Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 256

 

Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1975 Edition, Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1975 volume:

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',-,Q, V ,sb Y , PN'-4. 4,1 ' Like the seed thats blown. . . ,fi A fb-l Like the seed that's blown from the clutch of the dying tree and falls to the ground, cushioned, but hidden by those who have gone on before, Like the towering tree whose summer shade has seen the smiles and frowns of lovers and others who ate at its feet, Like the seed that bends beneath the blizzard's blast and bows and is buried in the night only to grow roots in deoth and bloom in the blue, ls the poet. Ron Robinson .,o . " 1 Z it-Q AL' iq gm- Q "',5v'ir , A: 4' Ag. I '-if 4 ' F' ' Qfvl ,.s.. .- . I "'v'.-'--. 4 Q '- --4'- . ,. N, ..... , ' , K- 1 - v-Ft, 2 ,af an W Ji H. ,Q Q J.. if we K. SF .1 'Q 0' S. - i 5, , V 3 , s , Z, SH' .xx R, S V Tv- -6' , Q R x Vw 1 K K: - ,"...v - -' X, .jd W " V A YF' lug s -4' '. -'Lim I' .V M 'N V ff - ff- 4441-.- - ' it H2 in 'f ' Si" Q, -9'-ffl?" Q' ,,,, - . ,D Q., , W. , 'nli ' Q "E,-"ff" y. ,. . a s -Vi. . A y , 1 4 RA lxnl . W - -, A A V, -L . J w . ' , ' V ' 3 0 , , V i 4 is 'F , ,,,4 . ., iw: 9' J' .gg F f , ' 'il ' A ...-M . '. ii ,-.. - ."3,wf'aijfTw,'.: fx' , . U-0. ' ' 'f rffl' ' ' fl-,M pw- " 4-. an gk S ti, - , . l , 1 't .- it Q ,airy ., , ,B ',,, , -. 13 gh -' IW v-,- " , , , 1-Q 5 V ' . U N 4 h. - V. W . , , - . - Q: 1- .z 5 ff' ' -PM ' ...-' '. f "Q n r if , 1 . ,, SCD. ' N ,, Yi U Q .M 4 4 4'. ig - f I if 15 ' I ik 'W 'A U 0 -. , , , 16 A P . -f - Q -A 4 Q -fr N D ' P . ' ' " Tim lt' 1 m P 5 .M , W W H K , .,' I .' U 1 'ha it - Q u q ' ff y '.. , if V ' lx .ax Q . W ' f . I I . P -. , X Jw A , 1 ,Q , , gf, -4-5 'Q A - 'uf'-'Q' vw- 1. ., -4 4" Hs- ' Q -- -- 'I - ' . f J A 'S .0 A . . MQ , ,IVV ' .I -. M H fd A A.K. 5 h QEAI I, N 1, 'K W E 4-,nwgif 1 4 uw' v f .4 . ' U' I . 4 1. -4' 'U 'J Q,-H . f uf" - T -.-15'-1. 5'-4 - , -'15,-' if . Q , --Q., .vs gf F 1' 13-Q. 1 A . .K -.W 4, -1 X .. , ' .A ' ' 1+ " . . 4 ' . Q . ,W K i W I Q ,. I 1, , . V-Q ,gg ,,, -, '1 . . V "I f"5ff5f',f--224 . A ""f' 1- fi' , nf " r " , ' j Z A A,f,:,,i L' 1 , if . EQ' fri-E'f"f 1 , ' - A ', .. I W' V N U , A' , - if . U 'T iv -s . N! "W ' av. L' ' .nr W ugi."f' gpg .vu- 'mf M an ?v'IfC'?' fmf .Q ' , - ' 4 14" " ' "fs - fi -L fx: F 'ff if ff - 531' ' -3- fi! 'mfiivw ' 'J M .QQ 4 my . l gg v I K. sr 'g-AEJH X 4 if 1? fxfi if -. 1 " g, 1 ff' , -L 3' Eff: W! 5, Q5i"Ew - 58egf,iQ, TE -il . M w , mx J ,gJg..f.?j1 it U, 'P f., W! .,- a 4 'nffff 'f Xi g ' ' U ' '.1f:uQ,,,e:k TQ my W ff- -- f , . asm. . , , ,, , 1 , ,A ,N ,. 'a,f,15w - -N ' , V .4 mg? 4,g5fx7"JW '- v 733 f .,f ,+f:'fp', ' ,M V-'M'-1 4. W ' ' ,. mf, mmf You sit in class and try to concentrate on the teacher's lecture about Keat's "Ode to a Grecian Urn," but your thoughts keep turning to Peggy's diapers that have to be washed this afternoon and the sociology notebook due tomorrow. The bell ierks you back into reality as students begin to scramble for their cars to go to work or for their homes to fix dinner or for the union to play cards. This constant time iuggle between classes and the other chores of life goes along fine till midterm tests bring vows of: "l'm going to start studying more and partying less," and "I've got to organize my time better." The vows are usually forgotten though until finals once again make studying top priority. Then Christmas break offers a little rest before the new semester and the same old cycle begins again. ' ' Qt A.: 1? Q iti! rr' ,f"r .QQ i. f. M Y -Q 2 w X x x . XXX xx X x ik! X X.. , .XN g XE 'r "T w A 5-..,'. Ain' ff, 16211 ."'f'x-rf f 2' U""'H M. If Lf'-A il 'ff' mr fu- .- . . - l"M't?Pf.'f'zf 'nn 475' lg, A . vj W, .N ,Y vgrifj 1 Q -33959 05' m-'A rg.:- -an 'v . fi 7'H-. "ff".F31i"i,v5 , , 0 QW 1, A- 'uf 1 v- 1 "!un.... 1 , .279 W t N vial Yi A Riff, W 'L 24 W . W . af .. , M , W W ' A , , Mxw ' X N ig ,M f w 'QE -V-e 1 N 'I t -ff'-AJ' mi -,.. 5- w 151, M 1 '4 ., I nA. A 6 ' ' 2 ' W 'K . , ' . , Q M ' - , 7' L J. , "" M-N mf I f V' N 'K V 1 L' WMU . K -' V' W , , A W ' f "-f H+ ! M I I T Y ,g-WT m M,Hn1,MZf! A 1: if I X .. ,, ' H ,QNN j m ' L A X M , W 2 Jn F HL. , 'M .N 4 . 1. WL' WWW QEvf5Vff5f9f'5'Q'P",," X f,w"f,,:V"1','S?9 if. L H V- 9: awww: an ' , 3, ,J W V L ,sv ,,. .N LMQWwia..gg,-'H.,,gx ,s 1. . , ,I 2 Q53 4 ' Q -fl-:,f,'s 'A 'D' E533 1 -V Q, N 4 ,LE Q -7 Q wwjs-A ,Q A 2 Mig , ' , E-'ful' ,:. 4 1 1 k - Q V V V HQ52 5 . 2.14 1. EMA' if ., Az., 9 1 signal' X--U ' f - , ' ' ' : .,-T f k f i ', I V 2554, '-'iff , if nw " -'ng ' QQ' r ' 'Wa i ' " t- 1, 1 V, Yiianiii A ' 4 3 ' V Y ' 'f1.w:,.g 1 Q ' ' H J'??5'2 V ' 1 -'51f"'fffTfT QU Q ,. ' ' fl-f5?if9f'f',,7'f, ..,N .MQYSM , W ,r ,, N, I AN 'qi' SWT V' kim W M. , . ' W W' J '. J Nxwvrxbkwg X ' W Y 4 'W Nm. ' ' 4 MM pk ' ,gr ,vw W' MF'-X 'W VQ ' "" gm J- ww V Va W. WW- wxlf3"'3' 'W WM V11 -,g 'g fu, f m MW',,,MyW - ' 'A M A A 'A UW"W f Wf',f, , ' 4 8 in , F if wW2,.fv.w. fqgqwa' , F ,,. ' '- is ' ft wif " jw ww N . ggl,w,.n.f !!-:iw . Q.. , 1???ff ww f H ,. 1- " f"? 5 ' 6532- Q lf ag f 4 if 1 7555 -b -4, V ' 5:55 1 is ' ig' viii.. f..,nqE .J T ,:X , 1f,"s - 5 ns: F J' A ' 3 Homecoming - e 'nostalgic' time .,,,,, fn?-'lien 4, dm . n ., ' 1- s,,,,,..u. wwf' it ., lt, M A xwtmr E WW i if "wiki , ,W f 1 it wtf .- ,f H' MJ 'Sl Ihr., ,Q A 1 ffm Booze, a cowbell or two and transistor radios kept the crowd cheering at the i975 homecoming game. A problem with the spec- tator enthusiasm was that it often came at the wrong time and for the wrong team. North- eastern fans brought their radios to keep tabs on the OU-Texas game rather than to listen to press box commentary of the Redman-Bull- dog battle. At times, when the Sooners made a touchdown or intercepted a pass, a loud cheer could be heard roaring from Northeast- ern's side of the stadium iust as Weatherford made a successful play against the Redmen. A failure to make the extra point attempt that would have tied the game resulted in a I4-13 Redmen loss. At halftime the band gave an impressive tribute to Duke Ellington. The weather was ideal for the parade, where a nostalgic high point was represented by the Practical Arts winning "grapes of wrath" float. All those from "hippies" to "rednecks" enioyed the Earl Scruggs Revue concert on Sunday. And, Northeastern chalked up its first homecoming as a university. N Classes and inbehfveen classes 2-Pm mx 'Q 0. " .H X A X X N58 -..A 'Qfjn DIOR .1 v . .- - Qs gr- be W :x .1 "-' - W Q JM .4 "They wrofe cumulative sentences, glancing at one c1nother's papers from The corners of their eyes." Perry Allen 'Pi I walk to a familiar place and look aroun . This place I know. I grew here. I laughed and loved here and fell down and picked myself up again, here. My initials are scratched here in the side of this old cannon. This place is mine. This place is familiar. But I am alone. Everyone has left to play other games. I too must shed this warm, secure place of familiarity. I too must pick my game and laugh and love and fall down and pick myself up. But why? Only to find I am alone again? Beverly Rousey I H Loneliness - sometimes it screams at you while sitting in a dorm room by yourself, sometimes it sneaks into you among the crowd at a ballgame. lt's not unusual to be lonely at a college with 5,000 other people. But to be alone is not always to be lonely. It is a chance to sit down with a beer and John Denver's songs to think out your money prob- lems. Or it's a moment sitting by the fountain between the roar of classes and work and parties to wonder where you're headed and if you'll ever get there. It is going back in your mind to reminisce about high school or army days. ln a few years from now, your thoughts will take you back to your college days. You might remember a play you saw, "The Cruci- ble," or when you heard David Boren make his campaign speech. You'll probably remem- ber when Northeastern State College became Northeastern Oklahoma State University and how awkward it was to write NEOSU instead of NSC. And you won't ever forget the day you walked across Gable Field to get the piece of paper that said you have finished an important part of your life. 'Fm N ! 1.4. all 'Am Alf Q95 fs w Y 1 1 4 f 4 6 1 2 . 4 ' , I 55 ,Q 4 IX. . X nl, le 5 1 va B G: N x f - K' 1 1' ' 7 rn 1 V S ,GLNIQQ A, vaix In , c 145 x -I . A x . 'I S 1 xx, . V4 'LS' ' a 'K v -, ,.-5 K K' af x V . . , 'SJ gf? . SJ ,. . X - 1? gf Q 6' pv V,-" - ,- I' N , is ,W xp' -1 1 . N , ',g U X1 N xx L 3 4' p' sf. J , 1 I V-'Q' P11 .-4? ' . ' XXL' i X' xx A ami .. W-2 N, Panhellenic - Rushing tor Sisterhood Panhellenic Council is a Greek governing board representing three NEOSU social sororities - Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Alpha and Delta Zeta. Hosting a Panhellenic picnic for prospec- tive rushees and deciding rules to govern For- mal Rush began Panhellenic's activities for 1974-75. A Panhellenic slumber party and a service project for area rest homes were later pro- jects. Greek Week, which Panhellenic co-spon- sors with IFC, was the largest spring activity, including Greek games and the annual shav- ing creme fight. Front row: Margaret Whitlow, Delta Zeta, Peggy Boyd, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Second row: Connie Goodnight, Delta Zeta, Ann Moore, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Susan Overton: president, Alpha Sigma Alpha. Third row: Gayle Walker: vice president, Delta Zeta, Elaine Whitworth: secretary, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pat Gordon, Alpha Sigma Alpha. I 8 i IFC 'Nlotes ncrease in Pleclging X. Front row: James Gay, Kappa Alpha Psi, Kevin Ryan, Acacia, Mark Harper, vice president, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Randy Hogan, secretary, Sigma Tau Gamma, Bruce Hutto, Sigma Tau Gamma, Al Robbins, Phi Kappa Alpha. Second row: Mark Polum- bus, Pi Kappa Alpha, Nello Gionta, Phi Lambda Chi, Roy Conner, Sigma Tau The Interfraternity Council, a co-ordinating board, is composed of six charter fraternities - Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Lambda Chi, Acacia, Kappa Alpha Psi and Alpha Phi Alpha - and one non-voting mem- ber, Pi Kappa Alpha. This year the IFC drafted a new constitu- tion, modeled from the University of Oklahoma lntertraternity Council's constitu- tion. Fall rush marked a l5 per cent increase in pledging over last spring. The iump could be attributed to the varied activities, which included the Toilet Bowl, Greek Week and many, many beer busts. I-A Sul' f f, 'i -5, Gamma, Scott Lahoh, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Darrell Kinion, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Arlan Hanson, president, Sigma Tau Gamma, Chuck Proctor, Phi Lambda Chi, Jim Rey- nolds, sponsor, Melvin Harris, Alpha Psi Alpha, Larry Miller, treasurer, Kappa Alpha Psi. Greelc Favorites Yin ee' fl ll ,, if' Q, it HM, 1 Hint' efnf'-K a,.g4.ssfg, fl S"'k, .Milli-gvf . xliiS'Siflfk ,,,A,,..aiy3 -iftxxrwfii mow filz - 'l'5".1s:WSx ll:g'1w'tg.sL Q ,H 'eM....,v tem .A xi wg fp ii, l. Linda Roland, Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart 2. Roy Conner, Delta Zeta Man Melinda Smith, Delta Zeta Rose 3. Sally Garner, Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose 4. Michele Brackley, Phi Lambda Chi Sweetheart 5. Caralee Moffett, Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweetheart ' as rl . n - HH ilg,-,'.'. .i ,-,',.--u 13'- ili 4-'.'4'. 1 Mu, 1 I M 'x lf. ' A "Ulf C - Blix? 2' 'K x u g,. -. igrxngggl.. "N x'x'Ns Q- . - A- 5 5 s . - ' I TPS' 1. we . 11211: ., ' X it gx eff' ' Qw-. ' 'Ni' ke'--ey. I Ns!-4 Priscilla Payton, Acacia Sweetheart Mark Basore, Alpha Sigma Alpha Man Wendy Wharton, Alpha Sigma Alpha Sweetheart Brenda Brown, Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart Charlotte Johnson, Sigma Sigma Sigma Sweetheart Steve Brown, Sigma Sigma Sigma Man ...X My f 5' ,,-nl. ., P if l, ,hh 431-its S 4. ' ,A W 3 'iffy 4 Q we ' S 3 l f- U - 4' w .,. f - ? " Q q li , 5 ' 1, X tw ,,,4, 14 'Vt' ' 4 if Q I 'S W 5 1 Q. W , ' 2- -'Q 'W Acacia Serves Community Working with the community, Acacia has distinguished itself as a fraternity of involve- ment. This year the Acacia members worked with Dr. William Ward to sponsor special olympics. During the national parachuting championships, Acacia, in coniunction with k the Kiwanis Club, operated a concession y stand. They cleared land for the Cherokee n Elementary school playground and planned parties for children at the Methodist Home. Acacia is not all work. The Halloween Ball given with the Acacia Sisters highlighted the ACf1Ci0MembefS1 6 Nlfkecfinef 12- JBSSDGWSI fall social program. They ended the fall l. David Wellman 7 Richard Kern treasurer 2. Ed Myers, a Rackiqmbfechf, 13. Earl Jackson semester with ci formal Christmas Party at the 3. E'Z,"1?Z"E.,w.-.n 9 ELZTESLU, l21fZS'SlZli'JlSm' vrw. The annual slack and Gold Boll held 2: I0 fgifffggory :Si f:'Qr5'a2:2rmeyerI during the spring marked the biggest event of secretary Il Steve Nedderson sponsor fhe Semester. 1' y i,,cc , I ,lg M, .1 1,5 l fc: 0.9, K V :KAPTA My V l is-' A fat cz -A -W T . ,, V., isc, -,A fs.. f ,qw i .. . , ,.. We we-. -Q-Ev,-4 ,+ i A -4 .-4 +f V f Vg: i W vi P, A v 4 -. , , ,Eng-,W ,K Y, i . P ,, , H, , ., fc A, ,W ,W af -' 1 " ' flh- Acacia stresses brotherhood of purpose, not individual achievements. All activities are planned and financed by Acacia as a whole. Sorority mixes, hayrides, lake and river par- ties provided a year full of activities. ln Fall Help Week the pledges painted a crest on their floor and built a right triangle like the fraternity pin. They also made a sur- vey on how the fraternities could help the community. Acacia - the fraternity that is dedicated to human service. 1' Sw " A-'M -ffwi gr , -,. 1 Aw 'QB' was .X , AJR .J 5 js 54, x.. ,Q-JE' mi' 45 if ACI-XIII W. Wendell Andrews and Lynn Brown, Acacra fall pledges, sold popcorn at Northeastern football games, exemplrfymg one ofthe community services encouraged ty an I Acacia Fall Pledges John Cross Lynn Brown treasurer Cowan Steve Ault vlce president Gary Duncan secretary V Andrews Danny Farr Mark Lmlefreld. 5 ,M P' Q . ,: 4 A i s , P "vi A 'T 2 H' 'ft 13,5 V 4 , -.1 ,so-f,.. ,-be "Nu 555 QQ Acacia Little Sister Fall Pledges - Front row: Helen Jones, treasurer, Rebecca Mclntosh, Kathy Walkinshaw, Mary Lou Hieney, Linda Reavis, Watzi Holloway, Bar- bara Bates, president, Karry Kofr, Anita Palmer, Janie Sullivan. Back row: Donna Sonaggera, pledge trainer, Donna Mannis, Anita Ishmael, Cheryl Hurst, Leah Proc- tor, Kathy Poe, Vickie Yirsa, Sally Bearden, secretary, and Susan Hollingshead. , . ,U 'f 'im , it-3" Acacia l.i'l Sisters Beverly Marsh, president, Diane Morgan, Robin Hood, Donna Sonaggera, pledge trainer, Rita Linville, Belinda Almond, Kathy Stratton, Shirley Haworth, treasurer, Kathy Dacus, Cindy Junger, assistant pledge trainer, Andrea Baker, Janelle Haney, Jan Lindsey, Priscilla Payton, Vicki Williams. Alpha Phi Alpha social fraternity prides itself in participation in many diversified activ- ities at NEOSU. This academic year was no exception for Northeastern's first black frater- nity. Zeta Upsilon's unique Alpha men held the first bus trip to a football game, raffles, sock hops and in October two dances featuring "Hope." The members established an award for for- mer brother Earl Gracey, along with the brothers and little sisters participating in the annual Alpha Phi Christmas Party for the chil- dren in Tahlequah held in the UC Ballroom. The lnterfraternity Council voted Alpha Phi to be the most athletic at the IFC awards ban- quet for winning the IFC Toilet Bowl, intramu- ral football and softball awards. The Alpha's motto is, "black is for power, gold is for soul. Put them together and they are too, too cold." IFC Names Alpha Phi lvlost Athletic Alpha Phi Alpha Members: Ronnie Chambers, treasurer, Victor Walker, Paul Hunt, Roy McFarlin Jr., Lenart Derrick, Les Leach, secretary, Alvin Payton, Brenda Brown, Alpha Phi Alpha Queen, Kenneth Caddy, president, Melvin Harris, corresponding secretory, Hiram Burr, Reginald Terry. N FX fb A ry WP- 2 in 0 6' Sv Front row: Ester Coleman, director of pledges, Lennitta Jackson, president, Jessie Wylie, Linda Offord, Brenda Brown, vice president, Julie Crawford, Ruthie Cren- shaw, treasurer, Carolyn Jones. Back row: GaiIPearson, iudge, Elnora Beachum, Mary Bills, Earlene Shoots, Sandro Burr, Linda Glovers, Saratta Beachum. J' -v' E nfl t, g sl if 1 ff "W if , ti difi 0' , 'QQ ,Q mu- M5531 f is 1 Alpha Bet Pledges: Jesse Clark, Juanda Cherry, Audrey Powell, Wanda McNack, Gay Eaton, Lonila Roland, Wilma Cyrus. Alpha Sigma Alpha - Celebrating its 34th year at NEOSU, Alpha Sigma Alpha still believes in the motto set forth by the charter members in 1939 - aspire, seek, attain. individuality is the ASA platform. Each sis- ter is a unique but integral part of the whole. "Make it part of you to be a part of me," sing the Alphas as one. Campus activities included fraternity par- ties, Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF and participat- ing in the Muscular Dystrophy Telethon and the Special Olympics. The fall pledges became a part during their Aspire, Seek, Attain nine weeks as learners. Skits, trips to the showers, a successful sneak to "West Ger- many," "Hell Week" and loads of love made them realize what ASA was. Distinguished Alphas took the titles of Miss Northeastern, a Homecoming Queen finalist, Ms. Greek, Calendar Girls and Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Alpha Sigma Alpha found its way into the . Northeastern Singers, UCAB, Pi Delta Epsi- lon, Sigma Tau Delta, BSU, Newman Club and various fraternity auxiliaries. i Aspire, seek, attain - Alpha Sigma love. l l nv. QMMA A QI R21 . I1e ffr- '5 QQ U. J Alpha Sigma Alpha members: 9. Susan Overion Andrea Marlin Juanita Ryan Bea Crume vice-president Tina Owsley Brenda Gibson Marcia Schneider Beverly Marsh freasurer Terri Crow secretary Sharon Basore Brenda Roark Mark Basore, ASA Man Roxanne Thompson Leslie Smith Cheri Akeman rush chairman Kellee Johnson secrelary Marilyn Dyer presidenl Ann Moore Pal Gordon Ursula Seyerle Terri Wofford Pam Bouldon Sally Bearden 1 a in , A , ,gffpnfifw J.,l.a:l'NS f www" x Am , " wr-WM W Q ffif l fx -F 0 L ig 2 1 Q. AM-xx A M-W-H, 4. i ' QQ -fi Wax :"?.l-l Alpha Sigma Alpha pledges: . Anne Harrington Tina Clindining . Lynn Watt . Teresa Trapp Katie Cumberledge Marie Sherwood Jere Hightower Diane Storm Tammy Cummings Mary Vaughn 1 -l lm . Angie Sposato This year the Delta Zetas have over thirty active members. At the Delta Zeta national convention Northeastern's chapter won the activities citation and the standards citation. During State Day they won the Press Book Award and Scrapbook Award. For the ninth consecutive year in a row the Delta Zetas received the Phi Lambda Chi Scholarship Award. Dr. Lloyd Slagle, professor of education, dressed as Santa Claus and Judy Owen as his elf at the Delta Zeta semi-formal Christmas party. Gifts were exchanged between big and little sisters, rose buddies and special gifts were given. The sisters participated in a sock hop with Acacia, a mixer with the Phi Delta Zeta Sigs and a donkey basketball game with Phi Lambs. Delta Zeta was invited to help rush for Sigma Tau Gamma at a party at the Sig Tau house and helped Pi Kappa Alpha celebrate receiving their charter. In December the Delta Zetas held a canned food drive and donated it, with a turkey, to a needy family for their Christmas dinner. Christmas cards were sent to the people in the Davis Nursing Home and members also went caroling with Tri Sigs and Alpha Sigs. Delta Zeta believes in building character and cultivating the truest and deepest friend- ships of knowledge and the attainment of a high standard of morality. it QE r lndividualily ls Unily we 'U ni: , 8 -T-.1 cw, is N e .. is A. .i- ' 44 lil 1-,ff sal V Nita Towry Terri Barnhart recording secretary Libby Ferguson Judy Wofford Debbie Hicks treasurer Margaret 'mm 5 Whitlow Waleah Baker Diana Howell Rita Linville, president Donna A' Ming ? Delta Zeta Members: l. Jan Slagle 2. Kathy Luke 3. Linda Hutto 4. Marilyn Dowling 5. Connie Goodnight 6. Jenny Hughes, pledge trainer 7. Janice Monger, corresponding secretary 8. Alicia Bacon 9. Carol Richards Sonaggera, rush chairman Gayle Walker ff Q M? W D N H H l i s ' I ff 1f. A ,1' M W J lll ig Q 52 1 , , W Q I 1 M - iff! 5 I i l i z 1 .W we it X Q ge Q , ,L X Ji , N 1. -1 f D wav Wu.- fg, Q 5 ' gi xxx? 3' " x-'K s .Q V 'rl i . I t ,K . ,V xx S? i ' -- ' ta K f 'I f li i l W i Delta Zeta pledges: Teresa Moore Lisa Whitaker Debbie Davidson Diane Wright Leahna Barnette Judy Owen Gayle Walker, pledge trainer Debbie Davis Robin Whitesell Becky Rogers Kaye Frans Janette Ferguson Debra St. Clair Carol Whittington Kathy Dacus Pam Menees Becky Stevens Barbara Hart Jenny Hughes, assistant pledge trainer Connie Whittington Cookie Roe Rita Linville, assistant pledge trainer Carol Rozell Charla Dawes Kim Moore Madge Jordan Linda Walley Pam Crittenden Y' P' 1 ,, E. 4 I1 if I, 1 i A-4. Kappa Alpha Psi Urges Achievement In 1972 the Zeta Rho Chapter formed on the Northeastern Campus. Now, three years later, Kappa Alpha Psi has twenty-four mem- bers, including two faculty members and four pledges. Kappa Alpha Psi strives for unity among fellow brothers. Most of the members belong to AASU. They hold various offices, such as, Student Senate representative and UCAB board member. The fall semester was filled with activities. They had a skating party, a homecoming dance with live music from "Music Incorpo- rated," and a Christmas party. To raise money they held a raffle for a radio. During the spring Kappa Alpha Psi helped sponsor the SCEC Olympics and held a sweetheart dance where the 1975 sweetheart was cho- sen. Kappa Kittens prepared a Valentine's party and crowned Calvin Justice as Kappa Kitten King. Kappa Alpha Psi urges achievement in all fields of endeavor. 