
English B. M. E. Bachelor of Science Accounting
SANDRA A. BREEZE JOHN P. BRENNAN INEZ W. BREWER JUDITH A. BROACH BEVERLY R. BROOKS
Home Economics History Elementary Education
Home Economics Mathematics and
DAVID R. BROWN F. R. BROWN JOHN C. BROWN LARRY E. BROWN THOMAS I.. BROWN E. H. BRUMBAUCH
Bachelor of Scif-nov Business Administration Frm-ncli and Spanish History' and Political Bacln-lor of Science Chemistry
MITCHELL BRYANT ROBERT H. BRYAN JOSEPH BUCHANAN
Art Pre Dental Industrial Arts
CAROLYN A. BUCY KENNETH J. BUGG GEORGE W. BULEY WILLIAM BULLOCK MODESTO BURGOS. JENNY C. BURKEEN
Library Science and Business Industrial Arts Bachelor of Science Business Administrati0n Elementary Education
MARIE H. BURKEEN G, J. BURNETT, III JANET C. BURNETT JUDY K. BURNETT ROLLO D. BURNETT
English Mathematics Elementary Education Physical Education Agriculture
LYNN H. BURNETTE JAMES W. BURNS PAUL D. BURRIS CATHY C. BURROW ANITA J. BURTON
English and Secretarial Bachelor of Science Speech and Hearing Bachelor of Science B3-ChCl0I' of SCiCIlCP
ROBERT T BUSBY JANET IJ. BUSH TERRENCE BUTLER JANET L. CALL RICHARD L.. CANGE
History and Geography Marketing Elementary Education Business Management English and Speech Business Administration
BETTY J. CARLSON DAVID L. CARLSON G. E CARLTON FLOYD CARPENTER JESSE J. CARTER
' A ' ccnunting Physics and
English and Business Bachelor of Science M. E. A
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CHARLES CARTMILL BARBARA J. CASH BEVERLY L. CASH CYNTHIA CATE J
Art Bachelor of Science Home Economics Home Economics E
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RONALD L. CATTON EDGAR G. CAl,TPERT NI. L. CAVANAICH JOHN M. CENTKO RONXLD CERRITTO
Accounting Industrial Arts Health and Geography Agriculture lhieln-lur of Science
UDY F. CATHEY
nglish and History
A. D. CHAMBERS JAMES C. CHAMBERS LARRY A. CHAPMAN R. S. CHEBINIAK WM. P. CHISHOLM
Nursing Bachelor of Science Psychology and Math Bachelor of Science History and Geography
CINDY M. CHISMAR D. ANN CHUMBLER D. S. CHUMBLER WM. W. CHUMBLER BARRY C. CLARK
Biology and English Physical Education and Spanish and English Physical Education and Industrial Technology
RAYMOND M. CLARK LOUIS E. CLEMENTZ JAMES N. CLOYES JOHN P. COCHRAN MARY C. COCIIRAN
Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Scicnct- Chemistry Industrial Arts English and Elementary
RONALD D. COLBERT ELIZABETH T. COLE
Business Education Communications
HARRY C. COLEMAN LINDA M. COLLEY
English Elf-me-ntary Education
CHARLOTTE COLLIE CAROL T. COLLINS WM. A. COLLURA ROBERTA J. COMP DOUGLAS A. COOK
Nursing Psychology and English English Physical Education and Business Education
ELIZABETH COOPER SHIELA COOPER LARRY H. COOTS WAYNE E. COPE MARTHA COPELAND
Bachelor of Science Mathcniatics and Business Education
JOHN W. CORBETT EDWIN G. CORY ANDRE COTE MARY L. COTHRAN BERNARAD A. COX
Psychology History Business Administration Elementary Education Bachelor of Science
BERNARD C. COX, JR. JANNETTE M. COX JAMES M. CRABTREE
Industrial Arts Elementary Education Industrial Arts
JAMES T. CRAIC JEFFREY J, CRANE SHIRLEY A. CRAVEN
Art Bachelor of Science Business Education
BILLY JOE CROWLEY DONALD El. CRUCE
Industrial Arts and Industrial Arts
GARY LYNN CRICE MARY F. CRISWELL W. A. CROSS, III BRENDA H. CROUCH
Business and History Nursing Math and Science Bachelor of Science
PAUL E. CRUCE RICHARD W. CRUCE
Social Science Library Science and
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R. G. CRUMP MARIE C. CRUPE JEAN K. CULP .IETTA C. CULPEPPER JUDY C. CURD
Agriculture and Biology Office Management Nursing Library Science 81 BUSIHCSS Educalwn
SHERRY CURLINC C. T. CURTIS .IOHN A. DAINO' BONNIE LEE DALLAS PA
Bachelor of Science Mathematics 8:
Marketing Elementary Education
S. T. DALZELL P. H. DANAHER JUDY K. DANBACK J. W. DANHAUER
Agriculture Marketing Ct-ugraphy Nlath and English
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PAUL T. DANTIE MARY A. DARNELL M. A. DAVIDSON SHARON DAVIDSON BETTE D. DAVIS JUNE DAVIS
Accounting Home Economics Elementary Education Nursing Elcinentary Education Elementary Education
MARGARET A. DAVIS MARION A. DAVIS MIKE DAVIS
Math and 'Chemistry Elementaxy Education Chemistry and
PATRICIA DAVIS RONALD C. DAVIS WAYNE D. DAVIS
Home Economics Bachelor of Science Physical Education
JOSEPH M. DAY PATRICIA A. DAY JOYCE DEASEI..
Political Science and Business Education History and English
THOMAS E. DeCELLE LEONARD DeMARCO BETTIE S. DENHAM
Marketing Business .Administration Home Economics
THOMAS E. DENNY LEROY A. DENSLOW MARY L. DENTON DEAN H. DESPIN RON F. DICKERSON
Business Administration English Elementary Education Physical Education and Speech
DORIS M. DIETRICH MARTHA DILLIHAY M. I. DILLINCHAM
Art English and History Elementary Education
H. W. DIMTE-R, JR. LORNA J. DIMTER .IAY D. DIVINE THOMAS R. DIXON T. M. DONNELLY LUTHER E. DOOM
Elementary Education Biology English Acvollnting Business and History English
WILLIAM A. DOOM STEVEN L. DOUGLAS BARBARA S. DOiWDY VALERIE J. DOWIE DONNA M. DUNCAN JANE C. DUNCAN
Industrial Arts Speech and History Elf-mt-ntary Education Elementary Education Home Economics Business Education
NORMAN L. DUNCAN JOE L. DUNIGAN TONY H. DUNICAN WILLIAM D. DUKE CAROL J. DUNN
Nlarkz-ting and Business Industrial Arts Agriculture Industrial Arts Bachvlor of Science
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MARY A. DUNN MARY R. DUNN RONALD D. DUNN ROBERT P. DUVAL DOUGLAS H. EADS
Elvmcntary Education Psychology and Library Psychology Accounting Psychology and History
LELIA G. EDCERTON WM. L. EDMONSON BRENDA EDWARDS DANIEL P. EDWARDSJAMES W. EDWARDS ERIC W. ELLIOTT
Accounting Industrial Arts and Hath and Biology RE. and History Business Administration l'.E. and Geography
JAMES C. ELLIS VICKI S. ELLIS .XLIAN J, EPSTEIN NIXRCIE C. EVANS FRANK I-'AIBIANO RICHARD R. EACAN
Iliology llusiness Educuition Nlurke-ting Elviiu-ntary Education I'syt-liology and Iliologfy l'.E. und History
PARVIZ FARADJI LINDA K. FARLEY E. T. FARMER, JR. ALFRED A. FARRELI.
Math and Physics Oflice Management Business Administration Math and History
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I. H. FENTON, JR. GLEN L. FERGUSON MELVIN FERGUSON E. K. FIELDS ROGER L. FIELDS MARY F. FILER
Political Science Business Administration Psychology Bachelor of Science Physical Education Psychology and Spanish
LANNY G. FINLEY ROBERT D, FISHER VIVIAN C. FISHER PAMELA FLETCHER KEITH M. FLORY
Physcial Education Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science English and History
HOWARD FLOSS CORNELIUS FLYNN JACK FOLEY SHIRLEY .I. FOOSHEE MICHAEL P. FORBES
Psychology and P. E. History and English Agriculture Elementary Education Bachelor of Science
CHARLES W. FORD JEANNE A. FORE JOANNE FORE WILLIAM M. FOULK DIANE M. FOWLE MARY E. FOWLER
Agriculture Elementary Education llache-lor of Science Physical Education Elf-me-ntary Education Elementary Education
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CHRISTINE A. FOX D. FRANKENBERGER ALECIA FRANKLIN DAVID R. FRANKLIN LYNN G. FRASER
Elementary Education Marketing Elementary Education P.E. and History Music
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JOYCE L. FRAZIER RICHARD FRAZIER DIANNE FREEMAN WM. J. FREEMAN JOE W. FRENCH
Nursing Business Administration Elementary Education Biology and English Agriculture
BERT D. FULLER, II EDWIN J. FUNK, JR. JOHN XI. FUQUA .-XLRERT B. FUTRELL WILLIAM M. CALL
Rusina-ss Education Chemistry and Biology Nlatli and Accounting llusim-ss Administration Psyclmlogry
SANDRA GALLIMORE SHARON K. GARMS RICHARD GARNETT DONALD L. CARRETT KAREN E. GASTON
Math and Physical Physical Education Marketing Chemistry Elementary Education
RICHARD P. GAULT JOSEPH GECEWICZ .IUDITH E. GEGG RICHARD CEORGEOU BETTY D. GIBSON
Physical Education Marketing Nursing Physical Education Mathematics and
REXFORD E. GILL BRUCE GILLESPIE SUZANNE CIRARD LARRY I. GIRTMAN DAN CLOVER
Agriculture Bachelor of Science Home Economics Mathgmatics and Industrial Arts
I. BRUCE GOEBEL R. C. GOLDSBERRY
Bachelor of Science Agriculture
AL C. GOODIN, JR. JOYCE C. GOODMAN
Industrial Arts Home Economics
AINNELL GOODWIN MICHAEL GOODWIN JAMES M. GORMAN GEORGE R. GRAF GARY D. GRAHAM
Elemvntary Education Industrial Arts Business Administration History and Political Mathematics and
JOHN W. GRAHAM CAROLYN M. GRANT DALLAS L. GRANT WILLIAM C. GRANT WILLIAM GRASSER
Business Administration Mathematics and Psychology and English Industrial Arts History
BEVERLY E. GRAVES JOHN B. GREANEY ANNA J. GREER JAMES W. GREER ROBERT GREGORY
Elementary Education English and Business English and History Biology and Chemistry .Accounting
GORDON S. GRIFFIN ANN GRINTON ROBERT GRISWOLD
Biology Elementary Education Industrial Arts I
SHEILA P. GROGAN JOHN W. GROSS JOHN GIIETTERMAN
Elcmvntury Education English and History Businzlss Administration
MINNIE F. GULLETI' EDWARD GUISEWITE MARVIN E. HAAGEN PAT HACKETT
Elementary Education Math and P. E. Agriculture Bachelor of Science
PATRICIA R. HAGER MUFID HALAWA DAVID E. HALE MURRELL G. HALL PHILLIP J.
Business Education Bachelor of Science Agriculture Health and P. E. P.E. and English
ROBERT HALLMARK JULIE C. HALOSKI FRANCIS HAMBLIN ROGER HAMILTON CAROL S. HAMPTON SHEILA J. HAMPTON
Political Science and French and English Business Administration Political Science Education History and P. E.
DONALD HANCOCK ROGER L. HANEY BRAD HANSON ANSON W. HARD THOMAS HARGROVE
Agriculture History and Political Business General Business Business Administration
JAMES A. HARMON KENNETH HARMON ,IOHANNA HARNED ANN R. HARRIS
History and Geography Bachelor of Science- Elementary Education Office Management
DONALD E. HARRIS JAMES W. HARRIS LLOYD Q. HARRIS BETTY C. HARRISON JOHN NI. HARRISON KENNETH HARRISON
Biology Art History and Physical Ed. Elementary Education Agriculture- Chl-mi try and 'Nlath
JANET K. HART R. MICHAEL HARTON BETTY C. HARTWIC
Elementary Education Business Administration Nursing
THOMAS HARWOOD T. A. HAWBECKER DWIGHT HAWKINS
Industrial Arts Physilcal Education History
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Linda L. HAYES MARTHA E. HAYES
Education Elementary Education Business and History
SANDRA W. HAYES
EDWIN K. HAYS RONALD HAYWOOD T. G. HEINDENREICH - ',
Agriculturv Biology and English Busint-ss Administration Nu'.4ji4,
MICHAEL W. HEIMER ALBERT F. HEISS BONNIE F. HELSLEY CLARA S. HENLEY DAVID W. HENNE
Bachelor of Science Business Marketing Elementary Education Elementary Education B. M. E.
LINDA K. HENRY ANDREW J. HETRICK DONNA M. HIBBS
Business Administration Biology and Chemistry English
JACK A. HIBBS KAARLO J. HIETALA H. D. HIGHTOWER STEVE B. HILAND CAROLE K. HILL
Business and P. E. Marketing History Pro-Medicine Education
BERTIE W. HINES HARRY L. HINN THOMAS HITER ROBERT J. HODCE GREG L. HODSON JOHN B. HOEFLICH
English Business Administration History and Political Agriculture- B. AI. E. English
RONALD HOFFMAN BEN T. HOCANCAMP KAYE E. HOLDING NANCY R. HOLLAND JOSEPH HOLLOWAY
l"imnn'u Business Administration Business Administration Eli-mentary Education Marketing
Busine-ss Administration and Markt-ting
NIADELINE HOLMES PATRICIA HOLMES SHARON A. HOLNIES DANIEL T. HOLT J. HOEDENPYLE
English and History Business Administration Home Ecnnomics B.M.E. Business and English
HAROLD A. HOOK
TED HOPKINS JAMES W. HOPPER PATRICIA A. HORN DONALD B. HOWARD
AQlI'lCIIlillI't' Business Nlztmtgcmm-nt El:-mvntary Eduvatilm Agriculture-
JIIDITH K. HOWARD PERRY W. HOWARD PHYLLIS R. HOWTONJOSEPH B. HOYT, JR. JANE E. Hl'BER CHARLES HUGHES
Elvin:-ntary Education Chernistry and Ikinlngy English und S1-vrt-tarial Industrial Arts Elvin:-ntary Education Agrrvivulture and
REBECCA L. HUGHES ROBERT G. HUGHES SANDRA W. HUGHES
Elementary Education Industrial Arts B.M.E.
B. A. HUMVPHRIES CLETIS O. HUNT JOHN W. HUNTER R. E. HURLBURT E. HURST, JR. SARA E. HURST
Physical Education and Geography and History Biology and Chemistry English Industrial Arts History and P. E.
R. L. HUTCHISON CHARLIE W. ICE V. G. INGOGLIA ERNEST M. INGRAM PATRICIA IRVIN
Mathematics Mathematics and Business Administration Art Business Education
ROBERT V. IVY BETTY L. JACKSON IMOGENE JACKSON AUDRY JACOBS ERNEST G. JACOBS
Bachelor of Science Eleemntary Education Eleemntary Education English History
CHARLES JAMERSON RALPH K. JANES GAIL W. JASPER T. E. JAWORCK Eli FRANK JEFFREY KAREN S. JENKINS
Geography and History Industrial Arts General Business Pro-NI:-ciical Bacln-lor of Sm-ia-nee B. Nl. E.
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NANCY S. JENKINS PAMELA J. JENKINS PHIL JENKINS SANDRA L. JENKINS LEE T. JENNISON
Chemistry and English and Art Industrial Arts Elementary Education Health and P. E.
Mathematics and English
R. Q. JESTER, JR. BARBARA JOHNSON BARRY JOHNSON CHARLES JOHNSON CLYDE A. JOHNSON
Biology Elementary Education Art Bachelor of Arts Industrial Arts
CARY W. JOHNSON THOMAS JOHNSON L. R. JOHNSTON NORMA C. JOINER PHYLLIS A. JOLLY
Industrial Arts Elementary Education Industrial Arts B.M.E. Art
CAROL S. JONES CLIFFORD E. JONES DORTHA M. JONES ELIZABETH J. JONES H. WILLIAM JONES JAMES E. JONES
Elementary Education Mathematics and Elementary Education Elementary Education Social Science and Mathematics
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MICHAEL D. JONES ROGER D. JONES SUE E. JONES LANNY D. KAEGI RONNIE A. KALER
History Business Education Biology and French Biology and Agriculture Biology and Chemistry
KEVIN J. KANE R. M. KARAPONTSO WILLIAM KARCHER MICHAEL M. KASEY AHMED I. KATTAN
I-i1llTlll'l0l' ot' Science Biology and English Sociology and Speech History and P. E. Bachelor of Science
KENNETH L. KEEL ROBERT W. KELLAR
Social Science Physics and
DAVID C. KELLEY DANNY R. KELLY
Agriculture Physics and
KRISTIE A. KEMPER GARY KEOWN JOE H. KERR, JR. K. H. KERRICK JEAN A. KESTERSON ,IANICE L. KIDID
glnggsh and Agronomy Biology and Psychology Biology and Chemistry Home Economics Bachelor of Arts
FRANCES KIEFFER LOWEL-L K. KILGUS MARILYN C. KIMBLE JEFFERY D. KING BARBARA KINGERY
Elementary Education Physics and Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science
and English Mathematics
MILLIE G. KLITZING NANCY C. KNIGHT MARGARET R. KOCH M. T. KOWNACKI THOMAS W. KREIMM
English and P. E. English and P. E. Bachelor of 'Science History and
Mathematics Political SCiCl'lCC
WILLIAM J. KRULL C. R. KUCMYDA LYNYN A. KULL
History Geography and P. E. Business
MARY KURACHEK B. E. KOHARIAN JERRY T. LACKEY
Elementary Education English and P. E. English
TIMOTHY C. LACY ARTHUR R. LAKE JOAN L. LAKE DOUGLAS LAMBERT
Business Administration Industrial A.rts Elementary Education Industrial Arts
S. L. LANDAU, JR. WAYNE A. LANDER G. CHARLES LANE JOHN E. LANCHAM BILL A. LANKFORD
So-cial Science English Bachelor of Science Science Bachelor of Arts
ARVED M. LARSEN SHIRLEY A. LASTER BARBARA J. LATTUS JON D. LAVELLE DAVID G. LAW
B. M. E. Business Education History and English Speech and Hearing Psychology
and Mathematics SCi6I1CC
MICHAEL LAWLER PHILIP LAWRENCE WALT .I. LEAHY, JR. LARRY W. LEATH RICHARD LEDFORD
Business Chemistry and Biology Accounting Agriculture Agriculture
DAN R. LEE DONNA J. LEE MICHAEL W. LEE RONALD LEISER
Elementary Education English and Sociology Bachelor of Science Physical Education
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WANDA LEMONDS DONALD LEONARDO S. E. LESCHINSKY MILLY R. LESTER ABRAHAM L. LEVIN BRENDA K. LEWIS
Mathematics and Marketing Business Administration Elementary Education Biolog and Agriculture Nursing
History and English
CHARLES D. LEWIS LAVONDA K. LIGON MARY C. LINDBLAD
Library Science Elementary Education History and English
JUDY A. LINDER F. W. LINDHEIMER JAY .LIPSCOMB
B. M. E. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science
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HART LITCHFIELD K. D. LITCHFIELD THOMAS H. LOCKE
Industrial Arts Accounting History
WILLIAM NI. LOGAN BRUCE LONG GEORGE E. LONG II
Marketing Business Administration Bacln-lor of Science
BETTY LONVERY WILLIAM LUNSFORD GERALD LUSH JEAN A. LUTHER RICKIE L. LYLE-S
Business Education Social Science Bachelor of Science Physical Education Biology
MARK MacFARLANE' THOMAS A. MADAY DONNA L. MADDIN
History and Business Business Education
LYNDEL M. MADDOX MARCILLE MAHAN JOHN P. MANCUSO RICHARD MARRAZZ DENNIS E. MARTIN
Nursing Chemistry and Biology History and P. E. R. A. MARRAZZO Science
History and Education
JOHN H. MARTIN M. A. MARUCA ARTHUR L. MARX T. LYNN MASON JOYCE A. MATTESON JANICE M. MAY
Political Science Bachelor of Science Psychology and P. E. Bachelor of Science Elementary Education Art
DENNIS MADEIROS R. A. MELHORN J. RAY MELTON JEANNE L. MENSER P. N. MEYERS
History and P. E. Psychology and History Agriculture Elementary Education Business Management
A. C. MILLER B. A. MILLER CARY A. MILLER ELVIRA B. MILLER JACK N. MILLER
Industrial Arts History and English History and P. E. Bachelor of Arts Business Administration
JANET LEE MILLER M. R. MILLER J. M. MILLIGAN K. H. MILLIGAN JANICE KAY MILLS
Physical Education Bachelor of Science Physical Education Marketing Physical Education
MONA KAY MINOR TONI A. MITCHELL E. D. MITTENDORF JEFFREY A. MOLER C. C. MOLLOY SAM H. MONARCH
Elementary Education Biology and English Agriculture Bachelor of Science History and Geography Industrial Arts
BONITA L. MOORE DAVE M. MOORE DONALD O. MORGAN
English and History Social Studies Bachelor of Science
KAREN D. MORGAN GEORGE R. MORRIS JOE S. MORRIS ANITA D. MORRISON GLENDA MORRISON DARLENE MORROW
German and English Physics and Agriculture Elementary Education Library Science and B. M. E.
RITA J. MORSE RUTHANN MORSE RONALD E. MOSS K. L. MOWINSKI CAROLYN T. MOYE
English and P. E. Elementary Education Industrial Arts Nursing French and History
D. ELLIS MUELLER KAREN S. MULKEY JANE A. MULLAN PAUL D. MULLINS J. A. MUNGER, .lR.
Communications B. M. E. English and Speech Agriculture and Industrial Arts and
GEORGE R. MURPHY JOHN K. MURPHY D. S. MURRAY III LINNDA M. MURRAY TIMOTHY L. 'MUTZ DETSY J. MYERS
B. M. E. History and Political Business Administration Elementary Education Industrial Arts Elementary Education
GARY L. MYERS SHARON R. MYERS THOMAS F. MYLES JOHN R. McALISTE.R JAMES W. McBRIDE
Physical Education Speech and English Industrial Arts
Business Business Administration
JOHN L. McCAHILL JAMES T. McCALL
Bachelor of Sciences Marketing
M. R. McCLOUD JAMES R. McCLURE M. McCALLUM
MICHAEL MCCARVER PATSY McCLELLAN HOLLY MCCLENDOIN
Mathematics and Business Education Biology
LARRY W. MCCOY PEGGY McCREE
Elementary Education Math and Psychology Bachelor of Science Psychology Elementaly Education
DORIS K. McCUGH ANNA McCUISTON S. MCCULLOUGH T. J. McCULLOUGH JULIE G. McEIE.CE RICHARD' McENTEE.
Nursing Library Science and Bachelor of Arts Business Bachelor of Arts Mathematics
C. K MCFARLAND JAMES McGINNITY JAMES 'P. McGUIRE M. F. MCKINNEY JAMES A. McLAIN
Agriculture and Biology Political Science History and English Agriculture Industrial Arts
PAUL McLOUGHI..IN DONALD MCMAHON PATRICIA MCNEELY LEWIS F. MCROY S. A. MCWILLIAMS
Bachelor of Arts Physical Education Elementary Education Business Administration Bachelor of Science
and Political Science
FREDICK J. NASS REZA NADDAF
Business Administration Economics .and
LYNN K. NAGEL THOMAS A. NAGEL
Library Science and History and English
PHYLLIS NALL JACQUELINE NEEDY CURTIS O. NELSON DAVID A. NELSON PHILIP E. 'NENTARZ DAVID A. NESBITT
Bachelor of Science Nursing Mathematics Industrial Arts Biology and English History and P. E.
MAX A. NESS JAMES W. NEWMAN STEPHEN NICELY
Elementary Education Biology Business Administration
ANNA I. NICKELL LARRY NIEMEYER
Elementary Education Accounting
CATHERINE NOBLE THOMAS J. NORTON KENNETH OAKLEY DIANE M. O'BRIEN ILIZABETH O'BRYANT
Elementary Education English Agriculture and Elementary Education
Bachelor of Science
JAMES M. O'BRYANT N. F. OBUHANICH WILLIAM R. O'DEI.L
BILLY JOE OLDHAM GLENN A. OLDHAM IVAN D. OLINSKY ROGER W. OMER
Agriculture Accounting Agriculture Mathematics and
Elementary Education Business Administration
MARJORIE O'NEAL PHILLIP O'NEAL LARRY A. ORR LAWRENCE F. ORR ROY E. ORR
Home Economics History and Geography Accounting Agriculture and Psychology and P. E.
