Texas A and M University - El Rancho Yearbook (Kingsville, TX)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 334
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1972 volume:
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Dr. James C. Jernigan, President.
Texas A8.l University Self-Study Program
gives over-all evaluation of departments
Texas A811 University went through its
own examination this year. Over one
hundred people were involved in Self-
Study committees. Self-Study is a depart-
mental and over-all evaluation and ex-
amination of the University. Every college
is required to evaluate itself and turn in a
report every ten years to the Southern
Association of Schools and Colleges.
These reports are used in deciding
whether the university receives renewed
Self-Study at A811 began in October of
1971. At that time committees were ap-
pointed and departments started individ-
ual studies. Self-Study will not be com-
plete until February of 1973.
Self-Study consists of thirteen commit-
tees. They include organization and ad-
ministration, educational program, finan-
cial resources, development of University
faculty, library, student development,
physical plant, special activities, graduate
studies, and research.
The last committee is the Planning for
the Future Committee. They collect and
evaluate every departmental, school, and
individual report. From these reports they
draw up a synopsis on future develop-
ments and proiects for A8rl.
Dr. Hildegard Schmalenbeck is the di-
rector of Self-Study. She headed the
steering committee and helped organize
the other committees. During the spring
semester she worked full time on Self-
51UdY, giving up her teaching duties in
the English Department.
President Jernigan's duties require him to leave the
office often to attend college functions. Here he cd-
dresses students at a noon pep rally.
J. C. Martin Jr., president
Mrs. Richard M. Kleberg,
Lewis W. Mapl6S, Secfelmy'
William H. Atkinson
Everett Braden I
Laurence A. McNeil
George F. RhodeS
Dr. Hesiquio Rodriquez
Leo J. Welder
Left: Dr. Mario Benitez, Vice-President and Dean of the University. Top: William
C. English, Vice-President for Fiscal Affairs. Bottom: Dr. W. Floyd Elliott, Vice-
President for Student Affairs.
Dr. Mario Benitez appointed
new Vice-President, Dean
Dr. Mario A. Benitez was appointed as the new Dean and
Vice-President of Texas A8tl University in September.
His goals include: making A8-I University a first-rate University,
starting a program of academic advisement specifically for stu-
dents on probation to help them stay in school, to attract stu-
dents with high academic achievement and offer them honor pro-
grams, to help the administration make every student feel wel-
comed at A81l regardless of ethnic background, to encourage all
students to feel free to come to the Dean if they have any kind
A graduate from the Universidad de la Habana in 1949, he
received his A.M. and M.Ed. degree from Texas Christian Univer-
sity, and his Ph.D. from Claremont Graduate School.
Throughout his studies, Dr. Benitez maintained a 4.0 grade
point average and as a result graduated summa cum laude from
all the universities he attended.
Dr. Benitez has higher degrees in three fields. Two doctorate
degrees, one in literature and one in education, and one higher
degree in philosophy.
While at the University of Texas, Dr. Benitez coordinated three
bilingual education programs. The programs included a B.S.,
A.M., and Ph.D. degree in bilingual studies. This was the first
bilingual program of its type in the United States.
Dr. Benitez is also consultant to the Office of Education in
Washington, to the Texas Education Agency, and several school
265652 ., 1
Top: Dr. Stanley Anderson, Dean of Agriculture, Dr. Ernest Franke, Dean of Engi-
neering, and Dr. John C. Rayburn, Dean of Graduate Studies. Right: Dr. S. Boyd
Stewart, Dean of Arts and Sciences.
Texas Anil University divided
info six schools, Deans direcf
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Topq Dr. John W. Glock, Dean of Teacher Educa-
tion. Left: Dr. Dennis B. Ford Jr., Deon of Business
Top: Ildefonso Q. Vidaurri, Student Aid Officer. Right: Johnny L. Johnson, Direc-
tor of Student Placement and Coordinator of Extension Teaching. Bottom: Mrs.
Carrie Lee Bishop, Dean of Women.
Administrators keep academic
machinery running smoothly
b , 3,3
Top: David Boothby and John E. Pennington, Business Managers. Left: Dr. William J. Hall, Registrar and Direc
tor of Admissions. Center: Manuel Salinas Jr., Assistant to the President. Right: J. E. Turner, Dean of Men.
The School of Agriculture marked a
year filled with new courses, research
proiects, and plans. This year the school
had a total head count of 401 under-
graduate students and 32 graduates.
During the 1971-72 year 36 received de-
New faculty members ioining the
School were Dr. Gary L. Jelliff, a crop
scientist who also taught two courses in
Spanish as part of the bilingual program.
Dr. Jolliff spent two years in Colombia
on assignment with the University of Ne-
braska before coming to A8tl. Dr. Robert
Wolff returned from a leave-of-absence.
This year he was instrumental in design-
ing the Materials Handling Center, which
grinds and ,prepares food for livestock.
At the citrus center in Weslaco Dr. Arlen
Klosterboer, whose field is weed control
physiology, ioined the staff.
Research by faculty members was
started in the fields of chemical weed
control of golden weed and other peren-
nial shrubs and trees, utilization of sor-
gham stubble for silage, evaluation of
important species of range grasses for
South Texas lirrigated and non-irrigatedl,
stabilization of Padre Island sand dunes
by revegetation, evaluation of odor-sup-
School of Agriculture offers new courses, 36 receive Ag degrees
pressant materials for livestock .
The School is actively involved in the
lete research cen-
development of a comp
ter on the University farm. This will in-
volve the construction and development
of a livestock production facility, live-
stock slaughtering and processing facility,
d construction facil-
machinery repair an
ity, and the already completed Materials
Handling Center. In addition the School
is working on the development of irriga-
tion wells, water storage facilities, and
irrigation systems that will be economical
and practical for use in South Texas crop
A new irrigated ornamental and horti-
cultural facility for plants and vegetables
is being established on the farm. This is
expected to supply a research facility in
this field of study and will produce
plants, shrubs, and trees for use in cam-
The graduate program matured during
the year, particularly in range science
and agricultural economics which re-
ceived various research funds and fellow-
ships. Progress is now being made in the
graduate fields of animal science and
Top: Dr. John W. Howe became the first to receive
the "Professor of the Year" award. Sponsored by
Alpha Tau Alpha, the selection was made by the
votes of all Ag and Ag-Ed students having 30 0,
more hours. The award was presented by Allan Ju-
mison. Bottom: Dr. Leo Bailey checks the roots ofa
plant for students Will C. Bates and Sharon Ply.
Students in plant science 211 study propqgqfion
techniques and utilize the University greenhouse.
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found during year
in arf department
One of the new developments in the
art department was the teaching of
"non-visual" art and "self-concept" art
to the beginning art education students.
With this new concept, the art depart-
ment hopes to give the future art teacher
an idea of what kind of art he will en-
counter when he begins to teach children
who directly express their egos. In these
two programs, the students worked only
with crayola, and their only subiect was
themselves. They tried to show feelings
they experienced without regard to pro-
portion, perspective, and emotional reali-
The Art Department also had a dem-
onstration of bronze casting for the first
time, and a graduate student ran a metal
casting foundry for the first time.
Retiring at the end of the 1972 sum-
mer session was Ben P. Bailey Jr. Bailey
ioined the University faculty in 1936 and
served as chairman of the Art Depart-
ment from 1958 until 1968. ln the early
years he was a one-man art division in
the Fine Arts Department, which included
art, music, and speech-drama.
Bible Chair brings
speakers fo ACSQI,
new building opens
The Campus Christian Fellowship con-
tinued Operation Uplift this year. Every
Friday students from CCF went to Youth
City and Dos Mundos School in Corpus
Christi to tutor slow learning students.
The CCF also cooperated with the
other Bible Chairs to bring films and
speakers to campus.
CCF director, Karl Brown, taught
courses on marriage and morals and the
teachings of Jesus. Over TOO students
The Church of Christ Bible Chair
started a membership drive this semester.
They had speakers every week talking on
the different periods of Christ's life. The
speakers came from churches in this
Robert Skeleton, director, taught
several courses this semester on the New
Testament. Tentative plans have been
made for new courses on different books
of the Bible. There were 85 students en-
rolled this semester.
The Baptist Student Union served
lunches this semester in an effort to get
students together. They also worked
three Mission points. They visited local
areas and worked with disadvantaged
Dean Mathis, BSU director, reported
an enrollment of about 100 students this
semester He instructed courses covering
the prophets, Old Testament, and the
Book of the Genesis
The biggest prolect of the Catholic Stu
dent Association this semester is the new
building which was completed in Febru
The building is open to all students lt
includes a snack bar and lounge lt also
has classrooms and a large conference
room The Catholic Student Association,
Catholic fraternity, and married students
use the building regularly
The center received a new director this
year, the Rev Robert J Ullrich
The association continued its annual
barbecue to collect funds for a mainte
nance fund for the building
Top: Rev. Robert J. Ullrich, new director of the Catholic Student Center. Bottom: BSU sponsored Buckner Fannin
this year. He spoke to students in the Biology-Earth Science building.
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Each year the Biology Department holds the Annual Wildlife Show. People from the South Texas Area come to
see the many animals, snakes, and birds that are on exhibit.
hosts meetingg new
fall courses offered
One of the busiest departments on the
Texas A8tl University campus is the Biol-
The department hosted the 1971 meet-
ing of the South Texas Association of Bi-
ologists on October 21-22. This organi-
zation was begun as an association of
college instructors. lt has now grown to
include biologists working in private in-
dustry and government and interested
high school biology teachers.
The Honors Lecture ,Series Program,
held each semester, offers four lectures
from various eminent biologists. These
lectures are primarily for students in
freshman biology courses who have
shown a high degree of scholarly attain-
ment. The purpose of lectures is to ex-
pose students to specialists in different
The biology department added three
new courses this fall, Biology 515, Biol-
ogy of Estaurine Organisms, Biology
435, Comparative Animal Physiology,
and Biology 439, Introduction to Marine
Under the direction of Dr. Carl Wood,
the Mariculture Research Biological Sta-
tion Site 55 situated below Riviera gives
the students an opportunity to conduct
The ornithology class under Dr. Allan
H. Chaney has made several field trips to
the Cd. Victoria, Mexico area to study
different species of birds. The zoology
class has also undertaken field trips to
Bay City to study and collect snakes.
Dr. Edwin R. Bogusch travelled in Jan-
uary to six southern and midwestern
states to give Audubon Society Lectures.
The Biology Department has a herbar-
ium. Located on top of the Biology-Earth
Science Building, it contains approxi-
mately 5,000 specimens, mostly from
Texas. lt is constantly being expanded
with donations from faculty and student
collections. lt is utilized by graduate stu-
dents in coniunction with their field work,
and it is also used as a teaching aid in
certain courses in the department.
School of Business
Adm in istro tion
The School of Business Administration
has re-organized for the third consecutive
During the fall of 1971 the school de-
partmentalized into four departments. Dr.
Dennis B. Ford, dean of the school, said
that the change became necessary be-
cause of the huge administrative load re-
quired to operate the School.
There are approximately 1,650 stu-
dents enrolled in business courses at A8tl.
Operation began for 1971-72 under
the leadership of Dr. Robert Nash, eco-
nomics and finance, Dr. Darwin Hoffman,
general business administration, and Dr.
Leslie Muneke, management and market-
ing. Another department scheduled for
the near future is accounting and elec-
tronic data processing.
The newly named department heads
will be responsible for many duties once
assumed by Dean Ford. Department
heads will teach three classes and
budget their remaining time to adminis-
Ford estimates that the administration
load for the past four semesters had in-
creased by 15 percent and the proiected
rate of increase for the next four years
will be between seven and ten percent.
Thirty-six full-time faculty members and
six graduate assistants began duties in
August. During 1970-71 the School had
30 full-time faculty members.
The School offers students courses of
study leading to the B.B.A. degree in ten
specializations. The business administra-
tion program has been extended to pro-
vide for students to earn a provisional
certificate in secondary education under
the general business or secretarial studies
Master's degrees offered by the school
include the M.B.A., M.S., and M.A.
The School continues publication of its
Graduate Handbook, a supplementary
guide to the University catalog.
A new innovation under study is a
plan for incoming freshman students to
skip mathematics 105 and 108 and be-
gin 116 and 117.
The bilingual program, now in its sec-
ond year, has two faculty members
teaching the program's five courses. Ford
said that it is now possible for a student
to take one-half of his upper level work
Yearly programs carried out by the
School include offering business exten-
sion classes at several area locations and
student recruiting visits to iunior colleges.
The School has had only two heads
during its 47 year history, Dr. J. R. Man-
ning and Ford. Ford succeeded Manning
as director of the Business Administration
Division in 1964, when Manning retired
as head. Ford became dean of the divi-
sion in 1965 and when the college was
granted University status in 1967, he be-
came the first dean of the School of Busi-
Top: Marv' M' - .
banquet, 5I2Ho,EUImg53ccoUm'n9 S9C'elY President, and special guest speaker James Carroll G7 0 I
- I students enrolled in various business courses during the year.
Two new courses
added to Chemistry
Department in fall
One new faculty member was added
to the Chemistry Department this year,
Dr. Albert Olivares, professor of fresh-
man and analytical chemistry.
Next fall, two new courses will be of-
fered to graduate students. They are
Special Topics Chemistry and Advanced
Dr. J. A. Beran has completed the first
year of a three year 336,000 research
proiect. The proiect is entitled the "Ioni-
zation Cross Sections at Low Energies."
The department purchased a new
Wang Electronic Calculator this year
which is used by advanced graduates for
research. Next fall the department ex-
pects to have in operation a new Nuclear
Magnetic Resonance Spectrometer valued
at Sl 2,000.
Dr. Fred M. Garland attended the Na-
tional Meeting of the American Chemistry
Society in Boston, and Dr. J. A. Beran
attended the National Academy of Sci-
ences in Washington, during April.
There were 990 students enrolled in
the Chemistry Department this year with
42 undergraduate maiors.
starts new PFOQFGITI
in Bishop Schools
The Department of Education co
ducted an experimental program this
year for observers and student teachers
in coniunction with the Bishop Public
Schools. The faculty also organized an
Education Department advisory council
for the 2,627 students in the stu en
A certified program in Language and
Learning Disabilities will be established in
th de artment next year with the first
courses being taught this summer, as well
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as Elementary Specialization in Bilingua
Five additional staff members ioined
the Education Department during the fall
semester. Dr. Ernest Herriman and Ra-
mon Tanguma now teach secondary edu-
cation and Mrs. Maria Morales teaches
elementary education. Tony Garza ioined
the school as the new director of the Up-
ward Bound Program, and William Bar-
ron is the new assistant to the Dean.
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Top- Local iunior high school students came to the University and read before education classes de I' 'ni
language arts. Bottom: Dr. Demos Stinebaugh motivated his students to take part in cass iscuggio
nn Sung il
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ee I '
all be olitft
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two new COUF
This year L
School of Engineering is divided into fhr
The School of Engineering is divided into three maior departments: Electrical Engineering,
Two new faculty members ioined the
Electrical Engineering staff this year, Dr.
Chia Sung and James F. Abernathy.
T. Joe Boehm will be leaving the Univer-
sity next fall to work on his Ph.D.
Eight new courses will be added to the
department next fall. Introduction to Elec-
trical Engineering, Elements of Dynamic
Systems, Circuits and Electromagnetic De-
vices, Electronics and Instrumentation,
and an Electrical Engineering laboratory
will be offered to undergraduate stu-
dents. Two new graduate courses will be
Linear Electronic Circuits, and Pulse Digi-
tal and Switching Circuits. The depart-
In the Chemical and Natural Gas De-
partment, several new courses will be
opened next fall. ln the Chemical field,
two new courses will be Plant Design and
Economy and Air Pollution Control. In the
This year 225 undergraduates and I8
graduates were enrolled in General Engi-
neering, according to Dr. Marcus Truitt,
One new faculty member ioined the
ment of Electrical Engineering also in-
cludes Computer Science. A new course
in Advanced Numerical Methods will be
offered in Computer Science next fall.
An 58,000 data acquisition unit,
called the Nova 1200, was added to the
department this year.
Homi Gorakhpurwalla is completing a
U. S. Department of Agriculture contract
research program. Dr. Ernest Franke, Dr.
Joseph Calusio, T. Joe Boehm, and Homi
Gorakhpurwalla have received faculty re-
search grants. Dr. Calusio was also
granted a contract research fund from a
Corpus Christi industrial firm. There are
Natural Gas field, Gas Well Log Corrula-
tion, and Primary Energy Conversion will
be offered next year.
A class in Environmental Control is still
in the development stage.
staff, Larry Pleimann who spent three
years as a missionary-engineer in the
Congo on construction of schools and
Preparations were made this year for
. .U ,, --,
ee major departments
Chemical and Natural Gas, and General
presently six active, funded research pro-
grams in the department, as well as nu-
merous unfunded proiects involving grad-
Since the opening of the new wing of
the Engineering building this spring, the
Electrical Engineering Department opened
three new labs in the old south wing.
The department has 'I74 undergradu-
ate maiors and 55 graduate maiors. Dur-
ing the course of the year, 24 students
will be receiving their Master's of Science
degrees, and 30 students will receive the
Bachelor of Science degree.
There were 200 undergraduate maiors
in the Chemical and Natural Gas Depart-
ment, and 20 graduate majors.
two new courses which will be taught for
the first time in the Fall, I972. Soil Me-
chanics is one, the other is Water Supply
and Waste Water Disposal.
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Left: Bruce Ainsworth from Hammond Construction Company in Corpus Christi
spoke at the Eta Kappa Nu banquet on "A Career in Engineering." Top: Joe
Fritz, John Wincelowicy, and Foren Wilder work on a senior engineering proiect
which is an optical fourier transformer apparatus.
Each year the English Department holds a book
sale on the A8.I mall. Hundreds of novels and text
glish Department odds four to fqculfn
courses approved for
The faculty of the English Department
increased by four this year. Dr. Maxine
Delmar teaches Children's literaturep Dr.
Howard German instructs l9th Century
and Modern British Literaturep Julia
Young teaches freshman and sophomore
coursesp and Helen Mendenhall teaches
English to foreign students.
Dr. Hildegard Schmalenbeck did not
teach during the spring semester in order
to direct the University's Self-Study Pro-
Several new courses have been ap-
proved for the 1972-73 year. A new
72-73 school yea,
will be added to meet the requiremem
of the new Bilingual Elementary Educ
tion Program. .
At the sophomore level a technical
writing course will be offered,
During the summer of '72 a pilot re.
medial tutoring program will be offered
to freshmen with English deficiencies.
An organizational meeting was held in
April to discuss the reactivating ofthe
English Club. The club will be used qgqg
meeting ground for student and facultf
to discuss curricula and counseling ngedgf
The sponsor of the club will be Dr. P'--if
books are sold.
comparative linguistics advanced course
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Top: Geography students have countless maps at their disposal to use in their
classroom and lab research. Bottom: Geology field trips required much walking.
Two hikers take o break to rest their sore feet.
enrollment af maximum capacity
Enrollment in the courses offered by the Geography-Geology
Department remained at maximum levels as it did last year with
approximately l,OOO students enrolled during the Fall, 1971. ln
fact, many students had to be turned away from some courses.
"We have more students than places to put them. Space for our
laboratories is our maior problem," said Dr. Charles Baiza,
chairman of the department.
The Geography-Geology Department has added three new
courses to its program: Stratigraphy and Sedimentation, Field
Geology and Geography of Middle America. Also offered for
the first time this year were three graduate level courses in geog-
raphy. ln addition, the geology curriculum has had revisions in
preparation for a maior in this field.
John Russell, who teaches courses in geology, is the newest
and youngest addition to the faculty. Also teaching in the de-
partment for the first time is Adrian Rodriguez, who returned to
the University of Wisconsin at the end of the year to finish work
on his Ph.D. The Geography-Geology Department also had a
visiting instructor for the past summer. He was Robert Garza, a
graduate of A8.l University who is presently teaching at San An-
o faculty members to leave Government
Department in fallg grad program revised
Two faculty members will be leaving
the Government Department next fall.
Dr. Charles Judah, professor of American
Politics and Thought, will be retiring, and
Frederick Natkin will spend nine months
at the University of Connecticut during a
leave of absence.
The Government Department is pres-
ently revising the graduate program.
Several courses have been added to the
department this year including the Gov-
ernment Politics of China.
Dr. Paul Hoopes has been researching
the political actions of the Mexican-Amer-
icans. lt is the first such study of its kind
in South Texas.
Plans are underway to establish q
cial science workshop next summer TSI?
workshop will act as a refresher I E
for high school teachers. 4
The department sponsors the Intern'-
tional Relations Club in addition tosesf
nars and student proiects. V
Government is primarily Q service de
partment. lt strives to see that each slu-
dent is trained in political science and
leadership. Courses are open to all stu-
There were approximately 22l under.
graduate maiors in the departmentlasl
year and 19 graduate majors working on
Registration for government classes is never slow since all students are required to have six hoursi th' tild
n as e.
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Top: HPE maiors learn the rules of the game when they referee the intramural games for classroom credit.
Bottom: The big attraction in the weight lifting room is the Universal Gym which has a wide variety of different D
types of weight lifting equipment in one piece of machinery. I
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offers 85 courses
to A811 registrants
Eighty-five courses ranging from social
dancing to varsity football make up the
health and physical education curriculum,
one of the largest for the University.
Four hours of physical education are
required for graduation and all freshmen
and sophomores are required to take the
courses. For maiors in the field the de-
partment offers such courses as intramu-
ral officiating, teaching dancing, coach-
ing of maior sports, athletic training and
The new Physical Education Center has
expanded the facilities of the department
to allow courses in weight training, hand-
ball, diving and gymnastics. The center is
equipped with an olympic-sized pool, a
Tartan surfaced gym floor and eight
The faculty added additional instruc-
tors for a total of twenty in the depart-
ment. The new faculty members are Livia
Diaz, Dr. Lea Larson, Ann Pike, and
The History Department sponsored a meeting of area social science teachers. During the day-long session, held
April 7, A8.l History faculty members were able to meet with the public school teachers over coffee and
donuts. The 70 teachers who attended organized the South Texas Social Science Association.
with helpful reviews
Evening reviews for tests are a
contribution to education the History
partment takes credit for, and this
has been of assistance to the many
dents who attend the reviews
this year, the reviews are conducted
graduate assistants and, according to
George Coalson, chairman of the
ment, they have been very popular
The History Department had two
tional instructors loin the staff lhlS
They were Sandy Hicks and AlfonS0
vantes The department has I6
tors and five graduate assistants on
Krngsvulle campus Two additional
tors teach at the A8rl branch In
A total of 2 432 students enrolled
history classes in the fall term The
tory Department offers 50 hlstorY
and one new course was adde
department this year HISTOVY of
Since 1644 returned to the
after having been discontinued
the department added
History and History Of the
American rn the SouthweSl
lap: HE Clllw
taking core ol C
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Top. HE classes provide many different aspects of
taking care of a home, including upholstering furni-
ture. Bottom: Each year the Home Economics de-
partment holds a tea for its graduating seniors.
Home Economics gets Federal Grantf new
kitchen appliances, sewing machines obtained
The Home Economics Department re-
ceived a Federal Grant to expand its
Food and Nutrition Program. The grant
was for S10,800, but since it is based on
an enrollment count, it was expected to
increase in amount with the higher enroll-
ment of HE maiors. Enrollment during the
fall, 1971 was approximately 500 stu-
This year, the Home Management
House and the social living room at the
Home Economics Department has been
redecorated. The kitchen lab has been
newly equipped with modern appliances,
some of which were donated by the Cen-
tral Power and Light Company and the
Houston Natural Gas Corporation, and
new sewing machines have also been in-
stalled in the sewing lab.
A retired teacher, Miss Faye Bible, es-
tablished a loan fund for seniors maior-
ing in Home Economics this year. The re-
volving loan fund is for S2000 and it
may be used by any senior meeting the
Dr. Wreathy Aiken, chairman of the
department since 1955, retired from the
chairmanship. A search for her replace-
ment took place during the spring and
summer. Dr. Aiken will continue teaching
'41 . ,,,. IH ,. Sul ' ,
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Top: John Fisher, cadet helper, assists one of the 409 students with her proiect. Many elementary education
maiors take this class where they learn materials, tools and processes for teaching crafts on the elementary
l. A. boasts modern 4
aids, 765 majors
Industrial Arts now has 165 maiors.
Also included in this year's enrollment
are 220 non-maiors. This year the IA
department has acquired new machinery
worth S85,000. According to Dr. AI
Gross chairman of the IA department
We have the best equipped IA shop in
Texas There is nothing south of Chicago
that can compare with our modern class
rooms which have audio video equip
The enrollment of IA classes is deter
mined according to the amount of tools
and space needed to accommodate each
student In the Industrial Arts fields for
example, engineering drawing has 24
students per class, education technology
hot cold metals, woods and plastics, lap:
dary and sterling silver and ceramics are
limited to 25, arts and crafts and photog
raphy have facilities for 30 students
ll ' '
Top: Clark Council, public relations director of Central Power and Light, spoke to iournalism classes on the
image change that CPL started this year. Bottom: Students of the radio and TV newswriting class write and
produce programs at KINE-KPUP radio station.
strives for higher
"Continued study of department
needs," is the plan for the Department of
Journalism stated Dr. James H. Herring,
chairman of the department. It is the
plan of the department to recruit more
iournalism maiors from high schools of
the area, to recruit more iournalism grad-
uate students from the staffs of area
mass media and from the faculties of
area high schools, and to provide more
incentives for outstanding performance in
iournalistic activities on campus.
This is the second year for iournalism
to be a department. The department has
requested the addition of an Associated
Press wire to be installed in the iournal-
ism building. The wire service would be
used for class reporting and the Univer-
sity News Service.
From an enrollment of around 100,
about 60 students are iournalism maiors.
A total of five faculty members and one
graduate assistant form the teaching staff
Under the new catalog Agriculture ma-
jors will be required to take Journalism
217. This will also be the first time all the
divisions of business will accept Journal-
ism 217 as a substitute for a semester of
sophomore English. Before speech and
drama was the only other department
that required 217.
The only change in courses came with
the Beginning News Editingii class. Previ-
ously the course was 300 level, and now
it has been changed to a 200 level be-
cause of the need for students to have
the course as soon as possible.
There are two scholarships available to
iournalism students. They are the E. B.
Erard Journalism Scholarship Fund and
the Joyce Wilkinson Memorial Scholar-
During the summer faculty member
Mrs. SheraLyn Alexander went to Sali,
Yugoslavia. She was granted a 'fellow-
ship to attend the International Communi-
cation Seminar abroad. Five weeks of
the seminar will include discussions on all
forms of communication. The classes will
consist of approximately 30 persons from
the U.S. and Yugoslavia. Twenty-two
speakers from around the world will hold
formal seminars and informal discussions
as part of the communication meeting.
Library totals 275,000 volumes!
has possible 500,000 capacity
The James C. Jernigan library is a service center for the entire
University. The circulation for the 71-72 school year was over
100,000 volumes. The total capacity of the library is about one-
half million with the present inventory around 275,000.
The value of the books in the library is approximately S2 mil-
lion. "This past year S200,000 was spent on new books, bind-
ing, and periodicals," explained Paul Goode, head librarian.
A collection of oral history tapes have been added to the li-
brary's listening center. Dr. Leslie Hunter of the History Depart-
ment had compiled the tapes on the history and development of
South Texas after recording the reminiscences of people who
have lived here for many years.
The library has expanded its bilingual section with the addition
of numerous volumes of Latin American and Spanish Literature
that are printed in Spanish.
The library, the largest between San Antonio and the Rio
Grande, has an area of 90,000 square feet, and a seating ca-
pacity for 1,200 students. lt employs nine librarians, twelve
clerks, one executive secretary, and about 80 students.
Top: The library provides A811 students with a vast amount of references for
classes, research papers, and books for their own knowledge and leisure read-
ing. Bottom: Handy reference guides, catalogues, and maps of the library are
available to the students to help them find books easier and foster.
Top: Two students work together in an attempt to solve a mathematical problem.
Bottom: Dr. John Hardy demonstrates the correct way to approach problem for
one of his students.
Math enrollment set at 2,809,
faculty has inservice training
Mathematics faculty members attended weekly seminars this
year in an effort to improve their mathematical skills and teach-
ing abilities. In the fall semester they met each Monday to study
Linear Topographical Sources. During the spring they worked on
problems which are published in Mathematical Monthly.
Class enrollment during the fall totaled 2,809, with TT4 un-
dergraduate and 29 graduate maiors registered.
Curriculum changes were made with the initiation of nine
courses in a new statistics program. The courses were devised to
meet needs expressed by other departments at A81I. Two gradu-
ate courses, abstract algebra and real analysis, were added.
Several faculty members attended professional meetings this
year. Dr. David Cecil presented a paper and chaired a session at
the January meeting of the American Mathematical Society in
Las Vegas. He also presented a paper at the Texas Academy of
Science meeting in March.
At the Mathematical Association of America meeting in San
Marcos, in April, Dr. John Hardy presented a paper while Chair-
man Virgil Kowalik participated in a discussion on problems af-
fecting college math departments in Texas. Mike Sahtout and
Alvin Kay also attended.
Retiring this year is faculty member Ben South. South, who
ioined the A8rI faculty in 1947, holds an unbelievable record -
he never missed a day of work because of illness, and in all 25
years had to miss only one class.
Rene Torres and Luther Troell ioined the faculty for the spring
semester. Both were December graduates of the department.
Carletta Miller was on leave of absence during the spring semes-
ter, completing course work on her Ph.D. in Utah.
Addition of program
for women cadets,
new ROTC feature
A new feature of the ROTC Depart-
ment is the recently accepted women's
cadet program. The A81l ROTC unit is
one of four senior Army ROTC selected
out of 14 states Fifth Army area t0 Gdmll
women to the program. Others in this
area are Indiana University at Richmond,
Louisiana State University, and A8LM at
Baton Rouge. These are among the first
ten in the nation selected for the pro-
Women who enroll in the Army ROTC
Text Program will be eligible to compete
for a four-year Army ROTC scholarship
during the school year 72-73. The schol-
arship will provide S100 for 10 months
as well as pay for tuition, textbooks and
Women will be commissioned as sec-
ond lieutenants upon graduation. They
will be obligated to serve two years of
active duty and four years in a reserve
status. Cadets receiving four-year schol-
arships must agree to serve four years
active duty and two years in reserve sta-
The military science program ex-
panded with the addition of a senior
ROTC program at A8il in Laredo. The
Laredo ROTC program was headed by
Captain Glenn Mutter, assistant professor
of military science'
The military science department in-
creased its staff at Kingsville by three
members in the fall semester, but the
Corps class enrollment was twenty less
than last year s figure of 208.
The drill team and rifle team competed
in many meets during the year. The drill
team was second in the nation at the
Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington,
D C last spring
The ROTC also sponsored a iunior drill
team competition for the South Texas
high schools The big social event of the
year was the Military Ball The February
ball was held at the County Museum
Ballroom, for the Student Union Building
was under construction
The military science wound up its sea-
son by Awards Day held in April Dr
James C Jernigan presented the various
awards in Jones Auditorium
Bm ln' u
Top: Displays were constructed for ROTC Open House to explain the different divisions of military science.