3 35 W. Ji Kappa Alpha Psi Members - Front row: Calvin Justice, president, Linda Roland, Kappa Sweetheart, James Gay, treasurer. Back row: Chris Bunch, Marvel John- son, Larry Crawford, secretary, Lawrence Price, Harvey Ramsey, Ronnie Eaton, Ron Daniels, Larry Miller, vice president, Harold Aldridge, sponsor. i 1 F Kappa Kittens Kappa Kittens - Front row: Owana White, Gwen Rele- ford, Beverly Hughes, Linda Trout, Patrica Ramsey, Ben- sola Washington, Hilda Jackson. Back row: Sharon Atkins, Linda Releford, vice president, Marsha Washing- ton, secretary, Rosetta Delt, Fannie Gibson, Joyce Clark, Sondra Neal, president, Barbara Campbell, treasurer, Anita White, Roberta Delt. AT Lamb Members: Burt Baldwin Keith Templeton Jim Chaffin Nick Yondell Eddie Crittenden Mike Holmes Randy Hale Bruce Pullen Bryan Adair Jerry Wagstaff Bill Loring Roger Horn J Berry Morris Phi Lamb Boost Largest Social Fraternity Qi ft "Witt Wayne Payne David Wood Joe Parker Mike Harris Tom Landers Mike Wheeler Chuck Essman Lonnie Jamison Jan Colombin Ron Bell Eddie Harbour Scott Wright Danny Reese Doak Willis secretary Craig Molet, sentinel Bill Berry Larry Child Nello Gionta, president James Mahoney Chuck Proctor, treasurer Ed Mason, vice-president Terry Donley Bill Pax The Phi Lambs started their 41 st year with an increase in pledging, making Phi Lambda Chi the largest social fraternity on the North- eastern campus. For the second year in a row a Phi Lamb president has been named among the Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges. Named this year was Nello Gionta, an indus- trial technology maior. The Phi Lambda Chi national fraternity named Chuck Proctor, treasurer for the fraternity at Northeastern and an accounting maior, as "Treasurer of the Year." The Phi Lambs at Northeastern estimated a high grade point average. In mid-fall they held an outdoor rock con- cert and a bean dinner to raise money. Home- coming found Phi Lamb members selling bal- Vim. v2 if-7 'Q J 55? f wg., , T . on Campus loons and operating a concession stand at the parade. The annual Christmas Formal, held at the Holiday Inn in Muskogee, was the main fall event. During spring rush the brothers of Phi Lamb held a formal smoker for rushees in February and later a rush party with live music. An exciting evening at the Sky Line East in Tulsa was the setting for their biggest event of the year, the annual Phi Lambda Chi Spring Formal. Throughout the year Lambda Lions cooked meals, helped plan various parties and activi- ties. Dr. Don Betz, sponsor of the Phi Lambda Chi fraternity proved to be helpful in coordi- nating activities. Do the Phi Lambs have a motto? You bet they do: Phi Lamb by damn. . -.-ad? A K. 0 M11 f. -awww we mfr , ,,f1""' ,X M W MW Af? 1 fb., We x 'Y' My lr ,,,, uf., ' ,ff .ff A . ' LQV Q41 iii id. ,, eifn- M W. ' lg-f 7 W A, it MN ,,,A . N I 3 N 'L -1- f fr if ,. ,Q +?""'ff ai Phi Lomb Fall Pledges: Mike Holmes, pledge trainer, Verne Nesom, vice president Rod Payne, Rick Sommers, Ron Slcfemc, Lonie Bosse, Larry Justice, Mike Hazen Mike Avonl, Tom Holbird, Bill Johnson, presidenlf Brad Chrismon, Randy Hale pledge master. 'I K Mx, if""l"fF' 54 A ,sunf sf.- XMK, . V , v 1 W, , 1 'MN f-WJ ,-.1 ev., M V . W, fc I s . -i . , 'f .5 2 'ff:5n,f1i'.i'.f"fW is l ,.. B Lambda Lions Kathy Foresee Kathy Auldridge Angela Votaw, pledge trainer Juanita Ryan Rose Garcia Beverly Hario Diane Fiveash Kathy Turk Janie Byrd Natalie Ketcher Joyce Ashmore Brenda Davis Kathy Rogers Michele Brackley, president Darlene Johnson Sharon Breedlove Cathy Ballew Lois Taylor Ann Kennedy Pam Knolls Lahoma Hicks Barbara Watson, secretary Penny Oldham vice president Sandy Hendrick, sponsor Ella Mae Arnold, treasurer Al Phi Sigs Capture First Place in IFC Tennis Tournament This year Northeastern's Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity celebrated its 35th anniversary of being on campus. The Phi Sigs were awarded the lnterfraternity Council scholastic award for having the highest overall grade point average. The Phi Sigs captured first place in both the singles and doubles tennis competi- tion of the lnterfraternity Council. The Phi Sigs and dates held an informal Christmas party at the VFW. Winding up the year they held a formal New Year's Eve fund raising dinner at the Trade Winds Central in Tulsa. ln February they went to Muskogee with dates to a skating party and in April they held their annual Playboy Spring Formal. The Phi Sigs installed playground equip- ment at Cherokee Elementary as one of their community proiects. The Phi Sigs promote brotherhood among themselves and to have a good time making friends at parties and gatherings. Phi Sig Members - Front row: David Ritchie, Jerry Wilson, Steve Woods, Lantie Nelson, Tim Moss, Darrell Kinion, pledge trainer, Gary Arnold, Randy Woods, Mike Stephenson, Scott Lohah. Back row: Steve Scott, Stan Garner, recording secretory, Tim Woodson, treasurer, Rick Deshane, Mike Meledeo, Rusty Brown, Bruce Rotton, Rob Lowery, president, Eddie Jo Goss, Marty Tavokoli, David Ben- dure, Mark Harper, Charlie Beoir. 43 A if - L A 73 if w. 'ik K 7 4 , I AZ Q r f 11 Ank' V 'R xxx E . , 5 r Q ' K - , .. ..,. -- 5 f in - Q ,Jigw gf I S "1" fl is-1,11 , , X Q, Hi .1 ,- I M E lrlkixtsk- ku. .M K 44 Sig Fall Pledges: Gary Collins Allen Barker Paul Heerwagen Tom Montgomery Eddie Jo Goss Mansour Bashari Tom Johnson Darrell Kinion, pledge trainer Steve Davis Ronald Brown, secretary Steve McFarlan, treasurer Greg Cowan, vice president Scott Tucker, president Terry Freeman David Garrett Jerry Morris Gerald Gritz Pi Kappa Alpha Earns Charter Membership rrltttttfl Pike Members: 1. Don Hendricks 2. Dale Snow 3. Dave Girdner 4. Bob Henson 5. Al Robbins 6. Tony Handcock 7. Robin Adair 8. Jim Daugherty 9. Rusty Rhodes 10. Noel Woosley 11. Jim Cotner 12. Don Booher 13. Steve Deo 14. Brad Wilson 15. Mark Polumbus, rush co-ordinator 16. Cliff Kilpatrick 17. David Hammond, secretary 18. Mike Ishmael 19. Marlin Bell 20. Terry Combs 21. Bruce Hoop, vice president Rock Stone, president . Tom Lorance Eugene Blair Steve Stephens . Tom Wright Rick Demoss Doug Richards . Tom Thomas Doc Davis The newest fraternity on the Northeastern campus is Pi Kappa Alpha. The Pikes became a colony in November of 1973 and this past spring they became a charter member to the lnterfraternity Council. Outstanding efforts in intramural sports have brought the Pikes the Men's Bowling Championship title in November and a victory over the BSU Demons gave the Pikes a Vol- leyball Championship title. Unlike other fraternities Pi Kappa Alpha stresses involvement in the group to build brotherhood rather than hazing. In the sum- mer the Pikes assisted the Chamber of Com- merce and the Jaycees sponsor the annual Hillbilly Hoedown through advertising and directing civic games. Under the leadership of Burl White the fraternity campaigned for the Democratic Party. Pi Kappa Alpha, attempting to build a high record in academic standards, had one of the highest grade point averages of the social fraternities at NEOSU. wmrfmfff ff,-- W-fH7wwmswJ.m.uMmWvmr.m .4f,,M,Ma.we-fcs...+.f.-... ..., c- vm.- 1, .Jr Daughters ol the Diamond Front row: Robyn Whitesell, treasurer, Ramona Coo- ley, Julie Stephens, Tereso Moore, president, Rose Cheek, Sheryl Cherry, vice president, Terri Patterson, Tessie Phillips. Back row: Kylle Kersten, secretory, Joni Thomas, Robin Brown, Debbie Peters, Jere High- tower, Marion Atop, Julie Reddekopp, photographer, Pom Menees, Terri Waller, Ruth Maloney, Lindo Wol- ley Tri Sigrnas - Loving, Sharing, Giving In 1898, the founders of Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority based the club ritual and sisterhood on three principles - lov- ing, sharing and giving. The Alpha Iota chapter at Northeastern Oklahoma State University tries to exem- plify these principles through varied activi- ties. This fall, Tri Sigma initiated 22 girls as pledges. During the semester, both the pledges and the members sponsored a rummage sale and a car wash, hostessed and attended fraternity parties and trick-or- treated for the Robbie Page Memorial chil- dren's hospitals, the sorority's national phi- lanthropy. Both the pledges and the members "sneaked" off campus for entertaining evenings. Concluding the first semester, the pledges honored graduating seniors by hostessing Sigma Send-On. Active as individuals, also, the Tri Sigma membership includes Miss Oklahoma run- ner-up, four NEOSU twirlers, two Home- coming Queen finalists, Acacia and Phi Sigma Epsilon sweethearts, Calendar Girls, a former Miss Northeastern and Tsa La Gi yearbook queen and the nationally chosen 1974 Tri Sigma Girl. "Activities bring Tri Sigmas together, enriching Tri Sigma sisterhood," said Che- ryl Kinion, president. Loving, sharing, giving - traditional Tri Sigma trademarks. xQ"" 15, . . . 5 ,A .. - AA- 4, 4,-o-f X? il? ,flifi I 5 ii 'f-. MH v' ., -, , Q. - J- . Mi' r V... EZETX ,, za , f ly' J if Sigma Sigma Sigma members Peggy Boyd Diane Morgan Cathy Jones Priscilla Payton Kathy Wilson treasurer Shirley Haworth vice president Necia Hudson Patty Cunningham rush chairman Elaine Whitworth secretary Kay Zachary Andrea Baker Normalene Skelton Debbie Murray Kathy Stratton Montie Carter Cheryl Kinion president Jan Nowlin fl Sigma Sigma Sigma pledges: I . Bennie Beaver 2. Hollie Klimek 3. Doris Walters 4. Pam Edwards 5. Linda Lihlefield 6. Debbie McCormick 7. Debbie Hoiie 8. Teri Kiger 9. Sue Dodson IO. Vickie Yirsa IW. 5 Zi e iffy' X' - 'wif Cherie Thomason Tommye Sue Bradshaw Anifa Ishmael Jeanne Ketcherside Katie O'Neal Morgarei Kornegoy Sarah Watkins Korry Kofr Teensie Burchefi Kim Mathews Crystal England - Mm, . AA,.A......,,f-- ,W ,- ,.. .-. Vx iff! wwf K Zh N, "W I Sig Ta us Receive Sig Tau Members: Abdul Aiala Jim Cunningham, vice president management Jim Griffin Burt Crume Dennis Tibbits Perry Williams Sally Garner, White Rose Arlan Hanson Bob Tedrow, president Richard Hanson, vice president membership Rabbit Hare Bruce Hutto Toby Gett Carl May Randy Hogan David White Bill Morgan John Moore Rob Thompson Danny Lewis Rob Hurd, vice president education Ed McVay Bob Bryant Gary Ketcher Roy Conner Bill Lampheur Steve Burke Distinguished Chapter Awe rd Q92 xi fitpfgiuiggi .Jife -'gli' , ,L , 1 4 wily .'i,f?5, jst-.-f :ke-1514, alii 4: df' 1 T Nw e A gl J, gtg- -M: i ,fx . I-k.i.sL ,gif kg: 4 .".fv ii". f fork A Y gh. Marking their 51st year on the Northeast- ern campus, Sigma Tau Gamma members were awarded the Edward H. McCune Distin- guished Chapter Award in Omaha, Nebraska for the 1974-75 year. Competing with the Zeta chapter for the award were more than 80 affiliate chapters across the United States. NEOSU's oldest social group, Sigma Tau Gamma is the only fraternity owning their own house. They are noted for their annual Christmas Dance held at Western Hills State Lodge and the White Rose Formal in Tulsa. Other parties during the year included cele- brations for Homecoming, Halloween, Christ- mas and numerous get-togethers better known as "the parties on the porch." Stressing involvement in community affairs, the chapter was presented the T974 Commu- nity Service Award by NEOSU's lnterfrater- nity Council. Academic standards were acknowledged with the Emmitt Ellis chapter scholarship award lfirst runner-up statusl for the club's overall grade point average of 2.8. Leadership on the campus was directed by a number of the men including presidents of IFC, NESHA and SCEC, yearbook editor, vice presidents of the Student Senate, Touristry Management Club and the Young Democrats. This year the "Mr. Greek" award was pres- ented to a Sig Tau and three members were named to Who's Who. C , Q. sale IITI' S fix- K' Q 7. , fi 1 nr 1 P af' A P Iv -- 5-2: --Q A 'a 53 B.,-t'J,'. ' .wr--S gn is fig 73 'K v ' Ii ' .Y K .. lksisixms -sk js!-'U L ., " S 'f 7 ,F - U mari-K if I 7 t - 3 -9. . Q ' 'jg Q . K t n s : 4. -2. - - 5 M .lv . ff. - -.,,,..+g,J X 4 W 'M , Q n 4 s N.. if 1 f W in ' 4 25 , f if if' 44 an 1 My :if ,. 3, ,-ff, , . ' "UQ S if ,ral , .': an J' Believing that fraternity life styles have changed during recent years, the group encourages individuality to form the basis of their unified brotherhood. One member concluded, "There is much more to tell and the story deserves to be heard, but all in all, it can be said . . . it was a very good year." Sigma Tau Gamma - the fraternity with something to give. l Q fi ia 3, f,3, Ns aff I lla Y' . YGMR. SCQNL lqkuxsk-, Sauk W if' .4 We 15 wx, in 'f , W W go. f 'M T1 Q'-2 111 ff! .,X X, 3 ff -.,." - ,N if frufj w 4, s l' Q3 Sig Tau's own "sisters" highlighted the year with new curtains for many rooms of the house, weekly dinners for the membership and a "notorious" rush skit each semester. i W' n...'i it " 1 01- 5. l' vu. Sisters ol the Shield Front row: Lindo Hutto, Mary Payton, president, Normalene Skelton, Barbara McKay, Kaye Frans, Margaret Whitlow, Judy Owens, Diane Wright. Second row: Alicia Bacon, Sally Garner, secretary, Kathy Luke, Amy Tibbits, Gayle Walker, Debbie Davis, Becky Rogers. Back row: Janice Monger, Jan Slagle, Toni Garner, Debbie Murray, trea- surer, Madge Jordan, Debra St. Clair, Kellee Johnson. 'eil M- 1.22 , ,W IEEE'-' AQ ' F1829 1a""-c"'Wf'..8l-9"'Q5 3"t"' B2 ' 5'E 5 u f . - 'ges- ' ,--Q' 5'-f '.P-gf. -. 1 -,. A . jr-. ' .f.Q.j1,15f,5i "' Q-'W 'Lv' V . ' '- ' -g '41 4 I ' 2 . " fADMINl' L iff-'ff' . .Eg V .ev .af K D? 'X A Ii . 59 . 'A 4 if l 3 ,- YT. -i A - -' a . ..asf2fqg . ,i..5.gf. " . ' in - 'F"FV1.6.1.:5S!l 225255- fgf- f - if v I P f.-I ffl? Zi' f- ' " YQ.:-' ' -'za - ' . , "'.'.1.fff" ' , -, 'Qi' E' T U IO E2 ifif - , n 'Z .0 .sl i , . mc IIN .Y Whllll,-, E - .I A J' . . WH, V fill iii .. ,., a' 2'2- '2' -,,. 454. -. , ',w..-u,'- ,mms 1, - .., .,.,,n X . -' - .-..:. , ,,'4, 1 - ,.r,. 1 I' H, fffflfq'-x'1 V",-"' HJ.-115 '- , s ,.J.,x . ..,.- Hu' . .S Zvi ..'.'fQ" 5' 3f,1-,'m.'5','-- awp H, N., A J",-8' -,Q , V I., , , 'Z - 'I-Afwx, JP.-flmfx alfa . 'Q ur, ' ,--.M ar- ,r.'. ., :,-.- ' w" is V A. . ,. .,., 2r.,..- :fn ..-A, 'j' ,- '.-.2 "V-'n:lgi.x7'::.f,,"'- V 'f'1'-.."- 1' .- 1: U. 1 ,, 1-AQ,-,.,.' .-J. . .Q 4- 55. ::..4!.I,'H. -A-,VAL-. , ..',. Q: v..,.i. . , .5 J. ,"','f.'2 '-if 4. .4 Q-4 W. . h, , ptr., .1 - .' -.. -is - 7. fl, .--,.4.x-- af 1, . . '1-5 , wk I A.-N-.. r""fvs-..,, -- . n.',,. j , . ..a, . 1-LC' Dr. Robert E. Collier and his wife Jean enioy an afternoon outdoors with daughter Sherri, 12, and sans David, 14, and Bryan, 'I6 President Faces Year ot Change Beginning his fifth year as president, Dr. Robert E. Collier has seen Northeastern change from a college to a university status. Campus renovations totaling more than 51.5 million have been initiated under his tenure as president. Dr. Collier has continued to lead the university in academic excellence. Well versed in teaching, administration and research, Dr. Collier received his bachelor of science and master of science degrees from the University of Oklahoma and in 1957 earned the doctor of philosophy degree in bacteriology from the University of Illinois. In 1967 he became vice-president of academic affairs at East Texas University, a position he held until being named as president of Northeastern State College in 1970. ff :FMR X 9 CiAL S A X "NX 4' 4' I, gil 64, VA trio sal 51 5 Q P' '? - z vi Q N 65' il 9 42 SX 4+ 47 x Q QQ v .5 QQ UAILQQ, xx 4 ,1 61 33-Year-Qld Governor Takes Over Governor David L. Boren was elected on November 5, l 974 as the 21 st governor of Oklahoma. Boren is the youngest chief executive in the United States and is the second youngest governor to hold the office in Oklahoma. Prior to his election Boren practiced law in Seminole where he and his wife, Jana, lived with their daughter, Carrie, 3, and a son Dan, l. Oklahoma State Board for l-ligher Education Exall English, chairman, Joe F. Gary, vice-chairman, John H. Patten, secretary, G. Ellis Gable, assistant secretary, Goodwin Broaddus, Jr., Rubye Hall, John J. Vater, Jr., Russell D. Vaught, Harry P. Conroy, Dr. E. T. Dunlap, chancellor. State Board of Regents I , . fix 'T"N of Gklahoma Colleges Dr. C. T. Morgan, president, M. A. Diel, vice-president, Dan Harlan, administrative it T iiia assistant, Dr. G. K. Allen, executive secretary, Foster Estes, Jack M. Annis, Mary R. Cheery, Dr. James A. Thomas, Dr. Leslie R. Fisher, Dr. W. R. Bradford, Dr. Harold T. Garvin. MS f Q-Hn Don Cunningham takes a short break from his duties as Assistant to the President, legal representative for the university and faculty member. Don Cunningham Assistant to the President Helen Leturno, Assistant to the President, receives a bulletin from Lynda Teague, Secretary to the President. Helen Leturno Assistant to the President Lynda Teague Secretary to the President Administration l i 2 l Dr. Elwin Fite, Vice President of the University and Academic Dean, meditates on a new curriculum for part of one of the divisions. Dr. James Sego, Associate Academic Dean, who coordinates the Junior College Teaching Program and prepares class schedules, strolls from his office. r rrssrrss A rrrr ' Acmeuic oem '- -pqgnsilugpuuif V. Dr. Vernon Burrows, Dean of the Graduate Program, takes time out for a walk after compiling a recent list of graduate students. is 3 E Dr. John C. Lowe, Dean of Student Affairs, and Dr. Lena Belle Rotton, Associate Dean of Student Affairs, work together in behalf of students on the university campus. Busy secretaries in the Student Affairs office, Ginny Wilson, standing, and Diane Swim, work on a student handbook. Dr. H. L. Helton, Director of Research and Fred Hager, Director of Purchasing and Development, makes arrangements for a new Personnel, authorizes a requisition. proiect. 3Ml"5u,.:Zp .P r fpi .ygzfj . vie' -y f ,,,,, . ,,,,, H D-. .,,- ,,., ,, f V' is 7 Ken Collins, Assistant to the President for Lindsey C. Owsley, Jr., Business Office Media and Public Relations, pauses while Manager, helps to keep the school's finances working out a recruitment detail. running smoothly. Leonard Rainwater, Director of Placement Services, checks additions to the listings of employment for graduating students. Neil Morton, Director of Continuing Education and Special Programs, oversees both continuing education and public service activities of the university. lm. James A. Watkins, newly appointed Registrar, reads a transcript of an enrolling student. fe J. K. Hulcher, Director of Student Aids, coordinates student employment, loans and is director for the Veterans Assistance Program. P wwewvw eg Wt r .ss , fwfr?-as - - i ' i fi rf' . i X R ii Qll Dr. William T. Riddle, Director of Special Dr. Lloyd Coppedge, Certification Officer, Education, reviews a list of graduating confirms the date of a final degree check. , .-.fu-on f ,.,. , student speech and hearing maiors. ff-rf - --'fi -- r U-M " A Min, K 'A S Dr. Lonnie W. Fuson, Director of Intern Bob Rogers, Student Employment Teaching, reviews plans for spring internships. Coordinator, studies a student's application for an on-campus iob. l l ' M 3 i ' , .,,A,, i i v l yt n ' 'vf.' + ,f .,,zVj X I 7 K jvpzi A 'Z A "' .L me -,,,-- - ' ' ,-" L -I I A ' K 'f" -A '?' L H i ' ,Ly '..- Q- f' '1f'j"v.- , . Floyd West, Assistant Director of Student Alven C. Nunley, Jr., Director of New Aids, studies a student's application for a Student Advisement, checks the Northeastern national defense loan. catalog in order to help him advise a transfer student. l Al I Nu-.., Phillip Murphy, Director of Housing, discusses housing alternatives with a student. 7 S52 L 77 M 7 NIWMX Ww'si 71 F6Qr46Rv.',1QfA' 11 .1355 - 5.5 QVF95 .-3,-.mf-1 flu-L -33' ,U -P 'A . -s.2"",f, f AREA W M, ,, . "2 ' , s " ' l wx A ' dp 5 , . A fi if - V V: " I f x . M' wi, L ' 4 f , "' " ww .fs ' "' ' "' w' Qi eff 31 vv f , f V' ' , . N Vkk' 'x, ' ,M V P ' A as . In 'Q' El. Q ,gl , U" : if Hisgighf "'ww5f""dQ'fl ' . ' , .. - -- .v-1 A - Y N .. .- . P , Y vghgwx 4 KV, ,. he K Vg ., - .V . ,f , A Y ,xs- sr 4 ' . - ff , -- -M' . ' ,, ' -, ,y f ' Y' . Q ,' 'Ayr fl- ,' ' ic? if Y. -L . ' .xg -'f-f'f:fl- W ' . , 'Y , . I ' . . - . f , ,, I .V 'l 1- . 5 ' ,- M 5:5 - ,vm ,,,'.' , N , .W , ' u fi '35 . ft". -'S' - -M45' if . 'ffykszae iv--1.2-5' in 1. . ?s.f Front row: Dr. James Adams, Dr. Al Williams, Dr. Lee Quiett, Harold Aldridge, Dr. Jack Denton, Dr. Kenneth Parker, William Frey, Charles Paulk, Dr. Bob Vandiver, Eldon Storer, Troy Petit, Leonard Rainwater. Second row: Dr. James Jones, Dr. Jack Kisner, Dr. Lloyd Slagle, Dr. Jimmy Martin, Dr. Glen Sizemore, Dr. Guy Friend, Dr. Corbett Smith, Dr. Lloyd Coppedge, Dr. W. J. Ward, Dr. Mitchell Mann, Dr. Bernice Swanson, Dr. Edith Haraughty, Becky Burgess. Back row: Tom Johnson, Dr. Ross Underwood, Dr. Jerry Harreld, Dr. Floyd Stierwalt, Dr. Fount Holland, Dr. Dan DeLoache, Dr. Cliff Rotton, Dr. James Goss, Dr. Ray Archer, Dr. W. T. Riddle, Dr. John Rolland, Dr. M. L. McClure. Education and Psychology Work l-lancl in l-land The Division of Education and Psychology provides courses to contribute to general edu- cation. Classes are offered which satisfy the professional education requirements of bach- elor of arts and bachelor of science in educa- tion degrees, for all certificate programs and for maiors in elementary education and psy- chology. The division is responsible for the areas of professional education in all phases of the teacher education program and for the entire program in elementary education. Education and Psychology is the largest division on campus, it is also ranked as one of the most outstanding. 73 l l 1 Cornrnunicators Seek Relevancy The Division of Communications includes English, iournalism and speech. Curriculum in the English department is one of the largest on the NEOSU campus. Unlike others, the English department has devised a dual system of advisement, involving both the student's faculty advisor and chairman of the division. For the iournalism student, technical train- ing is available in photography, newspaper and free lance writing, editing, and layout and the medias of television and radio. Advertising techniques are taught as well as approaches in public relations. ln the history of intercollegiate debate, only five debaters have ever qualified for the National Debate Tournament for four consec- utive years. Two of these were from NEOSU. For the communications major, two degrees are available - the bachelor of arts and the bachelor of arts in education. f s' is 1. f p L ' 'iw ' ,f-'5'7S.,... 