ROBERT S. OWEN ROSEMARY PAGE SARA A. PACE TONY PAGLIARULO
B. M. E. Home Economics- Elementary Education Pre-Medicine
MICHAEL PACLIARO JOHN D. PALMER STEPHEN PALMER DOUGLAS PARISH DAVID L. PARKER
Industrial Arts Chemistry and Marketing Art Agriculture and
LARRY W. PARKER R. H. PARMELEE, JR. ERNEST PARRIS MORRIS PARRISH BRUCE .D. PARTIN
Agriculture Chemistry and Political Science PhYSlCS and AETICUIUITC
MARTHA PASCHALL R. L. PASCHALL JOHN O. PASCO, JR. PATRICIA L. PASCO
Elementary Education Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Mathematics and
DANE R. PASCOE R. W. PATTERSON
Bachelor of Science Russian
D. S. PAUPINI
MAY M. PEARCE RODDIE C. PEEBLES RAYMOND PENDLEY
Elementary Education Bachelor of Science
RAY C. PERKINS A. N. PERRAULT
Biology and Agriculture Physical Education
ALLEN M. PERRY
P. E. and Speech
BARRY L, PERRY MARY J. PERRY ROBERT A. PERRY
Nursing Biology and Chemistry
JOHN T. PAUSE WILLIAM J. PAYNE RONALD W. PEAK
Speech Business Administration Business Administration
VADOR A. PERRY PHIL-LIP E. PETRO ll. W. l'E'l'TY, JR. English and Science lltwlit-lor of SK'lt'l1l't' 5
PHYLLIS E, PHARIS ELIZABETH PHELPS JOHN A. PHELPS FRED E. PHILLIIPS M. R. PHILLIPS
Speech and Hearing Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Elementary Education Elementary Education
JAMES C. PITTMAN ROBERT N. PITTMAN 'SHARON PITTMAN
Mathematics and Agriculture Mathematics
GENE C. PNIEWSKI LAUREL P. P'POOL DARRELL W. POOLE MILDRED W. POTTS JAMES W. POWELL
Bachs-lor of Science Elcme-mary Education Accounting Home Economics Bachelor of Science
SYLVIA W. POWELL JUDITH M. PRINCE VAN R. PRINCE LESLIE PRITCHARD SARA J. PROFILET ROY N. PULLOM
Bachelor of Science Business Education Business Administration Elementary Education Business Education Bachelor -of Science
SHIRLEY PURVIS LEONARD R. PYLE R. S. QUINDRY TOM J. RABEN JUDY C. RADFORD
Elementary Education History Business Administration Business Administration Business Education
DONALD L. RAHM LARRY D. RAMSEY MORRIS RAUSDELL KITTY D. RAY BONNIE REARDEN
Bachelor of Science Accounting Bachelor Music Sociology and English Nursing Education
DONALD REBACK DAVID RECTOR NANCY G. REDDEN VICKI K. REE-SE JOHN H. REHMAN
History Business Library 'Science Elementary Education Education
H. M. REID JAMES A. REID STEPHEN L. REID DANIEL J. REILLY JAMES A. REISING LEONARD H. RENTZ
Chemistry and Biology Physical Education Chemistry and Biology English Bachelor of Science Chemistry
W. IL. REYNOLDS T. R. RHEINECKER CARROLL RICH
Bachelor of Music Agriculture Bachelor of Science
ELLEN C. RICKMAN CLAUDIUS N. RICKS TERRY J. RIDDICK PHILLIP R. RIDDLE R. M. RIDEOUT MELVIN RIFMAN
Elementary Education Math and Accounting Accounting Chemistry and Math Business Administration Bachelor of Science
JESSIE H. RIGGS C. FRED RIGSBY ANGELA RIPPERDAN RICHARD ROBBINS JANE D. ROBERTS JOSEPH M. ROBERTS
Bachelor of Science Industrial Education English and Psychology Business Education Elementary Education Bachelor of Science
MICHAEL ROBERTS DENNIS ROBINSON EDWARD ROBINSON ROBERT A. RODE A. E. RODGERS, JR.
Business Administration Biology and History and Geography Biology and Chemistry Marketing
DEAN RODNEY WANDA L. ROGERS CARLA M. RONDY JOHNNY F. ROSE STEPHEN C. ROSS ROBERT ROWLAND
Speech and English English and History Elementary Education Bachelor of Arts Chemistry History and Agriculture
CURTIS ROYSTER KAMCHAI J. T. RUDOLPH, JR. PAMALA RUF M. T. RUNDLE
Agriculture RUANCHANCHA- Bachelor of Science Psychology Accounting
Bachelor of Science
W. E. RUNYAN LEA RUNYON W. T. RUSHING FAIN L. RUSSELL. TONY J. RUSSO
Baclflior of Music Psychology Business Education Speech and Drama Business
GARY S. RUST MARY L. RYAN MORGAN D. RYAN LORENDA SALYER ALVIN SANDBERG
Social Science Elementary Education Accounting Elementary Education History and Geography
ANN KAY SANDERS R. M. SANFORD S. SANGVICHIEN C. H. SAVELLS, JR. R. W. SAVIL-LE
Elementary Education Business Administration Agriculture Chemistry Industrial Education
LINDA SCHAEFER M. M. SCHARDT S. SCHERER S. G. SCHNIEDERS PHILIP SCHOOLEY
History and P. E, Industrial Arts Elementary Education French and History Education
JOHN S. SCHULER MARY SCHWIDERSKI GEORGE W. SCOTT SUZANNE SCUDDER STUART SERINE
Business Administration Business Education Math and History Elementary Education Physical Education
JOE F. SETTLE J. DAVID SE'l'I'LE
Math and History Math and P. E.
JAMES SEYMORE BUNNY SHAEFFER
of Industrial Arts Home Economics
':"':iWXal?W67' . W?':6w?.i
MOHAMMAD SHAMS NANCY D. SHARP MARK SHAPIRO
PHILLIP A. SHAKPIRO JACK H. SHELL
Physics and Math Bachelor of Science English and History Marketing Business Administration
BEVERLY SHELTON DIANA K. SHELTON RAY C. SHIELD
Home Economics Bachelor of Science
RON D. SHIPLEY
Agriculture and. P. E. Bachelor of Science
THOMAS E. SHIRLEY A. H. M. SHOSHTARI BARBARA N. SHOUSE MICHELE SHUMAKER STEPHAN SIMMONS
Accounting Math and Physics Special Education
Physical Education Mathematics
JOHN W. SIMPSON JAMES W. SIMS THOMAS D. SIMS
Industrial Arts Bachelor of Music Accounting
BARNARD E. SLATE JIMMIE D. SLOAN G. H. SMETHWICK
Social Science Bachelor of Science Agriculture 81
ARLENE K. SMITH JAMES M. SMITH JAMES P. SMITH JOHN A. SMITH
Elementary Education Biology Administration Business Administration
LeDITA G. SMITH MARGARET SMITH RICHARD F. SMITH ROBERT D. SMITH
Elementary Education Education Agriculture General Business
SUSANN SMITH ANN D. SMITHSON BETTY C. SNIDER ROBERT T. SNIDER DIAN SNYDER
Elementary Education Bachelor of Science Nursing Bachelor of Science Home Economics
D. A. SOKOLNICKI JERRY D. SOLLITTO LINDA K. SOLOMON MITCHELL SOMMER JEFF C. SPALITN
Business Administration Bachelor of Science Elementary Education Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science
ROBERT M. SPARKS SUSAN N. SPARKS CAROLYN SPEEGLE M. W. SPENCER
Bachelor of Science Math and Political Sociology and English Physical Education
Science and English
L. SQUADERE JAMES H. STAHLER GLENN STANGLAND TED L. STARNER DIXIE P. STEARNS CHERYL W. STECZAK
Business Administration Agriculture Business Administration Health and P.E.' Business Administration Home Economics
GAIL F. STEGALL JAMES R. STEPHENS MARY STERNBERG
Art Education Math and History Bachelor of 'Science
SANDRA STERNBERG EVERETT STEVENS LOIS A. STEVENS
Math Industrial Arts and Secretarial Science
Agriculture and English
LUCY J. STEVENS BOB B. STOGNER JOYCE D. STOKES
P.E. and Home Ec Industrial Arts Elementary Education
JAMES C. STOLIS .IAN C. STONE E. R. STORMENT
Business Administration English Elementary Education
et A A '
CONSTANCE STRAND T. K. STROTHMAN NANCY L. STROW REBECCA A. STUBBS WILLIAM L. STUBBS
Home Ec and Education Political Science and English Elementary Education Business
JIM STULL DOROTHY SULLIVAN JEAN L. SULLIVAN
Agriculture Elementary Education Elementary Education
JOAN T. SULLIVAN RONALD SUMME-RS L. D. SUMMERVILLE H. SUNDMACKER ROGER E. SUTTON
Elementary Education Business Management Elementary Education Agriculture Social Science
4 1 if 4
Q 1 1 W 5
E. A. SWAHLAN DWIGHT F. SWANN LEE SWARTS RODGER SWATZELL J. L. SWEARINGEN JAN SWEATT
Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science English and History Agriculture Bachelor of Science German and English
C. S. SWEENEY JUDY L. SWEENEY SAMMIE SWEENEY J. R. TARENTINO ROGER L. TATUM
Elementary Education Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Music Education Social Science
,,,, i, ,,,
BILL C. TAYLOR MARK TERHUNE J. J. TESKE EARL THOMAS JUDY B. THOMAS
Geography Speech Bachelor of Science Elementary Education Elementary Education
MARTHA K. THOMASMICHAEL J. THOMAS WILLIAM THOMAS ROGER THOMPSON JACK B. TINSLEY
Mathematics and Elementary Education Business Administration English Marketing
LOWELL D. TISON JOYCE TITSWORTH LEE E. TOBEY JAMES D. TOLER MICHAEL L. TOMS JAMES TOWNSEND
Agriculture Elementary Education Pre Medical Math and Psychology Btwlielor of Science Agriculture
BARRY L. TRAVIS KAY O. TRAVIS GAY L. TRIGG
Business English Business Administration
KZIUG-HUNG TSE DANIEL J. TURCK SHERRY TURNBOW BETTY A. TURNER JAMES L. TURNER R. F. VANNERSON
Chemistry and Math Business Administration Elementary Education Business Agriculture Physical Education
JIM J. VARAY DONNA M. VAUDRIN DORA A. VAUGHN DONALD D. VAUGHN JACK L. VAUCHN
Bachelor of Science Psychology Elementary Education PhysicalBEducation Agriculture
M. EDWARD VEAZEY BRENDA VENABLE PATRICIA R. VIA CAROL M. VINYARD CHERYL A. VIOLETT
Agriculture and Biology English and Secretarial Business Education Home Economics Elementary Education
it V ZZ
DORIS J. VOCT KATHRYN VOSHELL PATRICIA A. VOYLES DANNY I.. WALKER KENNETH WALKER SUSAN A. WALKER
Elementary Education Elementary Education English Business Administration English and 'Spf-4-ch Elementary Education
and Physical Education and Spf-cial Education
SHERRY L. WALLS M. B. WALLACE SANDRA S. WALL JUDY C. WELSH LARRY L. WALSTON
Home Economics English Bachelor of Science English and History Biology and Chemistry
ARTHUR WALTERS VICKI C. WALTMAN EDWARD P. WARD MARY D. WARFORD LEE C. WASHBURN
Physics and Elementary Education Political Science and Bachelor of Music Chemistry and Math
Mathematics History Education
SHARON W. WATSONWILLIAM E. WATSON PATRICIA A. WATTS LETA C. WEBB POLLY A. WEBB
Business Education Business Administration English Home Economics English and History
CLAUDIA JO WEBER JARRY L. WEBER RONALD D. WEEMS ROBERT H. WEIXLER WM. H. WELLBORN
Art General Business Business Administration Business Administration Agriculture
TERRY R. WELLS K. I. WERTHEIM CLARA J. WEST D. A. WHEATLEY RUSSELL L. WHITE
Social Science Elementary Education Elementary Education Library Science and Speech
NANCY WHITTAKER JAMES E. WILHELM NANCIE N. WILHITE ART R. WILKINSON ROBERT C. WILLI
Physical SEducIation Sociology and History Elementary Education Physical Education Bachelor of Science
JACKIE R. WILLIE HARRIET WILLIAMS
JOHN S. WILLIAMS ROBERT WILLIAMS
Agriculture Geography and History
BILLY R. WILSON CAROLYN J. WILSON DIANE F. WILSON JACKIE M. WILSON PAULETTE WILSON
Chemistry and Biology Elementary Education Elementary Education Elementary Education Bachelor of Science
and Business and English
MORTON M. WIMPLE RICHARD WINDELL ROBERT J. WOOD SUSAN WOODRUFF JOHN C. WOODWARD
English Agriculture and History and Physical English and Sociology Math
TERRY L. WOODS JEFFREY W. WREN FRED M. WRIGHT BARBARA WRIGHT HILDA A. WRIGHT
Physical Education Biology and History Speech Elementary Education Nursing
PHYLLIS G. YEWELL GEORGE M. YOPP WILLIAM D. VIED
Spanish and Sociology Biology and History Agriculture
JAMES L. WRIGHT M. PAUL WRITSEL THOMAS W. WYMAN
Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Accounting
ROBERT E. YORK RONALD B. YORK ROBERT A. YOUNG DEE JO ZANDERS CAROLYN
History and Geography Agriculture Business Administration Elementary Education ZOLLINCER
Junior Class fficers
David Sparks, Presidentg Carolyn Albert, Secretaryg George Coryell,
Treasurcrg Lynn Hodges, Vice-President.
Larry R. Ball, Shirley A. Bard, Barbara J.
Bare, Lynn Barger, Beverly A. Barker,
Marlyn A. Barnard.
Barbara S. Barnes, Larry G. Bames, Clyde
M. Barnett, Jam- Y. Barnett, William W.
Barnlmrt. Kenneth B. Barrett.
Jvannt- A. Bartholomew, David B. Bashore,
Cynthia D. Bass:-tt. Terry J. Bauermeister.
Forrest l.. Bays-r, Danny M. Bazzell.
Thomas H. Abell, Karen L. Abeson, Brad R.
Adams, Edwin F. Adams, Emily A. Adams,
Judith A. Adams, June T. Adams, Martha
O. Adams, Terry L. Adams, Twila A. Adams,
Carolyn J. Albert.
Russell J. Aldridge, Janet F. Alexander, Joe
H. Allbritten, Mike C. Allen, Robin Allen,
Charles E. Anderson, Mary J. Anderson,
William R. Armstrong, Janice F. Arnold,
John C. Asbell, Susan L. Austin.
Charles P. Babb, Margaret E. Bacon, David
M. Bailey, Jennifer L. Bailey, Caroline S.
Baker, Deanna Baker.
Allen D. Bean, Rosemary Beasley, Richard
Bechtold, Gilbert L. Beck, John C. Beckman,
Charles E. Beeler.
Georgine L. Behrman, Alma V. Bell, John
W. Belt, William J. Benak, Dorris C. Benda,
John S. Bennett.
Ramona Bennett, Sandra Delores Bennett.
Diane Berry, Nancy A. Berry, Paul L.
Berschied, Gaza S. Bertoil.
Jo Ann Bertram, John E. Bertran, Michael
J. Best, Larry D. Beth, Sarah Bichon, Sandra
Donald L. Billman, Diane Binford, Richard
A. Blackston, Bonnie B. Blakey, David King
Blakey, Thomas G. Bloemke.
Molly M. Boggess, Benny K. Bohannon,
Sharon A. Boling, Barbara A. Bost, Gloria
J. Bottoms, Kenneth R. Bouwens.
Maryjane Boyer, Jane C. Bradbury, Michael
Bradley, Pamela Bradley, Leslie Jerome
Brandon, Gregory L. Bransford.
Constance H. Brazell, Kristine A. Brewer,
Linda C. Brightman, Kaye Britt, Susan K.
Brock, Suzanne Brooks.
Patricia A. Brown, Virgil W. Brower, Jr.,
Diana Brown, Janet Brown, Martha L.
Brown, Boy M. Brown.
Tommy Brown, Nancy L. Bryan, John E.
Buchhorn, Myra J. Bucy, Donald E. Buffing-
ton, Nancy A. Bullard.
Mildred E. Burdette, Gary D. Burkett, Mar
tha L. Burks, Ann L. Burns, Marthena R
Burr, Ronald Burton.
Judy L. Bush, Eddie Butler, Michael P.
Butler. Herbert J. Buttrick, Barbara A.
Buttrum, Jun K. Buxton.
Sarah Eilcna Byers, Rita M. Byrd, Shannon
L. Byrd, Vearl D. Caid, Curtis T. Cairfel.
William L. Call, David R. Carlson, Robert
S. Carlton, Janice F. Carnal, Raymond R.
John E. Carroll, Homer N. Carrington, Bar-
bara J. Carroll, David Carson, Curtis H. Car-
David S. Carter, Jerry W. Carter, Thomas H.
Carter, James L. Cartlidge, Rarbara J. Casey.
Howard K.. Cash, Norman Cash, Sharon K.
Caudill, Charles Cavitt, David C. Ccntko.
A: ,, 'inf'
Philip L. Craig, Sandra K. Cravens, Hvplizi-
hah E. Crawford, Marilyn C. Crawford, Mi-
chat-l L. Crider.
Frank T. Crohn, Stephanie J. Crookston,
Thomas W. Crouch, Stephen W. Crowe.
Jimmy W. Culpepper.
Richard R. Chabot, Linda J. Chapman, Carl
FT. Cllcster, Bonita Clirisman, Ray L. Cissell
Stephen S. Clabo. Hans L. Cruze, Robert A.
Claiborne, Billy D. Clark. Linda F. Clark,
Johnny M. Clayton.
Patricia O. Clayton, Peggy J. Cobb, Millie
Cochrane, Dale Cockrell, Howard D. Cohn,
William S. Cole.
Jerry W. Coleman, Sarah L. Collie, Gerald
L. Collins, Hugh C. Cnltharp, Jr., Randy R.
Congdon, Barbara A. Cooper.
James F. Cooper, Larry R. Cooper, Marcus
E. Cope, Joe P. Copeland, Patsy I. Cope-
land, June A. Corridor.
George M. Coryoll. Tom J. Cosman, Stephen
R. Cossairt, Sara A. Counts, Larry J. Coyne,
Morris W. Cracraft.
5: i g 3,
Linda S. Cummins, Carol l. Cunningham,
Keith Cunningham, Vicki L. Curd, John T.
Curran, Willie S. Dade.
John D. Dahl, Edmund B. D'Aloisio, Marie
A. D'Amhrosio, Martha P. Darnall, George
C. Dausch, Ronnie M. Davenport.
John J. Davies, John S. Davis, Bill E. Davis,
Joyce D. Davis, Maxwell L. Davis, Sharon R.
Stephen L. Davis, Beth N. Day, Janice K.
Dees, Linda K. DeCiacinto, Charles W. De-
Haven, Jr., Deanna Delker.
Susan F. Dempsey, Earl L. Devine, Cynthia
J. DeWitt, Russell O. DiBello, Carl M.
Dicken, Jack D. Diles.
Richard N. Dillow, Sharon L. Divine, Yvonne
K. Dodge, Jane C, Dorgan, Kerry G. Dortch,
Cheryl A. Douglas.
Linda Douglas, Rodney W, Dow, Catherine
L. Dowdy, Jon W. Dowie, Jennifer J.
Dowdy, Brenda K. Dowell.
Susan Downey, Judith A. Downs, Nancy J.
Drda, Linda J. Driskill, George A. Drutt-
man, Michael R. Duffy.
Dan Duke, Dennis A. Dukes, Judy L. Dun
can, Terry D. Duncan, Vickii Dunkerson
Michael D. Dunsizer.
Aubrey J. Durham, Paul E. D'Urs0, Peggy
L. Dwyer, Ronald L. Earles, Ghassem J
Ebadi, Dianne Edwards.
Marsha Dean Edwards, Donna S. Egbert,
Patricia A. Eggenspiller, Linda K. Egger,
Catherine Egner, Janet M. Eicher.
Mary Ann Eison, Sherry Donna Ellerbusch,
Doris J. Elliott, Lal E. Elliott, Patricia A.
Ellis, Larry A. England.
Linda L. Erwin, Jerry M. Etheridge, Vick L.
Etheridge, Albert L. Evans, Dan J. Evans.
John B. Evans III, Teddy P. Fadler, Ronald
S. Faillaci, William C. Farmer, William W.
Anita K. Farris, Willie D. Faughn, Susan E.
Faust, Steven J. Feierstein, Linda Marie
Charles D. Ferguson, Joan E. Firster, David
D. Eison, James E. Fitzgibbons, Gerald A.
Douglas R. Foland, Jennifer E. Foley, Kathe-
Fondaw, Karen L. Forest, Phillip W. For-
Holm-rta 5. Foster. William G. Fox, Ann Foy.
William H. Fralick, Alyvu A. Franklin.
Daralva Franklin. .lame-s D. Franklin, Karen
K. Franklin, Mary l.. Franks, Thomas A.
ff 4. -
4: .. f .
13. " ' ' '
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. .M 4
Stanlvy H. From. Anita J. Fuller, Gary D.
Fuller, Tlnnnas J. Fuscu. Catln-rinc A. Gade.
Hnlwrl l.. CASEY.
llcnry W. Gage, .lamcs Nl. Gagnon. Thomas
B. Gaines, Roger L. Gamcrtsfvldc-r, Hog:-r YV.
ffarln-rs. Larry F. Gardnvr.
Hub:-rt P. Gardner ll, Larry J. Garland.
Pann-la K. Garland, Kay E. Garrott, JHIHPS
S. Ganlt, Flainc Geraghty.
Gurdon T. Germain, Jimmy D. Geurin, Ann
N. Gibson, Linda M. Gilfis, Willinr B, Gil-
liam, Richard E. Gill0Il.
xlit'llLl4'l D. Girot. ,lamvs E. Glass. Anita N.
Glow. Rosemary Goad.. Harold F. Golden.
killill'l41ill' A. Goldman.
lla-4-tm' Xl. GOHZEllE'Z, lra L. Goodemilli. Den-
nif R. llimdwin. Carliss A. Gould. Ja-ffrvy D.
llnngli. Daxid F.. Gonrivux.
Cheryl Graham, John G. Graham, Larry A.
Granquist, Bobby M. Gray, Thomas S. Gray,
Jill A. Grayson.
Bradley K. Green, Karen Green, Linda F.
Green, Susan R. Green, William R. Greene,
Carl W. Greenfield.
Gary J. Gregory, Randall E. Grief, Gary S.
Grogan, Roy J. Gros, Robert M. Grossman,
Nancy L. Gudgel.
Paul G. Guess, Larry P. Gunter, John R.
Hadden, Betty A. Hager, Dale Hager, Jackie
Ronald D. Hale, Caroline P. Haley, Sharon
F. Haley, Nelson L. Hall, Rena F. Hall,
Stewart F. Hall.
William S. Hall, Michael E. Hamilton,
Sherry J. Hamlin, Jerry E. Hamm, Kenneth
R. Hammack, Claire G. Hampton.
John W. Hanes, J. C. Hankins, Margaret L.
Hansen, Judy C. Hard, Dolores J. Harden,
David M. Harmon.
Alan W. Harms, George Harris, Hattie 0.
Harris, Carole K. Harrison, Connie Har-
rison. Karl S. Harrison.
. M W ff'
Cingxy Hurshey. James C. Hart, Linda R.
Hartman, Wilbert C. Harvey, Danny R.
Hatrlu-r. Phillip G. Hayden.
W Bohhy H. Hayes. Dorris C. Hayes, Mary
Ann Hr-ndvrson. Marsha A. Hendon, Bruce
Hendrix, ,lorry D, Hllnley.
Hi-li-n i". H4-nry. Margaret A. Hn-nsloy
phunw Harri-ru. Sandi S. Hihbs.
.liinic-Q l"r4-vluml Hicks, Louis E. Hicks.
llarre-I H. Higgins, Marian E. Higgins. Ron-
ji aid J. Higgins. Susan A. Hill.
illcnrhi lf. Hvrisrm. John E. Hensun. Al-Q
Brookes Hiter, Russell C. Hobbs, Lynn
Nl. Hodges, Reba J. Hoffman, Earl W.
