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

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 264


Northeastern State University - Tsa La Gi Yearbook (Tahlequah, OK) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1977 volume:

1 A Q i E 4-.f uw, 4 , W .. seg.-Qu. mmmwk. U Q! I X , R ff f f' t vga? A if ' .ff W... E! . ,., F ' N it M ll? 3 HH yi iw ,W-MW b+' Q v45ggxQx:f'5f:,:x h M i gig , Q R. Mmm-4.-. f""Xx f,.-.XR ,fax 'mf-MN. I K, , 4 , gd Vf,.,..Q., I I Y xp, K N fi: ff, -N - H k Z E Jiluubgf-AL-, ,WMQ-M b 'H-""'N' """'-an :nies 'NM hy ' 'll ll 3:25 l I' w+T:4ux. ll ll A Hi' iiiiu' am' 1 fi v I TSA LA GI t If Northeastern Oklahoma State University Tahlequah, Oklahoma Volume 51 a a Prom Peanuts To President It was, almost literally, the only show in town -the pres- idential race. And the "Great Debate" between Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter not only dominated the home screens of the nation, but highlighted the election. Both campaign- ers were not without their blunders. Carter's disquisition on lust in Playboy and Ford's denial of the Communist con- trol of Poland left them open for a wide array of comment from the press. The outcome of the race was largely determined by those who stayed undecided for the longestg it was said that 20 per cent of the voters didn't make up their minds until the last week. These late deciders went heavily for Car- ter. For Jimmy Carter, the long-distance run was over - a two-year, half-million mile journey from a peanut farmer in a Georgia boondock to the most powerful job in the world. The results left the Flepubli- cans reduced, bitter and more desperate than ever for a new hero. 2 ., W Mmmmwflllllll Illllllllllllwunnnw ' 'llllllllli L Q gi O E L1 ' L V L L, I U .,.: " Dm I W 2 ' MSW? A 1 0 f Q-'Q HW? Q .4335 -.-' E Q . ' "'f EiL4FLf,XA!!1 O 0 W Q QEVER-THE'LE2gJ Q X 0 G G, QQ W my li Y: T ?D:??Tt i l? if GOO G ,LY , L L ggi? L CQLL L 'afii ,L 'M MW"' 4'Kf xg J5-g-ITHANKS TERRY, I " APPRECIHTE YLENLUS CONCEPN, -,' fm Bur I REALLY nom T THINK YALL jcyx FULLY UNDER3TA OUT------------- rw V Xx 7 X DOY Kg if 7 REMEMB R HO 5 ggw Z H Y LSIODLSCOME om Q lg Q .L WDW, 5 fm 1 ,033 Q 5 X5 , Q Y S - Y Y 5.2 Q3 Om WW' x Q .fl f X: Y JY Lf , ' gxf ou K J - 'fff f ,, 'QC ' E vv 7 ---Y f Y.Y.W if T E J E LY if XEXKAQ Z! If -Ch E A --- . :if . X ' L ' 2 if 1f- Ywmr -2: KJ gk! gh YH 439 o . W O , Z' vim XR ' - X 5 ' t '23 If I ' Fl I V X REMEMBER? - 1 EY V 'l i ti. that GKLAI-l IVIA Oklahoma City July4 1976 Last July, Oklahoma par- ticipated in the celebration of the nation's Bicentennial birthday. By the time July 4th had arrived most Americans were weary of the over- commercialized Bicentennial. For this reason the indepen- dence festivities did not have all the pomp and magnificent grandeur it truly deserved. But the genuine patriots from accross the state assembled at the State Capital in true American Spirit. They sang and danced throughout the day and consumed hundreds of Sloppy Joes and kegs of Kool-Aid. 4 STATE x NQRTHEASTEFRN GKLAI-IOIVIA ' Q . K J T' ,, .5 He' v 3 , Vw x- 'gf'-' Q Q v 1 , A 4 5. ...v + , .W ' N K' uf , Q5 - -Q . . 'Wig W ., . LS.. .5 4 was 'QS' Wg 45 ,ig ff K 'wi' xt Pl' Q23 xg ., i 6 .4F'1bg:'fW N, 4 , Q' 'ilk ms m bv '- TE Q if K.-. , f',,':s Qriwvw "'-if ri' W L 1- aww Q ff73:+ .fh. V pi STATE A Place to Get Avvay from Academe Northeastern Oklahoma State University is centered in the 21 county area that com- prises northeastern Oklaho- ma's Green Country. There are many places to go and see in northeastern Oklahoma but the first thing that usually comes to mind is the mul- titude of beautiful lakes in Green Country. The scenic charm and dramatic sunsets of nearby Lake Tenkiller pro- vide students a place to get away from academe and enjoy the relaxing atmos- phere. uw NCRTI-IEASTERN CKLAI-ICIVIA Green Country, Ftich in Heritage Tahlequah provides unlim- ited sources for recreation in Northeastern OkIahoma's Green Country. Each year, during the summer, the Na- tional Parachute Champi- onships are held at the Tahlequah airport. Many of the participants from around the nation stay in the universi- ty's dormatories for the dura- tion of the competition. Stu- dents have an exciting day watching the brightly colored descending 'chutes. The Tsa La Gi Village is an authentic re-creation of an ancient Cherokee village of three centuries ago. "Trail of Tears," the historical drama, is a fascinating presentation of the Cherokees' journey from North Carolina to Ok- lahoma. lt is presented at the Tsa La Gi Theatre, acclaimed as one of the finest and most beautiful amphitheatres in America. For all the legends of the Old West, no section of the United States has a richer ln- dian heritage than Green Country in Northeastern Ok- lahoma. 8 di a V vsffpfqgf L . A, E ,Q J 1 P x x :Q H , A 'A "' I "3 , J 4 ,Q W elif ,tum it 4 ' ' M in ' - ' 335: Cf 28 L9 Q59 ' 'im -"-bg, W il H 1, ' 2 'L -- Q35 '. 'lfwflly q.',,x,,,,,, N , f JM-Ke - Wm m. , V' I , , J W " AV KW 15- f. . 3 . ,W ,. ,Q W,- N ' V ww This is the spot . . . North- eastern Oklahoma State Uni- versity . . . 1976-1977 . . . over 2000 students returning to Northeastern, meeting old friends and seeing familiar faces . . . nearly 2000 trans- fers, losing hours and adjust- ing to different procedures . . . almost 2000 freshmen blowing their minds - on their own at last. 10 NOFKTI-IEASTERN OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERSITY Q 'FFF G 1. B. fv. W. ,M ,i E. vu. .S fu., bn. ,n .a fs x 4 1, .4 , f ,' 7 ,f 7 ,V ' ,eQqE'.f? m "' J' - .,,,, W Q 4 ff 2 .""H- vi, . , 'v a f- ,gf ' ' H iv' ' W " 'NV' 7 '-40'Qf,5 "S ' . I 11 NCDFITI-IEASTEFRN OKLAI-ICDIVIA 4 x X, X X. xxs 'v 1 5, - '--.. "I 4g""""' . li? y 'vi Pe-.L -xi 1 - 1 ' 53 An, . -,. 1 T I I E V r T-F1 3- , I' 'J E' E. S ?' wwe, ff , ' " ! M' ,ya Q. 2 uw' . , , , EJ if 1 , .mul Ah- U -nissan' K-all ln .ff I B. . K . ..... .Q , -s-'H ' -J' 35"-51 ll ,, " in ' " ,1-'-1-WM W-J W ,. ' , ,A , I Y W, 'V' 1 . Mfwm . ' a ',."Tsf"gw'l fT ,, 'am ff' T 5 ' 'X ww pnxmw 'fig' fs f 4 ,MV xx wih- CONTENTS CONTENTS 16-17 oPENiNo An in depth look at dorm life, campus security and construc- tion on campus. Also, interesting thoughts about the some- times frustrating process of enrollment, nurds, how not to date girls, and other fascinating features about college life at Northeastern Oklahoma State University. 33-34 GFIEEKS The ten social greek organizations of Northeastern are fea- tured in alphabetical order. Their lifestyles emerge from the candid party pictures. There are group photographs of the members, pledges, and sister organizations. And copy for a better understanding of the Northeastern Greek. 76-77 CLASSES The mug shots, a perfect place to find out who that good- looking dude was that sat in the second row of your 9 o'clock or who that chick was that kept looking at you in the cafeteria. 98-99 ADMINISTRATION The heartbeat of the college. The people who direct the uni- versity toward its goals and provide the services essential to any complete college community. 116-117 DIVISION OE AFITS AND SCIENCE 184-185 DIVISION OE BEI-IAVIOFIAI. SCIENCE 228-229 DIVISION OE BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY These sections include the faculty, organizations and extra-curricular activities of each of the respective divisions. 240-241 CLOSING This section includes an interview with President Collier, a philosophical view of "Going to College" and an index of all the faculty, students, and organizations that are pictured in this book. The following quote is taken from a survey regarding sales of the Tsa La Gi by Michael R. Morris, Tahlequah se- nior. "The NEOSU yearbook, Tsa La Gi, is the topic of consid- erable discussion around the campus of the university, and particularly in the journalism department. There are those who consider the Tsa La Gi a fine publication, a well-done chronicle of events and people of importance during the particular school year it covers. To those persons, Tsa La Gi captures the meaning, as well as the flavor, of life here at NEOSU. Others, however, scoff at this opinion of the yearbook as biased, oversimplified and uninformed. They say that the yearbook is quite irrelevant because it focuses on a small minority of the student body and the activities in which they are engaged. This, they say, lends itself to a narrow view of NEOSU." ln regard to this statement the 1977 staff would like to point out some facts. The 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, and 1976 Tsa La Gi books were named "Best Senior College Year- book" in the state by the Oklahoma Collegiate Press As- sociation. We believe this speaks for itself. Morris stated in his paper that some people felt the year- book focused on a small minority of the student body and its activities. We accept this to be true because the majority of Northeastern's enrollment is commuters, and therefore most of them were never involved in the activities and func- tions of this college. Sure each and everyone attending classes at Northeastern is a "student." But who are the real students? You know, the type of students that first come to mind when you hear the words "college student." Commuters attend class and therefore are classified as college students, but they don't necessarily give a university its personality. The "real stu- dent" well, they're the ones that really make a university - a university. Their whole lives evolve around this campus for four consective years. They live here. They play here. They work here and sometimes even study here. They're the ones that stick around on weekends for the football games. They cheer the basketball team during the last few seconds of the fourth quarter, and you can find them in cut-offs and tee- shirts during a relaxing baseball game on a warm, lazy af- ternoon. They Iearn to eat cafeteria food and put up with their roommate. On sunny afternoons they're out playing catch with a frizbee between the dorms. After supper on warm evenings girls and guys are found riding 10-speeds or just sittin' and talkin' and enjoyin' life. And you can bet that night they will be down at the greek beer bust or out on the river feeling romantic. Let's be realistic. You can't stereotype these kids. They come from all over, big cities and rural areas, and have a wide range of backgrounds. But these kids, everyone of them, make a university - a university. These are the "real students." And these are the students of which this book is all about. "Enrollment was something I had dreaded all summer. . . Seemed like I drove around campus forever trying to find a parking space. But I finally found one up on the hill be- side Wyly. Then I stood in line for hours outside Leoser Center waiting to get my room key and registration cards. Then while handing me my key they had the nerve to tell me I had to paint my own room. . .JesusI" fri W 5' iw Ji f :J 5,5 M' Elf? if ,, seg: at 0-.-2 ".'- wt iff' --. L 'Qs Y vi vii 157' sw' "" ff , J W 3, ah .5 .ff . I ' if 52 X Inside Northeastern? Dormitories L M f' Z 5?T777'fr ul W '11 , , ., ..., .,,,...,W-,,w,, V, -f ff 9 '2- 1, W- . - If' f , 4 W ' .. Z , .1 ,pp A , IIUIQD K.: Q- sm-14fF1?:: xx V www--.i. .-ink? RJ NL 74 zo ig! ' x i 'S.'s- 'Hb Q, 17 s Those students who haven't lived in the dorms until this year could never appreciate the changes that have taken place this past year under the direction of Chuck Waldie, assistant dean of student af- fairs. 'tTo be in tune with the way students want to live on cam- pus was the main thrust of the new policy of residential life," stated Waldie. A total com- munity concept was the idea behind the formation of the Golden Spike, the Point, the Expression, the Store and Community Center activities. One of the major things that didn't materialize this year was a "meal point systemf' "I've just been so busy that I haven't been able to work with food services like l'd plannedfl the director stated. The meal point system would enable students more free- dom as to where they pur- chase their meals. For instance students would be able to use their contracts to eat at the Golden Spike. Plans have been made to make this sys- tem available to students next year. Waldie believes the Gol- den Spike and the Point have gone over very well with the students. There were prob- lems at first with student management of the pizza par- lor. This was corrected by having a night staff overseer to assure consistent hours and quality products. Physical renovation of the dorms has been going on constantly during the past year. Major renovation took place in Leoser, Haskell, and the second floor of Logan, in an effort to utilize all the dor- 18 Residential Life - An Effort mitory space available. Wyly Hall was converted to office space and leased to the Cherokee Nation. Because of what Waldie termed, "difficul- ties in learning the new sys- tems of getting bids and pur- chasing orders," the bath- rooms and floors in South- west Leoser were not ready for student occupation at the beginning of the fall semes- ter. Students temporarily lived in Wyly until the project was finished. Waldie pointed out that in the future he plans to stress more involvement with the in- terest groups on campus. "People are more responsible when they are assembled in groups that have the same in- terest." lt has been the dedicated work of concerned students and Chuck Waldie that have brought about these changes, and the continued coopera- to Improve Dorm Conditions tion of students is required to make "responsible freedom" work. If progress of this na- ture continues the campus housing program will become an asset to students. A Home Away From Home? fn , Life Among the Savages Well, l'd heard about col- lege life, and man I was ready for it! I remember when I first moved into the dorm. It was my first time away from home. They told me I was in the best dorm on campus. The dorm that rocked all night with music, smoked all night with incense and screamed all night with profanity. The dorm that had more windows and doors replaced every se- mester than any other dorm. All the guys in my quad were kind of strange. I would hear them at two o'clock in the morning out in the quad holding wrestling matches. After midnight the guys two doors down would yell at the girls in the dorm across the street f'Hey 318, pull your shades so we can get a better look!'l "Hey 406, you fox, what's your phone number?" It became customary for me to beat on the wall around two every morning because my neighbor wanted to share his ZZ Top with the rest of the world. Well, l'd heard about col- lege life, but I wasn't quite ready for this! Your first introduction to them may be the ticket on your windshield. Until then you may have never thought much about them. They al- ways seem to be present everywhere - sitting in the corner of the room watching the cashiers during enroll- ment or driving past the dorms at 3 a.m. You can find them at just about every school activity, but you have to look hard at times. They seem invisible, the omnipre- sent NEOSU cops. The efficient-running sec- urity office has evolved by the experience and vast knowl- edge of Captain Gene Frusher. Frusher came to Northeastern as director of security in 1969 during nationwide campus unrest. Before he came to Northeast- ern he had been with the Ok- lahoma Highway Patrol for twenty years as head of spe- cial services. In the past eight years Cap- tain Frusher has been head of security the crime rate has dropped considerably, even though the staff has been re- duced from 17 to eight. ln a sense the atmosphere of the security division has changed over the years. Of course, security will always be consi- dered with suspicion and ap- prehension. But to most of the Student Body they inspire respect and graditude, a well earned reputation. This type of rapport between the sec- urity division and students is good, and that's important. 22 Failure to Clear This fffff W W YE S2 Fkiil Q. if iff, t wif' tow 8 wr fa ak-A tl! Q il all gt if H: 33215183 is 's vc+N " .reg Y 135393 UH' W 'Bill i Rfb! mill' QM 4 'man ri . 'Y f. gfgwf: M xgfggiifz i T wi: . F s 'Qi LSA!! wa -at ,. Over the years students have come to use the fine arts breeze-way as an outdoor lounge. The centralized loca- tion has become a favorite place to meet friends between classes or just sit and watch the girls and guys rush to class. in M fl H in is sz Q C I Q ,W 4 Q tt,,,,, ,, .v , .1 K1 'T fl XX M' 'rims -- 3: 94-. 'Ne if N4 -. Q-w Digging for Gold? ,. -. .. .L 4 . - , N- Q, m 4+ 2 lr"",?T':--' A Nm -P "" ' 1 - 2 714 55' '31 " 7 , 'TEV N' " 'gi 5 +.K 51f?525-"Sw 3 .L 2 Je?-V -Y s 'gg-:fi-.' p,.gfw' . ,.,, 4 'A ' ff' vw' j, , It 'fr 1" .fx sf f .ev 4, "wwf K Ku ., A , .1 I ,Q 4 - KK X N ., KK 5- gf- .K , 355' L ,lsr Q7 KK?-'f yi' 12.3 K K: ' Q 5. K .,,L , 1 . -. K .,.' x, .- J .',vw. KA A' gf. f SQ Kyyggil TQ, -TT: 'ff ,,,. .Q ' fy. Ay- "4 ,fwff- 5',.-wg fel? -... ' -" ' -:K f 'L .- , K fj'l5? '. iggfif- . girl 1. 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'QSM , 1, '-gsm, 2-ff' 1. . fd. fn" A- ' 1 'f ' 1 .-. 1+ xx For the past two semesters the long trench between the Journalism and Education buildings caused quite an in- convenience for students at- tending classes in area build- ings. As much activity that took place in the big ditch this past year, you'd think they had found a mother lode. Actually it's a part of the col- lege master plan, a series of projects designed to 'improve the campus. But you can be certain that soon as one hole is filled, another will be unco- vered. 25 . mum fb ,WM ,M 4, ,, ,IL Qi? x A , . -,M ,ww ww ,,,fammw,,'f'f Xa -A www lm-.f mm, 1,- f V . -,,, -,,,f:,., na -iw qw. -, ,1 wan , ,,,-f ,W ,WMA ,A ,w,W,,f aww, ,V V, A was-,aw www mme, , mmf mmf , H ' 'pvu V, .Q v mam V+, Wwflmq, ,, M it , A Q X 4 W K' i KA ' U 1 . ,nn 4' . ,w.,,,f.,, - , New ,, ,Q "W W A 4.,,4.f,f, 4 ' ' lfg .. im X 'M 1,E a 5 X 82 XM 3 k H N5 Q g X Q' ' .wk N X 5 is as bk K Q' X X if Q NN S? 5 E' 'X I Q N 14 14, K , 26 , i l , qi mn ifymm W., W .M WW: ,, v-: ,. oz-:W MGI! ' , W ,ww v, :mm , 4 ,, W, U, ... mv va 1 KEY? ff 1 3 ,wp : ig -g i' 5-'mg-. nf , .- Wiki' -" ' ' -,fu-M -, , Q v 'Y' A' " . The Day ofthe Umbrella Q ,lv 'Ui .4 1. , , ww, . 'st A M At Northeastern, an um- brella is usually a pretty good investment and this year was no exception. Parasols sprang up like mushrooms on rainy days, as students raced from building to building. To some students the rain always seemed to be a perpetual drizzle - with downpours oc- curing only between classes. Gray clouds also appeared at Northeastern's Homecom- ing to dampen the spirits of loyal football fans. Umbrella- less people at the game not only had to tolerate the steady precipitation from above but also the constant run-off from umbrellas held by rainproof fans sitting in the seats be- hind them. All in all there seemed to be more yawns than yells. 27 There were these two girls over at Leoser that I really wanted to date. They lived on different wings so it didn't pose too much of a problem - at first. Then I started seeing this great looking chick over at Floss Hall. Things were going pretty smooth and I was having a great time. But it got to where I had to go to the same show more than once. And going to the Boares Heade Feaste three times got expensive. There aren't that many people that live in Northeast- ern's dorms. I mean even though you don't know everyone personally, you can usually match faces and names. That was my downfall. When I went someplace with one girl, friends of the other girls I dated often saw me. Well, people started talking and it wasn't long till I started getting the third degree treatment - from all three. Man, when I said something that didn't jive with what they had heard I really caught it. . . . lt's been quite a while since l've dated any of those girls now. It didn't take long for them to tell me where to go. I may not have a 4.0 aver- age this year but l've learned that if you try a scheme like this at Northeastern, espe- cially if you live in the dorms . . .you're gonna get caught. 28 You're Gonna Get Caught WMWMMMWMWMVVM yygy W , ,, .,.. ..,.... 5 ., ,,,. ,LU ,,:...............,.......-..w.,,.,......,,,,.,.M,...,. H ' ',wfa4vf1e"-vffzmfef fm-wi Ws'f'it"' 234' ' f H I I . I . M . ,. Mir., ,.,. ., ., ..,,, . W Mm Y , H V .. lm 'nam W , M if,--QW-' I- ,., -1, .. 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Us 'P an -n ' 1 - -,LM f . ,, w . 1. an 1 nf it , ..-Wx.,,. , X.. x , , , V Q - . .4 . fifp' A , 1"-' -f 31 :1 ' ' WN x' -9 -- Q ' K H. ' " F". M - ff,1 1 +I' .J ,- .av ,,, W 5 . .3 as K J' 9 W' 9 L' 'J Cl' ww...I L? elk 'M . 3 , I 3' ri ' " ' . , . v K ig , A . f as 5 SX A , , , ' 1 .L -, ' va, ' . 1 Q ' ,W . " . V . . .. 1. A '1 f ff"f...: ul:- 3 ffm ' 1"-"f""' ' EL'-Q . 7- 'I J' . 4+ Ms ' . 1 Y K g,- . ff' jg . 1 ' Q' 151' 2 Q, T sa s-gg Q 'ff-V 2 vwf "w" fl X , Q ' 3531 ,Q YZF!! ' . ..., ...Mm K Q . X w-Q-M .. .rn lm 19-.. " ,uv 'ZX NW, C' it jkilfjzlgg u " 44 N f fi is 5 IQ' ' I+' 4 So let's talk about frustra- tion. Did you ever spot a real nerd on campus? They're eas- ily deteoted. Just look for a smile during finals week, a bouncing walk at 8:00 in the morning, or the one who al- ways has enough money for room, board, and Granny's. "l've Got to Start Studying" Has the feeling of depression hit you? The first semester we were constantly on the move, laughing, smoking, drinking, loving. Second semester, like a tidal wave, it hit. Down all the time. Drop math, drop his- tory, drop management. Six hours left and one of them is intermediate rope skipping. Another semester is almost over and you find yourself re- peating those famous last words, "l've got to start study- ing." So let's talk about frust- ration. 30 2 Q ,fp Hi K +2 43 3-K The following dialogue con- tains quotes from an interview with Mr. James Watkins, re- gistrar. Education is to each what he makes it. We strive for knowledge and reach for un- derstanding admidst the veil of the unknown. The first step of many taken by a student is registration. Each of us has experienced the rigors of enrollment. We have stood in wonder as we reached the front of a long line only to find we missed one of the checkpoint tables. Or were amazed at how quickly we made it through the dreaded enrollment pro- cess. "lt's not much different than when you go to the supermarket. lt's really the same. lt's a little more sophis- ticated, though." As adults we finally realize the responsibilities we must accept. A large part of the re- sponsibility of enrollment lies lt Takes Endurance with the individual student. "What you pay for is what you get. Nobody is writing a guarantee that things will work out like you plannedf' One of the main concerns of any university is that of at- trition of students, whether due to lack of money, lack of interest, or personal prob- lems. "Our first inclination is to look at ourselves and say what are we doing wrong. It wasn't so long ago a guy had to stay going to school con- tinually or pick up a gun and go fight. Now that's all changed. Most students aren't going anywhere else. The indication is that they are dropping out, working, and then returning - stopping out." 32 This fall many students wondered why they had to walk over to Leoser Center to pick up housing contracts. "Housing is not part of my job. Where you live has no- thing to do with the academic aspects of the matter. I never was responsible for housing." From the viewpoint of the Registrar's office, having housing contracts assigned in Leoser Center cut out alot of the confusion in enrollment lines and made the process much more efficient. The registration problem is one that is felt by everyone. It is a problem that has plagued administrators as well as stu- dents. "You're talking about a great problem that isn't unique to Northeastern. Fire- enrollment won't solve a thing. People go around try- ing to solve the problem, but they never really identify it." ln time, with effort all things change, but we must never allow apathy to overpower our motivation. l 33 1. Bonnie Smith, Acacia Sweet- heart 2. Mike Hazen, Delta Zeta Man 3. Debi Ware, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl, and Bruce Hoop, Pi Kappa Alpha member of the year 4. Virgil Charles, Alpha Phi Alpha King 5. Dian Wright, Sig Tau White Rose, and Jim Cunningham, Sig Tau member of the year .r-X 36 Greek Favorites f . it ltg 7 ,. , ' ' - K riff 'l- ' - H s 1 W. : lie-9. fr- ---f-, r P, ' . ... if ' - A . pq'-Q', ... l'f,,gf' 1- A is S wwf. -. ,,. .f f , .gmt N X ,I 101-1"f""""' , " ' A ' . H .,, - "'i73.' ' me .,T. , -W , !,,f ,K jig. 5 A ark? 'egg . S Q A f f Q ' " Ve. ' :h,,.,.d:n' -.Y 'M - new 2 . 5' A A 'K if f-,S 5 rlii IQ ' A asf? r X l f,,iT'2,,-,Q'?:f3-hwkfuv' ' . ' ' wax-1'fLi:?-.PSC "ff 'ffm g r "ri r - . -QT- N " 'r filf-:F , -U , Q, . 3' I .Q vi ,g age ,txwt , - . F. g , ix. H 4 -1 5- . V 1 Silk" .nf "m5v,,g . .', il if If rr' M , P"j3 " Siif1,'w - f 1 I I et. QL,-' " A ear., . In N, 5, 'S ,. x, :'1'.:i'f"f' , A ' af , ,,, . gk r'Q4afiXff'?'fr .r.i ' D if Q X , 7' X A 'Rf 3 ' r Q tett f - A t- A r ..,.. ' 'F M W 4 ' . . aaggifikggg 41-wif." 4 1 A K iki- ' 43, A'-JW f U ,f " 1 Kx3""i5'- :?l.16'el "LB . P- -,., 'D A 1- fr A f., f f , Y ' . ' ', ""'.'w, xt 1 e. 4 -f .J 4-w.---. -M 1 '. MUR- .-, ,501 rlsfggfu., gg EQ, -, N K 14. . ,r p k f-, 5.5.4. ff,?,,. k m, if fri-is I ' -1 rx wa N '1-" Wt-.l.'iL, a rf J A . .Q . A f-f -Q- fr Z 'lr W .-J , zu l Away' 63- 5. . Af K n Q45 fa-4 wx! Q- tm. -U V an as 7 . .N ,. y S s 1 'x x nr ,f ws, 1 . ,vi g,-g,I'1'YXf' K , 5 as-If! " J. fs. 5 A,z,w.f g W5":2TWi A J.: Mme? if 1 ' 1 mv s 'aa W ' -f g K ff , -'jg av . '. f ,A 4 '. ' .T va .r Q ' N...-w-""" sa - X.W. 1. Juanita Flyan, Alpha Sigma Alpha member of the year, and Dave Bendure, Alpha Sigma Alpha Man 2. Terri Barnheart, Delta Zeta Rose 3 Kay Nelson, Phi Sig Sweet- heart 4. Angie Spasato, Phi Lamb Sweetheart, and Vern Payton, Phi Lamb member of the year. 5,2550 ' 'Yv- H' 1 5" , ,y,4,,H,, its 5... " -1' 1' 4:5 V ,-v 'V X .ev ' ,,- ' -xi. if aft, 4 ' 1 . 'L 1-, T 1-,.. , ma . ff 4 f '- -Q- 37 Panhellenic Council - Working tor Sisterhood Members representing Northeastern's three national sororities meet regularly to re- late goals and to plan greek activities that promote greek unity. Alpha Sigma Alpha, Delta Zeta, and Sigma Sigma Sigma - working together. V Pj Front row: Melanie Harreld, Delta Zetag Donna Sonaggera, Delta Zetag Hollie Klimek, Sigma Sigma Sigmag Kay Nelson, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Deanna Land, sponsor. Sec- ond row: Juanita Ryan, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Kim Dickey, Alpha Sigma Alphag Anita Ishmael, Sigma Sigma Sigma. QE? ' H M: - ? 5 t' 'wa 'g.."'!' MIESBW 'KHTE-5f',f3l'V'l!n1'f.f Yl1 tSllfTL?1XIW iwU- !SFr!Q!i1i! f " 'v m .I lnterfraternity Council 14 Front row: Larry Clark, Pi Kappa Alpha, Greg Walker, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Jim Cunningham, Sigma Tau Gamma, Merle Whitfield, Kappa Alpha Psi, Jim Reynolds, Sponsor. Second row: Burt Good- win, Sigma Tau Gamma, Bruce Tibbetts, Sponsor, Jim Smith, Acacia, David Cowan, Acacia, Brad Chrisman, Phi Lambda Chi, Gerald Bennett, Alpha Phi Alpha, Jim Roberts, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mike Holmes, Phi Lambda Chi, John Lurks, Alpha Phi Alpha, Terry Freeman, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Gerald Fitzpatrick, Alpha Phi Alpha. l 3 T , i V 2. E l 3 , i F lnterfraternity Council is a co-ordinating board consist- ing of representatives from each social fraternity on Northeastern's campus. This council promotes the frater- nity way of life, working to- gether, maintaining high standards. Their purposes are: To further relations be- tween fraternities, to unify fra- ternity action with regards to common goals and prolems, to act as a medium between the administration and member fraternities, and to promote positive public rela- tions between the student body and the social organiza- tion system on campus. This year's project was the Zeus Family Reunion. 39 Acacia J.