'xiii Front row Eugenia Thompson, Kathy Walker, Dr. Bogdanka Arias, Dr. Cathy Nor- Murphy Dr Valgene Littlefield Robert Shelton Perry Hanan Dr Jim Malone Dr wood Second row Bruce Tibbetts, Deborah Rader, Teresa Miller, Dr. James Robert McQuitty Walker Maureen Smith Back raw: Dr. Minter Uzzell, Dr. Myrna Hammons, Jim 4 Hi: ' 5- Front row: Dr. Robert Honea, Dr. Clifford Wheeler, Irma Lee Stierwalt, Dr. Wayne lowski, Raymond Waltrip, Dorothy Yandell, Dr. William Day, Wayne Frisby, Dr Cheek, Helen Nicols, Zoe Davis, Juanita Holmes, Evelyn Williams, Loyal Roach, Dr. Russell Walker, Wesley Houk, Dr. Robert Greubel, Larry Wintermeyer, Dr. Earl Wil Ray Stearns, Ted Fisher, John Moffitt. Back row: Dr. William Foeller, Dr. Gene Koz- liams. Business Offers Certificate Progre ms . ft 'l i 32 El l it li Q is ll if it . z Q I' i Q E F i ll 'L -l Aj- ii Accounting, business administration and education, economics, management, market- ing and secretarial science form the business division. There are two programs in which a 40-hour degree is offered - accounting and general business and secretarial training. These certificate programs are designed to prepare students for iob entry into general office work. The business administration and education student is prepared to take his place in the challenging business world or in the business teaching profession. Economics and manage- ment are based on what man wants and what he needs. The study of marketing incorporates the use of all of the above business subiects as well as a background in the behavioral sci- ences. These four-year programs culminate in a bachelor of science or a bachelor of science in education degree which prepares the stu- dents for employment in an area of demand. Offered in the Fine Arts Division are cer- tificate programs in art, languages and music. ln' addition to these, contributions are made to general education through the humanities courses and in art and music. Through these courses it is hoped the student will be offered an understanding of the fine arts, coupled with greater philoso- phy, speech, rhythm and artistic ability. Obtainable are bachelor of arts and bachelor of arts in education degrees. New Ideas Bring Fine Arts to Lite Front ro Dr Roy Dodson, Sylvanna Prechtl, Dr. Theo Nix, Dr. James Jorrell, Fran- David Laney Dr Ralph Wh tworth Lowell Lehman Edward Myers ces Mutha R C Coones, Jerry Choate. Back row: Gary Foster, Evelyn Gravitt, Practical Arts Continue to Improve B. F. Ferguson, Vicki Lynn Tuberville, Dr. Vernon lsom, chairman, Dr. J L Ledbetter Q l Q Q 'T Raymond Gann, Dr. Evelyn Cottrell. The Division of Practical Arts is structured to provide the skills and knowledge to pre- pare the student for living in the technically oriented society ofthe 20th century. Training is provided for leadership, man- agement and supervisory personnel in indus- try and public service. Teacher education is also an essential part of Practical Arts. Home economics and indus- trial arts maiors are prepared for careers in education. The degrees offered are bachelor of sci- ence and bachelor of science in education. The Social Science Division consists of the departments of criminal iustice, geography, history, political science and sociology. There are twenty-five full-time faculty members in the division, all possessing either the master's or doctor's degree in their teaching field with those degrees awarded from eighteen col- leges and universities located in fourteen states. The principle obiectives which the division seeks to achieve through its academic con- tacts are many - an interest for useful citi- zenship, an understanding of social relation- ships, an appreciation of the difficulties in a democratic society, and probably the most important of all is a knowledge of the world around us. To be able to use this knowledge makes the instructors what they are. Social Sciences Continue Education Growth 5P5f"'?t'A 4' '55 ff"i J' W ' H 'fe P ' 15T2"?" ' Jr' J' t QF 'ar wail, A i X Qi "' iw 0 T v f it 'O ' - ful ' H , . V", .Ti 't y iiyi , Q y , 5,, Q2 H ' ' A y ,I V U is ggi: 1 . wg-M ,. VZ W, ft V N 5 . par... at an ,f i . I 'AV' ff , ,X A ' 4 ' It ,', A fs A 'Rim 'fl' ' f. ' We 1 J f J . i . s s 'I 5 .. . . H 7 f ' v M' if S I A Qi M Front row Richard Bullock, Charles King, Brian Rader, Dr. V. Lyle Haskins, Dr. Subr phy, Don Cunningham, Dr. Harpal Gill, Joe Urbon, Billy Jae Davis, William M. Ton Mandagere Calvin Turnbow. Back row: Dr. Sylvia Chipp, Brad Agnew, Mike Mur- kin, Norman Sheff, J. B. Munsell, James D. Williams, Jr., top. is-'th iffy" f ,.f'f'fwf. iig- , bv D' Nj i lnterest in Natural Science and tv1a+hSoars 1 ' -I .5987 was Q.. 1 f.. N1 l 1-9 . PQ 1 :W 1 i ' I it A . 5 s W 1 ' . is ,B , in , 11 11 " i to ' ia In the fields of natural science and mathe- matics, the various sub-divisions are taught with a definite view to integrate other parts of the university curriculum. For those who desire to work toward the degree of bachelor of science in education or state certification in science, the division offers biology, chemistry, mathematics, phys- ics and zoology. Science courses leading to the more techni- cal studies in the field of dentistry, engineer- ing, medicine and technology are presented as a foundation to the graduate courses in the pre-professional field. 1, Dr. Joe Anderson 2. Mike Reagan 3. Dr. Vernon Burrows 4. Dr. Lanny Reed 5. Dr. Daniel Hansen 6. Austin Ketcher 7. Dr. Robert Harvey 8, Charles Grant 9. Dr. Doyle Stone 10. Kirk Boatright 11. Janie Liles 12. Seldon Bowman 13. Dr. J. D. Reeves 14. Dr. Clinton Smith 15. Dr. George Nolan 16. Dr. L. E. Wallen 17. John Bill Taylor 18. Dr. Emmitt Wheat 19. Edward Galloway 20. George Clarke 21, Dr. J. R. lrelan 22, Robert Bryan ' ' l-lealth, Physical Education and Safety Students Learn Through Participah The Division of Health, Physical Education and Safety strives to develop the whole per- son by presenting a program that will result in favorable changes in the attitudes and habits of students. To receive a bachelor of science or a bach- elor of science in education degree, thirty-six hours in this field must be completed. A large variety of health, physical education, safety and recreation classes are offered. If team sports are your favorite, whether varsity or intramural, try football, basketball, baseball, volleyball, soccer or field hockey. Numerous individual sports are also available at NEOSU. Through physical education activities, an appreciation for the laws of exercises and healthy living are taught. Front row George Elliott, Dr. .lack Kisner, Dr. Dan Grover, Dr. Kenneth Holland Robert Lander Jr Dr Jack Dobbins Bll Cochran Dr Tracy Norwood Sylvia Rob Willa Faye Mason, Martha Sturdevant, Dorothy Frie. Back row: Gerald Benn, Dr ertson Dr Dan Fuller Tom Eckert " ,r . Expansion Seen in Library Science Libraries and librarians are an important part of the exploding technological age. Northeastern's library staff recognizes the importance of adequate facilities and services for study. Students and faculty have available an extensive collection of selected books, peri- odicals and documents, supplemented by microfilm materials. The Library Science program is designed to qualify the student for professional certifica- tion as a librarian, or as pre-professional preparation for a degree at a graduate library school. The 24-27 hour maior is frequently com- bined with another maior in the teaching field, to permit a more flexible approach to positions upon graduation. M ss" 12" i .I 1 ,W ,,, 2 L 1' 'W i issi ii L M ' ,, 5 55. - " -' . L . ,T , ,,,, 'iw 't"i 7i'M T S ' ' K V ' at wa? -,,, 11 ,:.ff 1: ts 5 Q ,. KN agfb-as.. wt' It jf! Front row: John Chuffin, Harriet Hobbs, Lynda Baxter, Gladys Dennis, Doris Buster, Thompson, Luano Lair, Marian Smith, Dr. Gilbert Fites, Polly Clarke, Nita Mitchell, Helen Wheat. Back row: Dr. Maxwell White, Jewell Dold, lmogene Nix, Donna Ruby Russell, Katherine Meadors, Obera Cude, Capitola Wadley, Mary Tressider. ,,,, ,,,, Front row: Gail Thompson, Susie Sanders, Wilma Carpenter, Jean Kaufman, Chris Scott. Second row: Judy Schwabe, Jeanna Hen- drickson, Arletta Lowther, Rowena Woodard, Nancy Benn, Lindsey C. Owsley, Jr. Back row: Carol Montgomery, Bill John Hinton, La Ferne Smith, Naomi Campbell, Betty Burroughs, Maria Hatha- way. , Business Office Registry The Business Office is responsible for receiving and channeling funds of the univer- sity. This involves recording all financial trans- actions, including payroll, accounts receiva- ble, accounts payable and budgetary con- trols. In the Registry, a moior change has occur- red in the system of registration for classes. Students now register on a priority basis depending upon the number of semester hour credits earned. The obiective is to provide a system that is fair, more efficient and orderly. On a trial basis, both the Business Office and the Registry opened doors through the noon hour to better serve the students. ,fs-J Front row: Scottie Lowery, Sandy Hendrix, Lela Stowers. Second row: Mary Gufford, Jane Hensley, Patty Hall. Third row: Linda Beaverson, Pauline Henry, Karon Hulcher. Back row: James Watkins, Dora Moe Watie. Photographers Standing: Ronnie Chambers, Beverly Downs. Seated: Bill Jones, Dick Tayrien, Vicki Williams, Cal Horned, Rabbit Hare. All university promotional activities, media releases, brochures and other printed materi- als, photographic services, production print- ing, The Northeastern, Tsa La Gi and recruit- ment are coordinated by the Department of Media and Public Relations. Department ot Media and Public Relations 3 5 N S, gm,-Q ,,, W .4 Q., J .. - it l',, s ll. 'ii , X ' - it A W' J - JL' i P Q "5 M A" 3 rv? ..si, Q 5 is f rf -'wit sw if-M if t me 1 ' ff-it i f r ,- IW-v an W, s, i?ii"'?f 1. ' S' f -'Q r Jim Patterson, Sports Information Director, Ken Collins, Assistant to Amos Wakefield, Supervisor of Production Printing, Mary Stratton, the President for Media and Public Relations, Dana Gilmore, Director Secretary, Delmar Asbill, Director of Photographic Services, Susan of Publications, Charles Perry, Printer, Wayne Sturgeon, Printer, Irving, Clerk Typist, Kathy Morgan, Clerk Typist. ....,,...,,. -, W Loo-. o Counseling and Testing The Counseling and Testing Center is directed by Dr. Howard Thompson. Counselors Troy Petit and Dennis Springwater help provide vocational and academic counseling as well as personal advice on a confidential basis. Q -S. H - ' as . iv..--ln Data Processing Housing The Data Processing division operated by Dick Deanna Land, assistant director of housing, counsels Venosdel supervises such areas as accounting, payroll students within the student affairs division. Mrs. Land and budgeting. Venosdel uses the IBM system 3 model interviews and employs the staff of all residence halls TO computer for his operations. and acts as a public relations agent for prospective students. Ah 7-'fn V -7- -,-7b-- -Y-Y A---en - 3 ... University Center - Providing a l-lub for Activity ! s s i l A l i University Center, the "Hospitality" Center of the University Community highlights the co- curricular development of students, faculty, and friends. Housing the unique set of ser- vices, facilities and programs designed for the social, cultural, educational and recreational needs of the entire university. The role of the Center staff is to provide the highest in quality and service that best reflects the academic enrichment of NEOSU. always O. Lane, Food Service Manager, Kathy Miles, Program Director, Leroy Wooley, Smith, Recreation Manager, Barbara Storiahann, Secretary, Ken Caughman, Com- Assistant Director, Jim Reynolds, Director, Bob Smith, Bookstore Manager, Bill munity Services Director. ' l l l l A 4 Campus PBX operators answer calls and give campus information. Above are five of the eight operators who give continuous service: Sue Jeffery, Helen Page, Betty Workman, Norma Kennicutt and Mary Tyon. Tom Rogers serves as NEOSU buildings and grounds supervisor. His various pro- iects include the Garrison Memorial foun- tain, Leoser Complex dining hall, tennis courts, and President Robert E. Collier's home. s bili 1, K. ,Q , .,.. PBX 1' ' l 1 A2 IT Q, A Q wx 'A sis Maintenance Safety and Security 'X TG G lbw DEATH at DRUGS so HAND ffv mfvql ln charge of the Safety and Security divi- sion is R. E. Frusher. The Security Office, employing eight uniformed officers and fif- teen students, is open 24 hours a day to pro- vide protection for students, campus buildings and grounds. The Health Center is supervised by Mike Stephenson, medical corpsman, Gary Tru- man, physician's assistant, Barbara Hargis, school nurse, and Dr. H. A. Masters, school physician. The center provides health care for all NEOSU students. Healll' Services 87 V sf H 5- ff M '-1 ,if- X, N v I u N -uf . H . ,QU JAY 9' " - xr'-N 4 'gsm' 574 15' I V 3 IQ f I f 3 6 Iv I xl b Who's Who Among Students in American Universities anol Colleges DICK SELLERS PEM Club, secretary-treasurer, varsity basketball, varsity baseball, All-Confer- ence, D. M. "Doc" Wadley Scholar-Athlete Award. MARILYN DOWLING Delta Zeta, recording secretary, standards chairman, and courtesy chairman, American Home Economics Association, Student Home Economics Association, gpg," Rho Theta Sigma, SEA, Dean's Honor Roll. ROY C. CONNER Sigma Tau Gamma, president, vice-president, Interfraternity Council, Delta Zeta Man, Who's Who Among Greek Fraternities and Sororities of America, Touristry Management Club, Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association, Tsa La Gi Yearbook Staff, Greeks, Honors Editor, Co-Editor, Editor, I973 Student Activity Award, 1974 Student Activity Award, I974 Honor Society Award, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Dean's Honor Roll, Pres- ident's Honor Roll. ARLAN TIMOTHY HANSON Sigma Tau Gamma, president, vice-president, and pledge trainer, Interfraternity Council, presi- dent, 1973 Student Activity Award, Who's Who Among Greek Fraternities and Sororities of America, Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- can Universities and Colleges, Dean's Honor Roll, Mr. Greek. JAMES DENNIS TIBBITS Sigma Tau Gamma, Northeastern Speech and Hearing Association, president, Student Senate, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Stu- dent Council for Exceptional Children, President's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll, Sigma Tau Gamma high grade point - 2 semesters, Tsa La Gi Yearbook Staff, organization editor, classes editor, advertising manager, Who's Who Among Greek Fraternities and Sororities af America. l 'sl gf .rf as--ge " , . tsl'-elif' Q, 1 v"" 1 1 CALVIN COLE Alpha Chi, Academic Achievement in Chemistry. LYNN ELLEN MUSGRAVE Alpha Chi, Sigma Tau Delta, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Psi Omega, vice-president, president, Junior Execu- tive Board - First National Bank, secretary, North- eastern Speakers Bureau, Northeastern Debate Squad, SEA, President's 'Honor Roll, Northeastern Educational Foundation Scholarship recipient, Activi- tiy Award, Academic Achievement Award, Honor Society Award, Best Actress, Alpha Psi Omega Award. HARRELL SELLERS Kappa Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi, American Chemical Society's Analytical Chemist Award. NELLO D. GIONTA Phi Lambda Chi, president, lndustrial Arts Club, lnterfrater- nity Council, Student Representative for sophomore class. ANTHONY D. PARKER Sigma Tau Delta, president, Rho Theta Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Chi, Native American Student Association, Alpha Chi scholarship recipient, Veteran News Reporter for The Northeastern. STEVE L. PARKER Pi Delta Epsilon, president, Pre Law Club secre tary, Alpha Chi Honor Society CUAB cultural arts chairman, The Northeastern editor colum nist, Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association award winner. RICHARD FAILLA Student Education Federation president Pl Gamma Mu, Rho Theta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta RICHARD KERN Acacia, MENC, vice president, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Orchestra, Chorus, Pit Orchestra, Woodwind Consort, Northeastern Woodwind Quintet, Marching Band, Oklahoma All-Collegiate Band, Tulsa Symphony Audi- tions, Honor Society Award. LEONA THOMPSON Kappa Kittens. RICKARD K. LAMBRECHT Acacia, Band, Stageband, Marching Band, Orchestra, Kappa Kappa Psi, MENC, Pit Orchestra, Student Senate, Academic Achievement Award, Dean's Honor Roll, Spe- cial Olympics. CHARLES W. THOMPSON Kappa Kappa Psi, MENC, Pit Orchestra, Student Senate, Jazz Educators, Phi Beta Lambda, Marching Band, Stage Band, Brass Choir, Diver's Club, Student Activity Award. ..,w-Q.-W nv- NYE lust J Y- f THOMAS TIDWELL Alpha Chi Honor Society, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's Honor Roll, Presi- dent's Honor Roll, Academic Achievement Award. JANICE HUGHES Kappa Delta Pi, president, Pi Delta Epsilon, secretary, SEA, The Northeastern, reporter, academics editor, Rho Theta Sigma, Student Activity Award, Alpha Chi. LYNDA GRAGG Kappa Delta Pi, secretary, Dean's Honor Roll. LYNDA SUE CUMMINS Student Senate, Political Science Club, Pre-Law Club, Rho Theta Sigma, Can- terbury Association, Pi Gamma Mu, vice president, Alpha Chi, Sociology Club, Young Democrats, Academic Achievement Award, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll. MARYSUE KENDRICK SCEC, SEA, President's Honor Roll. LINDA HU1'I'O Delta Zeta, scholarship chairman, Sisters of the Shield, Student Home Eco- nomics Association, secretary, American Home Economics Association, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Honor Society Award, Dean's Honor Roll, Presi- dent's Honor Roll. JOHN WILLIAMS Kappa Mu Epsilon, vice president, Alpha Chi, Rho Theta Sigma, SEA, Presi- dent's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll. CHRISTINE RENAE BROWN Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Gamma Mu, Pre-Law Club, secretary, Alpha Chi, Rho Theta Sigma, Sociology Club, president, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Rall. E i I I I L.-.,,, ,, TINA KATHLEEN OWSLEY Northeastern Speech ond Hearing Association, treasurer, Chi Alpha, Alpha Sigma Alpha, pledge class vice president and Phi- lonthropic Chairman, Student Education Association, Kappa Delta Pi, Rho Theta Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll. CATHY PORTER Kappa Delta Pi, secretary I974, Alpha Chi, International Affairs Organization, secretary-treasurer, SEA, Sigma Tau Delta, dele- gate to Model United Notions I975, Who's Who, Dean's Honor Roll, NSC Chorus. MYRA C. SMITH SEA, vice president, Kappa Delta Pi, Rho Theta Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta, Young Democrats, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll. COLLOTA E. CADE National Home Economics Association, Phi Beta Lambda, , secretary, Junior Executive Board, secretary, Small Busi- , ness Institute Team, Student Home Economics Associa- tion, Alpha Chi, Rho Theta Sigma, Dean's Honor Roll, i President's Honor Roll. I GENE A. wiLsoN l AASU, Alpha Psi Oemga, Psychology Club, Viet-Time Vets, RA-Wilson Hall. Egan WW QEAWH ,wa 'Q-1. In We Jr' tit' ., I ,levi ll, Z., I A at '- F542 'Y' STEPHEN J. LITWACK Phi Beta Lambda, Accounting Society, Alpha Chi, Rho Theta Sigma, Junior Advisory Board of First National Bank of Tahlequah, Eastern Oklahoma Human Development Council, Phoenix V, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll, Scholastic Achievement in Eco- nomics. VALERIE KETCHER Phi Alpha Theta, vice president, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi, SEA, Pi Gamma Mu, Honor Society Award. LOUISE MANES Alpha Chi, president, representative to national convention, Sigma Tau Delta, presi- dent, vice president, Phoenix V, editor, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll, Santa's Dream Girl, National Organization for Women, treasurer, Tahlequah chapter. GARY JEROME McCLURE Kappa Delta Pi, president, Student Senate, SEA. LINDA ROOP Alpha Chi Omega, Young Democrats, SEA, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi. TED M. WILLIAMS Native American Student Association, Pre-Law Club, president, Young Dem- ocrats, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Pi Gamma Mu, Sociology Club, secre- tary, Collegiate Republican, Student Senate, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll, Scoutmaster, Troup 416, Director of Muskogee Knothole Baseball Association. DEBRA LYNN NELSON Dean's Honor Roll, Indian Intern Teaching Program. STEVE ALLEN GARDNER Phi Beta Lambda, Accounting Society, SCEC, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Dean's Honor Roll. i SANDRA KAYE GILBERT SEA, SCEC, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi, President's Honor Roll Dean's Honor Roll. PATRICIA J. HUGHART SCOTT Kappa Delta Pi, PEM. ANDREA HANSON MENC, Northeastern Singers, SEA, Cheerleader, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweetheart, Collegiate Republicans, Student Activity Award, Honor Society Award, Alumni Association, Most Outstanding Coed, President's Special Achievement Award, Mu Alpha Sigma National Honor Society, 1971 Miss Grand Lake, 1972 Miss Fairest ofthe Fair, 1972 Miss Northeastern, 1972 Miss Oklahoma, 1st runner-up, 1973 Miss Oklahoma, 1974 Miss Amer- ica Pageant, top ten finalist, Metropolitan Opera Auditions, lst alternate, Santa Fe Opera Auditions, winner, Outstanding Young Women of America, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll. ROCKY J. STONE Pi Kappa Alpha, president, rush chairman, pledge educator, pledge class president, PEM, Varsity Football, Football Manager. RICHARD L. SPILMAN Chi Alpha, music director, lndustrial Arts Club, Dean's Honor Roll. CARALEE MOFFETI' Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer, SEA, Alpha Chi, Resi- dence Hall Association, Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweetheart, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll. KAREN LEE JACKSON Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer, vice president, president, Panhellenic, treasurer, vice president, president, Resident Hall Association, CUAB: Who's Who Among Greeks in American Colleges and Universities, Dean's Honor Roll. CHARLOTTE ANNE JOHNSON Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, vice president, Phi Beta Lambda, Panhellenic, Tri Sigma Member of the Year. SUSAN ANN VANSCHUYVER Baptist Student Union, Methodist Campus Ministry, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Oklahoma Speech Association, Communications Division Student Representative. BILL McKEE, JR. Native American Student Association, president, NEO Tribal Coun- cil, president. '1 uid Rho Theta Sigma lnitiates 78 Rho Theta Sigma, the oldest academic honor society on the NECSU campus, initiated 78 members during the 1974 spring and fall semesters. With a goal of stimulating interest in aca- demic achievement, Rho Theta Sigma requires students to have a 3.6 grade point for one semester or a 3.4 grade point for two consec- utive semesters with the initiate carrying a minimum of 12 hours. are , Ag? ,Q Alpha Chi Honors l55 Students Alpha Chi, a national