Bottom: Going through and passing inspection is all part of military life.
use riflii 1
acl pldv '
tirely in Si
R- ' l
Top: .lose R. Reyna addresses one of his modern
language classes. Bottom: A8-tl students learned to
use rifles correctly from an ROTC cadet for a three
act play on the Mexican Revolution presented en-
tirely in Spanish by the Modern Language Depart-
Modern Languages has tremendous growth
in majors resulting in addition of faculty
The tremendous growth in maiors,
from 55 to 90 in undergraduate maiors,
plus an increase in class enrollment, has
led to an unexpected necessity of adding
new faculty members, and an increase in
the library holdings for the Modern Lan-
guages Department this year.
ln the Spanish division, Dr. John J.
Sauvageau, Margarita Lopez-Urrutia,
and Jose Reyna ioined the staff. In the
French division, Neta Smith and Carol
Westergren were added. Also, the suc-
cess of the live laboratory program initi-
ated in the Spanish division last year has
. X .
led to the exploration of having a similar
program in the French division next year.
ln the spring, the A8il Modern Lan-
guage Department hosted the National
Spanish Examination, in which 300 high
school students participated. The purpose
of the examination is to promote and
rank language usage at high school
Dr. R. R. Hinoiosa-Smith, the Modern
Languages Department chairman, headed
the Nomination Committee of the Alamo
Valley Chapter of Leaders of Spanish
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Music Dept. adds
to its curriculum
The Music department had several
things to brag about this year, the first
being a new course, Counterpoint, that
was added to the spring curriculum for
the very first time.
Another new course will be added in
the fall, Stage Band Workshop. Stress
will be on performance, improvisation,
composing, and arranging for iazz
bands. David Herfort and Dr. J. L. Bella-
mah will be in charge. Music maiors now
have a choice of math or a modern lan-
guage. Before the department had re-
quired modern language.
A total number of music hours taught
increased 1970 in the fall and 13010 in the
spring over the previous year. Fifty-five
concerts by students, faculty, guests, and
ensembles were presented throughout the
year to the 140 music maiors and 10
Joining the music faculty in the fall
were Rosemary Small, for theor a d
percussion, David Herfort, theory- and in
the spring new faculty membefs wer
William Holmes, low brass, and James
Sparks, organ and class piano
With the death of Roger .Hauenstein
during the Christmas break, Ph' M
I u Al-
pha, muslc fraternity, placed a memorial
portrait of him in the music building. ln
addition to his teaching duties, Hquen-
stein designed pipe organs in the South
Texas vicinity. One which was d d'
to him is at the Kingsville First Presbyte-
' Symphonic Band for the An
b layer, rehearses with the AGI
TOP left: Johmly G?rl:o'AlgjlTgyTr?shSnic Band performed as the climax for the Seventeenth An
Festival. Zap, rlghfkenf Guzman repairs one of the head phones in the music library Tapes
' om: .
F81-tlllilientjzre available in the librafY for 'he sludenls Use'
Top: Mark Whitaker can claim to be the youngest person to ever
Whitaker works on one of three telescope mounts in the Electricity lab.
have a comet na
med for him. Bottom:
gets fwo felescopes
for asfronom y lab
The Physics Department added an as-
tronomy course during the 1971-72
school year. The three-hour course is of-
fered to anyone who completes one
three-hour pre-requisite physics course.
Two telescopes have been added to the
department for use in the astronomy lab.
A one-hour lab course in mechanics
will be offered by the physics department
next fall for all engineering maiors.
A 57,100 research grant was allotted
to Dr. James Tylicki last year from the
research Corporation of America. Dr. Tyl-
icki has been continuing his study in the
area of low temperature spectroscopy.
Burgin S. Dunn and Dr. James Tylicki
received research grants this year from
Two visitors to the department were
Dr. Jim Sybert, the chairman of the Phys-
ics Department at North Texas State Uni-
versity, and Dr. Thornton Page, an as-
tronomer on leave of absence at NASA.
Dr. Page designed and constructed the
ultra-violet spectrometer used during
Apollo XVI to measure the earth's cor-
There were 21 undergraduate maiors
in the department this year and four
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Sf cl f enrollment ZZ'i1.,3,?i5?'1iZ,5Li 523532, dw mode Q My of of 'he KM CW 10"-
up in Psychology-
"Two factors that may attribute to the large
enrollment in our psychology and sociology
department is the growing interest in psychol-
ogy and sociology throughout the country,
and the excellent faculty that we have in our
department," explained department chair-
man, Dr. George Vaughn.
The number of students enrolled in psychol-
ogy and sociology total a record setting
2,671 students. There are 1,427 students en-
rolled in psychology and 1,244 in sociology.
The expanding department added one new
sociology course, Social Service Method. This
course permits students to go to surrounding
areas and work with various social service
agencies to gain practical experience working
The six-position sociology staff of last year
has been expanded to an eight-member
team. The psychology staff has also increased
its number to eight. The new staff members
are Dr. Leonard, Dr. Robert Brown, David Ed-
wards and E. L. Sparks, who returned from a
leave of absence.
Students touring through Manning Hall can
also observe one other addition to the de-
partment, the Skinner Box. Some of the psy-
chology students have placed a sign over a
small classroom that reads "Skinner Box."
Dr. Vaughn explained that the Skinner Box,
as the students like to call it, is cr small room
used for experimental psychology.
Three students fro
ented papers at the Southwest Psychology
Association meeting in Oklahoma City.
m the department pres-
l 10p,Mrs, Donn
l classes. BOHOH'
effects was "Rf
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Top: Mrs. Donna Tobias, speech and interpretation instructor, goes over some notes for one of her upper level
classes. Bottom: Drama students learn the "tricks of the trade" with make-up. One ploy which required special
effects was "Romulus the Great."
receives grant for
With a 525,000 grant from the U. S.
Government, the Speech and Drama De-
partment acquired closed circuit television
equipment this year. The unit will be used
to tape lectures all over the campus for
re-play. Next fall the radio station KTAI
will move to the second floor of the
Jones Auditorium and the control room
for the television unit will be set up in the
present KTAI location. A classroom in the
Speech Building will serve as the studio.
Dr. Stephen Hofer, with aid from a re-
search grant, is developing a Children's
Radio Series. The all-Spanish programs,
entitled "Grandfather and His Tales,"
have been submitted to various radio sta-
tions across the country for approval.
Two faculty members have returned
from a one year leave of absence. David
Deacon has returned from the University
of Texas, and V. A. Smith has come
back after working at Louisiana State
University in Baton Rouge.
There are 69 students working towards
degrees in Speech and Drama. The three
maiors offered by the department are
speech, drama, and speech and hearing
Faculty boasts 280 fu
Ree Aguirre, Education
of. word s. Aibfo ni, HiSfOfY
Dr. Wilmer W. Aldrich, Chairman of
SheraLyn Alexan er
Allen, Home Economics
Charles H. Alworth, Business
Luis Badell, Modern Languages
Ben P. Bailey Jr., Ari
Dr. Lee L. Bailey, Agriculture
Dr. Charles C. Baiza, Chairman of
Geography - Geology
Dr. Beth Baker, History
Dr. Hoyt B. Ballard, Chairman of
Dr. M. Paul Barlow, Education
Terrence J. Barragy, History
William B. Barron, Education
William J. Bartley, Management and
Fahir M. Basci, General Engineering
SGM John A. Beckham, Military Science
Dr. Joseph L. Bellamah, Music
Kathey Sue Bernard, English
Dr. Jefferson M. Bishop, Government
Dr. B. Stanley Bittinger,
Catherine Blodgett, Catalog Librarian
Robert K. Blomstedt, Education
Dr. Jerry D. Bogener, Education
Dr. Edwin R. Bogusch, Biology
Dr. John A. Bonno, Business
Robert L. Bradley Jr., Catalog Librarian
Betty J. Brewer, Health-Physical Education
Dr. Eldon D. Brinley, Chairman of
Karl W. Brown, Bible
Lane Brown, English
Dr. Robert L. Brown,
Dr. Randall J. Buchanan, Speech-Dramq
Fay F. Calhoon, Geography-Geology
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Dr. Joseph C. Calusio, Electrical
Dr. May E. Campbell, English
Eleanor C. Carroll, Education
Charles E. Cato, Accounting
Alfonso Cervantes, History
Dr. Billy J. Chandler, History
Dr. Allan H. Chaney, Biology
Dr. Jack P. Clark, Speech and Education
SSG Robert G. Clark, Military Science
Milton G. Clasen, Catalog Librarian
Captain Floyd T. Cleveland, Military
Dr. George O. Coalson, Chairman of
Steven Cohen, English
Dr. F. W. Cokendolpher, Education
Dr. George A. Cook, English
Dr. Stewart E. Cooper, Health-Physical
Willie Crafts, Health-Physical Education
Dr. James A. Craig Jr., Mathematics
Dr. Hari N. Dam, Journalism
Dr. Robert B. Davidson, Philosophy
Dr. Loren E. Davis, Psychology-Sociology
Dr. Richard B. Davis, Biology
Herman R. DeHoop, History
Dr. Maxine Delmare, English
Joseph V. Domino, Psychology-Sociology
Dr. Frank H. Dotterweich, Chemical and
Natural Gas Engineering
Dr. Jan Bogdan Drath, Music
Dr. D. Lynn Drawe, Agriculture
Leon F. Dube, Marketing
Danny J. Duncan, Music
S. Burgin Dunn, Physics
Dr. Paul M. Elliott Jr., Physics
Maior John A. Evans, Military Science
Kent T. Fields, Accounting
George B. Fink, Biology
Dr, J, Browning Finley, Chemical and
Natural Gas Engineering
Dr. Lewis R. Fisher, Education
Dr. Thomas H. Foster, Education
Dr. John E. Fucik, Agriculture
Dr. R. J. Gallaway, EngliSl1
Dr. Fred M. Garland, Chemistry
Tony Garza Jr., Education
Dr. Ruth Gauldin, Home Economics
Ron Gentry, Health-Physical Education
Dr. Howard German, English
Sgt. RonaldJ. Giger, Military 5ClenCe
Dr. James E. Gillaspy, Biology
Dr. L. Camp Gilliam, Education
Mrs. Dorothy Ginther, Modern Language
Maior Michael Glendening, Military
Genaro Gonzalez, Mathematics
Arlin Dwight Goode, Mathematics
Paul K. Goode, Librarian
Dr. Clyde M. Grant, English
Dr. Darroll Lee Grant, Agriculture
A. F. Gross, Chairman of Industrial Arts
Dr. Wayne Gunn, English
Mrs. Margaret Ann Hancock, Librarian
Dr. John W. Hardy Jr., Mathematics
Dr. Frederick G. Harvey, Education
Mrs. Opal A. Harvey, Librarian
Dr. Lee L. Harvill, Geography-Geology
Roger A. Hauenstein, Music
Dr. Raychel Haugrud, English
Mrs. Johnnie Mae Haun, Education and
Dr.'Herbert R. Haynes, Electrical
DWl9hf Hallett, Business Administration
-lefft' W. Hedrick, Industrial Arts
Dr. Richard A. Hensz, Agriculture and
Director of Texas A8il Citrus Center
of 27 adds expertise
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David A. Herfort, Music
Dr. Ernest D. Herriman, Education
Dr. James H. Herring, Chairmaniof
Evelyn F. Herrington, Education
Dr. Lionel D. Hewett, Physics
Sandy B. Hicks, History
Dr. Eladia L. Hill, Modern Languages
Dr. Powell Hines, Education
Dr. R. R. Hinoiosa-Smith, Chairman of
Stephen F. Hofer, Speech-Drama
Dr. Darvin R. Hoffman, Chairman of
Janie A. Holland, Serials Librarian
William W. Holmes Jr., Journalism and
Director of News Service
Dr. Paul R. Hoopes, Government
Robert J. Hoover, Marketing
Elsie I. Howard, English
Dr. John W. Howe, Agriculture
Dr. Thomas M. Hughes, Government
Robert E. Huitt, Psychology-Sociology
Dr. Leslie G. Hunter, History
John W. Hussey, Economics
Dr. Eugene Jekel, Education
Dr. Lloyd N. Johnson, Natural Gas
Caroline Johnston, Education-Music
Dr. Gary D. Joliff, Agriculture
Beverly Jones, Education
Dr. Charles Judah, Government
Katherine Kantz, English
Alvin J. Kay, Mathematics
Herschel G. Kelly, Industrial Arts
Kenneth Kelly, Health-Physical Education
Milton S. King, Management
Robert O. Kirby, Finance
Dr. Arlen D. Klosterboer, Agriculture
Emerson Korges, Electrical
Engineering and Plant Consultant
University emplOyS 95 9
Dr. Virgil C. Kowalik, Chairman of
Dr. Olan E. Kruse, Chairman of Physics
Lea Larson, Health-Physical Education
Dr. F. C. Lee, General Engineering
Dr. Lelan K. LeMaster, Industrial Arts
Dr. Robert Leyden, Agriculture
Joseph J. Libbon, Psychology-Sociology
Francisco D. Lopez, Modern Languages
Margarita Lopez-Urrutia, Modern
C. W. Mallard, Industrial Arts
Ophelia Manning, Home Economics
Dr. Ronald E. Marcotte, Chemistry
H. Dean Mathis, Bible
Frederick J. Matkin, Government
Linda M. Matteson, English
Dr. Mary R. Mattingly, Chairman of
Ernest F. Mayer Jr., English
John McCown, Psychology-Sociology
Clinton G. McDonald, Accounting
Donald B. McDonald, Health-Physical
Kenneth R. McFarling, English
James R. Mclntyre, Management
Dr. Ronald F. McKenzie, Education
Dr. Paul E. McLean, Education-Psychology
Gunter S. Mende, History
Helen E. Mendenhall, English
Carletta Miller, Mathematics
Capt. Arthur Minnefield, Military Science
C. V. Mooney, Chairman of Chemical and
Natural Gas Engineering
Maria E. Morales, Education
Dr. Philip S. Morey, Mathematics
Ned C. Morris, Acquisitions Librarian
Dr. Attelia Muller, Home Economics
Dr. Leslie Munneke, Chairman gf
Management and Marketing
Dr. Robert T. Nash, Chairman of
Economics and Finance
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Dr. David D. Neher, Agriculture
Dr. Darwin B. Nelson,
Psychology-Sociology and Director of
Student Counseling Services
Pauline C. Nelson, Mathematics
Dr. Donald M. Nixon, Agriculture
SSG William R. Notz, Military Science
Fred C. Nuesch, Journalism
Elizabeth A. Oliphant, Mathematics
Alberto M. Olivares, Chemistry
Dr. Kenneth C. Oosterhout, Chemical and
Natural Gas Engineering
Kenneth G. Page, Geography-Geology
Paul C. Palmer, History
Dr. J. Talmer Peacock, Chairman of
Howard Love Penn, Mathematics
Dr. J. Kyle Perrin, Education
Ross H. Person, Electronic Data Processing
Madeline A. Peyton, Documents Librarian
J. D. Phaup, Government
Susan B. Phillips, Materials Center
Larry Gene Pleimann, General
A. H. Pritchard, Education
Robert E. Quigley, Mathematics
Marvin M. Rains, Speech-Drama
Dr. John Rascoe, Psychology-Sociology
Rex B. Reinking, Agriculture
Ferry E. Richards, Finance
Capt. George B. Robbins, Military Science
Dr. Fernando Rodriguez,
Dr. Ed Ruhnke, Chemistry
John L. Russell, Geography-Geology
Mahmond M. Sahtout, Mathematics
Rafael Sanchez, Modern Languages
Harry B. Sanders, English
Dr. John Sauvageau, Modern Languages
Dr. Orlan Sawey, Chairman of English
Dr. Richard Scherpereel, Chairman ofArt
Self-study committees G
Mae Dell Schiller, Modern Lan9U0Qe5
Dr. Hildegard Schmalenbeck, English
Maurice Schmidt, Art
Dr. Carlos E. Schoettle, Agriculture
Robert C. Scott, Music
ura, General Business
Felipe J. Seg
Dr. Robert M. Sekerak,
Robert Skelton, Director of Church of
Christ Bible Chair
Rosemary Small, Music
Buddy Lee Smith, Mathematics
Jerry F. Smith, Music
Dr. Julia A. Smith, English
Lawrence Ray Smith, Speech-Drama
Neta Gay Smith, Modern Languages
V. A. Smith, Speech-Drama
Dr. Arnold K. Solstad, Agriculture
Ben J. South, Mathematics
Elvin L. Sparks, Psychology-Sociology
Dr. F. Michael Speed, Mathematics
Joel V. Staff, General Business
Jo Ann Stasney, Art
Dr. George Steinmeyer, History
Sherri L. Stewart, Health-Physical
Dr. Demas J. Stinebaugh, Education
Dr. Virgil F. Stone, Accounting
Dr. Edward S. T. Su, Government
Dr. Raymond Suhm, Geography-Geology
Dr. Chia-Hsiaing Sung, Electrical
Ramon H. Tanguma, Education
Alfred E. Tellinghuisen, Music
H. Durward Thompson, Agriculture and
Dr. John S. Thompson, Chemistry
Jon H. Thompson, An
Dr. Lavern W. Timmer, Agriculfure
Michael Tinker, English
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Donna R. Tobias, Speech-Drama
Dr. Edd Todd, Education
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Leonel Torres, Mathematics
Rosie Torres, Sociology
James E. Townsend, Finance
Dr. M. M. Truitt, Chairman of General
James D. Tryer, Modern Languages
Dr. William D. Turner, General Engineer-
Dr. James Tylicki, Physics
Dr. George E. Vaughan, Chairman of
Caroline B. Vetters, Psychology-Sociology
Joyce Vilseck, Mathematics
James L. Von Hatten, English
Dr. Thein Wah, General Engineering
Dr. Woodrow W. Wallace, Economics
Mary Ann Walsh, Speech-Drama
Dr. Robert A. Warren, Education
Carol Westergren, Modern Languages
Dr. John S. Westmoreland, Chemistry
Dr. Edwin E. Wheeler, Psychology-Sociol-
LTC Donald L. Williams, Military Science
Dr. George G. Williges, Biology
F. B. Wines, Agriculture Education
Dr. Robert L. Wolff, Agriculture
Clement K. Young, Mathematics
Julia H. Young, English
Retiring faculty mem
DR. JOHN W. HOWE
Dr. John W. Howe took over the reins of ea
Emeritus retires this year after 24 years
Agriculture in 1948. The Dean I
of influencing the agricultural contribution to the economic structure of
l dership in the School of
When he came the agriculture department had iust purchased a trac-
' l or horses. His greatest
tor - before that they had plowed with mu es
' th development and expansion of the Univer-
pleasure has been seeing e
sity farm, the construction of the Kleberg Agriculture Building, and the
development of laboratory facilities.
' ' ' ceived a B.S. in agriculture from
A native of British Columbia, Howe re
the University of Alberta, M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from lowa State Col-
lege. He spent 15 years as headmaster of the government's agriculture
' ' ' d stem of vocational training
school rn- Jamaica, W.l. He inaugurate a sy
that opened a completely new field of education to nationals of the
Howe later taught at the University of Alberta before ioining the fac-
ulty at Texas A8il.
There have been changes in students, Howe has noted since he came
48 "We had an influx of G l 's when l first came. They were a
in 19 . , ,
business. They didn't play around. One thing l notice about the students
today, which I think is unfortunate, is a retrcence to accept respon
ity. They are willing to let someone else do it. l see this in committee
and club work, even.
"Students are far ahead in science and, to some extent, math when
they come to us now. l don't think they are as well prepared in English,
however, as they used to be."
Year" award this spring.
tudents voted to give Howe the first "Professor of the
7,.4 JQ f.,, g .
bers have 777 years experrence Q,
BEN P BAILEY
Retiring at the end of the summer session was the man whoh
longevity record on the Texas A8-I faculty. Ben P. Bailey, Jr. cam
University in 1936. His career in Kingsville was interrupted
World War ll when he served in the Army where he rose to
Re'U"nin9 to All, Bailey operated a one-man division in the
ment of Fine Arts until T958 when the Art Department was cred
he was named chairman.
.B0lleY'S versatility shows in the variey o
Celved a B.S. in Civil Engineering from Virginia Military lnfvlll
dU""9 the e0flY Years of his A8il career he taught surveying 05
art. From UT at Austin he received B.S. and M.S. degrees in:
ture. He later earned a MFA degree from Claremont Grodua
Before Coming to A8il Bailey worked as a draftsmam Pfam"
:Cf Gnd teacher of math and military science during varrousP
IS career. Once he arrived in Kingsville he became active nv
tea fl or gf
Hall ' - - . I 'n
t f degrees he holds
ching, which was done in classrooms on the top 0
1960 but asv'
dm I until the art building was com leted rn
Wlih Grtists in the surrounding area.pHe is a founder of the 5?
fi - 7 MAME Af' Leogl-le Und 0 POSl pl'6Sldent of the Texas Fine Arts ASSOCW
7 A Qenile man noted for his kindness and politenesS, Bailey nuslgled
i' G favorite of both students and faculty colleagues. He Wase
chairman of the Faculty Senate for the 1969-i970 term.
' what must
his tob um0n9 Ml fl
hug only missed one
- his wile substitvler
he has nev
South toined the n
taught lor six years.
and Bendix Corp. br
designed the periscr
Over the years 5
the most recent bein
At rr retirement 1
lislring rod and reel
low luculty member
When Mrs. Carrie Lee Bishop became the Dean of Women in 1951,
BEN J. SOUTH
Holding what must be the most incredible record for faithfulness to
his job among A811 faculty members is Ben South. In 25 years at the
University he has never missed a day of work because of illness, and
has only missed one class meeting. Even then he kept it in the family
his wife substituted.
South ioined the mathematics faculty in 1947. He holds degrees in
electrical engineering and mathematics from Notre Dame, where he
taught for six years. He was also employed for General Electric Corp.
and Bendix Corp. before coming to Kingsville. While with Bendix he
designed the periscopes used in bomber turrets built during World
Over the years South has served on numerous faculty committees,
the most recent being the Student Publications Committee.
At a retirement dinner in his honor, South was presented with a
fishing rod and reel and subscriptions to mathematics iournals by fel-
low faculty members.
ix. ,A -5?
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DR. CHARLES B
Dr. Charles B. Judah has brought a historical perspective to his
teaching about American political parties during his five years as a
visiting professor in Government. This is a difficult thing to do, his
colleagues agree, because of the broad background required.
But Judah came to A811 prepared for his teaching duties. His two
fields were history and government. He received his Ph.D. from the
University of Illinois and also studied at King's College, University of
His teaching experience included Eastern Illinois State University,
New Mexico Highlands University and 20 years at the University of
New Mexico. After retirement at UNM, Judah became a visiting pro-
fessor at Texas A8.l.
Judah has had a prolific scholarly pen. He has published several
books and numerous articles. He also worked with the New Mexico
State Legislature while teaching in that state.
0-4, CARRIE LEE Bus:-loP
her main concern was to see that the two women's dorms, Cousins
and Baugh Halls, were operated efficiently. The two dorms were capa-
ble of housing 263 women, but they were not full that year.
This year as she retires after 21 years as Dean of Women, Mrs.
Bishop has had responsibility for nearly 900 women dormitory resi-
dents and the equivalent of six dorms lthe new dorm is a double
Mrs. Bishop has been advisor for the Association of Women Stu-
dents as it made changes in dorm rules. The most recent of these has
been the no curfew rule adopted by all but one dormitory. Over the
years she has seen changes in the rules governing dorm closing hours,
the practice of signing in and out, and the dress code.
The Dean of Women has worked closely with architects and interior
decorators during the original designing and construction of women's
dorms, and she is solely responsible for the refurbishing of the build-
ings and furnishings. For this her background in Home Economics has
come in handy. She holds a master's degree from Texas Tech and
came to A811 in 1950 as an instructor. She became Dean of Women
the following year.
Mrs. Bishop has received personal satisfaction from working with
campus women's organizations. She worked for the recognition of
A8-I by the American Association of University Women so that the
coeds would be able to have national honor societies, such as Alpha
Lambda Delta. She also was instrumental in bringing national sorori-
ties to campus.
79 cadets comprise Kings Rifles df
teamg win Gulf Coast CompefifiOH
Close of the class day for most Texas A81l
University students means going back to their
rooms to get ready for supper.
For a small group of Army ROTC cadets it
means sweltering heat or wintery mist, march-
ing and inspection.
They're the 19 cadets who comprise the
precision drill team, the Kings Rifles. The
Kings Rifles were fifth nationally out of a field
of 34 invited to the National Intercollegiate
Championship Competition at Washington for
the National Cherry Blossom Festival. ln De-
cember the team captured the Gulf Coast
Competition in a field of 13 schools at the
University of Houston.
Spending 12 to 14 hours weekly preparing
for their drill meets, the company participates
in parades, drill competition and other public
performances as representatives of the Uni-
versity. An extra-curricular activity for mem-
bers of the Corps, the Kings Rifles is a team
whose perfection has resulted through tedious
work and concentration.
The drill style of the Kings Rifles is deceiv-
ing as the cadets begin drills standing rigid
and fixed. Moments later fast and steady
l ed. Rifles are incorpo-
movements are exhibit
rated into the marches as they are thrown
from cadet to cadet while rapid marching
continues. This style is new to the drill team
as it had once been known for its slow
Problems o e
the loss of members with each semester
change. New members have to be trained to
replace the lost cadets. A strain is on all of
the members as they have to adiust to new
Competition for drill teams is in three cate-
gories, according to Mai. Mitchael Glenden-
ing, assistant professor of military science.
Cadets are first inspected on their dress
and equipment. Basic army regulation drills
have to be performed as the second phase of
The last form of testing is precision drills
lasting 6 to 7 minutes. During these periods,
the team performs any original routine incor-
porating weapons, color and marching lines.
Eduardo Campos of Laredo is commander.
Mai. Michael Glendening and lst Sgt. Ronald
Giger are advisers.
f th drill team center around
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have various fielo'
trips during year
The Geology Club sponsored a field trip to
Laredo during the spring break. This trip was
for students to visit the Antimony Smelter at
Laredo. The smelter is a subsidiary of Na-
tional Lead Company. The Antimony Smelter
is the only one located in North America. The
smelter deals mainly in making metal type.
On the way to Laredo the students made
various stops to examine rock specimens and
observe cross-beds of sandstone. The group
also found oyster fossils which were dated
back to the Eocene period.
After a tour through the smelter the group
went to the old coal mines of Santa Dolores.
Another trip taken by geology students .
was a trip to Blanco State Park during the fall
semester. The trip was taken to study fossils,
geological structures, and streams.
Dr. Lee Harville has accompanied the stu-
dents on all of the trips. Another field trip
was taken to Big Bend National Park during
the spring. The students studied the geology
of Big Bend and surrounding areas.
The last trip taken by the group was to lnks
Lake near Burnet. All geology students and
interested students may participate in the
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Above: At the Antimony Smelters at Laredo students were taken
ng for the company.
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On the trip to Laredo geology students stopped 15
miles northwest of Laredo to examine rock speci-
mens and cross-bedded sandstone.
GEORGE WALLACE was the only presidential candi-
date to campaign in the area. He appeared at an air-
port rally in Corpus Christi. FRANCES FARENTHOLD
made a bid for the college vote in her gubernatorial
campaign. DR. J. R. MANNING, former Dean of
Business Administration, was successful in his race for
mayor of Kingsville.
4 fvw ,
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Newly-enfranchised youfh V
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if 7' is
Gubernatorial candidate DOLPH BRIS-
COE appeared at the Aggie Round-Up
Rodeo. WAYNE CONNALLY cam-
paigned before the Democratic primary
for the position of lieutenant governor.
Team teaching NSW
education project at
For the first time the education depart-
ment had a team teaching program es-
tablished The name of the program was
Prolect Quality Education." The proled
consisted of teachers, student teachers,
and aides all working in a classroom to-
Dr Robert Cox started the proiect.
There were 80 elementary and secondary
education students workmg in the Bishop
School District, the site of the proiect.
Forty of the students were student teach-
ers and the other 40 were aides from an
Education 304 class
The main purpose of the proiect was
two fold One purpose was to provide
work in a student teaching team situa-
tion With teams this enables the student
teacher to work individually and in small
groups with the students To relate theory
to practice is the second purpose of the
prolect The University wants to make
classes more relevant to everyday teach-
mg situations and practice
Each classroom had five instructors
working with the students The instructors
included the regular classroom teacher,
two student teachers and two aides.
With team teaching the student teach-
ers worked in the classroom a full semes-
ter instead of half a semester. The stu-
dent teachers also worked the full day in
the classroom instead of splitting the
hours with the regular classroom teacher.
The duties of the aides consisted of
helping small groups of students who
needed special instruction, grading, typ-
ing tests, and general classroom work.
The purpose of the aides was for them to
learn more about public schools and to
see if they wanted to continue in the
field of education.
The Bishop school district is the only
district that has been approved for team
teaching Other schools have been
shown films and slides and express an
interest in the proiect.
The education department plans for
every student enrolled in 304 classes to
go through the team teaching by next
Faculty members in charge of the stu-
dent teachers and aides were Dr. Robert
Warren, secondary, and Dr. Jerry Bo-
Qeneff elementary It was their duty to
supervise student teachers and aides,
and provide instruction in teaching techni-
ques and methods. The supervisors were
also at the school every do and 1hi5
gave them closer contact with the student
the-student teacher the'opportunity to
Top: The Bishop school student teachers and aides learn to work together as a team in the art class. Bottom:
With team teaching students are given more individual attention than in the normal classroom association.
11" A t,
Top: Making out on exam is iust half the work. Student teachers and aides must also grade the exams and compile the scores. Bottom left: Aides were used at the Bishop
schsol to help tutor students who needed extra help. Bottom right: The student teacher, aides and regular classroom instructor had to make plans together for the lessons
to e taught that day.
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Top: Dr. James C. Jernigan, president of Texas A8-I in Kmgsville smce ll96?gr:'19C:'L will serve IP fhe dlzlowsw
was announced that he had been named chancellor of the Texas A.8- lsysfrop, the State Legisl0lU5eKleberglf
chancellor and president of the Kingsville campus until an 0PP'oprlallon,or5 members Mrs. Rmhcr identforllli
appointment of a new president. Standing beside him are Board of DireC nouncement of the Pliin the fqrll
Lewis Maples and Leo Welder. Bottom: The press conference at which tllre were made was helnended.
Corpus Christi campus and the elevation of Dr. Jernigan to the chance ors P
Science Auditorium. Besid
es members of the press, faculty members and 911053 from
Jernigan is named chancellor over Texas A8.l 's four campuses
N -F-A " 4 l
A . ,
TDP: Dr. D. Whitney Halladay, East Texas State
president for six years, is president of the new Cor-
PUS Christi campus. Bottom: Dr. Billy F. Cowart, for-
merly called director, is now president at Laredo.