-r ,ff .mf M--N -afwwqi' 9 1 Q' 50,2 -' W "'A - -W M. N Front Row: Jim Smith, Charles Jones, Bonnie Smith, Tim Clarke, Gary Knighten, Terry Cowan, Eddie Kilgore, Dave Bradford, Lynn Brown, Richardson. Second Row: John Cross, Jim Calloway, Dennis Ham- Gary Ftudick, Frank Locke, Randy Brewer, Dean Mills, Brent Fowlkes, mock, David Cowan, Mike Craner, Flandy Kinsey. Third Flow: Jimmy Gerld Mouse, Dean McClure, John Hare, John Hardridge. This year held a fifth year celebration for Acacia frater- nity on the Northeastern campus. Acacia has distin- guished itself as a fraternity of involvement and takes pride in being participants in many gainful activities. One of this year's projects involved Acacia in a national fund raising campaign for the Shriner's Burn Center in Texas. The Muscular Dis- trophy Telethon campaign in Tulsa was assisted by the fra- ternity. Acacia also donated time and services as well as blood to the community blood drive, and helped with the Special Olympics that benefit many area children. Social events included an annual Halloween party and Christmas party. The Black and Gold Formal Ball high- lighted the spring semester. Acacia gets things going in "human service" and brotherhood - black and gold. Q if ,I ,, 2579 ff A Os AU! Pledges: Front Row: Danny McCIung, Gary Ramey, Ron Mitchell, Doug Richard Pugh, Richard Anderson, Bill Walker, Garry Heller Les Young Braswell. Second Row: Johnny Rawlings, Ken Paul, David Jones, Tom Osborne, Laurence Fleming. President ............ Vice-president ...... Second Vice-president Treasurer ............. Secretary .... 42 ... ............ Mike Craner ... Jimmy Knighten ..... Gary Rudick DeanMilIs .. Franke Locke, Tim Clarke Nfl' , . . r N I w' X f ! !! U X B E G ,,'.s.tJli'," 4-QNYJA Vlf4: milf' ' ' ' WMM, V My ff: Aww y L i i iriea i A ' -, , , ? 1 y Acacia Lil' Sisters N., l .sa H - K 5' VJ- , VV VV I 5 my ' i Pledges: Front Flow: Diane Fairchild, Pledge Trainer, seated. Second Flow: Flobin McGlathery, Diane Smith, Thresa Matthews, Melissa Smith, Susan Cotner, June Ar- groves, Martha Lunsford. Third Row: Tammy Engle, Donna Engle, Cheryl Sanders, Debra Wingo, Angie McPherson, Sue Metzet, Lisa Whitchurch. 12 I1 2 4 5 s 1 g 13 1' an 20 ID 1 3 g B 1. Jan Rogers, Vice-president 2. Sandra Rea, Sponsor 3. Kathy Wilkinshaw 4. Flenee Mathis 5. Donna Schultz 6. Kathy Daccus 7. Donna Sonnagera 8. Helen Jones, Pres- ident 9. Debbie Haile 10. Bonnie Smith 11. Anita Ishmael 12. Diane Fairchild, Pledge Trainer 13. Sam Watts 14. Alana Dennis 15. Leah Proctor 16. Sharon Partain 17. Cheryl Hurst 18. Wendi Braswell 19. Janie Wilkinshaw 20. Pam Harper, Treasurer 43 gg. f A . V: or , . ivm . . 'like John Lurks, Tanzie Lockhead, Gerald Fitzpatrick, Paul Barnett, Gerald Breedlove, Virgil Charles, Winfred McNack, Arthur Massey, Connie Ennis, Gerald Bennett, Boy McFarlin, Jr., Leon Perkins, Jr. Alpha Phi Alpha and the Alpha Bets sponsored an an- nual Christmas party for underprivileged children in Tahlequah at the U.C. Ball- room. One hundred to 150 children received gifts and fruit donated by Tahlequah merchants. The Student Sen- ate gave S25O to match funds with Alpha Phi Alpha to pay for the expenses. The Davis Nursing Home received Thanksgiving fruit baskets from the Alpha Bets. This is the first of what is to be an annual event where dif- ferent nursing homes will re- ceive baskets. The Alpha's celebrated Founders Day on December 4 with graduate fraternity brothers and sisters on the Alpha Phi Alpha floor. They also held a "Reunion in the Spring" at Sequoyah Park. Active in sports, the fraternity won both the Toilet Bowl and the IFC basketball trophy. 44 President ............................... Boy McFarlin Vice president .... ..... G ary Robbins ' Q f Secretary: 'Q fy ' Corresponding ...... ....... A rthur Massey x fc??.g.,'i Q Recording ..... ... ........ Leon Perkins jx Q Treasurer ........ ...... G erald Bennett gi . 'ilfuanol . 2 r.. 'fvmiqbf 95 39 -. zl 3 0: C . 01.524513 , S Pledges: Flenee Crook, Theresa Cullom, Gloria Peace. Alpha Bets fi IX li Front row: Symaria Anderson, Juanda Cherry, Earlene Choate, presi- dent, Minyan Wilson, treasurer, Wanda Anderson, Virgil Charles, Alpha Phi Alpha King, Debara Davis, Flobyne Coleman, Beverly Reed. Second row: Wanda McNack, Audrey Powell, vice president. jig? If I -,ll l f-li AQ E 'S ,N -...Q QUIUM 553' x 5651456 1 "" 1 President ......... .. ......... Juanita Ryan Vice president .... ...... K atie Cumberledge Secretary .... ......... K im Dickey Treasurer ..... ..... A ngie Sposato Front row: Juanita Ryan, Marie Tayrien, Rose Garcia, Angie Sposato, Ann Moore. Second row: Beverly Martin, Katie Cumberledge, Lynn Watt Kim Dickey, Karen Ashmore, Marilou Heiney. 4f,:.f' gg: I an ,il 'Q :Qt f -E? Q?" 47 A rummage sale was held as a fund-raiser by Alpha Sigma Alpha to get the year started. A luncheon was given on November 13 for the Tulsa alums by the Beta Gamma chapter honoring Founders Day. The Alpha Sig's joined with the Delta Zeta sorority to have a picnic and several par- ties with fraternities. The Al- phas served as hostesses for Parent's Day along with other campus sororities and orga- nizations. The annual Spring Banquet served as a conclusion of the year for the Alphas. A .3950 ,-mm 0 O 9 Q' Q BWI! Q f..40"' rf., 'x Pledges: Front row: Beverly Martin, assistant pledge trainerg Ann Moore, pledge trainer. Second row: Linda Humphrey, Genia McLaughlin, Valerie Crow, Liz Martin. Q3 43+ Q17 Q-..V,2 49 lf! ff. ijfifl i... . ' 1 5 71 V 3 'A in ze 3' 7 I zu A 5 11 '15 is iv 1: 17 30 1. Rene Mathis 2. Rhoda Hillhouse 3. Madge Jordan 4. Jenny Hughes 5. Pam Williams 6. Carol Foster 7. Sue Metzer 8. Anita Palmer 9. Helen Jones 10. Tammy Davis 11. Maureen Davis 12. Alana Dennis 13. Susan Hoog 14. Toni Garner 15. Melissa Smith 16. Jan Slagle 17. Melanie Har- reld 18. Terri Presley 19. Kathy Dacus 20. Leahna Barnette 21. Linda McLemore 22. Pattie Cantrell 23. Diane Wright 24. Donna Manus 25. Del Baugh 26. Robin Hood 27. Donna Sonaggera 28. Waleah Baker 29. Monica Housley 30. Kelly Parsons 31. Connie Whittington Delta Zeta -. . wr 'fs 'kfx -s 8 ' ,-.. N5 .. . t "-'J Q 554. -5 . Wi f,. s s K A 5 Q ...f. ' 5 50 X x -fam, ,. .....DonnaSonaggera Vice president .... ........ R obin Hood Corresponding .... ..... L eahna Barnett Recording ...... ...... P attie Cantrell ......................,........KathyDacus The Delta Zetas began the year by winning the Pride of the Province award, signifying the outstanding collegiate chapter in Oklahoma. Other awards captured through the year included the Red Cross Blood drive award for out- standing participation and donation, NEOSU football spirit award, Parents Day hall decoration award, and the powderpuff football sports- manship trophy. Active Delta Zetas tricked or treated for UNICEF, acted as University Hostesses during Parents Day and participated in intramural football. lndi- vidually, Delta Zeta members are twirlers, fraternity sweethearts, calendar girls, Tsa La Gi queen contestants, honor students and are listed in Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Univer- sities and Colleges. Along with the many parties with fraternities the Delta Zetas held a traditional Christmas party for active members and alumnae and the annual Kellainey Rose Ball. --Y - ,V W, m 52 jg? 4 M 26, lfdp-fdp9x L X J V ' XQXQ 1 5 'T EQ YU 8 . A , I :M k Hg I l if 'K ,..1 MEL , x v cf' 1 ry? ,2 tw? ' Q 0 aj, if Pledges: Front row: Plita Flandall, Debbie Manard, Stephanie Garner, Theresa Matthews, Sharon Sossaman, Diana Smith, Susan Cotner, Lisa Leanne Wilson, Nancy Llwyd, Ann James, Terri John, Debbie Graham, Moore, Dianna Crawford, Debbie Ledbetter, Tammy Davis, assistant Toni Garner, pledge trainer. Second row: Sherri Stivers, Karen Gates, pledge trainer, Connie Goodnight, pledge advisor. 53 5 nfl ey, ,, .f , 1 m wi elf Q4 ge 5 ii? , 2 Jimmy Gay, Larry Johnson, Johnny Whitfield, Ronald Daniels. President .... Vice president Secretary .... Treasurer . . 54 .... Ronald Daniels Johnny Whitfield ..... Greg Jackson Larry Johnson I Q B M Q 1? J if - . fl J Q It '44'9lwmgv wmv ,A V, .221 .F Kappa Kittens ' wwmigxfxx my Pledges: Gloria Burkhalter and Veronica Campbell. The Kappa Alpha Psi frater- nity sponsored sock hops after the football games this year. The disco oriented dances were held in the Leoser Center Dogwood Floom. The Kappa's held a homecoming dance in the University Center Ballroom and decorated a homecoming float for the parade. Activities for the spring semester in- cluded a Valentine's Day Dance and a Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart Dance. For fund-raisers they sold candy and raffled off a ham in the fall and during the spring semester held a raffle for a fifty dollar bill. Proceeds went to the Methodist Home and the NEOSU Speech and Hear- ing Clinic. treasurerg Pam Keys, secretaryg Beatrice Front row: Janet Ledbetter, vice presidentg Gwen Fteleford, Regina Simon, Tonya Kimble, Madison, Owana White, Latricia Bowen, Bostine Burkhalter. Second Washington, Desrie Jasper, president. row: Barbara Campbell, Sharon Olive, Benzola Washington, Beverly . at . . .. Qi ' in M128 1 55 President ....... ... Jan Colombine Vice-president .. ...... Joe Parker Secretary ... . ... Greg Miller Treasurer ... ... Mike Hazen 1, Vern Payton 2. Verne Nesom 3. Bill Johnson 4. Mike Hazen 5. Fiobert Taylor 6. Brad Chrisman 7. Steve Johnson 8. David Taylor 9. Jan Colombine 10. David Long 11. Keith Templeton 12. Greg Miller 13. Mike Holomes 14. Joe Parker 15. James Mahaney 16. Ed Crittenend 1 2 3 6 7 13 14 5 9 11 15 16 12 Phi Lambda Chi Q MV., - . .g. V - . v ,. N -,,,mF,.,... 4 , , .a , 4: sf . ' A K ,QLLQI ' , .K 1.4. 5 Ahw. fi 1 4' ,, ,QA ,. A if , 1 ..- ., , , aw '-1. - . 1 ,..,4.Lf.' .A-M V ' 'tif' . ' 'Q' N 'fran , 'iX'1mg,'f'1p , - ' 1- , 1 M .:vJ9' if-Ne, T .- 'P .waifaff . 56 Various activities keep Phi Lambda Chi members busy planning traditional events like beer-busts and rush par- ties, to bring the year into full swing. Phi Lamb alumni get together with the members at Homecoming. This year's rain didn't stop the reunion cele- bration. The Christmas Formal and New Years party put the finishing touches on the se- mester. The Spring Formal is the biggest event of the year. Delta Zeta looked into the membership of Phi Lambda Chi and found their Delta Zeta Man, Mike Hazen. Angie Sposato was the Phi Lamb Sweetheart and Dr. Don Betz the sponsor. Do the Phi Lambs have a motto? You bet they do: "Phi Lamb by damn." A J 1,9 xy! Pledges: Front Row: Kevin Ishmael, Sam Hart, James Ballew, Cliff Holmes, Jeff Harris, David Crane, Bill Dowling, Chriss Merriot, Steve Johnson, Pledge Master. Xxfslilm had 66, if 6335 - " "7'K" ' QW QA X fl' Q iw? 58 I f t ,f ,pi J tg t Lambda Lions Pledges: 1. Debbie Webster 2. Valeria Crow 3. Jeni Miller 4. Leslie Terrapin 5. Linda Humphry 6. Genia McLaughlin e 1 2 5 4 i Genia McLaughlin, Frances Spencer, Presidentg Jeni Miller, Katie Treasurer: Linda Humphry, Cathy Ballew, Vice-presidentg Lynn Wegner Cumberledge, Debbie Webster, Kim Norman, Secretaryg Linda Gourd, Valeria Crow, Leslie Terrapin. 59 'V' V ,. JV, .fm if 'N ,:,, . I ,Wim Q .'5:1,2fM"f f 1' V '-'ww rf ff +a.,.f" .MM 3 g, g , w .. 7 . ,r 41 2, H1 ,,,. . W 2?f?,,' I , 1,3 :ji . ' " W A, " Q lkjfw Y' s-in ,, ... f.w4a-1. , 2 N ig ,Ak ,L u 2 5. i 1 , A f S , -ef ,. 1 ,,' .' f I jigs 'g ,gift Q Phi Sigma Epsilon 'A af f ,,. J I , it fi, iff' ' -vxw i S Q ta- x 9 ., ws. Front row: Scott Tucker, Jerry Mott, Eddie Joe Goss, Steve Davis, Greg Nelson, Randy Bridges, Ron Brown, David Garrett, Terry Freeman Sneed, Desmond Sides, Gary Morgan, Greg Walker, Tim McGee. Sec- Marty Tavakoli. ond row: Steve Lofton, Mike Gorham, David Ritchie, David Morris, Lantie 60 President ...... ...Tim McGee Vice President .. ...Ron Brown Secretary: Recording ...... ..... S teve Davis Corresponding ... ...Gary Morgan Treasurer ....... ...Terry Freeman ni v ,,,, Q 11,3 41 iv Za. l .. P -..,....,, '-K., stiff-xg 'Q-E:-"H Quill Q2 t '57 'S i k 6 gi : in 6 Fall semester for the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity was dominated by beer busts which they sponsored each week. The semester ended with a Christmas Dance and private party at the She Club. Terry Freeman honored the group in being elected president of IFC. Proceeds earned from the beer busts went to fund the Annual Playboy Formal which was held on April 9th at Fountainhead Lodge on Lake Eufaula. 62 ,447 ,,.,,, fl 1, r f GARETT , M, S., LHUBS H NERS WORMS SHRIMP , f 2, " l C AWFISH Pledges: Front row: Mike Stratton, Tim Stowell, Mike McCollough, Clayton Shook. Second row: Jack Gourd, Charlie Morgan, Jack Sells, Barney Watkins, Mike Glover, Buster Cochrun, Steve Wil- liams, Jerry Fanning. 63 MJ!-W ,N , ,Q QQ at X 92- 0 Q? if KAKS 5 F -. A l l if TNT' Pi Kappa Alpha began the year with a street dance for the students during rush on the University Center parking lot. During the fall the Pikes, along with their dates, Delta Zetas, and OSU Pike pledges took a river boat trip aboard the Cherokee Queen, a two story ferry boat with a dance floor, on Grand Lake. They enjoyed a Thanksgiv- ing dinner at the Golden Spike on November 23. Mem- bers and sisters brought food for the alumni and dates. Pi Kappa Alpha took first place in the Greek Homecom- ing floats and second place in the mechanical division. Other activities the frater- nity participated in included a New Years Eve party in Tulsa, Dream Girl Formal, stew din- ner, and parties after North- eastern's home football games. Seated: Chris Gwartney. Front row: Carroll Woodard, Mark Wilburn, Bruce Hoop, Dave Girdner, Tom Wright, Jim O'Plourke, Ron Os- burn. Second row: Larry Clark, Steve Frank, Chris Hardesty. Third row: Jim Daugherty, Bob Buck. 64 Associate Members, Front row: Dan Zeroski, John Storjohann, Terry Kil- lian, Phil Masters, Bill Cummings, Tony Cooksey. Second row: Jamie Ritterhouse, Jim Steward, Randy Knowles, Will Cummings, Dave Northern, Chris Gwartney, pledge trainer. President ...... .... T om Wright Vice President .... .... J erry McGrew Secretary ...... ..... J ohn Northcutt Treasurer ..............,................. Bruce Hoop --1...-Mt, ,m.u.41-I 111- iv Sisters of tne Shield and Diamond Front row: Sheryl Honeycutt, Kylie Kersten, Debi Ware, Virginia Stauffer, 4' Ramona Bantista. Second row: Rose Cheek, secretary: Lynn Watt, presi- dentg Mary Buck, Patsy Hester, Wynema Scott, treasurerg Karen Jones, vice president. 1 fq Sigma Sigma Sigma , ' i ha--u T Y --at -f , 4 . zz 3:1-.t15g'X . 'nuff . Q N in ii iiii ' 1 'll' u Ill! Front row: Susie Roy, Debbie Storm, Kay Nelson, Marion Ator, Cindy Robin Robertson, Leatha Scott, Madeline Farmer, Karen Landers, Hensley, Debbie Haile, Gayle Pray, Janet Ishmael, Patti Dalton, Doris Shelly Garner, Pam Strauss, Camille Morton, Debbie Doherty, Teensie Walters, Hollie Klimek, Vickie Cowan, Anita Ishmael. Second row: Lisa Burchette, Teresa Lattimore. Catron, Penny Sego, Nubbie Burchette, Paula Carroll, Bennie Beaver, 66 x 'ei ' ii? i i I Wm The Alpha Iota chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma, founded at Northeastern Oklahoma State University in 1929, tries to exemplify the three princi- ples their sorority established - Loving, Sharing, Giving. The members and pledges co-sponsored a dunking machine and trick-or-treated for the Robbie Page Memorial Children's Hospital, the soror- ityls national philanthropy. Tri Sigma also repainted its dor- mitory activity room in the group's colors, purple and white. Tri Sigma's motto is "Faith- ful Unto Death." Their aim is to establish a perpetual bond of friendship and to develop character among its mem- bers. President . . . Vice-president Secretary . . Treasurer . . QWEUW fs Q gum I- """ 7 '17 l l Q99 0 5. T5 1 2 9'-JK" Q '52 h .fs i me 1 Que ... Katie O'neal Paula Carroll Gayle Pray Madeline Farmer ,MA ,'--sk gm, .v"-'fif- , f V. V . ' ik ",-. V' .l V i za 9 a , f"' ' " W H " , , :rg 3 ,l ., , Q Q -f l si lr l gf -f 1 f' ' in v ,F V2 2 W 4 -Avf i flff, , , 1 r i glsafgm Q a f , i ',. ' f 'Wi ff: rll. if liaa l rl. aw- , I 'X 5 ,nf Y!! j 1 lk '51 x f,.pkb A .A fix If K ' 68 l i l v farfif ' We il' I ,N C1 7 rw v iff f ,4s , ,,, 'Kll - Q. i pay K ,,, V dp, 5 EV I . ye 5 gflv kyy 'vi ki K fl 1" 'X , f f 2 - ,V in In ' e fy' 4? ' 'I ' A f . :I .,k. .-p i , , Q af'f,.f ff? 'Wi V I U ' j.a. f' 5 -gs , ,-ff ' :" Ln3"w,H -'iw ,, ,"2g,.w,,ff1- sat Fefe. iid br 13 12 10 I4 2 4 7 I6 3 11 1 3 5 15 11 19 16 Pledge Class: 1. Debbie Hurley 2. Tonya Turnbull 3. Rita Kirkpatrick 4. DaLana Hudgins 5. Jan Richards 6. Lisa Benn 7. Beverly Justice 8. Lisa Whitchurch 9. Angie Fitts 10. Jennifer Payne 11. Becky Phillips 12. Karen Ray 13. Debbie Haile, as- sistant pledge trainer 14. Lori Cain 15. Rhonda Perry 16. Karen Daily 17. Connie Lattimore 18. Cindy Gulager 19. Gayle Pray, pledge trainer 'QP x.,,.,'-x'K- 0 fi. 'r'ir'ir'-r'-r'ir"r'ir"r 15 F 1 Front row' Toby Gett Robert Woodruff Carl May Don Crum Mike Bro k S ' 4 'iff Sigma Tau Gamma , ..,,,, O N- Y Y' L'-1" . , , , p, o s. econd row: John Moore, Mark Lazenly, Jim Cunningham, Burt Goodwin. Third z M' ' ' row Ike Fotenopuios, Tim Hinds. 70 Over the years Sigma Tau Gamma has grown and changed with the times. Sig Taus were the first and only fraternity to move into their own house. The house has become the site of many ac- tivities during the year. Each semester a party is given for each sorority on campus and is a special event. Halloween, New Year, Homecoming and keg parties bring the mem- bers together with friends greek and non-greek. The an- nual Christmas Dance and White Rose Formal are the highlights of the year. The fraternity's auxiliary or- ganization is called Sisters of the Shield. The Sisters work just as hard as the members do at building the fraternity, helping with fund raising, special events, and support the guys at intramurals, but help most of all by being their friends. "Say Rah! Sig Tau!" 'it fa' 71 .. .wwsw-um W.-,- Pledgesz Front Flow: Kenny Bridges, Jim White, Rob Elmore. Second Row: Charlie Thompson, Jim Briggs, Craig Gobin, George Davis. I .,..,T Sv Gian ea Q6 2 ia' f President . .. Vice-presidents: Membership Education . Management Mark Lazenby Burt Goodwin . . . .......... Carl May Mike McEver my-f.. :Quik .---1 224 'R R-..,,, Sisters ofthe Shield 'lx W? Front Row: Waleah Baker, Diane Wright, Jenny Hughes, President, Chisholm, Henri Ann Nortman, Claudette Hurd, Treasurer, Maureen Connie Whittington, Robin Whitesell, Joyce Hinds, Second Row: Tony Davis, Vice president. Garner, Secretary, Susan Hoog, Sherri State-ma, Kim Caine, Terri 74 . Ni Finn ,,,,:N.., MKHW ,ix , x,, W. ,, V 'Z' fame' 9 1 2 A 5, A' .E ,. , A X ' , 2, L V L ,, , , f W" ' ggi' H Mgmt? uf-'vw Left: Jenny Hughes, a senior from Enid, is Sigma Tau Gamma's Sister of the year. She is also President of Sisters of the Shield. Flight: The White Rose of Sigma Tau Gamma is Diane Wright, Muskogee senior, and Terri Chisholm, soph- omore from Okmulgee, is this year's Sigma Tau Gamma Homecoming Queen attendant. .Sf 52. T 4 if? W' W9-J' fm T "f J.:-H' 75 P r 'G x 5 Y Q? 5 -:xi Q X . 3 'A Pe I 1 V fw-w-,v ,e .-Q ' -2--:-rm if .- , .6'r.-.-JP' '+,?bL -.L ,av- , W, wx L l?:, ,A J, ., I N ww," ,,f'r, 'gy - ...Lv ., 1f'2.,!8 Y gm- , -'-vi' ,,,iN, xi 'LJ 4'-iv-"' Q W'-R' A mu . L V- ' ' mfr..-'f 'A' 0 x " E-f..+ f'2Q"'M.,cfb-ig' 6... jr., , . 5.9 Q. . 'i Qs. .. ' ,331 Q 4: ,7'.',:x,iQ -.5 gr, :gt 2 Nba ' M, 5 . 4 :K ,. .Lu R' ' 5 v, Q P 5 2 A -aw' K K' P . 'Q' V 'I , Nd. 1 hh it 76 'lk fn ...4 x DAVID S. BENTON Tulsa, Junior College Ed. STEPHEN HINDS Tahelquah, English ROBERT JOHNSON Muskogee, Junior College Ed. THERESA KERSH Tahlequah, Junior College Ed. NADER KHOSHNIYATI Tehran, Iran, Business JACK KILPATRICK Sallisaw, Junior College Ed. KAZEM MOTAMEDI-KOOCHEKSARAI Shahi, Iran, Business DAVID A. MOSS Westville, Math Ed. ALMA MARIE TAYRIEN Tahlequah, Accounting QUINDELLA THOMPSON Haskell, Elementary Ed. THOMAS TWINE Muskogee, Junior College Ed. HAMID VAHDATIPOUR Tehran, Iran, Business JIM WINN Tulsa, Business 'M I 1, .. , 5 ,m . 1, . , 1 free... 'Sf' 2 3 WU-1, " ' , iv- X .M V.,. ,f I . f " 'I Nflii If .fglri l., ,M . I s G if It :J My interest is in the future, because I am going to spend the rest of my life there. - Charles F. Kettering . i , wfn .q,'gg. ,ggi V Q. xy- I I f ef . x ,pf ZW- if W! ,AX j .Q -as , '.yf N ,,-vw' . an 1. - . X, 'v ' :if Qty ,, 5 K y -f z , if V '4 2 V X I' I mi fa- zqaf' 78 Graduates ,.,. .wsu-ef . . l 'cv- ,f..,x A . N I EV A 4- hi., , ,,, , 'i""X X f , ' J , 113' 5' A L ' f. "' 'KYB 'V , .mln Q o, X .., x . Q' .7 'Nb E I if 24 . ' 3 Q 1 i Y,-4.5 I. 19 ,M 3 'A-L., I L 3 , , , - .. 1 . l F ci' 'ng jr J, K 'i m a ' l' Wi' ,ff ' , . ,A, 1 T' A -.L NY - ,.'ff'3l' 1 I 4 L . ir , .1 1 I5 if V X .jf I . ' ff Y 'T' W ' Al. I riinr I , iiffl' I U7 2 if . 'H All .. if A If 5 fZeilis1 :?fC'A - - M y VELMA RUTH ADAIR Sallisaw, Elementary Ed. JERRY ADAMS Broken Arrow, Special Ed. O. DIANN ADKINS Poteau, English LIGAYA ALLISON Philippines, English SUSAN ANDERS Chouleau, Elementary Ed. KATHRYN AULDRIDGE Henryetta, Elementary Ed. PHYLLIS BAKER Jay, Elementary Ed. DAVID BALDWIN Muskogee, Accounting PATSY BARNES Salina, Elementa Ed. PAN ELLA BARNETI Muskogee, Elementary Ed. JIMMIE BAXTER Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. BRENDA BEASLEY Muskogee, Business Adm. MARY BELLER Claremore, Home Ec. RITA BENNETT Fort Gibson, Business SHERYL BILLBE Bartlesville, English Ed. CAROL BLUE Fort Gibson, Elementary E JOHN BONEY d Oklahoma City, Business Adm RALEIGH L. BOWEN Muskogee, History DEBBIE BRADLEY Miami, Home Ec, GEARY D. BROWN Hartshorne, Physical Ed. Seniors 79 KEITH BROWN Sallisaw, Accounting ALICE BYRD Okmulgee, Industrial Tech. LARRY CALE Tulsa, Histor Ed. RHONDA CAMBIANO Tahlequah, Psychology ROCKY CAMDEN Tahlequah, Criminal Justice PATTI CANTRELL Tulsa, Math THOMAS LEE CARTER Tulsa, Sociology SUE CHILDEFIS Sallisaw, Math THOMAS JAMES COLLINS Stilwell, Accounting BETTY COMPTON Sallisaw, English SALLY COFIWIN Sallisaw, Early Childhood JUDY COWAN Tahlequah, Library Science NANCY CFIITES Broken Arrow, Accounting SHARON DALGARN Eufaula, Accounting RON DANIELS Valdosta, Ga., Marketing MIKE DAVIDSON Sprio, History BILL DIXON ulsa, Touristry Management KENNETH J. DODSON Dustin, Sociology DAVE DOTY Sapulpa, Accounting 80 Seniors X M 7 I W 5 W g,,, , ,kbp V' A I W, 4' A I i ,,, I A wry ' V I -'qt E zrv if , 4- N . 4 It 3. f , X' , J :. ,I 4, nw.. ,i 151- ' Mx 4 ,V ,fi ,i ,.,,7 3 . M H w ff- A' fa ,vs 'Q AV 1. vzl ,grim S , gy ,Mi i 9 H ' it . ,, ,J - '31 'I .1 nf, ii vt' '. ,fri gs pn ,Q r f X, ,si-fs -3' Q , ,rg M '- . -.11-5 Tc? 42 .CJ - LJ 123 713 , Y T .uf-P' fri V' . - gi. S! :fi -- - ,--- L A r' -cw, , 'La ,sw x W, , '15-: .v , - -,-W ,. ,. ,rs 'K 1 -N335 , vm. I -:Qi 'Qi I' I Y i'ngN"a1 04:2 Ay 5,1 wg. 14 fi gave I A Y , tw VV f .li 'c li L ' sie. I I. V 41, V- Me'-5. sk S 1 'Mt 1- ' .. - ' Av! if ku Q, A , Q-, , A N " , gi lm ' 5 VL 'ii- I pf .V ffm' ,nc fl, I 1... I K 1 . . it , K 5' N29 ,ii v A I - x, Q., .. Q . N wg if TQ :gnu . ,j g we 4: "..l LM"- .- We ag, ..,,.,,, "' I . :A W .. . ,,h, ,. - -,,, ,. Vw nv' A, t' at A .4 .A 2? 1 xx flf .U 'YD J ,ffl L, I fl A ' . MV 'Z' I X AL AVV I' f 2 t I! VW, :Y ' ,R vw I A.: . I i ii .I . ik, . . 1 vl- Q as in .A .QQ 1 i ,I I ,,,, MK, N Wll. ' ' M I I , . . D, kW,. ' sf f ff 4 I A 4' .' . ii i if i , 5 ' 113' f ru" I f 1 . ' I . .1 " gr, '53 f Z5?'fl'if37 f 'gf - V " ' f . Z 4' if ! ' ROBERT DRY Kansas, Physical Ed. JERILEA UUNBAR Broken Arrow, Business Ed, ROBERT ELLIOTT Tahlequah, Physical Ed. BREEZE ERWIN Miami, Speech Drama MATTLEAN EVANS Tulsa, Sociology BILL FARGO Sallisaw, Physical Ed. FRANCES FARGO Sallisaw, Physical Ed. JERRY FARMER Checotah, Physical Ed. JOE FEARS Muldrow, Business Adm. WILLIAM FINNEY Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. JUDITH FRANKE Muskogee, Chemistry DAN GARBER Tahlequah, Journalism THOMAS GARNER Tahlequah, Criminal Justice STEPHEN GENTRY Oaks, Business Management LINDA GOUGH Wilburton, Speech and Hearing LEIGHANA GUILLET Poteau, Journalism BONNIE HAMILTON Proctor, Elementary Ed. SALLY HARP Tahlequah, Home Ec. PAM HARPER Kansas, Elementary Ed. FLOYD HARRISON Muskogee, Criminal Justice PATRICIA HATFIELD Tahlequah, Special Ed. TRACY HENDRICKS Tulsa, English ANGELA HENSON Muskogee, Speech and Hearing CHARLES HENSON Muskogee, History TERESA HODGES Broken Arrow, Speech and Hearing ROBIN HOOD . Wilburton, Criminal Justice JASPER HUBBARD Cookson, Business Ed. DON HUMPHREY Rocky, Journalism NANCY JAMES Poteau, Elementary Ed. BARRY JANTZ Chouteau, Industrial Tech. DESRIE JASPER Tulsa, Criminal Justice KEVIN JOHNSTON Vinita, Physical Ed. ARNETT JONES Wagoner, Learning Disabilities GLEN KELLEY Tahlequah, Touristry Management JULIE KELLEY Sallisaw, Touristry Management Seniors 81 TONYA KIMBLE Haskell, Elementary Ed. LILLIE KING Muskogee, Elementary Ed. WAYNE KNOWLES Tulsa, Psycholo y JIMMY LAVALLQY Tahlequah, Criminal Justice JAMES LESSLEY Sallisaw, Physical Ed. JOANN LYONS Wagoner, Elementary Ed. RICKIE MANES Tahlequah. Accounting PATRICIA MARTIN Okeene, Art SHIRLEY MARTINSON Wagloner, Business Ed. C ARLOTTE MASON Collinsville, Elementary Ed. PATRICIA MASON Siloam Springs, Ark., Special Ed. HUGH MATLOCK Tahlequah, Biology CARL M Y Tahlequah, Speech and Hearing JUDY MCADAMS Altus, Elementary Ed. BILL MCCLURE Wagoner, Chemistry DON MCCOMBS Colcord, Math LONNIE MCELROY Tahlequah, English LEDKEY MCINTOSH Stidham. Physical Ed. COOIE M. MEIGS Tahlequah, Journalism Ed. DAVID MILLER Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. 82 Seniors .A 1 L 1? fo.. J 'K sy , g Ib I , w AA Nw. X . , f I, 1 x. M 6 I Www . . v I ,, i xl' v 3 a it-wizfwsxffwsewziwszwlaw-fl-W., W ,I I , ,. .. io . , ,IQ ,, I ' f1fgezfsssxi:x2:1s:fI'ammaw ffl rf N.-r, f1:i..1zn1f-.22 V X Q Ai, ..,. , I. , 4, ',...,wnV'.f f-Ulu., 'N S . ' J rl ., I 1' 'Q 4 .95 4 BL'- . , Aw ey is-gsE2.f,,g-. ,1: I ir IIIIWI me If .sage K ,Mn MCM-N' ' 2.4 no . . K E if rlrvw, sv. ,fffjfinl , R , I E, ' 7 ...W if . . . I , . ' A wi l'lfff4iffkf9Sf.9t'i' 9 . , , "5 wi. Q I . u. iz: j. .IVI K fi, ,, ,Qfffiffi I f . ,ff , MU? V' E, ' 'I 4 If I , an 5 'ff tif? if J' ag' A. .f- 'S ' f Q. W 6' 5, I I ,,, I 3 . y ie ' s F 14 A Q is if' I wig W if .-I it f y ' 'WI A 4 2 i, ' if f L is IQ v f 1 Mwdf az Q 3 Av 4 K W i " I ,.. fs ...auf ,,-..- X9--. , -, gg' 1' is I I . ...- I M F 'Gu I 4, V ialifi? flu -- i . N L: ': ,. il? ' ' "m': fs " , m , ,',g.- A- ffivsif' I ' A e. . A xizwanj ik-I L.. fl . ,:.. .um-A ft 5 'Wi ., , . ff I W, I X4 i ' if Him, -Q---4 1' "':z: K ff in " -vs. " ' - W g ' au, V W It 1 h . wb I . f , 1 ,, I , , 5 1, - if . N 1 5 1 , 2,,, . ,iff IX 3 . ' I DONNA MILLER Tahlequah, Elementary Ed. JOHN C. MILLER Shidler, Accounting GERALD MILLS Webb City, Accounting DEBBIE MINSON Vinita, Elementary Ed. KATHIE MORRISON Westville, Business Ed. TERRY MORTON Muldrow, Elementary Ed. RICHARD NEWBERRY Porter, Industrial Tech. DONNA NEWTON Pocola, Biology CAROLYN NICHOLS Muskogee, Elementary Ed, BETHIA OWENS Muldrow, Speech CYNTHIA PEARSON Keota, Mental Retardation JOHANNA PETRYSZAK Poteau, Business Adm, DAVID PULLIAM Midwest City, Business Adm JILL RADFORD Tahlequah, Speech HOMAYOON RANJBAR Ahwaz, Iran, Industrial Tech. LORETTA REED Muskogee, Special Ed. LINDA FIELEFORD Muldrow, Elementary Ed. CHARLENE REMY Poleau, Speech PAULA ROBERTS Kinta, Elementary Ed. D. GAYLE ROGERS Muskogee, Home Ec, CAHTERINE SCOTT Tahlequah, Industrial Arts DONNA SCOTT Sallisaw, Art WYNEMA SCOTT Henryetta, Speech and Hearing Seniors 83 DEBORAH SEATON Spiro, Elementary Ed. KAHLEETAH SEXTON Tahlequah, Business Ed. BONNIE SMITH Tulsa, Speech and Hearing LUCILLE SMITH Muskogee, Business Adm. SHIRLEY SMITH Fort Gibson, Home Ec. JANICE SNYDER Westville, Accounting ROGER SOUTHERLAND Muldrew, Accounting JAN SPANGLER Altus. Special Ed. GLENN STAFFORD Eufaula, Management ROBERT K. STEPHENS Midwest City, Marketing SUSAN STEPHENS Tanlequah, Elementary Ed. ROBERT STOUT Wagoner, Special Ed. RODNEY D. SUMNER Tahlequah, Social Studies CAROLYN SWIMMER Tahlequan, Elementary Ed. CHERYL THOMPSON Muskogee, Social Studies JERRY ULMER Tulsa, Accountin DAVID V. VARNES Bristow, Special Ed. MARY LOUISE WAGNER Muskogee, Business Ed. BRENDA J. WALKER Tahlequah, Biology 84 Seniors Us a 46' Hia f ,az pw. I i f ri 'Ds ' A E A if wi, 1 ' ,gr t ,4 av 1 N7 1 .2 jf . Y , i 'F Ass A """' ' ix. I ,. .... . ,........ U iiw t,.' 