honor scholastic soci- ety, recognized 155 students during the spring and fall semesters of 1974. Organized for the promotion of scholar- ship and exemplary character among college students, Alpha Chi membership requires stu- dents to have completed 62 semester hours and have an overall grade point of 3.4. Spring 1974 Bobbie Lee Adams George D. Baldwin Mack A. Bentley Karen A. Boultinghouse Barbara Bullard Terry L. Burgess Flora N. Chranister Kathy E. Cole James C. Cooper Jon Roger Craig Lynda Sue Cummins Carmi E. Davis Betty Draper Pam J. Eichhorn Mary C. Gaiarski Jesse L. Goodwin Billy C. Grotts Deborah J. Gurley Sonia G. Humphrey Michael A. Jett Valerie J. Ketcher Jock F. Kilpatrick Raymond D. Knox Deborah A. Lefler Betty L. Legg Mary A. Linton Stephen J. Litwack Samuel E. McCawley Pamela E. Montgomery Shirley L. Morrison James E. Moss Anthony D. Parker Blanche C. Parker LaNeil S. Price Donna Lee Purdom Rama D. Rhodes Linda K. Roop Joseph E. Russell Jr. Harrell L. Sellers Wynona Cathleen Sellers Joyce C. Shoemake Byron Smith Myra C. Smith Norman D. Smith Oswald C. Smith Janis L. Sparkman Richard T. Storm Denise R. Stout Thomas J. Tidwell Susan Van Schuyver Jimmy W. Waldrup dent. Janice M. Walkup Gwendolyn Ware Brenda L. Weeks Mary G. Welsh Mary M. White Bernice J. Williams Jerri L. Williams Fall 1974 Janna Adamo Joyce Adams Kathyrn L. Ashley Deborah L. Bailey Andrea Leta Boker Brenda K. Bigby James David Blackburn Marilyn Jill Boyd Christine R. Brown Douglas Ira Campbell Connie L. Center Wallace .lack Champlain Robert Franklin Chesbro Sandra F. Chirstmas Marion C. Clanton Richard E. Coon Debra M. Coke Calvin Lee Cole Danny Lee Collins Debra L. Corbitt Patty Faye Cunningham Cloud Nelson Davis Susan K. Dehaven Stella K. Dodson Susan E. Earnest Gwen Kay Eskridge Beverly A. Fought Brenda D. Forrest Susan Lee Friend Mae Bell Gates Sandra K. Gilbert Wayne Holaday Harris Joye L. Harrison Annette M. Haskins James E. Hereford Loretta Janice Hill Jimmie Max Hirst Patsy J. Holt Mariorie L. House David L. Hudson Janice A. Hughes Doyle Joe Hulsey Faron W. Hurst Linda G. Hutto Greg Steele, treasurer, Shirley Morrison, vice-president, Carmi Davis secretary Dick Tayrien pres: Shirley J. Jackson Robert E. Jones Cheryl G. Kinion Sarah Jean Krause Charles J. Land Anita J. Lawson Earlene K. Lee Kenneth G. Lingle Penni G. Lovelace William D. Makinster Deanna Kay McCoy Frances G. Meece Katheringe Mengel Dennis Erin Mobley Coralee Moffett Donna Lynn Molloy Ella Virginia Moss Geneva A. Neely Phyllis Nowlin Janet A. Ogden Steve L. Parker David Alan Penn Rhonda Gail Perkins Cathy Jo Porter Glenda June Reed Gerald C. Roberson Jerry L. Russell Roy D. Sagel Beverly J. Sharp Patricia M. Simpson Leslie A. Smith Roy D. Smith Lillie Ann Stevenson Debra J. Stinnett Joyce A. Tacket Joyce E. Thomas Windo Jean Thompson Amy Ellen Tibbits James D. Tibbits Carolyn M. Underwood Linda G. Vierheller Randall Wagnon Barbara Ruth White Elissa K. Wilson Linda Kay Wilson Linda R. Wilson James G. Wing Debra Ann Woods Rebecca Wright Norma J. Yazzie Jo E. Zorger N-xtm f"- Pl.C's - lnvestment in People With the goal of developing leadership tal- ents on the local, state and national levels, the first Northeastern Oklahoma State Uni- versity's President's Leadership Class began this year, under the direction of Dr. Garold Holstine. Ten freshmen from seven area counties were selected on their abilities exhibited dur- ing high school. These students will receive 51,415 scholar- ships for each school year while attending Northeastern. They participate in weekly seminars with college administrators and such governmen- tal figures as James R. Jones and Tahlequah mayor John Purdy. PLC's serve on university committees, act as hosts and hostesses at homecoming and Parents' Day and two of them serve as sena- tors-at-large on the Student Senate. Front row: Jack Rosenberg, Gary Rudick. Back row: Diane Blockcolski, David Swagerty. Baldwin, Katie O'Necl, Mike Reese, Terri Presley, Carl Hing, Alana Dennis, Bill lOl 1 ,lu 5' 1 . . I W T' ffm ' , 1 ' " gf'-j.',1.." ' . 1 '5.!.?' 7 ' E+ 53.5 , "QT x M' I . 'X ' , tx' , XZ ...J JAN ADAMO Henryetta Speech, Hearing Therapy JANELL ARNDT Muskogee, Elementary Ed. SHEILA ASHLOCK Tulsa, Elementary Ed. PEGGY ASHMORE Tahlequah, P.E., Recreation BILL ASHWOOD Muskogee Speech, Hearing Therapy LOWELL ATKINS Tulsa, Health, P.E. ALICIA BACON Tulsa, Health, P.E. DEBORAH BAILEY Adair Learning Disabilities KAY BAKER Sana Springs, Special Ed. MARK BASORE Tulsa, Accounting LARRY BEALL Hulbert Accounting, Bus. Adm. JEANNE BELL Tulsa, Special Ed. 'Vw- -qw' ORVAL BLUNT Collinsville, Bus. Adm., Accounting SUSAN BOERSTLER Bartlesville, Psychology LEVY BRIGGS Broken Arrow, Management STEPHEN BROWN Tulsa, Math WANDA BROWN Tulsa, Speech, Hearing Therapy BOB BRYANT Tulsa, Touristry LORETTA BURNHAM Eufaula, Elementary Ed. KATHERINE BURNS Watts, P.E., Business COLLOTTA CADE Muskogee, Management DOUGLAS CAMPBELL Tahlequah, Industrial Arts NAOMI CAMPBELL Claremore, Home Economics GEARY CANTRELL Tahlequah, Health, P.E. JAMES CASEY Muldrow, History DIANA JANE CLAIN Tulsa, Touristry LARRY D. COBURN Tulsa, Business Ed. PEGGY COCHRAN Hulbert, Elementary Ed. MIKE COCHRANE Tulsa, Business Adm. MARY CODAY Sallisaw, Elementary Ed. GARY COLBERT Eufoula, Art VENITA R. COMBS Sallisow, Business Adm. ROY CONNER Nowata, Touristry DAVID COOKSEY Miami, English ROBERT F. COOPER Clamemore, Math JOETTA COTTON Muskogee, Social Studies I' I L , Seniors DANNY COX Tulsa, Math LINDA CRITCHFIELD Claremore, Home Economics LYNDA S. CUMMINS Tahlequah, Sociology CARMI DAVIS Sallisaw, English .IANICE L. DAVIS Oklahoma City, Business Ed. RUSSELL DAVIS Muldrow, Elementary Ed. CAROL DILLINGHAM Muskogee, Journalism BEVERLY DOWNS Panama, Ari MELISSA DUNN Monroe, Elementary Ed. KATHY EBY Adair, Music DONALD DEAN EDWARDS Tahlequah, Police Science KENNETH ENLOE South Coffeyville, Business Ed. ELSIE ETSITTY Chinle, Arizona, P.E. GALE FARMER Tulsa, Business Adm. DIANE FIVEASH Tulsa, Touristry DENNIS DEE FRIEND Tahlequah, Psychology ALMA FROSE Inola, Elemenfary Ed. BEVERLY GARNER Tahlequah, Psychology JUNE GARRETI' Pryor, Elementary Ed. GARY GEBHART Miami, Business Ed. PAULA GEILENFELD Inola, Elemenlary Ed. FANNIE LEE GIBSON Tulsa, Psychology LINDA GIFFORD Tahlequah, Learning Disabilities SANDRA GILBERT Dewar, Elementary Ed. LINDA GOINS Panama, Health, P.E. CONNIE GOODNIGHT Tulsa, Home Economics ROBERT GRAY Tahlequah, Business Adm. ROSE ANN GRAY Tohlequah, Accounting Seniors MIKE GREGORY Tahlequah, Criminal Justice ANTHONY GREUEL Muskogee, Business Adm. BILL C. GROTTS Bixby, Police Science DEWAYNE HAMMACK Dewar, Health, P.E. TERRY L. HARDEN Vian, Math CAROLYN HARRIS Muskogee, Elementary Ed. MELVIN HARRIS Tulsa, Accounting CHRISTIE HARRISON Porum, Pre-Med SHIRLEY HAWORTH Broken Arrow, Bus. Ed. PAUL HAYES Muskogee, Accounting CHARLENE HILL Tahlequah, Home Economics HOWARD HILL, JR. Tahlequah, Accounting LEON HOOD Owasso, Drafting NECIA HUDSON Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. SONJA G. HUMPHREY Warner, English SHIRLEY JACKSON Adair, Biology NOMA JOHNSON Tahlequah, Biology RITA C. JOHNSON Ponca City, Secretarial Science CYNTHIA D. JONES Tulsa, Learning Disabilities RANDY JONES Claremore, Industrial Arts RAYMOND KNOX Howe, Social Science CHRIS KYLE Gentry, Arkansas, Elementary Ed JUDY LACY Rose, Accounting CHARLES LAZENBY Tahlequah, Math I 109 GLENNORA LAZENBY Tahlequah, Psychology EARLEAN LEE Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. DEBBIE LOWERY Tahlequah, Secretarial Science ROBERT LOWERY Tahlequah, Business Adm. THOMAS R. LOWRANCE Muskogee, Police Science MARCIA LUBBES Muskogee, Biology MARLENE LUPER Colcord, Art INGRID MARTIN Jay, Elementary Ed. SUSAN MARTIN Tulsa, Home Economics WAYNE MARTIN Tulsa, Police Science SUSAN MEANS Stilwell, Elementary Ed. THOMAS M. MITCHELL Tahlequah, Accounting DENNIS MOBLEY Tahlequah, Accounting JAMES B. MURPHY, JR. Muskogee, Biology CLIFF MCCALL Claremore, Criminal Justice JUDY MCCAWLEY Sallisaw, Home Economics BILL MCCLURE Wagoner, Chemistry MINERVA MCGOWAN Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. LAURA NAPIER Tahlequah, Sociology GENEVA NEELY Spiro, Special Ed. DAVID NOWOTNY Tahlequah, Industrial Arts GEORGIA PANGLE Weleetka, Business Ed. COLLEEN PEARCE Grove, Accounting JAMES O. PERRIER Barnsdall, Special Ed. Qing KENNITH PHILLIPS Tulsa, Industrial Arts PATRICIA POINDEXTER Tulsa, Art MARK D. POLUMBUS Tulsa, Business Adm. RICHARD PORTER Tulsa, Accounting JACKIE PRATT Pryor, Art TROY PRICE Cartersville, Accounting EDWARD DANIEL PRUITT Tulsa, Management DALE RAMSEY Tahlequah, Health, P.E. JENNIFER REED Tulsa, Health, P.E. DENISE RHODES Muskogee, History SANDRA RICHARDS Blueiacket, Business Adm. FRANCES CALEEN RIDDLE Bunch, Language Arts ALVIN ROBBINS Tahlequah, Industrial Arts DEBORAH ROBBINS Langley, Business Ed. JERRY RUSSELL Tahlequah, Biology BOBBY JOE RYAN Tahlequah, History ROY SAGEL Adair, Management BILL W. SCULLAWL Catoosc, Business Adm. KAREN SLATE Westville, Elementary Ed. ANITA SMITH Hulbert, Home Economics MYRA SMITH Commerce, Elementary Ed. RICHARD SPILMAN Tahlequah, Industrial Arts GREG STEELE Bartlesville, Biology DEBRA J. STINNETT Westville, Art KRISS G. SUTTON Miami, Health, P.E. KAY SWIMMER Locust Grove, Health, P.E. JERALD TAYLOR Tulsa, Art RICHARD TAYRIEN Bartlesville, Biology TOMMY THOMAS Tulsa, Biology CREIGHTON ROBERT THOMPSON Tahlequa Se n I o rs Broken Arrow, Biology WINDA THOMPSON Muskogee, Literature AMY TIBBITS Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. DENNIS TIBBITS h, Speech, Hearing Therapy JOHN E. TURNER Tahlequah, Art RAY TURNER Tahlequah, Art HENRY TURNEY Muskogee, Marketing LYNDA VIERHELLER Claremore, Special Ed. GEORGIA A. WALLACE Muskogee, Sociology DENNIS K. WARNER Nowata, Music HAROLD D. WATKINS Tulsa, Business Adm. PN.. w , -ss lw?c",,, X' na- K I . Q' 3135.5 1 li in Il Gracluale Siudenls ARDELL HIGGINBOTHAM McAles1er, Jr. College Teaching ALBERT MCMAHAN Tahlequah, Touristry JIM SPENCER Tahlequah, Counseling PHILIP K. STINNETT Westville, Police Science 'xi' DAVID WELLMAN Tulsa, Business DAVID WHITE Sand Springs, Management BARBARA WILLIAMS Fort Gibson, English JOHN WILLIAMS hz Tahlequah, Math ML AW RITA WILSON Tulsa, Sociology LLOYD L. WOLD Tahlequah, Business Adm TERRY WOLF Tahlequah, Accounting LARRY'WOOD Jay, Tourisiry MICHAEL WOODS Tulsa, Accounting Se n io rs 43 ":",..eo . 1- f. "wt W f ,, ,H Vs.: ,QQQEfE,l'lls kg, ag ,A Q JOYCE ADAMS Tahlequah TOM ARNDT Muskogee FRANCES ASHWOOD Muskogee ANDREA BAKER Muskogee JOELLEN BASLER Bartlesville EDWARD BIBLE Tulsa GEORGE BLACKWOOD Proctor MARY ANNE BLACKWOOD Proctor BRENDA BIGBY Stilwell JANICE BOEHM Porum PAM BOLDEN Tulsa BETTY BOLIN Marble City JANET BUFORD Wagoner ROGER L. BUSSE Tahlequah LLOYD CARDER Miami DANA CARIKER Hoyt DEBRA COKE Tohlequoh YO YO COLLINS Salina DEBBIE CORBITT Sallisaw RONNIE CUNNINGHAM Vinita LINDA DEASON Stilwell STELLA DOTSON Henryetta LAVON JOANN EMBRY Muskogee CRYSTAL ENGLAND Foyil HOMER EUBANKS Sand Springs Juniors ir.u ,,.,...-GW' if v xft T fm A 49 , W H if lefty QQJZA II Mgt? Jgilv'-gl 3333.5 Ing gas' ' Q 7 593,23 K ,Q f 5 51' V- 1335111 I ,,,g,,,.,, H I , .2 ,, 'be I ' f.sfl,,,'r-:f:a3'g5iii'i'.il'.Tis-.1 ' M 3 9' 2 ,, YD F W. I f MARC ELLA MORTON Westville RANDY FRIEND Tahlequah SUSAN FRIEND Tahlequah JOYCE GILBERT Barnsdall NEQUITA HANNA Claremore DIANE HARMON Stilwell CONNIE HARRISON Sand Springs MIKE HAYMAN Tulsa CONNIE HUDSON Oologah EVELYN M. JACKSON Muskogee JENNIFER JAMES Tulsa CHERYL KINION Adair CAROLYN LIGONS Oklahoma City JAN LINDSEY Porfer GLENDA LOCKHART Howe PATRICIA MASON Siloam Springs, Ark. FRANCES MEECE Sallisaw JOSEPH MORRIS Lawrence, Kansas JERRY H. NELSON Tahlequah CONNIE NEWMAN Hulber? LELA PATTISON Chelsea GEORGE W. PLUNK Copan EDWIN POMPEY Tahlequah WANDA PRITCHETT Tahlequah BETTY QUEEN Tulsa GERALD ROBERSON Depew HERMAN L. RUCKMAN Tahlequah JONATHAN SISSOM Vian JIM SMITH Borflesville VALERIE SPILMAN Tahlequah WILLIAM SPILLMAN Tahlequah JOHN VERBY Tulsa KELLY WHITELEY Westville MELINA WILLIAMS Tahlequah VICKI WILLIAMS Eufaula LESLIE WILMOTT Bixby ALMA WILSON Fort Gibson ELISSA WILSON Chouleau Juniors 'YY 4, J 6 3 V '4 4 4- if ' V1 . A WI 10 A law' 8' 1 'S 'wi' ,xg f LINDA WILSON Caloosa LINDA WILSON Tulsa BOBBY WOOD Eufaula Q4 5 I il 1 64" 'NBL , iq gf - mms V Asif-ig' , is' 'I . x Q . W K , A . Q11 . 4- :Kk -,ff1'?a1 C . x 0 L 'S GERALD ALLEN Tahlequah JOYCE ASHMORE Locust Grove SHARON ATKINS Coweia KATHRYN AULDRIDGE Henryeha PATRICE BARNES Maysville, Arkansas SHARON BASORE Tulsa HELEN BENNETT Henryefia RHONDA BESHEAR Muskogee SHERYL ANN BILLBE Barflesville DEBBIE BRADLEY Miami WESLEY BROWN Eufaula RICHARD BUCHANAN Wagoner THOMAS LEE CARTER Tulsa STEVE COCHRAN Tahlequah DEBORAH COFFEY Hominy BETTY COMPTON Sallisaw SALLY CORWIN Sollisaw DON CRUMP Brazil, South America KATHY DACUS Henryefta BILL DIXON Tulsa Soplmomores DAWN DREADFULWATER Locust Grove ROBERT ELLIOT Tahlequah WILLIAM FINNY Arkoma SHERRI HARE Broken Arrow PAMELA HARPER Kansas LILA HAYS Oaks , DICK HOLLAND Chouteau ROBIN HOOD Henryeha JAMES B. HOOP Tulsa MONTE HUMPHREY Warner LENITTA JACKSON Tulsa HK 3 ANGELA JAKE Hominy JULIE KELLEY Tahlequah MARK LAZENBY " Muskogee ' 16 WAYNE Low ,N X Sur, , Tahlequah 5 WH 5 Liga?-1 CARL MAY Q, 5 Alqkiv Tchlequah gm ww, JOHN MILLER Shidler GERALD MILLS Webb City JANICE MOORE Park Hill KATHIE MORRISON Tahlequah GEORGE MOTES Tahlequah Soplwomores , ' Www 12, 412 'I' Ig , l ,J .' ff 8' ff! rl Ma, ,,,, . V ,, , ,V r 1-. IU' CAROL MCCRACKIN Sapulpa CHARLES N, NIGH Tahlequah SHARON NOWOTNY Tohlequah KATHY OLIVER Tahlequah DEBI JEAN PARKER Sperry BERTHA POMPEY Tahlequoh DOROTHY PRICE Jay PAUL SCHOEN Cookson VICKY SCOTT Howe JAN SMITH Okay LINDA SUMMERS Tahlequah TERESA TRAPP Coweia PAULETTE WAGONER Norman KATHY WALKINSHAW .lay ANDREW WAPSKINEH Stillwater JESSIE WILEY Tulsa BEVERLY WILLIAMS Oktuha TERESA WILSON Sand Springs ' MOETA WOODALL Alluwe DIANE WRIGHT Muskogee L M asf A. lf!-1 ni , A I' Wi-+2 4 W.. A 1 Vx N iff W ,fa ,W ,f w I- , I I H '51 -, .1 . ,- Aw A v , ,N q, 1' gif? R J, 5. 5 1v4s,A 'Q' 'Q f I., ' 1: git I ,g,, ,I W 4 H9 4 A ' f I 'W V Mn Q .ff W "' I w If , ' I- . A , Q H - 1 'mar , 'AM' fm PAULA ADAIR Stilwell ROBIN L. BAILEY Tulsa PHYLLIS BAKER Eucha GINA BALASARE Tahlequah SHARON BREEDLOVE Locust Grove MONTY BOYD Roland TERRI J. BUSSE Tahlequah DEBORAH K. BYERS Tulsa GINNY BYRD Muldrow FANNIE MAXINE CAMPBELL Westville ROSE CHEEK Kansas TENA CLINDINING Claremore SANDI COE Tulsa MELINDA COKER Stroud JACKIE COX Sallisaw CHRISTAL CROW Welling CAROLYN DANIELS Salina JIMMY DAVIS Tahlequoh STEVE DAVIS Monet? JOEL DEVONSHIRE Okmulgee f' J x x 1 R ' .1 ff' Iii: EG' gf.. -.er s,, I5 1 A If ,L 'Qui I ii - li Q n ik, 5, Nw: , S I W 4 so KQX 'Wa 1 f X K 3 +C :XX X . f .V f Freshmen f 4:25 I I ' f. z " ,,.....-., 5 I J .jffsw i 1 1 KATHY DOERNER Muskogee SHEILA DOWTY Stilwell MARY DRY Tohlequah MAKAILA DUDLEY Sallisaw JANIS EASLEY Coweta LEWIS EDWARDS Barllesville KAREN FRY Nowala JAMES GERMAN Salina SUZANNE GILSTRAP Muldrow TIMMY GOSHEN Warner LYNNELLE GOURD Tulsa DEBBIE HAILE McAlester MARGARET HANCE Hulbert NEIL HANCE Hulberi LEON HAYES Muskogee MARILOU HEINEY Broken Arrow BOBBETTE HERRON Locust Grove PATSY HESTER Sallisaw RHONDA HILLHOUSE Fl. Gibson SUZANNE HOLLINGSHEAD Sand Springs SUSAN HOOG Muskogee SUSAN HORTON Mustang BONNIE HUMMINGBIRD Tahlequah ANNA HUTCHINSON Tahlequah HELEN JONES McAIesfer GLEN R. KELLEY Tahlequah SAMMY KOON Vinita KARRY JANE KOFR Sallisaw MARGARET KORNEGAY McAIester RANDI LADWIG Inola TERESA LATTIMORE Sallisaw ESTER LEE FI. Gibson ROBERTA LEE Lakewood, Colorado DANIEL C. LEWIS Tulsa LINDA LITTLEFIELD Locust Grove JOANNE MACKEY Shady Point BECKY MOORE Sand Springs WANDA SUE MORAIN Tulsa JACKIE MOTES Harishorne DANI MCMAHAN Gore DEAN MCCLURE Wagoner DEBBIE MCCORMICK Sapulpa JOHN W, OLIVER Tahlequah KELLY PARSONS Sallisaw ANITA JO PHILLIPS Watts MARSHA PIERCE Salina TERRY PIERCE Salina FRED POTEETE Tahlequah DONNA LEE PRUITT Gore PAT RAMSEY Claremore LINDA REAVIS Roland MICHAEL REESE Tulsa CLAY EARL RICE Salina JANET RICE Salina JAMES ROBERTS Crescenf BILL RYDER Tahlequah DONNA SCHULTZ Broken Arrow Freshmen 'vs ir I3 YI af 'iv I I CAROL SHACKELFORD Muldrow DAVID SHACKELFORD Muldrow BRENDA SKAGGS Tahlequah PHILLIP SLOAN Gore ELIZABETH SMITH Tahlequah RUBY SMITH Tulsa RAMONA SPITLER Mustang CLAUD DALLAS STANLEY Heavener PAM STEP Muskogee PAULA STROHINK Muskogee JOY STROUP Sapulpa JANE SULLIVAN Heavener CHERYL THOMPSON Muskogee TOMMY WEBB Tahlequah RONNIE WELCH Watis BERDENA WHEELER Tahlequah HAL N. WILSON Watts BECKY WOOD Tulsa STAN WOOD Tulsa PAMA YARBROUGH Shaud 'S W is .J 4 Tse La Gi Queen Debbie Hicks - Sisiers of Hwe Shield A www? an e, nk i"a in 1 'u s, 'I . "uf :IG ll ' 1 uh! " Q t , A Q Q jg -9. , , " gd -s S P ., 2 el ' sr, 4 .6 A sign' I , ' X H.-Jr' I - " - 0 Q . QI' N' F , r . if i 4 , r, h i K -if ,. 1' 0 if I ,,, A: K Q .iii N s 1 A S V X53 F 'I 'r t S Y f .- :KI K, Ak cylx W ' S A ' ? ' rtii l . Q srtr r Steve Davis, University of Oklahoma football quarterback, iudge. Renee Morgan, first runner-up Student Home Economics Association Marsha Herron, second runner-up Baptist Student Union Carol Melson, third runner-up Northeastern Speech and Hearing Association Pam Harper, fourth runner-up Industrial Arts Club 127 . W 21 e e Homecoming Queen Marsha Weshinq+en, AASU jf Marsha Washington, Muskogee sopho- more, sponsored by Afro-American Student Union, was chosen as the 1974 Homecoming Queen by popular vote of the student body. Her court of attendants are pictured from left: Cheryl Kinion, Adair iunior, Music Educa- tors National Conference and Sigma Sigma Sigma, Necia Hudson, Broken Arrow senior, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Marsha Washington, Kappa Kittens, Cheri Akeman, Tulsa senior, Phi Lambda Chi and Alpha Sigma Alpha, and Vicki Williams, Eufaula junior, Pre-Med Club. Attendants ioined Marsha at the Homecom- ing Football game against Southwestern to see Northeastern's loss of 14-13. The queen was escorted by l.eemon Peter- son and crowned by Student Senate President Tom Thomas before the game. Miss Cherokee Shirley CWI '? Y ,eq Calendar Girl Jan Lindsey - Acacia ' . ' . -LS-555 . ' . ' " ,- ..,x ' , . Sarah Watkins lst runnerup Kczrry Kofr, 2nd runnerup Z? , Pi... 5-,.,.'+v - JK. L -, air ""'i.l . 4 f lv 4-Q A.gZY N' S, Q 11.q-- - ' ,pgs 'vi f' wklfl 'lim .X X . s..-, , "rl on DMB fx I B11 F. i YJ A ,""',,', "' 3 -- .L ' ' " Y -.a-'- ,- ' -V . ,- -, .f-. - mv-f .4 Q -., . -r, : . f- -- , - - -..'1,,-" lag: 'I l- ' Q . " A ,,,., --. Q ' s. A E, f Q',:-I-. Q --X m 1, .... . L 5l'i,A:- -Q. .f-,, 4' -S ' :Q -'ru 1 - x ff: " ,N 5lF.Ff"- ' 53" ..v ,. --,-4'7'.'Q'f v ' N . 'if' - A K . Jgggg - KX If . ,- -1' " ' F 'Tig' ,34-" - - ' - 4 ,i ,, . ' N -9. ' - ff . Q r4'f'5" S ? 1 a Redmen Place Three on All Conference ln a year of rebuilding, Northeastern's gridiron team placed three members on the first team on the All-Oklahoma Intercollegiate Conference and six players on the second team. Offensive tackle Paul Steininger, defensive end Joe Cannon and defensive halfback Kevin Goodlet were named to the first unit. Goodlet was named to the Kodak All- American squad and Steininger made the first team of the NAIA All-District Nine squad. Earning second team honors were line- backer Ron Daniels, defensive guard Kelley Whiteley, defensive back Geary Brown, offensive guard Mitch McGehee, and quarter- back Joe Green. Green, Larry Johnson and Billy Daniels give the Redmen hopes for the offensive squad next year and the defense will depend on "Headhunters" Ron Daniels. Daniels, iust a sophomore, tied a school record for tackles in a season with 86. He was also named twice as District Nine Player of the Week. As a team, the Redmen had the number one pass defense among NAIA schools with a stingy average of 47.3 yards per game. Four Redmen scored touchdowns to lead Northeastern to an impressive 27-7 victory over Panhandle in the season opener. Quarterback Joe Green scored on North- eastern's first possession with a seven-yard run. Fullback Billy Daniels carried the ball eight yards and Larry Johnson went over from the two yard line to give NEOSU a I9-O lead at halftime. Joe Cannon blocked a punt and the ball rolled out of the end zone for a safety. Fresh- man Thomas Kimble scored the final tally on a five-yard run. Northeastern's defense, led by middle line- backer Ronald "Headhunter" Daniels, allowed the Aggies only five first downs and a total yardage output of only 77 yards. t NB l N Q .9-'fr Northeastern suffered its first loss of the season as the Wonder Boys of Arkansas Tech edged the Redmen 17-14. NEOSU held a short-lived 7-3 lead when Billy Daniels scored on a three-yard run in the second quarter, but Tech picked up two touchdowns in the second and third stanza to wipe out the lead. Green scored on a three-yard run in the final quarter but the Redmen could not close the gap of three points. Southeastern, with the help of two last quarter field goals, stopped the Redmen 1 3-7 in the Oklahoma Intercollegiate Conference opener for both teams. NEOSU scored on an eight-yard run in the first quarter by Kimble, but the Redmen could not get on the scoreboard during the rest of the contest. Northeastern gained a total of 261 yards to the Savages 222 and again Ronald Dan- iels ramrodded the defensive effort with 10 tackles and six assists. 'i'BX:l"i Northeastern pushed across two first half touchdowns and played good defense throughout the remainder of the game to give the Redmen a narrow 14-13 win over the Central Missouri State University Mules. Central Missouri kicked two first quarter field goals to take an early 6-O lead, but Billy Daniels powered 25 yards up the middle to n put the Redmen on top, 7-6. Larry Johnson scored on a three-yard run for Northeastern's final score in the second stanza and NEOSU took a 14-l3 lead at halftime. The second half belonged to the defensive unit, led by Ronald Daniels with ll tackles and nine assists for the night. WRU fe Qu U f-.mf Q is-Q '?f"',, " . 5 4 Y? gf ,., tl, ' ,,?Q"'i'fl"Tfg'V ' XM.