The Texas A811 University System is the
latest system of higher education in the
state. lt came into being with the an-
nouncement by the A811 Board of Direc-
tors' secretary, Lewis Maples, that Dr.
James C. Jernigan had been named
At a press conference in the Earth Sci-
ence Auditorium, May 5, it was also an-
nounced that Dr. D. Whitney Halladay
would become president of the Corpus
Christi campus and Dr. Billy F. Cowart
will be president of Texas A811 University
Jernigan will continue as president of
the Kingsville campus until a new presi-
dent can be named. Following World
War ll, Jernigan was named dean of stu-
dent life at A8il. He became academic
dean in 1950 when the college boasted
an enrollment of 1,876 students. ln 1962
he moved into the presidency, succeeding
Dr. Ernest Poteet. At that time A811 had
an enrollment of 3,5l6.
Halladay assumed the duties of the
presidency during the summer after six
years in the top position at East Texas
State University. The Corpus Christi upper
level school has September, 1973 as a
target date for enrolling students. The
University of Corpus Christi site on Ward
Island - without its buildings - has
been accepted as a site for the new cam-
pus provided that purchase of the build-
ings can be financed. Legislation estab-
lishing the upper level branch does not
permit the spending of state money for
any part of the site. The Corpus Christi
school was authorized during the spring
of 1971 by the 62nd Texas Legislature.
Besides his work at East Texas State,
Halladay served earlier at Columbia Uni-
versity as assistant to the provost and
later at the University of Arkansas as
dean of students and chairman of the
graduate program in student personnel
administration fprhigher education.
The Laredo school, on the campus of
Laredo Junior College, is the only upper
level institution in the state currently of-
fering the bachelor's degree. lt began
classes in September, 1970, enrolled
486 students this year and in May grad-
uated 79. Dr. Billy F. Cowart, director
since the planning stages of 1969, has
now been designated president.
First maior off-campus development of
A811 came with the establishment of the
Citrus Center at Weslaco in 1947. It in-
cludes 250 acres of land which is used
for carrying out research and instruction
under the direction of Dr. Richard A.
1,044 get degrees
at Texas Anil
A record-breaking 1,044 students re-
ceived degrees during two commence-
ments at Texas A811 University.
The final figure, including 661 who
completed degree requirements this week
and 383 who finished their work last De-
cember, represents an 8 per cent in-
crease over the previous high of 965 at-
tained last year.
Dr. James C. Jernigan, chancellor of
the Texas A811 University System and
president of A811-Kingsville, conferred a
total 918 bachelor's degrees and 126
master's. Exercises were conducted in the
Physical Education Center.
Besides 104 Texas towns, five other
states - California, Georgia, North Car-
olina, Pennsylvania and Rhode Island -
and 10 other nations lUganda, Colom-
bia, India, Iran, Kuwait, Mexico, Paki-
stan, Spain, Saudi Arabia and Thailandl
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El Rancho has first fall delivery, takes TIPA third plgce
The 1971 edition of the EI Rancho was
delivered iust after fall registration, mak-
ing it the first fall delivery in the year-
book's publication history. Staff members
and volunteer workers from iournalism
classes rushed to pass out 2,000 copies
the first day in the Library entrance. The
central location of the distribution is cred-
ited with the large first-day run.
Class photographs got off to a slow
start when the first day of shooting was
rained out by a tropical storm. Photos
were made by Stevens Studio, Bangor,
Maine, on the second floor lobby of
rium due to the construction
work and lack of air conditioning in the
SUB. The heavy rains, out-of-the-way lo-
cation of the photographers and the fact
that this was the first year students had
to make advanced appointments all con-
the smallest number of stu-
dents photographed for the class section
in several years.
For the second year in a row the EI
Rancho won third place in the Texas ln-
tercollegiate Press Association's state-
wide competition. Judges noted the 1971
edition's "imaginative use of color and
good layout" when making their decision
known. Editor Kathy Smith and staff
member Karen Lemke were at the TIPA
convention in McAllen to receive te
In preparing the 1972 El Rancho the
th the age-old problem
staff struggled wi
of getting the creative iuices flowing.
Once the theme had been ,selected work
began on the color transparencies. Pho-
Jones, senior from
San Antonio, did much of the color work
Kathy Smith, editor
and came up with the double
ency illustrating ,he Cycle of nf trunspur.
hood and death - and the e scliild.
the El Rancho stuff has nevern:icle.Wl1iIi
to try to compete with Rice Jlunleed
nudes published Q few years niversi1y',
beauty of Jones's artistic Pho' 090, the
served publication. ogmph de
In the spring there was q hem d
paign for the 1973 editorshipz Cum.
Deryl Holland of Corpl-IS Cltrigii elween
cumbent editor Kathy Smith of
At the polls students re-electeg 910.
This year's book was r'
Publishing Co. of Dallas.pl'l2hedlirlJZ Taller
Futura Book Italic, body Cop ilYPeis
Spartan type, Y S gel ln
Shera Lyn Alexander, qdyiso,
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Dinah Gillaspy, assistant
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Lynda Stover, assistant
Karen Lemke, assistant
KTAI radio station
moves to lobby of
The University radio station will be moving
to new quarters for the fall semester, 1972.
The radio station, KTAI, will be located on the
second floor lobby of Jones Auditorium. The
old radio station will be used to house the
new closed circuit television equipment that
the Speech Department has acquired. KTAI
is a 'l0 watt educational station licensed by
the Federal Communications Commission. The
radio station is completely run by students ex-
cept for the position of station manager.
There are future plans to increase the wat-
tage power of the station up to 250 watts.
Programs for the station included music
ranging from hard rock, western, classic, and
request shows. Two other forms of music were
offered once a week for one hour, they were
Spanish and Indian music. The hour program
for Indian music was conducted by students
from India who brought their own records.
Other programming included public service
announcements for the University and commu-
nity. The station goes closed circuit, as well as
open air, for students who are enrolled in
speech 202 Radio and TV Announcing. The
station also had movie reviews and detailed
sports coverage of the football and basket-
Two students were sent to NASA to cover
the last Apollo moon shot. The students were
Clyde McPhearson and Jerry Henderson.
While there they got taped interviews from
NASA workers on the inside happenings of a
There are around 40 students who work as
disc iockeys for the station in the course of a
are ten student staff members
charge of the station and logs.
who are in
Any interested student enrolled at Texas A81l
University is eligible to work at the station.
Top: KTAI staff members were: Alex Garcia, Jackie Schmidt, Meredith Jordan Ggnh Gem-,or
were: Robert Cardenas, Jimmy Martinez, James Joyce, Jamie Trevino Terrell Fieemqn
Bill Saenz, David Batts. Bottom: Disc iockeys for the campus rodiostotion
I ' .
lop: Klkl 1
R-.xx . .X I L
Ll: Nfpjix I A
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if s ' H- ff : W I X-'J
l I v.:: ' . , ,kN xx
. lj .
Top: KTAI staff members were: James Joyce, Bill Saenz, Bud Luckett, Roy Martinez, Ken Mathews, Jackie Schmidt, Charle
Bottom left: The director of the University Radio station KTAI was Stephen Hofer. Bottom right: One of the disc iockey
equipment to a new worker.
fum mmf 5
., J, , www
' ., ,1, MMU'"1'LLl2,W.2z1..,..,f.14!Zwff1mM
s Weathersby, Clyde McPhearson, Ron Byron.
s for the station explains how to handle the
r-Liar fx X - imma-
1, 1' 4
.. N W
Reporters for the 1972 South Texan were Robert Camp, Thurman Hilton, and Chris Corby.
UM, , X I
The new managing editor Diana Varela a '
I D I , nd editor, L' d ' ,
Association convention in McAllen. ln G Game' cmended lhe Texas lnlefcollegmle P"e55
1972 South Texan Editor Linda Garcia
ones was Pllologlopllell
South Texan undergoes attack from student body, student congress
The South Texan underwent its heavi-
est attack in recent years by the student
body and Student Congress as its editor-
Ship changed hands three times during
the spring semester.
The first editor was Cecil Parker, who
ssumed duties in June 1971 and contin-
ued to serve as editor in January al-
though he did not enroll in school at
spring registration. Managing editor Boris
Hidalgo assumed the editor's duties for
several months, although he could not
assume the title.
The Student Congress kept a watchful
eye on the situation stressing that the
Publications Committee select a qualified
student to edit the newspaper. The Publi-
cations Committee suggested that Alex
Robert serve as editor, yet his nomination
was reiected by the Congress. Elections
resolved the editorship problem as the
students elected Linda Garcia over Lester
Mallory as editor.
Miss Garcia was not allowed to as-
sume duties as editor immediately be-
cause Mallory contested the election on
several issues. The contestings were re-
iected by the Supreme Court and Miss
Garcia assumed duties on April 17th.
Innovations to the South Texan were
made throughout the year on its format
and purpose to the student body. Eight
columns were used by replacing the col-
umn rule with whitespace. Both vertical
and horizontal layouts were experi-
mented 'with in the South Texas. The
newspaper increased the number of
pages during the school year and prod-
uced several eight page issues.
The South Texan took the role of acti-
vating the students with the Miss Sum-
mertime Beauty Contest during August
and editorials concerning traffic safety,
cheerleaders, the need for contraceptives
from the Health Service, and liquor-by-
The South Texan continued to provide
a meeting ground for student complaints
with its letters-to-the-editor. lt offered all
club and organizations services through
its club notes and coverage to the faculty
with its faculty notes.
UT JUST A
" 3 ' . ' ,.,
I . . - , h, rt 5 L t' 'a Gomez, staff writer, Cecil Parker, editor
The staff for me Soufh Texan durin fhe fall of 1971 included Boris Hrldalgo, managing editor, Karen Brysc spo s e ici
9 - d'f .
LUVVY Mvfray, staff writer, Lynn Brock, business manageff Und Duma Varela' feature e I or
Fall registration brings
8,000 to A8.l University
Fall registration was earlier than usual this year, occurring dur-
ing the last balmy days of August. With all the pink, white, or-
ange, green, and blue computer cards, it's a wonder that a record-
breaking total of 8,088 students officially enrolled for the l97l
During September, students found their respective places, not
only in the classrooms, but also in the social circles. The SUB spon-
sored a Back-to-school Dance, which was followed by regular
Thursday night Dateless Dances.
For three weeks in September, the national and local fraternities
and sororities held their annual rush parties.
The Baptist Student Union got an early start with their activities.
Their four-day Beachhead Retreat was followed by a BSU lunch-
eon and a car wash.
The Javelinas held their first two football games out-of-town
against Trinity, in San Antonio, and McMurry, in Corpus Christi.
Faculty and staff members attended the annual President's Re-
ception in the James C. Jernigan Library, and faculty wives were
entertained at a luncheon and style show.
Many new developments were introduced on campus during
September. One of these advancements was the completion of the
new wing on the A.L. Kleberg Engineering Building.
The university's FM radio station, KTAI at 91.1, began a new
broadcasting system called "free form." The music ranged from
country-western to rock and underground. Also, for the first time,
home football games were broadcast live.
A new photographic service, offered to all campus departments
and agencies, was also started in September.
To highlight the month, an uninvited lady dropped by, interrupt-
ing classes during the third week of school. Her name was Tropical
Top left: Students gathered in front of the dorms for social relaxation between
studies. Top middle: Long lines stretched around the James C. Jernigan Library dur-
ing registration. Bottom left: Following the long wait outside, students were faced
with more waiting inside. Top: The first days of class usually involve the buying of
texts in the campus bookstore. Bottom: President Jernigan held his annual Recep-
tion in September for the faculty and staff members.
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Doctor Faustus, Dad's Day, Homecoming,
all part of the activities held in October.
October began with a struggle between
salvation and damnation. The Speech and
Drama Department presented their contempo-
rary version of Christopher Marlowe's play,
"Doctor Faustus" the story of a man who
sells his soul to the Devil in order to learn the
unknowable. The production was directed by
David Deacon, and starred Steve Shipley, of
Bishop, in the title role.
Dad's Day highlighted the middle of the
month. A full schedule of entertainment in-
cluded a rodeo at Kleberg Park, tours of the
King Ranch and the A811 campus, an ROTC
open house, a band concert, a barbeque
luncheon, and the East Texas State University
football game. Among the honored Dads
were Raymond Fernandez, the oldest Dad at
73, and C. L. Rogers, the Dad who traveled
the farthest - 5,000 miles from Fairbanks,
Homecoming weekend completed the busy
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and exciting month. Alumni activities this year
honored the classes of 1931, '41, '51, and
'61, and all former cheerleaders. C. K. Bal-
lard, President of the Columbian Nitrogen,
Co., was presented the Distinguished Alumnus
Award. Jack Cole, a Dallas Lawyer, was
elected the new president of the A8tI Alumni
Homecoming activities included parties and
a barbeque at Mesquite Grove. During half-
time at the Angelo State University football
game, Cynthia Ramos, a iunior elementary
education major from Kingsville, was
crowned queen. Eva Anderson and Judy
Fowler completed the royal court. Homecom-
ing festivities were ioyfully concluded with the
Javelina victory of 13-7.
Several elections also took place in Octo-
ber including class officers, Student Union
representatives, and vice-president, Curtis Iv-
Left: Guests and students alike enioyed the Home-
coming pre-game barbeque sponsored by the ROTC
Department. Right: President Jernigan presented
Mrs. Martha Gibson the award she won at the
ROTC Rifle Shoot during Day's Day.
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Top: Posters were displayed to announce the con- mmumg snag
' l cert to be held by Victor Borge at A81l. Bill Holmes, mllgow QUMDUKTX
' director of the University News Service, hung the my
1 poster in the Journalism Building. Bottom: Freer df- 7
A High School Band was one of the participants in
ig the Eleventh Annual Band Day. Top right: Mony
students spent their leisure time in o gome of pool X
l A ot the Recreation Room. Bottom right: Don Hogany
'if makes a flying rebound for the Hogs during one of
A ' the home games. I,
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part of activities
held in November
The Eleventh Annual Band Day, with
its parade through downtown Kingsville,
was arranged this year by the Epsilon
Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, and Tau
Beta Sigma. The parade of bands, con-
sisting of thirteen South Texas high
schools, also performed at the Howard
Payne football game.
The Student Union Governing Board
sponsored their annual Fall Carnival in
November. Twenty-four- organizations set
up various booths, including a dunking
stool, pie-throwing booth, cake-walks,
and a guinea pig roulette booth.
The Speech and Drama Department
presented performances of their entry in
the Region IV American Theatre Festival,
"A Sleep of Prisoners," about four sol-
diers locked in a church, and their at-
tempt to understand the world and them-
Victor Borge, internationally famous
entertainer, who talentedly combines con-
cert music with compulsive comedy, gave
one of his higtily rated performances in
The Javelinas played one out-of-town
game against Sam Houston in Huntsville.
The basketball team traveled to St. Ed-
wards University in Austin and St. Mary's
University in San Antonio. Their one
home game was against Texas Lutheran.
Other events of the month included
Area Ten's Future Farmers of America
Leadership Contest, the Junior ROTC rifle
competition, the Student Union Activities
Conference, and the informal dedication
of the John E. Connor Museum.
F The five-day Thanksgiving break high-
Rhodes joins Board
and King 's compete
Christmas trees and mistletoe charac-
terized the iolly month of December. e
A8il Singers and University Choir pres-
ented Christmas Concerts in the Jones
Auditorium, and the fraternities and so-
' . . . I 1
rorities held holiday parties with peny
of refreshments and surprise-filled stock-
Other December events that did not
depict the Christmas seaso
Texas A8il University Forensic Festival for
San Benito High
n, included the
valley high schools.
School captured the over-all first place
The King's Rifles Drill Team placed sec-
l in the Gulf Coast Competi-
tion at the University of Houston. The
team placed first in the inspection phase,
second in the precision drilling, and third
in the basic phase.
George Fred Rhodes was named to
the Board of Directors this month. Mr.
Rhodes, a practicing lawyer, is presently
a member of the Alumni Association Cen-
tury Club, and the Charter President of
the Calhoun Local Club of the Associa-
tion. He is a former president of the Ex-
Student Association. As a former student
at A8il, he was president of the student
body, a member of Alpha Chi Honor Fra-
ternity, and Phi Kappa Delta Forensic
Fraternity. Mr. Rhodes earned his Bache-
lor of Science degree in 1950.
Delta Sigma Phi brought the popular
family singing group, the Cowsills, to
Kingsville in December.
A fund was established this month by
the Texas A81l University Faculty Wives
Club, to build a fountain in the mall area
of the campus.
Final exams brought the fall semester
to a close and students left for a 21 'day
Bottom left: Students admire the art exhibition and
sale sponsored by the Art Department. Top left:
Children were enraptured during the Young
People's Concert, "Peter and the Wolf," presented
by the Civic Symphony. Top right: Decorating
Christmas refreshments is part of the holiday sea-
son. Bottom right: Soft music and quiet dancing
highlighted the Faculty Christmas Party.
January starts with spring reglSfrGfIOl7,
d is added to pGCkef
12 24 when students once again slushed
Christmas holidays came to a halt January
through registration This semester another computer card was added to the confusion
Student Health Card distributed by the Health Center, was needed to meet the require
ments of a new bill passed by Texas Legislators To obtain the card a student needed to
lete series of dyptheria immunizations This year s spring registration ex
l of 7 951
have the comp
ceeded the 1971 spring total by 388 students, making a tota
t nterest this month with the successful pres
The Artist Course Series captured studen s I
l reated by A811 students and twenty
entation of Film Assault on the eye Ten fl ms c
nine experimental films were presented free of charge to all students The films ex
lored areas of creation of which few students had formerly been aware The Sun
d City College by Richard Smith
Experiment, a multi media film by Joe Martinez an
J d e Katana Simmons of the Museum of South Texas Dr
received high ment from u g
Wayne Gunn headed the symposium as chairman
' leted Alfred L Kleberg Engineering
Classes started this month in the recently comp
Hall With the Engineering Hall built construction started on a new building for the
t' d on expansion of the Student Union Build-
Teacher Education Department and con inue
' ' l d d a new walkway in front of
Other construction sites underway during January inc u e
t ' in the mall area between the Biology-Earth
the James C. Jernigan Library and a foun am
Science Building and the Campus Bookstore
student health car
a the beginning 'll'
Top right: With the closing of the Christmas vacation an smog
spring semester, January brought cold, brisk weather. Top: A new Sem'
' ' ' ' t r cards to flllou'
mean ' - -
S registration with waiting in line and more compv 0
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rounne of Qeififlg up early. Top left: Basketball got into full swing durin
WSZWY- Students turned out to support the Hogs at home games. Top right: Jeff
enbefg fries for two points as Don Hagany and opponents gaze on.
iwifh 0 Christmas break of 25 days students found it difficult to get back in
1- V ...,.' flag
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Activities abound during February:
ROTC Ball, APO funds drive
The grandest social event of the year, the U.S. Army .
Annual Military Ball, was held February 26, in the new Henrietta
ar is the
Memorial Center. The highlight of the dance every ye
d C lonel and Cadet Lady Ma-
announcement of the Cadet La y o
' ' h' Lou Pulliam and
ior. The honored ladies this year were Cynt ia
Cynthia Ramos. Music of the formal ball was provided by "Ram
and the lmpalas."
Under the direction of David T. Deacon, the Speech and
t." The comedy
Drama Department presented "Romulus the Grea
satire starred Phil Scott of Jourdanton in the title role.
' ' ' W hin ton Birthday
The ROTC Kings Rifles marched in the as g
L d The filled A8il's trophy case when they re-
Parade at are o. y
turned, having placed first in the basic and precision categories.
The Kings Rifles were also honored with the overall championship
' ' l chartered
Texas A8il's Symphonic Band squeezed into severa
buses for a six-day, six-concert tour. Concerts were played at
' d Fre-
ln leside Sinton, South San Antonio, Burbank, Llano, an
dericksburg high schools. Their final concert was held at A8il in
Another type o concer
the popular rhythm and blues band, "War," The entertainers
e brou ht to the campus by the Artist Course Committee.
By pulling a bathtub up and down the streets behind a pick-up
truck, the members of Alpha Phi Omega raised money for the
re tossed into the trav-
f t was given at A8rl during February by
American Heart Association. Donations we
Curtis lvery, Amarillo senior, was elected president of a new
fraternity on campus, Omega Psi Chi. The fraternity is open to
all male students with an overall grade point average of 2.0.
lllllll leh: pt
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To . .
B0ZJ:'H,e1:eFg'T:h?IC bland began their tours during the month, with visits to Central Texas high schools.
-.old gyms' To . H: Irs: time gurls Intramurals were offered at A8-I. The basketball games were held at the
Comedy some in ':m?1us the Great was presented to the student body in the Little Theatre. The play was a
Pulliam' G bon U 1 I1 all of Rome. Above: Don McNair presents the new Honorary Cadet Colonel, Cindy
students' k Q 9 0 roses at the ROTC Military Boll. Right: February began with warm weather which the
OO advantage of,
Top: The month of March came wrth cold wmdy and ramy days Right Durung the month the annual T Fnghts
were held tn the Physucal Health Center The flghts were sponsored by the TAssocnatlon Bottom Student
elections were held durmg the latter part of the month The electron had the largest turnout rn the hustory of
A81l with nearly 2 OOO students votnng
March begins with
windy, rainy days,
ends with holidays
How true the maxim, "March comes in
like a Lion and goes out like a Lamb!"
Cold, windy, and rainy days opened the
month, but warm, sunny days appeared
in time for the highlight of the month -
The election of officers and editors for
the 1972-73 season was held March 23
after several days of campaign signs and
student deliberation. Final results showed
that the Independent Student Party domi-
nated the election over the Political
Equality Party. Mike Cofer was elected to
the vice-presidency. Linda Garcia will be
the South Texan editor, and Kathy Smith
was re-elected to the El Rancho editor-
Arnold Burklow won the maiority of
votes to become Head Cheerleader. A
run-off was scheduled for April to deter-
mine the president of the student body.
Members of Drama 405, Children's
Theatre, presented "Alice in Wonder-
land" for all nine public elementary
schools in Kingsville.
A8il's band sponsored the Stage Band
Festival for high schools throughout
Texas. Robert E. Lee High School of
Houston was named the all-around
Texas A8tl's Debate Team now ranks
as one of the state's top ten following
the Sixth Annual All-Texas Debate Tour-
nament in Austin. Lewis Aldridge of
Kingsville and Sheila Hubner of Corpus
Christi attained the ranking.
The Artist Course Committee was busy
again this month. They presented Stan
Kenton and his orchestra.
The best day of March was the last
day, with the start of the 10-day Spring
National history was made this month
when President Richard M. Nixon paid a
peaceful visit to China.
Top: Students waited anxiously in College Hall for
the results of the election. Left and right: Bill Ham-
mons and Kenneth Bird represented organizations
in the Ugly Man on Campus contest. The contest is
held to raise funds for different service foundations.
April begins with run-off
Fever. After a
April ushered in Spring
ten day Easter vacation, classes seemed
to lose their challenge.
First things come first, however, and a
run-off election for Student Congress
President was held the second week of
April. By a margin of five votes, the PEP
elections for pr6S
uals, and to breed interaction between
all Greeks and independent students on
During the cheerleader elections, only
762 students cast their votes. Winning
the election were Marvin Douglas, iunior
r from Corpus Christi, and
Anthony Montello, a business accounting
identof the sfudentbodymheerleod A
week of April. Gubernatorial I
Dolph Briscoe, was present qtizndllalei
day afternoon performance of Ghltlri-t
tional Intercollegiate Rodeo AsleNi
rodeo that was held in Corfu I t
the Aggie Round.up. Ch:n2Cllori
ROUf1d-up was the announcemelltig
nominee, Juan Cantu, defeated ISP rep-
resentative, Joel Solis.
Greek Week got underway April 14-
21, with a tree planting ceremony in the
mall area. Over 600 sorority and frater-
ston. Female cheerleader
for 1972-73 will be Nancy Smith, a
freshman accounting maior from Rock-
ort A tie between Peggy Watkins and
maior from Hou
low Ag students
Also, during the last week ofA.
Speech and Dramq Depunmenli
gie of the Year whg was eleded
Gubernatorial candidate Fran
Sandra Gracey resulted in a May run-off
ented the play, HPIQZG Suite-lr K
. . ' 5
nity members participated in the inter-fra-
ternity competitions, parties, and work-
shops. The purpose behind Greek Week
is to present the Greek System to individ-
The 43rd annual Aggie Round-up and
Western Week were held during the last
enthold, visited the campus ands
students in Jones Auditorium ggi
position an election issues.
l of AS.
ll bl ld
Top: Students spent a frolicking afternoon of friendly competition iust before Spring Vacation at the annual
Campus Capers. Left: At the 43rd Aggie Round-up Bill Pugh was named "Aggie of the Year." Above: South
Texan and El Rancho staff members attended the TIPA Convention in McAllen where the 1971 yearbook was
awarded third place by the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association.
May begins with Biology Wildlife Show.
ends with finals, 7,044 graduate from Ai'
be an with the Biology Club
May g .
Wildlife Show at the animal compound
north of the A81l Livestock Pavilion. Most
f the exhibits were caught on field trips
throughout South and Southwest Texas.
Biology students were on hand acting as
guides through the show.
As the semester drew to a close final
exams were on the minds of all A8d stu-
dents. Exams were scheduled from the
llth through the 18th.
With the completion of exams came
senior graduation. Two commencement
exercises were held in the Physical Edu-
cation Center. A record-breaking l,O44
students received degrees during the
Announcement of a chancellor for the
newly organized Texas A8-I University
and presidents of two upper level schools
were made during the month.
Chancellor is Dr. James C. Jernigan,
A81l president since 1962, Dr. Whitney
Halladay is to be the . ,
Christi and Dr. Billy gl'-x:,?r:lllf'lCor,i,
A81l at Lared ' dlfeflorqf
The 1972 Hom ' A
during the montlifoiiilgg game wrisset
played against Sam Houggrzngicnlillube
versity Nov. 4.
Four students q . I
Lawrence P. Smithniplsggrlfs dllfclgl
Session" on KGNS-,W in Loredooq Rqp
dents were Rosa Ramos SYM' lgeslir
Carmen Newman and Mdrinc E52 blorez,
U Summer musicals to be preseraegr.
You re a Good Man CharlieB Oli
which will have five perform 'own'
the "King and l." ences' all
The area FFA Convention for A
was held on the ASLI campus. The
Charles DeWitt George of Port Lovucu
was named lA student of the year,
o, now has the designmi
ls I.: -nl
With the end of school comes the
with one year's accumulation and
dorms to go home for the summer-
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Top: SUB construction workers picketed during the
month. Center left: Student Congress advisor Dr.
Floyd Elliott presented a gag award to Don Behrens
at the Student Congress Banquet. Right: Curtis Ivery
presented the "serious" awards at the Student
Congress Banquet to honor outstanding members.
Bottom: Members of the APO service fraternity
painted the "circles" curb.
Concert choir presents Bach's three-hour "Sf, Matthews Pc
The Texas A81l choir performed a spe-
cial program this year in collaboration
with the Corpus Christi Symphony at Del
Mar Auditorium in March. J. S. Bach's
"St, Matthew's Passion," a three hour
performance, was presented in two parts,
the first half was in late afternoon and
the second half after a dinner break. The
choir began rehearsal on Bach's most im-
portant piece at the beginning of the
The annual tour was taken April l7
through 19. The first afternoon the choir
sang in Edinburg and that evening a ioint
concert was held for Pharr-San Juan
Alamo and McAllen high schools. The
next day the choir was at Southmost Col-
lege in Brownsville, then on to Harlingen
and San Benito. On the way home on
the third day the A81l Choir sang a con-
cert at Raymondville High School,
Choir director Jerry Smith emphasizes a note as he rehearses choir for their performance of "I
Passion." Choir members practiced in a circle.
Madrigalians, Spotlights eventually form the Texas Anil Singers
'K . 1 -.kt 4' .
AGI Singers: Jose Flores, Bob Gowdy, Paul Romans, Hal Harm, Roel Ramirez,
C, B. Turner, Lawrence Burnett, Skip Frazier, Marsha Piwetz, Margaret Thomas,
Yolanda Garza, Patty Briggs, Zandy Gillespie, Vicki Strobel, Mary Ann Klassan.
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The A8.l Singers have come a long way since i952 when they
started as a madrigal group. The Madrigalians was a highly se-
lect group of T2 singers who sang informally without accompani-
ment. They specialized in singing English and Italian madrigals,
American folk and novelty songs, and Negro spirituals. In 1956,
a small group, the Spotlights sprung from the Madrigalians and
eventually the name was changed to the A8rl Singers. This versa-
tile group of I6 has widened its program to include all classifica-
tions of music.
The Singers are in constant demand for civic appearances,
public school assemblies and church organizations, averaging 30
appearances per year throughout Texas. During March, the Sing-
ers toured the upper Texas Gulf Coast, New Orleans, Lafayette,
and Hammond, Louisiana. Performances were also given at Fort
Polk, Louisiana, U.S. Army Training Center, and Keesler Air
Three other appearances by the group were before the Harlin-
gen Chamber of Commerce, the Annual Corpus Christi Chamber
of Commerce Banquet, and at the Christmas Concert.
The Singers have performed on three occasions outside of the
U.S. ln 1960 and 1970 they went to Europe and in 1964 they
toured the Pacific area.
Top: In spite of a rainy marching season, the ASLI
band worked hard to present outstanding halftime
shows. One show was dedicated to the Kingsville
Naval Air Station. Right: Leadiing the band on to
the field was Fernando Ornelas. This was
"Fandy's" second year as Drum Moior, which ex-
plains in itself his ability to lead a bond.
The Texas A81 Fighfin' Jovelina Band
dlg of 0 Sl
ning off tl
and Alex Gai
lo Come early
Hkaindrops keep fallin' . " but band members kept sloshing along
This past fall proved to be a rainy
eason for the A8rl Band. Many
times they found themselves in the mid-
dle ofa sudden downpour and went run-
off the practice field to find shelter
fo protect the many expensive horns. The
rain did not stop the band however,
shows were still performed for the thou-
sands of spectators at the A8tl games.
One such performance was dedicated to
the Kingsville Naval Air Station. The drill
featured an airplane taking off.
Top: Kee in th b
The rain did not cancel the annual
Dad's Day concert on the Mall, either, it
was moved indoors to Jones Auditorium.
Also in the fall the band sponsored the
A8rl Band Day and invited area high
schools to participate in the parade and
Immediately after marching season the
Symphonic Band began rehearsals for
the Annual Spring Tour. This past year's
tour took the band to Ingleside, Sinton,
South San and Burbank in San Antonio,
1 P 9 e land on the right step this year were ffrontl Dennis Smith, band manager, Patty Hayes,
"e05Ufel'i Noe Estrlngel, first vice-president lbackl Ray Grim, second vice-president, David Wilburn, president,
:md Alex GT-lfflfl, reporter. Bottom: Leaving the A8tl campus for the Spring tour required many band members
0 come eU"lY In the morning and load the bus.