Sandra K. Holland, Stan K, Holland, John
J. Hollis, Randall N. Hollis, Marsha K.
Charles Holtz, Saundra S. Hopewell, Phillis
E. Hopkins, Kathy A. Horntrop, John L.
Edwin D. Hotaling, Sammy Housden, Linda
L. Houston, Harris L. Howard, Thomas F.
Preston F. Howle, Jane A. Hubbard, Lyndel
L. Hudgens, William C. Huff, John C.
. " 2
6-.rx , nf.
. 0-'-,, 1'
Brenda F. Joiner, Charlotte K. Jones, John
W. Jones, Patsy G. Jones, Robert B. Jones.
Threasa 5. Jones. Robert A. Jowes, Joseph
L. Juliinville, Merry D. Junger, Martin J.
Margaret J. Hughes, Thomas F.. Hughes,
Tonya A. Hugueley, Benjie C. Humphrey.
Cheryl J. Hunt, Michael R. Hunt.
Shirley A. Hurley, Sharon K. Hutchison,
Jim Ingle, Joseph H. Ingrao, Duane J.
Isbell, Brenda R. Jackson.
Gary D. Jackson, Jimmy A. Jackson, Judith
L. Jackson. Sue Ellen Jackson, Marsha
Jarvis, Jane E. Jasper.
Elaine Jenkins, Judith A. Jenkins, Marilyn
Fay Jennings, Robert A. Jennings, David
H. Jessup, Larry E. Jessup.
Dawn E. Jetton. Barbara B. Jewell. Carolyn
A. Johnson. Charles O. Johnson, Ernie L.
Johnson. Hal E, Johnson.
Harold D, Johnson, Rolley E. Johnson, Ron-
ald S. Johnson, Sydney L. Johnson. Marlas
F. Johnston, Mary F. Johnston.
,... ,... 4?
Maribeth Kaegi, Beverly S. Kalkbrenner,
Darlene F. Karas, John D. Keele, Michael
C. Keel, Harold M. Kelley.
John J. Kelliher, Brenda D. Keown, Carolyn
P. Kerler, Judy A. Kerley, Margaret S.
Kerr, Jerry L. Key.
Ricki R. Key, Lelia M. Keys, Heicha Kim,
Janie L. King, Marilyn A. King, Patricia J.
Dale Kirk, Steve K. Kirkby, Larry E. Kirk-
land, Arlie V. Kirkpatrick, Freda L. Klutts,
Linda F. Knight.
Mary L. Knight, Sammy S. Knight, James
A. Knowles, Judith N. Koch, Ralph W.
Koepsel, Nick J. Krafchik.
,- . .iiz
U gi , if
Marian L. Kraft, Kathleen H. Krekich, Tim
E. Kress, Isaac D. Kreutzer, Anne E.
Kulina, Joseph Kurian.
Raymond J. Lacque, Dianne Caroll Laifoon,
Patricia K. Lamar, Larry B. Lampkins,
Clifford A. Lancaster, Deborah A. Landeck.
Marilyn Lane, Rita C. Lane, Larry D.
Langford, Michael T. Lanier, Nancy L.
Lanier, Edwin R. Larson.
is X .gp ff' I
Patricia C. Lassiter, Richard A. Lassiter,
Anna Faye Latham, Dale W. Lattai Sandra
L. Lawrence, Wayne K. Lawrence.
.lames A. Lea, Donna K. Legan, Michael D.
Lehmann, Alice J. Lemonds, Susan R.
Levine, Arlene C. Lewis.
Linda Anne Lewis, Linda T. Lilly. Barbara
.l. Lindsey. Sandra J. Lindquist, George R.
Lissak, William B. Little.
David L. Loftin. Marihelen Lookofsky,
Richard D. Lovelace. Larry D. Lovett. Pa-
tricia Lovett, Alice D. Lowery.
Garry W. Loyd, Mike A. Lucckino, Caro-
line C. Luciano, Pete R. Luciano, Michael
Carol A. Luther, Danny R. Lyles, Cingy
Mack, Jeanne J. Maddox, David N. Madi-
Roberta Y. Maess, Constance D. Major,
Fredrick Nlakoczy, Glenn R. Malchow,
Walter D. Malis.
Janice Malone, Cary H. Manowitz, John
L. Margowski, Marilyn Marshall, Robert J.
Robert K. Martin, Michael A. Mastropaolo,
Tom O. Mathews, Regina M. Mathis, Thomas
Rivhartl tl. M4-ilinger, M. Raylene Melton.
.lfwl J. Munniv, Everett R. Mertz, Linda S.
l'e-t1-r il. Messina, JoAnne L. Metcalf,
Nancy L. Mick, Paul E. Mick, Gary L.
Alfred L. Miller, Exe-lyn E. Miller, Robert
J. Miles. Yvilliam A. Miles III, Gary Emery
Milligan, Jean E. Mint:-r.
Thomas D. Mitcham, Molly Moller, Alice
B. Monarch, John L. Monger, Linda K,
Monroe, Charles R. Moore.
Lee Roy Moore, Terrell L. Moore, Walter
J. Moore, Aleta R. Morehead, Edmund A.
Morris, William G. Morris.
Frank Morski, Joann L. Morton, Curtis
L. Moseley. William N. Moye, John P.
Moynahan. Jacqueline A. Mueller.
William A. Mulkey, Nancy C. Mullins, Pa-
mela A. Mumford, Judith A. Munsey, Rob-
ert F. Murley, Nancy W. Murphy.
Wayne D. Murphy, Barbara A. Murray
Barbara L. Murray, John C. Murray, Joe T.
Myers, Pamela A. McClain.
Michael W. McMinoway, Eugene McMor-
ries, Peggy J. McNamara, Kathleen Mc-
Neal, Roy L. McNeely, Jerry R. McNeil.
Lana K. McNeilly. Terry Lee McNichols,
Bud Nall, Danny M. Nall, 'Steven L. Nance,
Connie E. Nease.
Sandra L. Nelson. Denzil Nesmith, Ronald
L. Ness, Pam J. Neubauer, Carol J. Neville,
Joe S. Nicholson, Raymond C. Norman,
Ronald J. Norman, Thomas S. Norman,
Lynda B. Norris, Thomas F. Novello.
James Novitsky, Brenda Jo Oakley, James
M. O'Brien, Bonnie L. O'Dell, Janet L.
Oesterheld, Evelyn J. Ogala.
James A. McConnell, Paul D. McCreary,
Donald L. McQuiston, David- McCullough,
Linda A. McCulley, Steven C. McCully.
Jane M. McDonald., Janet S. McDonald,
William C. McDonald, Steven C. McDowell,
John F. McGovern, V. Tim McGrath.
Linda J. McGuire, Julia A. McHaney,
Patrick J. McKenna, Milton McMahan, Dana
M. McMahon, Charles P. McManamy.
Larry C. Oglesby, Larry D. Oldham, Susan
C. Oligcr, Donna J. Olive, Clarence D.
Olive-r, Kenny L. Oliver.
lie-anna K. Olson, Margaret Omar, William
K. Omer, Robe-rt W. Owen, Juc-It M. Owens,
.l r.. Je-rry L. Owsley.
Charles B. Palil, Bettye J. Page, Steve H.
Pala. Anthony J. Palasky. Kevin C. Pallo,
Ruby C, Parks.
Carlton N. Parker, David A. Parker, John
F. Parke-r. Suzanne K. Parke-r, William A.
Park:-r. William A. Parmley.
Stephen D. Partin, Thomas A. Parrott,
Cherrie C. Paschall, Mary B. 'Paschall
Stephen K. Pass.
Ceor e A Patter on L. W. Patterson S
. g . s , , , u-
san E. Peak, Raymond Pellegrino, Sue E.
Joan A. Perkins, Kenneth L. Perry.
Rebecca Jo Perry, Robert L. Peters, Linda
Brent W Phel s Sharon K Philli s De
- P v - P 1 '
ronda C. Pierce, Margaret E. Pierson, 'Gina
Linda Pittman, Margaret A. Pittman, Ran-
dall Poe, Rodney Poe, Clarice E. Pool
Donna G. Riffsb' Dianne Rilc-V Ronn e D.
I Q P y, .. Y
Riley, 'la-rf-sa Ringo, Mike Rinyu.
Brenda A. Roberts, Carl S. Roberts, Cary
W. Robertson, James L. Rogers, Dana H.
Ronald I.. Porter, Ivan C. Potter, Robert
D, Potts. Gaylon N. Powell, Linda Powell.
James T. Powers.
Polly Virginia Power, Sharon K. Price.
Ralph C. Prince, Jerry Sue Pritchett.
Sherry W. Pruden, Michael K. Purcell.
Charles R. Puryear, Nancy M. Putnam.
Sihyl A. Radford, Charlene H. Ragan.
Ronnie V. Ragsdale, 'Patrick H. Rambeau.
James L. Randall. Jay D. Rayburn, Mary J.
Rayburn, Jean A. Raymond, Robert N.
Reader Jr., El Reba U. Reagan.
Stephen R. Reagan, Alicia A. Reaves.
Tommy L. Roddick, Larry D. Reeder.
Robert E. Regan, Nancy D. Reichert.
Donald L. Reiss, Gail H. Reno, Larry W.
Reno, Judith G. Richards, Sherry L.
Richardson, Aubray D. Ricks.
Charlotte Jo Rollman, Jacqui-line F. Rook,
Janet C. Rose, Billy D. Ross, James W.
Ross. Ruth Rowland.
Robert W. Rouse, William F. Routh, Eileen
J. Ruhin. Kay L. Ruchti, Richard D.
Rudolph, Barry E. Runyon.
Brian F. Ruth, Robert R. Rutledge, Adam
Ruschival, John E. Sachsc, Linda C. Sam-
ford. Hiram D. Sanders.
Kay Sanders, Clifton B. Sanderson, Lynn
A. Sandusky, Marshall V. Sandusky, Terry
A. Sarrelt, Frank R. Saul.
Karen L. Sawyer, Lorrie F. Scalise, Sandra
A. Schlattcr, Dennis A. Schmidt, Ann M.
Schulte, Matt. V. Scocozza.
First Row .'
Kay Scott, Rodney Scott, Brenda G.
Scruggs, Betty J. Sermon, Lana K. Settle,
David R. Shancr.
Kathla-on M. Sheff:-r, Delores A. Shelton.
Cl:-nda J. Shi-tnwcll, William D. Sherrill,
Arthur D. Shown, William B. Shreder.
Larry E. Shuflett, Patricia A. Sides. Natalie
A. Sikorski, Gary K. Silvis, Richard Sim'
mons, Anne F. Siress.
2 at t
3 M it-A if
sw PiQ X
Arthur L. Slaughter, Sandra K. Sligar,
lvilliam R. Smiley, Charles S. Smith
Christie E. Smith, David A. Smith.
Ernest W. Smith, George E. Smith, L.
Bradford Smith, Larry C. Smith, Louis C.
Smith Jr., Michael L. Smith.
Othal Smith, Richard J. Smith, Sharon D.
Smith, Sonja Smith, Richard E. Smother-
mon, Ellen K. Sneed.
Katy L. Snider, Charles D. Snyder, James
S. Solomon, Nannette Solomon, Mitchell
F. Sommer, ,lose R. Sosa.
Joe Spagnolo, Barbara A. Spain, David C.
Sparks, Chrysandra Spiceland, Arthur W.
Harvey J. Springer, Joseph A. Squallace
Jr., David C. Stadge, Michael J. Staley,
Ralph V. Stalion.
Buel E. Stalls, Jr., David A. Stanfordt
Richard L. Statham, Joe T. Staton, Lee M.
Gerald J. Stellato, Wayne P. Steneck, John
P. Stengel, Doris D. Stephens, Dan C.
Bobhie S. Stevens, Mark W. Stevens, Tara
D. Stevenson, Thomas L. Stice, Corky L.
John M. Stinnett, Kenneth L. Stinnette,
James R. Stocks Jr., Carolyn A. Stringer,
Sarah L. Strode.
Kenneth R. Stum, Philip R. Sturm, Sue
Sublett, Robert A. Summers, Jackie Swan-
Diane L. Swearingen. Richard J. Sydney,
James M. Sykes. Maxine Sykes, Phyllis A.
Sykes, Soichi Taga.
Linda C. Tanner, Robert T. Taylor, Dianna
L. Thomas, Henrietta V. Thomas, John W.
Thomas, Billy R. Thompson.
James H. Thompson, Leslie A. Thompson,
Shari D. Thompson, William J. Thompson
Jr.. Janice Thornton, Laymon F. Thornton.
Cynthia L. Thrasher, Barbara J. Throg-
morton, Robert A. Tibbs, Sandra J. Tidwell,
Ann Tinnell, Connie L. Toliver.
Roln-rt E. Toomey, John S. Touchstone,
Ronald A. Towery, Helen J. Trainer, .l0I1
R. Tre-maine, P. Stephen Trililmle.
John R. Trippy, Dorothy P. Truitt, William
E. Trunnt-ll, George B. Tucker, Roy Tucker,
James E. Turner
,lim A. Voyles, Carolyn J. Wagner, Ronnie
G. Wagnon, Mary J. Waldrop, Bradley W.
Walker, Charles R. Walker.
Mary A. Walker, Shirley A. Walker, Vickie
LaVerne Walker, Ronnie L. Wall, Eddie
L. Wallace, Sandra L. Wallace.
Florence A. Walliser, Bobbie W. Waller,
Carl D. Walls, David M. Waltmon, John
W. Wampler, Joe D. Ward.
Timothy S. Warren, Eugene Watson Jr.,
.lanet Watson, .lohn D. Waynick, Sharon
J. Wehmf-ier, Georgia K. Weir.
Marie E. Weller, Robert M. Welsh, Pam
R. Werder, Mary B. Werner, Richard L.
Wertz, Susan D. West.
Terry E. Turner, Phillip L. Tynes, Valerie
Umbach, M. Douglas Underwood, Phyllis
C. Underwood, Carolyn S. Unger.
Carole Upshaw, Ghazarian Vahe, Tom R.
Vanarsdel, Ruth Anne Vannerson, Steve A.
Vantreese, Gwen K. VanScyoc.
Terry L. Van Zuidam, Diane Vaughn,
Nancy Veazey, Victor W. Verni, Bette J.
Vincent, Stuart G. Voelpel.
Gerald A. Whelan, Margaret A. Whetstone,
Bill J. White, Cecile White, Donna M.
White. ,lackie C. White.
Judith A. White, Ted. White, Glyna Wice,
Dennis ll, Wicber, Vicki F. Wiercioch,
Gary P. Yviggins.
William M. Wiggins, George R. Wilder,
Sharon L. Wilhani, Nancy A. Wilkerson,, 1
Charles Nl. Wilkins, Mike Wilkins. '
Mary Ann Willett, Ann T. Wills. Dale' F.
Wilson, Douglas M. Wilson, Gary E. Wilson.
john W. Wilson.
Larry Cale Wilson. Larry W. Wilson, Nan
Wilson, Paula Wilson, Velma Wilson.
Harold Wingo, Stephen Winn. Versil
Wilhrow, Richard C. Wolf, Donna Wood.
Fred Wood, Lonnie Woodruff, Kenneth
Woode. Roger Woods, Sandra Woodward.
ll:-lnorali Woolfolk. Benjamin Wortham,
Paul Writsel. Rodney Wrone, Joseph
John Wyatt, Sherry Wyatt, James Wyman,
Van Yandell, Janis Yarbro.
Charles Young. Dean Young, Edward
Gerald Young. Lynn Yuung. Mary Younger-
man, Marty Zachary. William Zachary, Nick
as 5' Third Row:
Claudia Yates, Robert Yates, Ted Yates.
ophomore Class Ufficers
Lee Engle, Teasurerg Rita Hurd, Secretaryg Drake Cutini, Vice-
Presidentg Cary Fields, President.
Rebecca Abel, Howard Abner, Fred Acker,
Linda Acker, Brenda Adams, Dawn Adams.
Donna Adams, Margaret Adams, Wendy Adams,
Dianna Alexander, James Alexander, Larry
Donnie Allen, Lewis Allen, Freddie Allgood,
Margery Althaus, John Alvis, Linda Anderson.
Mary Elizabeth Anderson, Peggy Anderson,
Charles Andre, Carolyn Armstrong, Robert
Artman, Winclle Auberry.
: A Q. if ua W '
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B l"' , A iz' I of
nr F im Raw:
, B ' Thorrras Autry, Carol Aycock, Beverly
U, 6 gm V V Q 4 gs V41 Badger, Agnes Bacon, Eric Bachman,
1,, B , Q., ,ga John Bagby, Barbara Barley.
:E H A W e
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Kenneth Bailey, Lynda Bailey, William
Bailey, Robin Bakaysa, Charles Baker,
wh Mary Balch. James Baldwin.
William Baldwin, Paul Barclay, ,lohn
F. Barlow, .limmie Barnhill, Philip
Barrington, ,lennifer Baumgardner,
, . ek
i . xg , Fourth Row:
I V Cathy Beamer, Dennis Beard, William
I Beard, Bobbie Beaty, Sandra Beau-
' mont, Mark Belden, Lillian Bell.
K' F '53
. 3 'LW Z
1,5-A Fifth Row:
f Rita Ann Bell, Cecil Bellew, Rita Kay
Benedict, David Bennett, Waylon Ben-
nett, .lohn Benton, James Bergant.
Steve Berry, Ann Besand, Howard Beth, Sandra
Bethel, Diann Bilderback, Bany Bingham.
Deborah Bird, Sally Bishop, Annette Bizwell,
Rebecca Blackston, Thomas Blackwell, Rita
Mary Blandford, John Blankenship, Loyd Boaz,
James Bockelman, Carolyn Boggess, Stanley
Anita Bondurant, William Booth, Judith Borden,
John Jasper Bover, Dan Bowlin, James Bowling.
Joy Boyd, Rebecca Boyer, Paula Bradley,
Lynette Bragdon, Nancy Brame, Ford W.
Joyce Brandon, Emily Brannon, Johnny Bran-
non, Jack Branson, Joyce Branson, Maria Braun.
Tom Breault, Rebecca Brennan, Brenda Bridges,
Roger Briggs, Earlene Brindley, Richard Brlnke.
Shawn Brockhoff, Michael Broster, Barbara
Brown, Collie Brown, Reggie Brown, Robert
Shirley Brown, Leslie Browning, Allen Bryan,
Bettie Bucy, Keith Bugar, Larry Bugg.
Walter Cv. Bumphus Karen J. Burgess berry
Igurllis Judith Burks Ben R. Burnley Robert N.
Patrlua A Byars Austm D Byers Wrlllam B
Byrd John 'NI Calhoon Marcla G Campbell
Ben L Capps
Paula J Carbonell Judlth A Carlisle Shella A
Carrlco Davld 0 Carson Janlce L Carter
Peggy L Carter Reglna K Carter Sue A
Carver Paula F Cah Joanne G Caslero
S Jeanette Cathey Janet M Caudle Ralph M
Caudle Jr Drana K Cavltt GlennN Chambers
Carol L Champion
Diane Cherry, Gail Cherry, Carol A. Chester,
William R. Chipman, Anna Chorowiec, Byron
Rosemary Chumbler, Joan A. Ciotti, Coyla
Clark, Charles A. Clark, Linda L. Clark, Ronald
Linda F. Clayborn, L. E. Clifford, Pamela K.
Clifford, Robert K. Clifford, Virginia A. Cline,
Shirley A. Cochran.
Philip E. Cohen, William R. Colburn, Robert
A. Cole, Barbara J. Coleman, Cary T. Coleman,
Stephen D. Coltharp.
Janice S. Conley, Jack M. Conlin Jr., Denny
G. Cook, Leslie J. Cook, Paula J. Cook, Hew
James R. Cooper, Roger D. Cooper, Richard
H. Cope, David L. Cornman, Julia V. Cotton,
Margaret E. Coughlin, Wanda L. Counts, Eliza-
beth C. Cowin, Diana J. CDX, Tami S- Cox'
Carol E. Cracraft, Carolyn Craig, Pamela S.
Craig, Ralph H. Craig, Doris R. Crawford.
Dottie S. Crawford, Donna J. Creamer, David
B. Creasey, Albert M. Crider, Donna E. Crider.
F ourth. Row:
Karen B. Crisp, Willie Crisp, Jr., William .l-
Croft, Sharon M. Cronch, LaNita Crouch.
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David E. Crow, Philip E. Crow, Marcia E
Crowe. Betty S. Culp, Robert C. Cummins, Allen
Nancy C, Cunningham, Stella J. Curlin, Mary
B. Curtsinger, Drake S. Cutini, Larry A. Daniels,
Marsha L. Darnell.
Terry C. Davenport, Belyl S. Davis, James E.
Davis, John P. Davis, Judith F. Davis, Lionel
Mary E. Davis, Judy C. Dawson, Donna E. Day,
Abner B. Dement Ill, Jim S. Demyer, Elaine
Edward Denny, Danny, K. Denton, Katherine A.
Derington, James K. DeVillez, Mickey Devine,
Donna C. Dibello, Vicki J. Dickerson, Jeffrey
L. Dickinson, Mary L. Dickinson, Carolyn L.
Dillon, Steve W. Divine.
Bobby Dodd, Joyce G. Dollins, Dana L. Donahoo.
Tim Dotsen, Rickie L. Douglas, Stephen E.
Phyllis A. Dowdy, Belinda Dowell, Janet R.
Drane, Gloria J. Drennan, James C. Driskill,
Jane A. Dublin.
Cecelia K. Duncan, Jerry D. Duncan, Melva A.
Dukes, Sherry L, Dunlap, James D. Duvall
Don A. Dyer.
Michael A. Dyer, Robert M. East, David M
Eddings, William M. Edmonston, Gloria E
Edwards, Mary E. Edwards.
5' iv... . w . .
v I X' Z' . . V' H
I I ,' V . v iili ii In
aw fm I
fi First Row:
Rosalie Edwards, Patricia M. Eichler, Diane L.
Elble, Margot E. Ellis, Cynthia H. Emrich.
J. Robert Endicott, Jim F. Epperson, James E.
Ernsting, Paula D. Esterle, Stan K. Evanko.
Loyd C. Evans, Jean Everett, Byron L. Evers,
Letha N. Exum, Rodney L. Fair.
Burton B. Fall III, Nancy J. Fandrich, Betty L.
Farrar, Linda H. Feltner, Gary L. Fields.
'U 4' An
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Lloyd E. Fields, Cheryl A. Fisher, Marcia L.
Fisher, W. David Fitts, Michael P. Fitzgerald,
Bonnie K. Flaig.
Richard H. Fleener, Robert A. Flood, Bill H.
Flynn, Terry L. Ford, Rudy Forsythe, Patricia
.lane T. Foster, Tim R. Foster, Margaret R.
Foulk, Kenneth L. Fox, Wayne C. Fox, Ruth
Fran Frankowski, Robert W. Fraser, Ray A.
Frazier, Donna J. Fuller, Janet L. Fuller, Martha
Mary F. Furgerson, Sheila G. Futrell, Ronald
A. Gagliardi, Kenneth E. Galloway, Charles F..
Gantt, Sandra L. Garland.
Connie P. Garrett, Lillian D. Garrett, Sheryl A.
Garrott, Claudia C. Gatewood, Robert K. Geiss,
Jo Ann Geurin, Maryann Giacchinoi, David B.
Gibson, Ronnie Giles, Brenda J. Gill, Candy
Martha J. Goatley, Nancy S. Godfrey, Donna
M. Godsea, David W. Goethals, James T. Goode,
William D. Gordon, Harold W. Grace, William
D. Graham, Willie J. Gray, Don R. Green,
Frances M. Green.
James W. Green, Loren J. Green, Martha K.
Green, Thomas L. Green, Beverly A. Greene,
Frances W. Gregory, Janet M. Gregory, Leilam
Gresham, Lonzo Grifiith Jr., J. Aliese Groves,
Mike D. Gurley.
Rhonda Y. Hackett, Milton D. Haile, Patricia
J. Haithcoat, Russ P. Hake. Abdolmajid Hakimi.
Chassan H. Halasa.
Daniel W. Hale, Barbara J. Haley, Anthony
Halinski, Jr., Thomas A. Halinski, LaDonna
Haltom, Dorothy S. Hamilton.
Jackie L. Hamilton, Patsy A. Hamilton, Barbara
L. Hampton, Eddie D. Hancock, Stephen E.
Hancock, Gareth W. Hardin.
Susan L. Hardin, Judith A. Hargis, Barbara J.
Harm, Brenda A. Harper. Ruth Ann Harralson,
Barbara J. Hart.