'K WOO . fy, , 1 K I f 1 . f .. I mg t A E ' -N 5 :,,f,.,' 1' , In 1 Y-jf t 5 E' 9 - - if if rt .- I , . A ,,,, ' . """ -I , I 1. if .. y . , . .rf " i 24. a . 2 .i.i "'t I I A '- ' I ' ia ' ' 2. ii , . 4 WS? f l ' ' W l Qi Q - . lag .gag -sa .., .I . Q ly 5 K x 'fgliz X 1' 2, 5- . I iii:-Eifikxti-1 :NS '- , 313: gifs if Viz A N-wmv , K we R' 'E , rx X x N, , it I ' I If sr x I or W .M 5 I M 1 .V - 7 i xx I Y . Se , if 'Y J ' 1 9,4 --bs, g U, V I ' - ' K " Q..-sf A . - ' . Ki' '.. ' ,rfiiivx ,N ,A W N .....,-I ,f . ' 'We-was ' . I . ' "tx,-,tw sg may . ' ' 1 it WV I .gig xgiw, , K 1,1-"' - . 'ws u V 5, N S - rl i s f I f""" ,veg LX If i ..', .4 f ' 'Riva ' 'Y 15 -v L -7 41 ,4 M bm Q., f .. 1- J N u . S pits . . cr ' 1 - 7' . .inf rt v 5 ,uf y , 'f "Q f .3 4. r ,wr i .QI 'yr' 4 'I .'f,H,..l fs 'Ng' ,,., -.QB-."1, QI' . 1' ., ch" ' 'P 'i3'.'2.f:sf'o' IPTV X' ist," '. -us'.K'3:-a',, .I A' ini- 'r i ' Q ' In asc'-2 9 4" -k' V- 'Q ' LELA WALLANDER Tulsa, Touristry Management MARSHA WASHINGTON Muskoqee. Elementary Ed. PAULETTE WEST Summerfield, Sociology CLIFTON WHEELER Muskogee, Management MIKE WHEELER Tahlequah, Business WILMA WHEELER Muskogee, Secretarial Science PAUL WHITLEY Porum, Physical Ed. HILTRUD WILLIS Tulsa, Accounting MARY WOOD Stilwell, English Ed. MOETA WOODALL Vinita, Psychology BOBBIE WOOTEN Webbers Falls, Elementary Ed. JOE WRIGHT Checotah, Business Adm. THOMAS WRIGHT Tulsa, Accounting VERA YEOMANS Neshanic, New Jersey, Accounting MARILYN YODER Adair, Elementary Ed. Seniors 85 R.J. ABERNATHY Muskogee KATHY ADAMS Bixby ALAN BARKER Tulsa CAROL ANN BARKLEY Muldrow PAM BAUGHMAN Claremore LEON BENCH Coweta DONALD BENDURE Chouleau JIMMY BERG Tulsa WALTER BERG Tulsa JOHN BEYERS Muskogee JAN BONICELLI Checotah JEFFREY BRADFORD Vinita PAT BRASSFIELD Tahlequah CANDAS BULLOCK Vinita TERRI BUSSE Tahlequah KURT CARPENTER San Gabriel, Calif. ROSE CHEEK Kansas TED CLARK Collinsville MELINDA COKER Tahlequah VICKI COLEMAN Muskogee JAN CONARD Muskogee WILL R. CONNELLY Marble City JEANINE CRAIG Fort Gibson PAUL CRONE Fort Gibson 86 Juniors as ,QRS , Q gf llio so I is 5 Q L .AQKS V Q -r -K-A :Nah T' is ef Q' f AN K 'i .4 s,,.gg J w 1 wie -9. X --is ,L ' an." I ' I x li ,A I . rsl f I A i ,. A I l rr A X In .ff ' as K K ' X f ' Uk B I 1, fn ie vm 1, Qsxi' ' 1' 1 ii Ji "'TWl'av A M - 4' .A 1 2, 4 Y 'L 'A ' I x xv I ff 1 h I 4 X A I X1 IK' W W 4 li il 4 A X k X K Ai 1, I 'N , ' Q , G2 , 1 ' rw-Q I X 'N D! ,gf 4!-, A2 I I wr F X i - '-.,,,,,.,,,,,,- L. , if , , ,. A, 'VA' ,Y F7 17 6 w. Z A V 531 8 be V h'-, ai A X lr, f- Lv- 1 ,kk .Z A if W2 ' ' ff abtuq 2 f' ' ' gi, I.-an-rl "Q IL. I I ":, ,I ' ',43,,' 2 "3 dr 'I , I 4 A 'X A I fs.. ff GEORGE DAVIS Muskogee ALANA DENNIS Vian MARILYN DIACON Wagoner JOSEPHINE DRYWATER Tahlequah STEVE EDMONDS Bixby CHRIS FOY Tulsa GWENDOLYN FREEMAN Okay KAREN FRY Nowata RANDY GARLAND Depew TONI GARNER Collinsville DEBBIE GRAHAM Claremore PAMELA GEUNEWALD Miami DEBBIE HAILE McAIester JIM HAMILTON Westville DENNIS HARMS Prague RON HARRIS Tulsa JOANN HEAROD Eufaula MARILOU HEINEY Broken Arrow PATSY HESTER Sallusaw RHODA HILLHOUSE Fort Gibson WATZI HOLLOWAY Pryor SID HUDSON Tahlequali MARK HUGHES Coweta CHERYL HURST Oklahoma City CHARLES JOHNSON Wewoka GARY JOHNSON Owasso JUDY JOHNSON Checotah KAY JONES Vinita GARY JORDAN Sand Springs Juniors 87 JACK JOURNEYCAKE Miami CHATERINE KIRK Tahlequah RICHARD LINIHAN Jenks SAM LIVELY Sallisaw LESLIE LOCUST Vian DIANE MARTIN Pryor MIKE MCADAMS Titusville, Fla. DEAN MCCLURE Wagoner GLENDA MCELROY Stigler JOHN MCGLOTHLIN Claremore RICHARD MICHAELIS Grove CHERYL MINARD Tahlequah JOYCE MOAK Tulsa HAL MOLDER Pryor CAROL MORGAN Colcord VALERIE MORGAN Tulsa GEORGE MOUSER Hanna JOE NATIONS Claremore TOMMY OSBURN Tahlequah KELLY PARSONS Sallisaw KAREN PASSIGLIA. Tulsa KENNETH PAUL Wagoner JOHN ENIT Broken Arrow LOYD PHILLIPS Locust Grove KAREN PIERCE Pryor CHIP POSNER Tulsa FRED POTETTE Tahlequah LEAH PROCTOR Pryor GEORGE PULLEN Sapulpa BILL RAY Stilwell 88 Juniors I 5 N' If , .0 J X ,Y xi L A fy as , L A if 22W 'WI ,- Wi! Efifsiziiz 'Wa' Hr' ,wif + W' W I. 'G I 'lk - -'aw ' jg n . rf, , ', W - wx TY . 7 VK K. fx 9 I K I I ' X I- W 'Pg I E 4 X ,,,,,..,, , , V 4, rr PM ' xi ' ...bww Ury! M xv., ' lul11f"g:d,Q LVV. I yi gg-zz: V,Vkb fxl, , 'VY' 'DY '-1-A if ...Q ,,. ,U - H I N 43 ,K Q pvilfbflfg' W' ww., 'Shi . W4 M T, I g, an A ' V' 3 if s Y K Q, ' '1.:W A' I A rw--A - f I , af I A, I, , , I,, I . 7 A ws-w4"""wlviwwg N A vu, X In-w ,b W: "-kv W 71, ' A aaa - ' 'W' I ' o' A A 3' :': H Q 1 ' ,. A, ,N z, A .. , 5,, an .ah 1 . ,X , If aw A 'I' .. I " ' 1 L. + f""ZQi+f . , ' 'x i . JE r A ' A l rl r f I, TATI ... I I I I A ge I .III x .rer . ' A I -..Qii' A I A53 A ' "N" ,,,,,?weWIv 'A rffi, 'N I I AEEA , 4 , I I my ln. ,- L I+ fi' Ji, ll, 1 'ef , if Q if N fi 'pw We -me wk. sbk-Biff! I Irsl l " X fl 5, ,fn I .f x Q .-403' we EE E ' A XX? fa P2 . A . QE CA l N. XM A QS I 8 'F .rw , QL- Y g , www 1 , '47 . ts i' wg 3: .S L 1 V4 .. V J. I , 5 '36 si ...:.-'- ' .N lil, 3 ' Psi? x If XX Tix -5 . xslfr--1-f1,f?-in - - mu 1-L ,- ik I Y I A 1 IN mira? L x T' X f 2 I. S LII I I I Z x' ' .5 'I .QQ K V X it I 'AX K I RE: S . i 'ev-'Q xl f- . 4 5 . f Y r i' Z f I Ax tx X """X A ' 7 x " 'Q I 11 ,Q -:F , mx . F k Q A ' I 1 A 9 . , , . ov. I K' xy L, ,. ' ! A Y' 4 A r I 1, - I ' f yf4 L io, - L,e- S I v Q, V , ff " 1 so , R? X 3' lx 5? KI IN I X T I I rl I A - 55 ,. M I 5ggggW2 1 , t ,I L,., in-5 sl' ii 1'ff ' f are if?s Si 1 M::,, .39 f , E I rw jx x A , BERBAAN REED us o ee MICHAZL REESE Tulsa DONALD REID Muskogee CLAY RICE Salina VICKI RICE Miami KATHERINE RICHMOND Muskogee JAN ROGERS Sallisaw MICHAEL ROGERS Commerce TERRY MAX RUSSELL Muldrow KONNIE SCHROEDER Checotah DONNA SCHULTZ Broken Arrow DENNIS SCOTT Claremore JACKIE SELLS Sallisaw DAVID SHACKELFORD Tahlequah LARRY SHACKELFORD Stillwater SHELIA SHARP Vian LYNNE SHERMAN Fort Gibson SHELIA SMITH Grove STEVE SMITH Tulsa MARTHA SMITHLING Muskogee EVONNE SNODGRASS Tahlequah GUY SNODGRASS Tahlequah SHERRY STATEMA Tahlequah LISA STEINBECK Tulsa Juniors 89 JUDY STUMP Muskogee SHERRI SUNDA Muskogee SALLEY SUTMILLER Wilburton LORENE H. SWAN Wagoner CLEO TAYLOR Claremore TINA TAYLOR Colgate SUE THARP Chelsea RICHARD TROLINGER Miami TROY WAGONER Oologah TERRI WALLER Okmulgee JOHN WAYTULA Chicago, lil. TERRI WEBER Okay RONNIE WELCH Watts EARL WHEELER Catoosa HAL WILSON Watts KIRK WITHERS Coweta SHEILA WOFFORD Oologah HILDA WRIGHT Muskogee 90 Juniors X, V " 5 R e w 3 X- QQ . 3 31 I .i-:S-X M V qlgh 1 KW ,,,,, Univ gn! ...- 5iS"'. :.:, ,,!.fJ lx ,, kv VV E x im .V . "W, A . 4 - 145 f ffl v M -fii . I , It . ui ,LM rm A I 'X M L 8 Q , ,N . r f '1-,,,,...r' w,. u,,BN,..,- ,ff I irrrl N f JI: I v fl , I . I , ,Q I V fa I f, . Ak V ' "f'3rm2f.:1' ' 4---M 2 , Q . Cx' T fr Lx f 'P 2 ' www P fx is .V I: , 435i2i ,, fr ,,.w JY . M G in-A page w I 42 5 'V 2 Z 1 4 S. L ,I . i , ku, A I. rl 1 Q I 11.5, 1' l',11:'1!,vf,wvw I QA, I F ,. A A, is I ei Q ,k'k - 31.1, Z 13,5 LA E, ,M Ill 7 Ex A .W ,J I ' A h I 'I . . 't M I if JOE ATKINSON Colfeyville, Kansas LINDA BAKER Tulsa BRUCE BARDELL Tahlequah TOMI BARDELL Tahlequah ROBIN BERRY Tulsa RITA BLAIR Sapulpa STEVE BLOUNT Sallisaw BARRY BOWMAN Tulsa DON BRIGGS Muskogee TIM CLARK Sperry JERRY COPELAND Sallisaw VALERIE COPLEY Westville yERA COPLEY Westville ELIZABETH CORN Tahlequah DIANE COX Wagoner JENNIFER CURTIS Checotah PATTI DALTON Tulsa FIONNIE DAVIS Tahlequah SUSAN DELOZIER Tahleguah TERE A DENTON Tahlequah LINDA DIXON Adair WARD EAGLETON Spiro JERRY EDWARDS Henryelta JANICE FARMER Tahlequah SHELLY FLEIG Westville CAROL FORREST Kansas BRENT FOWLKES Sperry LYNDA FRANCIS Chelsea MARY FULLER Muskogee Sophomores 91 KAREN GATES Claremore JACKIE GLASS Kansas WILLIAM GUESS Kansas LADONNA HALE Spiro PAT HARBOUR Tulsa ANNE HARNED Okmulgee MELANIE HARRELD Tahlequah JEFFERY HARRISON Muskogee SUSAN HARVEY Muskogee GAYLE HONEA Muskogee BOB HUG ES Coweta PAM JACKSON Tahlequah MARIE JANUARY Jay CHRIS JARRETT Westville STEVE JOHNSON Chelsea KAREN JONES Mannford SONJA KECK Tahlequah KAREN LANDERS Tulsa CHERYL LEEP Vian RAMONA LOFTIS Vian APRIL MANES Vlan JESSIE Fl. MANGALIMAN Phllliplnes LADONNA MARTIN Haskell PHIL MASTERS Tulsa KIRBY MATLOCK Tahlequah WYONA L, MCGLOTHLIN Wagoner SUE METZER New Jersey GREGORY MILLER Chelsea JENNIFER MILLER Chouteau ANEICE OHLER Claremore 92 Sophomores 3 lfv W: Qs.. ,E El, I A iff I Q ' if 557- Z ,,.Mv . 4 I ww ' 3 fy ji .VMI I fi J , , T f fr ,I r . is ff 1 I ,I ' gr 'I' A "l' ge? ,W ,W rf X , ,A .jr 7 I 'L 6 X hx ifll Q, , " X! .5 3 I C' 'ffzl ' 'fa . I 5 I Xu K I, 'K .am :A WWW' 221 ' -. ,M I ,qt 1 I ' is ik. . - .1 '-+,a"-fwfr' in-4. f- 5-K ,J W I WW' 'T' gzvu vi., I s 'ZZ 'X -I fl l 1 I 22 2 344 ,' 361' Nu -f.,,. X . 'W 5 .QW 31 W A S451-'rusted slid K-Z -. vw, ,-Il N I V I ' , 1? ,gf ,. f '-.1 , , " JT G - A I, at , A ,M I.. , V 'I sfiwfa ' ff! X ,.. if. , ' X. M 67 Y f ' f- , 2 tsiiis I 'ev X ' -I-ti 1 If I ' --xv 'iw time, 2' I P 21 V I vw .-. nu 'Wl I ,T f K' IZ 5 Q Q, ,, ,, X , vii . ,Mf g Qi: , x v to! LUE OSBURN Tahlequah AUDREY OUSLEY Muskogee MIKE PENDLETON Tulsa GEORGE RABBIT Kansas RITA RANDALL Bixby JOHN RICHARDS Tulsa WILL RIDER Nowata JOHNNIE ROGERS Tahlequah KAY ROGERS Spiro SALLY SCHULTZ Bixby CINDY SCOTT Tulsa PENNI SEGO Tahlequah JILL SHACKELFORD Stillwater CARLA SISNEY Coweta CURT SMITH Porum NANCY KAY SMITH Stigler RALPH SONDAY Muskogee BOBBY SOUTHERLAND Muldrow MARY STEPHENS Tahlequah JOHN STORJOHANN Tahlefguah MIKE TUDEBAKER Sand Springs LARRY SUNDAY Muskogee JILL THOMPSON Muskogee CONNIE TUCKER Tulsa KENNETH VICTORY Gans JANIE WALKINSHAW Jay RODNEY WARDER Kansas ELIZABETH WATTS Muldrow MARTIN WHEELER Bristow GAYLA WILLCOX Edmond BRADIE WILLIAMS Tahlequah DALE WILLIAMS Muskogee CLIFTON WINGFIELD Tulsa LENDEN WOODRUFF Colcord J.D. WOODS Sapula DANNY ZEROSKI Mt. Pleasant, Ohio Q i -mf liz.sz1x,.:o Hvlg, ' MARY J. AMERUD Pryor KAMBIZ BEHROOZI Tehran, Iran LAURI BEOUGHER Bartle'sville DANA BOURNS Bethany ANISA BROWN McAle-ster JOHN BUSSEY Tahlequah MARY DARLENE CAREY Tulsa DON CARROLL Tahlequah WYLEDA KAYE CARTER Seminole NELSON CARTWRIGHT Sallisaw BLAKE CASEY Pryor BOBBIE CAUGHMAN Stilwell LEO CAZENAVE Okmulgee TIMMY CHEEK Okemah FRANK CHEWEY Stilwell KATHY CHUCULATE Tahlequah BETTY COLLINS Stilwell TANYA COMINGDEAR Tahlequah SUSAN COTNER Vian RAY COTTON lnola KATHARYN COUCH Wagoner EMZIE RISP Porter LOUANN CUNNINGHAM Vian JOE DAVIS Muskogee RONALD DEWEESE Stilwell KATHY DODSON Tahlequah JANIE DRYWATER Tahlequah TOMMY DUFFIELD Stilwell RUTH ELLlOTT Tahlequah DONNA ENGEL Jenks 94 Freshmen Ullmtdf 1 ?.,,f+-'4vw1Q, K- ,M OI , ' Sgr W . .' A 4 A 1 "N Q ' ,.',.,!' .l'f -.9 -0-f . . . T ft ,. . ,L L L ny! ' ' , H 'f-'M' FE 2.3 I . JIfe.s'- ' -- ff ' - A ip. A r f 1 " A M ' ' , " "f'w' " wif - Q fin Y ,gglgffx 1, A -J A, .iw Eg,L,":Mgf3JR1, 3 - G -,xg yp--',.:j :"f,-7g- we-...Q A-,ft-:x, P:' 1, ' , in., .Qi V N 4 ,vs Qyrt ' M -Sw. 'uf - 1, .3-is 'fl A 3 1. x S Ty f .. , ,M .mb 5-505' if , 4 Q in kv . ,,.,"., L' -:T ,A iw 7 ' y ' . ' C ,1 he 1 f .4 , .fin 5 ,g 1 W. W' mf- We A Tk Af . if 5. k k J., J. W K HW 'f -Q' .,t ' 7 ' ,-1 if T in T ,ga Q- ,Q S , ' A ' -'rf 4 W ' N rv v , -' 1 'T 0+ r "Viv fa.. fight f 43, I "iw ---ygvv.-1 fn., ' Q H .ig-ei 5 f ' A rx . Eg, 'E T ,4 T. L T . f ' . hifi ,,......-m----- A ' 4' T A, ,fl if V?" 3 ,-f' 5 2 l A 1. 4. 1 ' ie, X S D U -V 1 AH. f f 3 f If J' ., . ., ' - s 4- 1. get .-.if -.""b-, A--...R y gnnwmfwn-mega-Iwi , A . 311:41 . , v 4' Q 1 x 3, ,Z , .1, I X M"" wa n is A , .gs 'v' Q? 1 w ry V g V 1 L is R .4 ,1 . , I I I j . srirr F 'fa 6 fe , lTgV.V,v I ,,V, 5 , fl . I A A ll , 7, -i ,V:V:V,, I f I 'Z Ai. ' 4 , uma Yk igsxypkky V, ,gl H 11211, i1f'ff'! I , gf RETHA EVERETT Okmulgee JERRY FANNING Tahlequah MARIE FINNEY Tahlequah ANTHONY FIORENTINE Tulsa LAWRENCE FLEMING III McAIester CHARLES FRAZIER Muskogee LORI FROST Wagoner JANET CAROL FUGATE Muskogee LAWRENCE FULTON Haiieyville STEPHANIE GARNER Collinsville LORI DENISE GASSAWAY Muskogee JOHN IRDNER Bunch DALE GRAVES Kansas KIM GRAYSON Tahlequah DENNIS HAGY Morris LELAND HAIR Spavinaw BUTCH HANCOCK Wagoner CA OL HANEY Okmulgee LUANNA HASTINGS Jay IVANNA HEMBREE Stilwell JULIE HERRIN Pryor J.D. HOBBS Fayetteville, Arkansas RICHARD HORNER Muskogee DALANA HUDGINS Stilwell DEBBIE HURLEY Sallisaw GLENA HUTCHENS Bragqgi JER JACKSON Tahlequah JANET JARRETT Westville SHERRY JENKINS Muldrow BEVERLY JOHNSON Broken Arrow DONNA JOHNSON Checotah BEVERLY JUSTICE Tahlequah DENISE KEIGLEY Colcord VIRGINIA KELLEY Parkhiil MICHELE KEYS Chouteau RITA KIRKPATRICK Sallisaw CLIFFORD LAMBRIGHT Wag-oner BIL LANCASTER Chouteau CARL LAWS Eufaula Freshmen 95 TAMI LEATHAM Vancouver, Washington MARGARET LEWIS Vian JOHN LINDSEY Tahlequah NANCY LLWYD Muskogee HAROLD LONG Tahlequah LINDA MANUS Tahlequah THOMAS- MARSHALL Porter THERESA MATTHEWS Gore JAMES MCCAWLEY Sallisaw BERNADETTE MCCOY Muskogee ROBIN MCGLATHERY Copan RICKY MCGOWN Okmulgee MARK MELTON Tulsa JUDY MENDENHALL Chouteau PAMELA MENEES Muskogee JANICE MIDDLETON Gans DWAIN MOBLEY Tahlequah LISA MOORE Muskogee TIM MORGAN Tahlequah DEBORAH MURRAY Fort Gibson WILLIAM OAKLEY Muskogee JOYCE O'GUlN Okmulgee MIKE O'NEAL Bartlesville CHARLES ROBERT OSMOND Okmulgee LINDA PARSLEY Tahlequah RHONDA PERRY Pryor BECKY PHILLIPS Pryor SUE LYNN PINKERTON Tahlequah ROZELLA POSTOAK Kansas JOSE A. RAMON II Argentina CATHY RATLEY Muskogee JIM REYNOLDS Tulsa MARY RHODES Yale DELLENE RICHARD Proctor TINA ROBISON Muskogee NEAL ROGERS Vian 96 Freshmen ?W -I W gm ' I I I' .ff-'W ' f Tri fI 5 171 x 1 I Mi g T g I '11 3 2 . L-if 7' ' ffl I rf' M X ,,., , .,,, 5 'f ' ' if 5 ' f I' ' ' ssrr Yssr ..,' .v ' . CfJ,'?!L'9 I I- V " 2 A Y? ,. "5i Q?:".- :Z . I - r r A f -' C, I,,L .LIL Z' ,,,, l " + I .. "', f 2 II ,, V 3 H , , 4" - 'V ez ' f f . -I 54 1 's'- r 5 1, , I K f N L. 3, 7' We or , xg, , x ,J 1, W I l I .5 -- Of Y5vw,a-39:-mini: 'Avexf f ,rv .A we f"'?YiZQ1' 'f.'1L.Lf'V "' YP' , , JP' I '-"' 4 :ragga 554.8 1 ' - ivffsssi ... " 1 A -A-.ff 'Q 713, , V, 73 Q - . I sv I H ,L sffgggf' ' iw 'X ' fw?4,yf, rrrkk 3 A 5 ' 'N I mm, ' ,gr N g 4- I Y' ' 'F 2' A A K I g 1 I ,Q s sA IRIS KAY ROSE Tahlequah RONALD ROSEBOOM Okmulgee AZIM SARDARIANPOUR Iran DARLA SILVERS Oklahoma City BRENT SISNEY Coweta STEVE SLOAN Gore CHARLES SMITH Hulbert DIANA SMITH Vian DONNA SMITH Muldrow CHARLES SMITHSON Warner JANET SNEED Tahlequah KEYVAN SOODJANI Tehran, lran CAROL STACY Coweta VICTORIA STAYTON Bartlesville BRUCE STEPHENS Jay WALTER SUNNY Catoosa WANDA SWSWEPSTON Stilwell DENZIL THOMAS Broken Arrow CHRIS THOMASON Tulsa UIVA TUBBS Tahlequah GARY D. TURNER Bixb DONNA VAIL Sapulpa LAURIE Walker Broken Arrow JOYCE WALLER Eucha DANNY WEBB Tahlequah DOUG WHITNEY Tulsa TERESA WILLBANKS Tulsa STEVE WILLIAMS Sallisaw BARBARA WININGER Stilwell EDDIE YADON Muskogee Freshmen 97 Y wx Li.m"'i wg, s Y' - , Q.: .ff ITM - lily! ', 'Q' - -K4 Lf 1 JK f -3' -'T 4-fQf":1+'1 in 'g J . ' , l"- m 2 K - ff.: xx - 1 4 11 Y' ' M 7-Q! Administration University President Robert E. Collier F- 1 an -i gi iff XV' Robert E. Collier with wife Jean and children Bryan, 183 Sherri, 143 and David, 16, l Qi M' , 7.5 . fl ,ff - , - .nz INV? f 1 A N 5, he 1' ' , fifliiiii X 41 65-:sf-re Gal' Gklahoma State Board 2' of Higher Education Bob F. Allee, Chancellor E.T. Dun V Ya lap, Eugene Swearingen, Joe F Gary, Flubye M. Hall, James L. Mills Scott E. Orbison, John H. Patten, John J. Vater, Jr., Russell D. Vau ght. v-1' Governor David Boren Board of Begents ot Oklahoma Colleges . 3' o.K. Allen, Jack lvl. Annls, wh. 2 Bradford, Ruth Holmes, Jon Bruce, 1 Leslie B. Fisher, Harold T. Garvin, M wan! kv fig? KVQ. 'NJ 461195 f "- l fa, W, ,H W 1 V' 4 M :ara M . .',,,,,1',,'3. , V fn Dan Harlan, Edward K. Livermore, C.T. Morgan, James A. Thomas. Q,,y-... F 102 64' fn...-.o fg,,J ff-""""' u i " I -ik I . ., ' f,,g,,A A ,.,. . N fi Q1 , wg cz! t ,A r W . , :stain 4 1 --' In ' 'UV' VA Helen Leturno, administrative assistant to the president. W i I " M. 'I A, t , ,, V, MV' , ,Z Habana S Lynda Teague, secretary to the president. Media and Public Relations: Dr. Ken Collins, assistant to the president for media and public relationsg Mary Stratton, secretaryg Delmar Asbill, di- rector of photographic servicesg Jim Patterson, director of university pub- lications and sports informationg Dan Hudgins, director of student publica- tionsg Natalie Batty secretary. nn 'W ,gy I v-ga veit V 103 'Q . e Dr. J.T. Sego, associate academic deang Dr. Elwin Fite, vice presi- dent of the university and academic affairsg Pat Presley, secretaryg Betty Draper, secretary. 104 Seated: Dean Lena Belle Rotton, associate dean of student affairs. Standing: Ginny Wil son, secretaryg Dr. John C, Lowe, vice president for student affairsg Sharon Hatfield secretary. ,46- any N 4'--f-uw 'faufx I Gail Thompson, secretary: Lindsey C. Owsley, ders, assistant vice president of business af- vice president of business affairs: Susie San- fairs. J 1 QL Qin? ' it hiv- Business Office: Front row: Sue Hix, Darlene Ellison, Jo Ellen Fio- gers, Susie Sanders, assistant vice president of business affairs. Second row: Jeanna Hendrickson, Jean Moore, Gail Thompson, secretary to the vice president of business affairs, Nancy Ben. Third row: Janet Floss, Sandy Sisney, Naomi Campbell. Fourth ,, 'rv Q' fe:-f t iw mam E ang , K' ,YW f ,Jw 56, af' I2 row: Ferne Smith, Vickie Aldridge, Rowena Woodard, Wilma Car- penter, Betty Burroughs, Lindsey Owsley, vice president of busi- ness affairs, Carol Farr, Carol Martin, Georgia Nero, Bill Hinton comptrolier. R s, few Sn. IJ f 105 ,fy fl Dr. H.L. Helton, vice president of planning and development, and Grace Fites, secretary. Flegistry: Dora Mae Watie, Pauline Henry, Gloria Waddle, Jane Hensley, Chris Clark, James A. Watkins, registrar and director of admissions and records, Geraldine Gandy, Lela Stowers, Barbara Turk, Patty Hall, Linda Beaverson. l- X ff? Ww- a 'a Housing: Beverly Thompson, receptionist, Charles Waldie, director, Deanna Land, as- sistant director, Walter Sipher, associate di- rector, Linda Hill, assistant director, Gene Wilson, convention coordinator, Judy Walker, secretary. 106 Q t M rf? W 3 x I A 'Z 2 11 f Q -I 04 x MM i 1 l tl l 7 M AKh rs Fred Hager, director of personnel services, and Eve Couch, personnel assistant. i Data processing: Front row: Sallie Fulson, Doug Morgan, director, KW Edith Archambo. Second row: Carlos Crittenden, Kathy Matlock, Fan 0 r"' at Robinson, Jane Shook, Larry Floyd. ,. .w 'l ,f-., i 'Biff 'l 'i Shirley Kisner, secretary, Dr. Marjorie Holland, dean of the graduate college, Jill Wallace, secretary. 107 ,mir K VM, ggimfeti H .M--4-f--vf. 108 ff' A A ffm fl if ,?'.Zfir 5, eh A, fav X.- .. Dr. Fount Holland, director of teacher certification, and Barbara McLaughlin, secretary. l rf? P' 1 ,o,, , mi M 1 M it .3 l 5 .., Ti' Af- I "W K rv- Dr. Lonnie W. Fuson, director of intern teaching, and Ruth Bridges, secretary. Dr. William T. Riddle, director of special education, and Shirley Girdner, secretary. 0 Placement Services: Leonard Rainwater, di- rector of placement services and executive director of the alumni association, with sec- retaries Bettye Best and Kahleetah Sexton. Counseling and Testing: Front row: Lois Bradley, director of counseling and testingg Wanda Morrison, Bertha Alsenay, Dan Burgess. Second row: Troy Petit, Ron Cam- biano, Jean Reed, Richard Allen, Ernest Robinson. 8 AA- in-e Continuing Education: Carolyn Evans, secretary: Dar- lene Carpenter, secretary: Dr. Neil Morton, director of continuing education and special programs: Dot Casey, special programs account coordinator: James O. Murphy, talkback television coordinator. ,-Q-f.4.......,,,, e A , 7 Si Student Aids: Front row: Charlene Mason, secretary: J.K. Hulcher, director of student aids. Second row: Robert Rogers, student employment coordinator: Floyd West, assistant director of student aids: Sandie Parker, assistant veterans coordinator: Don Littlejohn, veterans coordinator: Debbie Keys, secretary: Peggy Carey, secretary. Robert P. Webb, adviser: Alven C. Nunley, director Perry D. Hanan, adviser. 110 New Student Advisement: Front row: Susan DeLozier, secretary, Marilyn Watt, adviser. Second row: Dr. 1 an ' .5 45, 'five- YVX -..- is zur' N 5 r , , 3 Q .4-4 V4 FQ? Veterans' Administration: David Capps, Representative, Don Littlejohn, coordinator, Sandie Parker, assistant coordinator. C' 1 r,L, J-K ,,fw gf. ff Y 3 ' ati' 1 X QM All L haf ,M ' x H,JW,, Q' ,Mx A Publications Board: Front row: Karen Jones, Dan Hudgins, Daugntery, Dan Garber, A.C. Nunley, David Shackeiford, Dr Susan Castillo, Jim White. Second row: Dr. Vernon isom, Perry Ivan Holmes. Health Services: Kurt Carpenter, Marcie Smith, Barbara Hargis, nurse, Gary Truman, physician's assistant, Dr. H.A. Masters, physician. Safety and Security: Lt. Glen xl Hamby, Fl.E. Frusher, director, Judi Guthrie, secretary. PBX: Helen Page, Norma Kennicutt, Betty Workman, Wanda Westmore- land, PBX Supervisor, Sue Jeffery. cz? 411. , :QQ-Q ,,.,... , f 1. ' i i any lr' afffi if , 11 ,V I i, H? 5 itil' University Bookstore: Front row: Lloyd Johnson, Shirley Barker, Debbie Ledbetter, Shirley Evans, assistant manager. Second row: Robby Adkisson, Bob Smith, manager, Sheri Collier, Janie Wabaunsee. University Center: Front row: Arlan Hanson, accountant, Kathy Miles, university center program director, Bob Smith, bookstore manager, Eve Krutka, secretary, Dorothy Crawford, cafeteria manager, Jim Reynolds, university center director, Barbara Stor- johann, reservations secretary. Second row: Leroy Wolley, university center assistant di- rector, Ken Caughman, community services director, Jerry Catron, snack bar manager, Tom Granger, food services manager, Bill Smith, recreation manager. irq RQ Nu 77 ,MW Ni, l " su.. I ,. ,,,,.,,, , f lg--' .-' 'Wi-. -3 , Production Printing: Charles Perry, offset of production printing, Nancy Cantrell, typesetter, pressmang Wayne Sturgeon, associate supervisor Donna Butler, supervisor of cold copy. Photographic Services: Mark Moore, Ronnie Tarver, Paul Crone, Steve Masters, Mike Sharpe, Effie Foster, Sandy Tanner. 'AE , A , i - A. ,s1if.f' , .E -N 0 Af 3 ..k1 Vv r i f 1' ' 'X if V 4 4 X 5 A 0 Y- Maintenance: Front row: Arthur Farar, Bobby Hale, Eli Pigeon, Lee J.T. Lankford, Dale Wheeler, Ralph Conrad. Third row: J.D. Burnett, Bower, Calvin Hawkins, Albert Ingram, Tom Flogers, Dennis Pritchett, Charles Chapin, Glen Chaudoin, Bob Garner, Bob Geasland, Walter Luna Moore, Jerry Pack. Second row: Melvin McClain, Virgil Eaterly, Dry, Arthur Adney, Richard Braymer, John H. Johnson. Fourth row: Bill Sam Smith, J.D. Jamison, Curt Tincher, Boyd Hutchinson, Albert Ward, Dallas, Estel Hamby, Jim Kelley, Ernest Fredrick, Carl Thomas. Food Services: Front row: Willie Skaggs. Rose DUVHODG. 'One BOldinQ, Opal Lane, Sally Pigeon, Shirley Wright. Third row: Dorothy Crawford, Dilynn Dahl, Frances Bolin, Mary Carlisle. Second row: Bessie Hobbs, Tom McLemore, Madge Padon, Donna Cox, Clarence Austin, Pat Ina Seratt, Herman Brown, Betty Doss, Vada Leep, Lorene Thornton, Brave, Allie Moss, Fiobin Witsel. 115 .mf 5 Q' , ,. ,ff YQVWS1 -f Yfx- I , '94, K ' .r ,,,r..,-is, , A K . 3- H: Vvx. . 4- ' QJ':Q3v KvT 'f iff-i, ,p K ff 5Q'i'x . WM! ' Q . 'W N e, in , qv 'L 115' -xy' 'fix' HY s K If ' 1: W ,jiwp f,-u 'Qv 5 A 'ixki Q7 K - A P' , ' s, r 5. ff. :ws '. ' , AQ'-gsmgr 4,71 ,.. v-, x , .x W . . , , 5.-4. ' . wh ,ns , , x .' C3 ' 'Q I 'L ' , Q ' mf . avykp Q, 4 116 College of Arts 8 Scienc A Division of rts and Letters Dr. Tom Cottrili, chairman of the divi- sion of arts and letters, and Evelyn Gravitt, secretary. Dr. Kirk Boatright, dean of the college of arts and sciences, and Sandra Terrell, secretary. L .M .fr' , 1 'EI' Q- 'S ,1 I 1 1 Front row: Gary Foster, Dr. Cathy Norwood, Frances Murtha, Eugenia Thompson, Steve Hinds, Dr. Bruce Tibbetts, Willye Udosen, Terry Pre- chtl, Glen Strickland. Second row: Dr. James Jarrell, Dr. Phyllis Willis, Jane Bailey, Dr. Betty Lombardi, Ed Myers, Jerry Choate, Dr. Ralph Whitworth, Charles Seat. Third row: Dr. Ronald Phillips, Maurine Smith Dr. Ivan Holmes, Evelyn Gravitt, Dr. Tom Cottrill, Dr. Valgene Littlefield Jim Malone. Fourth row: Dr. Flobert McQuitty, Kathleen Schmidt, Dr James Walker, David Laney, Lowell Lehman, FLC. Coones. 119 University Theater Presents "Nightwatch" Director and Designer Technical Director .... Costumes ............ Assistant Director 8t Sta Lighting Chairperson . .. . . Charles Seat ..,. Flay Heinicke . . . . , Jim Malone ge Mgr. ..... Flandy Studdard Props Chairperson ..... .... . Costume Chairperson . . Box Office Chairperson Make-up Chairperson . Elaine Wheeler ....... John Wheeler .. Helga ......... Vanelli .......... Curtis Appleby .... Blanche Cooke Lt. Walker ....... Dr. Tracey Lake Sam Hoke ...... .... Stan Garner David Basler . . . . . Sue Morain John Bodenstein Martha Smithling .Jill Radford . . . . . Stan Garner ...Jean Pattison . . . . . Don Miller .... Mark Holton ...Jan Thurman ... George Davis .... Patti Dalton ... Phil Weaver i 2 I ! + I l 120 The University Theater presented "Nightwatchl' by Lucille Fletcher September 29 through October 1 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. An ironic twist on the old theme of the boy who cried wolf was aptly demonstrated by Elaine Wheeler who sec- retly plotted to make everyone believe she was going insane. She harassed the police to in- vestigate false murders in the next door building which she claimed to have witnessed. After she was sure the police wouldn't bother to in- vestigate anymore, she killed her husband and his lover in the building. She made a token call to the police, but they treated her as a crank. Until about halfway through the play it seemed Elaine re- ally had witnessed two mur- ders and that her husband John was somehow behind them. Then through the next act John was shown to be inno- cent and suspicion rested on the housemaid. The maid was not involved and the suspi- cion centered on Elaine, the true person behind the mur- der hoax. E l,..A-f 9 . A r-""""', Argan ... Toinette ... Angelique ........,. Beline .., ,... ..... . Monsieur de Bonnefoi Cleante .........,.... Monsieur Diaforius . Thomas Diaforius ... Louison ........., Beralde ............ Monsieur Fleurant .. Doctor Purgon ..... Presiding Officer ... First Doctor ...... Second Doctor ... Third Doctor .... Syringe Bearers .. Surgeons .. Apothecaries .. Gypsies ......... Prologue Players .. ,... Rick Jordan .. Fiilla Askew ,... Jill Radford .. Kathy Lowe ...,,. Vic Tolman ,... George Davis .,.. Phil Weaver Don Miller ,... Martha Smithling .....,. David Basler ... Deweil Springer ....... Mark Holton ,... Bill Hornbuckle ... Stan Garner David McGee WesCombs ....... John Bodenstein, Mark Holton Phil Weaver Vic Tolman, Don Miller, Phil Stephens Deweil Springer, Marshall Eiss ..,..,.,...... Diane Offineer, Kathy Lowe ........ Wes Combs, Phil Stephens, Flilla Askew Lenitta Etcitty, Diane Offineer, Bill Hornbuckle ......,.... Diane Offineer, David Basler, Wes Combs Deweil Springer, Bill Hornbuckle, John Bodenstein Stage Manager ........................................... Stan Garner Assistant Directors ... .. . .. Marshall Eiss, David McGee House Manager .... .............. S ue Morain Box Office ...... .................., J ean Pattison Costumes ..... Lights . . . Make-up . . . Publicity . . Director .... Designer . . . JillBadford ,.., Gary Sweeney, Gwynne Wingfield , ...................... Phil Weaver ..... Don Miller ,... Jim Malone .,. Charles Seat The Imaginary Invalid 'inn ", i fm, ' f ,Q - nh .R .,tt 1 sa, G 4 1? 5.2 ' .7 , . -5 a i """' 'ww zm' 5 'Q 1 l 2 3 3 I 3 7' ln 1673 Jean' Baptiste Poquelin llvlolierel set out to show the hypocrisy of the medical profession. In "The Imaginary Invalid," Moliere incorporates the dilemma of a forced marriage with his criti- cism of medicine. This duo theme was well performed with good timing and was well accepted by the audience. The fairly lengthy production moved with quickness and generally kept the audience in bursts of laughter. At times the comedy reached an extreme farcical level, but the cast was able to contain its composure. The cast communicated the meaning of f'The Imaginary Invalid" to the audience with success. The comedy re- leased on the audience by the cast was refreshing. The cast seldom lost the attention of the audience and found its chief difficulty in overcoming sporadic laughter. gg .. 