Llano, and Fredericksburg. The tour was
ended with a concert in Jones Audito-
After tour preparation for the Fine Arts
Festival began. "Geometrics" by the
guest composer for this year's festival,
Dr. Martin Mailman, was played.
This year had several outstanding stu-
dents to represent A84 with their musi-
cianship at the Texas All State Intercolle-
giate Band competitions. They were Dave
Wilburn, first chair trombone, Steve
Terry, second chair trombone, Noe Estrin-
gel, first chair euphonium, Mike Robin-
son, fifth chair euphonium, Ray Grimm,
first chair tuba, Annette Booth, fourth
chair clarinet, Leo Garza, third chair alto
sax, Richard Roper, fifth chair oboe, and
Robert Garza, principal percussionist.
The year ended for the A8tl Band with
an all day picnic at Mesquite Grove. The
band was under the direction of Dr. Jo-
seph Bellamah and graduate student,
Richard Roper, was the assistant band di-
Winds of Symphony
asked to perform
of TMEA convention
The Winds of the A81l Civic Symphony
were honored this year to perform at the
l972 Texas Music Educators' Association
Convention. The group, who are all mem-
bers of the A8tI Civic Symphony, has
been in existence for a little less than
two years. The members rehearse once a
week on standard orchestral literature,
and perform independent concerts in ad-
dition to the symphony concerts.
The Civic Symphony is comprised
mainly of A84 students who are enrolled
in this ensemble as a course and receive
credit. Music maiors are encouraged to
participate as well as music faculty.
Some townspeople and area people make
up the other portion of the symphony.
ln December the Civic Symphony per-
formed "Peter and the Wolf" at the
Fourth Annual Children's Concert. Andy
Cook of KINE-KPUP narrated the well-
known children's tale.
Dr. Merton B. Johnson directs the A8il
Civic Symphony. As a professional horn
player he has played in the U.S. Army
Band, Denver Symphony, Rochester Phil-
S32 'clLl":c:Tll99jhSl:hg players are few in number compared to the winds. Middle: Dr. Merton Johnson goes
e wi t e local towns eo le who hel make u the s m hon Bottom ln its less than
harmonic, and is presently the solo hor-
nist with the Corpus Christi Symphony.
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exls ence e wmds of the Aal SYmPl1ony have made tours and were asked to perform at TMEA,
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The second acl of "Carmen" and "La Serva Padrona" were performed during
the fall semester. Top: Carmen was played by Yolanda Garza, and Ed Crump
was Don Jose. Boffom: Uberfo in "La Serva Padrona" was played by Lawrence
Burneh and Vespone was Manuel Castillo.
Opera Workshop provides
musical ouflef for singers
Fine Arts Festival
honors Dr. Mailman
as guest composer
The Seventeenth Annual Fine Arts Fes-
tival was presented April 24-May 5 with
Dr. Martin Mailman of North Texas State
University as the guest composerfclini-
cian. This year's Festival was centered on
"Comprehensive Musicianship," a field in
which Dr. Mailman is recognized as a na-
tional authority, having been active in
seminars for seven years. He has earned
three music degrees from the Eastman
School of Music, has taught composition
at East Carolina College, and has taught
composition at North Texas State Univer-
sity since 1967.
For his compositions Mailman has re-
ceived the Edward Beniamen Award, Bir-
mingham Festival, and ASCAP awards,
and was selected by the Ford Foundation
for their Composers in Residence Proiect.
During Mailman's visit, he conducted
several clinics. On the first day, he
worked with the A8il Symphonic Band.
The next day he spoke to the music the-
ory classes and presented a lecture to
faculty and students.
Top: Dr. T. Pierson, music department chairman, discusses one of Bach's pieces with Dr. Mailman this yeur's
guest composer. Bottom: Mailman conducted an hour and a half workshop with the band pertainirig to "Com
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Top: Harassed parents argue with a reluctant bride in a modern day comedy, "Plaza Suite," which was
presented during the Fine Arts Festival. Middle: The senior Art Exhibit was presented during the second week
of the Festival. Bottom: Many different aspects were expressed in the works displayed in the gallery.
present 77th Annual
Fine Arts Festival
The Departments of Speech and
Drama, Music, and Art ioin together each
year to present the Fine Arts Festival. The
Art Department held an exhibition April
24 through 28 in the Art Gallery of
works by James Harris and Steven Mon-
cus. A reception and discussion was led
by the two artists. May l-5 was the ex-
hibition of the senior art students.
The Music Department held several
lectures with the guest composer Dr.
Martin Mailman. An opera, "The Good
Soldier Schweik," was directed by Robert
Scott of the music faculty. Several con-
certs were held including the Faculty Re-
cital, Honor Student Recital, Student
Composition Concert Contest, and the
Brass Choir and Percussion Ensemble
ln addition, Dr. Jan Drath, music fac-
ulty member, was heard in a piano re-
cital, a concert of small ensembles was
presented, the concert choir performed
with the A8tl Symphonic Band following
the next night drawing the Festival to a
The Drama department took part in
the Festival by their presentation of a
play, "Plaza Suite," by Neil Simon. The
play was held April 24-29 in the Little
During this year's Festival, the Artist
Course Series presented three films in the
art gallery. They were "The Seventh
Seal" by Ingar Bergman, "Ashes, and
Diamonds" by Andrei Waida, and "Juliet
of the Spirits" by Federico Fellini.
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Sleep of Prisoners - Rod Grayson lAdaml
helplessly watches Cane kill Able as God prevents
him from interrupting the fight.
The Fanfasfiks - Matt and Luisa lRay Clark
and Robin Howardl make plans and wishes for
their make-believe world.
White Rabbit seen
by 8,000 children
in Jones Auditorium
Top right: Plaza Suite - Borden Eisler Uoe Tre-
vinol persuades the reluctant Mimsey Hubley lPolly
Fosterl that she should marry him. Right: Alice in
Wonderland - More than 8,000 children came to
this year's Annual Children's Play in which they saw
the White Rabbit in his hurry to get to the Queen's
Croquet game on time. Alice lVicky Bondi looks on
enchantedly as the White Rabbit Uay Brownl franti-
cally looks for his rabbit hole. Bottom: Romulus The
Great - Achilles lBarry Hoffl and Pyramus lSteve
Wallacel enioy breakfast while waiting for the last
Emperor of Rome, Romulus the Great. Romulus has
decided that Rome is not worth saving, and that he
will let it fall under the invasion of the Goths.
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Victor Borge show
packs Jones with
night of laughter
Top left: Victor Borge performed his satirical iokes
and humorous stories to a full house of apprecia-
tive spectators. He also displayed some of his pi-
ano skillsf but, as always, he never completed a
piece without a joke here and there. Bottom left:
The well-known Dorian Woodwind Quintet per-
formed a concert in the recital hall of the Music
Building. Bottom: "Orpheus and the Underworld"
was a comic operetta written in the 1870's by Of-
fenbach. The operetta was performed in Jones Au-
ditorium by the Canadian National Opera Singers.
Stan Kenton packs
Jones with sounds
of stimulating jazz
.-To Be Young, Gifted and Black" is the story of author, Lorraine Hansberry, beginning with her early child.
hood in the Chicago ghetto.
ln two nights, two very different bands packed Jones Auditorium where their vibrant beats could behecrd,
Playing the first night was the well known Stan Kenton, who has remained a top iazz band lecderforoverill
years. Kenton's band performed as the climax for this year's Stage Band Festival and during the daylln
members of the band spoke in workshops on stage bond technique. Performing the second night wasagiwp
well known in the hard rock media. They were "El Chicano," who also packed Jones Auditorium. Theirlypeol
music - Mexican style rock.
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Two dance groups were on campus in the spring. One was the Modern Dance
Group from Texas Woman's University. Bottom: The famed Jose Molina pres-
ented Spanish dances with a number of other performers.
Arfisf Course has
two dance groups
9' D perform in spring
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Right: JOHN CURL is a senior moioring in educa-
tion with fields of government and historyy govern-
ment and history are the maiors of senior JOE
STEWART. Top: ANADELIA GONZALES is a senior
maioring in business administration, BUNNIE WEIS-
MAN is a senior maioring in education with English
and iournalism as specialized fieldsp electronic data
processing is the maior of senior CAROL L. WEIS-
MANg CELIA JASSO MUNOZ, senior, is a second-
ary education maior with fields in English and
.ROBERT E. PARKER, a senior, is moioring in general engineering, KAREN FLOYD is a iunior elementary education maiory
ROBINSON is a biology graduate student. Bottom: Secondary education is the maior of DAVID M. KEMP, with his
ld in history and governmenty JOHN GLOCK is a senior secondary education maiorg accounting is the maior of senior
REVIN MlGURAp BEBE CROOKS is a senior psychology-sociology maior.
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Left: Secondary education is the maior of senior MARGARET
WAGNER with her fields in H.P.E. and speechy LINDA RAY is
a senior elementary education maiori elementary education is
also the major of senior ADELINE PHILLIPS. Bottom: Business
finance is the moior of senior CARL CODYf secondary educa-
tion is the maior of CONNIE SAATHOFF, iunior, with her fields
in business and mathp SUZANNE HEINS is a senior English
and history maior. Sociology is the maior of senior LINDSAY
S 4' 1' .
Top: FLOYD GOODWIN is o senior with maiors in
H.P.E. and history. Right: Electrical engineering is
the field of senior TOMMY ARGUBRIGHTp CHARLES
GRAVIS is a senior physics maiory SUSAN KOE-
NIG, senior, is o secondary education maior with
fields in biology and math.
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Geography and math are the maiors of RUTH BAJZA, a senior, JlM PICQUET is a senior in secondary educu 5
tion with his maior in industrial arts, NATALIE PICQUET is c: senior secondary education major with lieldsin A
English and historyg GLENN PICQUET is o senior in natural gas engineering, GARY HlTZFELDERisasenior L'
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Top: ROYCE L. FELDER is o iunior agriculture eco-
nomics maior. General business is the maior of sen-
ior ANNE SMITH. FERNANDO GONZALEZ is a
senior physics maior. Bottom: CAROL ANN BESEDA
is o graduate student in psychology and guidance
counseling. Music education is the field of senior
DAVID WILBURN. JANET HANSEN is o iunior math
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Top: CHRISTOPHER G. DELCAMBRE is a senior business finance maior. Bottom: SUSAN BALLARD isasenioi
secondary education maior with fields in English and history, LOU ANN ALTWEIN is a senior secondary educu'
tion maior, working in the fields of English and iournalismg JANIS WILSON is a senior elementary education
mcior. Standing are JANE DODDS, senior business management maiorg ABEI. LOPEZ, senior general business
maiorg and CHRISTOPHER MAISEL, business management major.
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Top: Junior AUSTIN CLARY is maioring in math,
SHERRY BURGESON is a senior education maior
with her field in Englishg elementary education ma-
ior CIDELIA VILLA is a iunior with her field in Span-
ishp DUNCAN GRAVIS is a senior physics maior.
Bottom: Secondary education is the maior of
KAREN HALL, iunior, with her fields in speech and
dramap EDITH GEORGE is a secondary education
maior with her fields in speech and math.
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Top: Math and English are the maiors of ELVA IRIS
RAMIREZ, a senior, FERDINAND SIMON is a iunior
who is maioring in general business administrationg
JANICE JOHNSON is an elementary education ma-
ior with her field in English. Bottom: BETTY ALEX-
ANDER is doing her graduate work in guidance
and counselingy secondary education is the maior
of senior SCOTT SLAUGHTERf JAN WALLACE is a
junior majoring in elementary education.
Texas A841 RCTC
has two barbeqU9Si
is much inspected
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Top left: Sgt. Maior John Beckham watches Ton
at the December ROTC commissionings. Top right: President Jernigan swore in
cadets Carl Acevedo, William Gee, Maurice Giese, Ton
John Lawrance, Nicefore Mendoza, and Raul Prado. Bottom left: Ricardo San:
chez, of iunior platoon, went through trainin
Richard Florez directing. Bottom right: During March Colonel Tutwiler, Inspector
General, inspected the cadets along with student commande
y Harder as he signs documents
y Harder, Danny Jaloway
g preparations for summer camp with
r Ricardo Sanchez.
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Top: Lieutenant Colonel Donald Williams with ROTC
cadets Tom Freund, Dennis Longbotham, Roque
Garcia, and Ralph Williams who were awarded two
year scholarships. Left: Taking a break from prepa-
rations for the ROTC Homecoming Barbeque were
President Jernigan, Maior John Evans, Colonel Pe-
terson lex-professor of military sciencel, Maior
Glendening and Lieutenant Colonel Williams, acting
professor of military science.
. . ' Ol'ver of AIP
During the last spring drill for ROTC cadets all companies were inspected. Top. Keszpegts cadet Raip C
reporting his unit ready for inspection to Eduardo Pena. Top right: Eduardo Pena , David
i as Ke'th Ol'
I Iver, unit commander, and Dennis Longbotham observe the Procedure
inspected Bravo Company during the last inspection of the year.
Inspection of companies held on last meeting day for ROTC
Top: Rudy Miller and Joe King as they inspect Charlie Company. Bottom left: Band Company as it is inspected by Carlton Earhart. Bottom right: Richard Florez inspects
the rifle of Junior Platoon cadet Jeff Kennedy.
ROTC Ladies selected fo repfesenl 'individual ROTC Compo
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ROTC company sweefhearis were Cindy Pulliam, Band Honorary Cadet Colonel, Edna Cavazos, Rifle Teamg Louise Peffy, AlPl'I0 Company' Gmc'
Company: Virginia Carrillo, King's Riflesg and Kathy Smith, Charlie Company.
Front: Kathy Smith, Dana Christenson, Margaret Jacques, Virginia Carrillo, Nancy Morgan. Row 2: Edna Cavazos, Graciella Rathmell, Dalies Fitzpatrick, Phyllis Stafford,
Norma Trevino. Row 3: Louise Petty, Rita Moreno, Diane Gonzalez, Olympia Valdez, Lynn Harmon, Debra Coates. Row 4: Cynthia Ramos, Annette Matocha, Cindy
Pulliam, Graciela Corona, Jo Ann Moody. Row 5: Karen Lemke, Joyce Skroborcek, Denise Daniel, Belinda Harville, Patricia Basham, Becky Rogers. Row 6: Nancy Smith,
Pam Bishop, Katy Gregg, Rosanne Baldwin, Kathryn Baltruzak.
Becky Rogers was Bravo Company Sweemean' Color Guard sweetheart was Carol Harris.
Residence law will
go into effect
beginning next fall
Of the men's dorms this year, May
Hall was closed all year due to lack of
students, and Baugh Hall closed during
the spring semester for plumbing repairs.
The boys from Baugh Hall moved into
Cousins. The only cafeteria open to the
men's dorms was at Poteet.
Next year a new residence law will go
into effect concerning the students living
off campus. All students enrolling for the
first time next fall and thereafter, who
are unmarried, under 21, and with less
than 60 hours of credit, will be required
to reside in university dormitories as long
as space is available. All students resid-
ing in university housing will be expected
to remain in said housing throughout the
school year if they continue in school.
These new laws apply to both women's
and men's dorms and are meant to elimi-
nate empty dorm complexes.
Social activity in the men's dorms was
rather limited this year. Cousins and Po-
teet Halls held Open House at Dad's
Day and Christmas. The New Dorm also
held an open house during Dad's Day.
At Martin Hall the men sent flowers to
any one from their dorm who was in the
hospital. The men at Seale Hall got to-
gether ot Christmas and the end of
school, but without a lounge social activi-
ties were very limited.
Intramural sports between the dorms
included football, basketball, baseball,
tug-of-war, and volleyball. In their re-
spective divisions, Martin placed second
in basketball, New Dorm placed second
in tug-of-war, and Seale placed second
The athletes of Texas A81l reside at
Poteet Hall and the Lodge which is lo-
cated at the north end of Javelina Sta-
The men at Martin Hall purchased a
football this year and are saving money
to buy an ice machine next year. After
their first television was stolen, the men
in the New Dorm bought a new televi-
Dorm Mothers for the men's halls are
Mrs. Thelma Rushing in Poteet, Mrs.
Catherine Gray in the New Dorm, Mrs,
Vivian Marshall at Seale Hall, Mrs, Marie
Lindsay at Cousins, and Mrs. Jewel Cau-
ley in Martin Hall.
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Three dormitories eX,O6'ff9f7C9 Pfosf Cons
of "no curfew" in its first year on campus
The big news on women's dormitories
this year was no curfew. The dorm con-
stitutions in Lewis, Lynch, and Martin
Halls were revised to meet the new rule.
Dorm assistants thought the "no curfew"
rule had its good and bad points. Stu-
dents did not come in at the same time
and make as much noise as when there
was a curfew, and rules on late minutes
However, since everyone was not re-
quired to be in the dorms at any certain
time, the dorm council found it difficult to
hold successful meetings. Close relation-
ships between students, and between stu-
dents and dorm assistants became less
common as a result of no curfew. Dorm
mothers enjoy the no curfew because it
leaves them more free time and elimi-
nates a lot of the work that was once
associated with late minutes and curfews.
With the curfew eliminated, Security
Guards watch the dorms from ll:0O
p.m. to 7:00 a.m. All persons entering
the dorm are required to present their
The New Dormitory Complex has a
curfew, but the girls living there favor the
restriction. The girls feel there is more
time for studying and getting to know
each other. There is also a generous lati-
tude of late nights for "sign-ins." On the
whole, the boys on the west side of the
New Dorm observe the curfew voluntar-
Special occasions were observed by
all the girls' dorms this year. The biggest
event was Open House at Dad's Day,
which was held by all the dorms. Re-
freshments, coffee, and donuts consti-
tuted the main social entertainment
Lewis, Lynch, and the New Dorm held
open house at Christmas. ln Lewis Hall,
the boys were allowed to visit the rooms,
in Martin Hall the girls held a Christmas
party with refreshments, but did not have
an open house. The graduating seniors qt
Lewis and Lynch Halls were honored with
a cookout and wienie roast. The seven-
teen graduating seniors from Martin Hall,
considered the sorority-fraternity hall,
were treated to dinner at the Round Ta-
ble lnn. Regular birthday observances
were held at the New Dorm, and Lewis
Hall had a big Sister-Little Sister Banquet
Some of the constitution revisions this
year included new policies for electing
dorm council members. At Lewis Hall the
qualifications for president and vice-presi-
dent dropped from a required iunior
standing to a sophomore standing, and
all other offices were opened to fresh-
men. At Martin Hall the election of offi-
cers has been changed so that all those
qualified to hold office are selected by
the dorm council and listed. The girls
vote on those chosen by the retiring
Other rule revisions included the ex-
tended breakfast hours in all dorms by
thirty minutes. The New Dorm voted to
abolish the daily sign-out practice next
fall. The dining hall at Lewis was opened
as a study area from 7:00 p.m. to lO:0O
p.m. Monday through Friday. Boys were
allowed to study in the dining hall if ac-
companied by a girl.
A few other changes in the girls'
dorms included a new color television for
Lewis Hall, artificial flower arrangements
for Martin Hall, and a rose garden at the
No dorm could run smoothly without
the everpresent Dorm Mothers. Mrs. Eliz-
abeth McCall resides over Lewis Hall,
Mrs. Naomi Carroway supervises Lynch
Hall, Mrs. Edythe Dailey directs the wom-
en's side of Martin Hall, and Mrs. Ellen
Wade controls the east side of the New
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Eva Anderson Judy Fowfer
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Fgjg Vicki Haynes
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Feature twirlers Dinah Gillaspy lleftl and Pat Bas-
ham lrightl dazzled the audience with their fire ba-
ton routines during the halftime shows. Dinah per-
formed on the student side while Pat was twirling
on the press box side.
This year's A8il twirlers were lfrontl feature twirlers Pat Basham and Dinah Gillaspy. Line twirlers Vicki Wag-
oner, Marilyn Clark, Stephonie Dollery, and Gracie Rocha.
Dana Nuckols showed up at 8 a.m. every morning to work as a
printer in the Duplicating Office. Norman Jones was a photographer
for the South Texan, El Rancho and University News Service.
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Working students find 800 jobs
in campus offices, services
Working students are not an oddity on campuses today, and
at A8rl over 800 are employed in part-time iobs at the Univer-
sity. While most of them work at the traditional secretary, clerk,
research or graduate assistant, there are a few employed in
rather unusual positions such as welder, curb painter, dorm as-
sistant, dispatcher, student nursery supervisor, lifeguard, printer,
computer operator, apartment manager, and photographer.
Applicants for all University iobs are required to present evi-
dence of good health, character, personality, dependability, and
cooperativeness. All students must have a grade point average
of at least 2.00 on a minimum of twelve hours of work during
the preceding semester or on all University work. Students must
be enrolled for twelve hours in the regular sessions and no mini-
mum hours are set during the summer sessions.
Of the 800 students employed on campus this year, over 50
of them work in the library alone. The highest paid students are
graduate research assistants at 33.50 an hour, and the minimum
wage of 51.60 an hour is paid to clerks and other secretarial
positions. Students may not work for more than twenty hours a
The University participates in the Federal-Work-Study Program
under Title l, Part C of Public Law 88-452, enacted by the 88th
Congress. Work-Study provides that a full-time student from a
low income family, who is in need of earnings from part-time
work and who is in good academic standing, may be assigned to
work for not more than fifteen hours each week.
Campus Security provides employment for a number of students. Billy Kellner
works as a welder, Jonathan Paulk as a curb painter and Kenneth Sapanter as a
T March 22 campus elections held
for nine top student leaa'ers
l Campus elections to determine the nine top student leaders were set
for March 22. Thus started the controversy that was not to end with
l 1 elections. .
The election date was set by Student Association President Bill Shan-
- non, winners would take office in May and seven of nine would serve
3 until May 1973.
li Officers to be voted on were President and Vice President of the
Student Association, Head Cheerleader, EI Rancho Editor, Editor of the I rx
South Texan, and four Representatives-at-large to the Student Union 5
,llil After release of this information the campus political parties set out to
ii' make their nominations. The parties backing candidates were Political
' Equality Party, PEP, Independent Student Party, ISP, and students run-
l ning without any party affiliations.
I ' On the day of elections nearly 2,000 students turned out to vote. This
ll , was the largest student body turnout for an election in the history of
' T A8tI.
fl The results of the election were that there would be a run-off between
l -. Joel Solis and Juan Cantu for president of the student body. Mike
'H ml Cofer, ISP candidate, won the vice presidency over his opponent Desi
g l Martinez, PEP candidate. Arnold Burklow, ISP candidate, won over Juan
3 l Alfaro, PEP candidate, for head cheerleader.
The most controversial position in the election was resolved by the
l close of the elections. It was the position of the South Texan. The editor-
or l ship had been under controversy since the resignation of Cecil Parker at
HQ the beginning of the spring semester. Linda Garcia was elected editor
lg I l over her two opponents, Lester Mallory and Hardy Bratton.
li Kathy Smith, incumbent editor of the El Rancho, was re-elected over
T 2 Deryl Holland. The four representatives elected were James Loftin, Stan
v ' l
' Haun, Ken Browning, and James Duderstatt.
An April run-off election for President of the Student Body resulted
with Juan Cantu winning over Joel Solis.
The elections were contested for three different reasons. One was on
the grounds that signs had been stolen from candidate Hardy Bratton
who was running for South Texan Editor. The other complaints were by
E I Lester D. Mallory Jr. who stated that a ballot was taken from the poll-
I I ing area and that Linda Garcia violated the constitution of PEP by run-
ll t ning on their ballot. The A8rl Supreme Court turned all the contestings
I V , down and the new officers took their positions.
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Top: During Aggie Round-up a barbeque was held at Mesquite Grove where the "Aggie of the Year" was named. Aggie Club members had spent the better part ofthe
day barbecuing beef. Below: Bill Pugh was named "Aggie of the Year." Right: Nominees for "Aggie of the Year" were Bill Pugh, Denny Moore, Travis Miller, Allan
Jamison, and Will Bates.
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43rd Annual Aggie Round-up, Dr. Howe l
retires, Bill Pugh is "Aggie of the Year" A
Former agriculture students at Texas A8tI
University returned to the campus to ioin pres-
ent students and faculty for the 43rd Aggie
Round-up started off with a retirement ban-
quet for Dr. John W. Howe, Dean Emeritus of
the School of Agriculture. The banquet was
held in the New Dormitory dining room.
The 10th annual "Aggie of the Year"
award was presented at a barbeque at Mes-
quite Grove. The Agriculture Student of the
year was chosen by the agriculture student
body and faculty.
Bill Pugh, a iunior from George West, was
the winner of the "Aggie of the year." Other
nominees were Will C. Bates, a senior from
Beeville, Allan K. Jamison, a senior from Cor-
pus Christi, Travis Miller, a senior from Rob-
stown, and Denny Moore, a senior from De-
Other events were the National Intercolle-
giate Rodeo Association competition held
Thursday and Friday at the Northway Exposi-
tion Center, a reception for alumni at the Hol-
iday lnn and a dance at Dick Kleberg Park
with Gary Davis and the Rounders playing.
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g0::dDr. John W. Howe, retiring former Dean of the School of Agriculture, received at silnviz tgayiocxclhilgteilclugteofigczf KZb::gUiark'wHh Gary Davis and the Rounders
I 00 was held at the Northway Exposition Hall at Kleberg Park. Above: The as nig
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First annual Engineer's Wee
k held at A811
to honor St. Patrick patron of g
The week of March 13-18 was the first
annual Engineer's Week at A8il. A num-
ber of events were scheduled as the en-
gineering students at Texas A8il ioined
students at many other engineering
schools across the nation in honoring St.
Patrick, the adopted patron of all engi-
neers. All engineering faculty, students,
and their families attended the festivities.
The color for the week was green and
the newly formed student chapter of
ASME lAmerican Society of Mechanical
Engineersl sold both green derbys and
green top hats that were worn by engi-
neering students during Engineer's Week.
The week started with a bang on Mon-
day night when the Campus Society of
Chemical Engineerssponsored a demon-
stration on "Hazards of Flammable Li-
quids" by J. D. Cantrell of Celanese.
On Tuesday night ASME held a meet-
ing with guest speaker David Breedlove
of CPL, who spoke on "Power Plants."
The AIME lAmerican Institute of Mining,
Metallurgical, and Petroleum Engineersl
student club featured a five-speaker
panel from the Petroleum Equipment Sup-
pliers Association on Wednesday night,
and they discussed the "Challenge an
E lo ment Opportunities for Engineers
mp Y .
in the Petroleum and Oilfield Equipment
Students got into the act on Thursday
night when the IEEE llnstitute of Electrical
and Electronic Engineersl student chapter
sponsored presentations by three differ-
ent electrical engineering student groups.
Refreshments and a social hour followed
The highlight of the week's activities
was the annual Engineering Barbeque,
sponsored by the honorary fraternity,
Sigma Tau on Saturday, March 18, at
Mesquite Grove. The five engineering
student organizations competed in organ-
ized sports for the first Annual Champi-
onship Trophy which was awarded to the
student club placing highest in the follow-
ing events: slow-pitching, kite flying lboth
smallest and largest kitel, and paper air-
plane flying lboth longest distance trav-
eled and the longest time in the air.l
AIME carried home the trophy.
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7977 A81 Javelinas
Front: Fred Kapser, lVLg David Hopkins, 2VL, Claude McMillon, 3VL, Larry Edwards, 3VL, Floyd Goodwin, 2VL, Bernard Bancroft, IVL, Allen Kaiser, 2VL, Levi Johnson,
2VL, Robert Hubenak, 2VL, Curtiss Neal, 3VL, Eldridge Small, 3VL. Row 2: Paul Ordner, Robert Rodriguez, IVL, Toby Chadick, IVL, Frank Ratka, Johnny Jackson, lVl1
Tom Morton,' IVL, Charles Lee, IVL, Armando Gonzalez, Clarence Alberts, IVL, Don Hardeman, Robert Brooks, Al Shuford. Row 3: Charles Grigg, Mike.CllQYfi9Yf
Marion Danna, IVL, Sammy Montgomery, Jim Gandy, Mike Wendel, IVL, Doug Jones, Francis Fries, IVL, Jim Krempin, Richard Chapman, Harold Jackson, Willie Glpson.
Row 4: Danny Vasquez, Byron Shaw, Carl Mulkey, Robert Trigg, Richard Gilstrap, Danny Gutierrez,'Robert Skrobarczyk, Sam Aldrich, Mike Mclean, Raymond FGFHGH'
dez, David Krebs. Row 5: D. J. Smith, Ronnie Hi inbotham Hen Glenn 2VL- Jerald Ta lor Garland Nelson Dou Herzik, Gr Hanley, Jerry Janik, Mlke Meulh,
99 I VY 1 1 Y I 1 9 99
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Left: Gil Steinke head coach of the Texas A81I Jave-
lina football team. Bottom: Team captains for the
1971 A81l Javelina team were front: Claude Mc-
Millon, Floyd Goodwin. Back: Allen Kaiser, Eldridge
Small, Curtis Neal.
Exuberance . . .pain. . . anger . . .
are all part of the game, the football
With students back in the routine of
classes there is now one predominating
concern. Football season is about to
Students are asking, "How will we
do?" "Will we be as good as last
year?" These are questions that can only
be answered as the last helmet is put
away and the season comes to a close.
There are ten games facing the Javeli-
nas and a NAIA championship title to
defend. How will they do? ls the question
that lingers on the minds of the students
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Javelinas start 7971 football season against Trinity in San Antonio
The Javelinas started the 1971 season
with an NAIA Championship title to de-
fend. The first game of the season was in
San Antonio against the Trinity Tigers. A
crowd of 8,630, the largest to see a Trin-
ity home game since 1961, turned out to
watch the Javelinas and Tigers battle it
The Javelinas lost to Trinity for the
First time in 11 games in the 1971
opener in San Antonio's Alamo Stadium.
A8:l threatened first as it moved to the
Tiger nine-yard line, only to have the
drive stopped by an interception. Trinity
took a 7-0 lead with 26 seconds left in
the first period.
But A8:l tied the score midway in the
second quarter when quarterback Desi
Naiera found flanker Jerrald Taylor with
a 66-yard bomb. Armando Gonzalez
kicked the extra point.
The Javelinas took a 10-7 lead with
11 seconds left in the half when Gonza-
lez kicked a 22-yard field goal.
Late in the third quarter, the Javelinas
stopped the Tigers on four plays at the
A8:l four-yard line. ln an attempt to get
out of the hole, the Javelinas gave up a
safety, making it 10-9, A8:l, with 23 sec-
onds Ieft in the third period.
Trinity marched 70 yards for its win-
ning touchdown in the fourth period,
scoring from the three-yard line with five
minutes remaining. A8:l reached the Trin-
ity 15-yard line in the closing seconds,
but failed to score.
A8:l opened its Lone Star Conference
campaign with a 37-3 victory over Mc-
Murry in Corpus Christi's Buccanneer Sta-
The only points in the first half came
on a field goal by McMurry, giving the
Indians a 3-0 halftime edge.