-""""' i q '41, - . .Sf it f , 1,41 , -frf"'r'?'g."g1 .4 , '21 'iff -- X 54 l A last minute drive by the Redmen fell short as the Southwestern Bulldogs pulled out a 14- 13 victory to spoil Northwestern's homecom- ing. Southwestern scored to gain a 7-O lead at halftime, but Frank Jeffries returned a blocked punt 1 1 yards to knot the score at 7- 7. After falling behind 14-7, NEOSU marched 67 yards in 13 plays with Joe Green scoring from the one, but the point after touchdown was wide of the goalpost, giving the Bulldogs an Oklahoma Intercollegiate Conference win. East Central scored on a 33-yard field goal with two seconds remaining to hand North- eastern a 30-27 loss. NEOSU, trailing 27-14 going into the final period, picked up two touchdowns on a one yard run by Billy Daniels and a five-yard pass play from Joe Green to tightend Gary Michener with only 57 seconds left in the con- test. ln the first half, Green scored for the Redmen on a one-yard run and threw a 49 yard bomb to Randy Walker for Northeast- ern's other scores. Northeastern struck for 23 first half points and then held on to a 23-20 win over Lang- ston. The win broke a two-game losing streak for the Redmen. Green scored from the one-yard line after Geary Brown had recovered a Langston fum- ble. McGehee kicked a 24-yard field goal near the end of the first quarter to give NEOSU a 10-O lead. Picking up his second touchdown of the night, Green ran around right end for three yards. Brown intercepted a pass to give the Redmen possession. Northeastern's final score came when tail- back Larry Johnson hit splitend Billie Basinger for a 18-yard touchdown play. AJ as f""7 N V 1?- .--Ig' fl Z , 1 'W V,:' Mitch McGehee booted a 19-yard field goal with 2:04 remaining to give Northeast- ern a 9-7 win over Central State in the final game of the Redmen's season. Central took an early lead and held a 7-0 margin at halftime, but Larry Johnson broke loose for a 50-yard touchdown run in the third quarter. The extra point attempt was blocked and Central protected a slim 7-6 lead S' .. , until McGehee's field goal brought the victory to NEOSU. After the field goal, Central came back as they marched from their own 20 to the Red- men 32. Northeastern defensive halfback Geary Brown intercepted a pass to put a stop to the late rally and the Redmen took control with only 31 seconds remaining in the game. I 1 1 i Q Coach Tracy Norwood was a unanimous choice for coach of the year honors in the Oklahoma Intercollegiate Conference because of the "adverse conditions under which he coached." Norwood was relieved of coaching duties before the season started and assistant George Elliot was named to take over next fall. The Redmen ended the season with a 1-3 mark in league play and 4-5 overall. That brought Norwood's career record at North- eastern to 82-40-4. He won the OCC in 1963 and tied for the crown in 1969. He finished second in 1964, 1965, 1970, 1972 and 1973. lnolex OIC Names Coach ofthe Year During the past 12 years at Northeastern, seven players have been named to the NAIA All-American teams and three have been named to the Kodak Small College All-Ameri- can teams. Prior to coming to Northeastern, Norwood was head football coach and athletic director of U.S. Grant High School in Oklahoma City for five years. He served as head coach and athletic director at Sulphur High School for four years. Norwood received his bachelor's degree from Arkansas Tech and earned his master's degree at George Peabody College. He also earned his doctor's degree at the University of Tulsa this past year. Norwood Cagers Undergo Ups and Downs Northeastern's cagers, with an early injury to Nelson Davis and Dickie Sellers missing the final two games, did have their problems. Not only the iniuries, but some bad breaks occur- red. Six of the Redmen losses were by an average of three points. Some good things came of the season also. The surprise package of junior college transfer Joe Gordon gave the Redmen follow- ers some hope. NEOSU placed second at the John Brown University tournament, with Joel Haas being named the Most Valuable Player at the tournament. Haas, a seven-foot senior from Muskogee, placed the Redmen with a l7 point scoring average. He also led the team in rebounding with ll.5 caroms each outing. Terry Yarb- rough and Gordon followed Haas in both scoring average and rebound average. Yarb- rough hit a 11.4 scoring clip and pulled down an average of 8.6 rebounds per game, while Gordon scored ll.3 points each game and had a rebound average of 6.2. Q iii, Sv- 5 -,,...--"" .S-7? 7 v-of 1 '-1, 147 Dr. Jack Dobbins took the court as head basketball coach for the 15th year at North- eastern. Dobbins serves as athletic director along with his coaching duties. In i968 he directed the Redmen to a num- ber one NAIA ranking ond was named "Coach of the Year." Dr. Kenneth Holland served as assistant basketball coach. Holland came to North- eastern in 1963 and has helped coach bas- ketball, football and tennis at NEOSU. 149 Baseloallers Work Toward Efficiency Under the coaching staff of head coach Gerald Benn and assistant head coach Ron Beaverson the 1973-74 NEOSU baseball team finished their season with a precedented 5-7 conference mark, plus an 8-16 overall record. With several returning lettermen, as well as a few transfers, this year's team looked prom- ising in such key players as Dick Sellers short- stop, and Gus Kezios third baseman who both were up for All-American Honors. AM if- .ms Y V , Northeastern Baseball Team: Ronnie Blue, Mike Boyd, Kurt Carpenter, Kenneth Collins, John Engel- brecht, Robert Fleenor, Ray Foster, Bill Gladd, Kevin Goodlet, Joe Green, Ron Harris, Bill Hutson, Mic- key Igert, Gus Kezios, Mark Kucharyski, Robert Lair, Mike Lawson, Richard Linihan, Jim Littleton, Mike McCafferty, Wayne McCarthy, Roger McLain, Dick Porter, Jim Rogers, Bill Roller, Dick Sellers, Wade Sittel, Larry Thomas, Jesse Webb, Lee Whiteley. J R rlll ,,-, . ,,. . Q- .iq f -Q ie. c r - 7 W A A ,. i A . 4, it A LL.. I gg ,, I if A .. ' it 'Q "' S ef? Nationals Boost Best Record in l-listory The NEOSU Nationals boast their best soc- cer season in the school's five-year history with a 6-3 record. The Nationals closed the season flying high, placing second in the Boomer Division of the Oklahoma Soccer Federation. New precedents were established, by the purchas- ing of soccer iackets, hosting a post-season soccer banquet, and the selection ofthe team's most valuable player - Jim French. 'fl I can -Q 1 Front row Don Crump Danny Fair Kevin Ryan Ron DeGarmo Bert Baldwin Back Andrews George Ritchie, Roy First, Larry Wood, Jim French, Les Cox, James Car- -3 Women's Varsity Gains Budget The NEOSU Women's sports had for the first time, a functioning budget. This school year's calendar found the NEOSU women participating in field hockey, volleyball, ten- nis, basketball and softball - all on the inter- collegiate level. The basketball team this year started with all new girls in the competitive program as last year's team graduated at the end of the school year. So, the basketball team was in a rebuilding year for NEOSU. A schedule of approximately T0 games were played by the girls at Oral Roberts Uni- versity, East Central State College, Claremore Junior College, the University of Tulsa, the University of Oklahoma, Southeastern Oklahoma State University, and the Big All State Intercollegiate Tournament on the Oklahoma State University campus in Stillwa- ter. This year's team showed a lot of hustle, ball control, enthusiasm and great team effort. Ke-Ko,Webb, Bea Davis, Sandra Tan- ner and Kim Moore played good ball and next year they should really be great, remarked Willa Faye Mason, coach of the team. Linda Goins, official, Carilee Branson, Jane Overstreet, Glenda Lockhart, Ke-Ko Webb, Kim Moore, Becky Doyle, Willa Faye Mason, coach, Sandy Tanner, Becky Gray, Reba Secondi, Bobbie Scott, Rose Cheek, Beverly Downs, man- ager. ,i, I Golfers Clinch Honors Prospects for the golf season looked good following the fall semester during which the NEOSU golf team captured the first place tro- phy at the Missouri Southern State College Tournament. The two-man title was won by Randy Bayless and Jerry Rollins. Rollins returned after winning All-Confer- ence honors in 1972 and l974 and con- tended for regional and conference honors this season. Other returning lettermen are Joe Ragsdale and Richard Hanson, both two-year monogram winners. Bayless is a senior trans- fer student with excellent potential. Promising freshmen are Don Booker, Brad Chrisman, and Chuck Paine. Mark Lazenby, sophomore was also a strong contender for a spot on the team. ln addition, NEOSU had its first lady golfer trying out for the team in Terri Miller, OSU transfer from Nowata. Nl!! K Mark Lazenby, Brad Chrisman, Richard Hanson, Joe Ragsdale, Don Booker, Chuck Paine, Jerry Rollins. Front row: Gary Donathan, Gerry Hales. Back row: Michael Elsky, Phil Carter, Dr. Jack Kisner. L x ds 5 , 5 W. -'f+f1'?'f""'M-5- 5 -4-4-a..-,..47gj7+-10+-7-..', .. 1 bw: w :1..,,, aww. . f 'wfft if A ' 1 - .V """ I .V .L,f f- Vg K in 'fig f . . zV,,. L' M , . LLVV mf- 'L.- f swam s , V R H x vhs. , 'K A 3,5 ? .s r :, js , s. F, Netters Look Promising With Dr. Jack Kisner coaching the tennis squad, the i973-74 team was able to net a 6-8 overall record for Northeastern. Although most of last year's squad gradu- ated, the outlook for this season looked promising, with several returning lettermen as well as a few new prospects. A ......L-,....,.,....,.m ... Thinclad Stride Towa rd Perfection Coached by George Elliott, NEOSU's track squad was able to achieve honorable men- tion through Maurice King who finished first in the l2O high hurdles, in 14.2 seconds at the close of the i973-74 season. Hours of practice are put into effect prior to team competition with other schools and all through the off season. Perfection is the key to success in track and field, as in other sports. However, due to a lack of scholarships few athletes participated. , . - o w-..., ,,,., H ,.,, as-...J .... ,, . V , 5-.. . . ,... W s f .. K " ' f W. . ,.,,, c .,,. g 1 I ' .. ' V -... E .f . Q Ll.. Northeastern Intramurals provide a pas- time and involvement for students interested in active team sports. Participating teams include Greeks, organi- zations and independents who have organ- ized their own groups. Program directors for 1974-75 are Dr. Robert Lander and Dorothy Frie, vho com- mented, "The students have sl own much more enthusiasm and a better attitude this year than ever before." Intramurals provide competitive team sports within the student body and serve as an opportunity for more unity and pride. Intramurals Provide Pastime tor Students 'RM QI ,, ,Az the toss of the coin, the shot of the gun: the beginning. another race another meet another game. a team, working together. an individual, working alone. S E i -.ni .Md 1 u u -anna-vw-.- vw. . ..- .- Von... gl-'W --A w a , nr-wk 4 4.,.14Pf .' 1 5 . V... . K' m'f"f,'f4ff"'fV0rQ"'f"f'i2- -'-39214 Miiifl' H, Y ,"7f f --qv-+A, . Aww. 'I v.. . ,W " f fm., .. .vw , , 7 f s' ' 'M 1 ' . 1. . ' K fa, K' Q ff' ,, .Y .4 '..f'v -s--"""" an outcome, a goal. another practice. . . another challenge. Intramurals a part of northeastern fl' ' A .I xx ,.,5- , 4 , f , 11. -'T , .IN-' ' 'Q - mr' "lu , ..,,, -.1 . 4 5- s f if gg 3- I," ' 4.54 11-, -.ff "- 4 ,si X.-J , - .1-Af"',l- "5 ' i Going Places Touristry Management Club The Touristry Management Club was organized in October T972 as an organiza- tion for those students with a maior or minor in touristry management. This year the club had many unique money-making proiects, one of which was their "Belly Button Contest." This seemed so exciting that even KTUL-tv Channel 8 in Tulsa came to North- T eastern to see what made the Belly's Buff. In addition the club sponsored monthly "Flea Markets" netting more than 3100. Members ofthe club came up with the nostal- gic idea of the "Dust Bowl Tours" reflecting tourism and winning first place car entry com- petition in the Homecoming Parade. ,X X A-ffl I LAN.. s I 'qw ' fgfvumrtavnsfw MH f .f ' Front row: Dale Kennedy, Julie Kelley, secretaryg Glen Kelley, David Wright Burdis Nadine, Larry Wood, presidentg Rose Cheek, Tony Boyle, sponsor Back row: Dick Schellstede, Ken Caughman, Bob Bryant, vice-president Mary Payton, Nancy Cochran and daughter, Sarah, Diane Fiveash, trea surer, James German, Jess Davis, Bob Henson, Marion Jumper. , . Y? SCEC Works To Advance Northeastern's Student Council for Excep- EXC-Ze on al tional Children was organized in i968 to pro- mote the profession of teaching exceptional I children, both collegiately and professionally. The council attends meetings throughout the year and takes field trips to homes and insti- tutions for exceptional young and old individ- uals. SCEC's intention is to advance the excep- tional child through sponsoring a benefit play in which the entire cast is exceptional chil- dren. Students also assist in a summer camp- ing program and special olympics for the mentally retarded, gifted, learning disabled, emotionally disturbed, and speech handicap- ped children. Front row: Vicki Wolf, Valerie Spilman, Leslie Moore, Burt Crume, Marilyn Dyer sponsor, Jackie Berlin, Cindy Russell, Lou Gregorio. Back row: Marion Arnold, Pau- Mike Ward. Second row: Kay Baker, Polly Helm, Barbara White, Dr. William Ward, lie Wagner, Derald Hurt, Lee Whiteley, Betty Thurber. X s , :.i.,-,,..,e ,- . ,, , 'lg - "AA 5 .F - 1 . W,,, "' i Northeastern! NESHA Aids si gggg s Speech and l-learing Clinic The Northeastern Speech and Hearing Association, formed in the spring semester of '74, is an organization composed of speech and hearing maiors at NEOSU who have a desire to go further in the field of speech and hearing. Service to the NEOSU Speech and Hearing Clinic, goes to clinic persons, with a closer fel- lowship toward each other as the primary goals of NESHA. In the first year of its exist- ence NESHA gave two banquets for its grad- uating seniors, an Easter egg hunt for the clinic children, sent children to a Special Olympics and Speech and Hearing summer camp. lx , f,4u.,M Front row: Brenda Fry, Norma Yazzie, Bill Ashwood, treasurer, Ann Davis, vice-pres- Friend, Parva Carlile, DeVoy Hill, Janet Buford Mary Reed Walanda McCuin Deb- ident, Karen Rice, secretary, Dennis Tibbits, president. Second row: W. Harold bie Duvall, Wanda Brown, Jan Adamo, Debbie Corbitt, william G. Frey, sponsor, Jones, sponsor, Willetta Flenoid, Dr. John C. Rolland, sponsor, Bettye Lind, Susan Lou Gregorio. V J ,,7 The lndustrial Arts Club is one of the oldest clubs on campus, having been organized in fall '32 under the sponsorship of Dr. M. E. Franklin. Maior areas of interest for the club are of industrial technology and construction manage- ment, drafting and design, electricity and elec- tronics, graphic arts lprintingl and metals. When the student has completed the require- ments for a bachelor of science degree with a maior in industrial arts education, he is usually prepared to teach in three or more ofthe follow- ing areas: woods, metals, electricity, electronics, drafting and design, graphic arts, crafts, or gen- eral industrial arts. Industrial ArtsClub Front row, Tim Reamy, Danis Jones, Chuck Kuzmic, Dr. C. L. Lombardi, Dr. J. L. Led- better, Paul Creech, president, David Hudson, Jo Ellen Basler, secretary, Beverly Downs. Back row: Dale Connor, treasurer, James Wilson, Dr. Vernon Isom, Ray- mond Morgan, Mike Edwards, Dennis Garroute, B. F. Ferguson, Jim Chesser, divi- sion representative, Robert Warren, Gerald Harris, Steve Hayes, John Mahan, Loyd Mayberry, Nello Gionta, Berry Merrill, Student Senate representative, Gerry Bear, Steve Archer, vice president, Alan Coleman, W. M. Yearton Jr., Kevin Johnston, Dave Nowatny, alternate Student Senate representative, Lloyd Sanders, Lloyd Vann, Raymond Gann, sponsor. Home Economics - Leadership in a New Direction iv iff Front row: Linda Hutto, secretary, Linda Goodwin, Lorna Ballard, Marie Van Schuy- ver, sponsor. Second row, Connie Goodnight, Marilyn Dowling, Linda Combs, Stu- dent Senate representative, Rachael Collison, treasurer, Charlie Hill, Student Senate Home economists are moving with the times! The members of the Student Home Economics Association are training for professions outside the home in addition to management of the home. The coeds are accepting new values and creating ways to express the lasting traditions. Members demonstrate their Cx' . , f 2- 1 ' fr e representative, Vicki Hario, Susan Green. Back row: Helen Jones, Connie Harrison second vice-chairman, Judy McCawley, first vice-chairman, Marilyn McPhail, presi dent, Frances Holbrook, publicity, Marie Deere, historian, Debbie Daugherty, spe- cial proiects, Show and sponsor the sub-district FHA Rally which brings some 700 high school girls to the campus. Interior design, fashion merchandising and consumer education are the newer areas being emphasized. Home Economics is for men, women and children, so an accent is placed on the family and ways to keep lines culinary abilities at their annual Tasting Party, of communication open as a cooperative model their clothing designs at a Fashion venture. v u Lambda Tau, a national honor society, was founded at the University of Oklahoma, Norman, and has grown to twelve national chapters. The purpose of the organization is to promote a better understanding among medical technology students and in the field of the laboratory. Dr. Robert E. Collier, NEOSU president, who was a co-founder and sponsor of Lambda Tau at OU, and Dr. L. E. Wallen, retiring division chairman of the Division of Natural Science and Mathematics, are the club sponsors. A spring banquet and initiation cere- mony were among the second semester activities. The club maintains a scholarship fund. Lambda Tau -- Examining Medical Technology siacsc C L i iai . , Q L li, , L Frances Head, Christie Harrison, Marcia Lubbes, George Clarke, sponsor, Kathryn Waiters, Jan Ogden. Kindall, Don Sutmiller, Shirley Jackson, William Spilman, Connie Center, Cheryl Pre-Med Club - insight to Health Professions ff' r Jax f ruff' in 'lbw Front row: Greg Steele, Fred Emery, Rob Thompson. Second row: Wallace Shamp- Tayrien, president, Billy Goodwin, Joe Sagely, Donald Sutmiller, Floyd Cox, trea lin, Ron DeGarmo, secretory, C. Robert Thompson, Joe Diggs, vice president, John surer. Cox, Gerald Roberson, Dr. L. E. Wallen, sponsor, Bob Chesboro. Third row: Dick The Pre-Med Club is open to those who wish to pursue a career in the field of medicine. This year, the Pre-Med Club had guest speakers, such as radiologists and medical technologists, to appear at their regular meeting to encourage the members concerning increasing demands for education in medical fields. The highlight of the year came when the group toured the University of Oklahoma Medical School and the Tulsa Osteopathic School. Every spring they have an initiation banquet for those who have completed at least ten hours of science courses. The Accounting Society is composed of stu- dents interested in the accounting profession. The club attempts to bridge the transition between the academic and business worlds by bringing in practicing accountants as speakers and taking field trips viewing the accounting system in its working environment of large regional businesses. Accounting Society Bridges Two Worlds muy Doug Williams Rex Lewallen Dr. Ray Stearns, sponsor Ted Fisher, sponsor Earl Wilson Linda Wilson, vice president Paul Schoen lra Cohenour Robert Tedrow, treasurer Gaylon Thompson Stephen Wright Larry Troyer, secretary Steve Townsend Mike Woods Janet Graham Shirley Eagle Kathy Logan Evelyn Rodriquez Joe Russell Mark Basore Dennis Mobley Gary Snead, president George Long David Perryman Loddie Resnick r,,... Seeking Experience - Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda, one of the largest mem- bership fraternities on campus, is a business related club organized to bring first-hand experience to its members. ln the past year the fraternity has sponsored two Seminar Days pertaining to business. The fall seminar brought high school people on campus and the spring seminar brought business profes- sionals. Front row Paul Rhodes treasurer Dr Clifford Wheeler, sponsor, Kevin Ryan, presi- Stephenson, Thomas Montgomery, Mark Busore. Bock row: Doug Williams, Steve dent Mike Woods Second row Annette Haskins, secretory, Janice Synder, Mike Burke, Paul Matthews, Gene Barrows. Three main purposes of the Physical Educa- tion Maior's Club are: to co-ordinate and inte- grate the interests of all members of health and physical education, to create an active interest in related professions, and to pro- mote leadership and service in the university student. Dr. Kenneth Holland, PEM sponsor, com- mented, "the club helps widen contacts by becoming more familiar with fellow students and people involved in physical fitness. The club creates interest in the student's maior or minor field of study." Front row: Carol Huggins, Judy Crawford, David Hudson Crystal England Beverly Sneed Jane Overstreet Second row Sheryl Huggins, Janelle Haney, Linda Goins, Kay Swimmer Dickie Sellers Margaret Hance Back row Gary Wing Dennis Snell, Kevin Johnson, Kriss Sutton, B. J. Brye, Glenda Hall Coach Kenneth Holland Physical Eclucafion Majors on The Move Y' 1 y,, , 174 Sigma Tau Delta -- Promoting English l l i l i 1 4 Front row: Toney Parker, Karen Martin, Shirley Woodard. Back row: Dr. R. A. McQuitty, Dr. Cathy Nor- wood, Myra Smith, Ron Robinson, Winda Thompson, Pat Roach. i I l Through Sigma Tau Delta, English maiors with a 3.0 grade average in English and an overall average of 2.5, have the opportunity to get together with others specializing in the subiect. Sigma Tau Delta strives to promote individual writing, encourage meaningful reading and bring together students with rela- ted interests. "The club sponsors each year the Phoenix 5, a publication whose pages are open to any Northeastern student who has creative talent," commented Dr. R. A. McQuitty. The annual publication is directed in order to stim- ulate creative talents in writing. i 1 l l John Rothrock, Peggy Ditson, Charles Seat, sponsor, John Eccles, Jim Malone, spon- kel, Ardell Higginbotham, John Loney, president, Suzie Loney. sor, Patti Duncan, Glennda Collins, Donna Jestice, secretary, John Jestice, Lynn Nik- Mu Gamma cast of Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dramatics fraternity whose membership is based upon scholarship, dramatic ability and a promise of further usefulness. The main function of the fraternity on this campus is to assist in the presentation of plays and events of the University Theatre. The highlight of the fraternity's activities was the annual "Awards Banquet." Pi Delta Epsl lon - Crusaders for Journalism Ffonl VOWI Cl10"le5 SCOW, FGYOH l'lUf5l, Pfesidemi K07l"Y MCElf0Y, Carol Z0ClK51 SGCW' Moore, Debi Thompson, Ron Robinson, Steve Dixon, Shirley Haworth, Dan