2 E 'gn , 'T . 1 ,,... K,-0 l 4, I 4 'E a g .,gww.f. .mm ,F . c- hilt 5 F" - .tl 5 do if s it I ,Q .2 in 5 4.. , .N Qixwiszwlmug , . , K , v - .s w ?- ,S - -11 " -V 'Q-" Cat Gm A Hot Tin Roof "Cat On A Hot Tin Roof" was first performed in 1955. The Pultizer Prize winning classic by Tennessee Williams was restaged by the American Shakespeare Company in 1974. The play dealt with a family and an old man's quest for an heir to his fortune. Most of the play was an inner struggle between one of the sons, Brick and his wife. There is a relationship between the en- tire family and truth. The setting for the produc- tion was unrealistic. Front and rear projections were used and the set was a mul- tilevel design. Maggie ..... Brick ..... Mae ...... Big Mama .. ...Susie Loney , . . Stan Garner . . . Kathy Lowe . .Jean Pattison Big Daddy ...... ..... M arc Malouf Rev. Tooker Gooper ..... Doctor Baugh Lacey ............ ..... Sookey ..... Bill Hornbuckle ... Mark Holton Bill Cloud Marvel Johnson .. Marshall Eiss l3oare's Heade Feaste Seldom does an event, de- pendent on so many diver- sified elements, enjoy such success as the Boare's Heade Feaste. The program featured amusements from the 16th and 17th century England. The singers brought Madrigal singing from the castles and country homes of the Elizabethan Age. The Brass and Consort instrumentalists presented outstanding period musical selections from the pens of Bach, Vivaldi, and Telemann. The players improvised their presentations from the situations that arose as their ancestors did in the Olde En- glish Halls. Serving as guides were the Minstrel and Lord of Misrule. With each sound of brass fanfare you discovered Christmas as it was cele- brated in the ancient tradi- tions of Merry Olde England. ff mf xk' Alpha Psi Omega ls lnvolved Alpha Psi Omega is an honorary drama fraternity in- volved with every area of the drama department. You'll not only find Alpha Psi Omega members on the stage performing, but also building scenery and sewing outfits. They help to organize the many parts of a play production through their technical assistance. The organization staged its own "Showcase" and spon- sored parties during early fall semester telling interested students about Alpha Psi Omega. At the end of the spring semester, the organi- zation presented an awards banquet. Front Row: Vic Tolman, Stan Garner. Second Row: Clifton Wingfield, Sue Morain, Patty Dotson, Gary Sweeny. Third Row: Randy Studdard, Dewell Springer, James Malone, sponsor, Charles Seat, sponsor. Af ,af .wwf 128 19 4 in Every Area of Drama , FH Q 1 74 fa .0 0' x xggwlk 'mXK'Q'i 1iA X x V A. . Q 4:-. 1 ,V x ' :ea 5 Northeastern Singers Organize Choral Festival The Northeastern Singers helped organize the high school choral festival held on Northeastern's campus Octo- ber 26. The singers sang the concert pieces for the high school music teachers before the festival started and per- formed some selections from the eighteen songs for the Boares Heade Feast. Practice and rehearsals for the Boares Heade Feast began in early fall for the program presented during the first two weeks of December. The program was a major highlight of the fall semester not only for the Northeastern Singers, but also many other people who ..,,. were fortunate enough to have attended. Touring the area high schools presenting music programs for recruitment purposes fills most of the spring semester for the Northeastern Singers and their accompanist, Scott Davis. Front l'0WI Debbie Jones. Camille lVl0fTOf'l, 00008 Vail, Ramona Fraizer, director. Third row: Scott Swindler, Gerald McGrew, Robert Stone, Carren Moham. Second row: Shelly Garner, Phelecia Anderson, Dor- Scott Davis, Tom Whillock. man Pryor, Debbie Clemmons, John Bodenstein, Dr. Ralph Whitworth, 130 Chorus Performs 'Eiijarrr The University Chorus per- formed "Elijah," an oratorio by Felix Mendelssohn, on No- vember 23. The production featured four soloists: Debbie Clem- mens, Carole Woods, James Davis, and Kenneth Beard. The lengthy production was directed by Ralph Whitworth. The pianist was Scott Davis and the organist was Jo Deen Blaine. University Chorus Performs "Elijah" Front row: Susan Daugherty, Debbie Jones, Carren Moham, William Swindler, Paul Barnett, Rick Summerlin, Daniel Buffington, Leon McCormick, Donna Vail, Chris Thomason, Susan Cotner, Tami Leatham, Anna Hutchinson. Second row: Carolyn lgo, Debbie Clem- mens, Lou Ann Cunningham, Kathie Potter, Dorman Pryor, Reggie Tanksleary, John Hickey, Tom Whillock, Glenn Sizemore, Johnnie The University Chorus is di- rected by Dr. Ralph Whitworth and is a non-tryout group. Hosting the annual choral festival was a major program for the group. Held at North- eastern October 26, the festi- val was staged for high school students interested in music. November 23 was the date of the University Chorus' major choral concert entitled "Elijah." The chorus per- formed many choral works regularly during its busy year. 132 Shannon, Anita Palmer, Gloria Burkhalter, Cheri McKelvey, Starlet Shipp, Diana Smith. Third row: Ramona Frazier, Shelly Garner, Cindy Collier, David McGee, Danny Holt, Larry Clark, Randy Cochran, Bob Stone, Carl Simons, Kenneth Hamby, Sue Metzer, Camille Morton, Janet Andrews, Phelecia Anderson. Visiting Artists ffl 7:1 Duo-Harpists, Longstreth and Escosa, performed Novem- ber 16. Shigemi Matsumoto, soprano with piano program, Feb- ruary 1. -tw I John Biggs Consort performed January 16. The Texas Boys Choir returned to Tahlequah, March 16 The Music Educators National Confe ence The Music Educators Na- tional Conference consists of students majoring in music and students involved in the various campus music groups. At its Halloween party, the group entertained with its own homemade instruments. Speakers, including faculty members, presented an out- look of all related areas of music and helpful tips at meetings throughout the year. E ,Q N , x Mi' rr., 4 ,l,,, A, y .2 ,V,, ,,.., , ,,,, I , 2 - 1. 1- ,'. , .,, ' ' . , ual fi? ' ' , 3 i , 'IL 'A 11Qa12ffV If ' 'I M' fx" lx 9 MA ' if 2 .,-.52 ,l Front row: Debra Cleemens, Carlita Mall, Diana Lawson, Anna Hutchin- Bob Lawson Mr Gary Foster Third row David Eubankg Tom Whll son, Debbie Jones, Donna Vail. Second row: Dr. Ralph Whitworth, lock Bob Stone John Hickey Reginald Tanksleary Jdhn Bgdenstein Ramona Frazier, Phelecia Anderson, Sherry Jenkins, Jean Thomas, 134 , t Nouveau Art Club Sponsors Art Show The Nouveau Art Club is an active extension of the art de- partment. The members of the group become involved with their own expression of art work under the direction of the club's sponsor, RC. Coones. The finished product is then entered in various shows and competition in hopes of re- ceiving awards. The organization produced an art show and sale in De- cember. Sketchbooks and sidewalk paintings helped to fill the busy year for the Nouveau Art Club. t vtcic . Ji Front row: Leanne Wilson, Ruth Davis. Second row: Jerry Choate, Tom Proctor, James Patterson, Troy Jackson, Dr. Kthleen Schmidt, Micheal Brown, Paul McCurtain. 135 Where can you find a pleasant setting and good music simultaneously? At a Northeastern Stage Band concert, ofcourse! A concert took place on Oc- tober 19 in the auditorium with the stage band and combo, a new addition, per- forming under the direction of Mike Moore. Three horns, drums, piano and bass com- prised the combo which pro- duced its own jazz show. The members of the combo also composed some of the tunes they played. ln addition, the stage band provided music for many campus activities including the Miss Northeastern and Miss Green Country pageants. Stage Band Concert Features Combo Marching Dne-Hundred Band ,, , 3, - ,,," 'T1TT"If7MN" if I A ,,,..V,,,.. - A A5 --::::,-- A 6 ggi, 5 V, A .y H . 1, W ,P . , ., -- A i H 1 P , ,, - 1 4, F b A A i x gr u I p , L4 6 ? - K. w s - r . '. sn - ff rf , , , , ... , ,, n Q C+' '33 -' - I fl T ' ,, , T -J- 4 ' i fx ., I I u' ,, , , 'Ai X H ,nfmfgf M D 1. t 4 If K ,, . ., ,,i: , 5 It K. 1- 5.-2 - s rf- rf pf ,Q . if 1- f T 3 as - rr - ' f s . i , if - -T H L, .- , -.. - , t - M H , , K rr,, f' , ., --,, D Q . R , ,V Q , , I I Zff' ,,,,,, , V ,, " """" W"'," , 'A " lrgzr ' 'Ct ' rl ' LL ., ' N 1 if! . - - I ' ,, A VV - J' O1 A W Lg. . I -4 'v fr -4,2 in I 1 f 15. I M H Q .V T 'd44-,,2 K :VV 0. Vw ,I ,hh 95,57 x . .f N , ,'5 , T ' ,, flfg ff' Y' w ,V M A, 5 . ' ' 2 ' H' if gf N - ze 5' V- '- H .' U ' , is 2 . ,si ,Q 455, V 5' I H , W 1 . ., ,lfl at rv, I y TL ,V M . V ,, ,,yy . V, I . 1 in . 43 V V, , BJ . I M A lm ,, . ,,, V. V W s . ' . fr , , . if Lf T Q J, ' Q- L3 Y- s T T . . if if r , V l l .-' 1 1 ,,,. 3? ' IO S ' ,J ,B r ,,'-, WI ., , A K krrf ,. , A :m f Wifi. , ,, ij, V Ig g y ' H ' i yn 6 ya 'T ,WV --V, 'Q . , T' T 4' - . TJ - I ,fss T , . -.., 45 "V-Am ' . ' ' Ji, I - ' ' 12 ., I- 1? A ' "W 5 el. ' A ' ki- I 5 K' "f"4'r ' '.-4,?'f"2' 3 A ff? 1' T 7""w ' 'ff 'V' ' K' i f - "rf - 1 T?" ' f A ' ' K 1-W," in 1 N711 AW ' , - ' I f .., as . V Y Q , -f Va, ,ff ,fr ,M V-fr T-f?","g Wg. 24" , 1 4' .. A -rf . ' . M, , , -,T :Tag i ' T' T - f: - L ,,,, ,af V " " - ., --.4 - -.4 a , 1 I 1, H --,' " ' ' f F Wi, ' uf. 'i" r ,iff "' , T ' A .aff 1- . ,,,i M ' 5 rr , ' 1 Q i if' , , ' 'av ., f , ' :sr ' f- 'fr ""':f' ' " ii- f V . T . H., T ,L 4 ' " 0 "js ' A K ' E "L" II' f I mf, , wi -fk' 5' M K H 'K . 'A , - f If if Q' ,J Q., an 7 1 i . 1 ff 1 L.' -,V 'Q 5' wi g-- ,f , lil' . .. , f' ,Q , . g LL', ,V L V i izz ---, ,,,, T ,, , ,, rg ' " '11, , -,gn 'i'.. W 1252 - i A V .51 I If , N ' il 44,04 fx.. . The Marching One-Hundred Band performed new half- time shows at all the home football games. The group sent pep bands to the Ed- mond, Alva, and Ada games to support the team. The Regional Marching Contest held at Northeastern on October 12 was organized by Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band so- rority and fraternity. The members acted as ushers, clerks, and runners for the rating sheets. The unseasonal snow on Veterans Day re- sulted in the band not march- ing in the parade, but the group did march in North- eastern's Homecoming parade. Dinner at President ColIier's followed by a semi-formal dance and a welcome party for freshmen were some of the band's social events. The most time-consuming event of the year was Home- coming. Members of the band portrayed Walt Disney Char- acters in "Fantasy Land," the theme for the band's home- coming show. .vf-W.. .- ,. . -f --Q. Q f ' -. ww.. .:, :gtg d.",,-' Kit w nu' - . ,gy All NJ..- -ff-fg,y, T. .. .5 W w. E-17,-fax , , ., , . , - V 1 ,, 5' ,A ,n"f.f"f'u'J , ,ay-S, 1 J,,,',7 T jd g .r., rl , lk.,-f,,,,,, , 'M 4,-7' W 1, fi, .j?f,.y. wfvgigggf-Q, ifgv 'x .. 1 '- rr , any-,, J rl 5 ,sf 9. .f ., . f f Li . 'N-. f ,,g,tw.3'l 4'.:'3y19j '- l 1 139 4-,-.. I i viz... - ar 382121, R , J I , U N Q :K K- ' .-.1 J 14" r, Ol mf R i '? gl-Jj: ,W 1 O -E' 1 .I N . . 5 2 s Rx all 'Q f A rx . I 3713: 1 Aj? W 4 ,. N if J x Q x Q ffl! A N7 Nm X 0 ' W V f V5 .X., -s Y , -..,. .. 0 - wa,-.M -J-3-A V. TV Q ,, gy n Lf ...N V' if ,.., af Glittering uniforms, bright lights, and butterflies are all associated with being a ma- jorette. Work is another as- pect of becoming an excellent majorette. Practice becomes a way of life as can be at- tested by this group. Although the majorettes have a busy schedule, they managed to be involved with activities ranging from help- ing judge twirling contests to marching in numerous parades. 142 lvlajorettes Judge Contest 5 Q . K , x J i ik ll if i 5:54 . i? ' Pi .Ns tai Q. '54- 'YA 1 Af A. 'N ,Ala Anita Palmer, Bonnie Smith, Cheryl Sanders, Kay Rogers, Susan Cotner. 143 Flags flapping in the wind and pom-pons swishing to- gether are characteristic of the Drill Team in action. New uniforms, flags and pom-pons were an added fea- ture ofthe drill team this year. The girls chose material and each made her uniform for the Homecoming half-time show. Performing dance routines to "Cabaret" and "Love Will Keep Us Together" and flag routines provided entertain- ment throughout the football season. Drill Team Obtains New Uniforms Qs li 144 .7 V lx M fl' Kappa Kappa Psi Hosts Marching Contest An annual event sponsored by the band fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi, is the marching band contest. Bands from around the area came to Gable Field during the fall to present their programs for rat- ings. Many of the Kappa Kappa Psi members participated in the Stage Band concert held October 19. The hard work and long hours put into the program were appreciated by the audience. Kappa Kappa Psi, along with Tau Beta Sigma, co- hosted the annual band pre- cinct meeting in February. Front row: Larry Ballinger, Andy Thompson, Robbie Smith, Mike Tan- Stephens. Third row: Johnny Barnes, Steve Edmonds, Brent Sisney kersley, Jimmy Davis, Warad Eagleton. Second row: Randy Friend, David Rader, Ricky Sparks, Mike Dill, David Rowely, Steve Ritter, Glen Monty Boyd, John Hardridge, Mark Littlefield, Mike Sanders, Phil Ward, 145 ,Eli " us? Tau Beta Sigma Hosts Parents Day Banquet 1. Chris Thomason 2. Denise Keigley 3. Sharon Sossamon 4. Melissa Smith 5. LaDonna Hales 6. Alana Dennis 7. Donna Engel 8. Anita Palmer 9. Patty Cantrell 10. Suzanne Hollingshead 11. Donna Smith 12. Rhoda Hillhouse 13. Patsy Hester 14. Car- ren Moham 15. Lisa Walker 16. Shelly Stringfellow 17. Diana Lawson 18. Jean Thomas 19. Tammy Engel 20. Sherri Stivers 21. Valerie Edmonds 22. Robin Hood 23. Cindy Dickerson 24. Donna Schultz 25. Marilou Heiney 26. Pam Baker. QW 7' r- T 4... XNSEQMKTNSWN A w B 2 .I 1 'i'yAsvp-1 l""'z F 2 22 5 gi 5 M T , , f. ,af 5 Q l Tau Beta Sigma, an honor- ary band sorority, hosted a banquet for Parents Day, Oc- tober 9, for the members' pa- rents. The sorority also aided in organizing the area high school marching band con- test held at Gable Field on October 12. This contest gave the bands a chance to per- form before judges who rated their performance. Homecoming was a busy time for Tau Beta Sigma members who helped line up the parade and participated in the half-time show that after- noon. Patsy Hester, president: Valeria Edmonds, treasurer Donna Schultz, pledge trainerg Lisa Walker vice president, Suzanne Hollingshead, secretary. 'EC ,, Miss Northeastern: Ivanna I-lsmbrse i Camille lvlortcin First Runner-up Carmella Milam Second Runner-up 149 YW' VA, ' 4 Q t x A - x V. sf R . X ,L -1, 'emi ,S I 4 , 'YT , gf, Candidates: Lisa Moore, Phyllis Burchfiel, Peggy Moore, Bonnie Smith, Anna Hutchinson, Ramona Bantista, Debi Swanson, Gloria Burkhalter, Beatrice Washington, Michele Keys, Leanette Hutchinson, Sherry Jenkins, Carmella Milam, Dixie Ross, Cindy Collier, Teresa Wilkins, Dalinda Jeffers. 151 sg-. 4 1 4 F V 'F . , ' 5 -. ' f is , i -Y' 0 t .. ei .Q-'-. K, - f -1' .a ft ' , '1 'Y T if Q ' 5 5 L1 I,-if VK st 1977 Tse Le Gi Queen Teresa Wilkins Baptist Student Union Henry Winkler Chooses Tsa La Gi Queen X FlfSf Runner UD Second Flunner-up Third Runner-up Pam Wllll-HUWS Lynn Watt Barbara Campbell Delta Zeta Alpha Sigma Alpha Kappa Kittens November 17, Mr. David Shackelfcrd Northeastern Oklahoma State University Tahlequah, Oklahoma 74464 Dear Mr. Shackelford, What a selection! What a task! Here are twenty-one photographs spread on my living room rug and I must pick four. I didn't realize how difficult this was going to be. Photographs are telling but what is left out is the very spirit of the human being...and a queen must be, above all things, an exemplary woman. I have taken my time and my choices in no way negate the other seventeen women and their qualities. My very best to them all and to all - have a good life. May I hereby respectfully submit the queen and her court. Cordially Yours, z.,.. el i.i...X Tea La Gi Queen Linda Butler Biology Club Vickie Casebeer Independent Bose Cheek UCAB Carolyn Cole SHEA Maureen Davis Sigma Tau Gamma Marilyn Diacon SJC Jeanine Fields NASA Toni Garner Newman Club Karen Hereford SCEC Kathleen Hubbard Independent Anita Ishmael Cheerleaders Charlotte Mason Lambda Alpha Epsilon 154 CO Phelicia Anderson if Kim Norman Phi Lambda Chi Bonnie Smith Acacia Debra Ware Pi Kappa Alpha Cynthia Bleckfox: Miss Cherokee Calendar Girl: Ivanna I-lembree Front row: Marilyn Diacon, David Shackelford, Kristi Fry, Perry Daugherty, Robin Landrum, Joe Nations, Karen Gates, Jackie McAllister, Bruce Curtis, Donna Johnson. Second row: Don Hum- phrey, Barbara Scott, Pat Martin, Vickie Smith, Dr. Ivan Holmes, sponsor, Stephanie LaFevers, Gene Harrison, Debara Davis, Pamela Grunewald, Michael Rogers, Charles Hatfield. Officers: Front row: Perry Daugherty, president, Bruce Curtis, vice president. Second row: Gene Harrison, pledge trainer, Pat Martin, treasurer, Vickie Smith, secretary, Pam Grunewald, student senate representative. SCJ Establishes Memorial Scholarship The Society of Collegiate Journalists spent much of the year working with fund rais- ing projects for fall initiation and the annual trip to the na- tional convention. A new project added by the group was the Travis Walsh Memorial Scholarship which was established to benefit an outstanding high school se- nior entering the journalism field. Annual projects sponsored this year were the Calendar Girl Contest and High School Press Day. Also, the group cosponsored the Miss North- eastern Pageant. Jerry Sutton, member, re- ceived first place in the editor- ial cartoon division of the an- nual contest sponsored by the National SCJ. 157 Yearbook Staff Gets It Together Front row: Jennifer Curtis, Marilyn Diacon, Karen Jones, Ronnie Welch. Second row: Janice Lawson, Kathryn Couch, Mary Stephens, Donna Johnson, M Sh aa dmeawr gf., ZW na, Joyce Hinds. 2 rr m, ,w Ar df, , 4 ,, ' F? f 1 if f 1, if , Z1 f J- 5.- 4 .. f, f n n ,, , 1 vm 'sy N -Q. I' f--.-W.-4-. Wx Egan? gk. mem 7' -Pb Way- fd K L, C f :KL 2 ii? .Vr, J J 1 e , i my eorey J J' r ra W J M ' 4 , fa, ,f 555 J - J l g ,J y or r-is 'L oo o M J J auf 2 rw Sa ,, Beginning the 1976-1977 school year with a new advi- sor, a new editor and six new staff members inexperienced in collegiate yearbook publi- cation, the outlook for 1977 Tsa La Gi was quite uncertain. Problems arose at the beginning of the fall semester when a large number of the class section photographs taken during enrollment did not turn out. The Publications Board looked into a con- troversy about the decrease in personnel of the 1977 Tsa La Gi Staff from previous years. And a few days before the first deadline it was learned that all the copy to be submit- ted must be retyped because it was typed on the wrong copy forms. Nevertheless, the staff managed to proceed. lt has been said that there are no new ideas in publish- ing a yearbook. Perhaps. This year's staff did not try to fill the book with unusual gim- micks but tried to present a distinction between this year at Northeastern as opposed to all others. sl X Ml """'-at .1 S' 'fi :Q The Northeastern Receives 25 PE 52.3 E v, Qssgf. fb f Ffa Expanding from six weekly J pages to eight, the campus f..-M5 newspaper experienced a major face lift. Hardworking and imaginative staff mem- bers came up with new ideas and innovations. More pages, art and student and faculty contributions made the paper special. The Northeastern staff also worked toward a relationship with the administration based on mutual respect and coop- eration. v r lt's extremely important that a free press be not merely tol- erated, but encouraged. n.vvn.. sports editor, Kristi Fry, reporter. Third row: Dan Hudgins, advisor, Raymond Stewart, reporter, Perry Daugherty, campus, etc. editor, Joe Nations, reporter, Steve Jacobs, reporter, Tim Myers, images editor, Diane Basden, advertising manager. 'Km il wiff' 1 A Discussing different cul- tures of Spanish speaking countries, watching films and listening to tapes were all ways that La Empanada Em- brujada delved into the Span- ish culture to enrich students in this field. As a fund-raiser, tickets were sold and a drawing held for a Mexican Pinata. Also, the club made and sold em- panadas ffried piesl to help produce the annual club project, Spanish Day. At this event, the club hosts area ju- nior and senior high school students who compete for a scholarship. Front row: Jose Romon, Letha Abel, Denzil Thomas, Dr. Bogody Arias. Second row: Linda Baker, Elena Hernandez, Jack Row- land. Third row: Donna Hopping, Ligaya Alli- son, Lauri Becougher, Robin lngram. Spanish Club Enriches Students' Background 162 if iff'-bxit Debate Club Spends Year in Construction "This is a building year," said debate coach Dr. Val- gene Littlefield. "Although we have an extremely young squad, only one junior, two sophomores and four fresh- men, I feel we have the poten- tial, enthusiasm and willing- ness to learn and work." Though Northeastern has had high quality individual and team debaters in the past, this year the club had the best overall squad ability in years. Glen Strickland served as assistant coach to help de- velop the vouncl club. Front row: Connie Pack, Gary Parrish, Linda Lamb, Dr. Littlefield. Row two: Bill Swag- gerty, Carl Shipley, Jeff Hobbs, Glen Strick- land. Division ot Natural Science anol Mathematics Front row: Don Bowman, Janie Liles, Dr. J.R. lrelan, Dr. Norbert Smith, Dr. Gary Vandenbos, Dr. Daniel Hansen, Dr. Doyle Stone. Second row: Dr. Lanny Reed, Dr. Jerry Smith, Dr. Kirk Boatright, Austin Ketcher, Charles Grant, Mike Reagan, John Bill Taylor, Dr. Herbert Monks. Third row: Ned Galloway, Dr. Emmett Wheat, Dr. J.D. Reeves, Dr. Bob Harvey, Robert Bryan, Dr. George Nolan, Everett Grigsby. 5 Everett M. Grigsby, chairman and Janie Liles secretary ,I '.L.. li 1 xw kk AX . 3 4' 'FUR .3 1? W Y Division of Social Sciences KQV' lm i i . 5 4 5 Front row: Dr. Alex Freedman, Dr. V. Lyle Haskins, Dr. Donald Betz, Brian Rader, Dr. Nathan Brooks, Richard Bullock. Second row: Dr. Harpal Gill, Mike Murphy, Dr. Sylvia Chipp, Dr. Amos Maxwell, Charles Rogers, Calvin Turnbow. Third row: Billy Joe Davis, Dr. Brad Agnew, Don K. Cunningham, Delania Mayfield, Ralph Steinmeyer, Norm Sheff, Rudia Halliburton, Jr. Dr. V. Lyle Haskins, chairman, and Louise Smith, secretary. Cl? 'N Sas S L - A X33 Biology Club Visits Oklahoma Academy ot Science .fe L L . X .t Q . X was i V Q ,f .A 5 it J Ig. 1" Q, iv A lf yrs. V544 Q24 ,W Front row: Patty Williams, Harriet Manning, Debbie Doss, Waleah Norbert Smith, Jack Hinds, Steve McCullough, Tim Goshen, Robert A. Baker, Linda Mct emore. Second row: Watzi Holloway, Brenda Walker, Woodruff, Mike Moody, Brad Williams, Dr. Gary Van Denbos. Gayle Pray, Lisa Millikan, Linda Butler, Pamela L. Klein. Third row: The Biology Club, spon- sored by Dr. Gary Van Den- Bos and Dr. E. Norbert Smith, set a primary goal for fall '76 to establish a Beta Beta Beta lNational Biological Societyl chapter at North- eastern. lt had an initiation camp out at Camp Gruber and spon- sored a chartered bus to AI- va's Oklahoma Academy of Science in November. Its an- nual divisional Christmas party was held at the Tsa La Gi Inn. The club encouraged re- flective thoughts of biological concerns and provided a so- cial medicine for students seeking biological insight. 166 Front row: Norbert Smith, co-sponsor, Mike Moody, president, Gary Van Denbos, sponsor. Sec- ond row: Lisa Millikon, treasurer, Debbie Doss, public relations, Linda Butler, vice-president: Harriet Manning, secretaryg Linda McLemore, historian. S o ,, V., L NN-L Pre-Med Presents "Health Careers Day" As the Pre-Med Club pre- pared its members for admis- sion to the fields of medicine and health careers, it also applied its motto, "Preparing today for the Health of To- morrow." The organization took a trip to Oklahoma Osteopathic Col- lege of Medicine and Surgery. The club also presented "Health Careers Day'l where 780 students from 18 counties came to the NEOSU campus to participate in the club's biggest project of the year. v In ww 'gif' tx I T' Front row Everett M Grigsby PatriciaA Williams Josephine Drywater Gayle Pray Steve McCullough. Third row: Gary Albright, Jack Hinds Jere Hightower Mike Moody Second row Tony Parker Jr Cheryl Duane Myers Robert Woodruff, Greg Jiatt, James M. Williams, Sam Smith Sharon Benout Judith A Franke Lisa Millikan Linda Butler Lively Brad Williams Tim Goshen,Dale Halfaere. 167 ,ff 4 is . 4 4 Rodeo Club - A Different Lifestyle The Rodeo Club is a member of the National Inter- collegiate Rodeo Association. The members of the club par- ticipated in various rodeos for competition in all aspects of rodeo life such as bull riding, bronc riding, and steer rop- ing. The group is a part of the competitive Central Plains Region consisting of Ok- lahoma, Kansas, Missouri. The club took pride in send- ing two of its members to the National Rodeo. In an area like northeastern Oklahoma where cattle and horses are an occupation for many peo- ple, the Rodeo Club provided an opportunity for the college student to still be a part of that occupation or sport. Front row: Dr. James T. Sego, David Caspy, Rudy Smith, Robbie Workman, Wayne Low, Karen Leatherman, Glenda Campbell. Sec- ond row: Roger Willite, Gary Welch, Cali Burdine, Leon Bench, Mike Chastuin, Thomas Mantlock. Roger Wilhite, Vice-presidentg Dr. James T. Sego, sponsorg Gary Welch President. -,nom-'AQ HAASU Generates a Positive Self-Image" Front row: Linda English, Roycea Jimerson, Camilla King, Marvin Samuels, Brenda Beasley, Curtis West, Candas Bullock, Janetta Heath, James Johnson, Sharon Redd. Second row: Harold Long, Devetta Love, Felecia Anderson, Marilee Jordon, Quanda Cotton, Sharon Todd, Ben- Front row: Candas Bullock, treasurer, Troy Pettit, sponsor, Sharon Owens, secretary. Second row: Bennie Washington, sergeant at armsg Vernon Drew, vice president, Keith Miller, president, Allan Scott, par- Iiamentarian. sola Washington, Robyne Coleman, Sharon Olive, Shelor Owens. Third row: Bernard Ashley, William Johnson, Kenny Dorn, Norma Keys, Allan Scott, Bennie Washington, Leroy King, Jeffery Stearn, Elmir McDaniels, Ray Cotton, Vernon Drew, Troy Pettit, Keith Miller. Throughout the year, the Afro-American Student Union promoted its cultural heritage and interest in vital issues af- fecting the black student. The group attempted to generate a positive self-image on cam- pus to enhance brotherhood. During the spring, the or- ganization sponsored Black Heritage Week. This week consisted of poetry readings, lectures, singing, and the Miss Ebony Contest. Black Heritage Week provided a warm experience for those in- volved. 169 The University Center Ac- tivities Board is a volunteer student organization formed to provide extra-curricular ac- tivities that meet the needs of diversified university stu- dents. The Board is composed of nine committees: executive, special events, films, cultural arts, graphics, recreation, travel, speakers and coffee house, and concert and dance. Each committee is de- signed to produce student ac- tivities in its respective areas. UCAB presented a new di- versity of experience to NEOSU as it provided lead- ership sessions, an ice cream eating contest, a winter bash, a Thanksgiving dinner dance, homecoming dance featuring "Functions," Valentine dance featuring "The Cate Brothers," demonstrations, debates, symposiums, art exhibits, recreational tourna- ments, ski trips, educational trips, and a variety of films and speakers. Through all these activities UCAB added that extra, needed "Place to Be" when the doors to class were closed. U.C.A.B. A Place to Be L?,,f"'XXl, V? AXA, .