1 , '
6 N get at
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Fred T. Hart Jr., Michael W. Hartigan, A. C.
Hankins, Dale T. Hardin, Dannie T. Harkins,
James M. Harris.
Linda K. Harris, Janice A. Harrison, Kathryn
Harshey, Curtis W. Hart, Joseph T. Hutchins,
James E. Havener, Jr.
Linda J. Hawkins, Timothy T. Hawley, Sandy
J. Hays, David R. Hazelwood, 'Phillip M. Hazle-
wood, Edmund M. Hearne.
Alice L. Heaton, Edward C. Heckert, Laura C.
Helton, Mahala S. Heltsley, Ray E. Henderson,
Ann G. Henclley.
Alan D. Hendrickson, Owen H. Henry, Jimmy
D. Henson, Ruth K. Hepburn, E. Jayne Hess,
Suzi Heustis, Janis S. Hicks, Jedda S. Higgin-
botham, Janice M. Hinson, Judy M. Hipkiss,
Beverly A. Hogan.
Michael W. Hogan, Marie Hoke, James R.
Holman, Melva R. Holt, Sally A. Holt, Michael
Diana L. Honchul, Connie Hopkins, Richard A.
Hopkins, Rita D. Hopkins, Ron V. Hopper, Jan
Marcella K. Horste, James I. Hosick, Gary L.
Hoskins, Gary P. Houck, Jeanna L. Houser,
John W. Houston.
Eve A. Howard, Jeanne A. Howie, Linda J.
Huber, William R. Huch, George R. Hudson,
Nelda F. Huii.
Belinda Hughes, Margaret L. Hughes, Dale D.
Hume, William D. Humm, John A. Hunt, John
Lcon.R. Hunt, Rita A. Hurd, Sheri S. Hurd,
Rosalind A. Hurley, Margaret W. Hurst.
Cynthia J. Hutchcns, Norma F. Irey, Lois M.
Isbell, Allen E. Jackson, Joel D. Jackson.
Johnny L. Jackson, Ronald E. Jackson, Steven
C. Jackson, Carolyn S. James, Rickey D. James.
Barbara A. Jarboc, Bonnie L. Jarboe, Carol A.
Jenkins, Jackie K. Jennings, Andrew G. Jessen.
f t kj
.j '.,,,. ...,, 0
.H ,f 4' N
1. 1 .M
Rod L. Jessup, James H. Jimerson, Karen L.
Johns, Anno Johnson, James S. Johnson, Mary
Sharon S. Johnson, Bob Johnston, Linda L.
Johnston, Patricia A. Johnston, Carleen M.
Johnstone, Cheryl A. Jones.
Linda L. Jones, Linda N. Jones, Richard W.
Jones, Shelly L. Jones, Susan E. Jones, Thomas
Vanna B. Jones, Sarah S. Joseph, Bob L. Kail,
Jean Kaler, Edward B. Kampsen, Debbie Kaster.
Leland R. Kee-ling, Linda R. Keer, Elizabeth A.
Keigley, Lloyd G. Kelley, Sharron A. Kelley,
Nancy B. Kelly.
Pamela S. Kelso, Lana Kelton, Charles E.
Kendall, Tamia L. Kennedy, Terry J. Kenniston,
Deborah L. Kern.
.lames K. Kesterson, Joseph 0. Keys, Julia M.
Kinder, David R. King, Billy G. Kinsey, Ruby
Sandra L. Knopp, Alix L. Knoth, Jonathan L.
Knowles, Cary D. Konrad, Sandra G. Kornek,
Teresa R. Kremm, Barbara H. Kuhn, Mike
Kuykendall, Stephen D. Labarge, Pamela L.
Ladd, Susan C. Ladd.
Robert D. Lamb, Mary D. Lambeau, Steven B.
Lambert, Donna J. Lamkin, Trena G. Larnpley.
Steven N. Lamson.
E. L. Lancaster, Patricia L. Lander, Steve B
Larson, James E. LaRue, Thelma L. Laynton
Beverly A. Leach.
.lan M. Leach, Kenneth B. Leanhart, Leslie M.
Lewis, Carolyn A. Lichtenberg, David W. Lind,
Jeff S. Lineburg.
Frieda L. Litchfield, Wayne W. Lohaus
Richard A. Long, Sanford Lowery, Gregory
Lowry, Jerry F. Lueker.
Robert L. Lyle, Thomas L. Lynch, .lerry L.
McCallum, Don W. McClure, Don C. 'McCon-
naughhay, Carole L. McConnell.
Dams wr ggi '
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52.4 f . . X ft. '.. .: gl' 3' f -
.,.. .. X
Rodger D. McCubbin, Michael H. McDaniel.
Paul E. McDonald, Terry R. Mcifnroe, Timothy
R. Mclifnroe, Charles D. McKenney.
Richard A. McNeill, Charlotte S. McReynolds,
Richard D. Maddox, Kathleen Madrey, Diann
Maedeker, Janet L. Mainord.
Janice L. Major, Paula J. Mallette, David C.
Mann, Fairra M. Mann, Susan K. Mann, James
Kenneth W. Martin, Larry E. Martin, Molly S.
Martin, Rodney D. Martin, Rodney M. Maskew,
David G. Massamore.
William H. Mathcny, Debely Mathis, Sherry A.
Mathis, Susap F. Mattingly, William J. Mauck,
Susan A. Mayfield.
Dennis F. Menefee. Tommy W. Mercer, Roberta
A. Meredith, Alan A. Merk, Gwen Meshew,
Paula D. Metzger.
William B. Metzger. Janis K, Michels, Adrian
L. Miller. Charlotte F. Miller, Cyndia Miller,
Frances L. Miller.
Gene R. Miller. Jacquelyn Miller. Larry W.
Miller, Patricia A. Miller, Patricia A. Miller,
Sharon E. Miller.
Suyoko Mimoto, William D. Minor, Dennis R.
Minshall, Alexis L. Mitchell. Mary E. Mitchell,
Janice F. Mitchusson.
Robert E. Mitchell. Sharon B. Mofhtt, Kathleen
A. Moler, Frank L. Moman. John M. Morgan,
Michael E. Morgan.
, T , , .
Donald R. Morris, Douglas H. Morris, James
T. Morris. Jane J. Morris, Jeanetta R. Morris.
Marcia D. Morris, Susan J. Morris, Gail W.
Morris, William T. Morris, Marshall R. Moss.
Sammye E. Moss, Ronald A. Motley, Daphene
Mowery, Anne M. Mudd, Charles L. Muessle.
Diane Mullins, Judith L. Mullins, Leann J.
Murray, Norma K. Murray, Thomas Murto.
Gloria F. Myers, Don L. Nanny, Carol A
Nelson, Jane F. Nelson, Kim L. Nelson, Shjela J
Richard W. Nichols. Thomas P. Noble, Judy C
Norman, Christine J. Novak, Mary Jo Oakley
Randall M, Oakley.
Donna M. 0'Bryan, Billie A. O'Dell, Karen A
Oehler, John W. Ogle, Dan Oldham, Donald G.
Ronald W. Oliver, Michael M. O'Neal, Kathy
A. Orr. William L. Orr, Margaret L. Osting,
George B. Palko.
Patrieia l.. Palmer, Richard E. Parker, Stonnie
R. Parker, Charlotte R. Parman, Cary L. Pat-
terson. Harry G. Patterson.
Lana J. Paul, Lorraine D. Paul, Darla L. Payne,
Janie Peebles, Kenneth E. Pelot, Brenda J.
Joey A. Pendleton, Kim E. Pennington, William
M. Penrod, Cindy Perkins, Patricia C. Perkins,
Joseph H. Perry.
Sharon L. Perry, Marie Pettey, Gloria .l. Phipps,
Charlotte D. Pierce, Robert M. Plgg, Carole
Donna S. Pinner, Philip E. Pitt, Susan W. Pitt,
Martha J. 'Pitts, William .l. Poliseno, Marian K.
Margaret M. Poole, Phyllis A. Poole, Ferda C.
Porter, Peggy R. Powell, Gerald W. Powers,
Donna R. Prante.
Lona J. Pratt, Susan K. Preusse, Margie A.
Prewitt, Glyn D. Price, Sally E. Price, Samuel
is-' -2 .1-' ,
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Cindy J. Pritchard, Kenneth E. Probst, Linda
A. Probus, John R. Pruitt, P. Eileen Pruitt,
Sondra L. Puckett.
Deborah A. Pugh, Walter A. Qualk, Cary D.
Qualls, Carmen Quint, Dorothy O. Radford,
Janice M. Raney.
Laurel J. Ransom, Jeffrey W. Rant, Peggy J.
Reams, Larry J. Reddick, Richard L. Reed,
Ron W. Reeder.
Bobbie J. Reeves, Alexander Reid, Jr., Michael
B. Reid, Linda A. Reiss, Michael E. Rendleman,
K ,jk wise...
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Joseph C. Rhodes, Stephen R. Rice, Ann M.
Richardson, David W. Richardson, Linda S.
Richardson, Brenda S. Richerson.
Anna P. Ricks, Cloricla J. Ricks, Cveorgetta A.
Riddle. Carl W. Risen, Connie L. Rister, Mary
Nancy S. Robbins, Mona E. Roberts, John A.
Robertson, Robert D. Robertson. Ryan Robert-
son, Terry R. Robinson.
Susan L. Robson, Terry L. Rodgers, Lavern
Rogers, Beatrice A. Rose, Judith D. Ross.
Phyllis A. Ross.
Sherry L. Ross. Rosemary Rowland. Rosaline S,
Rudolph, Vicki L. Rusher, Donald E. Russell.
Larry E. Russell.
Max B. Russell, James E. Sadley, C. Reed
Sanders. Paula C. Sanders, Linda F. Sanderson,
Sonia D. Savage.
William A. Scarola, Susan E. Schindler, Darry
Schroader, Barbara A. Scott, Emily B. Scott,
Richard L. Scott.
Darrell R. Seaman. Janice W. Seargent, Amanda
A. Seeley, David E. Sensing, Sarah L. Sewell,
Marlene- L, Shadowen.
Patricia M. Shaffer, Gary L. Shaffer, Abdollah
Shahtaheri, Kermit J. Shelby, Cary A. Shemwell,
Randel D. Sherron.
Cathy J, Shook, Yvonne R. Shriver, Donald L.
Silslw, Sharon F. Simmons, Steve Simmons,
Janace J. Sims.
Louis R. Sims, Richard C. Sims, Sandy J.
Sings-rv. Ruthie M. Singleton, Terry W. Single-
ton, Nlaritom Sinquefield.
' N- j- -+-
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5' At.. N x 5.
lv I x
Betty .l. Sirls, Billy W. Skipworth, Julia B.
Sledd, Donald E. Smith, Howard A. Smith.
James W. Smith, Judith A. Smith, Phillip A.
Smith, Sammic E. Smith, Martha L. Smithson.
Tommy R. Smothcrs, Geraldine A. Snyder, Linda
R. Snyder, James T. Somer, Floy L. Sommer.
Gene H. Sowell, Nancy L. Sowell, Bill E.
Spalding, Beverly D. Sparrow, Anne Speckman.
M ff tf
Q.-'11 X S-3
Lynnie W. Speed, Renee Spellings, Saundra S.
Spollman, Glynda C. Spiceland, Vicki L. Spice-
land, Charlotte N. Stallion.
' Second Row:
Stegner, james H. Stephens, Alice F. Stephen-
son, Patricia A. Stevens.
Sf." Cindy A. Stark, Suzette S. Steele, Linda S.
Deborah M. Stevenson, ,lack S. Stewart, Linda
R. Stewart, Martha A. Stice, Donna J. Stinnette,
Julie S. Stites.
Mary E. Stites, Mary L. Stivers, Ronald W.
Stivers, Duchess Stoddard, Sandra H. Stokes,
Muriel A. Stone.
Mollie ll. Stom, Walter N. Storm, Edwin R.
Story, Lavetta A. Story, Linda S. Stovall, Lynn
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Cynthia D. Stringer, John T. Strow, Gary D.
Suiter, Susan J. Sullenger, William G. Summer-
ville, John T. Suthard.
Karen F. Swain, Dorothy A. Swann, William V.
Swatzell, Sally J. Sweet, Phyllis A. Sykes, Randy
Patricia A. Takacs, James E. Talley, William T.
Tapp, Joyce- K. Tarry, Sally Taylor, Robert D.
Larry Teckenbrock. Ronald J. Terranova, Glyn
E. Terry, Pearl A. Tharpe, Robert W. Theiss,
JoAnn C. Thomas.
Linda L. Thomas, Patricia M. Thomas, Sharon
K. Thomas, Sosamma Thomas, Frank V. Thomp-
son, lnda L. Thompson.
1, ,. . is
ll- ' ,fi
Linda J. Thompson, Sally A. Threlkeld, Edward
Throgmorton, Mary E. Thurn, Karen E. Till,
Catherine R. Timperman.
Anne Titsworth, Kelsie D. Travis, Toni Traylor,
Alan C. Tucker, Charles A. Tucker, Larry A.
Sheila K. Tucker. Stephen M. Turchin. Mary C.
Tyler, Terry L. Tynes, Cheryl K. Underwood,
Stanley T. Uram.
Barbara C. Vaughn, Nancy E. Vaughan, David
E. Veazey, Sharon I. Venable, Electa M. Vernon,
Janet D. Vetter.
f 1 ry
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Regina C. Vittitow, Norajean Vuturo, Thomas
C. Wade, Roy V. Wadkins, Jerry K. Wahl, Ann
Michael E. Walker, Sherman S. Walker, Martin
B. Wall, Deborah A. Wallace, Johnny M. Wal-
lace. Thomas C. Wallis.
John L. Walter, Clayton M. Walton, Vivian M.
Walton, Donna J. Ward, Susan J. Ward, John
Tony C. Washer, Jack L. Watkins, Zella A.
Watkins, Dale M. Watson, Eddie L. Watson,
Jane A. Watts.
Judy L. Watts, Susan J. Welker, Edward L.
Wells, Joyce L. Wells, Susan J. Wertz, Ron W.
Susan M. Wettle, Steven W. Wheeler, Linda C,
Whistle, Betty A. White, Eddie White, Lawrence
P. Elizabeth White, W. Rodney White, Michele
L. Whitelock, Lyllis J. Whitford, Sue C. Whit-
low, Marilyn Whitlow.
Mary H. Whitmer, Byron K. Williams, Don T.
Williams, Arley J. Wilkins, John S. Williams.
Linda C. Williams.
Michael J. Williams, Sallie A. Williams, Jack
R. Wilson, Jr., Joseph 0. Wilson, Kim C. Wil-
son, Linda J. Wilson.
Rue J. Wilson, Rita Winings, Lynn S. Winkel,
Sherry D. Wolfe, Paula J. Wood, Pamela J.
Y g i we
5 .. . X
Elizabeth K. Woods, William M. Woodson,
Benny D. Wooley, James R. Woosley, Joyce F.
Lois A. Wooton, Carol J. Wright, Cecelia E.
Wright, Gene B. Wright, Lavaughn A. Wright.
Robert M. Wright, Paul D. Wynn, Alan C
Yates, Glen Milwain Yates, Terry K. Yates.
Aumaraporn Yemkessukorn, Beverly S. Young
Freshman Class Officers
Tom McClure, Vice-Presidentg Melanie Boyd, Treasurerg Sara J
Wood, Secretaryg Dan Miller, President.
Linda C. Abernathy, Linda J. Adair, Beverly
K. Adams, Charlotte A. Adams, Danelle W.
Adams, Fleda K. Adams.
George R. Adams, Marion J. Adams, Pamela J.
Adams, Ronnie L. Adams, Albert M. Adamson,
Leta F. Addington.
Elizabeth G. Addison, Laura L. Adkins, Edward
Aftuck, Jerry F. Ainley, Rita L. Alderice, Mi-
chael D. Alexander.
Ruth Alexander, Roxiann Allen, Peggy J. A11-
good, Patricia A. Allison, Cynthia L. Almen-
dinger, William N. Amick.
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Carol J. Anderson, Edna M. Anderson, Michael
L. Anderson, Walter R. Anderson, Carol S. An-
eglo, Julie A. Arbuckle, Cathy L. Arendall.
William R. Arflack, Linda E. Arms, Henry L.
Armstrong, James D. Armstrong, James H. Arm-
strong, Milton E. Armstrong, Brenda K. Arnold.
Virginia N. Ashmore, Gloria E. Ashworth, .len-
nifer Atkins, Joyce Y. Ausenbaugh, Jo Carol
Ayer, Randy K. Babb, Greg R. Backes.
Alan W. Baker, Nancy I. Baker, Stephen L.
Baker, Deborah Baith, Barbara S. Baldridge,
Randall A. Ballart, Laurie K. Ballew.
Betty B. Bandy, LaDonna F. Barclay, Kathy L.
Barber, John A. Bard, Barbara A. Barker, David
C. Barnes, John Barrett.
Saundru K, Barrett, Wanda F. Barrett, Martha
C. Burrow, William D. Bartee, Timothy G.
Barter, Bobby A. Baskett.
Mike E. Bassett, Johnny D. Battle, Robert E.
Battoe, Jerry L. Bayne, Nona L. Bazzell, James
Robert L. Beasley, Patricia L. Beaton, Sylvia G.
Beatty, David J. Beavin, Lanny R. Behout, Carol
Danny W. Behout, Diana L. Beck, Susan J.
Becker, Patricia L. Beckwith, Amanda L. Beers,
Neva K, Behm.
John A. Behringer, David L. Belcher, Diana
Belew, Daniel C. Bell, Howard H. Belle, Jane
Linda R. Bennett, Patricia S. Bennett, Hilda A.
Bentley, Marjorie E. Berry, Stephen C. Berry,
Judy C. Beshear.
Farrell W. Beyer, John B. Bilbrhey, Joann K.
Bilrlerhaek, Ronald P. Bisig, Larry R. Bismark,
Wanda S. Black.
Nancy A. Blackburn, Paulette F. Blaine, Peggy
Blakeley, Lonnie R. Bland, Bruce J. Blattner,
Steve A. Blount.
Larry L. Boaz, Carolyn S. Bogard, Dennis W
Boggs, Ralph E, Bugle, Carhie l.. Bolin, James
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xv B B of if
John I.. Bohanon. Bobbie E. Bond. James M.
Boone-. Miko L. Boron, Linda R, Bust. Bill
Bolslvi J. Boutchcr, Frivda Bowles, Bruce E.
Boyd, Deborah K. Boyd, Melanie G. Boyd, Marty
,Im-rry I.. Brady, Kr-nncth Bratcher, Donna A.
Bray, Lynda L. Briglllwe-ll, Julia A. Briscoe,
Amy L. Brown.
Cheryl S. Brown, Danny D. Brown, David L.
Brown, Dennis R. Brown, Esther C. Brown,
Johnny A. Brown.
Jurona K. Brown, Linda K. Brown. Linda L.
Brown, Martha Brown, Mary M. Brown, Patricia
Randall K. Brown, Sherlene L. Brown, Opal I. I '
Browning, Richard T. Bruce, Judy K. Bryant,
Lee F. Bryant.
Sheila Bury, Lois E. Bufhngton, Joyce J. Bun-
drent, Tn-rry L. Burden, Judy A. Burdine. Clayton
Jerry E. Burnett, Bobbie A. Burns, Carl F. Burr,
Daphne K. Burt, Carol H. Burton, Randell W.
William D. Bush, Charlotte A. Bush, Jerry L.
Butler, Mike P. Butts, Danny H. Byerly, Ran-
dall E. Byers.
Thomas Bykes, David H. Caldwell, Debbie F.
Calhoun. Thomas E. Calhoun, William M. Cal-
houn. Larry D. Call.
Darryl R. Callahan. Charles R. Campbell, Brenda
S. Cannon, Daniel L Cannon, Anthony F. Car-
acciolo, David G. Carlisle.
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Nlary L. Carroll, Kvnneth N. Carson, Rebecca
.l. Carter, Shi-rry D. Carter, Michael B. Carry.
Connie J. Cassity, Eddie D. Castlebc-rry, Erica
A. Cates, Robbie S. Champion, Glen S. Chaney.
.lanii-e R. Chaney. John T. Chaney, Barbara A.
Chapman, Nancy K. Chase-, Trisha J. Chester.
Eddie E. Chewning, Betty F. Chrisman, John L.
Christian, Thomas W. Cissell, Terry K. Clagett
f 1 in
Allyson Kay Clark, Carol Lei- Clark, Thomas W.
Clark, Marianne- Clincio, Sheila Clouse, Thomas
Binni-y Bruce Cobb, Howard Taylor Cochran,
Susan Carol Colfi-cn, Carla Mao Coffey, Donald
M. Coffman, Both Virginia Cole.
Linda Ruth Colo, Ruby Faye Cole, Paula Louise
Collcy. Pami-la .lo Collier, .lanicc Anne Collins,
Wa-ndy Sue Collins.
Frank E. Colombo, Geary Gene Colson, Glenda
Sue Compton. .lanis Carlenv Conlin, Dianne
Conway, Dc-borah l.um'illc Cook.
Grady F. Cook, Lucie Ann Cook, Mitzi Claudette
Cook, Slanli-y Troy Cook, Hi-bvcca June Coopcr.
Linda Copley, Donnie Wayne Corley, Gail Page
Cosby, Gary Lee Covey, Janice Faye Covington,
Billie Kathleen Cox.
Roger Hasten Cox, William Keith Cox, Berry
F. Craig, Larry DeWayne Crane, Carol Ann
Crawford, Mary Julie Crawford.
Cathy Jane Crider, Jan L. Crider, Karen Ann
Crider, Melvin Earl Croft, Darell Dean Cronch,
Holly Kay Cronin.
Richard NI. Crossett, David Wayne Crump,
Ginger Sue Cumpton, Carolyn Cunningham,.Ce-
velia Cuningham, Phyllis Carol Cunningham.
Velma Jean Cushenberry, Glenda Anne Dale,
Dennis Howard Damliros, Alera Gayle Darnell.
Patricia Anette Darnell, Phyllis Gail Darnell.
WIMYKE ' ,i X PVT? 5'
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Shiela Kaye Darnell, Jean 0'Neal Davenport,
Judy Karen Davidson, Gwen Davis, Jena Bohette
John Edgar Davis, John L. Davis, John La.Roy
Davis, Linda Diane Davis, Robert Curtis Davis.
Roy H. Davis, Jerry Lee Day, Warren Alan Day,
Dennis E. Dwyer, Jerry W. Dycus.
Ben W. Dyer, III, John W, Dyer, Susan Eliza-
beth Dyer, Gary E Dyson, Elitta Kaye De'Ar-
Norman V. Dearner, Cary L Dees, Thomas N,
DeHaven, Calvin A. D'Elia, Juno Susan Denton,
Michael S. Derrington.
Janice G. DeVasier, John A. Dover, Joseph
Devi-rs, Molly A. Devine, Paulette M. Devol,
Ronnie D. Dexter.
Edward E. Dickerson, Frederick M. DlClOX'8HHl
Margaret E. Dillihay, Beth E. Dinkel, Connie
K. Dittmer, Donnie N. Doom.
Phyllis A. Douglas, William J. Douglas, Mary
L. Downey, Lois Carolyn Drake. Clara L. Drech-
sel, Betty R. Dukes.
Dolores C. Dukes, Ann Dunaway, Larry R.
Duncan. Patricia A. Duncan, Vic YV. Dunn.
Michael D. Dungan.
Kathy J, Dunville. Cynthia Dupree, Dorothy M.
Durbin, Sara J. Eatmon, Mehdi Ehraliimi, Pa-
tricia .l. Eddleman.
V: or li
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I . f - . ,.,'5 i
Carolyn C. Eddy, Charles Jewell Edrington.
Suzanne Edrington, Brenda Sue Edwards, John
Valerie Charlene Edwards, Carney Leon El-
dridge, Pearl Louise Elks, Joan Darlene- Elliott,
James W. Ellison.
Gene Allen Elmore, Paul William Elwyn, Vir-
ginia Earline Embry, Joseph Allan Englert,
Pedro Avrelio Espinoza.
Justin Edward Etherton, Steve Etherton, Michael
Wayne Ethridge, Stevens Clark Evans, Treva
Palsy C. Falwell, Karen W. Farmer, Mary E.
Farnum, Kathy Farrell, Glenn R. Fausey, Jr.,
Naomi R. Fehrle.
David R. Feliciano, Eugenia K. Ferguson, Susan
P. Ferrell, Karen E. Fisher, Robert S. Fitch,
Richard L. Fitchie.
Bryan F. Fite, Ronald P. Fletcher, Martha L.