Garber, tary, Dr. Ivan Holmes, sponsor, Debbie Haile, Becky Wright, Kathy Luke, Diane Vice.pre5idenf, Storm, Steve Linam. Back row: Mike Jett, James Ellis, tresurer, Jim Calloway, David flbxrii xy' 'v x' , ' 'll M xr A, ,A A+., x funn I in fm 4 T t ' s i?if'sr ' Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary iournalism fraternity, works toward the promotion of iournalism on the Northeastern campus. The local chapter sponsors the Miss Northeastern pageant as well as the Calendar Girl competition. As a new proiect, they introduced the FREWP Fun Festival. This year, The Northeastern won first place in the Pi Delta national writing contest as well as a pair of individual honorable mention awards. E Librarians- in a Lending Mood ix , il The obiect of the Library Club is to promote better library-student relationships, to encour- age interest in the library profession and rec- reational reading. The membership is com- posed of students interested in books and libraries. The Library Club hosted many activi- ties for 1975 among which were a magazine raffle and participation in a flea market. They also helped with Library Science Day, March l8. The club while socially and academically inclined also provides for gratification. A stu- dent, whose name is submitted by Mrs. Jewell Dold, is chosen each spring at an awards assembly for outstanding work. Mrs. Dold says that she enjoys sponsoring the club of cooperative, appreciative and good Ameri- can University students as they acquire social and academic knowledge through achieve- f f ment of proiects and programs. N,-Q nttbtofii it John Chaffin sponsor Jewell Dold sponsor Teri Waller Peggy Cochran Judy Cochran Tommye Sue Bradshaw Sharon Nowotny, president Bobbie Sue Woods Roger lssacs Susan Means vice president Larry Reese Debra Robbins Carolyn Points Anne Stevenson Marion Cochran Donna Schultz Floyd Cox Diane Blair, secretary-treasurer Brenda Rogers 7 Nouveau Adds Color to Campus Nouveau is an active art club open to inter- ested students. "Not really a fraternity, soror- ity, or social club - iust artists who like to get together," vice president, Charles Nigh commented. Throughout the year Nouveau has been involved in workshops, teaching sculpture techniques, exhibits, tours, out of state com- petition among colleges in Oklahoma City, and other events which develop cultural con- sciousness. Dr. Roy Dodson, art instructor, concluded, "Nouveau provides an opportunity for out of class informality and cordiality between fac- ulty and students." it W5 W, ,gm- Wn .g pw pw vc x xx xxx K it N S. fi A Front row: Charles Nigh, vice president, Sandy Long, Deborah Stinnett, Ruth Davis. Second row: Charles Bozwell, treasurer, Dr. Roy Dodson, sponsor, Brenda Bachelder, Sharon Yates, Patricia Poindexter, secretary, Mariorie Strickland, Mar- lene Luper. Back row: Ray Turner, president, Dianne Haralson, R. C. Coones, spon- sor. All Mathematicians - Figuratively Speaking 1-2 ,gs Front row: Don Hulsey, Kathy Ashley, secretary-treasurer, Dennis Mobley, Cheryl Cole, Vicky Saab. Back row: Roy Fine, Terry Burgess, president, Mike Reagan, sponsor, John Williams, vice presidentf Paul Crawford. Kappa Mu Epsilon holds the highest honor in mathematics for its members. Mike Reagan, sponsor, said, "The club helps create interest in mathmatics on the part of our stu- dent body." A group of members attended a national convention of Kappa Mu Epsilon in Milwau- kee, Wisconsin in April. John Williams, vice- president submitted a math essay in competi- tion at the meet. Students who have a B or better grade average in math, have completed differential calculus and ten hours of college math are eli- gible for membership. -1'gfL.i Teaching - e Field of Service to Education Kappa Delta Pi is a national honor society for teachers and future teachers with pur- poses of fostering high standards of prepara- tion for teaching and inviting into bonds of fellowship those who have attained excel- lence in scholarship. They try to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among their members and encourage commendable personal qualities, worthy educational ideals and sound scholarship. Kappa Rho chapter was organized on the NEOSU campus in 1966. Basic requirements are a 3.0 or higher overall grade average, junior standing and enrollment in or comple- tion of Psychology 3215. Patsy Halt, treasurer, Dr. Jim Jones, chapter counselor, Gary McClure, presi- dent, Richard Coan, historian-reporter, Lynda Gragg, secretary. ,--i---1-.4 ' ' - .. Ag 4 Front row: Sybil Jones, Mariorie Strickland, Tina Owsley, Vicky Trent, Patty Muir, son. Back row: Joyce Tackett, Joye Harrison, Debbie Woods, Debra Coke, Joyce Stephanie Scott, Susan Ann VanSchuyver, Billie Hutchins, Amy Tibbits, Bettye Lind. Adams, Chris Kyle, Janet Robertson, Pam Eichorn, Barbara Hern, Patty Cunning- Second row: Willie Martin, Peggy Hope, Janet Kight, Lynn Fought, Freda Wilcox, ham, Ardith Taylor. Joyce Gilbert, Barbara Ryal, Kay Baker, Laneil Price, Earlean Lee, Winda Thomp- Student Educators Share New Ideas Student Educators Association is organized to acquaint pre-professional teachers with the Oklahoma Education Association and the National Education Association before actual teaching. This year the association hosted the state- wide Student Educators Association Confer- ence which elected new officers and shared new ideas with guest speakers. -w -'F' and 1 Denise Rhodes Student Senate ep esentatve Jo Ellen Basle ed to Myra Smith vice presidentg Sherry Price, president, I o-Qui i' -Nlhnx, - Q,,,, ' i U if D1 ' . I N... vi' ', 1 - ' li - - -ing?--',. - v. I s 'Y' QSM, I T' A ,i.,,,, 1 Q, v i' Aftxlx 1 r'Mv4"" I -.F if P Cutstandlng staff wins top state yearbook award for the third straight year from the Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association. mr s 6 lsa La Gi Seated: Shirley Woodard, Valerie Spilman, Belinda Crawford, Terri Crow, David Shackelford, Amy Tibbils, Elaine Whifworfh, Dawn Dreadfulwaler, Ardell Higgin- bofham. Slanding: Jacque Nading, Sonia Humphrey, Dana Gilmore, Julie Kelley, Hope Clark, Roy Conner, Ronnie Welch. "Despite allegations of press censorship with four editors resigning, The Northeastern pulled together, publishing a weekly paper oriented to the students. The Northeastern was awarded the highest degree of excellence - the rating of "All American" by the Associated Collegiate Press Association from the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. The purpose of The Northeastern is to pro- vide a tool for journalists to learn to write, edit and lay out pages in proper iournalistic form. ln this day of scandal, iournalists should learn the meaning of responsibility and real- ize that what is written will influence minds and possibly turn the tide in national and international affairs." - Mark Hughes Editor-in-Chief .. .. .x,,.i,.: :Q X-,t,.:t::,, ,msa:L:s:s+::-'- .7 if iiyfaQii21E.- , I uv",- Nu The Northeastern k N ,K ,N . , , ..,.. ,, ,. A W W,,. ,, . -fm, . X. ww V ' 'L - , . so 1 , Q .m ' .x., :.,..fL,::, mm- ,,,X,.k iw J-. . .1 ......,. iii, kk,. -' - -.-f 1- K - 1-.ri m-"'ff,' N o ise: t--ff W u K , E s o K 1 .W f Seated, Paul McGee, Assistant Sports Editor, Susan Stephens, Activities Editor, Ken Milam, News and Academics Editor, Debbie Haile, Reporter, Larry Gentry, Reporter, Richard Anderson, Reporter, James Ellis, Sports Editor. Standing, Dana Gilmore, Adviser, Mark Hughes, Editor-in-Chief, Jim Calloway, Reporter, David Moore, Reporter. Student Representatives Develop a Working Democratic Government First row: Sigmonde Wimberli, Bill Guenther, Kevin Ryan, Gerald Hilsher, Nathaniel Chism, Diane Blockcolski, San- dra Christmas, Linda Moffett, Mark Harper, Jo Ellen Basler, Charlie Beair, Jessie Wiley, Ronald Daniels. Second row: Alana Dennis, Lynda Cum- mins, David Girdner, Steve Archer, Faron Hurst, Jim Rob- erts, Jan Smith, Diane Wright, Parva Carlile, Pamela Belden. Third row: Mike Stoops, Jim French, Shirley Haworth, Mon- tie Carter, Marion Cochran. Fourth row: Tom Thomas, Bob Bryant, Noel Woosley, Harry Oosawhe, Steve Dixon, David Penn, Nancy Williams, Roy McFarlin, Dr. Lena Rotton. Student Senate promotes the development of student leadership and strives for the wel- fare of the student body by acting as an inter- cessor between student and administration. The senate is a primary avenue for students from residence hall associations, classes, organizations and greeks to voice their opin- ions. The group appropriated money for the spring bash and 52,300 in aids to organiza- tions with community proiects in mind. They also submitted various bills to the administra- tion among which involved beer on campus, teacher evaluation and finals week which made pre-scheduled tests and dead week mandatory preceeding finals week. The senate was also instrumental in chang- ing a license tag ruling, and obtaining funds for the "Soap Box Opera" and talk-back tel- evision. With the residence hall association it iointly sponsored the Homecoming dance fea- turing "Circus." Much of the senate's efforts were directed to the controversial student newsletter and rewriting a new constitution in the spring semester. -1--hM,s,A,M1-mW4c1em,o-,,,..1 ,,.. mf, ,,.,,. wma-..,M.,.M..,,, range-s,sJe,.,r..N ff- f f f---- 1 pi ,w,,,,f', ,Q wi:-.-,,,1,.1,,g r ,A, ,, - 1 , Drill Team The Drill Team is composed of girls who are willing to sacrifice their time to learn precision routines, planned and performed along with the marching band halftime shows for foot- ball games. The group was divided into three segments: flags, rifles and pom poms. They were lead by Kim Mickle, feature twirler, who combined a variety of dance steps and marches to form an individualistic program. Drill Team participations included some shows away from home and several parades, becoming a distinct part of school spirit. ling Front row: Teri Kiger, Sandra Augstus, Mozetta Harlin, Kim Mickle, Laura Clayton, land, Lisa Williams, LaNelI Gourd, Vicki Williams Kathy Rogers. Back row: Easter Beaver, Beverly Williams, Jan Lindsey, Crystal Eng- UCAB Acfivefres Sfudenf Body C 'iff .H-:,,,. X MLK, gh, X kg .B SN' K' R W L N J J The University Center Activities Board func- tions in the capacity of co-curricular student development. The board consists of seven standing committees: Speakers, Cultural Arts, Graphics, Concerts, Coffeehouse and Dance, Recreation, Travel and Films. The volunteer staff organized and execu- ted a variety of programs to benefit the stu- dent throughout the year. O'Dellas Murrell, travel co-ordinator, said, "The board is con- cerned with each other's efforts to put out better programs that will be more of what the student wants." The student oriented board is advised by program director Kathy Miles who com- mented, "The students are the ones who cre- ate the program, publicize it, make it go off. UCAB is about people who become involved in a positive way." Barbara White continued, "My involve- ment on the board has helped me develop more as a person and a leader. Although the program takes a lot of time, it makes me feel good to give the effort." . l 5 ,fit QQPJN T' KF, 'tltffflff g 7j sifmd X ll I l l Front row: Faron Hurst, public relations co-ordinator. Second row: Jim French, presi- dent, Joyce Ashmore, graphics, David Gourd, travel, Margaret Hance, recreation, Barbara White, films, Janet Rudd, secretary, Delbert Campbell, speakers. Back row: Randy Pinney, coffeehouse, concert and dance, Sigmonde Wimberli, cultural arts, Lou Gregorio, communications co-ordinator. Rodeo Club Rides --1 -.--.- Top row: Keith Parker, Kenny Stively, Deb Duck, Ron Rice, Dee Friend, president, Dancer, Susan Friend, Dr. Bill Taylor, sponsor, Bob Holland, Jim Perrier. Bottom Roger Wilhite, vice president, Rocky Huber, Vernon McCaslin. Middle row: John row: Bonnie Eddings, Ardell Higginbotham, Debbie Garner, Kathy Ashley, trea- Yarbrough, Al Grant, Reqino Sellers, Melvin Hendrix, Connie Hendrix, Chuck surer, Susie Gilstrap, queen, Debbie Perrier, Dr. J. T. Sego, sponsor, pictured below. IHGS l,E!H.U, IEW , . , . x....f,,.-. The Rodeo Club is a group of students who have a common interest in the sport of rodeoing and intercollegiate competition. NEOSU Rodeo Club is a member of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo association. They competed in a team effort against Panhandle A8rM, Colby Kansas College, Oklahoma State University, Kansas State University, and Fort Hays, Kansas. In such events as bare back riding, bull riding, calf roping, steer wrestling and barrel racing the teams tally points for awards and prize money. Members from the rodeo club have gotten together and have become involved in activities such as homecoming parade, raffles for fund raising, donations to UNICEF, childrens' special olympics, rodeos and parties. ln Service to Area - Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national service sorority whose primary goal is serving the sur- rounding community with beneficial proiects. The group is particularly concerned with lead- ership, friendship and service of its members. Among their proiects the group sponsored and lead two Brownie troups, was responsible for selling programs at football games and members devised a Halloween wax museum for UNICEF. me-M - ,KM W X W, ., .. I Mk I Y F-,N " fi. Front row: Jim Henderson, Gamma Sigma Sigma man, June Garrett, first vice presi- dent, Margaret Emarthle, Student Senate representative, Julia Smith, alumni and corresponding secretary, Carol McCrackin, president, Linda Donelson, treasurer, Jan Smith, historian. Top: Novie Wilson, second vice president and parliamentarian. Wi K , ..- 6 il 195 Chi Alpha Stresses Witnessing Chi Alpha is an international campus youth ministry sponsored by the Assembly of God churches, but open to all denominations. As an organization Chi Alpha stresses Christian fellowship, worship of God, and personal wit- nessing. Their main outreach as a witnessing body is the Chi Alpha choir. The choir sings in churches of any denomination. As an organized body of believers Chi Alpha provides Christian fellowship for stu- dents away from their home churches and gives them a chance to grow in knowledge of the word of God and to share the experi- ences they have with God and with others. Marie Hopkins, Lenna Hays, Margret Foster, Pam Carr, Patti Robbins, Sue Cole, Baldwin, Richard Spilman, Victor Covey, Greg Criswell, Ann Pumpkin, Gene Bor- ' ' ' W Il Betty Queen, Susan Means, Steve Flrey, Patricia Robbins, Dean Jackson, David rows, Pam Workman, Becky Foster, Brenda Bigby, Beth y ia. The Church of Christ Center, sponsored by Churches of Christ, exists for instruction in the Bible and helping the college student to be adequately prepared to live this present life and the one to come. The center brings together students into one body. Students in '74-'75 Church of Christ youth were actively involved in Bible studies, early morning devotions and an out reach program to nursing homes. Grant Houser, campus minister, relates the center's purpose, "Presenting Jesus as Lord and Savior to men and women." Church ot Christ Youth Centers Around Jesus ST ,,,, W, .K"'l,1vil gift ft is , X" ' lkkil tg 7 Delta Sigma Theta Serving Sisters Delta Sigma Theta is a public service soror- ity of the Eta Sigma chapter whose obiectives are to meaningfully further the national organization goals in the northeastern Oklahoma area. The chapter provides mem- bers opportunities for fellowship. Sales and fund raising events make it pos- sible for the organization to give a scholar- ship each fall to a beginning freshman girl who is entering NEOSU. Anita White, Haskell senior, Sandra Neal, Tulsa senior, Janice Davis, Oklahoma City senior, Brenda Fitzpatrick, Tulsa iunior Afro Americans - Revealing e Culture The Afro-American Student Union provides counseling, social events and educational experiences. Through its cultural arts commit- tee the AASU received S698 from the Stu- dent Senate to produce a weekly television show - "The Soap-Box Opera" shown on channel 3 closed circuit cable television sys- tem on campus. The AASU Ebony Gospel Choir, under the direction of Lehman Peterson, performs in concert once a month. Black Heritage Week April l through 6 featured four of the nation's top cultural philosopher-artists, cl nationally known vocal group and talent display by local individuals. we Front row Larry Crawford vice president Belinda Crawford Michelle McCleland erly Glassco, Rita Johnson, Dorthea Trent, Kathy Walker, Avis Taylor, Linda Roland Juanda Cherry Gall Pearson Charlotte Jones Ruby Smith treasurer Paul Hunt .leanetta Heath, Michelle Burrell, Troy Petit, sponsor. Back row: Delbert Campbell president Second row Slgmonde Wrmberly Student Senate representative Bev Thomas Carter, Walter Young, Alvin Patton. Bapfisf Sfudenf Union ,ff- f Sponsors Projects Under the direction of Charles Perry, Judi Lawson and the BSU Council, composed of students, the organization emphasized a number of proiects. Activities began at the start of the fall semester with the Howdy Party and continued throughout the year with seminars, retreat conventions and social events. Fund raising proiects, such as, the starvation banquet and car washes and craft sales boosted money to be given to missionaries in the United States and abroad. The BSU offers fellowship and instruction through Thursday night "Encounter" Bible studies. Noonday services give students a chance to worship in song, devotions and tes- timony. The service employs students from all denominations to witness and live in Christ. Cheerleaders i I The NEOSU cheerleaders keep smiling, chanting, clapping, bouncing. The band plays the fight song, "Northeastern," and the crowd enthusiastically looks to the cheerlead- ers tor a chant to increase spirit. Precise, well timed, spirited actions are achieved during an hour a day practice four days a week. Besides leading cheers the Redman spirit boosters are responsible for pep rallies, deco- rating the locker room, making posters and iudging high school cheerleaders. Jim Patter- son, combination sponsor and bookkeeper, organizes programs for out-of-town games. He is assisted by Dr. Jack Dobbins who sub- mits the budget each spring. BOOST Spiril l i I - fi 4 f ,J 'YT Top row: Ruth Crenshaw, Jimmie Sue Moffeit, Lulu Jackson, Kaihy Walkingshaw, Janelle Philpott. Boffom row: Janelle Haynie, Diane Wright, Cheryl Sisson. N D V 1 20 6 l3oere's l'leeole Feaste - e Froliclcing Time A light-hearted, fun-filled time was shared during the 1974 Boare's Heade is i Feaste, which was in its fourth straight year. Once again the food was superb, the music nostalgic of the old English tradi- tions, the costuming ingenious. 1 I V p 1'1-, '. ""'N""""' 2 . vi .. s 'iw Y John Proctor Abigail Deputy-Governor Danforfh Mary Warren Rick Jordan Peggy Dotson John Jesfice Valerie Littlefield Judge Hcfhorne Dewelly Springer BBW Amy Greubel K ii 9 A Sarah Good Francis Nurse Hopkins Reverend Parris Cafhy Saeger Michael E. Burton Randy Studdard Rodney Barefooi -1,-Q Shaka Marvel Johnson I . Ann Putnam Anne Harrington Giles Corey Timothy Schale be 4-.x ,ik ""1.P!"i rj, se 'iii Q5 Rebecca Nurse Ezekiel Cheever Susanna Donna Jestice Tom Lawson Kathy Doerner L... 'QS .O Reverend John Hale Gary McCracken I 'GSI' A Mercy Lewis Glennda Collins ,asc Elizabeth Proctor Thomas Putnam John Willard Assistant Director Rilla Askew Lynn Nikkel John Eccles Patti Duncan 209 0 Marc Malouf Deanna Loney Dewell Springer Cherylyn Winkleman , J-.iw John Loney 5 fr ,I rf. Jim Malone, Charles Seal Rilo Woodfork Glennda Collins Johnnie Rothrock Deborah Rucker John Jestice Godspell Jim Malone - Director Peggy Dotson - Assistant Director Ardell Higginbotham - Assistant Director gg Marlorie Malone - Musical Director y , Cynthia Willis - Keyboard is ,Q sm g Amy Jean Sebran -- Guitar Jerry Hatley - Guitar John Moore - Percussion John Storiohann - Percussion 1 P Qi , Charles Seat - Designer, Technical Director YQ... ti.: - , Nh -. Sue Morgan - Box Office Patti Duncan - Costumes Lynn Nlkkel Lights ' John Rothrock - Make-up M65 in Larry Ash Properties Donna Jestice - Publicity Randy Studdard - Set Construction P55945 Cathy Saeger - Sound Director and Set Design: Charles Seat Properties Manager: Larry Ash Cast: Don Baker .... ...... M arc Malouf Jill Tanner . . . . . .Barbara Williams Mrs. Baker .............. Lynn Musgrave Ralph Austin ................ Wes Ward Butterflies Are Free i s, ' " 1 is sseff- - s 213 4 CCIST: Tom Lawson Anne Harrington Levi Adair Tracy Salmen Melinda Coker Enid Cowan Terry Crow Kathy Doerner John Eccles Larry Gentry Mike Jett Marvel Johnson Gary McCracken David McBee Robin Mayes Sue Morain Lyn Winkelman 'Ghosts' Designed and Directed by John Rothrock Mrs. Alving . . . Oswald Alving Pastor Manders Cast: Engstrand ...... . . . Regina ...... . . .Lynn Musgrave . . .Rick Jordan Norman Shutler i J J J J J D lDewell Springer . . .Rilla Askew 'Ubu the King' Designed and Directed by Jim Malone 'eff ' I NECSU Chorus in Tune With the Times Chorus Personnel: Janet Andrews Joseph Ashley Vickie Ashmore Andrea Baker Phyllis Baker Ken Beard Sally Bearden Bill Becker Gale Boswell Nancy Cantrell Dean Carder Pam Center Dianna Clay Deborah Coffey Melinda Coker Wesley Combs Victor Cover Ann Crockett Tammy Cummings Patty Cunningham Karen Daily Roger Ditzler Gary Duncan Deborah Duvall Joyce Emerson Susan Friend Stan Garner Janet Gervais Ken Hamby Peggy Hamby Andrea Hanson Rhoda Hillhouse Carolyn lgo X x in Cheryl Kinion Rick Lambrecht Bill Lowther Linda Manning Willie Martin David McCaslin Patricia McCoy Laura McCoy Dave McGee Gerald McGrew Don Miller Karen Moham Nick Muzliiakovich Connie Newman Susie Overton Larry Parker Margaret Pippin Jill Radford Rebecca Robinson Gary Rudick Paul Seeley Carl Simons Victoria Slavens Debbie Slinkard Ramona Spitler Angela Sposato Robert Stone Cynthia Sutton Judy Troyer Doris Walters Dennis Warner Sarah Watkins Vickie Wilson Carole Woods rw' i Noriineasiern Singers - ca Valuable Assei 'QW Froni row: Mike Gibson, Karen Moham, Kaiie O'Neal, Vic Covey. Second row: Cari Renee McCoy, Cheryl Kinion, Ken Beard. Back row: Bob Sione, Saily Bearden, Pam Simons, Debbie Siinkard, Sarah Wafkins, David McGee. Third row: Jerry McGrew, Center, Paul Seeley. 