But the Javelinas struck early in the
third quarter to begin a scoring barrage.
Henry Glenn scored from two yards Quf
and Armando Gonzalez converted to
make it 7-3 with only a few minufes
lapsed in the third quarter. Later in the
period, Don Hardeman scored from the
one, and Gonzalez converted again to
make it 14-3. Still in the third quarter,
Glenn set up a touchdown with a 38-
yard run, and Harold Jackson carried in
from one yard out. Gonzalez kicked to
make it 21-3.
Levi Johnson intercepted an Indian
pass and returned it 37 yards for the first
touchdown of the final period, increasing
the lead to 27-3. Gonzalez added a 28-
yard field goal two minutes later to make
it 30-3, and the final touchdown came
on a 44-yard pass from Doug Jones to
.lerrald Taylor. Gonzalez converted for
the final point.
The Javelinas opened their home sea-
son with a 22-21 victory over Stephen F.
Austin before 12,300 fans in Javelina
After a scoreless first period, SFA took
the lead with 6:31 left in the second pe-
riod and held a 7-0 halftime lead.
A8:l scored first with 4:13 left in the
third quarter when Henry Glenn scored
from the two-yard line. The extra point
The Lumberiacks struck again late in
the quarter and increased their margin to
14-6. But the Javelinas tied the score on
a six-yard touchdown by Clarence Al-
berts and a two-point conversion on a
pass from Desi Naiera to Eldridge Small
with 14:29 left in the game-
SFA fought back to score with lom.
utes left and moved ahead 21.141
got its winning touchdown with 6.45
showing after Richard Gilstrap recoveled
an SFA fumble at the Lumberiaqk 20.
yard line. Marion Danna passed toler-
rald Taylor in the end zone for 16 yards
and Naiera again passed to Small fo:
the two-point conversion that furnished
the victory margin.
A811 pleased a Dad's Day crowd of
13,300 with a 16-10 victory over E651
Texas State. East Texas struck first witha
field goal with 10:43 remaining in the
first period and maintained its margin
throughout the opening quarter. But A8rl
scored with 9:08 left in the second quar-
ter when Marion Danna passed to.El-
dridge Small for 30 yards. Armando
Gonzalez kicked to give A8:l the lead 7-
A8:l widened the margin with 4:30lelt
in the first' half when Danna passed to
Jerrald Taylor for 27 yards. The conver-
sion was wide and the Javelinas tooka
13-3 into the dressing room at halftime.
The Javelinas concluded their scoring
in the third period when Gonzalez kicked
a 30-yard field goal.
East Texas got its final touchdown will
7:15 left in the game for the final 16-10
The Javelinas traveled to West Texas
Sul Ross in the Lobos' home-
coming game, and captured a 38-14 vic-
A8-l scored in the opening minutes af-
Curtiss Neal recovered a Sul Ross
fumble at the Lobo six-yard line. Henry
Glenn scored on the first play and Ar-
mando Gonzalez converted.
The Javelinas drove 71 yards for an-
other touchdown seconds later. Marion
Danna passed 13 yards to Eldridge
Small for the touchdown and Gonzalez
Early in the second quarter, the Javeli-
nas tacked on three points on a 37-yard
field goal by Gonzalez, extending the
score to l7-0.
Sul Ross scored with 12 seconds left in
the half to make it 17-7 at halftime.
A8il's next points were registered with
3:33 left in the third quarter. Danna
passed 14 yards to Small and Gonzalez
Early in the fourth quarter, Sul Ross
concluded its scoring with a touchdown
to make it 24-14. But Allen Kaiser iced it
for A8tl on a 59-yard interception return
fora touchdown, and Gonzalez's con-
version made it 31-14.
Mike Wendel scored the final touch-
down on a three-yard run and Gonzalez
A crowd of 14,500 witnessed A8tI's
annual homecoming game and saw the
Javelinas defeat Angelo State, 13-7. An-
gelo had been the only team to beat the
Javelinas the previous year.
Angelo scored first when Charley
Franklin returned an A811 punt 87 yards
for a touchdown. This was midway in the
A811 marched back and scored before
end of the quarter. Marion Danna
scrambled and then hit Jerrald Taylor on
an 84'Y0fd pass and run play. Armando
Gonzalez converted to make it 7-7.
kullte Javelinas turned to Gonzalez's
'Clilfta for the remaining points. The
TamPIco, Mexico, senior kicked a 41-
Yard goal with 7:30 left in the second
mane' Und. that proved enough for the
24'l9Y Javelina defense. But he added a
F Yard 90al rn the fourth period for the
'nal l3-7 count.
The Javelinas had to fight off a deter-
mined Tarleton State team before escap-
ing with a 13-7 victory in Stephenville.
A8tl scored on its first possession. Mar-
ion Danna passed to Eldridge Small for
12 yards and the score, and Armando
Gonzalez kicked the extra point.
On the first play of the second quar-
ter, Levi Johnson returned a Texan punt
73 yards for a touchdown, but a penalty
nullified the play.
The Javelinas had the 7-0 count at
A8.l marched 73 yards for a touch-
down in the third quarter, the points
coming on a two-yard run by Clarence
Alberts. The conversion failed and it was
Tarleton got its lone touchdown early
in the fourth quarter.
A8tl again had to turn to place-kicker
Armando Gonzalez for the victory mar-
gin as the Javelinas defeated Sam Hous-
ton, 10-7, in Huntsville.
A8tl scored on its first possession, only
to have the 11-yard touchdown from
Mike Wendel to Jerrold Taylor called
back. The first period ended scoreless.
Late in the second period, both teams
struck for touchdowns. A8tl's came first
as Clarence Alberts went over from one
yard out. Gonzalez converted. Seconds
later, Sam Houston scored and it was 7-
7 at halftime.
Gonzalez got his winning field goal
with 8:32 left in the third quarter. He
carried for 32 yards.
Later in the quarter, the Javelinas had
their second touchdown called back
when Marion Danna threw to Eldridge
Howard Payne spoiled a Band Day
celebration for Texas A8tl before 15,000
fans in Javelina Stadium by defeating the
After a scoreless first quarter, A8tl got
on the scoreboard early in the second
period when Levi Johnson returned a
punt 42 yards and a score. Armando
Gonzalez kicked the extra point.
Howard Payne picked up a safety sec-
onds later, and then added a field goal
midway in the second period to make it
Howard Payne scored less than two
minutes later for a 12-7 lead, and held
the margin at halftime.
The last game of the season drew to a
close with Southwest Texas State Univer-
sity defeating the Javelinas during the
last few seconds, 29-24.
A8tl scored first with a 27 yard field
goal kicked by Armando Gonzalez with
8:54 remaining in the first period. A8tl hit
again during the last minutes of the quar-
ter when Marion Danna ran across from
the one yard line to make the score 10-
The first quarter was concluded with
San Marcos making a touchdown with
the clock showing nine seconds in the
first half making the score 10-7.
San Marcos stormed back during the
third quarter to take the lead, 14-10.
A8.l took over the lead when Henry
Glenn swept around left end for four
yards to make the score 17-14.
A8tl struck again with 9:05 left in the
fourth quarter. Again Glenn made the
score running in from seven yards out.
Ten plays later San Marcos went over
the middle to make the score 24-22.
With 23 seconds left in the fourth
quarter San Marcos made the final score.
The final score of the game showed San
Marcos victorious, 29-24.
A A MTA 04:3
Eight former ASI Javelina sports figures
inducted into first Athletic Hall of Fame
Highlighting the A8LI Athletic Awards
Banquet this year was the induction of
eight former Javelina sports figures into
the first A8tI Athletic Hall of Fame. The
inductees were Don Hightower, Stuart
Clarkson, Johnny McNabb, John Mark
Dixon, Dr. Robert Martin Hodgkiss, W. L.
Harbin, Robert Rich, and A8tl coach Gil
Eldridge Small, All-America and recent
number one draft choice for the New
York Giants, was among four Javelina
players to receive individual awards at
Levi Johnson lumor safety was named
the most valuable defensive player Ben
nard Bancroft linebacker was named
most dedicated player These three
awards were voted on and chosen by the
players themselves. Floyd Goodwin, iun-
ior center, was chosen as best blocker.
This award was determined by reviewing
the season's films and the blocking aver-
ages of the players.
Curtiss Neal, defensive tackle, was
voted to receive the Oliver-Mido award
for maintaining the highest gpa during
his college career.
The event honored the 1971 Javelina
football team and all the members of the
squad were recognized along with the
All American All LSC and All Texas Col
lege honorees on the roster
Bob Tucker, sports director of KIII TV
In Corpus Christi served as master of
TOP Eldridge Small AllA
merlca was among four Javelina players to receive
individual awards at the AGI Athletic Awards Ban t C
:Ea Sag? figures were named to the first A8tl Allhlljtic l-TghebfEf?:lf1:doThl2L lljve
ac I Stemke A8tl head coach W L Harbin Johnn ere
Y McNabb J h
b n o er IC eated Mrs Don Hightower accepting for her late hug
and Mrs Robert Hodgklss accepting for he I t h
son accepting for her late brother Stuart Clarlllsotfle Us and and Loulse Clark
ls i The 7
., . 5
The l97l Texas A8-I Cheerleaders were David Ross, Debby Evans, David Sengelmann, Laura Livingston, Margaret Wagner lhead cheerleaderl, Doug Schueneman, Sandie
Gracey, and Juan Alfaro.
se '15, David Ross, Juan Alfaro, and David
Non. mon lake a break t
o talk and watch the a
feam during season
The A8ll cheerleaders helped to spark
the Javelina football team through an-
other season. The success of a football
team depends largely on the eight men
and women who urge fans to yell during
the games for the Hoggies.
The task of being a cheerleader does
not only require becoming hoarse before
the stands, traveling great distances, but
it also demands much time and dedica-
tion during the week. Posters are put up,
pep rallies are held, and practice ses-
sions are scheduled to learn new yells.
Lfffffp.. dis in '3BYWi!'i'f!553"'AivLf!'
Top: Don Hagany, guard, brings the ball in to help set-up a score for the Hoggies. Top right: Penalties against
the Howard Payne coach for unsportsmanlike conduct helped the Hoggies win 110-101. Boftom leff: Wayne
Johnson recovers a rebound for the Hoggies as Al Nickerson looks on. Boffom right: Wayne Johnson iumps
high to try to get control of the ball for ASLI.
1 . ' 4
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Top: Algie Neal races the ball in to set up for another score for the Hoggies.
Right: Al Nickerson tries for extra points after a foul was made by the opposing
team. Left: Algie Neal iumps high to try for two points. Neal set three single
ame individual records. His 21 field goals in one game broke the Lone Star
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A8J Basketball Team opens season in scrim
The Texas A8-l basketball team en-
ioyed one of its best season's in years
last winter, compiling a 9-9 Lone Star
Conference record and finishing in third
place in the final conference standings.
The squad was the scoringest in A811 bas-
ketball history and numerous other re-
cords toppled during the campaign.
An indication of the free-scoring sea-
son was given in the season opener as
the Javelinas defeated Texas Lutheran,
112-85. lt was the most points ever
scored by an A8iI team, and several
other single-game marks fell.
After three losses on the road, the
Javelinas returned to the victory column
in Georgetown with an 89-87 victory
over Southwestern. This started a seven-
game winning streak for the squad which
tied the school record for most victories
in a row.
Included in the skein were four LSC
victories. The Javelinas opened their con-
ference campaign with a 75-66 win over
Tarleton, and two nights later defeated
East Texas, 87-86. Both victories came
on the road.
After the holidays, the Javelinas
downed Sul Ross, 83-80, and Angelo
State, 98-92, to increase their LSC re-
cord to 4-0.
A811 then split on the road, losing to
Howard Payne, 127-81, and bouncing
back to take McMurry, 89-87.
After dropping five games in a row,
the Javelinas got their scoring strength
reorganized and whipped Tarleton, 106-
98, and East Texas, 102-84, marking the
first time a team had managed to score
over 100 points in two consecutive
In the East Texas game, guard Algie
Neal gave one of the best individual per-
formances in history for the Javelinas. He
hit 21 of 34 field goals and ended with
50 points. This was three points off the
LSC single-game scoring record.
After losing to Sul Ross and Angelo
State on the road, the Javelinas got re-
venge against Howard Payne, defeating
the Jackets, 110-101, and followed with
a 97-92 victory over McMurry, sweeping
the season series against the Indians.
The season ended with four consecu-
tive losses, including a 76-74 squeaker to
Southwest Texas State.
Seven game records and six season
marks were bettered by the Javelinas
mage against Tfjnhy
and two other season
The record onslaught was the 5-
for the Hoggies in recent lggesl
. Years. Th
single- ame individ me
9 ual records were
by Neal. His 21 of 34 field
points against East Texas we,-
His 21 field goals broke the Thofsogls.
Conference record. ' ul
Three single-game team marks we
set in the opening game. The Javelinae
hit 50 of 106 field goals and scored 113
points against Texas Lutheran. The gfher
team mark came in the Javelinas' 110,
101 win over Howard Payne. That repie.
sented the most total points scored by
both teams in a game,
Five team records were set and gn.
other tied. The Javelinas hit 950 of
2,097 field goals, erasing the record of
816 of 1,860 set in 1969. The Javelinas
scored 2,430 points and averaged 86,7
points a game. The records had been
2,098 points, scored in 1969, and 80.0
average, set in 1970.
The Javelinas broke the season re
bound record with 1,317 this season. The
record tied came with the team's seven-
game winning streak. That tied the rc-
cord for most games won in a row which
was set in 1926 and has been equalled
five times since.
Qoals and 50
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Right: Members of the ABA basketball team spend
half of their time on the road at out-of-town games.
Getting ready to leave were Wayne Johnson, Jeff
Wildenberg, Don Hagany, Danny Ciendenin, and
Larry Mabry. Bottom: Jeff Wildenberg gets his
ankles securely wrapped by AI Shuford, trainer, to
prevent iniury during the game.
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Top: Members of the A8.l basketball team have a
pre-game warm up session. Center left: Wayne
Johnson and Richard Stillman meet the team cap-
tains of the opposing team at center court. Center
right: Coach Don McDonald gives the team advice.
Left: After a hard game team members Wayne
Johnson, Danny Clendenin and Mike Chiaventone
enioy a meal at a local restaurant.
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A8J track team captures championship of Corpus Christi Relays
The Texas A811 track and field team
captured the championships at the Cor-
pus Christi Relays and Javelina Relays,
and won several trophies in relay races
at other meets as the Javelinas had an-
other successful spring season.
The Corpus Christi title furnished the
highlight of the season. The Javelinas,
participating in the meet for the first
time, made the point race a runaway,
amassing 85 points to second-place
Southwest Texas' 40. Angelo State had
39, Sul Ross 38, East Texas 32, and Pan
First places for the Javelinas came by
Eldon Tuttle in the iavelin, Tommy Argu-
bright in the discus, Robert Gonzalez in
the mile run, Richard Doctor in the high
iump, Tommy McMillion in the 440-yard
intermediate hurdles, Garland Nelson in
the 220-yard dash, and by the mile relay
The squad captured seven first places
to win its fourth annual Javelina Relays
championship in Javelina Stadium. First
place winners were Argubright in the dis-
cus, David Weathersby in the 120-yard
high hurdles, Gonzalez in the mile run,
Tuttle in the iavelin, Butch Hoppe in the
long iump, Quirino Caro in the two-mile
run, and the 440-yard relay team.
Ralph Sutherland, member of the relay team, ran
the last leg of a race to come in first for the team.
The squad opened its season in the
Astrodome, taking only a limited number
of participants to the indoor event. The
outdoor season opened with the Univer-
sity of Houston Invitational in Houston.
Point totals weren't kept at either of the
The Javelinas finished fourth in the
Border Olympics in early March. Tuttle
won the iavelin for the only first place
for A8.l. Argubright was second in the
discus, T. McMillion was third in the inter-
mediate hurdles, and the sprint relay
team placed third and the mile relay
The Javelinas traveled to far north
Texas for the Stephen F. Austin Invita-
tional. The meet was held in Hallsville.
The Javelinas finished fifth in the 12-
One A811 individual turned in the best
performance of his career and another
got his best mark in two years at the
Texas Relays in Austin. Argubright threw
the discus 165 feet, 1 inch for his career
best in the preliminaries of the event.
Weathersby got a 14.1 in the 120-yard
high hurdle preliminaries, his best of the
season. The team was fourth in the 880-
yard relay, and the 440-yard relay team
was third with a time of 41.7.
A811 won two first place trophies in 5
Southwestern Louisiana Relays in lqflll:
ette. This distance medley team sped
10:27.8 and the sprint medley uni, to
3:27.7. The Javelinas were second in
880-yard and two-mile relay races
At the Southwest Texas Invitational
San Marcos, Tuttle took top honors in
iavelin with a throw of 205 feet
bright set a meet record with q
throw of 160 feet.
The Javelinas team climaxed the seq
son with a third place finish in the lone
Star Conference meet in Commerce. The
Javelinas won four first places, and fin-
ished one point behind second
Howard Payne and 13 back of champion
'The four gold medals were won by
Gonzalez in the 880, Argubright in the
discus, Weathersby in the high hurdles,
and T. McMillion in the 440-yard inter-
mediates. Gonzalez also had a second
place performance in the mile and Tutlle
was second in the iavelin.
The only school record broken came
by Mike McMillion in the pole vault. His
best was 14 feet, 6 inches, and he
vaulted that twice.
. e 4 : ,.-5.
.. V vii
Top left: Gold Medalist for the A8iI Track Team this year were Tommy Argu-
bright, discus. Top right: David Weathersby won his gold medals in the 120-yard
high hurdles. Center left: Eldon Tuttle was a medalist for the team in the iavelin
throw. Center right: Tommy McMillion placed for A81l in the 440-yard hurdles.
Left: Robert Gonzalez won his awards in the 880-yard run.
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X X 7972 Golf Team
Members of the golf team were Tommy Jackson. Andy Luddeke, Jimmy Jones, Steve Tankersley, and Larry Aduddell.
Golf team opens season in triangular match against UCC, Pan Am
The Texas A811 golf team opened its
season in February with a triangular
match in Corpus Christi against the Uni-
versity of Corpus Christi and Pan Ameri-
can University, and then hosted a dual
match against the University of Corpus
Christi on the Kingsville Country Club
Javelina Tommy Jackson won medalist
honors at the Southwest Texas State Invi-
tational Tournament in the first tourney
play for the Javelinas. He finished five
strokes in front of the runner-up individ-
The Javelinas finished fifth in the 11-
team SWT tournament.
The Border Olympics tournament was
the second meet for the Javelinas. The
squad competed with most of the univer-
sity and college teams in Texas at the
big meet in Laredo.
After the Border Olympics, the Javeli-
nas hosted the first Lone Star Conference
tournament of the season. Last spring,
the conference changed its format for se-
lecting individual and team champions.
Four tournaments are held each season,
and the scores at the end of the four
meets are combined to determine the
ln the Kingsville meet, the Javelinas
finished sixth as a team, and Jackson
was the low individual with a 225. Chris
Hill was two strokes behind with a 227,
Karl Fuchs had a 231, Andy Luddeke a
232, and Larry Aduddell a 233.
The second LSC tournament was in
Nacogdoches with Stephen F. Austin
serving as host. Jackson was one of the
low individuals, tying for fourth in the
meet with a 222. Aduddell was next with
a 235. The Javelinas were seventh in the
The third meet was in Abilene. Jackson
again was low for the Javelinas with 0
217, eighth among the individuals in the
tournament. Other scores for the Javeli-
nas were Fuchs 221, Aduddell 230,
Jimmy Jones 232 and Steve Tankersley
The final tournament came at the l-5
rce. The Javelinas
finished eighth in the meel, and Jackson
tied for fifth place with a 211. U
At the end of the conference compel
. - ' h
tion, Jackson ended in a tie for elglll
place in the final individual standing
This gave him a second team slot Ohms'
All-Lone Star Conference squad' llle
to be selected. .hed in
As a team, the Javelinas llnls
ninth place in the league standingS-
spring meet in Comme
7972 Tennis Team
Front: Gordon Buckley, Terry Hoover, Gary Rauschuber, Reed Smith. Row 2: Dave Nichols, Don O'ConneIl, Charlie Pollman, George Jones.
Tennis team begins '72 season with Anil ln vitational Tournament
The Texas A8.I tennis team posted a 6-
6-2 season's record and finished in third
place in the Lone Star Conference stand-
ings last spring.
The team opened against North Texas
State, dropping a 6-0 decision, and then
entered the Pan American Tournament,
which included many of the nation's top-
ranked tennis teams and players.
The Javelinas hosted their second an-
nual invitational tournament in February
with six teams entered.
Angelo State took top honors and A8iI
finished second. In the top match of the
tournament, Gary Rauschuber was de-
feated by Angelos' David Herrison, last
year's conference singles champ. Raus-
chuber was A8iI's only finalist as he split
sets with Harrison, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. The
doubles finals was an all-Angelo affair
with Harrison and Neil McClung winning
the title over teammates Tommy McC-
ulloch and Barron Rector, 6-3, 6-4.
The Hoggies got their first dual victory
over St. Mary's on the A8iI courts, win-
ning 6-0. A8il's top singles entry, Raus-
chuber, beat Federico Sendel, 6-4, 7-5,
and in the No. l doubles match, Raus-
chuber and Reed Smith won over Sendel
and Steve Nienhaus, 6-1, 6-1. Other A8.l
victories were by Gordon Buckley, who
bested Nienhaus, 6-'l, 6-2, Smith, who
defeated Jim Fischer, 6-4, I0-8, and
Charlie Pollman, who downed Dennis
Brady, 6-0, 6-0.
ln doubles, Don O'Connell and Terry
Hoover beat Fischer and Brady, 6-2, 6-0.
The Javelinas split in three matches to
climb into third position in the Lone Star
Conference regular season play. After
splitting with Sam Houston, 3-3, the Hog-
gies split with Stephen F. Austin, 3-3,
and lost to Angelo, 6-0.
The season was climaxed at the Lone
Star Conference tournament in Com-
merce. A8iI advanced a doubles team
into the semifinals, and two of the A8il
singles entries reached the quarterfinals.
The performances in the conference meet
gave the Hoggies a third place finish in
the final LSC standings. The points from
the tournament and those earned in reg-
ular season play were combined to de-
termine the final team standings.
East Texas won the championship with
51 points, defensive champion Angelo
State was second with 29, A8il had I9
for third, Sam Houston had I5 points,S.
F. Austin I3, and Southwest Texas tive.
The Hoggies were the second leading
scorer in the conference tournament, fin-
ishing second to champion ETSU. Raus-
chuber and Smith advanced into the sem-
ifinals in doubles before losing to East
Texas' Harry Fritz and Bob Hochstadter,
the eventual champions. In singles, Raus-
chuber and Buckley advanced into the
quarterfinals before losing to ETSU en'
tries. Rauschuber defeated James Pdfks
of Sam Houston, 6-3, 6-i, in a second
round match after drawing a first round
bye. Buckley lost to Hochstadter, lite
eventual singles champion from ETSU, In
the quarterfinals, and Rau
to East Texas' Ken Jantz.
Rauschuber, senior from 500 Annex:
East Central, ended the season Wil
best record l4-3l on the Squad'
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It tr 7972 Soccer Team
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1III Front: Sen Patan, Noe Alvarez, Hessan Sadat, Manuel Chiu, Dharariiai Teia, Pablo ESCObCl', Afl'10lCl0 GUlm0n, JUFIFVT b0lU- OW 1 0 fl 019, Ugo Castro-Mendoza,
I Manuel Amparan, Ruben Perez, Armando Chapa, Vinod Patel, Hernan lturbe, Albert Johns, Mike Pautay, Alvaro Vi a o os.
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II II, occer Team eglns p ay In
I I l
Il , Texas Collegiate Soccer League
' This was the first season of play for the A8-l Soccer Team in
I I the Texas Collegiate Soccer League.
The A81l team is a member of the Southwest division, which
II includes defending TCSL champion University of Texas, Texas
I, III A81l, Rice University, University of Houston, St. Mary's University,
il I Pan American University, and Trinity University.
It The Northwest Division is composed of Texas Tech, Midwest-
'I I ern, North Texas State, TCU, LeTourneau of Longview, Texas at
I Arlington, SMU, and Stephen F. Austin.
I I All league members played bath conference and interdivi-
I I sional contests. The championship tourney was played in Novem-
l I ber, matching the league leaders.
I I'I l Other schools beginning their first year of conference member-
ship are SMU, North Texas, LeTourneau, and Pan American.
This was the fourth season of play for the A81l team. Last
, year, the sport became officially recognized by the University,
I 1 and the team boasted five wins to a single loss, with one tie.
II One of the soccer team players, Armando Gonzalez, also
I played on the football team for the first time. Gonzalez was
used as a kicker, using his soccer-style kick to help the football
The soccer team closed its season with a 2-8 record after
ing to St. Mary's University, 3-2.
t, I Coach Mike Satout gives advice on game strategy.
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Coaches choose "Athletes of the Year"
A three-year veteran on the tennis team, Gary Rauschuber has
held the number I or 2 position since coming to A8eI. Every year
he has made it to the conference semi-finals.
Coach Ron Hunt analyzes, "He moves well, is quick, likes to
play. He enioys himself on the court. He's a good doubles
player as well as a singles player, and is unusual in that he can
play both forehand and backhand side."
"He helps our younger players. He's generous about playing
with students who aren't as skillful as he so they can improve
their game," Hunt said. Rauschuber's season singles record was
13-IO, his conference singles record was 4-3.
This year's first-round draft choice of
the New York Giants was also Head
Coach Gil Steinke's choice. Eldridge
Small of Houston has had a career at
A8el marked with honor, and is consid-
ered one of the top wide receivers in the
"The good Lord favored him with inate
ability, and Eldridge added good self-dis-
cipline," commented Steinke. He's a very
coachable person with no hang-ups. l
don't know of a coach who ever had to
get on to him. He had a good disposition
and is very dependable and consistent in
his efforts and performance. ln fact, he is
one of the most consistent performers we
have ever had on the .lavelinas."
Small caught 167 passes for 2,547
yards and 20 touchdowns in three sea-
sons of offensive action. Defensively, he
had five interceptions for 106 yards dur-
ing his brief appearances with the unit.
He also threw nine passes, completed six
for 85 yards and carried five times for
Among honors collected were being
named to the Associated Press Little All-
America team, the American Football
Coaches Association All-America team,
the All-Lone Star Conference team, and
the All-Texas College team. This year he
played in the Senior Bowl in Mobile, Ala.
He was also invited to play in the North-
South Shrine game in Miami, but had to
refuse because of semester exams.
Front: Lucy Haag, Debbie Hugh, Dolores Garcia, Jeanie Miller Row 2 Jean Rains Suzanne Moyer Terry Harris Mary Rosebrock Virginia Miller Martha Dornburg Leigh
Women 's basketball
team opens season
against Lamar State
Texas A8il Women's Basketball team
opened its season against Lamar State.
The game was the first roundballer game
at the Sam Houston State Invitational
Tournament in Huntsville.
The Sam Houston Tournament was one
of the five meets on the A8iI schedule
this season. Other games played were
against district opponents Texas South-
most, Pan American, Del Mar, Bee
County, and the University of Corpus
Betty Brewer is the athletic director of
the A8-I squad. The squad has main-
tained the district title since it has entered
the Texas Commission of Intercollegiate
Athletics for Women competition in
Only three lettermen returned this
year. They were Mary Rosebrock and
Virginia Miller, seniors, and Leigh Rack-
Sherri Stewart, the women's basketball
coach, is a graduate of Texas Woman's
The A8-I team scheduled a Presidential
Tournament in February at San Marcos,
the Houston Recreation Department lnvi-
tational held in Houston and the District
VI Tournament held in March at Kings-
ville. The Texas A8-I Invitational Tourna-
ment was also in March in Kingsville.
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Mens Intramurals begin in Januaryg start with six games
The spring season of men's intramurals
began in January with six games the first
There were T35 games scheduled to
be played from January through March.
Single elimination tournaments in both
horseshoe singles and doubles began in
February. Each team could enter five
players in the singles division and three
doubles teams. No individual could be
entered in both singles and doubles.
The finals in the tennis competition
highlighted the men's intramural action in
May. The finals were in both the doubles
and singles competition.
The tennis action saw Fernando Lopez
defeating Alex Torres to capture the sin-
gle's crown. In doubles, Saul Barrera and
Mike Sanchez of the HPE Club won the
championship by defeating Douglas and
Haddox of the Gravity team.
In softball standings, new leaders
emerged on the roster. The Century divi-
sion saw two teams take over the lead.
The Fabachers and Jacks shared honors
with 7-1 win-loss records. Bad News and
A.G.R. battled it out for a clear cut deci-
sion in the Capitol division as they were
tied for the lead with 7-0 winning re-
In the Central division, the Immortals
held the lead with a one game lead over
The three mile run in the cross country
run was won by Roel Almaraz represent-
ing the Fabacher team. Almaraz turned
in a time of I8 minutes, 43 seconds as
he came in a full 30 seconds ahead of
Robert Gonzalez, the second place win-
ner in the long run. Seven of the men
who started were able to finish the cross
The men's swimming and diving meet
was also scheduled during May. Each or-
ganization could enter two men in each
open event and one team per relay. No
individual could enter more than four
events including the diving.
During May there was also a TOO-lap
bicycle marathon. Each organization
could enter a maximum of three bicycles.
Four man teams alternated as riders of
Pushing . . .shoving. . . hitting . . .
this is all part of spring training that the
football squad goes through every year.
To the fans football season ends with
Thanksgiving. For the player it is a year-
round event. With the end of a season
comes still more practice, practice, and
practice. The team must be in shape for
the first encounter of the season. That
encounter is scheduled for September 9,
1972, in the Astrodome.
For the football team, preparation is
the key to success.
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l Front: Bobby Evans, Greg Ledet, Antonio Del.eon, Marvin Migura. Row 2: Pam Keith, Kay Sparks, Diantha McMillon, John Wagner. Row 3: Geary Berkman Vemonl
Toliver William, Ferdinand Gaenzel. Row 4: William Leur, Ralph Russell lsponsorl, C. E. Cato lsponsorl, C. G. McDonald lsponsorl, Dusty Parker. I um'
Accountant Michael Day spoke to the Accounting Society at the regular monthl
y meeting during April.
has guest speakers
at monthly meetings
A guest speaker attended every
monthly meeting of the Texas A8tI Ac-
counting Society this year. Each speaker
explained some phase of accounting to
the members of the society, serving to
acquaint the student with various oppor-
tunities available in the accounting field.