Flowers, Charles D. Forberg, Marlene Ford, Joe
Donald C. Fostr, Sharon K. Foster, Catherine
M. Foulk, Sylvia M. Fowler, Peggy .l. Fowlkes,
Bruce W. Francis.
. l awk F '
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David Francis, Roy Davis Franklin, Jackie Lee
Frm-er. Dianne Lynn French. Rebecca A. French.
Gerald Yvalter Freyllerger.
john Thomas Frick. He-len Kaye Frishe, Rosella
Fugr-tt, Mary Ellen Fuller, Meliin Loren Gabe,
James Thomas Gaines.
Ann Denise Galussi. Debbie Calloway, Kenneth
Lynn Galloway. Sheila Ann Calloway, James D.
Gantt, Robert P. Gardner.
Sylvia De-lrvc Gardner, ,lan Gary, Becky Cay.
Diana Lou Gay. William J. Ce-org:-, Danny
Clu-ryl Suv llilvlvs, John Malcolm Gibson. Otis
llilln-rt lr., Donald Tliornton Cill. Anthony Ken-
neth llirdley, lleni'-0 Ly nn Gish.
Harold Lee Glenn, Deanna M. Gnagey, Jean
Anne Gugnat, Nancy Carol Goheen. Sheila
Wayne Gold, William Dale Goodwin.
J. Grange Gurden. Karen Renie Gordon, 'Patty
Suzanne Gordon, Randall Eugene Gordon, Nancy
Cheryl Gurnman. Russell Louis Grainger.
Pamela Sue Graves, Cathi Suzanne Greer, Gil
M. Gregory, Ann Waldrop Griffin, Sandra Lee
Grimes, Susan Grimes.
Thomas jacob Grimsley, Margaret Ann Grubhs,
Larry llallon Grugf-lt, Larry N. Guessman, James
H. Guilkey, Robert A. Gustin.
James Dale Guthrie, Karen E. Haehmeister, Iris
Nl. llagun, S. Kaye Hale, Stephen Claude Hale,
Anne Kishay Hall.
Susan Norris llall, Ann Marie Ham, Carol Page
llammann, llunna Kaye llammers. Harriet Leigh
Haneuek, Linda Kay Hargiiss.
755 U 6
Q Mm 5 N
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Joseph R. Hargrove, Melva Marie Hargrove,
Richard Lawrence Hargrove, Dale Richard Har-
lan, Al ,lenoise Harper.
Connie Sue Harper, Sheila Ray Harper, Cary
Lee Harrington, ,lohn Joseph Harrington, Yo-
londa Rhea Harris.
Donald F. Harris, Carolyn Sue Harrison, David
Seay Harrison, Deborah Leigh Harrison, Eliza-
beth Kaye Harrison.
Gayla June Harrison, Matthew Dallard Haug
William Michael Hayden, .lames Russell Hayes,
David Wall Hazlewood.
V . 1-'Zi ,
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Alice Jane Heck, William Preston Heeley, Karen
Marte Heim, Mary M. Heitzman, Ellen Louise
Hemphill, J. C. Henderson.
Robert Steven Henderson, William C. Hendon,
Diane Hendrix, Richard Nelson Henson, Juan
J. Hernandez, Jackie Ray Herndon.
James F. Hesse, Lee E. Hicklin, Elizabeth Hig-
gins, Marie B. Hicks, Thomas Micheal Hicks,
Janet Faye Higclon.
Patricia Ann Higgs, Diana Lynn Hill, James
Douglas Hill, Linda Lee Hill, Susan Isabel Hill,
Jane Ellen Hills.
Lockie Ann Hinton, Joseph Leonard Hobbs,
Sherry Lou Hobbs, Joseph Myron Hobby, Norma
Faye Hodge, Robert Wayne Hodge.
Clyde Hodges, Mary Hodges, Anne Holbrook
Pamela Holder, Linda Holder, Carl E. Holland
Donnie Holland Joe Holland Christine Holler
Carol Hollingsworth, George Hollis, Stanley Hol: Y i '59
i 325 ,V
Anna Holmes, James Holmes, Jo Ellen Holmes,
Willie Holsapple, Jr., Crystal Holzschuh, Donna
Brenda Sue Hood, Albert Hoover, Carol Hoover,
Sherry Hopkins, Patricia Hopper, Elizabeth Hop-
Douglas Horn, David Hoskins, Carol Housley,
Brenda Gail Howard, David Howard, Howard
V i 454i
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23 ' V
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Martha Jo Howard, Randall Huffman, Deborah
Hughes, Mary Huitt, Michele Humma, Patrick
Lynda Hunt, Lloyd Hunter, Melinda Hurd, Carol
Hust, Linda Sue Hutchens, Mark Hutchinson.
Hal W. Hutchison, Gloria Igleheart, Janice
Impson. Arthur lngrum, Lucian Jackson, Rita
Tyran Jackson, Wayne Jackson, Linda Jagoe,
Phillip James, Elaine Jarmon, David Jaynes.
V:-,L . 1
Leonard Jenkins, Stewart Jenkins, Gwen Jen-
nings, Connie Jesop, Ronnie Jesop, Janice Jet-
Christine Jewell, Linda Sue Johns, Dick Johnson,
Dixie Johnson, Joy Johnson, N. Diane Johnson.
Catherine Jones, David Jones, Emerson Jones,
E. Celeste Jones, John Jones, Julia Jones.
Larry Jones, Mary Johnson, R. Wayne Jones,
Robert Jones, Betty Jordan, Bonita Jordan.
Luther Kanipe, Patricia Kattman, Don Kav-
anaugh, Barbara Keeling, Kathryn Keith, Jimmie
Diana Kelly, William Kelly, Andrea Kemper,
David Kempf, Patricia Kennedy, Roy Keown.
Luna Kelso, Lynda Kelso, Sharon Kibbons, Ro-
berta Kidd, Lemmie Killough, R. Ann King.
Vicki King, Janet Kirchdorfer, Kenneth Kirk,
Ted Kirkland, .lanice Klapp, Bernard Knight.
Michael Knoth, Cindy Koenen, Michael Kop-
shever, C. Leslie Kurtz, James Kurtz, Gregory
Lea Ann Lampe, David Lane, Lynn Lane,
Thomas Larkins, Faye LaRue, Carolyn Lassiter.
.mini wt' N
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Maureen Lavelle, Dean Ledford, Ammie Lee,
Joyce Lee, David Lehmann.
Frances Lennon, Sandra Leonard, Anna Leonard,
William Lester, Harold Lewis.
Leslie Lewis, Patricia Lewis, Terry Lichtenberg,
Donald Lister, Sandra Littlejohn.
Sherri Ann Lochridge, Joseph Locke, Sharon
Lockhart, Steven Long, Carl Longo.
F irst Row:
Shelia Lovett, Cynthia Lowe, Mary Ann Lowery,
Michael Lucas, Anne Marie Ludwig, 'Charles
Martha Lusk, Kenneth Lynn, Michael Lyons,
Theresa Maddox, Thomas Major, William Man
Jane Mansfield, Robbie Marine, Sylvia Marsh,
Eric Marshall, Deborah Martin, Elizabeth Mar-
Jennie Martin, Steven Martin, Anita Mason, Ruth
Marie Mason, April Massey, Sammie Mathis.
Robert Matteson, Joseph Maxey, Marilyn Max-
well, Sherian Melvin, Jeana Meriwether, Joylyn
Daniel Milano, Barbara Milburn, Brenda Miller,
Carolyn Miller, Dan Miller, Judith Miller.
" M A f jg, ii , iiyy
Ken A, Miller, Sherida Miller, Brenda Mitchell
Elliott Mitchell, James Mitchell, Phyllis Mitch
Roger Mitchell, Sandra Mitchell, Janet Mochel
E. Jane Monroe, Ann Moody, Melanie Moore.
Melvin Moore, Norma Moore, Paula Moore, Ter-
ry Moore, Cathy Morgan, Edgar Morgan.
Michael Morris, Ruth Ann Morris, Larry Mor- A
rison, Susan Morrow, Linda Morse, Jerry Moss.
We , 3
F iflh Row: " rw
Mary Moynuhan, Timothy Mueller, Mary Ann
Mullennix, Linda Mullikin, Barry Murphy, David
XX Y . if , t,,,, ,
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fmt loaf? t
Peg Murrell, Gracie Myers, Jerry Myers, Sam
Myers, Joanne Myhill.
.l0Ann Myrick, Jerry McAlister, Mitchell Mc-
Candless, Lizabeth McCarty, Betsy McClain.
Thomas McClure James McCo0e William Mc-
A v f Y.
Corkle, Larry McCormack, Jerry McCoy.
Melissa McCuan, .lcre Mccuiston, James Mc-
Daniel, Roger McGrew, Gerald McGuire.
Brenda Mclntyre. Edwin McIntyre, Barbara Mc-
Kay, .loyce McKean, David McKee.
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William McKenna, Douglas McKenney, Ethel
McKinney, James McKinney, Brenda McKinsey,
jacklyn McNf-el, Joel McPherson, Sharon Mc-
Quigg, Sheila McReyonlds, Peggy Nance, Denica
Bonnie Nelson, James Nelson, .laney Nelson,
Sherry Newberry, James Nichols, Larry Nichols.
Gene Nix, Ann Nixon. David Nixon, Marcia
Norton, Judith Novak, Cheryl Oakley.
John Ohourn, Rebecca 0'Brien, Shirley 0'Bryan,
Terry U'Bryant, Ronald Oglcsby, Paula Ogle-
' L 'fl .AQ
Titue Okolo, James Oliver, Stan Oliver, Yvonne
Overhy, Lila Owsley, Patty Owsley.
Judie Pace, Sandra Cail Pajak, David Palmer,
Anna Panzi-ra, Frederic Park, Phyllis Park.
Carolyn Parker Jean Parker Jud Parker Pa
' 9 v y 1 '
lricia Parker, R. Belenda Parker, Rebecca
James Parrent, Jack Parsons, Charles Paschall,
LaJr-anna Paschall, Carol Pate, Phillip Pate.
Diane- Patierne, Pearline Patterson. Pam Pauley
Sharon Payne, Dennis Peek, Jenny Pegram.
Tiniuthy Pence, Gary Pendergraff, Kim Pendley
Claudia Pennington, Bill Perkins. Pamela Perry
IH K 5
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Tommy Persall, Jane I.. Peterson, Beverly J.
Petty, Patricia L. Petty, Danny R. Pewitt,
Barbara A. Phelps, Douglas C. Phelps.
Jane E. Phethean, Michael D. Pierce, John T.
Pic-reefleld, Larry G. Pierson, James D. Pilson
Kay Pinkley, Valerie L. Pinto.
Danny I. Pittman, Kaethe A. Pohle, Gloria J
Polhos, Ronnie J. Poole, Keith Porter, Judy C
Potts, Carolyn D. Powell.
James L. Powell, John M. Powell, Maria J-
Powell, Elizabeth C. Pratt, Michael W. Pride,
Donna T. Profilet, James M. Provine.
11? .M rf
Cynthia F. Pruitt, Karen L. Puckett, Lana F.
Pyle, Carroll C. Quisenberry, John C. Radford,
Peggy S. Rafferty.
Ricky E. Ragsdale. Debra L. Rainwater, Connie
NI. Raley, Herman M. Ralph, Rachaneepen
Ramyarupa, Jayne E. Randall.
Alisha A. Rascoe, Gayle M. Rautio, Judy D.
Ray, Kathy J. Rayhurn, Linda S. Redmond.
Carla R. Reed.
William J. Reed, Louie C. Reese, Nada M.
Reeves, Ralph M. Regan, Carol A. Rehm, Oscar
Jim Reichert, Sharon Reid, Darrell Remole,
Cary Revlett, Marjorie Rhea, Lee Rials.
Larry Richard, Lindell Richards, Bobby Rich-
ardson. William Richardson, Daniel Rickard,
Barbara Ride-out, Kayleen Riegel. Cheryl Riley.
Dennis Riley, Gloria Riley, Sondra Riordan.
Donald Robards, Donald Roberson, Kathy Rob-
erts, Larry Roberts, Tom Roberts, Janet Robert-
Roddy Roberston, Kenneth Robinson, Linda
Rockhill, Mr-lba Rodgers, Jane Rogers, Lowell
Teresa Romaine, Rebecca Romer, Kathy Ronna,
James Roper, Mary Ross, Patricia Ross.
Veronica Ross, Sandra Roth, Judith Rottgering,
John Rowland, Donna Rudd, Danny Rudolph.
Sandra Rudolph, Martha Rue, Joyce Russell,
Vicki Russell, Linda Ryan, Thomas Salles.
Sandra Saltzgiver, Peter Salvetty, Elizabeth
Sanders, Lawrence Sanders, Bindy Sawyers, Bar-
Suzanne Savickas, Ronnie Schaftlein, Mary
Schurmahorn, Carolyn Schlitt, Carol Schmidt,
Mary ,lo Schneider, Maurice Schultz, Carolyn
Schumakcr, Barbara Schwahe, Thomas Scillian,
George Scott, HI, Kathy Scott, Linda Scott,
Thomas Scott, Thomas Wayne Scott, Yvonne
M. .lean Scal. David Sears, Kathy Sells, Dennis
Seltsam, Jim Senior, William Sewell.
Joseph Seward, Darryl Seymore, Suzanne
Shaeffer. john Sharher, Dennis Shawver, Sandra
.lanie Shelton, Jerry Shelton, William Shelton,
Suzann Shield, Richard Sleveking.
Rohr-rt Silvia, Allcn Simmons, Kathy Simmons,
Ronald Simpson, Sandra Sirls, Barbara Slaugh-
Mark Slaughter, Susan Sloan, Anna Smith, Anna
Margaret Smith, Connie Smith, Deborah Smith.
.luclith Smith, Kathryn Smith, Maria Smith,
Marsha Smith, Mary Smith, Michael Smith.
Nancy Smith, Rocky Smith, Sharon Smith, Wil-
liam Smith, John Snow, Rosvmary Snow.
u 'lhomas Starks Janice Staton Mary Stearsman
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Jackie R. Stevens, Robert E. Stevens, Jerald B.
Stewart, Otis Stewart, Patricia A. Stewart,
Thomas G. Stewart.
William L. Stewart, Greg S, Stiebling, Beverly
J. Stirsman. Jennifer L. Stirsman, Rick L.
Stogner, Diviu L. Stony.
Howard K. Stout, Johnny Stratton, Ronald C.
Street, Larry D. Stringfield, Julie E. Studer.
Clara G. Suggs.
Harold V. Suggs, Winnie C. Suitor, Danny W.
Sullenger, Wanda K. Sumner, Mary Nell Sutha
james D, Survant, Roy E. Swain, Doris A.
Swaner, Martha L. Swatzell, Douglas L. Swind-
ler, Nancy E. Swoboda.
Pamela K. Sykes, Raley Sykes, Bernie L. Talley,
Gloria Tandy, Terry L. Tandy, Rebecca Tarry.
G V J
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Edward A. Taylor, Kathy A. Taylor, Patricia F.
Taylor, Roy E. Taylor, Roy M. Taylor, Stanley
W'arre-n R. Teague. Carolyn M. Terry, Susan W.
Tcssenee-r, Patsy Ann Tharp, Ann B. Thomas,
Ceorgm- W. Thomas.
Gundi I.. Thomas, ,lame-s C. Thomas, Kenneth
IJ. Thomas, Maryan J. Thomas, Nancy J.
Thomas. Phyllis D. Thomas.
Re-lu-cc-a Thomas, Suu Z. Thomas, William A.
Thomas. William A, Thomas. Brenda J. Thomas-
son, Cary IJ. Thompson.
l.arry J. Thompson, Stephan E. Thompson, David
Fl. Thorn. Cary H. Thornshcrry, Joseph N. Tin-
nrfll, John W. Todd.
Leon Todd, Molly Tonnemacher, Linda M.
Toon, Kathy Townzen, Sharon L. Trabert, John
Mary A. Trompeter, George W. Troutman, .lo
Annette Troutman, Winiered A. Tucker, Betty C.
Turner, Karen C. Urchak.
Bettie J. Usrey. Esther F. Usrey. Betsy Ann
Vahlkamp, Ann Vail, Arthur G. Vance. Susan I.
Ernest J. Vandezancle. 'Phillip L. Vanderveer,
,lames M, Vanleer, Barbara A. Veach. Nancy L.
Veatch, Jackie N. Vied.
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Terry M. Vinvent, Charles B. Vinson, Robert D.
Voegeli, Nancy K. Vorhies. Margaret A. Vowels,
Stephen E. Wade.
Peggy Jo Walden, Dulcie M. Waldrop. James
F. Walker. Ronnie L. Walker, Lucylynn Wal-
laen-. Sandra K. W'allaCe.
Norma S. Walter. Patricia A .Ward Ronald C.
Ward, Mary L. Watkins, Connie A. Watson. ,lane
Linda D. Watson. Annell Weatherford. Jon S,
Weatherford, Clarence S. Weathers, Cheryl L
Wehlv. Max T. Wlelmb.
l"1'fth Row J
Ronald A, We-hh, George N. Weber. Nina L.
Weddell. Bonnie L. Wfeinlverge-r. Cheryl J. Wleix-
ler, Frank M. Wt-ixler.
Arthur H. Welcnke-n, Ken Welker, Kathryn R.
well? Kathy J. Wells, Suzanne Wells, James A.
e s .
Patricia A. Wt-lstead, ,Robert E. Westerfield, Sula
Jean Weston, Julia Ann Wetzel, Penny M.
Whitaker, Carl W. White.
Douglas M. White, Cone R. White, Janis D.
White, Judy C. White, Lorretta Whitford, T1-rri
Linda L.. Whitthorne, Carole A. Wick, Roger D.
Wiedeman, Deborah A. Wiult, Linda K. Wiggin-
ton Victoria E. Wi Winton.
Timothy J. Wilcox, Dorothy Wilkerson, Stephen
C. Wilkr's. Linda Nl. Wilkinson, Rudy Wilkinson,
Billy F. Williams.
Dennis M. Williams, Mike Williams, Roger L.
Williams, Dvnnis A, Williamson, Lester C.
W'illis, Margaret S. Willson.
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Donna Wilmouth. Joseph W. Wilson, Keith Lee
Wilson, Larry D. Wilson, Linda F. Wilson.
Mary Jo Wilson, Michael R. Wilson, Sharon D.
Wilson, Lanny 0. Wiman, Jacqueline- B. Win-
Mary H. Winters, Carlos W. Winsteud, Connim-
S. Wiseman, Betty Jane Wofford, Sara Jo Wood.
Sonja J. Wood. Otis Wayne Woods, Joseph M.
Wright, Larry D. Wright, Mary J... Wright.
Danniv Wyatt, Roy H. Wyatt, Sharon Wyatt,
Valera A. Wyatt, Jamie B. Wyne, Brenda D
Marilyn M. Yarbrough, Myra Ann Yates, Mar-
garet L. Yeiser. Suzanne Yelton, Larry B
Yonts, Tsutrumi Yoshie.
Burton Young, Charlotte Young, Eddie Young,
James, Young, Handy D. Young, Rolland W.
,Sara H. Young, Sharon F. Young, William R.
Young, Sammy W. Zachary, Sylvia Ann
Zackery, Ronna J. Zinn.
Ackerman, Larry Gene p. 317, Marketing Club
Acree, Sheila Twyman p. 317, A.C.E.
Adams, Anne Broodbent p. 317
Adams, Donald Richard p. 317
Adams, Genevicve Humphreys p. 317, Alpha Omi-
cron Phi, Student Nurse Association of Ken-
Adams, James p. 317
Adams, Terry Lynn p. 317, President Murray
State Univ. Soccer Club Intramurals
Adams, William J. p. 317
Agnew, Donna Marie p. 317
Ahern, David K. p. 317
Alderdice, Ronald Wayne p. 317
Aldrich, Charles Naaman p. 317, Secretary-Treas-
urer White Hall Council
Alessanqrini, Anthony Francis p. 317, American
Chemistry Society, German Club
Alexander, Nancy Smith p. 317
Allen, Earnest Randolph Jr. p. 317, Baptist Stu-
dent Union, Sociology Club
Allen, Tony p. 317, Tau Kappa Epsilon
Allison, Carol p. 317, Alpha Chi
Ambuhl, Lawrence O. p. 317
Anderson, Brenda G. p. 317, A.C.E., B.S.U.,
Dames fCo-publicity Chairmanj
Anderson, Brian Lee p. 317, Pershing Rifles, Vet-
erans Club, NBEA
Anderson, Gayle Elizabeth p. 318, SNAK Presi-
dent, Gamma Beta Phi
Anderson, George Lonzo p. 318
Anderson, Mac p. 318, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
Beta Beta, President Senior Class, President
I.F.C., Student Org., Man on Campus-Soph. 81
Junior, Best Dressed-Soph, Jr., Senior
Andzel, Walter Dennis p. 318
Atnip, Virginia Chumbler p. 318, Alpha Chi
Atwood, Coy Hulen p. 318, Aggriculture Club,
Scabbard and Blade
Austin, John A. p. 318
Austin, Lyle P. p. 318
Averett, Michael Wade p. 318, Marketing Club,
Alpha Kappa Psi Pledge
Averett, Wilma Jean p. 318
Averbach, Gordon p. 318, Gamma Theta Upsilon,
Treas., Geography Club, President, Intramural,
Basketball, Volleyballg Deanls List
Aycock, David Spencer p. 318, Alpha Tau Omega
Baird, Jeannie p. 318, Sigma Sigma Sigma So-
rority, Phi Beta Lambda
Bake, David Leroy p. 318
Baker, Donald Wilson p. 318
Baldin, Joseph p. 318, Intramurals, Phi Beta
Lambda, Marketing Club
Baldwin, Lynette p. 318
Baldree, Buddie R. p. 318, Pershing Rifles,
Scabbard St Blade
Barber, Mary Lou p. 318
Barefield, Robert L. p. 318, lst. Lt. Scabbard 81
Blade, Agriculture Club
Barkley, Terry Andrew p. 318, Alpha Kappa Psi
Barkley, Troy Houston p. 318
Barnes, Lyndle Jr. p. 319, Scabbard 81 Blade, Phi
Barnett, Sarah Medlock p. 319
Barret, Bill p. 319
Bartholomew, James Henry p. 319
Bartlebaugh, Ronald L. p. 319, Alpha Gamma
Rho, International Relations Club
Barton, Tommy K. p. 319
Basenberg, Paul O. p. 319
Basile, Joseph John p. 319, Beta Sigmai Frater-
Bax, Matthys p. 319, Alpha Tau Omega Frater-
nity, Vice President of Junior Class, Senior Rep.
Student Council, International Relations Club
Beasley, Beverly Jo p. 319
Beasley, Pamela p. 319, Dorm Council, German
Beaton, John Malcolm p. 319, Pi Kappa Alpha
Beck, Bruce B. p. 319, Student National Educa-
tional Association-Speech Association oi America,
Hart Hall Council
Bell, Gary H. p. 319, Phi Mu Alpha, BME
Berardi, Thomas F. p. 319, President Newman
Berezuk, Peter David p. 319, Newman Associa-
tion, Wcst. Ky. Regional Coordinator SAACS
Bergant, Johnie W. p. 319- Epsilon Pi Tau,
SACCS, Industrial Arts Club
Berger, Richard Paul p. 319
Bernal, Wayne Emil p. 319
Bernasek, Michael B. p. 320, International Re-
lations Club Vice-President
Berry, Malcolm Everett p. 320, Geography Club
Berry, Robert A. p. 320, Alpha Kappa Psi, Base-
Beshear, Ronald Wayne p. 320, Sigma Nu Presi-
dent, Vice-President, Pres. of Executive Council,
Interfraternity Council, Class Assembly President,
Vice-President of Student Council, Junior Rep.
Council of Presidents, International Relations
Club, Baptist Student Union, Murray State News
Stall, Young Democrats Club
Beswick, Karen Ann p. 320, Kappa Delta Pi,
Treasurer, Alpha Phi Gamma, Delta Lambda Al-
pha, WSGA, president, Woods Hall Council,
presidentg SNEA, secretary, ACE
Beyranevand, Mohammad p. 320
Bilicki, John P. p. 320, TKE
Birt, John P. p. 320, Intramural Sports
Bishop, Charles Raymond p. 320, Young Repub-
lit-ans, Student Productions
Bisig, Stephen Joseph p. 320, Scabbard 81 Blade
Military Society, Sociology Club, president, Pi
Kappa Alpha Fraternity, president, D. M. S.,
Best Dressed, Man on Campus, Carnival King
Black, Charlotte E. p. 320
Black, George W. p. 320, Kappa -Pi Honorary
Art Fraternity, National Art Education Associa-
Blackburn, William Herman p. 320, Sigma Chi,
Sociology Club, Georgraphy Club, Baptist Student
Blohm, Mary Janc p. 321, S.N.E.A., Special
Blue, Julia Marilyn p. 321, A.C.E.