----X,f"'-"N---'f 1 ,dl ,...,,x.kA l W! Front row: Rose Cheek, Linda Long, Janetta Heath, Candas Bullock, Kathy Jones, Debbie Currey, Diana Tuttle, Dan Zeroski, Brenda Shoulds. Second row: Tom O'Connor, Jacki Adair, Jennifer Pen- nington, Curt Smith, Sabahat Pasha Mohi, Theresa Roberson, Diane l Steely, Dee Ann Thomas, J.D. Woods, Sheryl Honeycutt. Third row: Julie Kelley, president, Kathy Miles, program director, Sharon Olive, committee coordinator, Charlene St. John, cultural artsy Karen Wilde. nf ps ea ll 35 Y I A -ifffzzi 171 During the sixties and the early seventies, student in- volvement was something that was sometimes expres- sed through broken glass and sit-ins, which created little progress toward student goals. Administrators were re- luctant to yield responsibility to students knowing a true freedom couldn't be obtained without self-discipline. But when an organized group of students with self-discipline got together, under the title of Student Senate, progress to- ward student goals took The Secret of Education Lies in Respecting the Pupil place. And as a result the Student Senate has become a representative of the student body - becoming the student advocate with the administra- tion. This year the Student Sen- ate made steps forward through committee action, studying student problems ranging from food services to academic and administrative misunderstandings. Another improvement was the establishment of a Public Relations Office to arrange news releases to help inform - Emerson students of Senate and Uni- versity policies and activities. Northeastern Senate was one of the founders of O.l.L. which operates identically to the state legislature and most resolutions passed in O.l.L. are approved by the state legislature, according to Bob Steers, O.l.L. governor. The Student Senate, with a new set of rules enacted this year, has created a cohesive structure that will keep the Senate an on-going positive force working for the stu- dents. Front row: Nancy Pranger, Michael Studebaker, Joe Fears, Delaind Mayfield. Second row: W.B. Nowlin, Patricia Martin, Connie Whit- tington, Henri Ann Nortman, Nelson G. Cartwright, Desire Vaieria Jasper, Janetta Marie Heath. Third row: Mack Dunnagan, Mike Hopper, Chris Thomason, Brad Williams, Diane Blockcolski, Steve McCullough. Fourth row: Julie Kelley, Janice Moore, Keith Brown, Robin Hood, Gre- gory Miller, Terrence Bradfeild. Fifth row: Bene Mathis, Donna Sonaggera, Ftomona Bantista, Vernon Stroble, Duane Myers, Mike Brooks. Sixth row: Connie Ennis, Jamie Ritterhouse, Mark Wilburn, Paul Crone, Karen Prewitt, Kay Jones, Busty Bowser. Seventh row: Sue Pinkerton, David Street, Dwight Yoder, Ftita Bennett, Judy Stump, Ken- neth Paul. Eighth row: Vern Neson, Tim Hinds, Rob Hurd, Donna Smith, Jim White, Jim Calloway. wil", . W . 13 . 'L-LLL . fain tm -veg . be g s fif T 9 'xx 1 .1 ' J' ref? Q fx . ,- -P - it it f uf ff y 4L.x , -1 KS g ' :IE 5 :J X A' - 'V 7' A rs .3 . ' , EPS ki H - 1 5: sf. 1, .K as gs5,15, yg,,f',g? 5, .ig f .1 ,Ng-1, , l L tis, xl g XL,- 4 ogg, il , i ,ff 1 S .e x . , f M yi 1. . Y A . 5,,k -. -A .Tvggw jf W - -Q., . .' ' .. X The President: The con- stitution of the Student Sen- ate outlines an office of great responsibility known as the Student Senate Pres- idency. The President as- sumes the power to appoint many student offices. He must preside over the Stu- dent Senate. And, Robert Hurd was the one who took on those responsibilities this year. The Vice-President: This man informs the Senate of its financial affairs and status. He is also the Presi- dent's assistant in regular presidential duties. The man for this job was Jim Callo- way. The P.Fl. Man: With an eye on the future and his pen on the budget, Rob saw this year a necessity to create a new Senate post-Public Re- lations. The man of this job tries to keep everyone in- formed and smiling. Not an easy job, you're right, but Jim White did it to the best of his ability. Parliamentarian: Tim Hinds, a veteran of the U.S. Army was once again in- ducted as Flob Hurd drafted him into the Senate as par- liamentarian. By using Robert's Rules of Order he insures that the Senate fol- lows guidelines outlined by the rules committee. 0- Every year, the Student Sen- ate disperses between two and three thousand dollars to campus organizations to aid them in producing projects that benefit the Northeastern student academically, social- ly, or by providing activities or services. To aid the Senate's decision on distribution of these funds, an Appropriation Committee was formed. This committee is also a general financial counselor for orga- nizations on campus. Front row: Mark Wilburn, Ramona Bantista, Mike Studebaker. Second row: Jamie Rit- terhouse, Brad Williams, Paul Crone. The Secretary: Why does the so-called "little person" who patches, back-tracks, checks into, confirms, types, records, persuades, grammat- ically corrects, and critiques her way into virtually every project the Senate becomes involved in always end up at the bottom of the list? Answer unknown, but Donna Smith might shed some light on the subject. xx' Front row: Flobin Hood, Judy Stump, Kenneth Paul. Second row: John Wilson, Jim Calloway, Chairman, Tim Hinds, co-chairman. A first for the NEOSU Stu- dent Senate was the formula- tion of a written set of operat- ing procedures handed out to each senator. The newly- formed Senate Rules Commit- tee was responsible for draw- ing up and submitting to the senate for approval this set of operating rules. Without this established set of parliamen- tary guidelines, orderly busi- ness would be impossible to conduct in the Student Senate. 175 I, . 4, .Kfgf,1tf..,t T., APO Provides Friends Leaders and Service A fxjxx ,A 'wt .ENN ,,s'fT',c, Xxfblxl assess 176 Alpha Phi Omega, a service fraternity, promoted projects in which funds were raised to help those in need. The group, under the leadership of Dr. Steve Goldstein, spon- sored a pizza chow down and a bike-a-thon for the Tracy Lynn Davis kidney fund. This year the APOls spon- sored the Ugly Man on Cam- pus contest to raise money for a worthy cause. APO embodies the philoso- phy, "be a friend, be a leader, and be of service." Pledges: Front row: Jennifer Curtis, Nelson Cartwright, Judy Miller, Lisa Hilton, Sam Ketcher, vice-president, Marilyn Diacon. Second row: Donna Ghormelyg treasurer, Cindy Collier, Larry Gurule, Neal Rogers, presidentg Oyana Wilson, Carla Sisney, secretary. 1. Jay Hannah, president 2. Mike Reese, parliamentarian 3. Debby Johnson 4. Sid Hudson, athletic director 5. Robin Ber- ry, secretary 6. Linda Rose, sweetheart 7. Ronnie Welch, vice-president 8. Allena Jones 9. Lawana Leach 10. Wanda Hudson 11. Barbara Scott 12. Stan Wood, historian 13. Clay Rice 14. Robin Ingrahm 13 9 4 1 2 1 14 10 3 11 5 8l 12 .-nf' g -...J 'Q 'WRRELL HOME s- HMBTARIUJ' 1844 VISFTIRS WEL 177 Baptist Student Unic-rt Provides Splrltual Ertllghtenment 178 Council Members: Front Flow: Bob Stone, missions chairmang Jerry extended enlistment ministry. Second Flow: Paul Garvin, enlistment Dickson, vice-president: Janie Sullivan, noon-day chairman, Kathy chairmang Karen Prewitt, encounter, Denise Rogers, activity chair- Mathews, music chairman, Judi Lawson, secretary, Mike Studebaker, mang Rick Thayer, president. The Baptist Student Union Baptist Churches of Ok- ushered at this year's football is a place to go where there is lahoma. games. a relaxed atmosphere and re- latively no pressures. Here a person can really be himself and feel as if he is part of something. Although called the Baptist Student Union, it is opened to all denominations. Its name is derived from being sponsored and funded by the Southern A time for spiritual en- lightenment and fellowship are the noon-day services, Thursday night Encounters, and Bible studies in which the Baptist doctrine is taught. For fellowship outside the union, the members engage in such activities as hayrides and in- tramural games. They also lVlrs. Eugenia Thompson, known as the "BSU Mom" by many of the members, was an interested faculty member. Charles Perry served as the BSU director, and J.L. Ledbet- ter was the faculty advisor. The secretary and treasurer were Judi Lawson and Zoe Davis, respectively. 179 K ' .3 V S of 1 ' Q Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is the intersection of faith and knowledge. Wesley Founda- tion students are attempting this integration through Bible study, informal fellowship at "Meal 'n M.U.G." flvlethodist University Groupl, seminars on such topics as "Christian Perspectives on Criminal Jus- tice," and ministering to others by assisting with wor- ship, youth programs and work projects at the local church. 3 3 i Y - u N IT E D Z I O U ll CHURCH David Morris, Marcie Huddleston, Don Carroll, Mary Hammons, David Shackelford, Lynn Coverstone. 'S'-E' E' r-.aes Q xfkf 3 R 3 . f,. ...:, ,s....,,-,..,.........,., .,, . ,.,.,c-- .-., ..,. -M - ,...., ,M A.. -w--.--.m..e-1...-1. - - ' 5 f W. gs ,:,1, .Y . an 'ts in 'X i l , , X t, l to 'fs X i 3 . -A,-i it 'T "' Pvt ' L i u ' - Chi Alpha Enjoys Christian Fellowship 1. .1 ,, ,,,,,,,..,. M--. ,.,, -.. .. W... ,,,N ., ,,,,,,,,, sw, , ,,,,,,,,-,.. W , . Hi, Q l if Q 2' mizcmzit Front row: Kendall Dorcey, Patricia Martin, Bates. XJ Publicity Chairmang Lenna Hayes, Presidentg Steve Pittman, Allena Jones, Secretary Treasurer Joe Chi Alpha reorganized this fall with a picnic and Chris- tian fellowship at the Murrell Home. Although Chi Alpha may not have been an organi- zation of growth in its mem- bership the group experi- enced spiritual growth, ac- cording tothe members. They had weekly meetings striving to achieve a new strength, knowledge, and happiness in their mutual friend, Christ. CCF Tries "Living in Jesus" si,, T ??W:y il From row: Dorman Pryor, Janet Thomson, Deneice Timgthy, Donna Terry Summerlin, Sheri Taylor, Melinda Coker, Lisa Leep. Third row: Johnson, Dana Bourns, Janet Tucker. Second row: Tami Leatham, Danny Duncan, Paul Abel, Tom Whillock, Robert Broaddus, Kevin Medelia Planchon, Cindy Garrett, Anita Palmer, Rick Summerlin, I-SGD, TOTTT Tucker. Aside from its regular weekly fellowship in Bible study and prayer, Campus Christian Fellowship activities this year included a Christian volleyball and basketball team for the girls, a cookout at the . t. ,net lake, a skating party and -5 hayride. There was a retreat in We the fall at Tiger Mountain near Henryetta, one in February at the Lake of the Ozarks, and a final one held in the spring. They are a group of stu- dents who believe that life has a real meaning and purpose when you try "living in Jesus." 182 1. Victor Tolman 2. Sister Patricia Van den bergh 3. Maureen Davis 4. Janel Nicewander 5. Kathy Doener 6. Stephanie Garner 7. Jim Cunningham 8. Toni Garner 9. Sarah McGee 10. Kae Dodson 11. Patrice Barnes 12. Rocky Haddad 13. Father Stephen Fogarty 14. Patti De Bard 15. Marilyn Diacon 16. Jessi Mangaliman 17. Mark Kacharyski Newman Club Increases Membership 9 12 5 10 2 18 7 15 4 "Oh, so you're Catholic?" was the phrase frequently heard by members of the Catholic youth group who in Northeastern Oklahoma are like palm trees in Alaska, ac- cording to the group. Though small in numbers originally, the Newman Club was proud of its increase in membership this year. The club agreed with Father Stephen Fogarty that the increase was due largely to the open and re- laxed atmosphere, which al- lowed not only the Catholic members, but also students of any denomination to express their own opinions and dis- cuss their faith. 183 Ned. 1' wg., J iss? 'Q lf'-'xx gn xl 5353, 35 no-l""' .1 , ,..-now... 1 --J L' ." . . A X R' Q' 'f9.4, fk 1' A' ' iifll 1 N. ivlikfii-'NX ' 21, .ffmf ' 4 1-,gm . QT L, n- , f ' mSfa'i' a-fi . N jA.:.f?g3 A ' ' ' 1 'Af' Y! gr 'Sak' . , ,N "' .ff- ij ' -2 I, Qu, , , -' . 'Cr' 750' 1 . QQ 5:2 'yfi' 1,4 f. f aw: V ':""'2'fY t" .2S?w 4-' 0 K ' . ' S K .J x ' lf," f QI? , mg., fag" ,Q'f". .- . . ,,. Q- ax , I 'Z W . 17' x, - 3. 'J '-..'il'fJ'q A ,v-gfv, , b :D T' .W M, yi ,MA JQ.1,'!.' ,. ' ? jQ,f',f"f' 49' 'fxzf-w ,T-"3-'+. ii e 33 A If .- QL!!! ' 4. 'T-f. Pdf'-,.,x "' ' '7 " A 52' ' " Z.,?15f 1, 5' , .W :-1. ,N 's vfy? r X . 'sf , - , sf A . .P X, .. ,f'..: V n I 5 BY. 4, If n , v' 5 1 I - 4 v " A- A 35 +-,,,',- 55451. QL, 42:2 QM s.,w ' Q. fm Q.. -,fa... -. 1 -Q J Llij-5.4 4.5 , 3 -. ' R41 H.' .1g3 pl , ?'3- "'b' f - .' L- Q 1 A ' ' fa--M 'fr :VH QA' 7, fig' bf 1- 3 f -..'1'I' Q sy., rd.. r 'iq' . 1 ,gk N ,X I K 'ts : .'- ,-45 - J " vm. f, r an .. f1s,."' ,L -4 .. it Q, s Q Q. . Qi 5" 4 .... .. 1 Ri ' 2 ... w an A - A , Q W, . : J f ' . in .' . ' l f t B.. ,. - r Q . Division of Education and Psycho ogy Dr. M.L. McClure, dean of the college of behavioral sciences, and Barbara McLaughlin, secretary. ...-dll""'a V549 h,1,'y'fN 'P ,Q Dr. Raymond Archer, chairman, and Jacquelyn Fletcher, secretary. J. Q . .And ,- Nmugfmw-M Front row: Jay Munsell, Dr. Edith Haraughty, Steven Goldstein, Dr. Kenneth Parker, Dr. William J. Ward, Dr. Robert Vandiver, Dr. Donald G. Varner, Dr. Jimmy A. Martin, Paula Thomas, Harold Aldridge, Dr. Dan DeLoache. Second row: Dr. Jack Winton, Dr. Tracy Norwood, Dr. James Adams, Susan Martin, Dr. Lloyd Slagle, Dr. Bernice Swanson, An- toinette Harrison, Luana Lair, Dr. Polly Clarke, Dr. Lloyd Coppedge, Dr. 186 RWMN. , Rx Guy Friend, Dr. Stephen W. Painton. Third row: Dr. James W. Jones, Dr. Glen Sizemore, Dr. Major L. McClure, Dr. Corbett Smith, Dr. Clifford Rotton, Dr. John L. Kibler, Dr. Raymond Archer, Dr. Jerry Harreld, Dr. Alton Williams, Dr. Ross Underwood. Fourth row: Dr. James E. Goss, Dr. Lonnie Fuson, Dr. Charles Galbraith, Dr. Robert A. Smallwood, Noel C. Woosley, Dr. Floyd Stierwalt, Dr. Mitchel Mann, Dr. Lee Quiett. Dr. Jack Dobbins, chairman, and JoAnn Otten, secretary . . i ts-' ! f 1 47 Wi I X an X. on ,gg , ft xX -1 A ,l,..- - 'V' yi Division ot l-lealth, Physical Education and Safety Front row: Frankie Albitz, Linda Cooke, Martha Sturdevant. Second row: Willa Faye Mason, Dorothy Frie, Kenneth Holland, JoAnn Otten. Third row: Flon Beaverson, Dan Grover, Dan Fuller, Bill Cochran, Jack Dobbins. Fourth row: Tom Eckert, Ray Jordan, George Elliott. Fifth row: Gerald Benn, Robert Lander. 187 SCEC Learns and Serves Together Learning and gaining expe- rience while serving others was the main function of the Student Council for Excep- tional Children. Annual projects sponsored by SCEC included the Christmas program, the Spe- cial Olympics on the local and state levels, and two schol- arships awarded to special education majors doing their intern teaching. The NEOSU chapter was honored at the annual state SCEC meeting by two mem- bers who were elected as chairmen. l l l Front row: Becka Esser, membership chairman, Mark Mouttet, president, Lea Ridenour, vice president. Second row: Dr. William Ward, advisorg Bill Morgan, student senate representativeg Jim Ridenour, president-electg John Hilb, newsletter editor. Front row: Vickie Linn, Bill Morgan, Mary Jo Sisk, Carol Cookson, Mohammad Zabihi, Rosalie Fuzzell, Leslie Moore, Dr. William Ward. Christy Schmidt, Lea Ridenour, Jim Ridenour, Candas Bullock, Becka Third FOWZ John Hilb. ROUGH Stone, JGFVY Ad3mS, Kathi' Adams, SSHY Esser Rose Garcia. Second row: Mark Mouttet, Roger Johnson, Suimillef, Michelle PI'i0li,J9ffY SWGPSYOY- Lambda Alpha Epsilon Fieorgamzes Q7 Front row John Sanders Freda Daugherty vice president Boyd Katherine Holloway Kae Dodson, Jay Bowman, Ralph Steinmeyer, Walker Hal Wilson Mattlean Evans Robin Berry secretary Second sponsor Junior Taylor Margaret Hance, Kay Jones, Debbie Doyle. This was a year of reorgani- zation for Lambda Alpha Epsi- lon. They began by presenting programs in criminal justice such as lectures and films on topics ranging from drugs to automobile accidents. lt was also made possible for members to take target practice at the local National Guard Armory by providing their own registered range master, Jay Bowman, a club member. 189 W NESHA ls A Bemeoliator KT? x ,f"'w'w-A Front row: Bonnie Smith, Barbara Thomas, John Northcutt, Christy Jones, sponsorg Linda Gough, Wynema Scott, Frank Mathis, treasurer, Schmidt, Valerie Littlefield, secretary, Jim Girten, Second row: Janice Jay Bowman, Ann Fry, Carol Cookson, Rusty Bowser, president, Jerry Krank, Deborah Byers, Cheryl Minard, Angela Henson, Teresa Hodges, Swepston. Karen Hereford, vice presidentg Geneva Allen. Third row: Dr. W.H. As speech and hearing A therapy majors, Northeastern Speech and Hearing Associa- tion members learned to re- medy problems in the class- room. As NESHA members they held bake sales, a car bash, and a garage sale to raise money to remediate problems that could not be taken care of within the class- room such as providing hearing aids for two children and supplying materials for the Speech and Hearing Clinic. Kappa Delta Pi Promotes Professional Attitudes Officers: Dr. J.W. Jones, sponsor, Andrea Williams, president, Carlita Mall, historiang Stella Pit- man, Secretary. I Kappa Delta Pi, National Educational Honor Society, added 37 new members to the Northeastern Kappa Rho chapter this year. The organi- zation offered membership to t juniors and seniors with a 3.0 or better GPA and graduates with a 3.5 or better GPA who were planning a teaching ca- reer. Also, recommendations from faculty members of the division of education and psychology were required for joining members. Front rowi Shirley Hagerty, Janet Andrews, Therece Richart, Barbara Powell, Fred Poteete, Ruth Bridges, Stella Pitman, Andrea Williams. Second row: Dr. J.W. Jones, Richard Smith, Zou Ann Wilson, Vickie Keeney, Carolyn Nichols, Rita Bennett, Patsy Brassfield, Linda Matheny, Bobbie Wooten, Robert Elliot, Troy Wagoner, Jim Ridenour, Mary Jo Sisk, Paul Perry. Third row: Carlita Mall, Roberta Bearden, Paula Jackson, Nancy James, Annie Elsberry, Jan Hickey, Sandra M. Harris, Bernice Mitts, Mary Newman, Deloris Devers, Vickie Linn, Anita Jo Phillips, Collene Hopkins, Lea Ridenour, Patrice Barnes, Michael Collier. 191 Psychology Club Enlightens Students 15 W Front row: Mecia Marsh, treasurerg Gladys McNew, vice president: John Deem, president: Sharon Smith, secretaryg Jim Burris, member- ship chairman. Second row: Kay Jones, Lou Ann VanZandt, Elaine Bax ter, Sally Sutmiller, Donna Johnson, Anita Cannon, Teresa Maxwell The Psychology Club strove S this year to serve as an en- lightenment for students majoring or merely interested in the field. Seminars worth college credit were sponsored by the group such as the one on bio-feedback in which a psychiatric social worker demonstrated its uses and ef- fects. 192 Third row: Dr. Robert Webb, co-sponsorg Dr. Jack Kibler, co-sponsor Moeta Woodall, Tom Butler, Randy Turner, Hal Porter, Jack Sullivan Larry Baxter. '10 Front row Michelle Keyes student senate representative Mattlean Jones treasurer Leon Perkins, newsletter editorg Michelle Wolfvoice, The Sociology Club served both the university and the community by sponsoring lec- tures and films open to the public. A biweekly club newsletter kept members informed about new projects and upcoming projects. Plans were made to provide a big brother-big sister pro- gram for the Methodist Home and to supply the married housing parks with play- ground equipment. Front row: Joy Young, Mattlean Evans, Con- nie Whittington, Karen Vance, Valarie Ray. Second row: Claudia Arney, Paulette West, Tina Taylor, Konnie Shroeder, Ftubeen Whit- low. Third row: Michelle Wolfvoice, Debra Steele, Michelle Keyes, Robert Beard. Fourth row: Guy Fox, Thomas Carter, Alex Freed- man, Kenneth Dotson, Charlesetta Jones, Floyd Harrison, Lila Wallander. 193 The President's Leadership Class began a transitional period this year, initiating a program that would offer more emphasis on schol- arship than in previous years. To facilitate the academic change, plans were made for a new PLC curriculum which would be flexible enough to allow individual study pur- suits yet serve as an enrich- ment for the group as a whole. "Potentially, the PLC offers NEOSU the kind of academic direction it needs to lay just claim to its motto as a 'Pacesetter in Academic Ex- cellence,"' commented Dr. Donald Betz, who co- sponsored the group along with Dr. Robert Greubel. PLC Pursues Excellence Freshmen: Front row: Charlotte Scott, Mary Rhodes, Nancy Pranger, DaLana Hudgins. Second row: Mike Barnett, David Street, Steve Williams, David Stiles, Sam Ketcher, Chuck Smithson. Front row: Timothy Clark, Bill Swaggerty, Michael Reese, David Camille Morton, Terri Presley, Nancy Pranger, Diana Blockcolski, Baldwin, Sam Ketcher, Chuck Smithson, Mike Barnett. Second row: DaLana Hudgins. Third row: Dwight Yoder, David Street, Steve Wil- Charlotte Scott, Mary Rhodes, Patti Dalton, Henri-Ann Nortman, liams, Alana Dennis, Andy Cunningham, Gary Ruddick, David Stiles. Y I f 4, 5 ' H wa fm JAM c-'fx x L I Qmxk K ,ff Alpha Chi Tops Academic Honors 1- Officers: Bethia Owens, treasurer, Floyd Cox, president, Lonnie McElory, vice-president, Sheryl Billble, secretary. Alpha Chi, the only national A academic honor society lo- cated on campus, represents the highest academic honor at NEOSU. Only those stu- dents in the top ten percent of the junior and senior classes are invited to join the organi- zation. Eighty-five new mem- bers were initiated into the club at the initiation banquet held in November. The NEOSU chapter boasts two recipients of schol- arships awarded by the na- tional organization in recent years. Myrna Hammons, Kirk Boatright, Dorothy Willey and Mike Reagan served as spon- sors forthe group. 195 Rho Theta Sigma Recognizes the Scholarly Rho Theta Sigma, an aca- demic honor society, added 48 new members to its group who were honored at the Fall Initiation Banquet held in Oc- tober. Dr. Edith Haraughty and Dr. Doyle Stone co- sponsored the organization. QW jf, wah Seated: Floyd Cox, president. Second row: Candas Bullock, secretaryg Janice Law- son, vice president. . 1 , fm , ,...,---L, mman l VVho's VVho Among Students in American Colleges and Universities W, Lx 17' aww. fr-rr? A . ' If 2' 4: -ffbb gi o we ' t 7. 5 wr Kevin Johnston - health, physical educa- tion, and safety major, Rho Theta Sigma, PEM Club president, Industrial Arts Club, Deans Honor Roll. John Hickey - music education major, MENC president, Brass choir student di- rector, outstanding band member. Cheryl Cole - math major, Kappa Mu Ep- silon, NFS undergraduate research partic- ipant. Valerie Littlefield - speech and hearing major, NESHA, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Campus Christain Fellowship. Julie Kelley -touristy management major, yearbook editor, Touristry Management Club Secretary, UCAB president, Aca- demic Achievement Award, Student Activ- ity Award, Presidents Honor Roll, Deans Honor Roll. Savahat Pasha Mohi - industrial technol- ogy major, UCAB chairman of special events, Student Senate, Presidents Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll. Rosalie Stroble - business administration and Indian studies major, Accounting So- ciety secretary, Presidents Honor Roll, Deans Honor Roll, Alpha Chi, Honor Soci- ety Award, Indian Heritage Week commit- tee member. Georgia Leeds - history major, Rho Theta Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Chi, SEA, NCTE, NCSS. Charla Dawes - Indian studies, NASA president, Delta Zeta, Indian Heritage Week Committee, Dean's Honor Roll. Vera Yeomans - accounting major, Ac- counting Society, Wesley Foundation, De- an's Honor Roll, President's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Council, Alpha Chi. John Daugherty Jr. - Indian studies and business administration, NASA, Indian Heritage Week Committee, golf team, Vet- erans Club. Geary Brown - physical education major, football team, PEMM Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, President's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll, W.M. "Doc" Wadley Scholar-Athlete 1976. Jim Ridenour - psychology and mental retardation major, SCEC president, Psy- chology Club, Rho Theta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, SEA, Academic Achievement Award. Janetta A. Copeland - home economics in business major, Student Home Econom- ics Association, Alpha Chi, American Home Economics Association, Phi Beta Lambda, President's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll, Honor Society Award. Michael D. Brown - art education major, Nouveau Art Club president, National Art Education Association president istudent chapterj, Dean's Honor Roll. 198 'Q John B. Wilson - psychology and sociol- ogy major, Rho Theta Sigma, Psychology Club, Veterans Club president, Oklahoma Intercollegiate Legislature, Student Se- nate, Dean's Honor Roll. Vienna Schuering - political science major, Student Senate, Rho Theta Sigma, Outstanding member of Political Science and Pre-Law Club, Collegiate Rebpubli- cans president, Oklahoma Intercollegiate Legislature, Dean's Honor Roll. Sheryl Billbe - English major, Alpha Chi secretary, Rho Theta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta vice president, Chi Alpha, Baptist Student Union, RHA Advi- sory Council, Honor Society Award, Presi- dent's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll. lm Fmlwp 3 i Ricky Kinzey - Chemistry Club president, Biology Club president, Pre-med Club, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, President's Honor Roll, Chemistry Club Award. W.B. Nowlin Jr. - chemistry major, Chem- istry Club, Pre-med Club, Student Senate, Biology Club, Dean's Honor Roll, Presi- dent's Honor Roll. Robin Hood - criminal justice major, Delta Zeta, Tau Beta Sigma president, Drill team coordinator, Student Senate, NEOSU Activity award, Dean's Honor Roll, Band Queen. Donna Sonaggera - fashion merchandis- ing major, Delta Zeta president, Panhel- lenic Association vice-president and presi- dent, Phi Beta Lambda, Little Sisters to Acacia, Student Home-Ec Association, Student Senate, Calendar Girl, Outstand- ing Home Ec Student, Rho Theta Sigma, Homecoming Queen runner-up. Pattie Cantrell- English major, Delta Zeta secretary, Tau Beta Sigma secretary, Band, Dean's Honor Roll, Calendar Girl, Student Senate, Oklahoma Council of Teachers of English. Andrea Williams - elementary education major, Kappa Delta Pi - president, Stu- dent Education Association, Alpha Chi. Clyde Barkley - physical education major, Varsity basketball 1973-77, All-conference honorable mention, if 1 if ,M gf? ' 4 I ' A-,, . M 4 . rffftt Y . . ' -Q C , V, .aw ,Vi ,J . -w yy ig-1,12 . 5,8 4 .L ta X-1-"W f- - IETF? -----L ,annum ,,,,.,,, '."'llm:wmwuun 'lfapwnaup sw- X-was-an 1.-..,f...t.,,,, vnnnsnunq iwtlwsuu-a nouns:-ana, 'TS' an I T ilf' 'YQV5 Bonnie Ashing - chemistry major, Pre- med Club, Biology Club, Chemistry Club, Library Club, Flho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Mu Epsilon. Frances Spencer - home economics major, Lambda Lions - president, Student Home Economics Association, Biology Club, Phi Theta Kappa, Homecoming Queen runner-up. W.R. Reed - chemistryfbiology major, Chemistry Club, Biology Club, Alpha Chi, Rho Theta Sigma, Presidents Honor Ftoll, Dean's Honor Roll. Cheryl Hanigan - business education major, Future Secretaries Association, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Education Association. Shirley Martinson - business education major, Future Secretaries Association - president, Phi Beta Lambda, Student Edu- cation Association, Alpha Chi. Marsha Herron - learning disabilities major, Dean's Honor Roll, Student Educa- tion Association, Eastern Oklahoma Read- ing Council, Baptist Student Union, Presi- dent's Honor Roll, Tsa La Gi Queen runner-up. 200 V4 xf ,wr W me , ,, if ,, , 5 Q I 1 ,, L X ,ft J 1 :Ziff ' 3 ,f . S W, ,av A - ,. I ,N ,N if I . ,..w Jaclyn Byers - history major, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Council for Exceptional Children. Pamela Strauss - business administration major, Phi Beta Lambda, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Teresa Cullom - management major, Fu- ture Secretaries Association, Alpha Bets, Phi Beta Lambda, Afro-American Student Union. David Baldwin - accountingfbusiness administration, Phi Beta Lambda, Circle K, Student Senate, UCAB, Chi Alpha - pres- ident, Rho Theta Sigma, Presidents Lead- ership Class, Dean's Honor Roll, Alpha Chi. Robert Hurd Ill - political science major, Sigma Tau Gamma, Student Senate - president, Political Science and Pre-law Club, Baptist Student Union, Dean's Honor Roll. Rodney Sumner - social studies, Pi Gamma Mu, Young Democrats - vice- president, President's Honor Roll, Dean's Honor Roll. Mickey Madewell - elementary education major, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's Honor Roll, Gymnastics Team. Naomi Abbot - elementary education major, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Education Association, Eastern Oklahoma Reading Council. Stella Pitman - elementary education major, Eastern Oklahoma Reading Coun- cil, Rho Theta Sigma, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Education Association, Francis V. Presler - speech major, Alpha Psi Omega, Dean's Honor Roll. 201 Queen Due to inclement weather on October 23, a sparse crowd gathered at Gable Field to cheer Northeastern on to victory over Panhandle 35-O. A rain-soaked crowd who braved the wet and cold weather of the dim afternoon graciously greeted its new homecoming queen. Candas Bullock, a 20-year old junior from Vinita, was elected by the student body over a host of other campus coeds. She was sponsored by the Afro-American Student Union. Miss Bullock's court in- cluded, Doris Walters, Sal- lisaw juniorg Donna Sonagg- era, Heavener senior, Anita Ishmael, Independence, Mo., junior, and Frances Spencer, Sallisaw senior. "The most beautiful part of being Homecoming Queen was knowing that I had friends supporting me and caring. There's a good, warm feeling I have for my friends - it's love. Thank you my dear friends." - Candas Bul- lock 202 Miss Candas Bullock XQWWJX Cheerleaders Besides adding that extra sparkle or punch at North- eastern sports events, North- eastern's cheerleaders boost enthusiasm and support. They were the spirit boost- ers of the Northeastern ath- letic teams. Many times they were taken for granted but if they weren't there, they'd surely be missed. These young women spent hours of practice in prepara- tion for each game - timing, precision, skill, encouraging crowd, as well as student par- ticipation. Northeastern cheerleaders - self- achievement, self-discipline, and dedication. "As a cheerleader, I enjoy cheering, and it is in this way that I show my support for the Redman." - Robin Bailey Front row: Cil Janes, Beverly Justice, Janie Walkinshaw, Marian Franklin. Second row: Cheryl Moore, Robin Bailey, Anita Ishmael, Jan Rogers. 