216 Singing their hearts out all over the state, the Northeastern Singers yearly prove to be a valuable asset for NEOSU. Their diligence and hard work goes on in rehearsals, but when they perform the audience is made to believe that the beautiful music is a simple, natural cinch. Under the expert direction of Dr. Ralph Whitworth, whose expressions keep the sing- ers constantly aware of his feelings, the ensemble performs at private functions, such as, luncheons and banquets and they travel on numerous recruitment tours, just as a pro- fessional troupe would do. Band Marches lor NECDSU as Marching Band Members - Baritone: Makaila Dudley Paula Speer Daryle Young Lisa Walker Bassoon: Rhoda Hillhouse Jim Justus Clarinet: Alana Dennis Nancy Dick June Doyle Patsy Hester Kent Horton Marilou Heiney Linda Manning Harriet Manning Kim Mickle Linda Reavis Donna Schultz Ramona Spitler Steven Styers Antoinette Garner Flute: Pattie Cantrell Susan Friend Anita Palmer Horns: Larry Clark Gary Duncan Vicki Hario John Hickey Robin Hood Steven Staten Oboe: Suzanne Hollingshead Susan Horton Richard Kern Percussion: Carl May Jerry McGrew Johnny Kerns Paul Seeley Saxes: Kathy Eby Melinda Coker Larry Bruner Debra Parson Rick Lambrecht Nick Muzliakovich Dean McClure Bill Lowther Mike Sharpe Rickey Sparks Trombone: Ken Beard Bill Becker Joel Devonshire Tim Herndon Mike Stoops Gary Paul Trumpet: Monty Boyd Timmy Davis Randy Friend Steve Frank Gary Houk Paul Hughes Lyle McCaslin Don Miller Sam Morris Ruth Pitts James Ray Charlie Thompson Rickey Ray Dan Reid Steve Staten 218 l E - fgfv A , 1 Wi, f, .L ,. ' f " V4 ., A ,, my ,rtfrwf A ' , .,,f Y, ,Eh - .Xb 'vs 'X f'-T N H M, ,, ,,,.,,n..,,.m I H l N4 .,. .,,n.,yI, Wit, ki ,Q ,lf ,kc H JM. A , .V 4 f ,, , A , , 1. , M., W AW 35-5-Mvwxd' I K gggwyix- , w ,. -4191, ,gg Y ,xk ,KL 'M ' HAM A vs uw A """'4m...,.kf kk Fun.. lvlajorettes Yun, Standing: Necia Hudson, head maiorettey Barbara Hart, Kay Zachary. Sitting: Shirley Haworth, co-head maiorette, Cathy Jones. This is the second year for the five NEOSU maiorettes to be together. They have not only learned many routines, but also the art of performing as one. Many hours of work, determination, and devotion to twirling bring forth the main desire ofa maiorette - to entertain her audience. With baton in hand a maiorette suddenly forgets her troubles and smiles at everyone. lt is through the receiving of a smile from her audience that a maiorette finds success and satisfaction. Being a maiorette is having a different personality from the girl next to her and the band behind her, but with the same goal in min - performing. d Stage Bancl Sounds Gil Stage Band Members: Saxes: Earl Clark Melinda Coker Susan Horton Bill Lowther Nick Muzliakovich Rickey Sparks Trumpets: Don Austin Jimmy Davis Don Miller Sam Morris Rickey Ray Charles Thompson Trombones: Bill Becker Tim Herndon Mike Stoops Lisa Walker Rhythm: Jerry Hatley John Moore Amy Sebran Percy Smith Keven Williams Vocalist: Stan Garner Toby Rutker if A V Musical Pros invade Campus s Vs. Q Guitarist Robert Radford Paul Winter Consort Earl Scruggs Revue Kappa Kappa Psi V 4 af 'W' 'Ur if tiki? if f 'H K f , ilu Members - Front row: Charles Thompson, president, Jerry McGrew, vice president, Rickey Sparks, secretary, Gary Houk. Back row: Paul Seeley, P dl I , x 51 M 'M it A' 3'fi3i4iigqg1g" U vw ' H Mike Stoops, treasurer, Rick Lambrecht, David McCaslin, Randy Friend. tv 4 iii :ji rf. Pledges - Front row: Sam Morris, Jimmy Davis, Steve Staten, Larry Bruner, Monty Boyd. row: Gary Duncan, Dean McClure, Tim Herndon, Dan Reed, Larry Clark. l f suv 9' 3' Back Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band fraternity, acts as a service organization to Northeastern's instrumental program. lts purposes are to promote the existence and welfare ofthe band and to provide social experiences for all university bandsmen. 6 Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary band sorority, was established in 1946 and the NEOSU chapter was chartered in 1969. The Gamma Psi chapter acts as a service organization to the instrumental program. It provides experiences for university bandswomen and helps promote the band. 3 'fav i fy .., rpg ,A-.f ii' TBI JB Front row: Donna Schultz, Ruth Pitts. Second row: Lisa Walker, vice president, ner, Linda Reavis, Robin Hood, president, Suzanne Hollingshead, Debbie Parson, Susan Friend, treasurer. Third row: Makaila Dudley, Patsy Hester. Fourth row: Pattie Cantrell, secretary, Marilou Heiney, Evelyn Gravitt, sponsor. Melinda Coker, Anita Palmer, Alana Dennis. Back row: Rhoda Hillhouse, Toni Gar- A E tta. t lt.. S 7 V -wry W 1 V ls 1, ,I I' Kxfm K" hz ,H 25'-3 ' ' U A h A we e 'kr I' VU! .7. ' A ' 1191" ' A x 443565 T ' " ',4w, N ?j'5"'1 1 6 ,'L . .H ' li,-'Q L-ya, X55 E gy- .I oe 1, '. f .. -rr ' ' . - - . ,' . iv ,114 .fa',1.. ' f - . . : ,' i ' H. , :-2,-f.'Li--.rv A - I-z . - N 1 tl WUQ fy!" xv lr .1 , . . . .. , . - - V. J-. ,, .- V V ' 1 1 ., -g' .- x "' Qtr, -'-P' + ' - fA-,fL? W- -. ,Ax g .., xr. -gb' 2.3 , Y I 1. y A F. . Af- 'S -- 54- 'Mi' -' ' 1 t J 7' E f . .A , -Q Q, wg-Qif "L -. , " ' -1:-su. we V1 'N 1 .! if-Flgrg-L' . WX V. -: ft... A ,s ,V I VM I' E .gf Z1 H .Y xl . .24 .Ry-.IT Muzi., N! 'wo - .4 , .x. E: -,J 4 I. .QW 1 ' V . - . . .g-ml ." v. ' . , Q 'vj - isgf. ' 'K igg'-D' '1 Q6 I - V-'4..gf'2 1 . W K ' ' x 3' + .-'21 U L , A f . . r an . 1' M xv -I .' 1 ' I Q 1 '6 - ' 1 .. D 1 ,QQ Al, J ' ., f , ' - V- , ,Q 1 - 1 Q 5 -7,4 a L! -'A' . H ' x I X XA I , Q., ,-mix. ., Q N E - x i - . Y: ,i - W I.. Vw' . . E J '51 1 '52 "LH -- P' - L Egg 1 . . LVL , 'L n V I- I. x fly., 5 3. ' N J VKX! 'Q' ' 3, V -- 1 I.- X 1, ,QQ , 5' V X - 3 Y . A , V. T Q L: ' 1' .B M Tll . . A. ' -- 4 -F 1 E T H v 'I .. 9 1 I ' Q - 1 a n I' 17 I V , . " , "1 ' ' -'W ' - A i 1 11 4 0 '. .- .-.L, -, .... . A r .-.41 ., . I ., , ', - -1 3,45 jg - QQ-Q " ,' f ' .1-. 'I ., . . ..S.u.. '- ,' . -3 -N-.fm-T..-w 1- 1 ., Q 1. 1 + ' A ' ' L ' . A I vu ' V. .' .,. N A k? '4'P' - -- . -'f"f- . X ' l '- 1, -- 1"' N- 'V' ' ' FALL r..4. .:... XVI' 4 " 'S U' -- -.. ix 1-1 1 ' f ' ' . A. - i ' -e-- , ' , N 1 0 C' " Q Yu 'L ,,,., Q 35 4"S+-5""'-7"3v"43.""f' .TL vi "K,-aahcm.-.L-1'. --., .1 1 "' 1 1 P95255 ,. -.- I , -.J A fy:- ' ...nik . , QL, Amf.-1Q:1..k -gain. Lvgrtffm., I -.- , . A: i s - ,,,.3-, '3 1, rf., - f-4, - ,f "nv.v:.,..s-Q-a---.A -A 4gAg.x. ..--4- A 1 . , , - a,,,,,.1-, A . .. .. . A , K--. . "- A ' 'L'f.--.ff-w1iifN'5:'bT17: h " IJ' QV Q-',C"'f'f5"' ' '- - - KN . ' ,-'fr 'm, J 'ff '-'f74"fiLQ,f?'5-iii :-QQ-7 A , ix, . .vt-n. f " mv - "' 1 ' . sfo -kj .XJ .' . 1 ' " ':-- :T-'Qk4g.?f-4-9"-,' - ,714 - . 4 - " ..'..,. " f 'fu .wx -' " 4- - - .' 70. " -- 'A - " H M"--'. 4 '--Tri' "f7wP'ffl ' .fa , .4 . ' " ' " " .. -x.-41 ' : , 14'-5-::..-.viA,,."2fm Ssflaz, -L'bI"V51'1,a,+u. H T I -. f - r:17"'51 '- -.,f' , '41 , , 74' ' f-. ' . is-, 4----nf 'A " " "' ' VA J,!,qI :Qh?',,:x1,fa' .A , n 'f x - .gf 1 , aff-311 . ..-,, ' , , r ' c"qv ,:"Pf9sf1,5fge-zpgf-v,-, Hr ex 1- - , mfg - , . f . N, ' 1 5 499 1,4 muh- -Q e '-1- ' '- - , - --Lx. " '.'--' 4""-- ' 'Y' , .fag '-rut. ff- "lf we have gaps in human understanding in this world, it is because we find it difficult somehow to realize that your struggle is my struggle, that for me to feel worthwhile you must feel worthwhile. If we can achieve this kind of human perspective, then we will have a better awareness for living and learning." E. James Quigley Dean of Student Relations University of Colorado Research, labwork, lectures, reading - a struggle for knowledge. All of us are engaged in a personal campaign to find an identity and a share of what happiness this life has to offer. We also believe, or at least hope, that the knowledge we gain here at Northeastern and what we become as a result of our being here, will make the world a little better. What we contribute to life depends not only on how much academic knowledge we accumulate but also on how much human understanding we gain. info a personal campaign ' l 5 cf'-r . . .wifh fime To communicafe .8 - awww 8,0 M 1' X K! N H O wg LEU -Xxx. 3,3 X N f fp-SM ,X .Tb 1 W" Q . , ---. - 5 Q.. -sm Y XX S ,5 ,A g IQ. W -.ff Q9 ' K 5' f3'3i1' V ' if . 4 ' V ii, q, Q, ay Vz 4 Becoming a part. . . Living in the dorm isn't easy. The food is often lousy, sometimes the heat is on in June and the air conditioner in January. It's noisy, unsafe because of fire and inconvenient because of flood liust ask the guys in South- west Loeser.l But living in the dorm isn't all bad either. Open hours, coed dorms and a choice of meal plans provide an incentive for students to live on campus. One other advan- tage is the convenience of being close to stu- dent activities held on campus. As any fresh- man advisor will tell you, living in the dormi- tory is an important part of university life. as p152 'ag RX M 1-'a'f5z,,1 g 2 ri- 4 A,..,,, . 4 Lf, , sfzmfffvk f ...w U, F ,kk-x . ,F . 5 .-v-,' . Ov " if . -wx n 0 , !'1. . eff -.fx v .. . ,.' 4 ,1 u f' . y 0. 4 'xv ' X ' , af 'f' ".' .'.-J'i2'Z'fT' - ' 52-4 , o ..'A :Q?,'.gk ' "'- :- 4 . . -,f.. cu' ff,gfA . 'SY wa li ff ZA . .-.u, ,A 1. 5? . o QV u . " 'Q?if"5?5. . ' ' 1 1 -. -.am-H+ Y ,X UH uw xxx' ,,c 5 wif'-ff-95 'WLM Nm' K s vu, Nga -0.1- Am-. . lf'T:f'. Rv A ff 5 -- . .3 2 . - . , . fix, . ,ggi , -il . 5 f-sv 4 .- , - . , 23 A - U ,sk KL ,- K 4-ky , Y " fx U. 'Q J' Q 3. if I X , 4 X"f'Q-1 .3 sin, .,.me- - lv 'S' fxvinlg-4. Q1 - K - P . le' . . .Expressing an arJr ,f as r w ,UQ O QW ,K -9 2 -,F ,af Q, H , , : ,4 A, V. ' ' - , ' W g, gif. Lfiy' -'Q N . , 4 4 . I 4 : 1 1- fy AM..-Lwaksf 'A L., V - ,-1 'A' f :f-. , qu. , nip." V ,Mx ,, -6-ng lulllz4 I f'i y M1 237 ..-1--nnivlwv Education - GH ll'l'l'Sl"p6l'SOI'lGl Sl'iClGc'jVOl" "Just what is an educated person? ls it one who knows how to recite particular facts from memory, one who has acquired enough knowledge to make a decent living, one who knows who he is and where he is going, or what? We live in one of the most educated socie- ties the world has ever known. But when we take time from admiring ourselves to look at the world, we see many problems that . ,xxx .. SS ,S i, Xl'xk.? frighten us. Problems such as unemployment, corruption in government, distrust of our fel- low man, declining religious faith, famine, i war - and many more. Just why is this so, we ask, when so many of us are educated persons? And why is it that so many of our top minds in the world who are highly educated persons are unable to find adequate solutions to the problems? -S5 We are an educated people, we say. But are we? Perhaps somewhere along the way some of us have missed one of the key ingre- dients of an educated person - that of inter- personal relations. Every person is important because every person is a child ofthe Creator. If, as we con- tinue through life, we fail to acknowledge the importance of our fellow man, we have failed the final examination even though we may possess academic degrees. Let's communicate, understand and respect - only then can we say we are beginning to become educated." Kenneth Collins Assistant to the President For Media and Public Relations NEOSU a . if , , 5 - W R sT1".Iv?.r ,f K ja V . 'lfigifg 4 dx., 5' if JM, wa- ,fi 44 Adair, Bryan: 38 Adair, Levi: 214 Adair, Paula: 120 Adair, Robin: 46 Adamo, Janna: 100, 104, 165 Adams, Bobby Lee: 100 Adams, Dr. James: 73 Adams, Joyce: 100, 114, 180 Agnew, Brad: 78 Aiala, Abdul: 52, 151 Akeman, Cheri: 29, 129 Aldridge, Harold: 36, 73 Allen, Dr. G. K.: 62 Allen, Ronald: 1 17 Almond, Belinda: 25 Anderson, Dr. Joe: 79 Anderson, Richard: 187 Andrews, Janet: 215 Andrews, Wendell: 24, 151 Annis, Jock M.: 62' Archer, Dr. Ray: 73 Archer, Steve: 166, 188 Arias, Dr. Bogdanka: 74 Arndt, Janell: 104 Arndt, Torn: 1 14 Arnold, Ella Mae: 41 Ash, Larry: 211 Arnold, Gary: 42 Arnold, Mariah: 164 Asbill, Delmar: B3 Ashley, Joseph: 215 Ashley, Kathryn: ND, 179, 193 Ashlock, Sheila: 104 Ashmore, Joyce: 41 , 1 17, 191 Ashmore, Peggy: 104 Ashmore, Vickie: 215 Ashwood, Bill: 104, 165 Ashwood, Frances: 1 14 Askew, Rilla: 209, 214 Atkins, Lowell: 104 Atkins, Sharon: 37, 117 Atop, Marion: 47 Auldridge, Kathryn: 41, 1 17 Ault, Steve: 24 Austin, Don: 222 Austin, Ralph: 212 Avant, Mike: 40 Bochelder, Brenda: 178 Bacon, Alicia: 33, 57, 104 Bailey, Deborah: 100 Bailey, Robin: 120 Baker, Andrea: 25, 49, 100, 114, 215 Baker, Don: 212 Boker, Kay: 104, 164, 180 Baker, Phyllis: 120, 215 Baker, Waleah: 33 Balasare, Gina: 120 Baldwin, Bert: 151 Baldwin, Burt: 38 Baldwin, David: 203 Baldwin, George: 100, 101 Ballard, Lorna: 167 Bollew, Cathy: 41 Barefoot, Rodney: 208 Barker, Allen: 45 Barnes, Patrice Barnette, Leahna: 34 Barnhart, Terri: 33 Barrows, Gene: 203 Bashari, Monsoor: 45 Basler, Joellen: 114, 166, 181, 188 Basore, Mark: 21 , 29, 104, 170, 171 Bosore, Sharon: 29, 117 Bates, Barbara: 25 Baxter, Lynda: 81 Beachum, Elnora: 27 Beochum, Saratta: 27 Beair, Charles: 42, 188 Beall, Larry: 104 Beard, Ken: 215, 216, 218 Beard, Larry: 151 Bearden, Sally:-25, 29, 215, 216 Bear, Gerry: 166 Becker, Bill: 215, 218, 222 Beaver, Bennie: 50 Beaverson, Lindo: 82 Bell, Jeanne: 104 Bell, Marlin: 46 Bell, Ron: 38 Ben, Nancy: 82 Bendure, David: 42 Benn, Gerald: 80 Bennett, Helen: 1 17 Bentley, Mack A.: 100 Berlin, Jackie: 164 Berry, Bill: 38 Beshear, Rhonda: 1 17 Bible, Edward: 114 Bigby, Brenda K.: 100, 1 14, 203 Billbe, Sheryl Ann: 1 17 Bills, Mary: 27 Blackburn, James David: 100 Blackwood, George: 1 14 Blackwood, Mary Anne: 1 14 Blair, Diane: 177 Blair, Eugene: 46 Blockcolski, Diane: 101, 188 Blunt, Orval: 105 Boatright, Kirk: 79 Boehn, Janice: 114 Boerstler, Susan: 105 Bolden, Pam: 114,188 Balin, Betty: 114 Booher, Dan: 46 Booker, Don: 153 Boren, David L.: 62 Bosse, 1.onie: 40 Boswell, Katie: 215 Bouldon, Pam: 29 Boultinghouse, Karen A.: 100 Bowman, Seldon: 79 Boyd, Marilyn Jill: 100 Boyd, Monty: 120, 218, 225 Boyd, Peggy: 18, 49 Boyle, Tony: 163 Bazwell, Charlbs: 178 Brackley, Michele: 20, 41 Bradford, Dr. W. R.: 62 Bradley, Debbie: 1 17 Bradshaw, Tommye Sue: 50, 177 Branson, Corilee: 152 Breedlove, Sharon: 41, 120 Briggs, Levy: 105 Brooddus, Goodwin Jr.: 62 Brown, Brenda: 21, 26, 27 Brown, Christine Rance: 93, 100 Brown, Lynn: 24 Brown, Robin: 47 Brown, Ronald: 45 Brown, Rusty: 42 Brown, Stephen: 105 Brown, Steve: 21 Brown, Wanda: 105, 165 Brown, Wesley: 117 Bruner, Larry: 218, 225 Bryan, Robert: 79 Bryant, Bob: 52, 105, 163, 188 Bryce, B. J.: 172 Buchanan, Richard: 117 Buford, Janet: 1 14, 165 Bullard, Barbara: 100 Bullock, Richard: 78 Bunch, Chris: 36 Burchett, Teensie: 50 Burgess, Becky: 73 Burgess, Terry L.: 100, 179 Burke, Steve: 52, 171 Burnham, Loretta: 105 Burns, Katherine: 105 Burr, Hiram: 26 Burr, Sandra: 27 Burrell, Michelle: 199 Burroughs, Betty: 82 Burrows, Dr. Vernon: 64, 79 Burrows, Gene: 171 Burton, Michael E.: 208 Busse, Roger L.: 114 Busse, Terri J.: 120 Buster, Doris: 81 Byers, Deborah K.:120 Byrd, Ginny: 120 Byrd, Janie: 41 Cabbiness, Sam: 151 Caddy, Kenneth: 26 Cade, Collotta E.: 94, 105 Callisan, Rachael: 167 Calloway, Jim: 176, 187 Cambell, Barbara: 37 Campbell, Delbert: 191, 199 Campbell, Douglas: 105 Campbell, Douglas lra: 100 Campbell, Fannie Maxine: 120 Campbell, Naomi: 82, 105 Cantrell, Geary: 105 Cantrell, Nancy: 215 Cantrell, Pattie: 218, 227 Corder, Dean: 215 Carder, Lloyd: 1 14 Cariker, Dana: 114 Carlile, Parva: 188 Carpenter, Vhlrna: 82 Carr, Pom: 203 Carroll, James: 151 Carter, Montie: 49, 188 Carter, Phil: 154 Carter, Thomas Lee: 117, 199 Casey, James: 105 Caughman, Ken: 85, 163 Center, Connie L.: 100, 168 Center, Fam: 215, 216 Chaffin, Jim: 38 Choffin,Jahn:81,177 Chambers, Ronnie: 26, 83 Champlain, Wallace Jack: 100 Cheek, Rose: 47, 120, 152, 163 Cherry, Juanda: 27, 199 Cherry, Mary R.: 62 Cherry, Sheryl: 47 Chesbro, Robert Franklin: 100, 169 Chessar, Jim P.: 166 Child, Larry: 38 Chipp, Dr. Sylvia: 78 Chism, Nathaniel: 188 Chirstman, Sandra F.: 100, 188 Choate, Jerry: 76 Chrisman, Brad: 40, 153 Chronister, Flora N.: 100 Clain, Diana Jane: 105 Clanton, Marion C.: 100 Clark, Earl: 222 Clark, George: 79, 168 Clark, Hope: 185 Clark, Jesse: 27 Clark, Joyce: 37 crm, Larry: 21s, 225 Clarke, Polly: 81 Clay, Dianna: 215 Clindining, Tena: 31 , 120 Coe, Sandi: 120 Coon, Richard E.: 100, 180 Coburn, Larry D.: 105 Cochran, Bill: 80 Cochran, Judy: 177 Cochran, Nancy: 163 Cochran, Marion: 177, 188 Cochran, Sarah: 163 Cochran, Peggy: 105, 177 Cochran, Steve: 117 Cochrane, Mike: 105 Coday, Mary: 105 Coffey, Deborah: 117, 215 Cohenaur, lra: 170 Coke, Debra M.: 1x, 114, 180 Coker, Melinda: 120, 214, 215, 21 B, 2 Colbert, Gary: 105 Cole, Calvin:91,100 Cole, Cherri: 179 Cole, Sue: 203 Cole, Kathy E.: 100 Coleman, Alan: 166 Coleman, Easter: 27 Collier, Bryan: 60 Collier, David: 60 Collier, Jean: 60 Collier, Dr. Robert: 60, 61, 238 Collier, Sherri: 60 Collins, Danny Lee: 100 Collins, Gary: 45 Collins, Glenda: 175, 209, 210 Collins, Ken: 66, 83 Collins, Vo Yo:114 Colombin, Jan: 38 Combs, Linda: 167 Combs, Terry: 46 Combs, Venita R.: 105 Combs, Wesley: 215 Compton, Betty: 117 Conner, Roy: 19, 20, 52, 90, 105, 195 Connor, Dale: 166 Conroy, Harry P.: 62 Cooksey, David: 105 Cooley, Ramona: 47 Coones, R. C.: 76, 178 Cooper, Robert F.: 105 Coppedge, Dr. Lloyd: 68, 73 Corbitt, Debra L,: 100, 114, 165 Corwin, Sally: 117 Cotner, Jim: 46 Cotton, Joetta: 105 Cottrell, Dr. Evelyn: 77 Cover, Victor: 215 Covey, Victor: 203, 216 Cowan, David: 22 Cowan, Enid: 214 Cowon, Greg: 45 Cowan, Terry: 24 Cox, Donny: 105 Cox, Floyd: 169, 177 Cox, Jackie: 120 Cox, Les: 151 Cox, John: 169 Craig, Jon Crawford, Crawford, Crawford, Crawford, Roger: 100 Belinda: 185, 199 Julie: 27 Judy: 172 Larry: 36, 199 22, 227 Crawford, Paul: 179 Creech, Paul: 166 Crenshaw, Ruth: 27, 203 Criner, Mike: 22 Criswell, Greg: 203 Critchfield, Linda: 106 Crittenden, Eddie: 38 Crittenden, Pam: 30 Crockett, Ann: 215 Cross, John: 24 Crow, Christal: 120 Crow, Terri: 29, 185, 214 Crume, Bea: 29 Crume, Burt: 52, 164 Crump, Don: 54, 117, 151 Cude, Obero: 81 Cumberledge, Katie: 31 Cunningham, Don: 63 Cunningham, Jim: 52 Cunningham, Patty: 49, 100, 180, 215 Cunningham, Ronnie: 114 Cummings, Tammy: 31, 215 Cummins, Lynda Sue: 93, 100, 106, 188 1 Cyrus, Wilma: 27 Docus, Kathy: 25, 30, 1 17 Daily, Karen: 215 Dancer, Chuck: 193 Daniels, Carolyn: 120 Daniels, Ron: 36, 188 Daugherty, Debbie: 167 Daugherty, Jim: 46 Davidson, Debbie: 34 Davis, Ann: 165 Davis, Billy Joe: 78 Davis, Brenda: 41 Davis, Canni: 100, 106 Davis, Cloud Nelson: 100 Davis, Debbie: 34, 57 Davis, Doc: 46 Davis, Janice: 106, 198 Davis, Jess: 22, 163 Davis, Jimmy: 120, 222, 225 Davis, Steve: 45 Davis, Steve: 120 Davis, Steve: 127 Davis, Timmy: 218 Davis, Zoe: 75 Dawes, Chorla: 30 Dawson, Rusty: 151 Deason, Linda: 1 14 Deere, Marie: 167 DeGarmo, Ron: 151, 169 Dehaven, Susan: 100 Deloach, Dr. Dan: 73 Delt, Roberta: 37 Delt, Rosetta: 37 Demoss, Rick: 46 Dennis, Alana: 101,18B, 218, 227 Denton, Dr. Jock: 73 Deo, Steve: 46 Derrick, Lenart: 26 Deshane, Rick: 42 Devonshire, Joel: 120, 218 Dick, Nancy: 218 Diel, M. A.: 62 . Dillingham, Carol: 106 Digges, Joe: 169 Ditson, Peggy: 169 Ditzler, Roger: 215 Dixon, Bill: 117 Dixon, Steve: 176, 188 Dobbins, Dr. Jock: B0 Dodson, Dr. Roy: 76, 178 Dodson, Stella K.: 100 Dodson, Sue: 50 Doerner, Kathy: 121, 209, 214 Dold, Jewell: 81, 177 Donathan, Gary: 154 Donley, Terry: 38 Donelson, Lindo Dotsan, Peggy: 205, 210 Dotsan, Stella: 1 14 Dowling, Marilyn: 33, 90, 167 Downs, Beverly: 83, 106, 152, 166 Dowty, Sheila: 121 Doyle, Becky: 152 Doyle, Jane: 21 8 Draper, Betty: 100 Dreadfulwater, Down: 118, 185 Dry, Mary: 121 Duck, Deb: 193 Dudley, Makaila: 121, 218, 227 Duncan, Gary: 24, 215, 218, 225 Duncan, Patti: 175, 209, 211 Dunlap, Dr. E. T.: 62 Dunn, Melissa: 106 Duvall, Debbie: 165, 215 Dyer, Marilyn: 29, 164 Eagle, Shirley: 170 Earnest, Susan E.: 100 Eaton, Gay: 27 Eaton, Ronnie: 36 shy, xaihy. 