Special speakers included Richard Kin-
caid, Mary Anna Cunningham, ErneSl
Minyard, James Carroll, O. B. Head, Grill
In April, the Honor's Banquet was held
to honor sophomores who excelled in the
elementary courses of accounting, to en-
courage them to maior I
and to acquaint them with the Accounl'
ing Society. Guest speakers at the ban'
quet were Bob Lemer an
d Watson MOY'
In MaY, the organization held its
nual social banquet at which four SC jd
arships were awarded, the TSCPA 0W:nd
was given to an outstanding Senlol'
d, The SPeakel
5 Judge Rey'
new officers were installe
at the social banquet WG ' d
naldo G. Garza, U. 5- D'5l"d 'lu gi
. d nts mus
from Brownsville, Texas. STU 9
. ' 07'
be maioring in Accounting dl A8'l 'll
der to ioin. Membership thIS Yea' was
compared to 30 last yevf-
re Texas llll
ear, rid: riff
Q accoimllll if
ded Wrliurl ll'
T o. B- HW"
ir in llawnhl
nkers al them,
nd WalS0n '
dire fel' 'rr
1 the 5P'lI'A
ed udie lil
Afro-American 5OCfefY holds 59m"'70fS, sponsors homecoming queen candidate
Af,-0-American Society activities this
year included a bi-weekly seminar and a
lecture series on "Black Awareness." The
A.A.S. sponsored Eva Anderson as their
candidate for homecoming queen. Miss
Anderson got first runner-up in the home-
coming elections. Other activities in-
cluded the Afro-American Society's an-
nual spring talent show and the Afro-
American Culture Show.
The Afro-American Society is an or-
ganization that seeks to increase aware-
ness and togetherness among Black stu-
dents on the Texas A8rl campus. The pur-
pose of the organization is to promote
and sustain Black culture. "Black pride
and unity, for a better community" is the
motto of the organization.
Membership for the organization has
more than doubled from 45 members
last year to 97 members for the 1972
year. Membership is open to those who
support the goals and obiectives of the
constitution of the Afro-American Society.
One must also be a student at A8rl and
pay semester dues for membership.
Front: Diane Moore, Laverne Hicks, Audrey Earls, Andrea Freeman. Row 2: Eva Anderson, Kenneth Sapenter, Aaron Williams, Henry Keys, Sandra Crenshaw. Row 3:
James Ross, Felix Cook, Walter Moore, Andrew Laws.
ilinlt ttf U if
N I M W X W 'ff r ,
al'la fi l
Two scholarships awarded to outstanding Aggie ClUb memb9fS
Two Aggie Club Scholarships were
awarded this year to outstanding stu-
dents who are also members of good
standing in the Aggie Club. Recipients
Kenneth Bird and Billy Kellner are both
from San Antonio.
Members of the Aggie Club sponsored
the annual Spring Roundup Barbeque
and Dance and the presentation of the
Aggie of the Year Award which went to
Bill Pugh, George West iunior. Also this
year, the Aggie Club held a barbeque at
Mesquite Grove for the 4-H and FFA
boys who competed in the Area Judging
The Texas A8il Aggie Club is an or-
ganization of agriculture and agricultural
education maiors united for the purpose
of advancing agriculture.
Members of the Aggie Club take part in raising livestock as one of their proiects. This cow was one ofthe
many that was iudged by the FFA.
Front: Paul Cotter, Richard Standridge, Dalees Fitzpatrick lsweetheartl, Kenneth Bird, Duane Wiemers. Row 2: Danny Canales, Eddie Hagen, Jim Briscoe, Denny Moore
Jerome Moy, Glen Willms, Frank Dodson Jr. Row 3: Kenneth Bubert, Billy Kellner, Larry Koester, Percy Carroll, Allen Chopelas, David Neher lsponsorl. Row 4: Bill Pugh'
Lynn Kieschmck, Greg Gee, Jose Alamz, Stanley Matson, Timothy Ferguson, Donnie Spring, Sam Womble. Row 5: Byron Hausmann, Frank Carson, Mario Escobar Curtis
Hinton, Will Bates, Bart Cousins, Raymond Kosub, Ray Klespies. I
lla! Dell S
iw I: Bil M,
Front: Abel Lopez, Lou Ann Altwein, Sheri Baker, Anne Smith, Maryam Abghary, Jeanie Barnard, Suzanne Heins, Elva Iris Ramirez, Annette Booth, Joyce Simek, Lindsay
Zapata, Janene Gay Buck. Row 2: Bunnie Weisman, Hilda Serna, Sharon Champagne, Edna Hohon, Dano Morgan, Gai-Lynn Marshall, Jane Bockholt, Paula DuBose,
Wanda Jackson Dyer, Marilyn Goad, Kathleen Mittag, Susan Goode, Sharon Richter. Row 3: John Wagner, Betty Alexander, Catherine Moy, Catharine Murphy, Myrtle
Snavely, Beth Boyer, Joyce Florence Schultz, Jones, Gwen Robinson, Bebe Crooks, Ruth Wright, Diann Chapman, Anne Matula, Betty Jo Burkett. Row 4: Evaristo Flores,
Karen Prukop, Flroence Schultz, Ruth Baiza, Carroll Weisman, Natalie Picquet, Barbara Wray, Suellen Driskill, Exie Bickham, Bonnie Butler, Estela Johnson. Row 5:
Buckley Maior, Frederick Martin, Brad Young, Joe Dayoc, John Harrington, Danny Hale, Parish Patel, Jayesh Patel, Dwight Edens, Efrain Pena, Louis Clark, Johnny
Two Alpha Chi members attend National Convention af Memphis.
Mae Dell Schiller, sponsor, presided over the registration of new members at the annual fall initiation of Alpha
The Texas Omega Chapter of Alpha
Chi presented Dr. Jack Stinebaugh, Pro-
fessor of Education, who spoke at the
open meeting of the chapter on the sub-
iect of "Sensitivity Relative to Educa-
Two members of Alpha Chi, Marilyn
Boomgaarden and Catherine Augustine,
attended the biennial meeting of the na-
tional organization at Memphis, Tennes-
' see. Also this year, Alpha Chi held an
annual initiation and banquet in Novem-
ber. During the spring a professor from
A8tl spoke at a meeting open to the pub-
The purpose of Alpha Chi is the recog-
nition of academic distinction of qualify-
ing iuniors and seniors of the University.
The Alpha Chi motto is, "Ye shall know
the truth, and the truth shall make you
free." John 8:32.
Requirements for membership include
a 3.5 grade point average, registration
for at least T2 hours during the semester
of initiation, iunior or senior classification,
and one academic year of attendance at
Members were Jerry Delay, Scott Jordan, Robert Scott, Milton Rockwell, Allan Cannon, Frank Hoelzel, Lee Griffin, Hector Saenz, Van Balzer, Freeman Terrell, Jesus
Rodriquez, Ben Saltz, Robert Douglas, Keith Collins, John Caldwell.
Dad 's Day welcome committee
formed by Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Phi Omega carried out many charitable activities this
year. Members of the organization formed a welcoming commit-
tee on Dad's Day, solicited contributions for the Heart Fund
Drive, provided administration and faculty members with desk
blotters, and maintained the circle at University Blvd. and Santa
Gertrudis. Other activities included aid during the freshman or-
ientation, sponsoring the ugly man on campus contest, helping at 'L
school elections, and supporting an orphaned Indian child.
Special speakers included Dr. Leslie E. Munneke, who at-
tended an Alpha Phi Omega smoker to speak about "Leader-
The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to assemble collegemen
in a national service fraternity in the fellowship and principles of
the Boy Scouts of America. The motto of this service organiza-
tion is "Be a Leader, Be a Friend, Be of Service."
There is a period of pledgeship which must be met prior to
becoming a member. The pledgeship includes meeting the re-
quirements of leadership, friendship, and service. Pledges are
then voted on by the active members on the basis of their per-
formance in these three areas.
The Alpha Phi Omega National Organization was formed at
Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania, in l925. Texas A8ll's
chapter was started in 1945 by over 20 students.
si, : - -Q-
I F dpfive.
Alpha Phi Omega members helped work on campus dUVlf'9 the Head .un
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I U I Man on Campus Contest during the spring.
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APO sponsored the annua g y
Proceeds from the contest go to the support of charities undertaken by the
' ' ' ' ere Clifford Stacey, Zeta Tau
u Representing the organization this year w
' Th t - Bill Hammann Chi Omega, Kenneth
Al ha' Paul Hamilton, Phi Kappa e a, ,
Bird, Alpha Gamma Rho, and Arnold Burklow, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Alpha Lambda Delta
programs at A811
The Alpha Lambda Delta Society sup-
ports all academic programs on campus
and in the community. Members also
usher at the two graduation exercises in
the spring and summer.
The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is
to promote intelligent living and a high
standard of learning, and to encourage
superior scholastic attainment among
Freshmen women, currently enrolled
for not less than 12 semester hours, who
haye at least a 3.5 grade point average,
and not less than 12 nor more than 30
semester hours are eligible for member-
New initiates of Alpha Lambda Delta take the oath, sign the membership roll, receive their insignia and
certificates in a candlelight ceremony. Requirements for membership are to have more than 12 but less than 30
hours, and have a 3.5 grade point average.
Front: Linda Estep, Janet Ferrell, Laverne Hicks, Eva Rodriguez, Nelda Lopez, Beth Baker lsponsorl. Row 2: Melba Gutierrez, Sharon Hohon, Kathleen Rees, Zona
Reunshagen, Imelda Martinez, Lynda Galvan, Carrie Bishop lsponsorl. Row 3: Gloria Barrera, Carol Ewald, Nancy Brown, Mary Stauffer, Janis Mooney, Phyllis Scheible,
.lame Bockholt. Row 4: Lilia Dolores Saenz, Elsie Fontaine, Dorothy Guidry, Donna Smith, Jani Dodds, lsenior advisorl Margie Bast, Jan Wallace liunior advisorl, Bonnie
hleen Rees, lr:
1, Phylls Stale
Front: Nancy Brown, Carl Wood, Steve Shipley, Laura Vela, Jane ldom. Row 2: Robin Howard, Steve Wallace, Kathy Shipley, Ray Clark, Barry Hoff. Row 3: V. A. Smith
lsponsorl, David Jensen, Jana Hayes, Randy Bonifay, Phil Scott.
Alpha Psi Omega members Robin Howard, Steve Wallace, Jay Brown, Carl Wood, Kathy Shipley, Laura Vela,
Phil Scott relax backstage during rehearsals for upcoming performances.
Alpha Psi supports
UIL contest at A521
Alpha Psi Omega participated in nu-
merous Speech and Drama Workshops
this year, and attended the UIL Contests
held on campus.
The organization sponsored a raffle
and a production of the "Fantasticks" in
order to raise money for scholarships.
Members of the club organized and ran
the concession stands for drama depart-
Awards and scholarships were pres-
ented at the annual Spring Banquet, held
at the KC Hall on Military Highway.
Scholarships are presented to speech and
drama majors in financial need.
The purpose of the organization is to
advance the cause of drama by sponsor-
ing productions and financing scholar-
In order to ioin Alpha Psi Omega, one
must be interested in, and participate in,
drama department activities. One hun-
dred points from participation in drama
activities is also required. Each point rep-
resents eight hours of work.
Texas A8rl's cast of Alpha Psi Omega,
Kappa Phi, was founded in T947 and
has been active ever since.
A TA holds banquet
for new members
of the organization
Alpha Tau Alpha held a Fall Banquet
in the Officers' Club at the Naval Air
Station in Kingsville during November to
recognize the newly initiated neophytes.
The purposes of Alpha Tau Alpha are:
to develop a true professional spirit in
the teaching of agriculture, to help train
teachers of agriculture who shall be rural
leaders in their communities, and to fos-
ter a fraternal spirit among students in
teacher-training for vocational agricul-
Alpha Tau Alpha members must be en-
rolled in agriculture or agricultural educa-
tion courses, have a 2.25 overall grade
point average, and 30 hours at Texas
A81I to meet requirements for Member-
ship in the organization.
Front: Bobby Bergstrom, Kenneth Bird, Duane Wiemers, Leroy Arnold, Glenwood
Heading Alpha Tau Alpha this year were Ronnie Haug, treasurer, Allan Jamison, vice president, Ban
secretary, and Bill Pugh, president.
David Neher lsponsorl. Row 3: Byron Hausmann, Will Bates, Bart Cousins, Raymond Kosub, Sam Womble.
Willms, Frank Dodson. Row 2: Barry Branham, Bill Pugh, Ronnie Haug, Royce
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F,o,,'. Agnes Skfobqrcek, Jean Ann Moody, Sylvia Gamez. Row 2: Lucy Sheriff, Shirley Rich, Sandy Mann, Deborah Simmons, Patricia Deau, Patricia Stehle, lane ve
Jan Wallace. Row 3: Virginia Miller, Pamela Mercer, Donna Herod, Ellen Carlson, Maria Guerra, Patricia Sturn, Joyce Simek, Carrie Bishop lsponsorl.
' AWS acts as mediator among WOITVGNS
l dorms, brings about "no curfew"
A big change in the University this
year for which the credit goes to the As-
sociation of Women Students was the
"no curfew" rule adopted by all but one
of the women's dormitories. AWS acts as
a mediator between all the women's
dorms and organizations making it a cen-
tral organization. They vote upon the re-
commended changes by the dorms. Rep-
resentatives from every dorm and wom-
en's organization attend the monthly
There are no money making proiects.
Finances come solely from the dues that
each woman resident of the dorm PGYS-
AWS put a new rose Qafde
New Dorm for women and also ri
Planted the roses at Martin, l0W'5f an
yin FebruarYf the association senl alll'
resentative from each dofm and Clnl
Carrie Bishop, Sponsor, fo the slale Wlltl.
vention in Commerce, Texas..J0f'
lace was sent to a conferenrie ln
in A ril.
Mlss. Carrie Bishop Gnd Miss Mae Dell
Schiller are sponsors for AWS-
n dl the
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al 'gs-S' .
Top: Jack Mathis, seated, won the first place trophy in the BSU car rally. David Jones lsecond picturel placed
second in the rally. Jimmy Huey presented the winners with trophies.
BSU holds weekly
work projects, goes
skiing in Santa Fe
The Baptist Student Union has been a
busy organization this year. BSU has
sponsored weekly worship programs, bi-
monthly luncheons, weekly work proiects
with grade-school children, dorm Bible
studies led by students, Monday night
vesper services, and Wednesday morning
Special proiects included the BSU con-
vention in Fort Worth that drew 3,500
students, a January ski-retreat in Santa
Fe, special speaker Dr. Buckner Fannin,
and an international student retreat at
the Highlands Encampment that drew
600 international students from all over
As part of the Inter-Faith Council, the
BSU sponsored the showing of 1984 and
Phoenix House, a movie dealing with
drug abuse. The Inter-Faith Council also
sponsored a student-faculty dinner and
an after-game "chicken fry."
BSU also sponsored parties after three
home games and featured such live en-
tertainment as the "One Way" singers
and "Heritage Singers" from Howard
The Baptist Student Union is a student
organization sponsored by the Baptist
churches of Texas to provide all students
with an opportunity for spiritual, social,
and academic growth. This is carried on
by a Bible Chair teacher whose iob also
includes serving as an advisor to an ex-
ecutive council of graduate students who
carry on the non-academic phase of the
BSU program. The BSU is open to any
person and there is no official member-
FVOIII: Margaret Malone, Dianna Lyons, Bruce Wind, Bilinda Nichols, Beverly Gibbs, Melissa Sparkman. Row 2: Glenn McPherson, Donna Mainer, Carol Brown, Sylvia
5Cllil11ek, Jimmy M. Huey. Row 3: Susan Hamrick, George M. Redus Jr., Dave Lyons, Timmy Walshe, Jerel Shaw, Dean Mathis ldirectorl.
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Biology Club's May
Wildlife Show has
variety of 'critters'
The Biology Club held its annual Wild-
life Show in May with displays of rep-
tiles, amphibians, birds, mammals, and
fish from all over Texas. Members of the
club also sponsored their annual Faculty-
Student Picnic and Wildlife Supper this
Monthly meetings of the Biology Club
featured lectures on graduate school, or-
nithology, wildlife biology, herpetology,
marine biology, and ecology.
The purpose of the Biology Club is to
promote interest in the field of biology
and any phase of biological science.
Members must maintain a 2.0 grade
point average and pay one dollar semes-
ter dues to meet the requirements of
There were 50 members in the Biology
Club for the l97l-72 school year.
Members of the Biology Club caught animals used
in the annual Wildlife Show held during May.
Front- Hubert Gonzalez, Kathy Fealy, Betty lsdale, Bennie lsdale, Lupe Quintana, Huge Pipeline lsnakel. Row 2: Vicke Devine, Graciela Ortiz, Bubba Flowers, Susan
W' J kF k haser,
Collard, Patsy Frankenhauser, Mary Wagner, Brenda Carlile. Row 3: Gail Gavenda, Charles Compton, George Redus, Paul Treptow, Blaine ise, ac ran en u
Arnold Cantu, Judy Krevz. Row 4: Richard Siemonsma, Steve Carlile, Sherman Pierce, Rene Ortiz, Bud Gebsen.
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Hg:Z7c:sil:10hr: Heins, Sheri Baker, Annette Booth, Lindsay Zapata, Jane Bockholt. Row 2: Erika Perez, Joyce Jones, Dana Morgan, Carolyn Rees, Catharine Murphy,
na. ow : Karen Prukop, Ruth Bagza, Betty Jo Burkett, Beth Boyer, Suellen Driskill, Anne Matula, Susan Ballard, Jani Dodds.
Mgnon ljozrlesenled certificates to the top ten teachers selected by the organization. Receiving his is Dr.
, associate professor of music.
Top Ten Tea given
by Cap and Gown
members for faculty
Cap and Gown Women's Honor Soci-
ety sponsored a Top Ten Tea for faculty,
and a Faculty Lecture Series this year.
Initiation was held each semester, and a
banquet was given during the spring se-
The purpose of Cap and Gown is to
promote loyalty, promote and maintain a
high standard of scholarship, to recog-
nize and encourage leadership, and to
advance the spirit of service and fellow-
ship among univfsity women, and to
stimulate and de' Jp a finer type of uni-
Qualifications for membership include
scholarship, leadership, and service, 70
semester hours, 30 of which must be at
A8il, and a 3.5 grade point average.
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Top front: Barbara Hassler, Mary Alice Ramirez, Sonia Longoria, Tony Montello, Luciana Mendez, Patsy Nester, Dahlia Solinas, Vicki Habeeb. Row 2: Kathy Nester
Alcira Carbaial, Elizabeth Siercovich, Shirley Longoria, Anna Maria Guerra, Jo Ann Lazarine, Manuel Ruiz. Row 3: Fred Valdez, Dennis Schramek, Ramiro Rubio, Stanley
Gonzales, David Garcia, Linda Loibowitz, Miguel Moreno. Row 4: Robert Centilli, Martin Hutchinson, Robert Joslin, Tom Russek, John Fischer, Albert Herrera, Royal
Putnam. Bottom: The New Catholic Student Center was opened during the spring. Members of Catholic Student Association are in charge of the lounge
Catholic Student Association changes name of organization
The Catholic Student Association voted at
their last meeting to change the name of
their organization. The new name will be
Catholic Students in Action. The reason
for the change is that the students are
becoming more involved in campus and
community work and it is no longer lust a
This is not the first time the organiza-
tions name has been changed. It started
out in 1957 as the Newman Club, which
was named after its founder. In 1968 the
name was changed to Catholic Student
A new Catholic Student Center opened
this spring. Members of the Association
are in charge of the lounge at the new
center. They serve refreshments and have
pool and ping pong tables.
Activities this year included the annual
barbeque with money raised going to
furniture for the new center. Other pro-
iects were bake sales and a concession
stand at Kleberg Park baseball field.
n Antonio during
Seventeen students attended
convention held in Sa
the Spring. This was the first Yea' lol
election of officers at the convention. In
April, George Zarate attended I
tion in San Antonio for I'eP"e5en'alllles'
Representatives are in char9e of keepmg
other dioceses in the state informed on
what the campus happef1if195
are in thai'
several guest speakers and presenta-
n at the meetings of the
tions were give
Campus Society of Chemical Engineers.
mble Qil and Refining Company pres-
allied a film entitled "Through the North-
l wesf Passage" and the Celanese Corpo-
ration held a demonstration entitled "Ex-
. e on Interviews
Wye," and a lectur
End job Opportunities."
Organization proiects this year in-
cluded a field trip to Corn Products Cor-
poration lnternational and to the San An-
tonic Area to observe area plants and
moclern industrial techniques, such as
T Lone Star Brewery and Southwest Re-
Campug Society of Chemical Engineers
Sends officers fo workshop in Houston
search. Club officers also attended a
statewide workshop of Chemical Engi-
neering students at the University of
The purposes of the Campus Society
of Chemical Engineers is to promote the
professional development of its members
by its programs and by its relations with
other engineering organizations, and to
contribute to the development of chemi-
cal engineering at Texas A8rI through ac-
tivities involving the faculty and student
Any student enrolled in chemical or
natural gas engineering is eligible to ioin.
ollceellllli l Fronl:l'u"Y Albrecht, Vasudev Patel Mohammed lsail Memom .lagdish Patel, Natvvar Patel, Shanker Patel, Ballit Singh Signal, 5232: Z:2?-Vi'j2:'2Nl:,"3ZlniUxkZ1T'Stigeisg
Oimellol 5 lgutelfgc- V. Patel, ROY Dinesh Arvind Patel Naresh Shah, Abdul Akbani, Badat Hashim, Ramesh Shah. Row 3:RUPZ PEZ' Nimgicn Desai, Ranchhor Patel, Michele'
lnllieii X Kaine, Hariibhai Patel, Dinesh Sha, Nassiii Mohammad. Row 4: Vinod Patel, Carl Herber, Danny Thiongpgjrzxasgey. Edwaivd Davis, Bharatkumm Patel, Karl Coffman,
L Pmcflbleffy Hunt, D. C. Bhatt. Row 5: Dr. J. Browning Findley fSP0n50ri Dr- K' C' Ooslerhout lsponsori' ,
N P1059 Arturo Longoria, Jene Jennings.
University Society of Chemistry Students
now in second year on Texas A81 campus
The Texas A81l University Society of
Chemistry Students is in its second year
on the A81I campus. This year the organi-
zation had twenty members.
The Society of Chemistry Students is
open to all students interested in chemis-
try and is designed to stimulate and
serve the students' interest in the science
Front: Mary Alice Diane Patterson Sharon Anne Hohon Becky Arredondo Row 2 De Edward Ruhnke
D r 1 , . : . fsponsori, Manuel G. Ga ' , S ' H II ' I
Gonzalez, Richard Sanchez, Carlos Zuazua, Roel Arredondo. Row 4: Dennis Linheart, Charles Dean. ma omg U I Fellx Hull' Row Jisylvw
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Activities for the Society gf t
Students included participation in the
Carnival. Several guest Speakers
ented a series of lectures. Special
ers included Dr. R. Seymor from the
versity of Houston, Dr. R, Z
A8rM University, Dr. H. Shine, Texas Teh
University, and Dr. Perry, Robert Welsh
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sim my nl' Klassgn, Kdren Lynn Tudhope, Alma Lee Adams. Row 2: Barbara Elliott, Raul Cisneros lbeaul, Luz Cantu. Row 3: Ada Marie Godley, Patty Briggs, Mary
mons, Vongue Ramirez,
Delta Omicron furthers interest in music, tutors young musicians in Kingsville area
nqnoemben of the Delta Omicron Inter-
formxl Music Fraternity for Women per-
I various services in the field of
year. Some of these activities
tens hld. 9 Gt Community Con-
qndgutq mg receptions after recitals,
ln thonng young musicians.
Corn' e lull' DO held a booth at the Fall
had mo where they sold articles the girls
ode' They mode pinafores for the
music classes at Harvey Elementary
school, helped with the Christmas pro-
gram at Harrel Elementary School, and
made S120 raffling off an afghan. Each
year they hold a recital in honor of
Founder's Day. Their big proiect was
doubling their membership with the initia-
tion of 12 new pledges.
Ada Marie Goldey's vocal talent won
her a scholarship to the Seagle Colony
Opera Guild at Schroon Lake, New
York. The scholarship is for eight weeks
beginning June 21.
The purpose of the 14 member, honor-
ary organization is to further the cause
and awareness of women musicians.
Requirements for membership include
a 2.5 overall grade point average, 3.0
grade point average in all music courses,
and outstanding musical potential.
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of 60 in first year
Several members of the Episcopal Stu-
dent's Association of Texas A8tl Univer-
sity attended the Annual Council of the
Diocese of West Texas. Ted Boya and
Russell Franklin were delegates from the
Church of the Epiphany. Ted Boya was
the youngest delegate at the council.
Twelve other students attended a ban-
quet later in the week.
The association holds a folk mass at
the Church of Epiphany once a semester,
weekly Eucharists, monthly dinners in co-
operation with the Inter-Faith Council,
and several refuats with students from
other campuses within the Dioceses of
West Texas. The organization made vest-
ments and hangings for the church this
The Episcopal Student's Association
provides a means for students who are
members of, or interested in, the Angli-
can faith, to come together for worship
and social activities.
All interested students are invited to
ioin the organization. The association
was recognized by Texas A8tI during the
1971-72 school year. In its first year
there were 60 Episcopal members who
attended the weekly meetings.
Worship services, masses, and meetings are attended by Episcopal and other interested students.
Front: Susan Ballard, Vicki Shofner, Kim Hargrove, Annette Booth, Betty Cooke
Row 2: Robert Murdock, Leslie Adams, Kenneth Naylor, Charles Motes. Row 3:
Hardy Bratton, Father Robert Kinney, Russell Franklin, Ted Boya, David Jones
, .3 ll
Eta Kappa Nu in
first year at Acil
The Zeta Beta Chapter of Eta Kappa
Nu held an Initiation Banquet in April in
the new wing of the Engineering building.
The 20-member club also participated in
the Area High School Career Day trips
by accompanying professors making vis-
its to the schools.
The purpose of Eta Kappa Nu is to
bring into closer union those men in Elec-
trical Engineering who have achieved ac-
Juniors who have a cumulative scho-
lastic rank in the upper quarter of their
electrical engineering class and seniors
who have cumulative scholastic rank in
the upper third of their electrical engi-
neering class are eligible for member-
Eta Kappa Nu was first organized in
1904 at the University of Illinois. In T916
Eta Kappa Nu had 110 chapters and
over 60,000 members. The Zeta Beta
Chapter was founded in the spring of
1971 on the A81I campus.
Members of Eta Kappa Nu experiment with a piece of electrical equipment.
Front: Dr. D. E. Todd, Enrique Rensendez, Evaristo Flores, Tommy Argubright, Jerald Brundrett, Gary Hitzfelder, Ray Mote, John Wincelowicz, Vernon Williams. Row 2:
Ernest Hernandez, Virendra Patel, Richard Berett, lsavadharm Teia, Edward Pena, Sidney Stewart, Jose Aris Garcia, Michael Werblen.
R . 538459-
Front: Nancy Lu Brown, Kathy Martin, Robin Howard, Jana Hayes, Phillip Scott, Margie McCurdy, Moon, Barry Hoff, Dove Jensen. Row 2: Sandra Krenshaw, Joe Trevino,
Steve Wallace, Laura Vela, Jane Idom. Row 3: Carl G. Wood, Steve Shipley, Raymond Clark Jr., Randy Bonifay, Jay Brown, Jim Stanley.
UIL meet, sponsors
The Footlights Club supports all cam-
pus productions and co-sponsored "The
Fantastics" this year. Members of the
Footlights Club also sponsored an
Awards Night Banquet, and organized
and worked for the UIL Scholastic Meet.
The purpose of the Footlights Club is
to further interest in the world of theatre.
The club has been on the campus almost
Requirements for membership include
an active interest in drama and a willing-
ness to support university productions.
Both drama and non-drama majors are
able to ioin.
Short skits like this one characterizing birds preying on worms stimulate the student's acting abilities as well as
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Front: Eddie l-lagen, Richard Standridge, Jerome l. Moy, Jack Linney, Frank Dodson. Row 2: Billy C. Kellner, Greg Gee, Stanley Matson, Charlie Collins, Danny Canales.
Row 3: Hllarlo Chapa, James Hodges, Steve Blount, Barry Branham, Denny Moore, Scott Stautzenberger. Row 4: Barry Christensen, Bill Pugh, Will Bates, Bart Cousins,
Ray Klespies, Ronnie Haug.
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FFA holds annual
during fall semester
During the fall semester this year the
Future Farmers of America sponsored the
annual Leadership Contest. The FFA an-
nual Livestock Judging Contest was held
during the spring semester.
The primary aim of the Future Farmers
of America is the development of agricul-
tural leadership, cooperation and citizen-
ship. The FFA motto is: Learning to do,
doing to learn, earning to live, living to
In order to be eligible to join the FFA,
a student must be enrolled in agriculture
courses or be a former member of a lo-
cal chapter of the FFA.
FFA officers were Terry Lee, secretary, James
Hodges, vice-president, Bill Pugh, president, and
Greg Gee, reporter.
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Youth City party
held for children
by Gold Jackets
The Gold Jackets helped register and
welcome students in the new gym during
Homecoming this year. Gold Jacket
members worked at the English Depart-
ment book sale in November, and made
Christmas stockings and had a Christmas
party for Youth City.
The Gold Jackets is a service organi-
zation for the purpose of serving the
campus and community.
Students with a 2.5 grade point aver-
age or over are recommended by the
faculty for enrollment.
Jani Dodds, Sue New, and Robbie Walker work on one of the Gold Jackets' service proiects. The members
made Christmas stockings and gave a party for the children at Youth City.
Front: Sue New, Belinda Harville, Linda Mueller, Robbie Walker, Jeanie Barnard, Pat Behal, Joyce Simek. Row 2: Kathey S. Bernard lsponsorl, Susan Collard, Sandy
Mann, Susan Goode, Dana Morgan, Terry Sue Cavender, Karen A. Dittlinger, Raychel A. Haugrud lsponsorl. Row 3: Teri Jones, Connie Saathoff, Janice Smith, .lani
Dodds, Barbara Allen, Susan Ballard, Joyce Jones, Emma Basaldua.
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Frontfleo Larsen isponsorj, Mabel H. Bohannon, Domingo Copelo, John Toliver. Row 2: Ramon Pulido, Anita Pulido, Alex Barrera, Arnold Leal, Jose G. Cruz. Row 3:
Nasario Cruz, Arturo Gonzales, John A. Perme, Johnny Marroquin, Dr. Stewart E. Cooper lsponsorl.
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HPE club members
AAHPER con vention
Thirteen members of the Health and
Physical Education Club attended the Na-
tional AAHPER convention in Houston
The convention of the American Asso-
ciation of Health and Physical Education
and Recreation included a general ses-
sion, various study groups, demonstra-
tions and workshops. Evening social func-
tions were also on the agenda.
AAHPER obiectives are to combat
those forces in society that alter man's
environment or interfere with his opportu-
nity for optimum development physically,
mentally, socially and esthetically.
Students attending the convention, ac-
companied by Dr. Stewart Cooper and
Dr. Lea Larson, are Alex Barrera, Mabel
Bohannon, Cynthia Chandler, Lupe Cruz,
Nasario Cruz, Arminda Esquivel, Cynthia
Guerrero, Ginger Johnston, Arnold Leal,
Virginia Miller, John Perme, and John
During the fall semester HPE Club members gath-
ered at Mesquite Grove for a barbecue.