Blum, Deborah Sue p. 321, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Vivace Club
Boles, Robert V. p. 321, Alpha Tau Omega,
Bolingm Nancy Adams p. 321
Boling, Terry L. p. 321, Hester Hall Council,
Clark Hall Council
Booth, Maly Ann p. 321, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Bopp, F. Rosemary p. 321
Bovrne, John Michael p. 321, Scabbard 81 Blade,
Russian Club, International Relations Club
Bovet, Janice E. p. 321
Brackmann, Bruce A. p. 321, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Delta, Math Club, Basketball
Bradley, David L. p. 321, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Interfraternity Council, Representative, Historian,
president, Rangers, CO. S.C.O., Sociology Club,
International Relations Club
Bradley Ann Ross p. 321, Alpha Lambda Delta
1Senior Advisorb, Alpha Chi, secretary Kappa
Delta Pi, president, A.C.E., vice-president,
Who's Who, Sigma Sigma Sigma
Brashear, Michael Delynn p. 321, Lambda Chi
Bratcher, Nancy E. p. 321, Sigma Alpha Iota,
Bratsafolis, Robert A. p. 321, TKE
Breen, Ronald William p. 321, International Re-
lations Club, Alpha Phi Omega
Breeze, Sandra Ann p. 321, Kappa Omicron Phi,
W.S.G.A. oflicer, Home Ec. Club, Dorm President
Brennan, John Patrick p. 321
Brewer. Inez W. p. 321, A.C.I:'..
Broach, Judith Ann p. 321, Delta Lambda Alpha,
Kappa Omicron Phi, president, Home Economics
Chapter, United Campus Ministry Council, sec-
retary-treasurer, Who's Who
Brooks, Beverly Rae p. 321, German Club
Brown, David Ross p. 321
Brown, Frederick Ray p. 321, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Beta I.ambda, Young Re-
Brown, John Charles p. 321
Brown, Larry Emery p. 321
Brown, Thomas Lee p. 321, Lambda Chi Alpha
Brumbaugh, Ernest Howard p. 321, Sigma Pi
Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, S.A.A.C.S., German
Club, Soccer Club
Bryant, Mitchell L. p. 322, Kappa Pi, vice-presi-
dent, National Art Education Association, presi-
Bryan, Robert Hays p. 322, Beta Sigma Social
Buchanan, Joseph Patrick p. 322, Industrial Arts
Bucy, Carolyn Ann p. 322, Alpha Beta Alpha,
Bugg, Kenneth James p. 322
Buley. George W. p. 322, Industrial Arts Club
Bullock, William Melvin p. 322, Alpha Beta Al-
Burgos, Moclesto Wilfredo p. 322, Spanish Club.
treasurerg Foreign Student Org., United Inde-
pendentg Intramural softball
Burkeen, Jenny Caro-l p. 322, A.C.E.
Burkeen, Marie Hart p. 322
Burnett, George J. III p. 322, Pi Kappa Alpha
fraternity, Baseball team
Burnett, Janet C. p. 322
Burnett, Judy K. p. 322, Woods Hall Council,
vice-president, W.A.A., Womens' Track
Burnett, Rollo Dale p. 322, Agriculture Club,
Burnette, Lynn H. p. 322, Pi Omega Pi
Burns, James W. p. 322
Burris, Pa-ul Dorris p. 322, Pershing Rifles, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha
Burrow, Cathy Campbell p. 322, Alpha Omicron
Pi, SNEA, A.C.E., vice-president of Panhellenic,
Burton, Anita jean p. 322, Phi Beta Lambda
Burtin, Bill p. 322
Busby, Robert T. p. 322, 1Pi Kappa Alpha, Golf,
American Marketing Association
Bush, Janet Diana p. 322, A.C.E.
Butler, Terrence Nicholas p. 322
Call, Janet Louise p. 322
Cange, Richard Lewis p. 322, Phi Beta Lambda
Carlson, Betty Jean p. 323
Carlson, David L. p, 323, S.N.E.A., A.C.E., Na-
tional Honorary Society of Pershing Rifles
Carlton, Gwendolyn Ellen p. 323, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Gamma Beta Phi, University Orchestra,
Band Wind Ensemble, Wood Wind Quintet,
United Campus Ministry Council, Campus Lights
Carpenter, Floyd W. p. 323, 1968 SHIELD Editorg
1967 SHIELD Assistant Editor, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Alumni Secretary, Chairman of Public Relationsg
Sigma Chi Fraternity, Chapter Editor C2 termsl,
Treasurer fl termlg Man on Campus 1967-68
Carter, Jesse James p. 323
Cartmill, Charles David p. 323
Cash, Barbara Jean p. 323
Cash, Beverly LaLone p. 323, Home Economics
Cate, Cynthia p. 323, Home Economics Club,
Dorm Council, Kappa Omicron Phi
Cathey, Judy Frances p. 323
Catton, Ronald Lee p. 323, Alpha Tau Omega
Caupert, Edgar Gene p. 323
Cavanaugh, Michael L. p. 323
Centuo, John Martin p. 323, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Cerritto, Ronald Leonard p. 323
Chambers, A. Diane p. 324, Student Nurse Assoc.
Chambers, James Clayton p. 324
Chapman, Larry Arthur p. 324, Sociology Club
Chebiniak, Ronald Stanley p. 324, Phi Beta
Chrisholm, William Patrick p. 324, Gammar Theta
Chismar, Cindy M. p. 324
Chumbler, D. Ann p. 324, W.A.A., Dames Club,
Freshman Cheerleader, Woods Hall Dorm Council
Chumbler, Donna Sue p. 324
Chumbler, William p. 324-, Sigma Chi Fraternity,
Psi Chi, Basketball
Clark, Barry Calvin p. 324
Clark, Raymond Milford p. 324, LA. Club
Clements, Louis Eugene p. 324-, TKE
Cloyes, James N. p. 324
Cochran, John P. p. 324, Epsilon Pi Tau, presi-
dent, treasurerg Industrial Arts Club: American
Industrial Arts Assn., Kentucky Industrial Edu-
Cochran, Mary Gail p. 324, Sigma Sigma Sigma
Sorority, Panhellenic Rush Counselor, ACE,
Colbert, Ronald Duane p. 324
Cole, Elizabeth Townes p. 324, Radio Center
Scholarship Award, Radio Center News Director,
Assistant Program Director, Production Manager:
Radio Drama Build, Broadt-aster's Club, secre-
tary, Murray State News Stafl
Coleman, Harry Gene p. 324, Radio Center Pro-
gram Director, Radio Drama Guild Director
Colley, Linda MdPherson p. 324, A.C.E.
Collie, Charlotte Heina p. 325, Alpha Sigma Al-
pha, chaplain: Rush Chairman, Student Nurses
Association, president, R.0'.T.C. Sweetheart,
Headquarters Co. 8: Co. C, Woods Hall Council,
Crescents, Panhellenic Council
Collins, Carol Teresa p. 325, Psi Chi
Collura, William Anthony p. 325
Comp, Roberta J. p. 325, W.A.A., Intramurals
Cook, Douglas Alan p. 325
Cooper, Elizabeth W. p. 325, Sociology Club
Cooper, Sheila p. 325
Coots, Larry Harlet p. 325, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sig-
Cope, Wayne Edward p. 325, Sigma Pi Sigma
Copeland, Martha Jo p. 325, Phi Beta Lambda
Corbett, John W. p. 325
Cory, Edwin Gene p. 325
Cote, Andre p. 325, Varsity Tennis Team
Cothran, Mary Lee p. 325
Cox, Bernard A. p. 325, Vets Club, Intramurals
Cox, Bernard Carroll Jr. p. 325, Rifle Team, In-
dustrial Arts Club
Cox, Jannette Murdock p. 325
Crabtree, James M. p. 325, Epsilon Pi Tau, In-
dustrial Arts Club, secretary CFall '66J, president
Craig, James Thomas p. 325, Kappa Pi, Pistol
Cralle, Jcfirey Joe p. 325, Alpha Gamma Rho
Craven, Shirley A. p. 325, Pi Omega Pi, Alpha
Crice, Gary Lynn p. 326
Criswell, Mary Fish p. 326
Cross, William A. Ill p. 326
Crouch, Breridai H. p. 326
Crowley, Billy Joe p. 326, Industrial Arts Club,
Cruce, Donald Eugene p. 326
Cruce, Paul Edward p. 326
Cruce, Richard Wayne p. 326, Alpha Beta Alpha,
International Relations Club
Crump, Richard Gorden p. 326
Crupe, Marie C. p. 326
Culp, Jean K. p. 326, Alpha Chi, Student Nurse
Association, Who's Who, Delta Lambda Alpha,
NEM, Nurs:-:'s Education Major's Club
Culpepper, Jetta Carol p. 326, Alpha Beta Alpha,
treasurerg Phi Beta Lambda, parliamentarian
Curd, Judy Carolyn p. 326, Pi Omega Pi
Curling, Sherry Ann p. 326, Sigma Delta,
W.A.A., Special Education Club, Sigma Sigma
Sigma Sorority, Cheerleader
Curtis, Gerald Timothy p. 326, Golf Team l,2,3,4g
M Club, N.C.A.A. Medal
Daino, John Anthony p. 326, Phi Beta Lambda,
Dallas, Bonnie Lee p. 326, A.C.E., Womens Stu-
dent Government Association
Dallas, Pam p. 326, Cheerleader l,2,3,4- Ccaptain
-l-J: Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Pan-
hellenic, secretary C475 Homecoming Court 2,3g
Finalist in Best-Groomed Contest 3g Campus
Favorite 4g Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart At-
Dalzell, Stephen H. p. 326
Danaher, PatrickiHenry p. 326
Danbeck, Judy Kay p. 326
Danhauer, James William p. 326, Math Club
Dantie, 'Paul Thomas p. 327, Lambda Chi Alpha
Darnell, Mary Ann p. 327, Home Economics Club,
United Campus Ministry, Wells Hall Council
Davidson, Margaret Ann p. 327, German Club,
Davidson, Sharon L. p. 327, Varsity Rifle Team,
Captain Women's Varsity Team, Varsity Pistol
Team, Student Nurse Assn. of Ky.
Davis, Bette Dean p. 327, Baptist Student Union,
Davis, June p. 327
Davis, Margaret Anne p. 327, Alpha Omicron Pi,
Student Affiliate American Chemical Society,
Eucleadian Math Club, German Club, Wells Hall
Council, Elizabeth Hall Council, Thoroughbred
Marching Band, Young Republican
Davis, Marion Alice p. 327, A.C.E., Russian Club,
Alpha Omicron Pi
Davis, Mike p. 327, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity,
Baptist Student Union Executive Council, Ger-
man Club, Student Afliliates of the American
Davis, Patricia Gail p. 327, Home Economics
Davis, Ronald C. p. 327, EPT
Davis, Wayne Douglas p. 327, Baseball Team
Day, Joseph Martin p. 327, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Day, Patricia Ann p. 327, Kappa Delta Sorority,
Baptist Student Union
Deasel, Joyce p. 327, ABA, SNEA
DeCclle, Thomas Et. p. 327, Beta Sigma Frater-
DeMarco, Leonard A. p. 327, Phi Beta Lambda
Denham, Bettie Sue p. 327
Denny, Thomas Edward p. 328, Skull 81 Crescent,
Sock St Buskin, P.T.A. Fraternity, Phi Beta
Denslow, Leroy Allen p. 328, Murray State News
Denton, Mary Louise p. 328 .
Despin, Doan Hill p. 328, Sigma Pi, serectary,
Dickerson, Ron F. p. 328, Basketball Manager
Dietrich, Doris M. p. 328, Kappa Pi, N.A.E.A.
Dillihay, Martha Virginia p. 328
Dillingham, M. Imogene p. 328, SNEA, A.C.E.,
Alpha Beta Alpha
Dimter, Howard W. Jr. p. 328
Dimter, Lorna Jean p. 328, German Club
Divine, Jay Dean p. 328, Campus Notable, Fuze
Editor, Lambda Iota Tau, Alpha Phi Gamma,
Young Democrats, Murray State News, Editor
Dixon, Thomas Robert p. 328, Intramural Soft-
Donnelly, Timothy M. p. 329, American Market-
ing Club, Young Republicans
Doom, Luther Edward p. 329
Doom, William Allen p. 329, Industrial Arts
Douglas, Steven Linn p. 329
Dowdy, Barbara Sue p. 329, Freshman Cheer-
leader, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic Presi-
dent, Association of Childhood Education, Who's
Who Among Students in Am. Colleges and Uni-
Dowie, Valerie Jean p. 329, Sigma Delta, Dean's
Duncan, Donna Marie p. 329, Home Economics
Club, Newman Club
Duncan, Jane Carol p. 329, Pi Omega Pi
Duncan, Norman L. p. 329, American Marketing
Assoc., Alpha Kappa 'Psi
Dunigan, Joe L. p. 329
Dunigan, Tony Heath p. 329, Agriculture Club
Duke, William D. p. 329, Epsilon Phi Tau, In-
dustrial Arts Club
Dunn, Carol Jean p. 329
Dunn, Mary Ann p. 329
Dunn, Mary R. p. 329, Alpha Beta Alpha
Dunn, Ronald Dean p. 329
Duval, Robert 'Paul p. 329
Eads, Douglas H. p. 329, Psi Chi
Edgerton, Lelia Grace p. 329, Women's Student
Edmonson, William Larry p. 329
Edwards, Brenda Kay p. 329, Beta Beta Beta,
Alpha Chi, treasurer
Edwards, Daniel Patrick p. 329
Edwards, James William p. 329
Elliott, Eric William p. 329, Freshman Basket-
ball, ltnramural Sports
Ellis, James S. p. 329, Scabbard Sr Blade, Pi
Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Distinguished Military
Student, Advanced R.O.T.C.
Ellis, Vicki S. p. 329, Pi Omega Pi, Phi Beta
Lambda, Historian, Reporter, President, State
President, National Vice-President, Alpha Lamb-
da Delta, Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Tau Omega
Sweetheart Attendant, Alpha Tau Omega Sweet-
heart, Whols Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges, S.N.E.A., Campus
Epstein, Allan James p. 329, Sigma Pi, Alpha
Phi Omega, Recording Secretary, Marketing Club,
Phi Beta Lambda, Advanced R.O.T.C.
Evans, Margie C. p. 329
Fabiano, Frank James p. 329, Alpha Phi Omega,
Fagan, Richard Robert p. 329, TKE, l.F.C. Rep-
resentative 8: Social Chairman, TKE Social Chair-
Faradji, Parviz p. 330, Russian Club, Math Club,
Farley, Linda Kay p. 330, Pi Omega Pi
Farmer, Eddie T. Jr. p. 330, 'Pi Kappa Alpha,
Phi Beta Lambda, Marketing Club, Distinguished
Farrell, Alfred A. p. 330
Fenton, James Hugh Jr. p. 330, Governor of
Richmond Hall, Vice-President of Men's Inter-
Ferguson, Glen Lee p. 330
Ferguson, Melvin D. p. 330, President of Kappa
Fields, E. Katherine p. 330, Kappa Delta Pi
Fields, Roger L. p. 330, Pi Kappa Alpha
Filer, Mary Frances p. 330, Psi Chi
Finley, Lanny G. p. 330, Alpha Phi Omega
Fisher, Robert Don p. 330, Alpha Tau Omega
Fisher, Vivian C. p. 330, Alpha Chi
Fletcher, 'Pamela B. p. 330, ACE., SNEA
Flory, Keith Milo p. 330
Floss, Howard p. 330
Flynn, Cornelius Francis p. 330, Young Demo-
crats, International Relations Club, Intramural
Foley, Jack p. 330, Alpha Gamma Rho, Agricul-
ture Club, N.B.E.A.
Fooshee, Shirley J. p. 330, Kappa Delta Pi,
A.C.E., Student National Education Association
Forbes, Michael P. p. 330, Track
Ford, Charles Wesley p. 330
Fore, Jeanne Allen p. 330, S.N.E.A., A.C.E., Or-
der of Diana, Dean's List
Fore, Joanne W. p. 330, Murray State News
Staff, Society Editor, Special Writer
Foulk, William Matthew p. 330, Sigma Delta,
Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Tau Omega
Fowle, Diane Nlarie p. 330, A.C.E., S.N.E.A.
Fowler, Mary Edith p. 330, Student National
Educational Association, Association for Child-
hood Education, 2nd vice-president, Kappa Delta
Pi, Delta Lambda Alpha
Fox, Christine Ann p. 331, Newman Club, Hester
Frankenberger, Denis M. p. 331
Franklin, Alecia p. 331, S.N.E.A., B.S.U.
Franklin, David Reed p. 331
Fraser, Lynn Gaylon p. 331, Phi Mu Alpha,
Orchestra, String Quartet, Band, Campus Lights
Frazier, Joyce LaVonne p. 331, S.N.A.K.
Frazier, Richard H. p. 331
Freeman, Dianne p. 331, S.N.E.A.
Freeman, William J. p. 331, Men's Inter-Dorm
French, Joe 'Wayne p. 331, Agriculture Club,
Fuller, Bert Dorsey ll p. 331, American Manage-
ment Association, Phi Beta Lambda
Funk, Edwin Joseph, Jr. p. 331, Sigma Chi,
S.A.A.C.S., Sigma Alpha, Delta Chi
Fuqua, John Michael p. 331
Futrell, B. Albert p. 331
Gall, William Michael p. 331
Gallimore, Sandra Kay p. 332
Garms, Sharon Kay p. 332, Sea Mists, W.A.A.,
Home Economics Club, Phi Beta Lambda, Clark
Hall Dorm Counselor
Garnett, Richard William p. 332
Garrett, Donald Lee p. 332, Scabbard and Blade
Gaston, Karen Elaine p. 332, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Gault, Richard P. p. 332, Sigma Chi, Football
Gecewicz, Joseph F. p. 332
Gegg, Judith p. 332, S.N.A.K., Elizabeth Hall
Georgeou, Richard Paul p. 332, Sons of Pericles,
Gibson, Betty D. p. 332, Alpha Chi, Who's Who
Among Students in American Colleges and Uni-
versities, Euclidean Mathematics Club
Gill, Rexford Eugene p. 332, Alpha Gamma Phi
Gillespie, Bruce p. 332
Girard, Suzanne p. 332
Girtman, Larry J. p. 332
Glover Dan p. 332
Goebel, J. Bruce p. 332
Goldsberry, Robert George p. 332, Phi Beta
Lambda, presidentg Agriculture Club
Goodin, Al C., Jr. p. 332, Epsilon Pi Tau
Goodman, Joyce Clark p. 332, Home Economics
Goodwin, Annell p. 333
Goodwin, Michael K. p. 333
Gorman, James M. p. 333, Newman Club 121,
Alpha Gamma Delta, AMA
Graf, George Robert p. 333, Alpha Chi, Wh0's
Who Among Students in American Colleges and
Universities, International Relations Club, presi-
dent, Men's Inter-Dormitory Council, German
Club, Young Democrats
Graham, Gary Dwain p. 333
Graham. John W. p. 333
Grant, Carolyn May p. 333
Grant, Dallas L, p. 333, Alpha Phi Omega, Col-
lege Baseball Team
Grant, William C. p. 333, Industrial Arts Club,
Graser. William Henrv p. 333
Graves, Beverly Fay p. 333
Greaney, John B. p. 333, Phi Beta' Lambda
Greer, Anna Jimette p. 333, Alpha Gamma Delta,
Greer, James W. p. 333
Gregory, Robert Hansford p. 333, Pi Kappa Al-
Griffin, Gordon Scott p. 333
Grinton, Ann p. 333
Griswold, Robert H. p. 333, Industrial Arts Club
Grogan, Sheila Polly p. 333, Dames Club, vice-
Gross. John W. p. 333, Student National Educa-
tion Association, Spanish Club, Baptist Student
Guetterman, John Wayne p. 333, Sigma Pi,
American Marketing Association
Gullett, Minnie F. p. 334, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha
Guisewite, Edward K. p. 334
Haagen, Marvin Edward p. 334, Agriculture Club,
Agronomy Club, Wildlife Society
Hackett, Pat p. 334, Pi Kappa Alpha
Hager, Patricia R. p. 334
Halawa, Mufid p. 334
Hale, David Eugene p. 334
Hall, Murrcll Gilbert p. 334, Vets Club
Hallmark, Robert Lee p. 334, Debate Team, In-
Haloski, Julie Christine p. 334
Hamblin, Francis William p. 334
Hamilton, Roger E. p. 334, Social Chairman of
Hampton, Carol Sue p. 334, A.C.E., S.N.E.A.,
Special Education Club
Hampton, Sheila Jane p. 334, W.A.A., Outstand-
ing Member. Service Award, Reader's Theatre,
Intramurals, Intercollegiate Track and Volleyball
Hancock, Donald C. p. 334
Haney, Roger Lee p. 334
Hanson, Brad p. 334
Hard, Anson W. p. 334, Phi Beta Lambda, vice-
Hargrove, Thomas Michael p. 334
Harmon, James A. p. 334
Harmon, Kenneth A. p. 334, Pi Kappa Alpha
Harned, Johanna Parrent p. 334, A.C.E., Dames
Harris, Ann R. p. 334
Harris, Donald Edward p. 335
Harris, James Wayne p. 335, Alpha Phi Omega,
Industrial Arts Club
Harris, Lloyd Quin p. 335, Football 1964-66
Harrison, Betty Glenn p. 335
Harrison, John M. p. 335, Pi Kappa Alpha
Harrison, Kenneth R. p. 335, S.A.A.C.S., Pi Kap-
Hart, Janet Kay p. 335, Alpha Gamma Delta,
Senior Rep. Class Assembly, Student Gov. Rep.
Harton, R. Michael p. 335, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Social Chairman, Editor, Chaplain, Alpha Kap-
pa Psi, Baptist Student Union
Hartwig, Betty Curtis p. 335, Treasurer, District
13, Student Nurses Association Kentucky Re-
porter, Sociology Club
Harwood, Thomas Vernon p. 335, Sigma Pi Fra-
ternity, Epsilon Pi Tau, Alpha Phi Omega, In-
dustrial Arts Club
Hawbelker, Thomas Allan p. 335
Hawkins, Dwight Clifton p. 335, Sigma Chi
Hayes, Linda Lou p. 335, A.C.E.
Hayes, Martha Ellen p. 335, A.C.E., Alpha Omi-
Hayes, Sandra Whistle p. 335, Pi Omega Pi, Al-
pha Chi, Delta Lambda Alpha
Hays, Edwin Keith p. 335. Agriculture Club
Haywood, Ronald K. p. 335, Wildlife Society
Heidcnreich, Thomas George p. 335
Heimer, Michael W. p. 336, Alpha Phi Omega,
I.R.C., Sec. and Historian of Alpha Phi Omega'
Heiss, Albert Frank p. 336
Heisley, Bonnie Frances p. 336, Chi Delta Phi,
A.C.E., Sec. of Chi Delta Phi, Wesley Founda-
tion, Hester Hall Dorm Council, Secretary
Henley, Clara Suzanne p. 336, Kappa Delta Pi
Henne, David W. p. 336, Phi Mu Alpha, A Cap-
pella Choir, Chorus, Opera Workshop- Marching
Band, Symphonic Band, Symphony Orchestra, Vi-
Vace Club, All-American Director, Campus Lights
Henry, Linda Kay p. 336, Pi Omega Pi, Phi Beta
Hetrick, Andrew James p. 336, Pershing Rifles
Hibbs, Donna Marcia p. 336, Alpha Sigma Alpha
Hibbs, Jack A. p. 336, Sigma Delta, Scabbard
and Blade, Alpha Tau Omega
Hietala, Kaarlo John p. 336
Hightower, Harold Don p. 336
Hiland, Steve Bradley p. 336
Hill, Carole Kay p. 336, A.C.E.