204 i III U Ill N ,,,.g ...-. --...W I o I ' 1 x If, r' Raft . , rf 1 . I , X45 K .. 3. xt x - Hu. . x ,W K K 1 - A , - N' "Q, , ' 2 A-,. , ' . ffl H Ag -.' k Q-51 .'A-xx .xw, ,gg N . , ,' 1-,,.. X ' , gig. 5 . 'c4- 1594? , W , ' -s. .51 1 .4 21 Tfilafl gf? ' ' " A ,L fgww X , ' 4 ' -0:4 5' A . wa , QM , ,M , r HJ -1.. , - CJ , , z 4, H , W '43 A -Us H 11 un 4' Za fm ,V , -ww-,Q '-f fn Football Sept. 11, 1976 The season opener with the Southern Arkansas Mulerid- ers at Magnolia proved disas- trous for the Redmen, as Northeastern fell to defeat, by a score of 25-12. The Redmen were plagued by penalties, as well as a strong defense which held Northeastern's ground game to only 84 yards rushing. A 49 yard TD pass from quarterback Larry Thomas to split end Mark Ross highlighed Northeast- ern's offensive attack. Sept. 18, 1976 Northeastern evened its season record to 1-1 as the Redmen blanked the Wonder Boys of Ark. Tech in a non- conference clash at Fort Smith 26-0. The Redmen rushed for a total of 269 yards with a 70 yard scant by freshman tailback R. C. Mor- row. Sept. 25, 1976 Held scoreless for the first time in 48 games, Northeast- ern dropped a 10-0 decision to the Central Ark. Bears at Gable Field during the Red- men's home opener. Fumbles and pass interceptions set up Central Ark. scores - one a first quarter 32 yard field goal, the second a fourth quarter 6 yard TD pass. Oct. 2,1976 The Langston Lions came to Tahlequah with the na- tion's leading defense, allow- ing opponents only 84 yards per game, and battled North- eastern to a 10-10 tie. The second quarter was accented by field goals from both teams and the fourth quarter found both teams scoring TD's. Northeastern's Defense Ranks Front row: Mark Ross, Bobby Smith, Joe Green, Larry Thomas, Jack Lawter, David Wat- kins, Tony Fiorentine, Terry Austin, Greg Amey, Andy Fiorentine, R,C. Morrow, Jerry Dickson, Joe McKee, Ricky Brown, Marty Akins. Second row: Mark Sanders, Larry Johnson, Geary Brown, Rick Peach, Chris Ropp, Tony Wade, Eddie Wilkie, Chris Jarrett, Alvin Roberts, Gene Wright, Bob Craig, Bon Sontheimer, Ronald Daniels, Matt Carey, Larry Baer, Danny Zeroski, manager. Third row: B.J. Dry, managerg Gerald Breedlove, Chico Phillips, Jim Knobelsdorff, Terry Johnson, Rick Newberry, Robert Cummings, Kyle Lackey, David Northern, David Long, Ken Gideon, Mike Kinney, Mark Hughes, Rusty Knowles, Randy Knowles, Jacob Tanner, Mark Roberts, trainerg Bill Dixon, trainer. Fourth row: Chris Gwartney, managerg Bubba Clay, Rick Smith, Steve Day, Ron Killion, Greg Di- ehl, Greg Willmon, Tracy Benway, Billy Dowling, Shawn Goodlet, Jesse Sikes, Buck White, Pat Thomason, Les Justus, Chuck Fields, Keith Miller. Number Une In OIC x :.u'f..rf.,,.:. ,gt - ,' gg it Miz i z Northeastern Oklahoma State University Ftedmen Eckert, defensive coordinator, linebacker and sec- Coaching Staff: Ray Jordan, receiver coachg Dan Ful- ondary coach, Gerald Benn, offensive line. ler, defensive line, George Elliott, head coachg Tom 43 4., Q. wi ! r' V Z V? .VL fm -. V I r, , VV V , - V ,1Vf"'1ez2f"V,,evlQ J". 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A V, V, VVV, A f .,,, , , A j V , ,V V 3 H V jx V 31 it M WW, ,lu xy V I 4 , . i. , , th V . , ., V ., , V V, ... I V 3 QV VV ,VV V 'VV' wv"" N "' ' ' i' 'f ' V V A ul A - M--1 IV 'G A' f ' , t 5 443. V- A A v 'J QV A , V W' "V" i' -tri V ' ' 7 'X ' 'J el? ,Y .1 QyVfV.g-11, Y ' iw -iir if N aff' .V"V f? X-1' -' -V "iV1Vjfi2z!.:fW3 V,,, !.A,wV-r ,F ,, 4fff.,4,gV'VV,,W-14,1-QVVJVVV - ' z.. ff .wav :V . ,, ,V 'lr ,V V 4 ,-1 1 lit QV , ,A ' Qqnebf, V "V ALi,,AQ.,.V, "VV VV 7 V V r, fi, . , e -51+-ire ..TfVT'53w. gr L f . 7 Q, fx-1 TT if: m'f"'.:' rf ,V-, i tl -- M x ' A Q j V1'VVV?fV,y"ujVf,'fli 572 ?.Vz.,4.'35 ,VV VV lan , .VV , V ' fri ui-X' -,,t.4,"5LwJ'w.Vffi:!MVV :WirWd!'fk,,wl!HfV?'Y'rHsY'-ff' Tv , wb! ' 'V fs- -5, ., , Qtr IV V '5' ff' --U. V. QQ ,f' Y l..h:'?l.guV VV f f,f'r'2"'- .af wifi f. "'m'vWfPv7l Ffpl. A 1"2.u Q V G 'K Gif:-6 f ' V,.,3Ltrf33kQ17 r?'ff'N i 207 Football Oct. 9,1976 Northeastern opened its conference race before an en- thusiastic Parent's Day crowd at Gable Field by hosting the Southwestern Bulldogs from Weatherford. The Fiedmen led 14-0 at the half, highlighted by a Joe Green ramble of 127 yards in 17 carries. A one yard plunge with 5:44 remaining set up Southwestern's only score. The final score of 21-8 made Northeastern 1-0 in conference play. Oct.16,1976 With 7:29 remaining in the first quarter Northeastern scored on a six yard run by quarterback Joe Green. The point after attempt by place- kicker David Watkins was good and the Redmen went out in front of the East Cent- ral Tigers from Ada, 7-0. A halftime score of 12-10 found the Redmen trailing, but hav- ing a home field advantage Northeastern surged to its second straight conference win, 16-12. Oct. 23, 1976 Inspired by cornerback Alvin Roberts' fumble recov- ery in the end zone with 14:55 left in the first quarter, a rain-soaked homecoming crowd of 3,000 fans saw the Panhandle State Aggies of Goodwell fall to defeat 35-0. The rout of Panhandle handed Northeastern its fourth straight victory of the season, netting the fired up Redmen a total yardage out- put of 333 total yards to 122 for the Aggies. 208 Ftedmen Compile Q L 6-3-1 Season Freooroi NN ' 1 I "When I have success irr running the ball it makes me feel good' - Joe Green Quarterback Football Fiedmen Place oct. so, 1976 Northeastern traveled to Alva, home of the Northwest- ern Rangers only to upend the Rangers 29-20 with the Redmen defense holding off a vaunted aerial attack. Tail- back Larry Johnson was the game's leading rusher with 115 yards on 16 carries. The Rangers picking up 246 total yards on 13 of 28 passes were held twice deep, in Fledmen territory, in the fourth quarter. The victory gave Northeastern its third straight conference victory. Nov. 13,1976 The Redmen took advan- tage of seven Central State turnovers to defeat the Bron- chos at Edmond 14-6 in a non-conference clash. Again, tailback Larry Johnson led the way picking up 122 total yards in 29 carries. Defensive tackle Keith Miller recovered both Broncho fumbles and had 11 tackles. Northeastern gained 228 yards rushing and 96 through the air, as compared to Central State's 138 yards and 143 yards respectively. Nov. 20, 1976 It was a battle for the con- ference title as the South- eastern Savages of Durant came to Tahlequah and de- feated the Redmen 23-14. Both teams were 3-0 in con- ference play. Northeastern had the number one defense and Southeastern had the number one offense. The Red- men outplayed the Savages but were plagued by penalties and errors. Northeastern was penalized 10 times for over 102 yards and lost three of four fumbles. Northeastern out- gained Southeastern in total offense 377 total yards to 267. Seoond In Conference TP"-1 TEAM STATISTICS NEOSU OPP First Downs 121 140 Rushing Attempts 488 479 Yards Rushing 1845 1284 Passes Attempted 143 180 Passes Completed 60 75 Passes Had intercepted 14 21 Yards Passing 940 1137 Total Plays 631 659 Total Offense 2785 2421 Punts 56 63 Punting Average 36.5 35.4 Fumbles Lost 18 22 Penalties 66 52 Yards Penalized 618 501 Score by quarters: NEOSU 27 47 43 60 177 OPP 21 30 20 43 114 211 Basketball Roundballers Net 25 Game Despite a second consecu- tive year of heavy graduate losses, Northeastern's round- ballers struggled through a somewhat dismal season, awed by increased optimism and uncertainty. Only four lettermen re- turned for the Redmen - last yearts leading scorer, re- bounder, and assist man. A pair of redshirts, three ju- nior college transfers and a highly regarded freshman joined Dr. Jack Dobbins squad, who in his 17th year as head coach at Northeastern has compiled a 247-165 record, with two conference championships. Aiding Coach Dobbins was Dr. Kenneth Hol- land who began his 12th sea- son as assistant basketball coach. Pre-season conference poll results had the Fledmen tied for sixth place in District 9 rat- ings, and ranked 4th in the Oklahoma Intercollegiate rat- ings. However, despite the uncertainty and the losses to graduation the Northeastern cagers sought to rebound from last year's 12-14 record, coupled with a tough 25- game schedule, which took the roundballers to Southern Illinois for the first time. Northeastern's starting five consisted of four returning lettermen along with a red- shirt from last year's squad. Clyde Barkley 434, a 6-4 210 lb. senior forward from lnola added great rebound strength for the roundballers. "Clyde gives top effort at all times whether in practice or a game. Hets probably one of 212 Tough Schedule U Left to right: Dr. Kenneth Holland, assistant coach, Dr. Jack Dobbins, head coach, Allen Lewis, Leroy King, Clyde Barkley, John Waytula, Bruce Franklin, Bill Walker, Bob Buck, Eddie King, Winfred McNack, Steve Cooper, Mark Dobbins, Pete Orban, trainer, Jay Albert, trainer. 213 Basketball Cagers Struggle Through Very the most dedicated athletes to ever play at Northeastern," commented Coach Dobbins. Marlin Knutson 46631, a 6-9 220 lb. senior center from Ftialto, Calif. was handicap- ped because of only one se- mester of eligibility. Coach Dobbins remarked that, "Mar- lin gives us needed help in the middle and his added size helps tremendously on de- fensef' Winfred lVlcNack 421, a 6-2 180 lb. junior guard from Wagoner was named to sec- ond team All-Oklahoma Inter- collegiate Conference last season after leading the Red- men in scoring with a 13.9 average. At mid-season McNack had a 15.4 scoring average. "Winfred is an out- standing shooter," stated Coach Dobbins. John Waytula 424, a 6-6 190 lb. junior forward from Chicago, Ill. contributed heav- ily to Northeastern's offensive attack. At mid-season Waytula had an 18.0 scoring average per game. According to Coach Dobbins, "John is an excellent leaper, also a good rebounder for a wing man." Mark Dobbins 413, a 6-1 170 lb. sophomore guard from Tahlequah led the Red- men in assists. At mid- season Dobbins had 101 as- sists and led with the most steals. "Ballhandling and passing are lVlark's strong points. He has the ability to understand and execute the offense," stated Coach Dob- bins, concerning his son's abilities. 214 K X 2 32 lt' K..-X .tv Dismal Season il' Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 19 Jan. 22 Jan. 26 Jan. 29 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb, Feb. 13 Phillips University John Brown University Ftedmen Doubleheader Eagle Doubleheader Arkansas Tech College of the Ozarks Southern Illinois University Evangel College Phillips University Hendrix College Hendrix College Arkansas Tech John Brown University Evangel Central State University Southwestern State University Southeastern State University East Central State University Central State University Northwestern State University College of the Ozarks Southwestern State University Southeastern State University East Central State University Northwestern State University THERE HERE HERE THERE THERE THERE THERE HERE HERE THERE HERE HERE THERE THERE THERE HERE THERE HERE HERE THERE HERE THERE HERE THERE HERE ,..4 X .f ima: Basketball Women Cagers Show Tremendous Beginning her 14th year at the realm of the head coach- ing reigns, coach Willa Faye Mason commented, "no op- ponent will be easy," of the Lady Reds' 18 game schedule with much tougher foes such as - Oral Roberts, East Cen- tral, Southeastern, and John Brown. Coach Mason referred to the new team prospects as an "important asset" to the women cagers. "We have some very good ballhandlers along with a very fast team," commented Coach Mason. Returning starters from last year's squad were Suzette Huggins, Paula Coker, and Cathy Younger. Coach Mason stated that the, "desire to play basketball was definitely a major factor with this year's ball club." They were eager and deter- mined to play," according to Coach Mason. Dec. John Brown U. THERE Jan. Northeastern A8tM THERE Jan. Tulsa HERE Jan. Southeastern THERE Jan. Arkansas U. THERE Jan. East Central HERE Jan. O.B.U. HERE Jan. Oral Roberts U. HERE Feb. John Brown U. HERE Feb. Arkansas U. HERE Feb. Southeastern HERE Feb. O.B.U. THERE Feb. East Central U. THERE Feb. Bethany Nazarene Feb Tourney THERE Feb. Oral Roberts U. HERE Feb. Northeastern A8.M HERE Feb Tulsa THERE Feb. Crowder College THERE Mar. Crowder College HERE Mar. State Mar Tournament THERE 216 I Desire to Play 5 is A S. iii Q k N R .5 E i , 2 ,:.. , r ,gre ... 'rf .- . -. ft, iss Q iiri J' i. 'ff ,,AV ..,. i 2 , 2,4 . W fm r 2 wavy' Front Row: Nancy Malone, trainer, Gina Lyons, Bea Davis, Trina Stephenson, Mary Hammons, Debbie Davis. Second Row: Brenda Maxwell, assistant manager: Sharon Olive, Jonita Ford, Lauri Beougher, Tammy Mason, Cathy Younger, Fr- ances Morgan, Suzette Huggins, Willa Faye Mason, coach. 217 Intramurals Gaining Satisfaction Through Egotistical? Well, maybe. Prestige? Could very well be. Just a feeling of involvement or belonging? You never know. Whatever the case might be, intramurals are sure to be found on the Northeast- ern campus. From football on Leoser field to volleyball and basket- ball inthe Redmen fieldhouse - greeks, organizations, clubs, and yes, even the GDl's compete for the adoration of achievement and success. Whether it stems from a natural high gained from win- ning, or a feeling of ac- complishment from just be- longing, it is evident that in- tramurals are a vital part of the physical fitness program at Northeastern. 218 Involvement "I encourage total student body participation in intramu- rais - that's the important thing." - Dr. Robert Lander, co-director of the intramural sports program. n 219 Intramurals The Northeastern student may engage in a wide array of sports, either for leisure time activity or just for pleasure. Competing teams this year included such teams as Jok- ers I, who captured first place in the football champi- onships, the ABC-BSU Women for their efforts in winning the ladies powder- puff contest, the Jokers for capturing first place in the men's volleyball playoffs, and the Leoser Ladies for nabbing top honors in the women's volleyball championship. 220 Gffer A Wide Variety of W4 If Af, , H 1,5 ,, J K fr ,, f l s if' in , it . at 1 Ilia untill. Y K ll l l 3 ,gil ,, Competitive Sports 3- 1 i'f5"'ff, A Nt, . " ' ' :ft -if Tihff' 'gint 'lf . A t f t t"t ' ."' " Baseball At the onslaught of the baseball season, head coach Ron Beaverson anticipated a good year for the Redmen. There was a definite change of attitude, a strong roster of returning players, as well as junior college transfers. Returning lettermen for the Redmen squad included Lee Whiteley with a .303 batting average, and left fielder Kurt Carpenter. Other returning players were Herman Au- gerhole with a .345 batting average, right fielder Jerry Be- lton, pitcher Darrell Wood, pitcher Richard Linihan, and right fielder Ron Harris. New uniforms were pur- chased, which according to Beaverson, "were an added incentive to the players." However, due to the lack of scholarships the hardballers had to prove after last sea- son's 12-24 record that base- ball is truly a competitive team sport and that it is really alive on the Northeastern campus. 222 Change of Attitude Sparks i fl Front row: Herman Augerhole, Duane Myers, Ron Harris, Jerry Pease, Clayton Johnson, Kenny Dixon. Second row: Ron Beaverson, coach, Kenneth Rogers, Hank Henson, Jerry Belton, Richard Linihan, Jim Crawford, Kurt Carpenter, Lalrry Shackelford, Richard Ray. Third row: Fred Poteete, Mike Glover, Dennis Wing, Pat Narcomey, Mike Rozell, Chuck Reherman. New Interest to Prograrn 1 fr gy f I f ,..Q?3,-ati? 'E 1 ww Feb. 19 Mar. 1 Mar. 5 Mar. 15 Mar. 18 Mar. 19 Mar. 29 Apr, 2 Apr. 5 Apr. 9 Apr. 12 Apr. 16 Apr. 19 Apr. 23 Apr. 26 Apr. 30 May 3 MEN'S BASEBALL Schedule Univ. of Arkansas Univ. of Arkansas Okla. Christian College Barton County College Central Missouri State Central Missouri State Northwestern Okla. State Southwestern Okla. State Central Okla. State Univ. East Central Okla. State Northwestern Okla. State Southeastern Okla. State Central Okla. State Univ. Southwestern Okla. State East Central Okla. State Southeastern Okla. State Okla. Christian College THERE THERE HERE HERE HERE HERE HERE HERE HERE THERE THERE HERE THERE THERE HERE THERE THERE NCQ 2322 ....., 55? -N25 XI . nw, X ,V .M Krug.. f A , ,, gf ,, t . .. -E 'ts- 223 Tennis With scholarships obsolete, tennis on the Northeastern campus must overcome a de- ficit of insufficient funding to provide a program which is hardly comparable to other schools in relation to its size. The fact remains, however, that there are interested ten- nis enthusiasts eager to play the sport, but because of the lack of these scholarships, according to Miss Dorothy Frie and Dr. Jack Kisner, "Northeastern definitely has a lack of material on campus." Returning starters for the women netters included Susan Hoog and Ramona Rave, who played the 9962 posi- tion throughout last season. Coach Kisner, men's tennis coach, expressed concern over the ineligibility of Tim Ambrose, who was a key player to the netters in '75-76. The men's team had five re- turning starters after a loss of three starting players. 224 As A Problem for Netters l 'iA a F .i"' ma, F' V. yi. 1, t--I ,fi Sli? K ., Blu Mar Mar. Mar. Mar Mar Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Mar Mar Mar Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr May WOMEN'S TENNIS Schedule 18 East Central State University 19 Bethany Nazarene College 22 Oral Roberts University 26 John Brown University 29 Oral Roberts University 1 Bethany Nazarene College 5 John Brown University 13 University of Arkansas 15 8 16State Tournament MENS TENNIS Schedule 1 John Brown University 18 Langston University 24 John Brown University 26 Langston University 1 Missouri Southern College 2 Southwestern Okla. State Univ 5 Central State University 9 East Central Okla. State Univ. 12 Northwestern Okla, State Univ. 16 Southeastern Okla. State Univ. 19 Central State University 22 Missouri Southern College 23 Southwestern Okla. State Univ. 26 East Central Okla. State Univ. 288.29 NAIA Dist IX Tournament 30 Southeastern Okla. State Univ. 3 Northwestern Okla. State Univ. HERE HERE HERE THERE THERE THERE HERE THERE THERE HERE THERE THERE HERE HERE THERE HERE HERE HERE THERE THERE THERE HERE THERE THERE HERE THERE Womens Tennis returning starters included, left to right: Ramona Rave and Suan Hoog. Front row: Terry Merrill, David Girdner, Tim Ambrose, Jimmy Knighton. Second row: Gary Col- lins, Curtiss West, George Pin- kesky, Charles Spessard, Arthorn Chaiyongsirisern, Rick Allison. vC"AW T l Q 3 225 P.E. Majors The Physical Education Majors Club is organized for the P.E. major and minor. Through the club, members realize the need for a well- rounded and adjusted sports program enhancing physical fitness. This year, the club opened the gymnasium to students on Monday nights from 7:00- 9:00. They also raised money to help finance food baskets for the needy during Thanksgiving and Christmas. Officers of the club included Kevin Johnston, president, Pete Orban, vice-president, and Ruth Pitts, secretary- treasurer. This year the Northeastern Nationals played somewhat of a well-rounded schedule by playing such powerhouses as the University of Arkansas, Kansas State, and Drury Col- lege. This was the first year that intercollegiate letters were awarded and received by de- serving athletes. New balls and uniforms, as well as new nets were purchased. Team motivation, as com- pared to other seasons reached a peak this season which aided in the refinement of the team's overall ability - of functioning and working together. Awards were given during the December Awards Banquet which was high- lighted by guest speaker, Dr. Jack Dobbins. 226 Open Gymnasium to Students Front row: Dr. Kenneth Holland, sponsorg Fred Poteete, Steve Cooper, Gary Robbins. Sec- ond row: Kevin Johnston, Pete Orban, Bo Collier, Tony Fritz. Third row: Bradley Harris, Wes Brown, Robert Elliott. 2 1 "As sponsor of the P.E.M. Club, I stress the need for par- ticipation toward community and school activities." - Dr. Kenneth Holland. 535' 1 I . Soccer Enthusiasts Working Together Front row: Kambiz Behroozi, Ray First, Dennis Ryan, Tim Stowell, Jay Hannah, Randy Tennyson, Bill Nichols, Kayvov Soodjani, Johnny Robin Ingrahm, Don Crump. Second row: Matthew Irvin, Tony Puckett, Flay Venderveer. I " P I ayi n g soc ce r is a col lag e of al I at h I et i c s ki I I s a n d abilities bo u n d togethe r through sportsmanship." - Jay Hannah ,I , 'K 1 if , i.,b: M ::,, I , , 2, 5 Q5 I , N - I - f-Q 5.5.7 , zktrk Q 1- ,I K , ,--. . -,.,, , . ,1 227 .,, '42 xffrl-A , X 'F J wibwk ,mx 9 Mi--r-',Q4f3g pl V 'MIR 11 1 J, fm A Q v.. 'Ep - " AWK, ' 'gil-A -5 W... X-f""'33If' Ik ,v"' txt ilgxgns M45 J xr- 1 X g rl id vp, . -f' ' ,, , D, .VA Q 4, ' 'Q' 'QQ 1 , V YA: 1 avian .?f'.' ' X A, ...V V li 5 S 11,6 ' AO. 2 -vw 'gh f Q 1 '- lk. + yr 1 L , -7. ,-in L! ., 0 ,ty v QQ? f. Y' , , , au , ' L., N. ,, ' x y K 4. x f S ,r ' 1 fl XA.. , ' Ag I 1: R :sfo I - -' 15' 'fd :L 5' ,Q SX . , ' x M4"NS'f5' '..ag5 ::-, 1 xx,-V. KA n , ' 1. i wg, ' . Q v 4 31 jig! rbi? 1 4 n 'n XA 'fi A 1.,m"5. fx 'Q A 1- ' 'F .f .4 ' u ' .Z ,," 'P xi: Q, -5 T' ,5 '. ,A -.- u - -al 1 . ,. -.g-- . f- r - ' YT ' 'A A- ' ' , C P Q ' ' .. ' Q 4 I 7 Ft 'Q' .Q - . . " , -'w'57di . V T' , ' Q si? Wd f 4. blig, N9 " , . ' V'-' A .ff ks? - Q , 3,1 f L ' K Y 1 '- A ,-Q? 5 f v-i',p ,I - N . , . 5 3, a Q., A Fey, as LW 'xlqla -31414 -My rf" 5.3 ,H 'nay ,mf ' -.. fm!! ff- Av'i .' rv. L x A T vp- M V fi 'Q ek ' - EM ,gay .yy gg 1 x KA Q Q-, -yi' . , ' 2 " 1 ' V ' A ' K" L. H-1 ' . ' 1 .JWQ5 "rw K."-.' ng, ,I W K fxva . Alfvr . 6 link . h., 1 ff bs' 4 .0 Q ,K ,A 1 vw! A, ,, . A.. ,Q .. f. 1 . 3, .3 ' , ' ,M -.' "' 1- X fx ' ' xl ' ' . ,, . 5 . , dfhlgf 'xg x ,Q ,Q Q .u Q- -N. .. . g. ', ,I V. ,sift ,fig 4- ' pA 58 . ..-. as. Y ' . WLA , ' N . g, . PK-Q 5 . L., ,vi vAp.vk, Ls., X., . .g4,, 'k.,p8. f-ui, . 4 f - A' . Y ' '4-m4 4 1 'nga , wiv Q .-4.5. ,. -- fx..- K 5. Welflff ,sw , 538. if gn.. N 5 S JV . ,yn w ,,.,x Q p A ., Jw ., - . - , .., A. x ' ' ' 'x' QVNQ-if by . - ' A S Lv 'X .' ' .. u "1 O' . v , -. A aw lu ' ,y-t v' I I .- x F ,211 s . x ., Nh wx w . , .. , .-.QQ ' ' f. ' ,, ,. , , -K ,, .V -1 X... 'am b-,, Q, , - A. -., ,FHM ,. ,-f-F.. -6' . ' . -.- -4-lw' ' vt-w - U! V4 ,K x""'4"-vs --...- + 1 , -L. .iss W-'ff' . mv --gy w:.21-i:5.'p:-y1- .' ..., ,rw ihm ,f.wMv"3!:'Y- ,X ,YA Q x , w ,, ,, w 'P N', Division of Business ,, vc, 5 Dr. Earl Williams, dean of the college of business and industry and chairman of the division of business, and Etter Nottingham, secre- tary. Lffev. Front row: Dr. Earl Williams, Dr. Russell Walker, Norris Griffith, Dr. Frisby, Etter Nottingham. Third row: Dr. Ray Stearns, Zoe Davis, Dr. Robert Honea, Dr. Wayne Cheek, Dr. Raymond Waltrip, Juanita Holmes, Connie Van Scoy, Dr. Clifford Wheeler, Jack Goddard, Mary Etta Wil- Wesley Houk. Second row: Jim Littleton, Dr. Irma Stierwalt, Dorothy Iiams, Ted Fisher, Edward Polivka, Dr. Gene Kozlowski. Willey, Helen Nichols, Dorothy Yandell, Dr. Robert Greubel, Wayne 230 X ,i 3 l W1 5 fa Dr. Vernon Isom, chairman, and Cleo Hall, secretary. Q3 ff 'uv'- wr..-ie? Front row: Catherine Scott, Mary Ann Eastlick, Lenel McGlasson, Michele Brackley, Dr. J.L. Ledbetter, Marie VanSchuyver, Dr. C.L. Lombardi, Dr. Evelyn Cottrell. Second row: David Benton, Douglas Russell, Dr. Vernon lsom, Raymond Gann, Dr. H.L. Helton, Dr. Earl Yarbrough, Dr. Virgil Carter, Charles Kuzmic. Division of Practical Arts 231 More Than Just a Library Front row Harriett Hobbs Sue Stone, Gladys Dennis, Marilyn Hoffman, Mary Catherine James. Third row: John Chaffin, S. Fites, David H. Jewell Dold Second row Helen Wheat, Mary Tressidd, Lynda Baxter, Eyman, Mary Lou Thomas, Katherine Meadors, Paul Bennett, Ruby Obera Cude Nita Mitchell Capitola Wadley, Judy Myers, Joyce Vannen, Russell, Tom Johnson, Imogene Nix. The John Vaughan Library!Learning Resources Center provides audio-visual services for the university community along with the traditional book and period- ical services. Through the television studio, the film li- brary and the audio-visual re- serve area, access is provided to information in a variety of formats. The building, with its seminar rooms, snack room and typing facilities, is a pleasant place to seek infor- mation or study. To help expedite informa- tion for the librarian, a new OCLC terminal produces bib- liographical information for the catalog cards. Also new to the library this year was an electronic exit control system. The Accounting Society Boasts Record Membership . L.,,,,,, ,, N 8 Front row: Ted Fisher, sponsorg Roberta Kimbal, treasurer. Second row: John Miller, Charles Winn, vice-president, Jim Cunningham, presidentg Keith Brown, vice-president. The Accounting Society, opened to anyone with an in- terest in the field of account- ing, is an organization de- signed to develop this field. The group raised money by filling out both state and fed- eral income tax forms for stu- dents. This semester was a first for the group to broaden the area of its field trips by going to businesses other than cer- tified public accountant firms or oil companies. This semes- ter also held the highest A it membership in the club. I At the end of the spring semester the group and the N' Eastern Oklahoma Society of Certified Public Accountants celebrated with a banquet. ? Front row: Dennis Fullbright, Lawrence Yates, Linda Webb, Jane Brown, Sandie Sisson, Vera Yeomans, Charles Winn, Jim Starr, Roger Isaacs, Nancy Crites, Jerry Ulmer, Hiltrud Willis, Dean Mills, Roberta Kimbal, Jim Pittman, Katherine Fleming, Mick Maines, Kathy Dacus, Janice Snyder, Jim Breedlove, Debbie Russell, Rita Bennett, Dolly Dafit. 'Fu Second row: Larry Bruner, Dr, Flay Stearns, Rita Kirkpatrick, Keith Brown, John Miller, Tom Manning, Gerald Bennett, James Smith, Deb- bie Powers, Bill Powers, Bill McKinney, Sharon Greenwalt, Shirley Eagle, Mary Colvin, Mary Sanders, Glenda Stierwalt, Thomas Wright, Trudy Allison, Lucille Smith, Paul Burman, Jim Cunningham. 