Front: Maria Pena, Connie Talamantez, Alma Hinoiosa, Maria Ramos, Rita de Leon, Irma Bazan, Evita Ynostroza. Row 2: Gloria Garcia, Norma Alvarez, MGYY De l-0
Fuente, Rosa Vela, Celia Ramirez, San Juanita Hernandez, Diana Ramirez, Gloria Mendietta, Bobbie Soto. Row 3: Rey Roias, Toby Vasquez, Juan Abrigo, Benito Garcia,
Albert Maldonado, Dale Thompson.
Club Hispanoamericano holds annual trip
to Mexico City during A841 spring bf9Uk
Club Hispanoamericano held several
activities this year including their annual
trip to Mexico City during the spring
break and the "Cinco de Mayo" Cele-
bration. Members of the organization
also sponsored various fund raising pro-
iects, dances, a Mexican Dinner, and an
annual banquet. "La Posada" and the
annual Turkey Trot were maior organiza-
Faculty sponsor of the Hispano Club,
Dr. Stanley Bittinger, presented a lecture
and slide show entitled "A Trip Through
Mexico" during one of the club's
Any Texas A8tl University studenlllll
good standing with the university is ellgl-
ble to ioin the organization. The PU'P05e
of Club Hispanoamericano is to Pfomole
hispanic culture and encourage lhe stuily
of Spanish and the culture of Sp0f1'5h
This year there were 45 members
the Hispano Club, an increase.
members. The club is going lnlo 'fs sec'
ond decade on the A8rl campUS- Every
Year the club SPOUSOVS PIUYS' lectures'
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grontrSlgaron Fraizer, Joyce Jones, Patricia Harris, Alma Lozano, Susan Hamrick, Linda Galvan, Mary Ramirez, Rosalind Ybarra, Annell Montgomery, Tricia Yarborough,
ctrlcla asham, Wanda Good. Back: Judy Allen lsponsorl, Bobby Soto, Mardell Montgomery, Kathy Mills, Jane Doe, Phyllis Pfeifer, Karen Prukop, Susan Nonmacher,
Mary Flack, Cindy Wasson, Dianne Haby, Linda Barnes, Dr. Ruth Galdin lsponsorl.
5l'0W was follere modeled by home economics maiors at a fashion show attended by 70 P9l'50n5- Th
wed bt' Cl Chuckwagon barbeque hosted by the Home Ec Association.
Home Ec members
have cookbook sale A
The Texas A8tl Chapter of the Ameri-
can Home Economics Association at-
tended the State American Home Eco-
nomics Association Convention. During
the course of the year, the association
held a chuckwagon Barbeque, style
show, and an installation banquet of new
At the Fall Carnival the Home Econom-
ics Association members sponsored the
"Kountry Kitchen." Also, this year, the
organization held demonstrations on
freezing food and cake decorating. ln or-
der to raise money, the members sold
The purpose of this organization is to
assist-in fulfilling the purpose of the state
and national associations of home eco-
nomics and to promote fellowship and a
professional spirit among the home eco-
nomics chapter members.
Any A8tl student who is enrolled in or
is interested in home economics is eligible
for membership. Honorary membership
may be conferred upon any faculty mem-
ber, or upon persons not in school, who
show unusual interest in the club.
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Front: Kenneth Bubert, H. D. Thompson lsponsorl, Monte Jacoby, Sharon Ply, Will Bates, Bart Cousins, Jane Dow, Raymond Kosub, Dr. Leo Bailey lsponsorl, Greg Gee.
Row 2: Jim Briscoe, Lisa Laykasek, Denny Moore, Kenneth Bird, Tommy West, Billy Kellner.
' Members of the Horticulture club worked on the landscaping to the entrance of the James C. Jernigan Library
for one of the proiects of the organization.
works for campus
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beautification g ' 5 f
This year, in its general program of 3.535153 .Q
campus beautification, the Horticulture
Club took over the landscaping of the . I
front entrance of the James C. Jernigan . 'B f
Library. Members worked at university V M T 'J
beautification under the direction of the '
club's sponsor and founder, Dr. Leo Bai-
ley, and the University's landscape archi- it
tect, H. D. Thompson.
Founded in 1955, the Horticulture Club
stresses fellowship among horticulture '
and landscaping students and beautifica-
tion of the campus. This year the group's
23 members sponsored a plant sale on
Dad's Day, decorated for Dr. J. A.
Howe's retirement banquet, and secured
25 hibiscus plants for display at the
Dad's Day Plant Sale.
Membership to the organization is
open to any students who are interested
in plants and landscaping. There is one
dollar a semester dues.
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Among the India Students' activities this year was the celebration of "India Night," consisting of Indian dances
India Students goal
The India Student Association brought
many Indian movies to the A8.I campus
this year. Every Friday evening was de-
voted to Indian music presentation. Dur-
ing the fall the India Students celebrated
"India Night" where native dances and
music were presented.
The purpose of the Association is to
develop a better relationship between
students from India and the American
people, and to create suitable circum-
stances for the exchange of Indian and
Anyone interested in the activities of
the association can become a member.
Front: P. K. Mody, N. R. Dharia, G. B. Shah, J. C. Patel, H. S. Dhruv, J. A. Patel, A. J. Sheth, H. C. Parikh. Row 2: G. G. Patel, C. V. Patel, M. T. Domadwala, H. C.
Patel, K. V. Pandya, T. S. Patel, Natwar Patel, Shanker Patel, Ramesh R. Shah. Row 3: J. D. Patel, J. Z. Dalwadt, Hasmuikh, Shah, C. Raydinesh, Naresh Shah, Deven
Bhott, Nayan Desai. Row 4: Niranian K. Desai, Suhas S. Gandhi, Prince Pruthvirai, Dhirailal K. Gaiiar, Suresh K. Ghadia, Shashin N. Desai, Navanit N. Modi. Row 5:
Vinod X. Patel, Advind R. Patel, Harish M. Patel, M. K. Jhaveri, Rashmi T. Patel, Dinesh N. Shah, Jayesh N. Patel, Bharatkumar R. Patel, Vinod C. Shah, Mayurkant S.
Industrial Arts Club sends four members
to national convention, holds banquet
This year the 31 members of the In
dustrial Arts club hosted the Coastal
Bend Industrial Arts Festival In the spring
they held their annual banquet at the
Round Table Inn
The National Convention in Dallas was
attended by two faculty members and
four students. At the Texas State Fair in
Austin several faculty members and four
students iudged the industrial art works
by the tumor highs and high scho I
pects from classes such os
eathers and machine sho
. , P
:ted in the showcase of the IAII:JL:xh
. ng .
This year s Outstanding Industrial A
Maior was DeWitt George a senior, rls
Port Lavaca who was awqr
cate for his accomplishments ' I
In th '
of Industrial Arts e IIeIII
ded Q cemfi'
nh Keith Oliver, Charles DeWitt George Jr., R dy Ramos, Gloria Castillo Allen Baass Alan Johnson. Row 2: Steve Humphrey Doroteo Rios John F. h Ed
'S ef, war l
M0fSOn, Jr., Jimmy Huey. Row 3: Joel Morales, Jerry W. Hedrick Isponsorl, Frank St. Clair, Jim Picquet, Robert Garcia.
Front: Marvin R. Redden, Dhavaiiai Tefa-lsavadharm, Ratan Suiit Sen, Rodrigo Meifueiro, Pete Carrizales, Paul Graf, Emerson Korges isponsori. Row 2: Rodney Fuller,
Edward Reisner, Jose Garcia, Evaristo Flores, Nelson Saenz, Sidney Stewart. Row 3: Michael McDougall, Gilberto Moreno, Jerry Brundrett, Jayesh Patel, Albert Herrera
Daniel Saucedo. Row 4: Henry Lessner, Michael Vorndam, Viren Patel, Enrique Resendez, Doyle Peake, Michael Weiblen, Gary Hitzfelder, Michael Matteson.
Films presented in fall semester to IEEE,
Colusio speaks on summer trip fo NASA
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic
FIIQIHGHS held many educational meet-
'IIQS during the course of the year. In Oc-
lober, the University of Texas presented
G film entitled "Thermo-Nuclear Re-
De ember and December the
H purtment of the Navy presented
nglneering Solutions to our Envi-
Search." In Nov
Emmfnlfll Problems," and Dr. Joseph
aIU5'0 Spoke on his summer at NASA.
'WVY Gnd March Dr. Hiatt
Ejesglled G microbiological engineering
roll ,em and explained engineering's
sponsm med'C'n9, Gnd a program was
mio Ofed by Southwestern Bell. Presen-
A .Il of semo' PI'0iects was giyen in
prize nstitute also sponsored a
PUPer contest in the spring,
bIe 'Ile student t
Pose of the Institute is to ena-
0 start building the
bridge from the present studies to the fu-
ture positions in industry, government,
and the academic world.
Any student registered as an under-
graduate or graduate student in a com-
munity college, technical institute, col-
lege, or university is eligible for member-
ship. Students must be carrying at least
30? of a full-time academic program in
electrical or electronics engineering, ra-
dio, and allied branch of engineering, or
IEEE is anational and international or-
ganization. The organization was
founded in 1884 by Gssfwp Of 25 mem'
bers including Thomas Edison and Alex-
ander Graham Bell. The IEEE has 9f0Wn
to a world wide membership of 165,000
over the years and is now the largest en-
gineering society in the world.
Kappa Kappa Psi S.. -...
at Mich. convention -'
The Epsilon Delta Chapter of Kappa
Kappa Psi was represented at the KKY
National Convention in Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, during the last week of August by
David Wilburn, Dennis Smith, and David
The National Executive Secretary, Rob-
ert R. Rubin, spoke at a dinner held in his
honor at A81l.
The Chapter was also represented at
the District Convention at Baylor Univer-
sity in March.
Proiects sponsored by Kappa Kappa
Psi included a car wash, candy sale, tur-
key raffle, Band Day, planning halt time
shows during the fall semester, and mak-
ing plans for the out of town trips the
band made. The equally busy spring se-
mester included a bike raffle, car wash,
third annual Stage Band Festival, and the
annual Spring Tour by the A81l Band. 4 P , ., e - -
f' - 4
Kappa Kappa Psi is an Honorary Fra- '
ternity for the College Bandsman, operat-
ing exclusively in the field of the college
and university bands, to promote the col-
lege band and to honor outstanding
bandsmen through ,membership in KKY.
Members must have been in college
band at least one semester and must be
outstanding bandsmen with outstanding
ik - -
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Members of Kappa Kappa Psi discuss the bands half-time shows, concerts, and tours with Dr. Bellamah each
week. Making these plans is one of the main obiectives of the organization.
Front: Bobbie Lackey lsweetheartl. Row 2: David Kurtz, Dennis Smith, Noe Estringel. Row 3: Raul Cisneros, Lupe Ruiz, Leo Garza. Row 4: Tommy Zdunkewicz Karl
Cowden, Kenneth Shoquist. Row 5: Doug Dowell, Ray Grimm, David Wilburn. I
f X P
gg? sg? r
Me rdf r
Q The Laredo Club sponsored a chalupa sole at the Fall Carnival.
' Front: Mario R. Lugo, Sylvia Guevara, Consuela Lugo Rivos, Arabelle Martinez, Javier Mata. Row 2: Alice
X Garza, Rene Rosales, Oscar Diaz, Ricardo Lopez, Jaime Medina, Cynthia V. Ramos, Jesie M. Jimenez. Row 3:
l Juan Jose Gonzalez, Coyetano Tiierino, Elmo Canales, Alvaro F. Lopez, Eloy Vera, Pete Fonseca, Albert J.
Y Zdunkmxrf Herrera. Row 4: George O. Coalson lsponsorl, Luis F. Badell, lsponsorl, Pete Soenz, Jesus M. Cruz, Arturo R.
VSQU, Pedro Ochoa, Roberto Trevino, Jesus Rangel.
Laredo Club holds
chalupa sale at A841
Fall Carnivalg raffle
The 40 members of the Laredo Club of
Texas A811 University held a successful
chalupa sale with live entertainment dur-
ing the Fall Carnival. Prior to the Thanks-
giving holidays, the Laredo Club spon-
sored a turkey raffle. Throughout the
year, the club held several parties and a
barbeque for club members. The organi-
zation also co-sponsored the second an-
nual "Cinco De Mayo" celebration.
The Laredo Club, with the motto
"friendliness is our custom," is open to
all students who will support the club's
obiectives. The purpose of the organiza-
tion is to provide a scholarship for an en-
tering student at Texas A8rl.
The Laredo club is one of the oldest
organizations on the A811 campus. Origi-
nally the club was only open to students
from Laredo. The organization has ex-
panded to include any student who is
registered at A8rl.
For the second year in a row a mem-
ber of the Laredo Club was elected
Homecoming Queen. The 1971 queen
was club member Cynthia Ramos, senior
Other entertainment provided by the
club was a presentation of a classic Can-
4522144 'R 'B-"Xlw?li!!A .
S!lE4K'a,K.!H'2'?!l-'Q' " - "
.' .' 31. Wdi- 'R . THEY
, . - ' I M rgaret Thomas. ROW
Front: Barbara Elliott, Mary Ann Klassen, Diana Treio, Annette Booth. Row 2: Bob Gowdey, David Garza, Dennis Smith, Robert MuzqU'1 0
Reeder, Robert Joslin Silva, Patty Briggs, Raymond Grim, Daniel Vacek.
MENC provides members with orientation, music education
Music Educators National Conference
Student Chapter number 462 is designed
to provide its members with the opportu-
nity for professional orientation in music
While membership is open to all stu-
dents and includes annual subscriptions
to both state and national iournals, music
education maiors are especially encour-
aged to ioin this organization. To be eli-
gible for membership a student must
present proof of enrollment at A8tl and
pay a fee each semester.
Fund raising proiects include guest
speakers and performances. They assist
in conducting the annual UIL Regional ln-
strumental and Vocal I
competition, as well as the lime
tival, and the GI'e99"Y'Porlla
clinic and concert. The club 0
delegates to the TMEA
sponsors a local member lo U
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Fronh Irma Bazan, Donna Whitley. Row 2: Martha Gibson lsponsorl, Olympia Valadez, Carolyn Oreschmgg, Annabelle Ramos, Belinda HJarvLiesl5Z:arCek0'Egrena Ann
sen, Dalees Fitzpatrick, Sharon McDonald, Jane Miller, Janie L. Garza, Yolanda Zapata, Ana Acevedo. Row 4: Dwight Hazeltt lsponsori, OY '
Mudd, Jani Dodds, Barbara Ann Allen, Patty Hayes, Dr. Dennis Ford lsponsorl.
Business sorority, Phi Gamma Nu, is The
sponsor of College Town Holi on campUS
As part of their Town Hall programs,
Phi Gamma Nu Sorority sponsored Col-
lege Town Hall on campus with James
Blain, moderator, who is Director of In-
dustrial Relations and is associated with
Texas Manufacturers' Association in San
Antonio, and panelists Elaine Hobbs,
with Central Power and Light Company in
Corpus Christi, and Mrs. Mitty Rhodes
with Mercantile National Bank in Corpus
Christi, in a round table discussion.
Phi Gamma Nu also presented Mrs.
Dee Shade from Corpus Christi Bank and
Trust who spoke during the professional
dinner meeting, held in the fall, on bank-
ing as a career for women and on busi-
ness challenges a woman must meet in
order to be accepted in the business
Activities this year included a Dad's
Day Reception, open house during
Homecoming, and the Pl? 7055 G"'1eQ"'l
Carnival. The Ofganlzahon also reciih
nizes the female business Qfcduara lio-
the highest grade point average-I ct: for
roritY holds various service zfoliommu.
campus organizations and te
'f . - '
nl Business or Business Educclloll gmgliieli
who maintain a 2.00 Qfadehfmm
age are eligible for members 'p'NU is to
The Purpose of Ph' Gammcczaiaonof
encourage scholarship Gnd CSEO common
women students who have T 9
goal of business. ' founded
. as .
The international sor0rlfY W Unl-
FebruarY 17 I W24 at Nofthwihee AlPha
sity in Cl1ic0g0, llllnols' N was
game a Chapter Of Ph' Gamma Ui 15,
installed on the A8-I Campus Aug
ross df it fl
,n also ml
fer09'j lf W
4 me will
de Pvt' ll
rS:g'NU 5, ll
l The lllls
lima Nl 15,
10 -Members of Phi Gamma Nu sponsored College Town Hall on campus. Panelists were Elaine Hobbs, senior procedure analyist with Central Power and Light Compa
inlliorpus Christi, James Blain, moderator, director of industrial relations in San Antonio, and Mitty Rhodes, with Mercantile National Bank in Corpus Christi. Boffo
Members of Phi Gamma Nu participated in the three-legged-race at Campus Capers held during April.
ESM-'af-1 ' f '
Front: Charles Allison Omar Garza, William R. Miller, Herbert Peake. Row 2: Philip Morey adviser, Mike Bennett, Darryl Hazlett Eugene Mittag Robert Solis q
Films, field trips,
speeches help form
Society of Physics
The Texas A8il University Section of
the Society of Physics Students sent four
students, one sponsor, and one guest to
the SPS Convention at Trinity University
in October. The 24 members went on
field trips to the Celenese Plant at Bishop
and to the Zinc Smelting Works in Cor-
pus Christi. The club presented three films
from NASA, and Dr. L. D. Hewett gave a
speech on astronomy.
Organizational proiects included a Fall
Barbeque at Kingsville's Elk Lodge, and a
Spring Banquet at Kings Inn. The club
also had a booth at the Fall Carnival
and gave a Christmas Party.
The purpose of the organization is to
stimulate and serve the students' interest
in the science of physics.
Regular membership is restricted to
University students who have not re-
ceived a Doctor's degree, but who hold
physics as a primary interest. Member-
ship is acquired upon payment of the an-
nual dues set by the organization.
ln December the Physics Club decorated a large tree in Lon C. Hill Building and held their annual Christmas
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iraternity's stage band makes many appear-
,ond takes part in various stage band compe-
Phi Mu Alpha displays memorial portrait
of Hauenstein, holds benefit variety show
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia held a benefit
variety show this year for the Mental
Health Foundation. The organization also
presented a Roger A. Hauenstein Memo-
rial Concert, and a portrait, to be dis-
played in the Music Building.
Homecoming Dances and Christmas
caroling highlighted the annual fall
events, and the Phi Mu Alpha Annual
Banquet was held in the spring.
The purpose of the 38 member frater-
nity is to encourage and actively promote
the highest standards of creativity, per-
formance, education, and research in mu-
sic in America.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was founded in
1898 at the New England Conservatory
of Music in Boston. Among Sinfonia's
membership may be found some of the
outstanding musicians of the day, per-
forming in every maior city and teaching
in the national universities, colleges, and
Anyone who shows interest for music
either by adopting music as his profes-
sion or by working to advance the cause
of music in America, may loin the organi-
zation. Membership requirements are met
by anyone enrolled in the institution with
no less than a 2.25 grade point average.
:Hipolito Garza, Raul Cisneros Jr., Leopoldo Garza, Daniel Valdez, Bertha lpaddlel. Row 2: Jose Rodriguez, David Garza, Ruben Garcia, Matias Garcia. Row 3:
lKurtz, Jose Compean, Tommy Zdunkewicz, Rene Guzman, Dan Duncan lsponsorl. Row 4: Hector Hernandez, Roland Zapata, Ben Delgado, Paul Johnson, George
ar, Sam Amberson.
' Win. "idl-
Rodeo Club, Kings
The Rodeo Club presented three maior
rodeo events this year, the Dad's Day
Rodeo, an open rodeo co-sponsored by
the Kingsville Police Department, and the
National Intercollegiate Rodeo Associa-
tion competition, which was held in April
during the Aggie Round-up.
Club members competed in bareback
riding, bull riding, steer facing, steer dog-
ging, barrel racing, tiedown roping and
ribbon roping. Money earned from the
rodeos went to scholarships and to spon-
soring other competitions. The rodeo co-
ville Police Department co-sponsor rode
sponsored by the Kingsville Police De-
partment was the first open rodeo the
club has put on, but they are planning to
make it an annual event.
E, L, Sparks, sponsor of the club for
six years, was elected faculty advisor for
the I3-school Southern Region of NIRA.
This automatically makes him a member
of the NIRA board of directors and re-
quires his participation in the national fi-
nals rodeo held June 20-25 in Bozeman,
Two club members earned enough
points to compete at Bozeman althou
the rodeo team fell short of enough
points to compete nationally. The req!
was fourth in the Southern Region. Albe
Bissett competed in steer wrestling qn
Lynn Jacoby in goat tieing.
Regular membership is open to all fulli
time students who are carrying Q min
mum of 12 hours work. Associate mem.
bership is open to former students 0
are granted to persons interested in th
club as recognition for their services.
Front: Jay Zickefoose, Frank Burbank, Margaret Ferrell, Jerry Favor, Carol Ewald, Tex Terry, John Bednorz. Row 2: Hugh Todd, David M. Shearer, Barbara Hinnant,
Trey Elmore, Albert Bissett, Phyllis Scheible, Beverly Collier, Mary Frack. Row 3: Baldemar Garza Jr., George Redding, Charles Weathersby, Larry Urban, Steve Blount,
Larry Brand, Lonnie Stewart, Tim Mokry, Eddie Skrobarcek.
Texas A8.I, and honorary memberships
1. . . 42,
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National member of
Tau Beta Sigma
honored at banquet
Tau Beta Sigma, the sister organiza-
tion to Kappa Kappa Psi, co-sponsored
Band Day and A-the Stage Band Festival
during the fall and spring semesters. In
November, the TBZ National Executive
Secretary was honored at A81I, and dur-
ing the last week of March TBZ was rep-
resented at the District Convention in
Tau Beta Sigma was chartered on the
A8iI campus in February of 1970. Last
year the national organization recog-
nized its 25th anniversary and four mem-
bers of the local chapter went to Ann Ar-
bor, Michigan, for the National Conven-
tion in August.
The purpose of Tau Beta Sigma is to
provide service to college bands. Mem-
bers must have been in band at least
one semester, and should have an inter-
est and willingness to work for the bene-
fit of the band.
Vangie Ramirez, Mary Simmons, Beverly Urian. Row
Front: Janie Quilantan, Jerry Favor, Cindy Toland, Vangie Perez Patsy Nester Martha Guerra Dana Morgan Row 2 Sandra Garcia Sylvia Schimek Steve 5 aver
Jacque Schmidt, Adelfina Perez, Mike Rivera. Row 3 Jimmy Huey Patricia Smith Erika Perez Betty Jo Burkett Susan Ballard Dwlght Edens
Youth City project
by SEA members
The Student Education Association
helps with the tutoring proiect at Youth
City, and conducts surveys to learn the
feeling of the students in the Education
Department. Members of the Association
also held a faculty tea and observed
American Education Week.
During the meetings of the Student Ed-
ucation Association, several faculty mem-
bers have presented lectures and films on
the field of teaching. The Association
was represented at the Area IV Conven-
tion in Laredo and at the State Conven-
tion in San Antonio. Members of the As-
sociation also attended the new officer
SEA sponsored several social events dur-
ing the course of the year, including an
ice cream social.
Membership has increased this year by
95, giving the Association a total of 275
members. Anyone interested in the edu-
cation field is eligible to ioin the organi-
The purpose of the Student Education
Association is to acquaint students with
the education profession and help them
become the better teachers of tomorrow.
kv K. X
-H-exill-.leII4E I .
. rs of Siudent Education Association attended the conventions that w
"1San Ant ' h T
studenwd .OHIO Gnd Laredo. The conventions were sponsored by 1 6 .EXC-5
'iesond rcufwn Association, and were attended by delegations from universi-
COISQBS throughout the st
'B' I ?FA."1dJ - 'E-. ,K 's XXVDJJ'-?,'G3:'1!uL1X'-Zr'3'5V4YkHfJ1d+iiW:N?JlY
2,000 participate in
annual Fall Carnival
A 24-booth Fall Carnival crowded into
the Nierman faculty parking lot in No-
vember with over 2,000 participating.
4 Pastries, Mexican Foods, popcorn, and
hotdogs were sold among many games
l of skill, chance, and funniness.
y History of the annual student activity
' dates back to 1955, and participation by
y student organizations has grown steadily
i through the years. In the past, the carni-
vals were held on the SUB and bookstore
l lawns. Three years ago, the site was
r changed to the faculty parking lot.
To avoid duplication of booth offer-
l i ings, organizations were given a first-
y y come-first-serve choice by registering with
i James Prewitt, Student Union Director. A
i 57,50 materials fee was charged each
yf club, with 52.50 refunded after cleanup
y of the parking lot.
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Front: David Holiday, Delta Sigma Pip Jim Patterson, Delta Sigma Pip Gary Steadman, Alpha Tau Omegap Doug Schueneman, Sigma Chip Lester Mallory, Tau KGPPU
Epsilonp Mat Donalson, Sigma Chip Tom Hill, Alpha Tau Omega. Row 2: Robert Blackman, Kappa Sigmap Javier Guevara Tau Kappa Epsilon- Jay Bohnef, TCU KUPPG
Epsilonp Buzzy Romine, Lambda Chi Alphap Pat Sheedy, Kappa Sigmap Greg Ledet, Sigma Chip Phil Nipperus, Kappa Sigrhap George Glover, ,Lambda Chi Alpha: John
Harrison, Delta Tau Deltap Stan Haun, Delta Tau Delta.
governed by IFC
on A81 campus
The lnterfraternity Council is the QW'
erning board of all the men's social fra-
ternities on the A8iI campus. .
Activities this year included SP0f150"n9
of Greek Week, April I4-27, Gnd the 'SP
political party during campus elections.
Officers for IFC were Lester M0ll0"Y'
presidentp Greg Ledet, vice presidenli Pal
Sheedy, secretaryp Robert 5
treasurerp and Javier Guevard, C0
has nine members
The Panhellenic Council is formed by a
iunior or senior member from all active
national sororities on campus. An extra
representative is allowed for the sorority
which holds the Panhellenic presidency.
There are nine members to the Council
every year. '
Members of the Panhellenic Council
compile the rules governing rushing,
pledging, and initiations on campus. The
lam Tw lull
Chi Milt ll'
:nfl 'le Isl
A v.,.s,c.,l..s, , .
Panhellenic officers this year were Janet Aldrich, vice president, Connie Saathoff, president, Debby Eva
uqgtary, and Ellen Carlson, treasurer.
organization co-operates with the Univer-
sity Administration in the maintenance of
high social standards, and attempts to
further fine intellectual accomplishment
and sound scholarship.
The Council strives to maintain, on a
high plane, fraternity and inter-fraternity
relations within the university.
Members of P h P tti Malone Zeta Tau AlPh0' Chelyl Phllllps' Chl Omega? Conme
Suulhofi Al llmglllenic Council were Robena Toys' Alpha Della Pi? sandye Kaiilllfxlpga E:iC3:llll:3iaiAlgha Chi Oelmgaf Ellen Carlson, Alpha Delta Pi.
' p Q l Om . - , ' T Ci Us '
090, Debby Evans, Chi Omega, Janet Aldrich, Zeta au P
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Alpha Chi Omega was installed on the
Texas A8tI campus during the fall of
1965, The Alpha Chi Omega sorority
was founded in Greencastle, Indiana at
DePauw University in 1885.
Special proiects of the sorority this
year included the selling of programs at
home games during the football season
and working at the Kingsville Lion's Club
Carnival. Cake sales and car washes
were held to raise money for the spring
formal, and a rummage sale was held to
secure donations for the Easter Seal
Social activities of the Alpha Chi Ome-
ga's included a Parent's Day Banquet
and initiation on Dad's Day, Sigma Chi's
Derby Day, and Night of the Golden
lyre, the annual spring formal. A Chi O's
also participated in Greek Week in April.
Some of the activities the sorority en-
ltred during Greek Week included the
Bike Race, Tau Kappa Epsilon chug-
KUPPG Sigma Variety Show, and
I Song Fest. Owners of the
Crimson Palace invited the sorority to en-
lela blCYCle race during their first band
Und on Founder's Day, A Chi O's
Sponsored a picnic.
ship 'mph active Panhellenic Scholar-
Y for the fall of 1971 - the
temester in a row.
olllcels were Caroll Weisman, presi-
Mufgle Weber, recording secretary,
sing' lreuslffefi and Susan Collard
ye Kaiser, Panhellenic repre-
year PY JUdY Fowler, second Home-
prmcessi Caroll Weisman, Bunnie
Gnd Suzanne H '
num , , i erns were
ed D'5l'n9Ulshed Students at A8nl.
Chi Omega was represented
Daryle Hazlett lbeaul
MX , WE?
During the past year, Alpha Delta Pi
was involved in many activities, including
a dunking booth at the fall carnival, sell-
ing foil Christmas wrapping paper as a
chapter money-raising proiect, monthly
birthday parties at Retama Manor, and
kidnapping fraternity presidents with a
ransom of canned goods which was given
to charity. During Sigma Chi's Derby Day
the sorority won first place. ADPi's also
participated in Delta Tau Delta's Bike
Race, Kappa Sigma's Variety Show, Ugly
Man Contest, and Campus Capers.
ADPi's held their annual Playday,
where fraternities competed for prizes
and their Black Diamond Ball in April f
Alpha Delta Pi's active on cam l
Debbie Gum, Miss Derby Dqyi Debb
Webb, Alpha Gamma Rho Sweetheqn.
Cindy Schuehle, Lambda Chi Alpha
Sweetheart, and six girls being Studem
Council Representatives and clqgg
Officers were Jeanie Barnard, presi.
dent, Sandy Mann, vice-president, Debb
Webb, secretary, Janice Smith, treasurer-
and Ellen Carlson, Panhellenic representql
will w l bi
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Debb Webb lSweetheartl
Dr. J. W. Howe
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Alpha Gamma Rho officers this year
were Keith Adams, president, Rusty Loftun,
viwpfesidentg Denny Moore, secretary,
and Laffy Koester, treasurer.
Qufgtqnding fraternity members were
Bill Pugh, Allan Jamison, and Nolan
Brandt. I D
Special Alpha Gamma Rho prolects in-
cluded u petition of colony to become a
national fraternity, 0 pledge Pf0leCf for
Kingsville Beautification, and building a
fence for Mr. Christensen in Riviera.
Social activities of the fraternity in-
cluded parties and dances after football
games, and a dance at Mesquite Grove.
Alpha Gamma Rho also held the Pink
Rose Banquet in April celebrating Found-
er's Day of the fraternity. Alpha Gamma
Rho also sponsored a rodeo.
The fraternity was founded in l908 in
Indiana and established at A8ll in I966.
A W 1 Z5 is
, A , . , v
. Sonny Krause
Gear e Harr
. Gerald Rainbolt
. Larry Albrecht
6. Malcolm Hamf
7. Luke Womack
8. Steve Barton
9. Lee Russell
IO. Johnny Russell
14. Gary Steadman
15. Charlie Chambers
L. F. Wilkinson
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Alpha Tau Omega was well repre-
sented this year by Glenn Riff and Steve
Hill, Dean's List, Joel Solis, Supreme
Court Justice, Tommy Mathews, Repre-
sentative-at-Large, Andy Luddeke, A8tl
golfer, and Melvin Cooper, President of
the Freshman Class.