Hines, Bertie Wenzel p. 337, Delta Lambda Al-
pha, Alpha Chi, Alpha Sigma Alpha, secretary-
treasurer, Jr. Panhellenic Council, Dames Club,
Hinn, Harry Lee p. 337, Sigma Chi, M-Club
Hiter, Thomas Y. p. 337
Hodge, Robert J. p. 337, Agriculture Club
Hodson, Greg Lee p. 337, Phi Mu Alpha
Hoefiich, John B. p. 337, Alpha Phi Omega,
Murray State News, Richmond Hall Council,
Men's Inter-Dormitory Council, Student Council
Hoffman, Ronald S. p. 337, Phi Beta Lambda,
Hogancamp, Ben T. p. 337, Who's Who, Alpha
Holding, Kaye Elaine p. 337, Phi Beta Lambda,
American Marketing Association, secretary
Holland, Nancy Ruth p. 337, S.N.E.A.
Holloway, Joseph Robb p. 337, Intrafmural Sports,
American Marketing Association, Sigma Chi
Holmes, Madeline Laverne p. 337
Holmes, Patricia Ayer p. 337
Holmes, Sharon Ann p. 337, Home Economics
Holt, Daniel Talmage p. 337, Phi Mu Alpha,
lVl.S.U. Orchestra, Marching and Concert Bands,
String Quartet, Phi Mu Alpha and R. W. Farrell
Scholarships, Campus Lights, Vivace Club
Hoodenpyle, Judith p. 337, Suieui Staff tJr.J,
Clark Hall Council- secretary
Hook, Harold Alan p. 337, Industrial Arts Club,
Hopkins, Ted p. 337, Alpha- Gamma Rho
Hopper, James W. p. 337, Phi Beta Lambda,
Horn, Patricia Anne p. 337, Kappa Delta Pi,
A.C.E., S.N.E.A., Alpha Sigma Alpha, Corre-
sponding Sec., Delta Lambda Alpha, treasurer
Howard, Donald Bert p. 337
Howard, Judith Kathryn p. 337, Freshman Class
Treasurer, A Cappella Choir, Class Assembly,
A.C.E., Sigma Sigma Sigma
Howard, Perry Wayne p. 337
Howton, Phyllis Rae p. 337, Chi Delta Phi, vice-
Hoyt, Joseph Bixby Jr. p. 337, Phi Mu Alpha,
Industrial Arts Club
Huber, Jane Ellen p. 337, Alpha Sigma Alpha,
Ways and Means, Secretary of Elizabeth Hall,
Elizabeth Hall Council, Secretary of Clark Hall,
Clark Hall Council, Womenls Student Govern-
ment, President of the Council for Exceptional
Children, Student-Faculty Committee, Committee
B of Student Organization, OH-Campus Repre-
sentative of Women's Student Government
Hughes, Charles W. p. 337
Hughes, Rebecca Lee p. 338, A.C.E.
Hughes, Robert Garner p. 338, Industrial Arts
Club, Epsilon Pi Tau
Hughes, Sandra Warren p. 338, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Campus Lights, Vivace Club
Humphries, Beverly Anderson p. 338
Hunt, Cletis Owen p. 338, Gamma Theta Upsilon,
vice-presidentg Geography Club
Hunter, John W. p. 338, Alpha Chi, Beta Beta
Beta, German Club
Hurlburt, Ronald E. p. 338
Hurst, Jesse E., Jr. p. 338, Industrial Arts Club
Hurst, Sara Elizabeth p. 338
Hutchison, Robert Louis p. 338, Pershing Rides,
Scabbard and Blade
Ice, Charlie William p. 338, Euclidean Club,
Ingoglia, Vincent G. p. 338, Phi Beta Lambda,
Intramural Football and Softball
Ingram, Ernest Michael p. 338
Irvin, Patricia p. 338, Phi Beta Lambda, Cor-
respondence Secretary, American Marketing As-
Ivy, Robert V. p. 338, Alpha Phi Omega
Jackson, Betty I.. p. 338, Kappa Delta Pi
Jackson, Imogene H. p. 338, Kappa Delta Pi
Jacobs, Audrey p. 338, N.E.A., W.A.A., S.N.E.A,,
Macabbees, Sociology Club
Jacobs, Ernest Grady p. 338
Jamerson, Charles Lenn p. 338, Gamma Theta
Upsilon, Honorary Geography Club
Janes, Ralph Kent p. 338, Industrial Arts Club
Jasper, Gail W. p. 338, Distinguished Military
Student, ROTC Flight Program
Jaworck, Terrance Edward p. 338, Head Coun-
selor Richmond Hall, Young Republican Club
Jeffrey, Ed Frank p. 338, Varsity Debate, Hon-
orary Speech Fraternity, Sigma Chi, Clfreshmanl
Student Council, Class Assembly, Soph. Class
President, Young Democrats
Jenkins, Karen Sue p. 338, Sigma Alpha Iota
Jenkins, Nancy Susan p, 339, American Chemical
Society, Math Club, Newman Club, WSGA
Jenkins, Pamela Janine p. 339, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.,
National Art Education Association, Wells Hall
Council, Chi Delta Phi Sorority, Young Demo-
Jenkins, Phil p. 339, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing
Jenkins, Sandra Lee p. 339, Special Education
Jeunison, Lee Tremaine p. 339, Sigma Delta,
Honorary PE Fraternity, Secretary, W.A.A.,
Seamists, Sigma Delta, Women's Track Team
Jester, Russell Jr. p. 339, Alpha Gamma Rho
Johnson, Barbara Nadine p. 339, Dames Club,
Johnson, Barry p. 339, Pi Kappa Alpha. Kappa
Johnson, Charles Wafien, p. 339, United Campus
Johnson, Clyde Allen p. 339, Industrial Arts Club
Johnson, Gary Wilton p. 339, Industrial Arts Club
Johnson, Thomas Gregory p. 339, Sigma Pi,
Johnston, Lawrence Ray p. 339, Industrial Arts
Club, International Relations Club
Joiner, Norma G. p. 339, Sigma Alpha Iota,
B.S.U., Vivace Club, Campus Lights Typing
Jolly, Phyllis A. p. 339
Jones, Carol Sue p. 340, Newman Assoc., A.C.E.
Jones, Clifford Edmund p. 340, Math Club, In-
ternational Relations Club
Jones, Dortha Mae p. 340, A.E.C.
Jones, Elizabeth June p. 340
Jones, James Edwin p. 340
Jones, Howard William p. 340, Tau Kappa Epsi-
Jones, Michael Douglas p. 340, German Club,
Kappa Phi, Dormitory Council Springer Hall
Jones, Roger Dale p. 340, President, Pi Omega
Jones, Sue Ellen p. 340, Phi Theta Kappa, Mur-
ray State University Orchestra
Kaegi, Lanny Dale, p. 340
Kaler, Ronnie Andrew, p. 340, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Kane, Kevin James, p. 340
Karapontso, Robert Michael, p. 340, Wildlife
Karcher, William Thomas, p. 340, Sociology Club
Kasey, Michael M., p. 340
Kattan, Ahmed Issa, p. 340
Keel, Kenneth L., p. 340
Kellar, Robert W., p. 340
Kelley, David Carrol, p. 340
Kelly, Danny Ray, p. 340, Sigma Pi Sigma, Ger-
Kemper, Kristie Anne, p. 340, Who's Who Among
Students in Am. Colleges and Universities, Alpha
Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Math Club, Reader's
Keown, Gary Wayne, p. 341, Agriculture Club,
Kerr, Joe Hudson, Jr., p. 341, Alpha Phi Omega
Kerrick, Kenneth Harold, p. 341, Beta Beta Beta,
Russian Club, president
Kesterson, Jean Ann, p. 341, Kappa Omicron Phi,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Varsity Cheerleader, Home
Economics Club, Geography Club
Kidd, Janice Lorraine, p. 341, Sigma Alpha Iota,
Russian Club, German Club, Judo Club, Band
Kieffer, Frances Kae, p. 341, Delta Lambda
Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
presidentg Who's Who In American Colleges and
Universities, A.C.E., S.N.E.A.
Kilgus, Lowell Keith, p. 341, German Club
Kimble, Marilyn Cecelia, p. 341, Psi Chi, presi-
dent: Sociology Club
King, Jeffrey David, p. 341, Beta Sigma
Kingery. Barbara L., p. 341, Alpha Beta Alpha,
Alpha Chi, Who's Who In American Universities
Klitzing, Millie G., p. 341
Knight, Nancy Cowin, p. 341, Delta Lambda
Alpha, Alpha Chi, Pikettes Club, German Club,
Euclidean Math Club, secretary-treasurerg Stu-
Koch, Margaret Rae, p. 341, Sigma Delta, vice-
Kownacki, Michael Thaddeus, p. 341, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, social chairman, historian, pledge train-
er, vice-presidentg N.A.E.A., Spanish Club
Kremm, Thomas Wesley, p, 341, Lambda Chi
Alpha, president: German Club, I.R.C., Inter-
Kruil, William John, p. 341
Kucmyda, Charles Richard, p. 341
Kull, Lynn A., p. 341, Sigma Chi, Inter-Fra-
Kurachek, Mary Louise, p. 341, Women's Student
Govt., Sea Mists, Woods Hall Council
Koharian, Bruce Eaton, p. 341, K.H.S.A.A.,
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lackey, Jerry Thomas, p. 341
Lacy, Timothy Craig, p. 342, Marketing Club,
Lake, Arthur Robert, p. 342, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Epsilon Pi Tau, Industrial Arts Club
Lake, Joan Louise, p. 342. Alphai Sigma Alpha
Lambert, Douglas Calvin, p. 342, Epsilon Pi Tau,
vice-presidentg Industrial Arts Club, secretary
Landau, Seymour L., Jr., p. 342, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Rush Chairman
Lander, Wayne Allen, p. 342, Student-Faculty
Committee: Parking Problem Committee, Me-
lange Radio Stafig University News Staff, Circle
K. Club, presidentg Intramurals
Lane, Garrett Charles, p. 342, Beta Sigma
Langham, John Edwin, p. 342
Lankford, Bill A., p. 342, Tau Kappa Epsilon
Larsen, Arved M., p. 342, Phi Mu Alpha, Cam-
pus Lights, stage manager
Laster, Shirley Ann, p. 342, Math Club
Lattus, Barbara Jane, p. 342, S.N.E.A., Copy Edi-
tor of SHIELD, Alpha Omicron Pi, recording sec.,
International Relations, secretary
Lavelle, Jon D., p. 342, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Young Democrats, Newman Club, Thoroughbred
Hour, Special Education Club, Broadcasters Club,
Law, David George, p. 342
Lawler, Michael Kelly, p. 342, Sigma Pi, vice-
Lawrence, Philip R., p. 342
Leahy, Walt Joseph, Jr., p. 342, Tau Kappa
Leath, Larry Wayne, p. 342
Ledford, Richard A., p. 342, Agriculture Club,
Sigma Nu Pledge 1967
Lee, Dan Ray, p. 342, A.C.E., Biology Club
Lee, Donna Jeanne, p. 342, Sociology Club l,2,3,4
Lee, Michael Wayne, p. 342, Epsilon Pi Tau
Leiser, Ronald, p. 342, Sigma Delta, treasurer,
Alpha Phi Omega, lst vice-president, Franklin
Hall Counselor, Intramurals
Lemonds, Wanda Jo, p. 343, Math Club
Leonardo, Donald, p. 343, Intramural Football
Leschinsky, Stuart E-., p. 343, Alpha Phi Gamma,
Murray State News Staff, Marketing Club, Young
Republicans, Alpha Phi Omega
Lester, Milly Rinne, p. 343, A.C.E., Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Panhellenic Council, representative 66-67,
Levin, Abraham Louis, p. 34-3
Lewis, Brenda Kay CPoolJ, p. 343, Student Nurse
Assoc. of Ky.
Lewis, Charles W., p. 343, Alpha Beta Alpha
Lavonda Kay, p. 34-3, Kappa Delta Pi,
Lindblad, Mary Clark, p. 343
Linder, Judy Ann, p, 343, Sigma Alpha Iota,
Campus Lights, Vivace Club
Lindheimer, Fred William, p. 343, Tau Kappa
Lipscomb. Jay. p. 343, Sigma Chi
Litchfield, Hart S., p. 343
Litchfield, Kcndall Dwight, p. 343, Pi Kappa
Thomas H., p. 343
Logan, William M., p. 343, Scabbard and Blade,
American Marketing Assoc.
Bruce, p. 343, Sigma Chi, American
Marketing Assoc., Phi Beta Lambda
Long, George E. ll, p. 343, Sigma Chi, Class
Assembly, Alpha Kappa Upsilon
Lowery, Betty, p. 344, Pi Omega Pi, treasurer,
Lunsford, William James, p. 344, Sociology Club,
vice-president, I.R.C., Intramural
Lush, Gerald, p. 34-4, TKE
Luther, Jean Ann, p. 34-4, W.A.A., Young Re-
publicans, Women's Tennis Team
Richie Lynne, p. 344, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Alpha Chi, Tri Beta
MacFarlane, Mark Robert, p. 344, K.B.E.A.
Maday, Thomas A., p. 344
Maddin, Donna Louise, p. 344
Maddox, Lyndel Morgan, p. 344, Delta Lambda
Alpha, Alpha Chi, S.N.A.K.
Mahan, Marcelle, p. 34-4, Alpha Chi, Beta Beta
Mancuso, John Paul, p. 344, Sigma Chi, Intra-
Marrazzo, Richard A., p. 344, Geography Club,
Sociology Club, I.R.C., Newman club
Martin, Dennis E., p. 34-1, B.S.U.: Springer Hall
Martin, John H., p. 345
Maruca, Michael A., p. 345, Sigma Chi
Marx, Arthur Lawrence, p. 345, Alpha Phi
Mason, Taz Lynn, p. 345
Matteson, Joyce Anne, p. 345, Alpha Omicron
Pi, S.N.E.A., I.R.C., Shield Queen Finalist, Al-
pha Omicron Pi, rush chairman
May, Janice Marilyn, p. 345
Medeiros, Dennis, p. 345, Alpha Tau Omega
Melhorn, Richard Allen, p. 345, Alpha Phi Omega
Melton, Joe Ray, p. 345, Agriculture Club,
Menser, Jeanne Lee, p. 345
Meyers, Phillip Neal, p. 345, Phi Beta Lambda,
American Marketing Assoc., Young Democrats
Archio Clifton, p. 345
Barbara Allan, p. 345, Sigma Sigma Sigma
Miller, Cary Arthur, p. 345 I
Miller, Elviva B., p. 345, Phi Theta Kappa,
Kappa Theta Pi
Miller, Jack N., p. 345
Miller, Janet Lee, p. 345, Sigma Delta, Sigma
Sigma Sigma, recording secretary
Miller, Jon Garth, p. 345, Phi Beta' Lambda,
president, American Marketing Assoc.
Miller, Murray Ronald, p. 345
Milligan, James M., p. 345, Alpha Tau Omega
Milligan, Kenneth Harold, p. 345, Alpha Tau
Omega, president, Marketing Club, Senior Class
President, Student Council, Representative vice-
Mills, Janice Kay, p. 345, Sigma Delta, W.A.A.,
president, A Capella Choir, Women's Student
Minor, Mona Kay, p. 345, A.C.E., Miss Murray
State, Glamour Girl
Mitchell, Toni Anita, p. 345, Alpha Chi, Beta
Beta Beta, Gamma Beta Phi, Clark Hall Coun-
cil, Women's Student Govt. Assoc., vice-president
Mittendarf, Edwin Dale, p. 345, Agriculture Club
Moler, Jeffrey Alan, p. 345, TKE
Molloy, Coleman C., III, p. 34-5, Kappa Sigma
Monarch, Sam H., p. 345
Moore, Bonita Louise, p. 346, S.N.E.A., W.S.G.A.,
Moore, Dave Morris, p. 346, Sociology Club,
S.N.E.A., Young Republicans Westminster Fel-
lowship, Phi Beta Lambda
Morgan, Donald Owen, p. 346, Newman Club
Morgan, Karen D., p. 346
Morris, George Ronald, p. 346, Sigma Pi Sigma,
vice-president, Alpha Chi, Math Club, Germain
Club, Who's Who in American Colleges and
Morris, Joe S., p. 346, Scabbard and Blade
Morrison, Anita Diane, p. 346, Gamma Beta Phi,
Alpha Sigma Alpha, treasurer and social chair-
man, Elizabeth Hall, treasurer, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Morrison, Glenda Mary, p. 346, Alpha Beta
Morrow, Darlene Marie, p. 346, Sigma Alpha Iota
Morse, Rita Jan, p. 346, W.A.A.
Morse, Ruthann, p. 346, Elizabeth Hall Council,
Sea Mists, W.A.A., A.C.E., W.S.G.A., Council
for Exceptional Children
Moss, Ronald Edward, p. 346, Epsilon Pi Tau,
Pi Kappa Alpha
Mowinski, Kathryn Louise, p. 346, S.N.A.K.
Moye, Carolyn Tully, p. 346, Sigmas of Sigma
Mueller, D. Ellis, p. 346, Thoroughbred Hour,
Murray Stale News
Mulkey, Karen Sue, p. 346, Delta Lambda Alpha,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Alpha' Omicron Pi, A Capella
Choir, Marching Thoroughbreds, K.T.M.A. Rep-
resentative, Campus Lights
Mullan, Jane Ann, p. 34-6
Mullins, Paul David, p. 346, Agriculture Club,
Phi Beta Lambda, Alpha Gamma Rho
Munger, Joseph Arnold, Jr., p. 346
Murphy, George Ray, p. 346, Phi Mu Alpha,
Choir Opera Workshop, Campus Lights
Murphy. .lohn Kirby, p. 346, International Re-
Murray, David Stanley III, p. 346, Intramural
Murray, Linda lMarsha, p. 346, Special Educa-
tion Club, Women's Athletic Assoc.
Mutz, Timothy lace, p. 346, Sociology Club, In-
dustrial Arts Club
Myers, Betsy Jane, p. 346, A.C.E.
Myers, Gary Lee, p. 347
Myers, Sharon Rae, p. 347, Melange Staff, Re-
Myles, Thomas Fisler, p. 347
McAlister, John R., p. 347, I.R.C.
McBride, James Wayne, p. 347, Circle K, B.S.U.
McCahill, John Lee, p. 347, Football, Track
McCall, James Thomas, p. 347, Phi Beta Lambda,
McCarver, Michael D., p. 347, Alpha Tau Omega
McClellan, Patsy D., p. 347, Pi Omega Pi,
Kappa Delta Pi, vice-president of Pi Omega Pi
McClendon, Holly Wilson, p. 347, I.R.C., German
McCloud, Margaret Ramsey, p, 347
McClure, James Russell, p. 347, Psi Chi, Scab-
bard and Blade, Euclidean Math Club, TKE,
treasurer, Interfraternity Council, Judicial vice-
McCollum, Madeleine, p. 347, Ideal Fr. Girl,
AOII, President of Panhellenic Council
McCoy, Larry Wayne, p. 347, Psi Chi
McCree, Peggy, p. 347
McCugh, Doris Kaye, p. 348, S.N.A.K., District
13 Recording Secretary, Army Nurse Corps,
McCuiston, Anna Bell, p. 348, Alpha Beta Alpha,
Phi Beta Lambda
McCullough, Susan A., p. 348
McCullo-ugh, Terry John, Intramural Sprots, Mar-
McEliece, Julie G., p. 348
McEntre, Richard C., p. 348, TKE, pledge mas-
ter, Newman Club, Young Republicans Club, In-
tramurals, Dean's List
McFarland, C. Kent, p. 348, Alpha Tau Omega
McGinnity, James, p. 348
McGuire, James Philip, p. 348
McKinney, Michael F., p. 348, Agriculture Club,
Young Republicans Club, President, White Hall
McLain, James A., p. 348
McLoughlin, -Paul F., p. 348, Psi Chi, UCHSUTCTG
Sociology Club, Newman Club
McMahon, Donald Patrick, p. 348, Sigma Delta,
Outstanding Physical Education Major 1967
McNeely, Patricia Ann, p. 348, A.C.E., Alpha
McRoy, Lewis Fred, p. 348
McWilliams, Samuel Adams, p. 348, TKE.
Naas, Frederick Joseph, p. 348, Phi Beta Lambda,
Naddaf, Reza, p. 348
Nagel, Lynn Kaye, p. 348, Alpha Beta Alpha
Nagel, Thomas Waller, p. 348
Nall, Phyllis Annette, p. 349, Alpha Chi
Needy, Jacqueline Quella, p. 349, S.N.A.K.
Nelson, Curtis Owen, p. 349, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Nelson, David Allen, p. 349, Industrial Arts Club
Nentarz, Philip Edward, p. 349
Nesbitt, David Anthony, p. 349, Intramural
Ness, Max Alan, p. 34-9, A.C.E., l.R.C.
Newman, James W., p. 349, Alpha Phi Omega,
Kappa Pi, Newman Club
Nicely, Stephen M., p. 349, American Marketing
Nickell, Anna June, p. 349, Kappa Delta Pi
Niemeyer, Larry R., p. 349
Noble. Catherine Anne, p. 349, A.C.E.
Norton, Thomas J., p. 349, Sigma Chi
Oakley, Kenneth E., p. 349, Sigma Chi, Football
O'Brien, Diane Margaret, p. 349, A.C.E.,
S..N.E.A., Newman Assoc.
O'Bryant, Elizabeth Elon, p. 349, Kappa Delta,
Alpha Phi Gamma
O'Bryant, James Michael, p. 34-9, Young Demo-
crats Club, Student National Education Assoc.
O'Buhanich, Nicholas Francis, p. 349, Intramural
O'Dell, William Robert, p. 349, Alpha Tau
Oldham, Billy Joe, p. 349, Alpha Gamma Pi
Oldham, Glenn Allen, p. 349, Alpha Chi, Sigma
Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Master of Rituals, Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges
Olinsky, Ivan David, p. 349
Omer, Roger Wayne, p. 349, Gamma Beta Phi,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Euclidean Mathematics Club,
President, Distinguished Military Student, Two-
Year ROTC Scholarship, Outstanding MSI, II,
0'Neal, Marjorie Evelyn, p. 350, Kappa Omicron
Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Lambda Alpha
O'Neal, Philip Von, p. 350, Gamma Theta Upsilon
Orr, Larry A., p. 350, Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa
Orr, Lawrence Franklin, p. 350, baseball
Orr, Roy Earl, p. 350
Owen, Robert Stokley, p. 350
Page, Rosemary, p. 350
Page, Sara Ann, p. 350, Alpha Gamma Delta,
Alpha Beta Alpha, A.C.E.
Pagliarulo, Tony Robert, p. 350, Sigma Nu,
German Club, S.A.A.C.S.
Pagliaro, Michael Andrew, p. 350, Southwestern
Kentucky Student Grotto
Palmer, John D., p. 350, S.A.A.C.S., Euclidean
Math Club, Hart Hall Counselor, Springer Hall
Palmer, Stephen E., p. 350
Parish, Douglas Clinton, p. 350, National Art
Parker, David Lee, p. 350
Parker, Larry Wayne, p. 350, Agriculture Club,
Alpha Gamma Rho, Historian
Parmalee, Ray Harrison, Jr., p. 350, S.A.A.C.S.
Parris, Ernest Peyton, p. 350
Parrish, Morris Gregory, p. 350, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Partin, Bruce Dale, p. 350
Paschall, Martha Deane, p. 350, A.C.E., Presi-
dent, B.S.U., Executive Council, Greater Council,
Freshman Council, S.N.E.A., P.T.A. Scholarship,
Paschallo, Richard L., p. 350, Alpha Tau Omega
Pasco, John Otis, Jr., p. 350, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Phi Beta Lambda, Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa
Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, United Campus
Ministry, Young Democrats, Sergeant-at-Arms,
Debate Team, Student-Faculty Committee, Inter-
national Relations Club.
Pasco, Patricia Lynn, p. 350, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Sigma Pi Sigma Affiliate, American Institute of
Physics, secretary, German Club, Murray State
Pasco, Dave Russell, p. 351, Alpha Phi Gamma,
Melange, Murray State News, Student Newsletter,
Patterson, Robert William, p. 351, German Club,
Paupini, Donald S., p. 351, Phi Beta Lambda
Pause, John Thomas, p. 351, Radio Center, Spe-
cial Events Director
Payne, William Joseph, p. 351
Peak, Ronald Wayne, p. 351
Pearce, May Marie, p. 351, A.C.E., Alpha Beta
Peebles, Roddie Craig, p. 351, A.C.E.