106,218 Eccles, John: 175, 209, 214 Eckhert, Torn: 80 Eddings, Bonnie: 193 Edwards, Donald Dean: 106 Edwards, Lewis: 121 Edwards, Mike: 166 Edwards, Pam: 50 Eichhorn, Pam J.: 100, 180 Elliot, George: 80 Elliot, Robert: 1 18 Ellis, James: 176, 187 Elspy, Michael: 154 Emarthle, Margaret: 194 Embry, Lavan Joann: 1 14 Emerson, Joyce: 215 Emory, Fred: 169 Gett, Toby: 52 Gibson, Brenda: 29 Gibson, Fannie Lee: 37, 107 Gibson, Mike: 216 Gifford, Li nda: 107 Gilbert, Joyce: 115, 180 Gilbert, Sandra Kaye: 96, 100, 107 Gill, Dr. H arpal: 78 Filmore, Dana: 83, 185, 187 Gilstrap, Susanne: 121, 193 Gianta, Nello: 19, 38, 91, 166 Girdner, Dave: 46, 188 Glassco, Beverly: 199 Glovers, L inda: 27 Goins, Linda: 107, 152, 172 t, Connie: 18, 33, 107, 16 Gaodnigh Goodwin, Billy: 169 Goodwin, Bert: 54 Goodwin, Jessie L.: 100 Goodwin, Linda: 167 Gordon, Pat: 18, 29 England, Crystal: 50, 114, 172 English, Exoll: 62 Enloe, Kenneth: 106 Eskridge, Gwen Kay: 100 Essrnan, Chuck: 38 Estes, Foster: 62 Etsitty, Elsie: 106 Evers, Jim: 22 Goshen, Timmy: 121 Goss, Eddie Jo: 42, 45 Goss, Dr. James: 73 Gourd, David: 191 Gourd, Lynnelle: 121 Gragg, Lynda: 93, 180 Graham, Janet: 170 Grant, Al: 193 Eubanks, Homer: 1 14 Farmer, Gale: 106 Fought, Beverly A.: 100 Ferguson, B. F.: 77, 166 Ferguson, Janette: 30 Ferguson , Libby: 33 Fine, Roy: 199 Grant, Charles: 79 Gravitt, Evelyn: 79, 227 Gray, Becky: 152 Gray, Robert: 107 Gray, Rose Ann: 107 Green, Susan: 167 Gregoris, Lou: 164, 165, Gregory, Mike: 22, 108 Greubel, Amy: 208 191 Finny, William: 1 18 Firey, Steve: 203 First, Ray: 151 Fisher, Dr. Leslie R.: 62 Fisher, Ted: 170 rais, af. Elwin: 64 Fites, Dr. Gilbert: 81 Fitzpatrick, Brenda: 198 Fiveash, Diane: 41, 106, Flenoid, Willetto: 165 Foeller, Dr. William: 75 Foresee, Kathy: 41 Forrest, Brenda D.: 100 Foster, Becky: 203 Foster, Gary: 76 Foster, Margret: 203 Fought, Lynn: 180 Frank, Steve: 218 Frans, Kaye: 34, 57 Freeman, Terry: 45 163 Friend, Susie: 218 French, Jim: 151, 188, 189 Frey, William: 73, 165 Frie, Dorothy: 80 Friend, Dennis Dee: 106, 193 Greubel, Anthony: 108 Greubel, Dr. Robert: 75 Griffin, Jim: 52 Grits, Gerald: 45 Grotts, Billy C.: lm, 108 Grover, Dr. Dan: 80 Guenther, Bill: 188 Gufford, Mary: 82 Gurley, Deborah J.: 100 Hager, Fred: 66 Hague, Bill: 54 Haile, Debbie: 50, 121, 176, 187 Hale, Randy: 38, 40 Hales, Gerry: 154 Hall, Glenda: 172 Hall, Patty: 82 Hall, Rubye: 62 Half, Patsey: 180 Hamby, Ken: 25 Hammock, Dewayne: 108 Hammond, David: 46 Hammonds, Dr. Myrna: 74 Hanan, Perry: 74 Hance, Margaret: 121 , 172, 191 Friend, Dr. Guy: 73 Friend, Randy: 115, 218 Friend, Susan: 165, 215, 227 Hance, Carl: 121 Handcack, Tony: 46 Haney, Janelle: 25, 172 Gable, G. Ellis: 62 Friend, Susan Lee: 100, 115, 193 Frisby, Wayne: 75 Frase, Alma: 107 Frusher, R. E.: 87 Fry, Brenda: 165 Fry, Karen: 121 Fuller, Dr. Dan: 80 Fusan, Dr. Lonnie W.: 68 Gaiarski, Mary C.: 100 Galloway, Edward: 79 Gann, Raymond: 77, 166 Garber, Dan: 176 Garcia, Rose: 41 Hanigan, Cheri: 49 Hanna, Nequita: 1 15 Hanson, Andrea: 96, 215 Hanson, Arlan: 19, 52, 54, 90 Hanson, Dr. Daniel: 79 Hanson, Richard: 52, 153 Haralson, Dianne: 178 Haraughty, Dr. Edith: 73 Harbour, Eddie: 38 Harden, Terry L: 108 Hare, Rabbit: 52, 83 Hare, Sherri: 1 18 Hargis, Barbara: 87 Haria, Beverly: 41 Hario, Vicki: 167, 218 Garium, Dr. Harald T.: 62 Harlan, Dan: 62 Garner, Anyoinette: 218 72 Kight, Janet: 180 Garner, D Garner, Beverly: 107 ebbie: 193 Garner, Sally: 20, 52, 57 Garner, Stan: 42, 215, 222 Garner, Toni: 57, 227 Gates, Mae Bell: 100 Garrett, David: 45 Garrett, Jone: 107, 194 Garroute, Dennis: 166 Gary, Joe F.: 62 Gay, James: 19, 36 Gebhart, Gary: 1-07 Geilenfeld, Paulo: 107 Gentry, Larry: 187, 214 German, James: 121, 163 Gervais, Janet: 215 Harmon, Diane: 1 15 Horned, Cal: 83 Harper, Mark: 19, 42, 188 Harper, Pamela: 1 18, 127 Harreld, Dr. Jerry: 73 Harrington, Anne: 31, 209, 214 Harris, Carolyn: 108 Harris, Gerald: 166 Harris, Melvin: 19, 26, 108 Harris, Mike: 38 Harris, Wayne Holadoy: 100 Harrison, Christie: 108, 168 Harrison, Connie: 115, 167 Harrison, Joye L.: lm, 180 Hart, Barbara: 30, 221 Harvey, Dr. Robert: 79 Haskins, Annette M.: 100, 171 7 Haskins, Dr. V. Lyle: 78 Hathaway, Maria: 82 Hatley, Jerry: 222 Haworth, Shirley: 25, 49, Hayes, Leon: 121 Hayes, Paul: 108 Hayman, Mike: 54, 115 Haynie, Janelle: 203 Hayes, Steve: 166 Hays, Lila: 118 Hazen, Mike: 40 Head, Frances: 168 Heath, Jeanetta: 199 Heiney, Marilau: 25, 121, Helm, Polly: 164 Helton, Dr. H. L.: 66 Henderson, Jim: 194 Hendrick, Sandy: 41 Hendricks, Don: 46 Hendrickson, Jeanna: 82 Hendrix, Connie: 193 108, 176,188, 221 218,227 Humphrey, Sonia G.: 100, 109, 185 Hunt, Paul: 26, 199 Hurd, Rob: 52 Hurst, Faron: 188 Hern, Barbara: 180 Hurst, Cheryl: 25 Hum, Fmf: w.: ioo, 176, 191 Hurt, Derald: 164 Hutchinson, Anna: 122 Hutchins, Billie: 180 Hutto, Bruce: 19, 52 Hutta, Linda: 33, 57, 93, 100, 167 Igo, Carolyn: 215 i:.i::n, o:. J. iz.: 79 Irving, Susan: 83 lshmael, Anita: 25, 50 Ishmael, Mike: 46 lsorn, Dr. Vernon: 77, 166 lssacs, Roger: 177 Hendrix, Melvin: 193 Hendrix, Sandy: 82 Henry, Pauline: 82 Hensley, June: 82 Henson, Bob: 163 Hereford, James E.: 100 Herndon, Tim: 218, 222, 225 Herron, Babbette: 121 Herron, Marsha: 127 Heerwagen, Paul: 45 Hester, Patsy: 121, 218, 227 Hickey, John: 218 Hicks, Debbie: 22, 126 Hicks, Laharna: 41 Higginbotharn, Ardell: 1 13, 175, 185, 193, 21 1 Hightower, Jere: 31 , 47 Hillhouse, Roda: 218 Jackson, Dean: 203 Jackson, Earl: 22 Jackson, Evelyn M.: 1 15 Jackson, Hilda: 37 Jackson Karen Lee: 97 Jackson Jackson: Lennitta: 27, 1 18, 203 Shirley: loo, 109, isa Jake, Angela: 118 James, Jennifer: 1 15 Jamison, Lonnie: 38 Jarreil, Dr. James: 76 Jeffery, Sue: 86 Jestice, Donna: 175, 209, 21 1 Jestice, John: 175, 208, 210 Jett, Michael A.: 100, 176, 214 Hill, Charlene: 108 Hill, Charlie: 167 Hill, DeVoy: 165 Hill, Howard Jr.: 108 Hill, Loretta Janice: 100 Hillhouse, Rhonda: 121, 125, 227 Hilsher, Gerald: 188 Hinds, Cole: 151 Hing, Carl: 101 Hinton, Bill John: 82 Hirst, Jimmie Max: 100 Hobbs, Harriet: 81 Hogan, RandY: 19, 52 Holbird, Torn: 40 Holbrook, Francis: 167 Holland, Bob: 193 Holland, Coach Kenneth: 172 Holland, Dick: 118 Holland, Dr. Faunt: 73 Holland, Dr. Kenneth: 80 Hollingshead, Suzanne: 25, 121, 218, 227 Holloway, Watxi: 25 Holmes, Dr. Ivan: 176 Holmes, Juanita: 75 Holmes, Mike: 38, 40 Johnson, Bill: 40 Johnson, Charlotte: 21, 97 Johnson, Darlene: 41 Johnson, Kellee: 29, 57 Johnson, Marvel: 36, 209, 214 Johnson, Kevin: 166, 172 Johnson, Noma: 109 Johnson, Rita C.: 109, 199 Johnson, Torn: 45, 73 Jones Janes Bill: 83 Jones. , Carolyn: 27 Charotte: 1 99 Jones, , Cynthia D.: 109 Jones, Cathy: 49, 221 Jones, Donis: 166 Jones, Dr. James: 73, 180 Jones Jones Janes Helen: 25, 122, 167 Randy: 109 Jones, Jones, , Robert E.: 100 , W. Harald: 165 , Sybil: 180 Holt, Patsy J,: 100 Honea, Dr, Robert: 75 Hood, Leon: 109 Hood, Robin: 25, 118, 218, 227 Hoag, Susan: 121 Hoop, Bruce: 46 Hoop, James: 118 Hope, Peggy: 180 Hopkins, Marie: 203 Horine, John: 22 Horine, Kathy Stratton: 25, 49 Horn, Roger: 38 Horton, Susan: 121, 218, 222 Horton, Kent: 218 Jordan, Madge: 30, 57 Jordan, Rick: 208, 214 Jumper, Marion: 163 Junger, Cindy: 25 Justice, Calvin: 36 Justus, Jim: 218 Justice, Larry: 40 Kaufman, Jean: 82 Keith, Rick: 54 Kelley, Julie: 1 18, 163, 185 Kelley, Glen R.: 122, 163 Kendrick, Mary Sue: 93 Kennedy, Ann: 41 Kennedy, Dale: 163 Kennicutt, Norma: 86 Kern, Richard: 22, 92, 218 Kerns, Johnny: 218 Houk, Gary: 218, 225 Houk, Wesley: 75 House, Moriorie L.: 100 Howell, Diana: 33 Huber, Rocky: 193 Kersten, Kylle: 47 Ketcher, Austin: 79 Ketcher, Gary: 52 Ketcher, Natalie: 41 Ketcher, Valerie: 95, 100 Hudson. Hudson: Connie: 1 15 David: 166 Hudson, David L.: 100, 1 Hudson. Hughes, Hughes, Hughes. Hughes, Necia: 49, 109, 129, 22 Beverly: 37 Janice: 93, 100 Jenny: 30 Mark: 187 Huggins, Carol: 172 Huggins, Cheryl: 172, 176 Hughes. Hughes, Hulcher, Hulcher, Jenny: 33 Paul: 218 J. K. 67 Karon: 82 Hulsey, Don: 179 Ketcherside, Jeanne: 50 Kiger, Teri: 50, 189 Kighten, Jimrny: 22 Kilpatrick, Cliff: 46 Kilpatrick, Jack F.: 100 Kindall, Kathryn: 168 King, Charles: 78 Kamen, Cheryl: 49, loo, 1 is, 129, 215, 216 Kinion, Darrell: 19, 42, 45 Kisner, Dr. Jock: 73, 80, 154 Klimek, Hallie: 50 Knolls, Pam: 41 Knox, Raymond: 100, 109 Kofr, Karry: 25, 50, 122 Hulsey, Doyle Joe: 100 Hummingbird, Bonnie: 122 Humphrey, Monte: 118 Koon, Sammy: 122 Karnegay, Margaret: 50, 122 Kozlowski, Dr. Gene: 75 24 46 Krause, Sarah Jean: 100 Kuzmic, Chuck: 166 Kyle, Chris: 109, 180 Lacy, Judy: 109 Ladwig, Randi: 122 Lahoh, Scott: 19, 42 Lair, Luona: 81 Lombrecht, Rick: 22, 92, 215, 2 Lomphear, Bill: 52 Land, Charles J.: 100 Land, Deanna: 84 Lander, Dr. Robert Jr.: 80 Landers, Tom: 38 Lane, J. O.: 85 Laney, David: 76 Lattimore, Teresa: 122 Lawson, Anita J.: 100 Lawson, Torn: 209, 214 Lazenby, Charles: 109 Lazenby, Glennara: 1 10 Lazenby, Mark: 54, 118, 153 Leach, Les: 26 Ledbetter, Dr. J. L.: 77 Lee, Earlean K.: 100, 110, 180 Lee, Ester: 122 Lee, Roberta: 122 Ledbetter, Dr. J. L.: 166 Leffler, Deborah A.: 100 Legg, Betty L.: lm Lehman, Lowell: 76 Leturna, Helen: 63 Lewollen, Rex: 170 Lewis, Daniel C.: 122 Lewis, Danny: 52 Ligons, Carolyn: 1 15 Liles, Janie: 79 linam, Steve: 176 Lind, Bettye: 165, 180 Lindsey, Jon: 25, 115, 131 Lingle, Kenneth G.: 100 Linton, Mary A.: 100 Linville, Rita: 25, 30, 33 Littlefield, Linda: 50, 122 Littlefield, Mark: 24 Littlefield, Valerie: 208 Littlefield, Dr. Volgene: 74 Litwock, Stephen J.: 95, 100 Lockhart, Glenda: 115, 152 Logan, Kathy: 170 Lombardi, Dr. C. L.: 166 Laney, John: 175, 210 Laney, Suzie: 175, 210 Long, George: 170 Long, Sandy: 178 Lorance, Tom: 46 Loring, Bill: 38 Lovelace, Penni G.: 100 Law, Wayne: 1 18 Lowe, Dr. John C.: 65 Lowery, Debbie Hannigan: 49, Lowery, Robert: 42, 1 10 Lowery, Scottie: 82 Lowrance, Thomas R.: 1 10 Lowther, Arletta: 82 Lowther, Bill: 215, 218, 222 Lubbes, Marcia: 110, 168 Luke, Kathy: 33, 57, 176 Luper, Marlene: 1 10, 1 78 Mackey, Joanne: 122 Mahan, John: 166 Mahoney, James: 38 Mokinster, William D.: 100 Malone, Dr. Jim: 74, 175, 210, Malone, Mariorie: 21 l Maloney, Ruth: 47 Malouf, Marc: 210, 212 Mandagere, Dr. Subr: 78 Manees, Pom: 30 Manes, Louise: 95 Mann, Dr. Mitchell: 73 Manning, Harriet: 218 Manning, Linda: 215, 218 Mannis, Donna: 25 Marsh, Beverly: 25, 29 Martin, Andrea: 29 Martin, Ingrid: 1 10 Martin, Dr. Jimmy: 73 Martin, Karen: 174 Martin, Susan: 110 Martin, Wayne: 110 Martin, Willie: 180, 215 Mason, Ed: 38 Mason, Patricia: 1 15 Mason, Willa Faye: 80, 152 Masters, Dr. H. A.: 87 Mathews, Kim: 50 Matthews, Paul: 171 18, 225 0 211 Moy, Car1:52, 118, 218 Mayberry, Lloyd: 166 Moyes, Robin: 214 Meadars, Kathrine: 81 Means, Susan: 1 10, 177, 203 Meece, Frances G,: 100, 115 Meledeo, Mike: 42 Melson, Coral: 127 Menees, Pam: 47 Mengel, Katherine: 100 Merrill, Mickle, Berry: 54, 166 Kim: 218 Milam, Ken: 187 Miles, Kathy: 85 Miller, Don: 215, 218, 222 Miller, John: 1 18 Miller, Larry: 19, 36 Miller, Teresa: 74 Mills, G erald: 1 18 Mitchell, Nita: 81 Mitchell, Thomas M.: 1 10 Mabley, Dennie Erin: 1w, 110, Moffeit, Jimmie Sue: 203 Moffett, Caralee: 20, 97, 100 Moffett, Linda: 188 Moham, Karen: 216 Molet, Craig: 38 Molloy, Danna Lynn: 100 Manger, Janice: 33, 57 Montgomery, Carol: 82 Montgomery, Pamela E.: 100 Montgomery, Torn: 45, 171 Moore, Ann: 18, 29 Moore, Becky: 122 Moore, David: 176, 187 Moore, Janice: 118 Moore, John: 52, 211, 222 Moore, Kim: 30, 152 Moore, Leslie: 164 Moore, Teresa: 34, 47 Moroin, Wanda Sue: 122, 214 Morgan, Bill: 52 Morgan, Dr. C. T.: 62 Morgan, Diane: 25, 49 Morgan, Kathy: 83 Morgan, Ronee: 127 Morgan, Sue: 211 Morgan, Raymond: 166 Morris, J. Berry: 38 Morris, Jerry: 45 Morris, Sam: 218 Morris, Joseph: 1 15 Morris, Sam: 222, 225 Morrison, Kathie: 1 1 8 Morrison, Shirley L.: 100 Morton, Marcello: 115 Morton, Neil: 67 Moss, Ella Virginia: 100 Moss, James E.: lm Mass, Tim: 42 Mates, George: 118 Motes, Jackie: 122 Mouse, Gerald: 22 Muir, Potty: 180 Munsell, J. B.: 78 Murphy, James B. Jr.: 110 Murphy, Jim: 74 Murphy, Mike: 78 Murphy, Phillip: 69 Murray, Debbie: 49, 57 Murtha, Frances: 76 170,179 Musgrave, Lynn Ellen: 91, 212, 214 Muxliiakovich, Nick: 215, 218, Myers, Ed: 22 Myers, Edward: 76 Mclee, David: 214 McCall, Cliff: 110 McCaslin, David: 215, 225 McCaslin, Lyle: 218 McCaslin, Vernon: 193 McCawloy, Judy: 110, 167 McCawley, Samuel E.: 100 McCleland, Michelle: 199 McClure, Bill: 1 10 McClure, Dean: 122, 218, 225 McClure, Gary: 180 McClure, Gary Jerome: 95 McClure, Dr. M. L.: 73 McCormick, Debbie: 50, 122 McCoy, Deanna Kay: 100 McCoy, Patricia: 215 McCoy, Renee: 216 McCracken, Garry: 209, 214 McCrackin, Carol: 1 19, 194 McCuin, Walanda: 165 McElroy, Kathy: 176 McEver, Mike: S4 McFarlan, Steve: 45 222 Mcforli n, Roy Jr.: 26, 188 McGee, Dave: 215, 216 McGee, Paul: 1827 McGowan, Minerva: 1 10 McGrew, Jerry: 215, 216, 21 Mclntosh, Rebecca: 25 McKay, Barbara: 57 McKee, Bill Jr.: 97 McMah McMah an, Albert: 113 an, Davi: 122 Mr:Nack, Wanda: 27 McPhail, Marilyn: 167 McQuitty, or. R. A.: 74, 174 McVay, Ed: 52 Noding, Jacque: 179, 185 Napier, Laura: 110 Neal, Sondra: 37, 198 Nedderson, Steve: 22 Neely, Geneva A.: 110 Nelson, Debra Lynn: 95 Nelson, Jerry H.: 116 Nesom, Verne: 40 Newman, Connie: 116, 215 Nichols, Helen: 75 Nichols, Jim: 54 Nigh, Charles N.: 119, 178 Nikkel, Lynn: 175, 209, 211 Nisi,1mogene: 81 Nix, Dr. Theo: 76 Nadine, Burdos: 163 Nolan, Dr. George: 79 Norwood, Dr. Cathy: 74, 174 Norwood, Dr. Tracy: 80, 143 Nawlin, Jan: 49 Nowlin, Phyllis: lm Nowotny, David: 1 10, 166 Nawotny, Sharon: 1 19, 177 Nunley, Alven C.: 69 Offard, Linda: 27 Oldham, Penny: 41 Oliver, Kathy: 1 19 Oliver, Jahn W.: 122 Ogden, Janet A.: lm, 168 O'Neal, Katie: 50, 101, 216 Oosowhe, Harry: 188 Overstreet, Jane: 152, 172 Overton, Susan: 18, 29, 215 Owen, Judy: 34, 57 Owl, Shirley: 130 Owsley, Tina: 29, 94, 180 Owsley, Lindsey C. Jr.: 66, 82 Page, Helen: 86 Paine, Chuck: 54, 153 Palmer, Anita: 25, 218, 227 Pangle, Georgia: 1 10 Parker, Anthony D,: 91 , 100 Parker, Blanch C.: 100 Parker, Debi: 1 19 Porker, Joe: 38 Parker, Keith: 193 Parker, Dr. Kenneth: 73 Parker, Larry: 215 Parker, Steve L.: 92, 100 Parker, Toney: 174 Parson, Debbie: 218, 227 Parsons, Kelley: 122 Patten, John H.: 62 Patterson, Jim: 83 Patterson, Terri: 47 Pattison, Lela Patton , Alvin: 1 99 Paul, Gary: 218 Paulk, Charles: 73 Pax, Bill: 38 Payne, Rod: 40 Payne, Wayne: 38 Payton, Alvin: 26 Payton, Mary: 57, 163 Payton, Priscilla: 21, 25, 49 Pearce, Collene: 1 10 Pearson, Gail: 27, 199 Penn, David Alan: 100, 188 Perkins, Rhonda Gail: 100 Perrier, Debbie: 193 Perrier, James O.: 1 10, 193 Perry, Charles: 83 Perryman, David: 170 Petit, Troy: 73, 84, 199 Phillips, Anita Ja: 122 Phillips, Kennith: 11 1 Phillips, Tessie: 47 Philpott, Janette: 203 PiercefMarsha: 122 Pierce, Terry: 122 Pinney, Randy: 191 a, 225 Pippin, Margaret: 215 Pitts, Ruth: 218. 227 Plunck, George W.: 116 Poe, Kathy: 25 Poindexter, Patricia: 1 1 1, 178 Points, Carolyn: 177 Palumbus, Mark: 19, 46, 1 1 1 Pompey, Bertha: 1 19 Pompey, Edwin: 116 Porter, Cathy Jo: 94, 100 Porter, Richard: 1 1 1 Poteete, Fred: 122 Powell, Audrey: 27 Pratt, Jackie: 111 Prechtl, Sylvanna: 76 Presley, Terri: 101 Price, Dorothy: 119 Price, LaNeil S.: 100, 180 Price, Sherry: 181 Price, Lawrence: 36 Price, Troy: 11 1 Pritchett, Wanda: 1 16 Proctor, Chuck: 19, 38 Proctor, Leah: 25 Pruitt, Donna Lee: 122 Pruitt, Edward Daniel: 1 1 1 Pullen, Bruce: 38 Pumpkin, Ann: 203 Purdon, Danna Lee: 100 3012Queen, Betty: 1 16, 203 Quiet, Dr. Lee: 73 Rader, Brion: 78 Rader, Deborah: 74 Radford, Jill: 215 Ragsdale, Joe: 153 Rainwater, Leonard: 67, 73 Ramsey, Dale: 1 11 Ramsey, Harvey: 36 Romsey, Pat: 37, 122 Ray, James: 218 Rickey, Ray: 218, 222 Reagan, Mike: 79, 179 Reomy, Tim: 166 Reavis, Linda: 25, 122, 21 B, 227 Redcarn, Raymond: 54 Reddekopp, Julie: 47 Reed, Dan: 225 Reed, Glenda June: 100 Reed, Jennifer: 1 1 1 Reed, Dr. Lanny: 79 Reed, Mary: 165 Reeves, Dr. J. D.: 79 Reese, Danny: 38 Reese, Larry: 177 Reese, Mike: 101, 122 Reid, Dan: 218 Releford, Gwen: 37 Releford, Linda: 37 Rennick, Delmar: 54 Resnick, Laddie: 170 Reynolds, Jim: 19, 85 Rhodes, Dennis: 181 Rhodes, Paul: 171 Rhodes, Rama D.: 100, 111 Rhodes, Rusty: 46 Rice, Clay Earl Rice, Janet Rice, Karen: 165 Rice, Ron: 193 Richards, Carol: 33 Richards, Doug: 46 Richards, Sandra: 1 1 1 Riddle, Frances: 11 1 Riddle, Dr. William T.: 68, 73 Rider, sau: 122 Ritchie, David: 42 Ritchie, George: 151 Roach, Loyal: 75 Roach, Pot: 174 Roark, Brenda: 29 RobLins, Alvin: 19, 1 11 Robbins, Deborah: 1 1 1 Roberson, Gerald C,: 100, 1 16, Roberts, James: 122, 188 Robertson, Janet: 180 Robertson, Sylvia: 80 Robbins, Al: 46 Robbins, Patricia: 203 Robbins, Patti: 203 Robinson, Rebecca: 215 Robinson, Ron: 174, 176 Rodriquez, Evelyn: 170 Roe, Cookie: 30 Rogers, Becky: 34, 57 Rogers, Bob: 68 Rogers, Brenda: 177 Rogers, Kathy: 41 Rogers, Tom: 86 Rolland, Dr. John: 73, 165 169 Rollins, Jerry: 153 Roland, Lindo: 20, 27, 36, 199 Roop, Linda: 95, 100 Rosenberg, Jock: 101 Rathrack, John: 169, 210, 211, 214 Rottan, Bruce: 42 Ratton, Dr. Cliff: 73 Rotten, Dr. Lena Belle: 65, 188 Rozelle, Carol: 30 Rucker, Deborah: 210 Ruckman, Herman L.: 116 Rudd, Janet: 191 Rudick, Gary: 101, 215 Russle, Cindy: 164 Russell, Jerry: 11 1 Russell, Joe: 100, 170 Russell, Ruby: 81 Rutker, Toby: 222 Ryal, Barbara: 180 Ryan, Bobby Joe: l 1 1 Ryan, Juanita: 29, 41 Ryan, Kevin:22,151, 171, 188 Saab, Vicky: 179 Saeger, Cathy: 208, 211 Sogel, Roy: 100, 1 12 Sagely, Joe: 169 Salmon, Tracy: 214 Sanders, Lloyd: 166 Sanders, Susie: 83 St. Clair, Debra: 30, 57 Schale, Timothy: 209 Schellstede, Dick: 163 Schaen, Paul: 119, 170 Schultz, Donna: 122, 177, 227 Schneider, Marcia: 29 Schwabe, Judy: 82 Scott, Patricia: 96 Scott, Bobbie: 152 Scott, Charles: 176 Scott, Chris: 82 Scott, Stephanie: 180 Scott, Steve: 42 Scott, Vicky: l 19 Scullawl, Bill: 112 Seat, Charles: 175, 209, 210 Sebran, Amy Jean: 21 1, 222 Secandi, Reba: 152 Seely, Paul: 215, 216, 218, 225 Sega, Dr. James: 64, 193 Sellers, Dick: 90, 172 Sellers, Harrell: 91, 100 Sellers, Regina: 193 Sellers, Wynono: 100 Seyerie, Ursula: 29 Shackellord, Carol: 123 Shackelford, David: 123, 185 Shamplin, Wallace: 169 Sharp, Beverly: 100 Sharpe, Mike: 218 Sheff, Norman: 78 Shelton, Robert: 74 Sherwood, Marie: 31 Shoots, Earlene: 27 Shoemoke, Joyce: lw Schultz, Donna: 218 Shutler, Norman: 214 Simons, Carl: 215, 216 Simpson, Patricia: 100 Sissom, Jonathan: 116 Sisson, Cheryl: 203 Sizemore, Dr. Glen: 73 Skaggs, Brenda: 123 Skelton, Normalene: 49, 57 Slogle, Jan: 33, 57 Slogle, Dr. Lloyd: 73 Slate, Karen: 1 12 Slavens, Victoria: 215 Slinkard, Debbie: 215, 216 Sloan, Phillip: 123 Smith, Anita: 112 Smith, Bill: 85 Smith, Ray: lw Smith, Ruby: 123, 199 Snell, Dennis: 172 Snow, Dale: 46 Snead, Gary: 170 Sneed, Beverly: 172 Sommers, Rick: 40 Sonaggera, Donna: 25, 33 Sparkman, Janis: 100 Sparks, Rickey: 218, 222, 225 Speer, Paula: 218 Spencer, Spilmon, Spilman, Jim: 1 13 Richard: 96, 1 12, 203 Valerie: 116, 164, 185 Spillman, William: 1 16, 168 Spitler, R Spasato, omona:123, 215, 218 Angie: 31,215 Springer, Devrell: 208, 210, 214 Springwater, Dennis: 84 Stanley, Cloud Dallas: 123 Stotems, Staten, S Ron: 40 teven: 218 Steele, Greg:100,112,169 Step, Pam: 123 Stephens, Julie: 47 Stephens, Steve: 46 Stephens, Susan: 187 Stephenson, Mike: 42, 87, 171 Stevens, Becky: 30 Stevenson, Lillie Ann: 100, 177 Stearns, Dr. Ray: 170 Stierwalt, Dr, Floyd: 73 Stierwalt, Irma Lee: 75 Stinnett, Debra J.: 100, 112, 178 Stinnett, Philip: 1 13 Stone, Dr, Doyle: 79 Stone, Robert: 215, 216 Stone, Rocky: 46, 96 Stoops, Mike: 188, 218, 222, 225 Storer, Eldon: 73 Storiahonn, Barbara: 85 Storiohann, John: 211 Storm, Diane: 31, 176 Storm, Richard: lw Stout, Denise: ICXJ Stowers, Lela: 82 Strickland, Mariorie: 178, 180 Strohink, Paula: 123 Stroup, Joy: 123 Stuart, Ron: 22 siuaaofd, away: 208, 21 1 Sturdevont, Martha: 80 Sturgeon, Wayne: 83 Styers, Steven: 218 Sullivan, Jane: 25, 123 Summers, Linda: 1 19 Sutrniller, Donald: 168, 169 Sutton, Cynthia: 215 Sutton, Kriss: 112, 172 Swagerty, Bill: 101 Swanson, Dr. Bernice: 73 Swim, Diane: 65 Swimmer, Kay: 1 12, 172 Snyder, Janice: 171 Tackett, Joyce A.: 100, 180 Tanner, Jill: 212 Tanner, Sandy: 152 Tavakoli, Marty: 42 Taylor, Avis: 199 Taylor, Ardith: 180 Taylor, Dr. Bill: 193 Taylor, Jerald: 1 12 Taylor, John Bill: 79 Taylor, Lois: 41 Tayrien, Richard: 83, 100, 1 12, 169 Teague, Lynda: 63 Tedrow, Bob: 52, 170 Terry, Reginald: 26 Templeton, Keith: 38 Thomas, James: 62 Thomas, Joni: 47 achary, Kay: 49, 221 Smith, Bob: 85 Smith, 8yron: lm Smith, Dr. Clinton: 79 Smith, Dr. Corbett: 73 Smith Elisabeth: 123 Smith:Jan:119,188, 194 Smith, Jim: 116 Smith, Julio: 194 Smith, LaFerne: 82 Smith, Leslie: 29, 100 Smith, Marion: 81 Smith, Maureen: 74 Smith Melinda: 20 Smith, Myra: 94, 100 ,112,174,181 Thomas, Joyce: 100 Thomas Thomas Thomps Thomps Thamps , Tomrny:46,112, 188 on, Cheri: 50 on, Charles: 222 Thompson, Winda Jean: 100, 174, 180 tiwfbsf, wry: 14:4 Tibbetts, lruce: 74 Tibbits, Amy:57,100, 112,180, 185 Tibbits, James: 52, 90, 100, 1 12, 165 Tidwell, Thomas: 93, 100 Tonkin, William: 78 Townsend, Steve: 170 Towry, Nita: 33 Trapp, Teresa:31,119 Trent, Dortheo: 199 Whiteley, Kelly: 116 wmoify, Lee: 164 Whitesell, Robyn: 34, 47 Whitlow,Margaret: 18, 33, 57 Whittington, Carol: 30 Whittington, Connie: 30 Whitworth, Elaine: 18, 49, 185 Whitworth, Dr. Ralph: 76 Wilcox, Freda: 180 Wiley, Jessie: 27, 119, 188 waitin., Roger: 193 Trent, Vicky: 180 Tressider, Mary: 81 Trout, Linda: 37 Troyer, Judy: 215 Troyer, Larry: 170 Truman, Gary: 87 Tuberville, Vicki Lynn: 77 Tucker, Scott: 45 Turk, Kathy: 41 Turnbow, Calvin: 78 Turner, John E.: 112 Turner, Ray: 1 12, 178 Turney, Henry: l 12 Tyan, Mary: 86 Underwood, Carolyn: 100 Underwood, Dr, Ross: 73 Urban, Joe: 78 Uuell, Dr, Minter: 74 Vondiver, Dr. Bob: 73 Vonn, Lloyd: 166 VonSchuyver, Susan Ann: 97, Vater, John J. Jr,: 62 Vaughn, Mary: 31 Vought, Russell D.: 62 Venosdel, Dick: 84 Verby, John: 1 16 Vierheller, Lynda: 100, 1 12 Votaw, Angela: 41 Wodley, Capitola: 81 Wognan, Rondell: 100 Wagoner, Paulette: 1 19, Wagstatt, Jerry: 38 Wakefield, Amos: 83 Woldrup, Jimmy: 100 164 Williams, Dr. Al: 73 Williams, Barbara: 113, 212 Williams, Bernice J.: 100 Williams ,s.v.:1y: 1 19 Williams, Doug: 170, 171 Williams Williams Williams , Dr. Earl: 75 , Evelyn: 75 ,James D. Jr.: 78 Williams, Jerri L.: 100 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams , John: 93, 1 13, 179 , Keven: 222 , Melinda: 116 , Nancy: 188 , Perry: 52 Williams, Ted: 95 William s, Vicki: 25, 83, 116, 12 Willis, Cynthia: 21 1 Willis, Dook: 38 Wilmatt, Leslie: 1 16 9 Wilson, Alma: 116 Wilson, Brad: 46 Wilson, Earl: 170 Wilson, Elissa K.: 100, 116 Wilson, Ginny: 65 Wilson, Hal N.: 123 A Wilson, James: 166 'WW' Wilson, Jerry: 42 Wilson, Kathy: 49 Wilson, Linda: 170 Wilsan, Linda: 1 16 Wilson, Linda: 100, 116 Wilson, Novie: 194 Wilson, Teresa: 119 Wilson, Vickie: 215 Wimberli, Sigemonde: 188, 191, 199 Wing, James G.: 100, 172 Winkelman, Cheryl Lyn: 210, 214 Wintermeyer, Larry: 22, 75 Wofford, Judy: 33 Walker, Gayle: 1B, 33, 34, 57 Walker, Dr. James: 74 Walker, Kathy: 74, 199 Walker, Lisa: 218, 222, 227 Walker, Dr. Russell: 75 Walker, Victor: 26 Walkinshaw, Kathy: 25, 1 19, 203 Walkup, Janice: 100 Wallace, Georgia: 112 Wallen, Dr. L. E.: 79, 169 Wofford, Terri: 29 Wolf, Lloyd: 113 Wolf, Taffy: 1 13 Wolf, Vicki: 164 Wood, Becky: 123 Wood, Bobby: 1 16 Wood, David: 38 Waod,Lorry:113,151,163 Wood, Stan: 123 Woadall, Malta: 119 Waller, Terri: 47, 177 Walley, Linda: 30, 47 Wolters, Cheryl: 168 Woodard, Shirley: 174, 185 Woodard, Rowena: 82 Woodtark, Rita: 210 an, Charles W.: 92, 218, 225 on, Cheryl: 123 Thompson, Donna: 81 Thamps on, Eugenio: 74 Thompson, Gail: 82 Thompson, Gaylon Thompson, Dr. Howard: 84 Thompson, Leona: 92 Thompson, Rob: 52 Thompson, Robert: 121, 169 Smith, Norman: 100 Smith, Oswald: 100 Smith, Percy: 222 Thompson, Rod: 169 Thompson, Roxanne: 29 Thompson, Wanda: 1 12 Walters, Doris: 50, 215 Waltrip, Raymond: 75 Wapskineh, Andrew: 1 19 Ward, Mike: 164 Ward, Dr. W. J.: 73, 164, 212 Ware, Gwendolyn: 100 Warner, Dennis: 1 12, 215 Warren, Robert: 166 Washington, Bensola: 37 Washington, Marsha: 37, Wotie, Dora Mae: 82 Watkins, Harald: 1 12 128, Watkins, James A.: 67, 82 Watkins, Sarah: 50, 215, 216 Watson, Barbara: 41 Watt, Linda: 31 Webb, Ke-Ka: 152 Webb, Tommy: 123 Weeks, lrenda: 100 Welch, Ronnie: 123, 185 Wellman, David: 22, 113 Welsh, Mary: 100 West, Floyd: 69 Wharton, Wendy: 21 Wheat, Dr. Emmitt: 79 Wheat, Helen: 81 Wheeler, Berdena: 123 Wheeler, Dr. Clifford: 75, Wheeler, Mike: 38 Whitaker, Lisa: 34 White, Anita: 37, 198 White, Barbara: 164, 181 171 White, Barbara Ruth: 100, 191 White, David: 52, 113 Woadrutt, Robert: 54 Woods, Bobbie Sue: 177 Woods, Carole: 215 Woods, Debbie: 180 Woods, Debra Ann: 100 Woods, Michael: 113,170, 171 Woods, Randy: 42 Woods, Steve: 42 Woodson, Tim: 42 Woaley, Leroy: 85 Woosley, Noel: 46, 188 Workman, Betty: 86 Warkm an, Pom: 203 Wright, owed: :aa Wright, Diane: 34, 57, 119, 188, 203 Wright, Rebecca: 100, 176 Wright, Scott: 38 Wright, Stephen: 170 Wright, Tom: 46 Wyllia, Beth: 203 Yondell, Dorothy: 75 Yondell, Nick: 38 Yarbrough, John: 193 Yarbrough, Roma: 123 Yates, Sharon: 178 Youie, Norma J.: 100 Yeartan, W. M. Jr.: 166 Yirso, Vickie: 25, 50 Young, Darlye: 218 Yeung, Walter: 199 White, Mary M.: 100 White, Dr, Maxwell: 81 White, Owann: 37 Zacks, Carol: 176 Zorger, Jo E.: 100 247 v"" iv! 'J Sharing the Ettort. . . Downs, Vicki Williams, Bill Jones, Ronnie Chambers and Dick Tayrien, Cornelius Photography, for the class section portraits, and every Northeastern student for creating the campus environment. Sincerely, Roy Conner, editor and '75 Tsa La Gi staff 1 v r m Y 1 ff? 'Kawai


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