233 Sl-IEA Deals With Changing Times Cooking and serving are no longer the subjects of interest in the Student Home Eco- nomic Association. As demonstrated through a growing awareness of food and nutritions, as an impor- tant part of our daily exis- tence, SHEA members worked to improve food ser- vice at NEOSU as well as area restaurants. ln the area of family living, extention work was done in head start pro- grams with pre-school family members. Too, the prices and trends of today's fashions were explored in the fashion merchandising area. And, the ideal look for one's home was learned through the newly emphasized area of interior design. Times are changing for the future homemaker. tit ig' ' - ' . it lit- ., , ,,. Front row: Connie Sinclair, presidentg Frances L. Spencer, vice-president, Brenda Shoulds, vice-president, Teresa Burton, secretaryg Linda Cochran, treasurerg Donna Sonaggera, student senate, Janetta Copeland, legislature: Michele Brackley, special projects: Fteta Randall, publicity reporterg Debbie Bradley, publicity reporter. Front row: Evelyn Cottrell, Connie Sinclair, Teresa Burton, Donna Sonaggera, Felecia Okewole-Lawal, Linda Cochran, Sharlet Head, Lenel McGlasson, Brenda Shoulds, Sherri McGuire, Sally Harp, Ellan Mae Proctor, Thilla Jean Kendall, Jeanne Pry, Charissa Hughart, Jeanine Craig, Marie Van Schuyver. Second row: Beth Beller, Margarit Robison, Mary Louise Wagner, Jeanetta Copeland, Pat Wheeler, Debbie Bradley, Lela M. Wallander, Frances L. Spencer, Michele Brackley, Sharlene Owens, Benzola Washington, Fteta Ftan- dall, Carolyn Cole, Margie Vaughan. . .4 n if j- 'X Q. . 'KL' 'P 11' K ' . MY .xu ix, fi, Q l 6 xii, A 4 'S 'V T5 N ,evra -xqj l N -' H ,, .xi WC' ' K 0 - dt -- 7 Y H FSA Develops lnitiative and Stewardship , , Front row: Susan DeLozier, Tammy Mason, Carolyn Davis, Karen Fry, Jerilea Dunbar, Ruth Elliott, Sunshine Kimble, Shirley Martinson, Mrs. Dorothy Willey. Second row: Zoe Davis, Evonne Snodgrass, Patsy Hes- ter, Paula Highfield, Andrea Longshore, Sue Metzer Tommye Brady Onito Holland, Allene Allison, Teresa McCullum The newly organized Future Secretaries Association en- gendered an interest in the secretarial field and encour- aged continued education through association with those engaged in the secreta- rial profession. Members must be enrolled in business subjects to acquire knowl- edge of the business world, obtain a secretarial career, and develop desirable work habits. A tea was held in No- vember for the initiation of new members. FSA also worked to develop initiative and stewardship abilities in its members. Front row: Susan DeLozier, presidentg Patsy Hester, vice president. Second row: Andrea Longshore, corresponding secretaryg Teresa McCullum, recording secretaryg Evonne Snodgrass, treasurer. Touristry Management Club Promotes Civic Interest Front row: Tony Boyle, sponsorg Lela Wallander, Shirley Wright, Sonja Keck, Teri Jones, secretaryg Julie Kelley, Nancy Haddox and daughter Emmie, Sandra Rea, Ken Caughman, sponsor. Second row: Robert El- ln an effort to clean up the Northeastern campus and set an example for other people and organizations, the Touris- try Management Club selected a campus eyesore and went to work on the "Beta Pond Cleanup." The club participated in the Homecoming parade where its float, "Tours of Oz," won second place in its division. To help develop a knowl- edge of the tourist industry the club went on field trips to area attractions including Ft. Chickamauga. The club's purpose is to promote civic interest through service to our state in the area of tourism. 236 more, Glenn Kelley, Allan Barnes, Dan Little, Robert Patton, Ralph Haddox, president, Verne Nesom, vice president. .-as "iE"'1 i 2 ff Nw f Ax-Q , .f 'ty on y.Q,,3 n A A P15339 sreggfg 'v.2,A4E , Q - A ar ,Qs Qsggtitigew t ,4 X FV ML-r' i x 4"' af . .4 33, WWE. " Q 'F ' xr 1 ' I-Z,-,f ' A W W CK IAC Builds a Career Foundation ltlllliilll I iiiiiiilig niiiiiium liitlili iaiaisiilx in I ith! . X y, -X ., , nf -an iii "l.lil?ll.llig 'tr::::'gtg"::i ll.'t'H ?l.'H!1'21 lal glulglglu ititit: C A : at-w. - ' ,gaf--.V Q. sw V , . -s 2. 'Xt ., v f ' ffl"f"- Ti. . T ' nk 4-.x--. Luv :,,, -L"-. ,Ng N, Front row: Stewart Wood, Dr. James Ledbetter, Ali Teranchi, Bruce Al- Ronjbar, Dr. Earl Yarborough, Cliff Montgomery, Dale Kunkleman, Iison, Pasha Mohi, Doug Propst, Mike Davidson. Second row: Mr. Ray Richard Harp, Ric Braner, Jim Botts, Larry Fissel, Anna Hopping, Gann, Glenn Scearce, Janie Moore, Chuck Fields, Catherine Scott, Ed Robert Warren, Barry Jantz, Dr, Vernon lsom. Neighbors, Mike Young. Third row: Dr. Virgil Carter, Homayoon The Industrial Arts Club is a social organization which provides many opportunities for industrial arts and indus- trial technology majors or minors. Raymond Gann is principal sponsor and faculty members in the industrial arts field are co-sponsors. Mike Propst, president, Mike Davidson, vice-president, Robert Warren, treasurer, Catherine Scott, secretary, and Sabahat P. Mohi, student senate representative were the leaders for the fall. These 238 officers were given the oppor- tunity to be a part of the divi- sional meetings to express their ideas on class schedules or new programs to be de- veloped. The Industrial Arts Club placed first in the mechanical division of the homecoming parade. The club also offered, through the Springs Craftsman's Fair, two schol- arships. To help raise money for such projects the club cut and split wood to sell. Library Club Encourages Better Library Student Relationship D it , ,2 K r .,,t 4Q1Q11111iz11.- x l fy fp! J Front row: Patrice Barnes, Donna Schultz, Judy Cowan, Nancy Pranger, Jewell Dold. Second row: Fioyeea Jimerson, Mike Webb, Karen Leatherman, Sue Pinkerton. Third row: Roger Isaacs, Sheri Taylor, Stephanie Galbraith, Chester A. Woods, Jr. Fourth row: Teresa Lane, Floyd Lee Cox, Judy Anderson, Mattlian Evans, Charles Etta Jones. wi, its , ,, ff i The sponsors, Mrs. Jewell Dold and Miss Luana Lair, worked to help bring to a real- ity the club's objective of promoting better library! student relationships, en- couraging interest in the li- brary profession, and bringing together those who have li- brary science as a major or minor. In the autumn the organiza- tion had a t'fall get- acquainted tea," and deco- rated a huge Christmas tree in the Library Foyer for the holi- days. I 1 ' 239 Auf L A' ir 'g-vgisi www, 4 :ff 39,6 y' V3 . S :fi N r ,L .Y ,A , If fb. gfigf ,fa +1-.Sig-ax, ' 'J gif'-' .kyixlaqi ,J FI. xl kQQ9rk?w 5 5' 28 was U3 "'aRE'4QE? ' :fer . - K Q kiiv. ' , 'bm .5 . U , .' 'J .. H ' " ' I Khin Q v A K s-'W s 1+ K. .3 'I 2 ,Ah ' V ,o.- . - , X Q - U 1 A f" 'lv x .7 ,us .4 . . :px ,.! - Q -,bf 'Q ' 'em wg-' sf' .SQ .QA A Q11 .Q Q, - 4. 'f W uf 1:'f'f+1.i, ' - -'xl ' 351' x xg' 1 ,. , N h. WN "Qi"lx5 'i i K' ' ' .,w,,7 . i "". '99 J ,l ,gp r -2-af .V E: ' gf NJQXQ 5 .3 1 " ,- :.s'i",,j" yr? . W K, V 4 1 5 ' , . ':'5'.-fi R T ,, J Q ' ff ' 'iron .9 Sn... .. A A . w'?z'vmq . f f1 vx ', w' A" k fr' 1 ,ayg Q - . gf -'ff '-1, : k ,I t", "4 X rf: : :QQ , is ,Agn E h ,ii .V . Ja- f f ., , uf ' ui' Q, Siffm, 'SYM "Elf -. , ' ,A-.'?'ll' Q-ilff' Jo? A j,"""7'1-5' J QQ I . .P .f fa' .. 9"riaiA .2 iw . fi. A . M5 - f f-f!?ggf. . " nv .'-Ng, ,..,w , SL. - ' 1'5" cfzrf. 'mg .-V' fl, w.,,,, .T , ., - U, ,lv , ,. . Qi, I . fu ' -f iffy .Q I t K' 4ff'g',p-af: + H it Kb - 4' 'Th' .' .. If, , , 1 ' ,f , - me ., . , 45 rf, 5: A, .Sl , L lx 2... Q 1 W -'Qi' ' qv "l B , -'J 4 . xii. -. -45, 41' YN' 'BM f R -Q 4.-Q . 'xv-1 ..1-vvg3N ff . g .. ,N X 'M 1, -.u ,QQ-Qt. 4 Q ,wax .1 , , - -Q, ,. N Q. ,-. All , ' in f - 1 3, 'S J h x rw. - wg ,vi pymwgf, y av' j Q lik, My ,px ya., Q -4 W Q ,, ,J . ihzpv . m .3 Q, - ' .5 'f ' mg . lu A ff - , rg, .J Af. it mg. ,el Wg .. -iw.. . fx A 6.68. N ' 5'-Aixt Q, 1 A Nh -K. . . L , K, , , 32 . ' '...' ' 1 ,'- U-3 X. , , -ix .f , 4 .A - v , f, 2 Md' J- , 5 ,G . - , f K ' Q, x ' ' 4 - ' 44- 1 H "' 9 -Q 1 in i. v . ,, . . '. 1 f 1 , J - . - .K ! 5 1 . x ' xv "YM Y 'UV5-4' JJ? f - ' ,' ' . , v- J. V Q ' 5 -L 'Q 2' , w '4 '. 1' 'ik A W ix ' 1 fs-'X ' ' ,rf s A ' L' Q. Rv' is ' Q .on Q Q, 5. ' ,fx w .M . . . 'Aa gk. ' I ' Q ' .QV 'gf 85.35 ,gP"3f,.7' ' 1, PR. my , . , , :hggzw ,. ul, ., A K . xy, wt in 4 '.,.,g,k Q "nw "-' 4-,',." x ., ."f-5' H' 1. 'F Q- - "W -ek .1".' ' '. '1 ' + 1 ' 'H' ' my Q-..'g'. X .. ,e A -is A' ' ' .vu fr ,I ' ' . 'Q Q , 1 -15..- 5 . .. n. ' . ' ' r 3 ' L. I . sf, I X .Q , . - . . . +4 f W 1 K ku' ,, 1 ,. ,,,. - . ... , WN.. ..........,...n-M., ..... ,..,,,.,.,, , ,,...,. v . " ' Y .. Jw... . .,, "I " ' A fffvl b Q K- ,,.x.M w .W ...-,H I W fn a-an...,..a............. 1:?f..f "ff:f'lQ7m... -.f -- ' Www ' ,...--Q-.....w 1 ...Q , ,... . W WM 241 The Wall Street Journal re- ported this year a national trend for many schools of higher education to offer more career-oriented credit classes for adult education. Nationally, adult enrollment increased from 22 per cent in 1970 to 34 per cent in 1975 and is estimated to comprise 40 per cent of total enrollment by 1980. ln an attempt to adjust to this national trend Northeast- ern has and will continue to make curriculum changes. This, along with many other problems and challenges ofa university, revolves around one individual - the presi- dent. The following dialogue is excerpted from an interview with President Robert Collier in a discussion of the year's achievements and projections for the future. 242 President Collier Reflects On 1976-77 "We've been pretty much ahead of colleges of our type. We have a task force for con- tinuing education and special programs. We are developing plans for adult-type career- oriented classes, which will be submitted to the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Ed- ucation upon request. But we will never drop our image as a teachers college." Collier was concerned with a capital improvement plan for much of the year which "will involve faculty and stu- dents. We are trying to find out what kind of improve- ments we are going to need." One of the major problems of the Northeastern campus continued to be the "dormi- tory situation." Due to the lack of residents in campus housing, Collier feels that the problem is a serious one and is concerned with finding a solution. "As long as there are stu- dents in the dorms we'll have a program for them. I don't believe that we have bungled the housing project. l've been almost totally consumed with the housing project since l came here." The president believes the dorm deficiency was caused in part by changing lifestyles. "Too, the problem was caused by the other colleges springing up across the state, the end of the 'baby boom', and the discontinuation of the military draft." One reason for the lack of on-campus residents at Northeastern may be attri- buted to studentsfparents fal- sifying statements in an effort to allow students under 21 to live off-campus. "We have at one time made lcampusj se- curity knock on doors, but we found that this was counter- productive. We are aware that students have abused the truth and so have parents. We are going to have to go on their word. We're not going to twist arms." Collier contends that living in the dorms is an educational process, though for some, "it would be anti-educational." The concept of "responsi- ble freedom" is fairly new to Northeastern. lt is in its early stages and is being tested by students and the administra- tion alike. The idea came with the new director of housing, Charles Waldie. "I think Chuck Waldie has brought an environment that has been needed for a long time. Things like the campus 243 . . .Continued store and the pizza parlor were meant to be an accomo- dation to the students, to draw them back to the cam- pus." One of the main problems with "responsible freedom" is that dorm security becomes the responsibility of the indi- vidual student. There has been a cooperation problem with getting students to ac- cept the responsibility and become involved. "We will never have secu- rity in these dorms until the people want it. A lot of people feel Waldie has made a lot of improvements. We are tight- ening security in the dorms." However, the final responsibil- ity remains with the student. "I feel we have made signif- icant changes in the attitude of the dorms. I feel we have better maintenance, cleaning, etc. We're not the only ones in this shape. Other schools have the same problem." Col- lier believes part of the pro- blem originated in poor plan- ning when the dorms were built- estimates of future in- creases in residence and en- rollment never materalized. At times the dorm situation seems to have an effect on other programs. This, Collier believes, can not happen. "Are we going to let housing dictate over other programs? No we are not. Not at allf' "There are services that must be kept. What I think we have to do every year is start from scratch, with a zero budget, and add the functions to the budget as we see they are needed. I have asked ad- ministrators to check out their staffs and see if any cutbacks f, X' can be made. I want them to examine every service and see if we need these services. We have to review these func- tions." One of the more personal problems facing any univer- sity president is that of availability and visibility on campus. "l'm always aware of this problem. You have to spend your time efficiently. I try to hit the student leadership first whenever I can. live decided that I can't do it all. I do re- serve time for my family - l'm not going to neglect my fam- ln spite of the pressures surrounding university presi- dents of this decade, Collier feels very fortunate to be in the position of an academic administrator. "It's one of the best opportunities to serve mankind." ily" 245 .X i .. 246 On Dormitories, College, and individuality 5 Life in the dormitories is a communal existence. Stu- dents live in identical hous- ing. Each room, with one window and one door, is a rep- lica of the next, and bath- rooms are shared by the floor wing or quad. Students eat identical food at an iden- tical time day after day. We at- tend identical classes and hear identical lectures. We study from identical textbooks and do identical homework assignments. Students conform to peer group pressure to be ac- cepted. We accept fads and fashions because its the thing to do. And after four years each graduate dresses in an identical black gown, walks down the same isle and re- ceives a diploma. It is then up to each person to become an individual with a DIFFERENT identity. ', A """ 1977 PAT!-SONS MR. AND MRS. SID STEEN Tulsa, Oklahoma JUANITA G. LATTIMORE Sallisaw, Oklahoma MRS. Z.T. FERGUSON Okmulgee, Oklahoma MR. 8l MRS. W.G. HUDSON Broken Arrow, Oklahoma INDEX Abbot,Naom1 201 Abel, Letha 162 Abel, Paul. 182 Abernathy. BJ 86 ACCOUNTING SOCIETY: 233 Adair Jackl 171 Adams Dr James' 186 Adams, Kathy 86, 188 Adams, Jerry 79, 188 Adkins, O Dlann, 79 Adklsson, Bobby 113 Adney Arthur,115 AFRO-AMERICAN STUDENT UNION Agnew Dr Brad 165 Akins. Marty 206 Albright. Gary 167 Albert, Jay 213 Albltz, Frankie: 187 Aldridge, Harold: 186 Aldridge. Vickie: 105 Allen, Geneva 109 AIlen.G.K 102 Allen. Plichard 109 Allison, Allene: 235 Allison, Bruce 238 Allison, Llgayaz 79. 162 All1son,BIck 225 Allison. Trudy 233 ALPHA PHI ALPHA: 44, 45 ALPHA PHI OMEGA. 176 ALPHA PSI OMEGA 128, 129 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA: 46, 47, 48, 49 Alsenay, Bertha: 109 AmbrOse, Tim: 225 Amerud, Mary J , 94 Arney. Greg 206 Anders. Susan 79 154 Anderson. Feleciaz 169 Anderson. Judy' 239 1 Anderson, Phelecia: 130, 132, 134, 154 Anderson. Richard' 42 Anderson, Symana: 45 Anderson Wanda' 45 Andrews. Janet 132, 191 Annls, Jack, M 102 Baldwin,Dav1d 79, 194, 201 Ballew, Cathy: 59 Ballew. James: 58 Ball1nger.Larry' 145 Band, Marching: 138.139, 140, 141 Band, Stage 136, 137 Bantlsta, Ramona 65. 172,174 Baptist Student Union 178 Bardell, Bruce 91 Bardell, Tomi, 91 Barker. Alan: 86 Barker. Shrrley: 113 Barkley, Carol Ann 86 Barkley, Clyde' 213 Barkley, Clyde: 200 Barnes, Allan: 236 Barnes. Johnny: 145 Barnes, Patrice 183, 191, 239 Barnett, Leahna 50, 51 Barnett, Mike: 194 Barnett. Pan Ella 79 Barnett. Paul: 44, 132 Barnheart, Teri, 37 Barns, Patrice: 183 Basden, Diane: 161 BASEBALL: 222, 223 Basketball. Mens: 212, 213. 214, 215 Basketball Womens. 216. 217 Basler, David 120. 122 Bates. Joe. 181 Batt, Natalie: 103 Baugh, Del: 50 Baughman, Pam, 86 Baxter,Jimm1e: 79 Baxter, Larry. 192 Baxter, Lynda: 232 Beard. Kenneth 131 Beard, Robert: 193 Bearden, Roberta. 191 Beasley, Brenda: 79, 169 Beaver, Bonnie: 66 Beaverson. Linda: 106 Beaverson. Flon 187, 222 Becougher, Laun. 162 BEHAVIOFIAL SCIENCE COLLEGE 184, 185 Archambo, Edith 107 Archer. Dr Flayrnond 186 Argroves, June 43 Arney.Claud1a 193 Arts and Letters. Dlviston 118. 119 Arts and Sciences. College 116, 117 Asblll, Delmar 103 Ashing, Bonnie 200 Ashley. Bernard 169 Ashmore, Karen 47 Askew, Rlll8 122 Atkinson, Joe 91 Ator.Mar1on 66 Augerhole, Herman 222 Auldrldge, Kathryn, 79 Austin, Clarence 115 Austin. Terry 206 Baer. Larry 206 Bailey. Jane 119 Bailey, Robin. 204 Baker, Llnda.91, 162 Baker, Pam' 146 Baker. Phyllis 79 Baker. Waleah 50, 74, 166 248 Behroozi, Karnbiz. 94, 227 Beller. Beth' 234 Beller, Mary: 79 Belton. Jerry 222 Ben, Nancy 105 Bench. Leon. 86, 168 Bender, Dave' 37 Bendure, Donald 86 Benn, Gerald 187 207 Benn. Lisa' 69 Bennett: Gerald 39, 44. 233 Bennett. Paul. 232 Bennett, Rita: 79, 172, 191, 233 Benout, Sharon: 167 Benton, David S 78, 231 Benway, Tracy: 206 Beougher. Lauri: 94. 217 Berg. Jimmy: 86 Berg. Walter: 86 Berw, Rob1n:91, 177, 189 Best. Bettye: 109 Betz, Dr, Donald 165 Beyers, John: 86 Biggs, John: 133 Billbe, Cheryl: 79, 195, 199 Biology Club: 166 Blacklox, Cynthia' 155 Blaine, Jo Deen: 131 Blair, Rita: 91 Blockcolskl. Diane 172, 194 Blount, Steve: 91 Blue, Carol' 79 Boares Heade Feaste: 126, 127 Boatright. Dr, Kirk. 118. 164 Bodenstein, John: 120. 122, 13 Boldlng. lone 115 Bolln, Frances 115 Boney. John: 79 Bonicelll. Jan. 86 Boren, Govenor, David 102 Botts. Jim: 238 Bourns, Dana 182 194 Bowen. Latncia 55 Bowen. Balelgh L 79 Bower, Lee: 115 Bowman. Barry 91 Bowman. Don: 164 0. 134 Briggs, Jim: 72 Broaddus. Robert: 182 Brooks, Michael H 70, 172 Brooks, Dr Nathan' 165 Brown, Anlsa' 94 Brown, Geary: 79, 198, 206 Brown. Herman 115 Brown, Jane: 233 Brown, Ke1th:80. 172, 233 Brown Lynn: 41 Brown, Michael 135,198 Brown, Bucky 206 Brown, Bon 60, 61 Brown, Wes 226 Bruce. Jon 102 Bruner, Larry: 233 Bryan, Flobert: 164 Buck, Bob. 64, 213 Buck. Mary 65 Bufflngton. Daniel 132 Bullock. Candas 86.169, 171. 188, 196, 202 203 Bullock, Flichard: 165 Bowman. Jay: 189, 190 Bowser. Busty' 172, 190 Boyd. Monty: 145 Boyle. Tony 236 Brackley, Michele, 231, 234 Bradfeild. Terrence 172 Bradford, Dave. 41 Bradford, Jeffrey: 86 Bradford. WR.: 102 Bradley. Debbie: 79, 234 Bradley. Lois: 109 Brady, Tommye' 235 Braner. PlIc: 238 Brassfield. Pat: 86. 191 Braswell, Doug: 42 Braswell, Wendi: 43 Brave, Pat: 115 Braymer, Richard' 115 Breedlove. Gerald 44,206 Breedlove. Jim: 233 Brewer. Randy: 41 Bridges. Kenny: 72 Bridges, Randy: 60 Bridges, Fluth: 108, 191 Briggs. Don' 91 Burchette: Nubble: 66 Burchette, Teensie: 66 Burd1ne,CaIi' 168 Burgess, Dan: 109 Burkhalter, Bostnnei 55 Buckhalter, Gloria: 55 Burman. Paul: 233 Burnett.J.D.:115 Burris, James Pl.: 192 Burroughs, Betty: 105 Burton, Teresa: 234 Business and lndustry, College Business, Division: 230 Bussee, Tern' 86 Bussey, John: 94 Butler, Donna: 114 Butler, Linda: 154, 166, 167 Butler, Tom 192 Byers, Deborah: 190 Byers, Jaclyn: 201 Byrd, Alice: 80 Ca1ne.K1m:74 Caine, Lori: 74 Cale, Larry, 80 Calloway, Jim' 41, 172.173, 175 228, 229 Cambiano. Rhonda 80 C3l'T1bl3V10,ROD, 109 Camden, Rockey 80 Campbell, Barbara: 55, 153 Campbell, Glenda: 168 Campbell, Naomi 105 Campbell, Veronica: 55 CAMPUS CHRlSTlAN FELLOWSHIP 182 Cannon, Anita 192 Cantrell, Nancy: 114 Cantrell. Patti 50, 51. 80, 146, 199 Capps, David: 111 Carey, Mary Darlene. 94 Carey, Matthew. 206 Carey, Peggy: 110 Carlisle, Mary: 115 Carpenter, Darlene: 110 Carpenter, Kurt: 86, 112, 222 Carpenter, Wilma: 105 Carroll, Don: 94, 180 Carroll, Paula: 68 Carter, Dr. Virgil: 231, 238 Carter, Thomas Lee: 80, 193 Carter, Wyleda Kay: 94 Cartwright, Nelson: 94, 172, 177 Casebeer, Linda: 154 Casey, Blake: 94 Casey, Dot: 110 Caspy, David: 168 Castillo, Chris: 161 Castillo, Susan: 111. 161 Catron, Jerry: 113 Catron, Lisa: 66 Caughman, Bobbie: 94 Caughman, Ken: 113 Cazenave, Leo: 94 Chaffin, John: 232 Chaiyongsirisern, Arthorn: 225 Chapin, Charles' 115 Charles, Virgil. 36, 44, 45 Chaudoin, Glen: 115 Cheek, Dr. Wayne: 230 Cheek, Rose' 65, 86, 154, 169 Cheek, Timmy: 94 Cheerleaders: 204. 205 Cherry, Juanda: 45 Chewey, Frank: 94 CHI ALPHA: 181 Childers, Sue Ay 80 Chisholm. Terri: 74, 75 Chlpp, Dr. Sylvia: 165 Choate, Earlene: 45 Choate, Jerry. 119, 135 Choral Concert: 131, 151 Chrisman, Brad: 56, 59 Chuculate, Kathy' 94 Clark, Chris: 106 Clark, Larry: 39, 64, 132 Clark, Ted: 86 Clark, Tim: 41, 91, 194 Clarke, Dr. Polly: 186 Classes: 77 Clay, Bubba: 206 Clemmens, Debbie: 130, 131, 132, 134 Cleud, Bill: 125 Cochran, Bill: 187 Cochran, Buster: 63 Cochran, Linda: 234 Cochran, Randy: 132 Coker, Melinda: 86, 182 Cole, Carolyn: 154, 234 Cole, Cheryl: 197 Coleman, Robyne: 169 Coleman, Robyne: 45 Coleman, Vicki 86 Collier, Bo: 226 Collier, Bryan: 101 Collier, Cindy: 132, 177 Collier, David 101 Collier, Jean' 101 Collier, Michael: 191 Collier, Dr. Robert E.: 100, 101 Collier, Sheri' 113 Collier, Sherri: 101 Collins, Betty' 94 Collins, Dr Ken: 103 Collins, C-ary: 225 Collins, Thomas 80 Colombine, Jan: 56 Colvin, Mary: 233 Combs, Wes' 122 Comingdeer, Tanya, 94 Compton, Betty 80 Conrad, Jan 86 Connelly, Will R,: 86 Conrad, Ralph. 115 Cooke, Lrnda. 187 Cooksey, Tony' 64 Cookson, Carol' 188, 190 Coones, R.C,: 119, 135 Cooper. Steve 213, 226 Copeland. Jeanetta' 198, 234 Copeland, Jerry 91 Copley. Valerie 91 Copley, Vera: 91 Coppedge. Dr Lloyd. 186 Corn, Elizabeth: 91 Corwin, Sally: 80 Dalgarn, Sharon 80 Dallas, Bill: 115 Dalton. Patti 66.91, 120,128.194 Daniels, Ronald: 54, 206 Daniels Sr.. Ronald' 80 Daugherty, Freda. 189 Daugherty, Jim: 64 Daugherty, John: 198 Cottrill. Dr. Tom. 118, 119 Couch, Eve: 107 Couch, Katharyn: 94, 158, 256 Coverstone, Lynn: 180 Cowan, David: 39, 41 Cowan, Judy: 80, 239 Cowan, Terry: 41 Daugherty, Perry 111, 161 Daugherty, Susan. 132 Davisdon, Mike: 238 Davis, Davis Bea: 217 Billy Joe: 165 Davis, Carolyn: 235 Davis Debara 45,157 Davis, Debbie' 217 Davis. George: 72, 87, 120, 122 Davis, James: 131 Davis, Jimmy: 145 Davis, Joe: 94 Cowan. Vickie: 66 Cox, Diane: 91 Cotner, Susan: 43, 53, 132, 143, 194 C0741 Donner 115 Cottell, Evelyn: 231, 233 Cotton, Ouanda: 169 Cotton, Ray 94, 169 Cox, Floyd Lee: 195, 196, 239 Craig, Bob: 206 Craig, Jeanine: 86, 234 Davis Maureen: 50, 74, 154, 183 Davis Ronnie: 91 Davis, Ruth' 135 Davis, Scott' 130, 131 Davis Steve. 60, 61 Davis, Tammy: 50, 53 Davis Zoe: 230, 235 Dawes, Charla: 198 Day, Steve: 206 De Bord, Patti: 183 Deem, John, 192 Crane, David: 58 Craner, Mike: 41, 42 Crawford, Dianna: 53 Crawford, Jim: 222 Crawford, Dorthy: 113, 115 Crisp, Emzie: 94 Crites, Nancy: 80, 233 Crittenend, Ed: 56 Crittenden, Carlos: 107 Crone. Paul: 86, 114, 172, 174 Crook. Renee: 45 Cross, John: 41 Crow. Valene' 49, 59 Crump, Don: 70, 227 Cude, Obera: 232 Cullom, Theresa 45. 210 Cumberledge. Katie 46, 47. 59 Cummings, Bill 64 Cummings, Robert: 206 Cummings. Will: 64 Cunningham. Andy: 194 Cunningham, Don K,:165 Cunningham, Cunningham. Currey, Debb Jim' 36. 39, 70. 183.233 Lou Ann 94.132 ie: 171 Curtis, Bruce: 157, 161 Curtis, Jennifer: 91, 158, 177. 256 Dacus, Kathy: 43, 50, 51, 233 Daflt. Dolly: 233 Dahl, Dilynn' 115 Dailey, Karen: 69 DeLoache, Dr. Dan: 186 DeLozier, Susan: 91, 110,235 DELTA ZETA: 50, 51, 52, 53 Dennis, Alana: 43, 50, 87, 146, 194 Dennis, Gladys: 232 Denton, Teresa: 91 Deweese, Ronald: 94 Diacon, Marilyn: 87, 154, 157, 15 256 Dickey, Kim: 38, 47 Dickerson, Cindy: 146 Dickey, Kim: 46, 47 Dickson, Jerry: 179, 206 Diehl, Greg: 206 Dill, Mike: 145 Dixon, Bill: 80, 206 Dixon, Kenny 222 Dixon, Linda: 91 Dobbins, Dr. Jack: 187, 213 Dobbins, Mark: 213 Dodson, Dae: 183, 189 Dodson, Kathy: 94 Dodson, Kenneth J.: 80 Doener, Kathy: 183 Doherty. Debbie: 66 Dold, Jewell' 232,239 Dorcey, Kendall: 181 Dorn, Kenny: 169 Doss, Betty: 115 Doss, Debbie: 166 Dotson. Kenneth 193 Doty. Dave' 80 Dowling. Billy' 58. 206 Doyle, Debbre: 189 Doyle, Mike: 189 Draper, Betty' 104 Drew, Vernon 169 Drill Team 144 Dry, B.J. 206 Dry, Robert. 81 Dry, Walter 115 Drywater, Janie: 94 Drywater, Josephine: 87. 167 Duffield, Tommy: 94 Dumond,Rose:115 Dunbar, Jenlea: 81, 235 Duncan. Danny: 182 Dunlap. Chancellor ET: 102 Dunnagan, Mack, 172 Eagle. Shirley: 233 Eagleton, Ward: 91, 145 Eastlick. Mary Ann: 231 8,177 249 Glass, J Eaterly, Virgil: 115 Eckert, Tom. 187, 207 Edmonds, Steve: 87, 145 Edmonds, Valerie: 146, 147 EDUCATION and PSYCHOLO 186 Edwards, Jerry: 91 Eiss, Mashall: 122, 125 Elliott, George: 187, 207 Elliott, Robert: 81, 191, 226 Elliott, Ruth: 94, 235 Ellison, Darlene: 105 Elmore, Robert: 72, 236 Elsberry. Annie: 191 Engel, Donna: 43, 94, 146 Engel, Tammy: 45, 146 English, Linda: 169 Ennis, Connie: 44, 172 Erwin, Breeze: 81 Esser, Rebecca: 188 Etcitty, Lenitta: 122 Eubanks, David: 134 Evans, Mattlian: 81, 189, 193 Evans, Shirley: 113 Everett, Retha: 95 Eyman, David: 232 Fairchild, Diane: 43 GY, DIVISION: Fears. Joe: 81, 172 Fields, Chuck: 206, 238 Fields, Jeanine: 154 Finney, Marie: 95 Finney. William: 81 Florentine, Anthony: 95, 200 Florentine, Tony: 206 First, Ray: 227 Fisher, Leslie R.: 102 Fisher, Ted: 230, 233 Fissel, Larry: 238 Fite, Dr. Elwin: 104 Fites, Grace: 106 Fites, S.: 232 Frtts, Angie: 69 Fitzpatrick, Gerald: 39, 44 Fleig, Shelly: 91 Fleming, Katherine: 233 Fleming, Lawrence: 42, 95 Fletcher, Jacquelyn: 186 Floyd, Larry: 107 Fogarty, Father Stephen: 183 FOOTBALL: 206, 207, 208, 209, 210, 211 Ford, Jonita: 217 Forrest, Carol: 91 Foster, Carol: 50 Foster, Effie: 114 Fanning, Jerry: 63, 95 Farar, Arthur: 115 Fargo, Bill: 81 Fargo. Frances: 81 Farmer, Janice: 91 Farmer, Jerry: 81 Farmer, Madeline: 66, 68 Farr, Carol: 105 Foster, Gary: 119 Fotenopulos, Mike: 70 Fowlkes, Brent: 41.91 Fox, Guy: 193 Foy, Chris: 87 Francis, Lynda: 91 Frank, Steve: 64 Franke, Judith: 81, 167 Franklin, Bruce: 213 Franklin, Marian: 204 Frazier, Charles: 95 Frazier, Ramona: 130, 132, 134 Fredrick, Ernest: 115 Freedman. Dr. Alex: 165 Freeman. Gwendolyn: 87 Freedman, Terry: 39, 60, 61, 189 Frie, Dorothy: 187 Friend, Dr. Guy: 186 Friend. Randy: 145 Frisby. Wayne: 230 Fritz, Tony: 226 Frost, Lori: 95 Frusher,R.E.:112 Fry, Ann: 190 Fry, Karen: 87, 235 Fry, Kristi: 157. 161 Fugate, Janet Carol: 95 Goshen, Tim: 166, 167 Goss, Dr. James E.: 186 Goss, Eddie Joe: 60 Gough, Linda: 81, 190 Gourd, Jack: 63 Gourd, Linda: 59 Graham, Debbie: 53, 87 Granger, Tom: 113 Grant, Charles: 164 Graves, Dale: 95 Gravitt, Evelyn: 118,119 Grayson, Kim: 95 GREEK FAVORITES: 30, 37 Green, Joe: 206, 209 Greenwalt, Sharon: 233 Greubel, Dr, Robert: 230 Griffith, Norris: 230 Grigsby, Everett: 164 Grover, Dan: 187 Fullbright, Dennis: 233 Fuller, Dan: 187, 207 Fuller. Mary: 91 Fulson, Sallie' 107 Fulton, Lawrence: 95 Fuson, Dr. Lonnie W,: 108, 186 FUTURE SECRETARIES ASSOC Fuzzel, Rosalie, 188 Galbraith. Dr. Charles: 186 Galbraith. Stephanie: 239 Galloway, Ned: 164 Gandy, Geraldine: 106 Gann, Ray: 231, 238 Garber, Dan: 81, 111 Garcia, Rose: 47, 188 Garland, Randy: 87 250 Garner, Bob: 115 Garner, Shelly: 66, 130, 132 Garner, Stan: 120, 122, 125, 128 Garner. Stephanie: 53. 95. 183 IATION: 235 Garner, Thomas T.: 81 Garner, Toni. 50, 53, 74, 87, 154, 183 Garrett, Cindy: 182 Garrett, David: 60 Garvin, Harold T.: 102 Garvm, Paul: 179 Gary. Joe F.:102 Gassaway, Lori Denise: 95 Gates, Karen: 53. 92, 151. 161 Gay, Jimmy: 54 Geasland, Bob: 115 Gentry, Stephen, 81 Gett, Toby: 70 Ghastuin. Mike: 168 Ghormley, Donna: 177 Gideon, Gill, Dr. Girdner Girdner Girdner Ken: 206 Harpal: 165 , David: 225 . John: 95 ,Shirley:108 Girgsby, Everett: 167 Girten,Jim'190 ackie. 