Pendley, Raymond Douglass, p. 351, Alpha Chi,
Young Republicans Club, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Judicial Board, Who's Who in American Uni-
versities and Colleges
Perkins, Bay Crockett, p. 351
Perrault, Arthur Norman, p. 351, Sigma Nu
Perry, Allen Miller, p. 351
Perry, Barry L., p. 351
Perry, Mary Jane, p. 351, Delta Lambda Alpha,
Alpha Gamma Delta, Panhellenic Delegate, Stu-
dent Nurses' Association of Kentucky State Presi-
dent, District President, Second Vice-President,
Army Corp, Dormitory Scholarship Award
Perry, Robert A., p. 351, Karate Club
Perry, Varlor Ann, p. 351, Silver Stars, Captain,
Phi Beta Lambda, Rec. Secretary
Petro, Phillip Edward, p. 351, TKE, Soccer
Team, Intramural Sports
Petty, George W., Jr., p. 351, Alpha Tau Omega
Pharis, Phyllis Ezell, p. 352, Psi Chi, Special
Education Club, S.N.E.A.
Phelps, Elizabeth, p. 352
Phelps, John Ault, p. 352
Phillips, Fres Eugene, p. 352
Phillips, Margaret Roseann, p. 352
Pittman, James G., p. 352, Marine Corps Pla-
toon Leaders Class
Pitman, Robert Nagel, p. 352
Pittman, Sharon Wilson, p. 352, Delta Lambda
Alpha, Alpha Omicron Phi, Alpha Gamma Delta
Pniewski, Gene C., p. 352, Lambda Chi Alpha
P'Pool, Laurel Parker, p. 352, A.C.E., Kappa
Poole, Darrell Wayne, p. 352, Who's Who, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Business Manager Yearbook, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Advanced ROTC
Potts, Mildred W., p. 352
Powell, James W., p. 352
Powell,'Sylvia Wilkins, p. 353
Prince, Judith M., p. 353, Pi Omega Pi, Phi
Prince, Van R., p. 353
Pritchard, Leslie, p. 353, A.C.E.
Profilet, Sara' Jane, p. 353, Sweetheart of Sigma
Pi, Silver Stars, Drill Team, SHIELD Stall, Hester
Hall Dorm Council
Pullam, Roy Newton, p. 353, International Rela-
tions Club, Vice-President
Purvis, Shirley, p. 353, A.C.E.
Pyle, Leonard R., p. 353, Sigma Chi, Room
Chairman, Scabbard and Blade, ershing Rifles,
Sigma Alpha Delta Chi
Quindry, Randall Stephen, p. 353, Alpha Tau
Omega, Phi Beta Lambda, Business Club, As-
sistant Editor, SHIELD, 1965-1966
Rabell, Tom J., p. 353, Phi Beta Lambda
Radford, Judfy Carol, p. 353, Pi Omega Pi
Rahm, Donald Larry, p. 353
Ramsey, Larry Dale, p. 353, Alpha Kappa Psi
Rausdell, Morris Kent, p. 353, Phi Mu Alpha,
Vivace Club, Campus Lights, A Cappella Choir,
Marching Band, Concert Band
Ray, Kitty, p. 353, Who's Who in American
Colleges, Pres. Baptist Student Union, Sociology
Club, Fortner Member I.R.C.
Rearden, Bonnie Nall, p. 353, Editor and Sec-
retary of Baptist Student Union, First Vice-
President of Student Nurses Assoc. of Kentucky
Reback, Donald Keanan, p. 353
Rector, David, p. 353, Sigma Chi, President,
Athletic Director, I.F.C. Council of President
Redden, Nancy Gwyn, p. 353, Alpha Beta Alpha
Reese, Vicki K., p. 353, Sigma Delta
Rehman, John H., p. 353, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Reid, Howard Michael, p. 353, Pi Kappa Alpha,
Freshman and Sophomore Representative of Stu-
dent Council, President of Student Council, Men
on Campus, 1965-1966 and 1966-1967, Best
Dressed, 1965-1966, 1966-1967
Reid, James Albert, p. 353
Reid Styshin Tyler, p. 353, Pi Kappa Alpha
Reilly, Daniel John, p. 353, Sigma Chi, Newman
Club, Young Democrats, Sigma Alpha Delta' Chi,
President: Cotton Club, Treasurer, Intramural
Athletic Rules Committee
Reising, James A., p. 353, Lambda Chi Alpha,
I.A. Club, Richmond Hall Counselor
Rentz, Leonard H., p. 353, Sigma 'Pi Sigma
Reynolds, William L., p. 354
Rheinecker, Thomas Raymond, p 354, Alpha Chi,
Rich, Carroll R., p. 354, Alpha Tau Omega
Rickman, Ellen Christine, p. 354, A.C.E.
Ricks, Claudius Nathaniel III, p. 354, Kappa Pi
Riddick, Terry Joe, p. 354
Riddle, Phillip R., p. 354
Rideout, Richard Michael, p. 354, Sigma Pi, Phi
Rifman, Melvin, p. 354, Golf Team, M-Club
Riggs, Jessie H., p. 354-
Rigsby, Charles Fred, p. 354, Who's Who Among
Students, Epsilon Pi Tau, Industrial Arts Hon-
orary Fraternity, Veterans Club, Student Faculty
Committee, Student Organization Library Com-
mittee, Intramural Football, Basketball, Volley-
letll ood Softball, Sigma Chi
Ripperdan, Angela, p. 354, Alpha Chi, Psi Chi,
Phi Beta Lambda
Robbins, Richard J., p. 354, TKE, secretary,
social chairman, Intramural Sports, Thoroughbred
Hour, Sports Staff, Sports Director, Show Host
Inter-Fraternity Council, Secretary, I.F.C. dele-
gate, 1966, Council delegate, 1966, Student Gov-
ernment, treasurer, 1967-68
Roberts, Jane DeHaven, p. 354, A.C.E.
Roberts, Joseph Mark, p. 354, Lambda Chi Alpha
Roberts, Michael A., p. 354, Phi Beta Lambda
Robinson, Dennis Wayne, p. 354
Robinson, Edward Alcide, p. 354, Sigma Chi
Rode, Robert Allen, p. 354-
Rodgers, Archie Ernest, Jr., p. 354, Sigma Pi,
Rodney, Dean, p. 354, Alpha Tau Omega, Presi-
dent and Vice-'President of Baptist Union, Presi-
dent of Junior Class, Vice-President of Senior
Class, B.M.O.C., Reader's Theater, German Club,
Best Dressed on Campus
Rogers, Wanda Louise, p. 354-, S.N.E.A.,
Rondy, Carla Moral, p. 354, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Vice-President, Homecoming Queen, First Bat-
talion Sweetheart, Campus Favorite, Best
Dressed, A.C.E., Shield Queen Finalist
Rose, Johnny, p. 354, Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Chi,
Vice-President, President, Pledge Trainer, Stu-
dent Organization Representative, Freshman Class
President, Man On Campus
Ross, Stephen Carl, p. 354, TKE, Student Af-
filiates of American Chemical Society, German
Rowand, Robert Clay, p. 354-
Royster, Curtis Milton, p. 355
Ruangkanchanasetr, Kamchai, p. 355
Rudolph, John Thomas, Jr., p. 355
Ruf, Pamala Joan, p. 355, Psi Chi, Vice-President,
Kappa Delta, President, W.S.G.A., Newman
Rundle, Michael Thomas, p. 355, Lambda Chi
Alpha, resident, I.F.C. Representative, ROTC,
Runyan, William Edward, p. 355, Phi Mu Alpha,
Runyon, Lea C., p. 355, Psi Chi, Sociology Club,
Rushing, Walter Thomas, p. 355
Russell, Fain Landon, p. 355, Alpha Phi Omega
Russo, Tony John, p. 355, Phi Beta Lambda,
TKE, American Mkt. Assoc., Class Assembly
Rust, Gary Stephen, p. 355
Ryan, Mary Elizabeth, p. 355, Dreamgirl of Pi
Kappa Alpha, A.C.E., Pikettes, President
Ryan, Morgan Danual, Jr., p. 355
Salyer, Lorenda, p. 355, A.C.E.
Sandberg, Alvin Charles, p. 355
Sanders, Ann Kay, p. 356, Kappa Delta, Vice-
President, S.N.E.A., A.C.E., B.S.U. Program
Chairman, Executive Council, Best Groomed on
Sanford, Robert Michael, p. 356, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Student Organization, President, Alpha Tau
Omega, Secretary, Sophomore Class Vice-Presi-
Sangvichien, Saisood, p. 356, Soccer Club
Savells, Calvin H., Jr., p. 356, S.A.A.C.S.
Savollc, Robert William, p. 356, Industrial Arts
Schaefer, Linda Lee, p. 356, Crescent Club,
Freshman Cheerleader, W.A.A., Sea Mists
Schardt, Michael Matthew, p. 356, Industrial Arts
Club, Homecoming Parade, Intramural Football
Scherer, Stephanie, p. 356, S.N.E.A.
Schnieders, Suzanne Grace, p. 356, I.R.C., Presi-
dent, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Newman Club
Schooley, 'Philip Ray, p. 356
Schuler, John S., p. 356, Rifle Team, Radio
Club, Advanced ROTC
Schwiderski, Mary, p. 356, -Pi Omega Pi, Phi
Beta Lambda, S.N.E.A., N.B.E,A.
Scott, George W., p. 356
Scudder, Suzanne, p. 356, A.C.E., TKE Sweet-
Serine, Stuart N., p. 356, Sigma Delta
Settle, Joe Frank, p. 356, Sigma Chi
Settle, Jonathan David, p. 356, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Delta, Inter-Fraternity Council Representative
Seymore, James L., p. 356, Epsilon Pi Tatu
Shaeifer, Bunny, p. 356
Shams, Mohammad, p. 357, Sigma Pi Sigma
Sharp, Nancy Dalene, p. 357, AO1-I Sorority,
Water Show, 2 years, Sea Mist, Elizabeth Hall
Women's Student Government Representative,
A.C.E. Elizabeth Hall Council
Shapiro, Mark, p. 357, International Relations
Club, Football, Intramural Sports
Shapiro, Philip A., p. 357, Phi Beta Lambda,
Marketing Club, Inter-Dormitory Council, Mac-
Shell, Jack Howard, p. 357, Alpha Tau Omega,
Phi Beta Lambda
Shelton, Beverly Sue, p. 357, Home Economics
Chapter, S.N.E.A., B.S.U.
Shelton, Diana Kay, p. 357
Shield, Ray C., p. 357
Shipley, Ron Dean, p. 357
Shirk, Linda Carol, p. 357, Baptist Student Union,
Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa
Shirley, Thomas E., p. 357, Alpha Kappa Psi
Shoshtari, A. H. Morid, p. 357
Shouse, Barbara Nunn, p. 357, Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Chi Delta Phi, Sigma' Chi Playmate, Edi-
tor of Student Org. Newsletter
Shumaker, Michele Jean, p. 357, Women's Ath-
letic Assoc., S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Simmons- Stephen, p. 357
Simpson, John W., p. 357
Sims, James Wallace, p. 357, Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia, Vivace Club, Band, Orchestra, A Cap-
pella Choir, Campus Lights, Opera Workshop,
Sims, Thomas Dale, p. 357
Slate, Bernard Eugene, p. 357, Phi Beta Lambda,
Newman Club, S.N.E.A.
Slaughter, James M., p. 357, Sigma Pi, Phi Beta
Lambda, Men's Inter-Dorm Council
Sloan, Jimmie D., p. 357
Smethwick, Glenn Hugh, p. 357, K.1.E.A., In-
dustrial Arts Club
Arlene Kay, p. 358, Women's Athletic
Assoc., A.C.E., S.N.E.A.
Smith James. Michael, p. 358, Beta Beta Beta
Smith, James Paul, p. 358, Marketing Club
Smith, John Anton, p. 358
Smith, LeDita Generia, p. 358, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Smith Margaret Grace, p. 358
Richard Frey, p. 358
Robert D., p. 358
Susann, p. 358, A.C.E., S.N.E.A.
Smithson, Ann Duncan, p. 358
Snider, Betty C., p. 358, S.N.E.A., B.S.U.
Snider, Robert Thomas, p. 358
Snyder, Diane, p. 358, Soc. Set of Ordway,
Home Ec. Club
Sokolnicki, David Allan, p. 358, Phi Beta
Lambda, Young Democrats, American Marketing
Assoc., Phi Beta Lambda
Sollitto, Jerry Dona, p. 358
Solomon, Linda Kay, p. 358, A.C.E.
Sommer, Mitchell, p. 358, Alpha' Tau Omega
Spalin, Jeff Carl, p. 358, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Track, Radio Guild, Radio Staff
Sparks, Robert Michael, p. 358, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Psi Chi
Sparks, Susan Nunnelley, p. 358, Alpha Ga-mma
Delta, Activities Chairman. -
Speegle, Carolyn Gale, p. 358, Phi Beta Lambda,
Sociology Club, Secretary
Spencer, Michael Wayne, p. 358, Sigma Delta,
Gymnastics Club, Intramural Basketball, Intra-
mural Football v
Squadere, Lawrence, p. 359, Marketing Associa-
Stahler, James Henry, p. 359, Alpha Phi Omega,
Vice-President, Agriculture Club
Stangland, Glenn B., p. 359, Alpha Tau Omega,
American Marketing Association, Scabbard and
Starner, Ted L., p. 359
Stearns, Dixie Paul, p. 359
Steczak, Cheryl Weiland, p. 359, Alpha Chi,
Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Ec. Club
Stegall, Gail Frances, p. 359, Kappa Pi, New-
rgpnb Club, ROTC, Girl's Drill Team, Biology
Stephens, James Russell, p. 359
Sternberg, Mary Elizabeth, p. 359
Sternberg, Sandra Joy, p. 359, Phi Theta Kappa,
Euclidean Math Club ,
Stevens, Everett W., p. 359, K.I.E.A., Industrial
Stevens, Lois Ann, p. 359, 'Pi Omega Pi, Phi
Beta Lambda, Kappa Delta
Stevens, Lucy Jaggers, p. 359
Stogner, Bob B., p. 359, Epsilon Pi Tau, Indus-
trial Arts Club, A.I.A.A., K.I.E.A., Master Bar-
ber's of Ky.
Stokes, Joyce Dean, p. 359, Chi Delta, A.C.E.,
Murray State A Cappella Choir, President of
Stolis, James G., p. 359, Phi Beta Lambda
Stone, Jan C., p. 359
Storment, Everett Rolland, p. 359
Strand, Constance Adele, p. 360, Home E-c. Chap-
ter, S.N.E.A., Sociology Club, Alpha Delta Pi,
2nd Vice-President, Westminster Fellowship,
Strothman, Timothy K., p. 360, Vets Club
Strow, Nancy Lee, p. 360, Alpha Omicron Pi,
President, Vice-President, Social Chairman, Kap-
pa Delta Pi, Chi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Gamma,
President, Secretary, Treasurer, Murray State
News, Co-Editor, Feature Editor, Sea Mists, Stu-
dent Faculty Committee, Reader's Theater
Stubbs, Rebecca Anne, p. 360, Dames Club,
Stubbs, Wi iam L, p. 360, American Marketing
Stull, Jim, I. 360, Alpha Gamma Rho
Sullivan, Do 'othy Jean, p. 360
Sullivan, Jcin Louise, p. 360, Alpha Gamma
Sullivan, Jr in Therse, p. 360, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Editoi, Newman Club, Corresponding Sec-
Summers, Rtnald R., p. 360
Summerivellc, Larry Dale, p. 360, A.C.E., Vice-
Sundmacker, Harvey, p. 360, Agriculture Club,
Agronomy Club, Wildlife Club
Sutton, Roger E., p. 360, Pershing Rifles
Swahlan, Edward Anthony, p. 361, Phi Beta
Swann, Dwight F., p. 361, Psi Chi, President,
Sigma Chi, Last Resort, All Campus Sing, Sigma
Alpha Delta Chi
Swarts, Lee, p. 361
Swatzell, Rodger E., p. 361, Alpha Chi, Alpha
Gamma Rho, Agriculture Club, Agronomy Club
Swearinger, Janice Lynn, p. 361, Alpha Omicron
Sweah, Jan, p. 361, German Club
Sweeney, C. Susan, p. 361, A.C.E., Newman
Club, Religious Council, Inter-Dorm Council,
Wells Hall Council, Elizabeth Hall Council, So-
Sweeney, Judy L., p. 361, Pi Omega Pi
Sweeney, Sammie Lou, p. 361
Tarentino, Joseph R., p. 361, Orchestra and
Dance Band, Campus Lights
Tatum, Roger Lee, p. 361
Taylor, Bill C., p. 361, Gamma Theta Upsilon,
Geography Club, Social Chairman
Terhune, F. Mark, p. 361
Teske, J. J. Butch, p. 361, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Newman Club, Advanced ROTC
Thomas, Earl, p. 361
Thomas, Judy B., p. 361, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Thomas, Martha Kay, p. 361, Alpha Chi, Eucli-
dean Math Club
Thomas, Michael Jerome, p. 361, Agriculture
Club, President, A.C.E., Rifle Team
Thomas, William Phelps, p. 361
Thompson, Roger D., p. 361
Tinsley, Jack Bryan, p. 361, Alpha Tau Omega,
Advanced ROTC, Distinguished Military Stu-
Tilson, Lowell D., p. 361
Titsworth, Joyce Jordan, p. 361, Kappa Delta
Phi, Alpha Chi
Tobey, Lee E., p. 361, S.A.A.C.S.
Toler, James Douglas, p. 361, Pershing Rifles,
Scabbard and Blade
Toms, Michael Lee, p. 361, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Townsend, James R., p. 361, Agriculture Club
Travis, Barry Lynn, p. 362
Travis, Kay O'Dell, p. 362, Alpha Sigma Alpha,
Panhcllenic Council, U.C.M. Council
Trigg, Gay Louise, p. 362, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart, Phi Beta Lambda,
American Marketing Assoc.
Tse, Kzng Hung, p. 362
Turck, Daniel Joseph, p. 362
Turnbow, Sherry Anne, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
A.C.E., Delta Lambda Alpha
Turner, Betty Ann, p. 362, Phi Beta Lambda
Turner, James Leigh p. 362, Agriculture Club,
Agronomy Club, Springer Hall Counselor
Vannerson, Robert Fredrick, p. 362
Varay, .lim John, p. 362
Vaudrin, Donna Marie, p. 362
Vaughn, Dora A., p. 362. A.C.E., S.N.E.A.
Vaughn, Gerald D., p. 362
Vaughn, Jack L., p. 362, Alpha Gamma Rho,
Veazey, M. Edward, p. 362, Pi Kappa Alpha
Venable, Brenda Page, p. 362
Via, Patricia P., p. 362, Pi Omega Pi
Viniyard, Carol Martin, p. 362, Kappa Omicron
Phi. Home Ec. Club, Woods Hall Council
Violett, Cheryl Ann, p. 362, Alpha Omicron Pi,
S.N.E.A., A.C.E., Campus Lights
Vogt, Doris J., p. 362, S.N.E.A., A.C.E.
Voshell, Kathryn I., p. 362- Sigma Delta, W.A.A.,
Voyles, Patricia Ann, p 362, Newman Club,
Walker, Danny L., p. 362
Walker, Kenneth Elwyn, p. 362, Director of
Drama Guild, Melange Radio Program, Spanish
Walker, Susan Ann, p. 362, Kappa Delta Pi,
Alpha Omicron Pi, Special Education Club
Walls, Sherry Lynn, p. 363, Alpha Omicron Pi,
Home Economics Club, 'Publicity Chairman,
A,H.E.A. Convention in Atlantic City
Wallace, Margaret R., p. 363, Chi Delta Phi,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi
Wall, Sandra Sue, p. 363
Welsh, Judy Carol, p. 363
Walston, Larriy Lee, p. 363
Walters, Arthur Lee, p. 363, Sigma Pi Sigma
Waltman, Vicki Gem, p. 363, Sigma Alpha Iota,
Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart, Campus Lights,
Alpha Gamma Delta, A Cappella Choir
Ward, Edward Paul, p. 363
Wariord, Mary Deu, p. 363, B.M.E., Sigma Alpha
Iota, Sgt.-at-Arms, Baptist Student Union, Prog.
Washburn, Lee Cross, p. 363, Alpha Chi, Presi-
dent, Baptist Student Union, Executive Council,
S.A.A.C.S., Who's Who in American Colleges and
Watson, Sharon Wilson, p. 363, Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Pi Omega Pi
Watson, William E., p. 363, Phi Beta Lambda,
Sigma Alpha Delta Club
Watts, Patricia Ann, p. 363, Chi Delta Phi,
Sock and Buskin Secretary, Treasurer, United
Campus Ministry, Council Secretary, S.N.E.A.,
Webb, Leta Gay, p. 363, Home Economics Club
Webb, Polly Ann, p. 363, Alpha Delta Pi, Young
Republicans, International Relations Club, Eliza-
beth Hall Council
Weber, Claudia Jo., p. 364, Kappa Pi, S.N.E.A.
Weber, Jerry Louis, p. 364
Weems, Ronald D., p. 364
Weixler, Robert Henry, Jr., p. 364, Alpha Kappa
Wellborn, William Hunt, Jr., p. 364, President,
Wells, Terry Richard, p. 364
Wertheim, Kenneth Inman, p. 364
West, Clara J., p. 364
Wheatley, Delores Ann, p. 364, Kappa Delta Pi
White, Russell Lynn, p. 364, Council Member of
the Baptist Student Union, Speech Assoc. of
American Institute of General Semantics
Whittaker, Nancy Sue, p. 364
Wilhelm, James E., p. 364, Sociology Club
Wilhite, Nancye Neal, p. 364, Alpha Omicron Pi
Wilkinson, Art R., p. 364, Alpha Tau Omega,
Sgt.-at-Arms, Scabbard and Blade, Captain,
Sigma Delta, Inter-Fraternity Council
Willi, Robert George, p. 364, Veterans Club
Willie, Jackie Ray, p. 364
Williams, Harriet Kaye, p. 364, S.N.A.K.
Williams, John Shelby, p. 364, Alpha Gamma, Rho
Williams, Robert George, 364, Gamma Theta
Wilson, Billy Richard, p. 365, Pi Kappa Alpha,
President, Vice-President, and Secretary, Beta
Beta Beta, Who's Who, Interfraternity Council,
Council of Presidents of I.F.C.
Wilson, Carolyn Jean, p. 365, A,C.E.
Wilson, Diane Faye, p. 365, Assoc. for Childhood
Wilson, Jackie M., p. 365
Wilson, Paulette Lamm, p. 365, A.C.E.
Wimpie, Morton Michael, p. 365
Windell, Richard Allan, p. 365
Wood, Robert John, p. 365, Sigma Delta
Woodruff, Susan Marie, p. 365, Lambda Iota
Tau, S.N.E.A., Alpha Gamma Delta, Sociology
Woodward, John Charles III, p. 365, Scabbard
and Blade, Spelunker's Club Judicial Board,
S.A.A.C.S., Advanced ROTC, Sigma Nu
Woods, Terry Lee, p. 365, Sigma Chi
Wren, Jeffrey W., p. 365, TKE, International
Relations Club, Wild Life Society'
Wright, Alfred M., p. 365, Radio Club
Wright, Barbara H., p. 365, Alpha Sigma Alpha,
S.N.E.A., A.C.E., Dames Club
Wright, Hilda Ashley, p. 365, President Alpha
Gamma Delta, Vice-President Freshman Class,
Vice-President Sophomore Class, Vice-President
S.N.A,K., Secretary Elizabeth Hall, B.S.U., Soc.
Wright, James Lemuel, Jr., p. 365, Alpha Tau
Writsel, M. Paul, p, 365, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Wyman, Thomas W., p. 365, Alpha Kappa Psi
Yewell, Phyllis Gail, p. 365, S.N.E.A. Treasurer
and Historian, Sociology Club, B.S.U., Spanish
Club, Young Democrats, Women's Chorus
Yopp, George Michael, p. 365, Sigma Chi, Inter-
Yied. William D., p, 365
York, Robert E., p. 366, Alpha Tau Omega
York, Ronald Brent, p. 366
Young, Robert Allen, p. 366, Scabbard and Blade
Zanders, Dee Jo, p. 366, Cheerleader, Newman
Zollinger, Carolyn Sue, p. 366
IT HAPPENED HERE. A Q y
Not simply between the hard-bound pages of this
book, but here, at Mnrray State University. For the
book is simply a reproduction of the happening, not
the happening itself.
When did it happen? It happened from Registra-
tion to Commencement, from Homecoming and
Thanksgiving to Easter and Spring Break, and from
Woods and Wells to Hester and Elizabeth. Yet all of
these familiar places and important events would
have been meaningless were it ,not for the people
participating. Yes, the essence of the whole thing lies
in the fact that it took people to make it happen.
So, the 1967-68 school year comes to an end, and
the MSU books are closed once again. What hap-
pened may have been good, had, or perhaps indiffer-
ent, but, nevertheless, it happened here.
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