92 Glover, Mike: 63, 222 Gobin, Cralg: 72 Goddard, Jack: 230 Goldstein, Steven' 186 Goodlet, Shawn: 206 Goodnight, Connie: 53 Goodwin, Burt: 39, 70, 73 Gore. Jeff: 161 Gorham, Mike: 60 Grunewald, Pamela: 87, 157 161 Guess, William: 92 Guillet, Leighana: 81 Gulager, Cindy: 69 Guruld, Larry: 177 Guthrie, Judi: 112 Gwartney, Chris: 64, 206 Haddad, Rocky: 183 Haddox, Emmle: 236 Haddox, Nancy: 236 Haddox, Ralph: 236 Hager, Fred: 107 Hagerty, Shirley: 191 Hagy, Dennis: 95 Halle, Debble: 66, 69, 87 Hair, Leland: 95 Hale, Bobby: 115 Hale, LaDonna: 92, 146 Halfaere, Dale: 167 Hall, Gleo: 231 Hall, Patty: 106 Hall, Rubye M: 102 Halliburton, Rudia, Jr,: 165 Hamby, Estel: 115 Hamby, Kenneth: 132 Hamby, Lt, Glen: 112 Hamilton, Bonnie: 81 Hamilton, James: 87 Hammock, Dennis: 41 Hammons, Mary: 180,217 Hanan, Perry D: 110 Hance, Margaret: 189 Hancock, Butch: 95 Haney, Carol: 95 Hanigan, Cheryl: 200 Hannah, Jay: 177,227 Hansen, Dr Daniel: 164 Hanson. Arlan: 113 Haraughty, Dr, Edith: 186 Harbour, Pat: 92 Hardesty, Chris: 64 Hardridge, John: 41, 145 Hare, John: 41 Hargis.Barbara,112 Harlan. Dan: 102 Harms, Dennis: 87 Harned, Anne: 92 Harp, Richard: 235 Harp. Sally: 81, 234 Harper, Pam: 43, 81 Harreld, Dr. Jerry: 186 Harreld, Melanie: 38, 50, 92 Harris, Bradley: 226 Harris, Jeff: 58 Harris, Ron: 87, 222 Harrison, Antoinette: 186 Harrison, Floyd: 81, 193 Harrison, Gene: 157 Harrison, Jeffery: 92 Hart, Sam: 58 Hanley, Dr Bob: 164 Harvey, Susan: 92 Haskins. Dr: V. Lyle: 165 Hastings, LuAnna: 95 Hatfield, Patricia: 81 Hatfield, Sharon: 104 Hawkins, Calvin: 115 Hayes, Lenna: 181 Hazen, Mike: 36, 56 Head, Sharlet: 234 HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION and SAFETY, DIVISION: 187 Hearod, JoAnn: 87 Heath, Janetta: 169, 171, 172 Heiney, Marilou: 47, 87, 146 Henicke, Ray: 120 Heller, Gary: 42 Helton, Dr. H.L.: 106,231 Hembree, lvanna: 95 Hendricks, Tracy: 81 Hendrickson, Jeanna: 105 Henry, Pauline: 106 Hensley, Cindy: 66 Hensley, Jane: 106 Henson, Angela: 81, 190 Henson, Charles: 81 Henson, Hank: 222 Hereford, Karen: 154, 190 Hernandez, Elena: 162 Herrin, Julie: 95 Herron, Marsha: 200 Hester, Patsy: 65, 87, 146, 147. 235 Hickey, Jan: 191 Hickey. John: 130,134, 197 Highfield, Paula: 235 Hightower, Jere: 167 Hllb, John 188 Hill, Linda: 106 Hillhouse, Rhoda: 50, 87, 146 Hilton, lisa: 177 Hinds, Jack' 166, 167 Hinds, Stephen: 78, 119 Hinds, Tim: 70, 172, 173, 175 Hinton, Bill: 105 Hix, Sue: 105 Hobbs, Bessie: 115 Hobbs, J.D : 95 Hobbs, Harriett. 232 Hobbs, Jefl: 163 Hodges, Teresa: 81, 190 Hoffman, Marilyn: 232 Holland, Dr: Fount: 108 Holland, Dr. Kenneth: 213, 226 Holland, Dr. Margorie: 107 Holland, Kenneth: 187 Holland, Onito: 235 Hollingshead, Suzanne: 146, 147 Holloway, Katherine: 189 Holloway, Watzi: 87, 166 Holmes, Cliff: 58 Holmes, Dr: Ivan: 111, 119,157 Holmes, Juanita: 230 Holmes, Mike: 39, 56 Holmes, Ruth: 102 Holt, Danny: 132 Holton, Mark: 120, 122, 125 HOMEC OMING QUEEN 202. 203 Honea, Dr Robert: 230 Honea, Gayle: 92 Honeycutt. Sheryl: 65, 171 Hood, R Hoog, S Hoop, B obin'50,51,81.146,172,175,199 usan: 50, 74, 225 ruce: 36, 64 Hopkins, Collene: 191 Hopper, Mike: 172 Hopping, Anna: 238 Hopping, Donna' 162 Hornbuckle.Blll:122.125 Horner, Richard: 95 Hook, Wesley' 230 Housley, Monica. 50 Hubbard. Jasper. 81 Hubbard. Kathleen' 154 Huddles ton, Marcle: 180 Hudgrns, DaLana: 69, 95, 194 Hudgins, Daniel: 103, 111, 159. 161 Hudson, Sid: 87, 177 Hudson, Wanda: 177 Huggins, Suzette: 217 Hughart. Charissa: 234 Hughes, Bob: 92 Hughes, Jenny: 50, 74, 75 Hughes. Mark: 87, 206 Hulcher, J:K: 110 Humphrey. Don: 81, 157 Humphrey, Linda: 49, 59 Hurd. Claudette: 74 Hurd, Rob: 172, 173, 201 Hurley, Debbie: 95, 96 James, Nancy I ' 81, 191 Jamison, J.D.: 115 Janes. CII: 204 Jantz, Barw: 81, 238 January, Marie: 92 Jarrell, Jarrett Jarrett Jasper. Jeffery. Dr. James: 119 Chris: 92. 206 Janet: 95 Desrie: 55, 81, 172 Sue: 112 Jenkins, Sherry: 95. 134 Jiatt, Greg. 167 Jimerson. Roycea: 169. 239 John, Terri: 53 Johnson, Beverly: l95 Johnson, Bill: 56 Johnson, Charles: 87 Johnson, Clayton: 22? Johnson, Debby: 177 Johnson. Donna: 93, 157, 158, 182, 192, 256 Johnson, Gary: 87 Johnson, James: 169 Johnson, John H. 115 Johnson. Judy: 87 Johnson, Larry: 54, 206 Hurst, Cheryl: 43, B7 Hutchens, Glena: 95 Hutchinson, Anna: 132, 134 Hutchinson, Boyd. 115 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB' 238 lngrahm, Robin: 162, 177. 227 Ingram. Albert: 115 INTRAMURALS: 218, 219, 220, 221 lrelan, Dr JR : 164 lnfin, Matthew: 227 Isaacs, Roger: 233, 238 Ismael, Anita: 38, 43, 66, 154, 202, 204 Ishmael, Janet: 66 Ishmael, Kevin: 58 lsom. Dr: Vernon: 111, 231, 238 Jackson, Greg: 54 Jackson. Jerry: 95 Jackson, Pam 92 Jackson, Paula: 191 Jackson, Troy: 135 Jacobs, Steve: 161 James, Ann: 53 James, Mary Catherine: 232 Johnson, Lloyd: 113 Johnson. Marvel: 125 Johnson, Jr:, Robert: 78 Johnson. Roger: 188 Johnson, Steve 56, 58, 92 Johnson, Terry' 206 Johnson. Tom: 232 Johnson. William: 169 Johnston, Kevin: 197 Johnston, Kevin: 81, 226 Jones, Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones. Jones, Jones. Jones. Allena: 177, 181 Arnett: 81 Charles: 41 Charles Etta: 193, 239 David: 42 Debbie 130, 132, 134 Dr: James W: 186. 191 Dr: W.H.: 190 Helen. 43, 50 Karen: 65, 92, 111, 158, 256 Kathy: 171 Kay: 87, 17, 189, 192 Jones, Teri: 236 Jordan, Gary 87 Jordan, Madge: 50 Jordon, Marilee: 169 Jordan, Ray: 187, 207 Jordan, Rick: 122 Journeycake, Jack: 89 Justice, Beverly. 69, 94, 204 Justus, Les: 206 Kacharyski, Mark 183 KAPPA ALPHA PSI: 54, 55 KAPPA KAPPA PSI: 145 Keck, Sonia 92, 236 Keeney, Vickie: 191 Keigley, Denise' 95. 146 Kelley, Glen: 81, 236 Kelley, Jim: 115 Kelley, Julie: 81, 171,172,197 Kelley, Virginia: 95 Kendall, Thilla Jean: 234 Kennicutt, Norman: 112 Kersh, Theresa: 78 Kersten, Kylle: 65 Ketcher, Austin: 164 Ketcher, Sam: 177, 194 Keys, Debbie: 110 Keys, Michele: 95, 193 Keys, Norma: 169 Keys, Pam: 55 Khoshniyati, Nader: 78 Kibler, Dr. Jack: 192 Kibler, Dr. John L.: 186 Killian, Terry: 64 Killion, Ron: 206 Kilgore. Eddie' 41 Kilpatrick, Jack: 78 Kimbal, Roberta: 233 Kimble, Sunshine: 235 Kimble, Tonya: 55, 82 Kinder, Steve: 161 King, Camilla: 169 King, Eddie: 213 King, Leroy. 169,213 King, Lillie: 82 Kinney, Mike: 206 Kinsey, Randy' 41 Kinzey, Ricky. 199 Kirk, Catherine: 88 Kirkpatrick, Rita: 69 Kirkpatrick, Rita: 95, 233 Kisner, Shirley: 107 Klein, Pamela: 166 Kilmeck, Hollie: 38, 66 Knighten. Jimmy: 41, 42, 225 Knobelsdorff, Jim: 206 Knowles. Randy 64. 206 Knowles, Rusty 206 Knowles, Wayne. 82 Kozlowski. Dr Gene: 230 Krank, Janice: 190 Krutka, Eve: 113 Kunkleman, Dale: 238 Kuzmic, Charles: 231 Lackey, Kyle: 206 LaFevers, Stephanie: 157 Lair, Luana: 186 Lamb, Linda: 163 Lambright. Clifford: 93 Lancaster. Bill: 95 Land, Deanna: 38, 106 Lander, Dr. Robert: 219 Landers, Karen: 66, 92 Landrum, Robin: 157 Lane, Opal: 115 Lane, Teresa: 239 Laney, David: 119 Lankford, J:T.: 115 Lattimore, Connie: 69 Lattimore. Teresa: 66 LaValley, Jimmy' 82 Laws, Carol: 95 Lawson, Bob: 134 Lawson, Diana. 134, 146 Lawson, Janice: 158, 196, 256 Lawson, Judi: 179 Lawter, Jack: 206 Lazenby, Mark: 70, 73 Leach, Lawana' 177 Leatham. Tami: 96, 132, 182 Ledbetter, Debbie: 53. 113 Ledbetter, Dr. James L: 231 Ledbetter, Janet: 55 Leeds, Georgia: 198 Leep, Cheryl: 92 Leep, Lisa: 182 Leep, Vada: 115 Lehman, Lowell: 119 Lessley, James' 82 Leturno, Helen. 103 Lewis, Allen: 213 Lewis, Margaret: 96 Library: 232 LIBRARY CLUB 239 Liles, Janie: 164 Lindsey, John: 96 Linihan, Richard: 88, 222 Linn, Vickie: 188, 191 Little, Dan: 236 , 2 238 Littlefield, Dr. Valgene: 119, 163 36 Littlefield, Mark. 145 Lrttlefield, Valerie 190, 196 Littlelohn, Don 110.111 Littleton, Jim 230 Lively, Sam' 88, 167 Livermore, Edward K.: 102 Llwyd, Nancy: 53, 96 Locke, Frank: 41, 42 Lockhead, Tanzie: 44 Locust, Leslie: 88 Loftus, Ramona: 92 Lolton. Steve: 60 Lombardi. Dr Betty' 119 Lombardi, Dr C L. 231 Long, David: 56. 206 Long, Harold 96, 169 Lohg,L1nda:171 Longshore, Andrea' 235 Looney, Susie: 125 Love, Devetta: 169 Low, Wayne: 168 Lowe, Dr, John C.: 104 Lowe, Kathy: 122, 125 Lunsford, Martha: 43 Lurks, John. 39, 44 Lyons, Gina 217 Lyons, Joann 82 Madewell. Mickey: 201 Madison, Regina: 55 Mahaney, James. 56 Maines, Mick: 233 MAJORETTES: 142. 143 Mall, Carlita: 134. 191 Malone, Jim: 119, 120.128 Malone, Nancy: 217 Malouf, Marc: 125 Manard, Debbie: 53 Manes, April: 92 Manes, Rickie: 82 Mangaliman, Jessie: 92, 183 Matlock, Kathy: 107 Matlock, Kirby: 92 Matthews, Kathy. 179 Mathis, Frank: 190 Matsumoto, Shlgemi: 133 Matthews, Theresa, 43, 53, 96 Maxwell. Dr. Amos: 165 Minson. Debbie: 83 Mitchell, Nita. 232 Mitchell, Ron 42 Moak, Joyce: 88 Mobley, Dwain 96 Moham, Carren: 130, 132. 1 46 Mohr, Sabahat Pasha: 171, 197,238 Molder. Hal. 88 Monks, Dr Herbert 164 Montgomery. Clitf 238 Moody. Mike 166, 167 Mann, Dr. Mitchel: 186 Manning, Harriet: 166 Manning, Tom: 233 Mantlock, Thomas: 168 Manus, Donna: 50 Manus, Linda: 96 Marsh, Mecia: 192 Marshall. Thomas: 96 Martin Martin. Martin. Martin Martin Martin Martin Beverly 47, 49 Carol. 105 Diane' 88 Dr. Jimmy A.: 186 La Donna: 92 Liz: 49 Martin, ,Patricra:82,157,172,181 , Susan: 186 Martinson, Shirley: 82, 200, 235 Mason. Mason, Mason. Mason, Mason, Charlene: 110 Charlotte: 82, 154 Patricia: 82 Tammy 217.235 Willa Faye: 187, 217 Massey, Arthur 44 Masters, Dr, H.A ' 112 Masters, Phil 64, 92 Masters. Steve: 114 Matheny. Linda 191 Mathis, Rene' 43. 50. 172 Matlock, Hugh: 82 252 Maxwell, Teresa: 192 May, Carl: 70, 73, 82 Mayfield, Delaind: 172 Mayfield, Delania: 165 Meadors, Katherine: 232 Meigs. Coole M : 82 Melton, Mark. 96 Mendenhall, Judy 96 Menees, Pamela: 96 Merrill, Terry. 225 Merritt. Chris' 58 Metzer, Sue. 43, 50, 92, 132.235 Michaelis. Richard. 88 Meddleton, Janice: 96 Miles, Kathy: 113, 171 Miller, David: 82 Miller, Don: 120,122 Miller, Donna: 83 Miller. Gregory 56, 92, 172 Miller, Jennifer 59. 92 Miller. John' 233 Miller. John C: 83 Miller, Judy. 177 Miller, Keith' 169, 206 Millikan,Lisa'166. 167 Mills. Dean 41, 42. 233 Mills. Gerald: 83 Mills, James L 1 102 Minard, Cheryl 88, 190 Moore, Moore Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore. Moore, Morain, Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Morgan Ann 47, 49 Cheryl 204 Janice 172 Janie' 238 Jean 105 John: 70 Leslie 188 Lisa: 53, 96 Luna: 115 Mark' 114 Sue: 12O,122, 128 . Bill: 188 .C.T 102 , Carol 88 Charlie 63 ,Doug 107 , Frances 217 ,Gary 61 ,Gary 60 ,Tim 96 , Valerie: 88 Morris, David: 60 Morris, David' 180 Morris, Mike: 161 Myers Judy 232 Myers, Tim 161 McAdams, Judy, 82 McAdams, Mike 88 McAllister. Jackie' 157 McCawIey, James' 96 McClain, Melvin' 115 McClung, Danny. 42 McClure, Bill' 82 McClure. Dean: 41, 88 McClure. Dr Major L. 186 McCollough, Mike 63 McCombs, Don. 82 McCormick, Leon. 132 McCoy, Bernadette 96 McCullough. Steve 166 167 172 McCullurn, Teresa 235 McCurtain, Paul 135. 193 McDaniels, Elmir: 169 McElroy, Glenda: 88 McElroy, Lonnie: 82 McFarlin, Roy, Jr.: 44 McEver, Mike: 72 McGee, David: 122, 132 McGee, Sarah' 183 McGee. Tim: 60, 61 McGlasson, Lenel' 231, 234 McGlathery, Robin: 43. 96 McGIothlin, John: 88 McGlothlin. Wayona L 92 McGlover. Lonnie. 195 McGown. Ricky: 96 McGrew, Gerald: 64, 130 McGuire, Sherri: 234 Mclntosh, Ledkey: 82 McKee. Joe: 206 McKelvey, Cheri: 132 McKinney, Bill: 233 McLaughlin, Barbara: 108, 186 McLaughlin, Genia: 49. 59 McLemore, Linda: 50, 166 McLemore, Tom: 115 McNack, Wanda: 45 McNack, Wihfred. 44 213 McNew, Gladys: 192 McPerson. Angle: 43 McOultty. Dr. Robert 119 Narcomey, Pat: 222 Nations. Joe: 88, 157. 161 Natural Science and Mathematics Divrsion 164 Neighbors, Ed: 238 Nelson, Kay: 37, 38, 66 Nelson, Lantie: 60 Nero, Georgia: 105 Nesom, Vern: 56, 172, 236 Newberry, Richard: 83, 206 NEWMAN CLUB: 183 Newton, Donna: 83 Nicewander. Janel: 183 Nichols, Bill: 227 Nichols, Carolyn: 83, 191 Nichols, Helen: 230 Nix, Imogene. 232 Nolan. Dr, George: 164 Norman, Kim: 59, 154 Northcutt, John: 64 Northcutt, John: 190 NORTHEASTERN SINGERS: 130 Morrison, Kathie. 83 Morrison, Wanda: 109 Morrow, Fl C 206 Morton, Camille 66, 130, 13 Morton: Dr Neil 110 Morton, Terry 83 Moss Allie 115 Moss, David 78 3, 194 Motamedi-Koocherksarai. Kazem' 78 Mott, Jerry' 60 Mouse, Gerald 41 Mouser, George: 88 Mouttet, Mark: 188 Mullin. Cheryl: 256 Musell, Jay 186 Murphy. James Ox 110 Murphy. Mike 165 Murray. Deborah 96 Murtha, Frances 119 MUSIC EDUCATORS NATlO CONFERENCE 134 Myers. Duane 167, 172, 222 Myers. Ed 119 NAL Northern, David: 64, 206 Nortman, Henri Ann: 172 Nortman. Henri Ann' 74, 194 Norton, Jack: 161 Norwood. Dr. Cathy 119 Norwood. Dr. Tracy: 186 Nottingham. Etter: 230 NOUVEA ART CLUB: 135 Nowlin, W B,:172, 199 Nunley. Alven C.: 110. 111 Oakley. William: 96 O'Conner, Tom: 171 Offineer, Diane: 122 O'Guinn, Joyce: 96 Ohler, Aneice: 92 Okewole-Lawal. Felecla: 234 OKLAHOMA STATE BOARD of HIGHER EDUCATlON 102 Olive.Sharon'55,169,171,217 O'Neal: Katie: 68 O'Neal, Mike 96 Orban, Pete: 213, 226 Orbison, Scott E.: 102 Schroeder, Konnie: 89, 193 Reed, Herman: 89 Sisney, Brent: 97, 145 O Rourke. Jim 64 Osburn, Lue 93 Osburn, Ron 64 Osburn. Tommy: 88 Osborne. Tom. 42 Osmond, Charles Robert 96 Otten. JoAnn: 187 Ousley. Audrey' 93 Owens, Bethia: 83, 195 Owens. Sharlene 234 Owens. Shelor: 169 Owsley. Lindsey C.: 105 Pack, Connie: 163 Pack, Jerry 115 Padon. Madge: 115 Page, Helen: 112 Painton, Dr. Stephen W,. 186 Palmer, Anita. 50, 132, 143, 146, 182 Parker, Dr. Kenneth: 186 Parker, Joe: 56 Parker, Sandie: 110, 111 Parker, Tony Jr,: 167 Parrish, Gary: 163 Parsley, Linda: 96 Parsons, Kelly: 50. 88 Partain, Sharon: 43 Passiglia, Karen: 88 Patten, John H.: 102 Patterson, James: 135 Patterson, Jim: 103 Potter. Kathie: 132 Powell. Audrey: 45 Powell, Barbara: 191 Powers, Bill: 233 Powers, Debbie: 233 PRACTICAL ARTS, DIVISION: 231 Pranger, Nancy: 172, 194. 238 Pray, Gayle: 66, 68, 69, 166, 167 Prechtl, Terry: 119 PREDYMED CLUB: 167 Presler, Francis V.: 201 Presley, Pat: 104 Presley. Terri: 194 Presley, Terri: 50 Prewitt, Karen: 172, 179 Prioli, Michelle: 188 Pritchett. Dennis 115 Randall, Ruta: 53, 93, 234 Ranjbar, Homayoon: 83 Ratley, Cathy: 96 Rave, Ramona: 225 Rawlings, Johnny: 42 Ray, Bill: 88 Ray, Karen: 69 Ray, Richard: 222 Ray, Valerie: 193 Reagan, Sandra: 43, 236 Regan, Mike: 164 Redd, Sharon: 169 Reed, Beverly: 45 Reed, Dr. Lanny: 164 Roseboom. Ronald: 87 Ross, Janet: 105 Ross, Mark' 206 Rotton, Dean Lena Belle. 104 Rotton, Dr. Clifford. 186 Rowley, David: 145 Rowland, Jack, 162 Roy, Susie, 66 Rozell, Mike: 222 Rudick, Gary: 41, 4 2,194 Russell, Debbie: 233 Russell, Douglas' 231 Russell, Ruby: 232 Russell. Terry Max: 89 Ryan. Dennis: 227 Ryan, Juanita: 37, 38, 46, 47 Samuels, Marvin: 1 69 Sanders, Cheryl: 43, 143 Sanders, John: 189 Sanders, Mark: 206 Sanders, Mary: 233 Sanders, Mike: 145 Sanders, Susie: 105 Sardarianpour, Azim: 97 Scearce, Glenn: 23 Schmidt, Christye: Schmidt, Kathleen: 8 188,190 119 Pattison, Jean: 120, 122, 125 Patton, Robert: 236 Paul, Ken: 42 Paul, Kenneth: 88, 172, 175 Proctor, Ellan Mae: 234 Proctor, Leah: 43, 88 Proctor, Tom: 135 Payne, Jennifer: 69 Payton, Vern: 56 Peace. Gloria: 45 Peach, Rick: 206 Pearson, Cynthia: 83 Pease. Jerry: 222 Pendleton, Mike. 93 Penix. John: 88 Pennington, Jennlfe r: 171 Perkins, Leon Jr,: 44, 193 Propst, Doug: 238 Ply, Jeanne: 234 Pryor, Dorman: 130, 132. Puckett, Tony: 227 Pugh, Richard: 42 Pullen, George: 88 Pulliam. David: 83 Ouiett, Dr Lee: 186 Rabbit, George: 93 Rader, Brian: 165 Rader, David 145 Perry, Charles: 114 Perry. Paul 191 Perry. Rhonda: 69, 96 Petit, Troy: 109 Petryszak. JoHanna 83 Pettit, Troy: 169 Radford, Jill' 83, 120, 122 Rainwater, Leonard 109 Ramon ll, Jose A 96 Ramsey, Gary: 42 Phillips, Anita Jo. 191 Phillips, Becky: 69. 96 Phillips, Chico: 206 Phillips. Dr. Ronald 119 Phillips, Lloyd: 88 182, 222, 223 Reed, Jean: 109 Reed, Loretta: 83 Reed, W.R.: 200 Reese, Michael: 89, 177, 194 Reeves, Dr. J.D.: 164 Reherman, ChucK: 222 Reid. Donald: 89 Releford, Gwen: 55 Releford, Linda: 83 Remy, Charlene: 83 Reynolds. Jim: 39, 96, 113 Rhodes. Mary: 96. 194 Rice. Clay: 89, 177 Rice, Vicki' 89 Richards, Dellene. 96 Richards, Jan: 69 Richards. John. 93 Richardson, Gary: 41 Richart, Therece: 191 Schuerlng, Vienna: 199 Schultz, Donna: 43, 89, 146, 147,239 Schultz, Sally: 93 Scott, Allan: 169 Scott, Barbara: 157. 177 Scott, Catherine: 83, 231, 238 Scott, Charlotte: 194 Scott, Cindy: 93 Scott, Dennis. 89 Scott, Donna: 83 Scott, Leatha: 66 Scott, Wynema 65, 83, 190 Seat, Seato Sego, Sego. Sells. Charles: 119, 120, 122, 128 n, Deborah. 84 Dr. J T 104,168 Pennl 66, 93 Jackie' 63, 89 Seratt, Ina 115 Sexton, Kahleetah' 84, 109 Richmond, Katherine .89 Riddle. Dr William T.: 108 Rldenour.Jlm:188,191,198 Ridenour,Lea:188,191 Rider, Will: 93 Ritchie, David: 60 Ritter, Steve: 145 Ritterhouse. Jamie: 64, 172, 174 Robbins, Gary: 44, 226 Roberson. Theresa: 171 Roberts. Alvin: 206 Roberts, Jim: 39 Roberts, Mark: 206 Roberts, Paula: 83 Robertson, Robin: 66 Robinson, Ernest: 109 Robinson, Fan: 107 Robison, Margaret: 234 Robison, Tina: 96 Rodeo Club: 168 Rogers, Charles: 165 Rogers, D. Gayle: 83 Shackelford. David, 89, 111. 157, 159 256 Shackelford, Jill: 93 Shackelford, Larry: Shannon. Johnnie: Sharp, Shelial 89 Sharpe. Mike: 114 Sheff. Norm: 165 89, 222 132 Sherman, Lynne: 89 Shipley, Carl: 163 Shlpp, Starlet: 132 Shook, Clayton: 63 Shook, Jane: 107 Shoulds, Brenda: 1 71,234 Sides, Desmond: 60 Sikes, Jessee: 206 Silvers, Darla: 97 Simon, Beverly: 55 Simons, Carl: 132 Sinclair, Connie: 234 Sipher, Walter: 106 Sisk, Mary Jo: 188, 191 Rogers, Denise: 179 Rogers, Jan: 43, 89, 204 Rogers, Jo Ellen: 105 Rogers, Johnnie: 93 Rogers, Kay: 93, 143 Rogers, Kenneth: 222 Rogers, Michael: 89, 157 Rogers, Neal: 96, 177 Rogers, Robert: 110 Rogers, Tom: 115 Romon Jose: 162 Ronlbar, Homayoon: 238 Ropp. Chris: 206 Rose, Iris Kay: 97 Rose, Linda: 177 PHI SIGMA EPSILON: 60. 61, 62, 63 PHVSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB: 226 Pierce, Karen: 88 Pigeon, Eli, 115 Pigeon, Sally: 115 PI KAPPA ALPHA: 64, 65 Pinkerton, Sue Lynn: 96. 172,239 Pinkesky, George: 225 Pitman, Stella: 191. 201 Pittman, Jim: 233 Pittman, Steve 181 Planchon, Medlra' 182 Polivka, Edward 230 Posner. Chip 88 Postoak, Rozella: 96 Poteete. Fred: 222. 226 Potete, Fred: 88, 191 Sisney, Carla: 93 Sisney, Sandy: 105 Sisson, Sandie: 233 Sizem ore, Dr. Glen: 186 Skaggs, Willie: 115 Slagle, Dr. Lloyd: 186 Slagle, Jan: 50 Sloan, Steve: 97 Smallwood, Dr. Robert A,: 186 Smith,Bill.113 Smith, Bob: 113 Smith, Bobby' 206 Smith, Bonnie: 36, 41, 43. 84. 143. 154,180 Smith, Charles: 97 Smith, Cheryl: 167 Smith, Curt: 93, 171 Smith, Diana: 43, 53, 132 Smith, Diana: 97 Smith, Dr. Corbett: 186 Smith,Dr. Jerry: 164 Smith. Dr. Norbert: 164 Smith. Donna: 97, 146, 17 Smith. Ferne: 105 Smith, James: 233 Smith. Jirn: 39. 41 Smith. Louise: 165 Smith. Lucille: 84, 233 Smlth,Marcie:112 Smith Smith Smith Smith .Maurine:119 , Mellissa: 43 2,174 , Melissa' 50, 97, 146 , Nancy Kay: 93 Smith. Norbert: 166 Smith, Richard: 191 Smith, Rick: 206 Smith, Robbie: 145 Smith, Rudy: 168 Smith,Sam'115 253 Smith, Sharon' 192 Smith, Shelia' 89 Smith, Shirley: 84 Smith. Steve. 89 Smith. Vickie 157 Smrthling, Martha: 89, 120, 122 Smithson, Charles: 94, 194 Sneed, Greg. 60 Sneed, Janet: 97 Snodgrass, Evonne: 87, 235 Snodgrass, Guy. 89 Snyder, Janice' 84, 233 Soccer' 227 SOCIAL SCIENCES. DIVISION: 165 Sonaggera. Donna: 38, 43. 50, 51, 172, 199. 202. 234 Sonday, Ralph: 93 Sontheimer. Don: 206 Soodjanr, Keyvan' 97, 227 Sossamon, Sharon: 53, 146 Southerland, Bobby: 93 Steward, Jim: 64 Stewart. Raymond: 161 Stienrvalt. Dr. Floyd: 186 Stierwalt, Dr. Irma: 230 Strewalt, Glenda: 233 Stiles. David: 194 Stlvers. Sherry: 53, 146 Stone, Dr. Doyle. 164 Stone, Robert: 130, 132, 134, 179. 188 Stone, Sue' 232 Storjohann, Barbara: 113 Storjoharrn, John: 64. 93 Storm, Debbie. 66 Stout, Robert: 84 Stowell, Trm 227 Stowers, Lela: 106 Stratton, Mary: 103 Stratton, Mike' 63 Street, David: 172, 194 Strickland, Glen: 119, 163 Strrngfellow. Shelly: 146 Southerland, Roger: 84 Spangler, Jan: 84 Sparks, Ricky: 145 Spencer, Frances: 59, 200, 202, 234 Spessard. Charles: 225 Sposato, Angie: 37, 46, 47 Springer, Deweli' 122,128 St. John, Charlene: 171 Stacy, Carol: 97 Stafford, Glenn: 84 Starr, Jim: 233 STATE BOARD of REGENTS of OKLAHOMA COLLEGES: 102 Statema, Sherry' 74, 89 Stauffer, Virginia: 65 Stauss, Pam: 66, 201 Stayton, Victoria: 97 Stearn, Jeffery: 169 Stearns, Dr, Ray' 230, 233 Steele, Debra: 193 Steely, Diane: 171 Steinbeck, Lisa Maria: 89 Steinmeyer, Ralph: 165, 189 Stephens, Bruce: 97 Stephens. Mary: 93, 158, 256 Stephens. Phil: 122. 145 Stephens, Robert K.: 84 Stephens, Susan: 84 Stephenson, Trina: 217 Stroble. Rosalie: 197 Stroble, Vernon: 172 Studdard, Randy: 120. 128 Studebaker, Mike: 93, 172, 174, 179 STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION: 234 STUDENT SENATE: 172 Stump, Judy: 90, 172, 175 Sturdevant. Martha: 187 Sturgeon. Wayne: 114 Sullivan, Jack: 192 Sullivan, Janie: 179 SurnmerIin,Rlck:132,182 Summerlin, Terry: 182 Sumner, Rodney W,: 84, 201 Sunday, Larry: 93 Sunday, Sherri: 96 Sunny. Walter: 97 Sutmiller, Salley: 90, 188, 192 Swaggerty, Bill: 194 Swan, Lorene H.: 90 Swanson, Dr. Bernice: 186 Swearingen. Eugene: 102 Sweeney, Gary: 122, 128 Swepston, Wanda: 97 Swepstor, Jerry: 188, 190 Swrmmer. Carolyn: 84 Swindler, Scott. 130, 132 Tankersley, Mrke: 145 Tanksleary, Reggie: 132. 134 Tanner, Jacob: 206 Tanner, Sandy' 114 Tarver, Ronnie: 114 TAU BETA SIGMA: 146, 147 Tavakoli, Marty: 60 Taylor, Cleo: 90 Taylor, David: 56 Taylor, John Bill: 164 Taylor, Junior: 189 Taylor, Robert: 56 Taylor, Sheri: 182, 239 Taylor, Tina: 90, 193 Tayrren, Marie: 47. 78 Teague, Lynda: 103 Templeton, Keith: 56 TENNIS, MENS: 224, 225 TENNIS, WOMEN'S: 224, 225 Tennyson, Randy: 227 Teranchi, Ali: 238 Terrell, Sandra: 118 Terriprn, Leslie: 59 TEXAS BOYS CHOIR: 133 Tharp, Sue: 90 Thayer, Rick: 179 254 Thomas Thomas, Thomas Barbara: 190 Carl: 115 Dee Ann: 171 Thomas Denzil: 97, 162 Thomas James A.: 102 Thomas, Jean: 146 Thomas Larry: 206 Thomas Mary Lou: 232 Thomas Paula: 186 Thomason, Chris: 97, 132, 146, 172 Tucker, Janet: 182 Tucker, Scott: 60 Tucker, Tom: 182 Tunbull, Rita: 69 Turk, Barbara: 106 Turnbow, Calvin: 165 Turner, Gary D.: 97 Turner, Randy: 192 Tuttle, Diana: 171, 189 Twine, Thomas: 78 Udosen,WilIye:119 Ulmer, Jerry: 84, 233 Underwood, Dr. Ross: 186 UNIVERSITY CENTER ACTIVITIES 170 UNIVERSITY CHORUS: 132 Vahdatipour, Hamid: 78 Varl, Donna: 97, 130, 132, 134 Vance, Karen: 193 Van Debos, Gary: 164, 166 Van den Bergh, Sister Patricia: 183 Vandiver, Dr. Robert: 186 Vannen, Joyce: 232 Van Schuyver, Marie: 231, 234 Van Scoy, Dr. Connie: 230 Vanderveer, Johnny Ray: 227 VanZandt, LouAnn: 192 Varner, David V.: 84 Varner, Dr. Donald G.: 186 Vater, John J,, Jr.. 102 Vaughn, Margie: 234 Vaught, Russell D.: 102 Victory, Kenneth: 93 VISITING ARTISTS: 133 Wabaunsee, Janie: 113 BOARD Thomason, Pat: 206 Thompson, Andy: 145 Thompson, Beverly: 106 Thompson, Charlie: 72 Thompson, Cheryl: 84 Thompson, Eugenia: 119 Waddle, Gloria 106 Wade, Tony: 206 Wadley, Capitola: 232 Wagner, Mary Lourse' 84. 234 Wagoner, Troy: 90, 191 Waldie, Charles: 106 Thompson, Gail: 105 Thompson, Jill: 93 Thompson. Qurndella: 78 Thomson. Janet: 182 Thornton, Lorene. 115 Thurman, Jan. 120 Tibbetts, Dr, Bruce, 39, 119 Tlmothy, Deneice, 182 Trncher, Curt: 115 Todd, Sharon 169 Tolman, Victor: 122, 128, 183 TOURISTRY MANAGEMENT CLUB. 236 Tressrdd, Mary: 232 Trolrnger, Richard: 90 Truman, Gary' 112 Tubbs, Uiva: 97 Tucker, Connie. 93 Walker, Bill: 42. 213 Walker Boyd: 189 Walker, Brenda J.: 84. 166 Walker Dr, James: 119 Walker, Dr. Russell: 230 Walker Greg: 39, 60 Wallace, Jrll: 107 Walker, Judy. 106 Walker, Laurie: 97 Walker, Lisa: 146, 147 Walkinshaw, Janie: 93, 204 Wallander. Lisa: 193 Wallander, Leia: 85. 234, 236 Waller, Joyce: 97 Waller, Terri' 90 Walters, Doris: 66, 202 Waltrip. Dr. Raymond: 230 Ward. Albert' 115 Ward. Dr, William J, 186,188 Ward, Glen' 145 Warder, Rodney' 93 Ware, Debi 36, 65. 154 Warren, Robert, 238 Washington, Beatrice. 55 Washington, Bennie 169 Washington, Bensola 55, 169, 23 Washington, Marsha 85 Watie, Dora Mae: 106 Watkins, Barney 63 Watkins, David' 206 Watkins, James A 106 Watt. Lynn 47, 65, 153 Watt, Marilyn 110 Watts, Elizabeth 43. 93 Waytula. John 90, 213 Weaver, Phil 120. 122 Webb. Danny' 97 Webb, Dr Robert P 110. 192 Webb, Linda 233 Webb. Mike 239 Weber. Terrl 90 Webster, Debb1e 59 Wegner, Lynn 59 Welch, Gary. 168 Welch, Ronnie 90, 158, 177, 256 Wesley, Foundation 180 West, Curtiss: 169, 225 4 Wilson Hal N 90 Wilson. John 175. 199 Wilson. Leanne 53, 135 Wilson. Minyan, 45 Wilson, Oyana' 177 Wilson, Zou Ann 191 Wingfield, Clifton G 93. 122, 128 Wing, Dennis 222 Wingo, Debra: 43 Winnlger, Barbara: 97 Winn, Charles 233 Winn, Jim 78 Winton, Dr Jack. 186 Whirfleld. Johnny 54 White Buck 206 Wh1te.J1m 72, 73. 111. 172 Wh1te.Owana 55 Whltohurch, Lisa 43, 69 Wh1tesell,Rob1n 74 Whitfield, Merle 39 Whitley. Paul 85 Wh1tlow,Rubeen 193 Whrtney, Doug 97 Whittington. Connie 74,172,193 Whltworth, Dr, Ralph 119,130,131,134 Withers, Kirk 90 Witsel, Robin: 115 Wittlngton. Connie 50 Woffard. Sheila: 90 Wolfvo1ce,M1chelle: 193 west, Floyd 110 West. Paulette 85. 193 Westmoreland, Wanda 112 Wheat, Dr. Emmett 164 Wheat, Helen: 232 Wolley, Leroy 113 Wood, Mary Helen 85 Wood, Stan 177 Wood, Stewart' 238 Woodall. Moeta 85, 192 Woodard. Carroll 64 Wheeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Wllburn. Clifton: 85 Dale. 114 Dr, Clifford: 230 Earl 90 Martin: 93 Mike 85 Wilma 85 Pat 234 Mark 64, 172. 174 Wilde, Karen: 171 Wilhlte, Roger' 168 W1lk1e,Edd1e 206 Wilkinsferesa 152 W1lk1nshaw.Jan1e 43 Wllklnshaw, Kathy 43 Willbanks, Teresa 97 W1llcox,Gayla 93 Willey. Dorothy 235 Williams. Andrea 191. 200 Williams, Brad 166, 167, 172, 174 W1ll1ams, Bradie 93 Williams, Dale. 93 Williams. Dr Alton 186 Williams, Dr Earl 230 Williams, James, 167 Williams, Mary Etta' 230 Williams, Pam 50, 153 Williams, Patty 166, 167 W1lliams,Steye 63, 97, 194 Willis, Dr Phyllis 119 W1ll1s.Hiltrud 85 233 Wlllmon. Greg 206 Wh1llock,1'om 130,132 134,182 Wilson, Gene 106 Wilson. Ginny 104 Wilson. Hal 189 Woodard, Rowena 105 Woodruff, Lenden 93 Woodruff, Robert: 70, 166, 167 Woods. Carole 131 Woods. Chester A . Jr 239 Woods, J D 93 Woods, JD 171 Woosley, Noel C 186 Wooten, Bobbie 85. 191 Workman Betty 112 Workman, Robbie 168 Wright Diane 36, 50. 74. 75 Wright. Gene 206 Wright Hilda 90 Wright, Jewel L 85 Wright, Shirley 115, 236 Wright, Thomas 64, 85. 233 Yadon, Eddie 97 Yandell, Dorothy 230 Yarbrough, Dr Earl 231. 238 Yates. Lawrence 233 Yeomans. Vera 85, 198, 233 Yoder,Dw1ght 172, 194 Yoder, Marilyn 85 Young, Joy 193 Young, Les 42 Young, M1ke:238 Younger, Cathy 217 Zab1h1Y,, Mohammad 188 Zeroski, Danny 64 93. 171 206 1977 TSA LA GI STAFF KAREN JONES .............................. .. GREEKS JOYCE HINDS .. ........ GREEKS MARY STEPHENS .. . . ADMINISTRATION JANICE LAWSON . . ........ CLASSES KATHY COUCH . . . . . ORGANIZATIONS MARILYN DIACON . . . . . ORGANIZATIONS DONNA JOHNSON . . . . . ORGANIZATIONS RONNIE WELCH . . . ................. SPORTS JENNIFER CURTIS .. .. . FIRST SEMESTER TYPIST CHERYL MULLIN .... . . SECOND SEMESTER TYPIST DAVID SHACKELFORD ..................... EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Every person once in his lifetime has to rise to a chal- lenge . . . ultimately this is the reason men build bridges, climb mountains, and do a thousand other things that manifest personal satisfac- tion. l guess that's why l ac- cepted this position. Now suddenly it's all over and for some crazy reason l feel like doing it all over again, heaven forbid. This book deals with a rela- tively small number of people. There was no way everyone could have been included. Yet, while you thumb through the pages and notice the pic- tures, if you'll look past the faces you'll see yourself. And maybe you will say to your- self, "Heyl l remember . . . this is what it was like. . . ah, the good old days." For this book, a collage of pictures and stories made of memo- ries, is about the Northeastern 256 Student. This book is about you. There was a lot of work and a wide combination of talents that went into the preparation of this book. To the staff, thanks a million, it's been great. To Delmar Asbill and his photographic crew fre- member all those rush orders just before deadlines?J, thanks for the great photos, guys. To Daniel Hudgins, our advisor, lremember that night we proofed pages till one a.m.?l, thanks for giving me the freedom to do what l wanted and the advice to make it better. To Gary Fol- som, our representative, the only person with a'smile on deadline day, thanks. To the people who contributed something special - Jerry Sutton, for the artwork on pages 2 and 3, Hope Clark for the story on page 30, Gene Harrison, for many of the color photographs, and Jeff Gore for the interviews - thanks. Oh yes, l've got to thank the most important person, the person who bought the book, it's all about you, enjoy it. D.R. Shackelford 1977 Editor-in-Chief

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