Special proiects of the fraternity in-
cluded a Christmas tree sale, bicycle raf-
fle, plane trip raffle, participation in a
blood drive for Shriners at the annual
conclave in Galveston, and a beauty
contest during Greek Week. P
Alpha Tau Omega social activities in-
cluded participation in Alpha Delta Pi's
Playday. Little Sisters of the Maltese
Cross participated in Sigma Chi Derby
Day. The fraternity sponsored an annual
Alpha Tau Omega Powder Puff football
game, and a Founder's Day banquet and
party in Reynosa, Mexico.
Officers were Gary Chesnutt, presi-
dentg Gerald Rainbolt, vice-president,
Tommy Mathews, secretary, Allen
Shields, treasurer, and Tom Hill and .lim
Sedwick, IFC representatives.
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. Margaret Wagner
W it it
. Vicki Moore
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the First Mefllenpg God m the 70,5 for
other 1 0d'5i Church in Kingsville.
specml Pmlects included visits to
Bondmg Mono' Gnd participation in the
0l50 entered Q
QV parade. Chi Omega members
musPurcde, anflomcfbin the Jaycee cfhrist-
spirit contest Sponsorredelgiond place In the
ers' Y The cheerlead-
diflellgrcfl Srjclldlirrs Lncllfqed mixers with the
Dolls DQY Part G efllmhei on Campus and
Dui. Chi O Y 'G er S'9"'c' Chi Derby
Br me90s held a Homecoming
Unfh lOl' fe
quettocl cchers' and Eleusinias Ban-
eebrate the founding of the so-
rority. Members of Chi Omega also spon-
sored the marriage booth at the Fall Car-
nival and the annual formal ball, Carna-
Outstanding student members were
Margaret Wagner, head cheerleader,
Debby Evans, cheerleader, Stephanie Dol-
Iery, twirler, and 13 girls were members of
the Student Council, class officers, or
Officers were n
Gwen Robinson, vice-president, Linda
Ray, secretary, Lynn Adams, treasurer,
and Debby Evans and Cheryl Phillips, Pan-
A ne Smith, president,
nz. -,gs L
The International Fraternity of Delta
Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity
which fosters the study of business, en?
courages scholarship, social activities,
and mutual advancement of students
through research and practice.
The fraternity was founded- in 1907 in
the School of Finance, Commerce, and
Accounts of New York University. The lo-
cal chapter was organized in 1965.
This is the first year for Delta Sigma Pi
to be recognized as a social fraternity on
the A8rl campus. With the recognition by
IFC the fraternity formed a little sister or-
ganization, Little Delta Sigs, with eleven
, . ,..,f..g+,
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Special activities this year included a
concert by the "Cowsills" at J. K. North-
way Exposition Hall during the fall.
Other proiects were a "back to school
dance" at Elk's Lodge, dances after foot-
ball games, participation in ADPi's play-
day, Campus Capers, and Sigma Chi
Derby Day. The main event of the year
was the annual Rose Ball formal. The for-
mal was held at the Henrietta King Mu-
seum and "Stormy Weather" played.
Delta Sig's participated in IFC intramu-
rals placing first in tennis, third in spirit
contest, and participated in football,
track, and golf. Delta Sig's also placed
second in a Delta Sigma Pi softball tour-
nament in Houston.
Representatives from the national Of'
fice in Oxford, Ohio, paid two visits to
the Delta Sigma Pi fraternity during Ille
course of one year.
Officers this year were Rick Stephens'
President: Jim Patterson, vice Pfesldenl'
Bill Appelt, secretary, Marvin M'9U'f"
treasurer, and IFC representatives Eddle
Balsly and Ray W0l19-
Outstanding Delta Sigmd Pi members
. . - I
were Fred Simon, distinguished sfvden
and Marvin MIQUVUI distinguished slu-
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Joe Bob Esterak
Karen Lemke, Sweetheart
IHVl Z,iY!I3E'A3R!0Dt'fi UR-
Wm- 'En .
. Stan Haun
. Gary Baltes
. Dole Walker
23. Jim Fischer
,nh a dif
- :Kappa sigma Pfoieds 'his
5Pec'lZded the popular football "run-
Win.. signs for the Javelinas, and
through Her every home game. Members
Pa - 1" ted in all IFC
ofthe fraternity P0"'c'po ff t
and every member made e or s
luntltake the SPfln9 Decnls List'
lo ' I activities included the Ohm-'Gil
Soi Sigma Variety Shaw during Greek
KuPPk and G Kappa Sigma Corpus Party
wle ll students. Kappa
which was Open to 0
k d P t
Sigma also Sponsored a Wee en arty
'n Louisiandr and Jock Hop' compe e
lvith a disc-l0CkeY from KEYS' '
Acme in IFC, the fraternity placed first
.npool third in football and swimmin9,
and fourth in basketball.
Outstanding representatives of Kappa
Sigma were Jim Sprawl and Hut Smith,
team championship in Lulu Valley Rodeo,
Eldon Tuttle, varsity track, Phil Nipperus,
Sophomore class president, and Randy .
Stewart represented Theta Kappa Chap-
ter at Kappa Sigma Grand Conclave in
Officers were Gary Edwards, MC,
Robert Blackman, preside.nt, Marty
Weber, vice-president, Pete Green, secre-
tary, Mike Garner, treasurer, and Danny
Stewart and Bobby Wall, IFC representa-
Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded
in 1869 at the University of Virginia and
was first established at A8rl in 1965.
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l .hL, 12
Jack Van Cleve
14. Darce Kullman
15. Terry Smith
16. Pat Laabs
17. Joe Dietz
18. Mike Cofer
19. Paul Gregg
20. Larry Pierce
sly in ll
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in
1909 at Boston University and was co-
lonized at A811 in 1968, being chartered
gpeqiql proiects held by the fraternity
included the third annual Charity Bowl
from which they donated 5500 to the lo-
cal United Fund and received two com-
mendations for having the only lasting
charitable annual event in this area. The
Charity Bowl has now been renamed the
lake Trussell Charity Bowl in honor of
the late Jake Trussell's help to the frater-
nity in the past three years. Another spe-
cial proiect was a retreat to re-examine
and re-evaluate the fraternity's goals and
Lambda Chi Alpha social activities in-
cluded the White Rose formal in celebra-
tion of Founder's Day, and parties before
and after each home game.
Active in intramural activities, Lambda
Chi Alpha placed first in football, second
in volleyball, third in ping-pong and
pool, and first in basketball.
Outstanding members were Carl Cody,
self-study committee, Pat Laabs and Wil-
liam Howard, Honor Roll, and David
Sengelmann, varsity cheerleader.
Officers were Carl Cody, president,
Buzzy Romine, vice-president, Paul
Gregg, secretary, Gus Paul, treasurer,
and Buzzy Romine and Daryl Johnson,
. Bert Reinke
2. Mike Carter
31 Jerry West
4. Glenn Weiblen
5. Bill Bronstad
6. Fred Eppright
7. Jerry Bravenec
8. Fred Sandhop
9. Donnie Evans
10. Steve Howell
12. Jerry Bastian
13. Blake Howard
14. Bill Howard
15. Phil Miller
16. Ronny Davis
17. Reagan Eckert
18. Paul Waters
19. Ace Lebouf
20. Gary Glover
. Randy Anderson
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UHBLEFYPPS :heta was started at Brown
1969. Phi KH was established at A8tl in
lheUniversily?'2IpahTlleto Is sponsored by
Phi Kappa Thdl olrc Center.
leur included aem S special proieds this
Coslume PUYTY in Octo-
UCC bafbeque in November.
The f -
Tolefnlly Sponsored Several :softer
e . . .
51 Gnd a campout rn Riviera
lust D ,
year Silber' DU"'f'9 The course of the
. GPPG Theta acquired a frater-
d mC'-'le a filing cabinet.
So ' - . . ,
and S: activities rncluded a beach party
"ll house qn
UU' Semester banquets rn De-
cember and May.
The fraternity was also active in intra-
mural sports, participating in football,
volleyball, basketball, and softball.
Representing Phi Kappa Theta were
David Olivas, member of Sigma Tau
Honor Fraternity, Ramiro Rubio, Best Ac-
tive, Frank Garcia, Most Spirited Brother,
and Fred Delgado and Danny Saenz,
Officers of Phi Kappa Theta were
David Gracia, president, Frank Gracia,
vice-president, Dana Fore, secretary, and
George Salinas, treasurer.
2-. . 'OH
Rho Alpha Zeta was founded on the
A8il campus in the fall of 1969. The so-
rority was started with the help of some
fraternity men and Mrs. Carrie Bishop,
Dean of Women.
The sorority was organized to give
women of minority groups a chance to
participate in sorority life and other activ-
ities held on campus.
One of the goals of the sorority is to
initiate women so that they may be able
to maintain the social, academic, and
economic status, so that they may be-
come a national sorority.
Social activities included a birthday
party held every three months for the
girls born during this time, a get acq-
uainted luncheon held during the fall for
pledges at El Jardin and the initiation of
pledges November 18.
Rho Alpha Zeta sponsored a program
for National Balck Week entitled "Night
of Black Week Poetry, Song, and
Dance," during the fall.
During the spring the sorority invited a
new fraternity, Omega Psi Chi, to a play-
day at Kleberg Park. A hotpants contest
and dance were held in the Multipurpose
Room at the gym with free cokes and hot
dogs in the spring.
At the end of the spring semester a
buffet luncheon was held at the presi-
dent's home as an end of school party.
Officers for Rho Alpha Zeta were Bob-
bie Jean Boone, president, Ada Godley,
vice president, Faye La Rue, secretary,
Sharon Satterwhite, treasurer, and
Sharon Justice, pledge captain.
.na xsemfrnu .
I ?YA."rdJ- Tx . 'a
Sigma Chi fraternity was first installed
in 1855 at Miami University in Oxford,
Ohio and was established at A8tI in
Special proiects for Sigma Chi in-
cluded the acquisition of land and funds
for a new Sigma Chi Fraternity Lodge.
Ken Browning attended Grand Chapter
at Scottsdale, Arizona and John Trott
John Wagner, and Davis Waddell at-
tended a National Training Workshop in
Sigma Chi social activities included the
annual Derby Day, Playboy Party, and
spring Sweetheart Ball. Fraternity mem-
bers participated in Alpha Delta Pi's
Proceeds of Derby Day went to Wal-
lace Village, a charity home for mentally
Sigma Chi has won the IFC sports tro-
phy the last six years and this year the
fraternity won first place in football, vol-
leyball, and swimming. .
Outstanding student members this yedf
were Bill Shannon, president of the Stu-
dent Congress, Johnny Jackson, letter-
man on A81I's football team, Richard
Stillman, captain of A8il basketball team:
Greg Ledet, IFC vice-presidenti Ken
Browning, Supreme Court Justice, and Se'
veral members are student congress IGP'
Officers this year were John Trott,
president, Mike O'Shea, vice-Pfesldeml
Don Behrens, secretary, Lewis ProwS0f
treasurer, and Mat Donalson and MGVI4
Knox, IFC representatives.
, 3 X
l. Mike Meek
2. George Jurica
3. Tommy Carlisle
4. Phil Mayeux
5. Gregory Ledet
6. John Trott
7. James Brannigan
8- David Muir
9. John Habeeb
lo- D009 Schueneman
ll- Michael O'Shea
l2- Conner Bishop
l3. Ernie Carey
l4. Alex Harris
l5- Cfuig Carson
l6- John Racco Fasqno
l7- John Wagner
- Donald Behrens
20- William Shannon
2l. Larry Whifworfh
23. Jim Russel
Raging iii ll
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Y ii i? N img
5. D00 7'
1, Oscar Munoz
2. jack Cowell
4. Chris Delcambre
5. Javier Guevara
5, Don Hohensee
7, Carlos Acevedo
B. Albert Abbott
9, vhlliam Dunn
10. Grady Haddox
ll. lMlliam P1-wie
l2. Lester D. Mallory Jr.
l3. Mike Chimarys
ll. Warren Burgess
l5. Terry Dickens
lb. Waller Adcock
l7. John Whalley
Robert Huitt lsponsorl
Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at llli-
nois Wesleyan University in 1889 and was
established on the A8rl campus in l97l.
Special proiects for the fraternity this
year were the Public Service Weekend in
the Spring and the chug-a-lug contest dur-
ing Greek Week.
Tau Kappa Epsilon social activities in-
cluded the Red Carnation Ball and partici-
pation in Founder's Day.
The fraternity was represented this year
by Lester D. Mallory, and Jesse Galaviz,
President's Awards, and Jay Bohner, Stu-
Officers were Mike Chimarys, presi-
dent, Lester Mallory, vice-president, Rob-
ert Escamilla, secretary, Chris Delcambre,
treasurer, and Lester Mallory, Jay Bohner
and Javier Guevara, IFC representatives.
'IF V0k'f:2GrhIiW1'ALf!kYHUKE7ZW:'L PKI'-'T
T-4 . 'f X
MUVY Jane Langen
Laura Livingston 7
Ann Gay Jones
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Zeta Tau Alphas began the year with a
fall brunch for parents and alumni during
Spring activities started with the annual
Candlelight Ball in late January. In late
spring, awards presentations were made
during the White Violet Banquet.
Zetas also participated in the Kappa
Sigma Variety Show, Sigma Chi's Derby
Day, and the fall carnival with a nickel
toss. They also entered the College Cam-
pus Capers events, and the Ugly Man on
Campus. During the Spirit Contest they
won first place overall spirit award for the
Special proiects for the Zetas consisted
of contributions to National Proiect for Re-
tarded Children. The fall pledge class
helped at an old folks home during the
Christmas season. Delegates were also
sent to State Day.
Individual recognition included Sandi
Gracey and Laura Livingston, A8tl cheer-
leaders, Cyndee Remmert, Kappa Sigma
Sweetheart, Janet Aldrich, A8tl Debate
Team, and six girls being members of the
Student Council or class officers.
Officers for the year were Terry Engs-
tom, president, JoAnne Seitz, vice-presi-
dent, Laura Livingston, secretary, Jan
Wright, treasurer, and Debbie Cunning-
ham, Panhellenic representative.
H539 ." f .lZ?X'1NKAdiC:?Kkb3X'5H'2U'
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Greek Week begins with
Greek Week 1972 officially began
April 14 with a tree planting ceremony
on the mall. Approximately 600 sorority
and fraternity members participated in
the week's events.
Greek Week plans began taking
shape early last December. The agenda
included inter-fraternity competition, par-
ties, and workshops. "We have had com-
plete cooperation from all Greeks," said
Jay Bohner, Greek Week chairman.
"The main purpose of Greek Week is
to show off the Greek system," re-
marked Bohner. "lt is designed to breed
inter-action between all Greeks. We also
hope to increase communication with the
independent students on campus."
Greek Week was slated to run from
ee planting ceremony on campus mall
April 14-21. A tree planting ceremony
took place at the mall followed by the
Greek Convocation with President James
C. Jernigan as the main speaker. Later
that evening the President's Dinner was
held, at which Kingsville's Mayor J. R.
Saturday, April 14, was highlighted by
Alpha Delta Pi Playday at Mesquite
Gove and the Sigma Chi Playboy Party
at the Kleberg Museum.
Sunday, April 15, included the Delta
Tau Delta Bike Race which was open to
all students. The Delta Sigma Pi Car
Rally followed. Wrapping up the day's
events was the Tau Kappa Epsilon Chug-
Regular IFC, Panhellenic and chapter
meetings were scheduled for regular
Tuesday, April 18, was scheduled to
include a Faculty and Staff Coffee in fhe
Eckhardt Hall Lounge. A fraternity qnd
sorority workshop was planned and held
in College Hall.
The Kappa Sigma's Greek Olympics
took place Wednesday, April 19, qt fhe
Thursday, April 20, included the Pqn-
hellenic Songfest in the All-Purpose Room
of the gym.
Friday, April 21, wound up the Greek
activities. Scheduled were the Lambda
Chi Alpha Chariot Race and the Greek
Week Party and Beauty Pageant at the
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Cheryl Akers Hebbronville
Laura Akins Portland
Kenneth Allen, Corpus Christi
Linda Alpers, Kingsville
Irene Alvarez, Kingsville
Freshmen adjust to new life at university
, A hi
I 6 6 Q Jesus Amaya, Brownsville
Enie Archibald, San Benito
Kay Augustine, Kingsville
Susan Baiza, Kingsville
Paula Baker, Harlingen
Patricia Barnes, Kingsville
Sharon Barta, Three Rivers
Patricia Basham, San Antonio
Margie Bast, Kingsville
Beverly Beck, New Braunfels
Patti Berkman, Bishop
Teresa Blend, San Antonio
James Bookout, Santa Rosa
Lynne Brock, Kingsville
Barbara Bryant, Harlingen
Juan Bustillos, Bishop
David Byrne, Tilden
Linda Byrne, Kingsville
Margaret Caballero, Benavides gfflcjf it
Cheryl Campbell, Corpus Christi his b
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Diana Cano, Kingsville ' T b C
Clinton Carter, Corpus Christi B ,A ix g
Hugo Castro-Mendoza, Costa Rica , X st,, ,G
Diana Cavazos, Alice ' tl Q "
' Edna Cavazos, San Benito f l B
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Sandra Chapa, Roma
Charles Christesson, Rio Grand
Barbara Ciavarra, Devine
Annie J'Nice Claus, Harlingen
Consuelo Contreras, Benavides
Carol Cook, San Benito
Debra Cooper, Kingsville
Marilyn Cooper, Corpus Christi
Coiece Cornelius, Alice
Susan Cornelius, Houston
Martha Crum, Robstown
Lena Daily, Corpus Christi
Patricia Dean, Yoakum
Rita De Leon, Del Rio
Sherry Donahoo, Alexandria, Va.
Norma Dowdy, Kingsville
Jan Duby, Premont
Debra Duckett, Refugio
Jan Dunn, Alice
TWO students observe one of the many displays in The
F'0f1kC. smith Art Gallery.
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James Dusek, Tilden .
Patrice Eicher, Alice 3 ' .
Alicia Elizondo, Yoakum 'J
Belinda Espinoza, Kingsville ,
Linda Fealy, Kingsville
Earl Fletcher, Kingsville
Fred Flores, Agua Dulce
Stuart Franke, Uvalde Q.
Maria Yvonne Garcia, Roma
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Adalberto Garza, Santa Elena P is if
Antonio Garza, Hebbronville -- 1 l" .mf 'F A 3
Diana Garza, Kingsville l-
Joel Garza, Rio Grande City 9 i ts 4 -1, I X
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Jose Garza, Rio Grande City
Maria Garza, Kingsville
Melinda Garza, Port Lavaca
Paul Garza, Kingsville
Thelma Garza, Kingsville
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Blanca Lydia Gomez, Del Rio
Gary Roy Gound, San Antonio
Pamela Griffis, Rockport
Karen Diane Griffith, Kenedy
Camille Habeeb, Corpus Christi
Carol J. Hammons, Corpus Christi
Karen Louise Hanson, Hebbronville
Kathryn Michele Hargrove, Ft. Worth
Carol Harlan, Bishop
Terry Elizabeth Harris, Woodsboro
Sylvia Hernandez, Robstown
Barbara Ann Hinnant, Freer
Arturo Hinoiosa, Kingsville
Mary Hinoiosa, Kingsville
Cheryl Hoelscher, Alice
Curtis Holbrook, San Benito
Geraldine Hoy, Hebbronville
Monica Huff, Riviera
Deborah Hughes, Dilley
Stephen Hughes, Kingsville
Julie Hummert, Harlingen
Debra Hyde, Harlingen
Sheila Jennings, Portland
Debbie Johnson, Corpus Christi A
Daniel Jones, Aransas Pass
Jean Jostes, Beaumont
Kathleen Joyce, San Antonio
Cynthia Jungmanf Hebbronville
Karen Kattner, Alice
Karen Keele, Alice
Lynn Kieschnick, Odem
Roy Kreusel, San Antonio
Kenneth Krug, Kingsville
Alma Lara, El Campo
Billy Law, San Antonio
Jo Ann Lazarine, Beeville
Mary Jo Lemish, Lyford
Diane Lemmons, Raymondville
Autrey Lewis, Alice
Richard Little, Kingsville
Carol Lockwood, Bishop
Sandra Longoria, San Benito
Fernando Lopez, Falfurrias
Hilario Lopez, Rio Hondo
Jorge Lopez, Rio Grande City
Randy Luker, Houston
Dianna Lyons, Cisco
Sondra Malina, Kingsville
Robert Mattingly, Corpus Christi
Sandra McAnear, Freer
Jennifer McDonald, Ft. Worth
Deborah McMeans, Robstown
Maria Elma Medina, Kingsville
Shelley Mengers, Harlingen
Pamela Mercer, Corpus Christi
Melinda Mills, Rockport
Mary Mims, Crockett
Orfelinda Molina, Roma
Rodolfo Monsevalles, San Benito
Anthony Montello, Houston
Victor Moreno, Yoakum
Nancy Morgan, Premont
Jerome Moy, Runge
Gloria Munoz, Harlingen
Richard Myers, Alice
Cynthia Nanny, Riviera
Patsy Nester, Hondo
Doris Neumann, Big Foot
Lois Neumann, Big Foot
Bilinda Nichols, Kingsville
Penny Nichols, Agua Dulce
Deborah Olmstead, Kingsville
Nilda Pena, Mission
Norma Pena, Realitos
Juan Perales, Robstown
Jeanette Pettes, Bastrop
Ronald Pletcher, Harlingen
Janet Sue Plott, Corpus Christi
Even the little ones enioyed a tasty bite of cool, free
fruit during the Student Union's fifteenth annual June
Watermelon feast. Outside competitive activities and
' Fejxxdent Council dance accompanied the summer
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Last minute thoughts of the game are probably pass-
ing through the minds of Steinke and his team while
they pause for a few moments during the invocation.
Elizabeth Rains, Raymondville
Maria Ramirez, Roma
Alvaro Ramos, Kingsville
George Redus, Devine
Becky Rhyner, San Benito
Carmen Rodriguez, Harlingen
Diana Rodriguez, Santa Rosa
Luis Rodriguez, Alice
Maria Rodriguez,' Eagle Pass
Linda Sadler, La Pryor
Elida Saenz, Brackettville
Estela Saenz, Benavides
Sylvia Saldivar, Alice
Maria Sanchez, Harlingen
Gary Sanders, Pearsall
Irma Sauceda Harlingen
Janice Schroeder, Robstown
Stephanie Serevicz, New Braunfels
Carl Sherman, Kingsville
Rosanne Simmons, Kenedy
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Robert Skrobarczyk, Kingsville
Lynda Stover, Kingsville M
Ricki Smith, Corpus Christi
Jeri Tate, Aransas Pass
Raul Tovar, Eagle Pass
Paul Treptow Ill, Kingsville
Mary Trevino, Pearsall
Donald Tymrak, .lourdanton
Ofelia Villarreal, Benavides
Ralph Villareal, San Antonio
Dana Vittitoe, Falfurrias
Sharon Wallace, Premont
Gayle Watkins, Agua Dulce
Robert Wiede, Jourdanton
John Williams, Alice
f ' Betty'Willms, Goliad
Melanie Wilson, San Antonio
"' f' Tommy Winzer, Kingsville
' "l - 1 Robin Wohlgemuth, Premont
Karin Woodward, Ft. Worth
Eileen Zdansky, Raymondville
Mary Zoeller, Boerne
ldolina Zavala, Kingsville
Lynda Zulauf, Alice 1
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Sophomores seek to further education
Gary Aaron, New Braunfels
Omar Abokhader, Libya
Alma Adams, San Antonio
Daniel Adams, Corpus Christi
Sharon Adams, San Antonio
Patricia Akers, Hebbronville
Juan Alfaro, Corpus Christi
David Alston, Kingsville
Thelma Alvarez, Kingsville
Sixto Arredondo, San Benito
Jake Backman, San Antonio
Joe Bader, Corpus Christi
Joanne Bailey, Jacksonville
Maria Barrera, Rio Grande City V
James Bogart, Harlingen
Bonnie Booker, Schertz
Theodore Boya, Harlingen
Nolan Brandt, Agua Dulce
Ceylun Brown, Premont
Gayle Brown, Van Vleck
Karen Brysch, San Angelo
Fred Buitron, Brownsville
Betty Burney, Center Point
Ronald Butler, Alice
Richard Cadena, Mission
John Caldwell, New Braunfels
Mary Calzada, Port Lavaca
Melinda Canales, Benavides
Rebecca Canales, Kingsville
Guadalupe Carreon, 'Mercedes
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With a break in the football action, members of Tau
Kappa Epsilon rest from their duties. The fraternity
helped boost football spirit by ringing the bell during
Louisa Cavazos, Raymondville
Ruben Cavazos, San Benito
Sally Colwell, Hebbronville
Mary Cortez, San Antonio
Sherryl Crawford, Harlingen
Nancy Crum, Robstown
Martin Cuellar, Falfurrias
Ailton DaMota, Brazil
Maria Davila, Corpus Christi
Theresa Davis, Harlingen
Anna De La Garza, Robstown
Angel De La Rosa, Weslaco
Jesus De Leon, Corpus Christi
Janice Deisler, Kingsville
Jeannette Eragoso, Brownsville
Della Escobedo, Harlingen
Carol Ewald, Marion
Donna Ewing, LaMarque
Yolanda Figueroa, Robstown
Lou Ann Fleming, Harlingen
Edna Flores, Raymondville
Marcos Flores, Roma
Dana Fore, San Antonio
Rodney Fuller, Jourdanton
Melva Galvan, Falfurrias
Anna Garcia, Roma
Matias Garcia, Laredo
Roque Garcia, Rockport
Aaron Garza, Kingsville
Humberto Garza, Mexico
Maria Garza, Alice
Martha Garza, Premont
Beverly Gibbs, Port Lavaca
Dinah Gillaspy, Falfurrias
Janice Gipson, Edna
Stanley Gonzales, Del Rio
Albert Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
Maria Gonzalez, Del Rio
Rodolfo Gonzalez, Alice
Maria Gonzalez, Harlingen
Mrs. Linda Briggs, mother of three children, finds riding a
motorcycle is easy and is also a convenient method of travel.
Her motorcycle is the second largest that Honda makes.
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Harvey Gooden, Amarillo
Robert Gowdey, Des Moines, Ia
Sarah Gowdey, Kingsville '
Timothy Graf, Corpus Christi
Helen Griffin, Devine
Gloria Gutierrez, Three Rivers
Jack Harper, Beeville
Mary Hartness, Kingsville
Elizabeth Hauenstein, Kingsville
Rebecca Hay, Corpus Christi
David Henneke, Alice
David Hernandez, San Diego
Sandra Hernandez, Alice
Joel Herrera, Kenedy
Sharon Hohon, Bishop
Harol Howard, Aransas Pass
Richard Howard, Premont
Margaret Jacquez, Harlingen
Nancy James, Kingsville
Ellen Jesse, Kingsville
David Jones, Kingsville
Lyndon Jones, San Benito
John Keith, Robstown
Audrey Kimball, Robstown
James Kimball, Robstown
Cynthia Kirkpatrick, McAllen '
Laura Klein, Robstown
Jane Koennecke, Comfort
Michael Kutach, Hobson
Arnold Leal, Corpus Christi
Beverly Light, Kingsville '
Diane Lincecom, Corpus Christi
Annie Littles, Victoria
Katherine Lockman, Orange Gro
David Loera, Hondo
Dennis Longbotham, Del Rio
Velma Lopez, Kingsville
Vito Lopez, Rio Hondo
Carl Lorentzson, Devine
Susan Luecken, McAllen
1 1 282
Jane Lyon, Kingsville
Margaret Malone, Mercedes
Graciela Martinez, Kingsville
Juan Martinez, Brownsville
Maria Martinez, Kingsville
Norma Martinez, Kingsville
Otilia Martinez, Falfurrias
Ellen McCreight, Kingsville
Sharon McDonald, Harlingen
Anna Mendez, Corpus Christi
Marianela Mendez, Kingsville
Jose Mendoza, Hebbronville
Eva Mireles, Falfurrias
Connie Molina, Kingsville
Maria Molina, San Antonio
Arabela Montalvo, Hebbronville
Jose Montes, Zapata
Miguel Moreno, Dallas
Deborah Mueck, Bishop
Larry Murray, Refugio
Paul Nelson, Shreveport, La.
Kurt Neubaver, Kingsville
Connie Nielsen, Houston
Phillip Nipperus, England
Irma Crtiz, Mercedes
Lilly Osborne, Kingsville
Ghanshyambhai Patel, India
Lucia Pena, Falfurrias
Maria Pena, Robstown
Gloria Perez, Corpus Christi
Maria Perez, Robstown
Richard Perez, Corpus Christi
Yolanda Perez, Kingsville
Ernest Petru, Corpus Christi
Susan Pettus, San Antonio
Rodney Poole, Corpus Christi
Barbara Pope, Alice
Ernest Pruneda, Bishop
Joanna Ramert, Harlingen
Leonor Ramirez, Hebbronville
1.14. 1 I
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Don. Hugany, guard for ihe Hogs, tries for a score
q90lnsf Texas Lutheran College during one of the
Norma Ramos, Kingsville
Teresa Rangel, Rio Hondo
Dineshbhai Ray, India
Daniel Reed, Riviera
Linda Rektorik, Robstown
Sharon Rektorik, Robstown
Anita Rentfro, Kingsville
Larry Rhyne, Kingsville
Margry Richardson, Sweeny
Maria Rios, Alice
Anna Robinson, Kingsville
Antonio Rodriguez, Falfurrias
Elsa Rodriguez, Laredo
Nilda Rodriguez, Brownsville
Ginger Rogers, Alice
Manuel Ruiz, Batesville
Karen Rust, Brenham
Alvaro Saenz, Corpus Christi
Leonel Saenz, Premont
George Salcines, McAllen
Mary Sandelovic, Yoakum
Curtis Schmidt, Fredericksburg
Sylvia Seim, Robstown
Elizabeth Siercovich, San Antonio
Debra Simmons, Corpus Christi
Donna Smith, Pleasanton
Gracie Smith, Kingsville
Melissa Sparkman, Freer
Linda Starcie, Aransas Pass
Ralph Stephens, Corpus Christi
Mohammad Tarazi, Iran
Donald Taylor, Taft .
Mary Taylor, Hondo
Gary Theiss, Bishop
Clarence Thomas, Big Foot
Emily Torres, Kingsville
Sylvia Torres, Brownsville
Adela Treio, Alice
Joe Trevino, Kingsville
Terry Trombley, Robstown
Dorothy Tucker, Kingsville
Eldon Tuttle, Poteet
Danny Vasquez, Santa Rosa
Edna Vela, Falfurrias
Evangelina Velez, Eagle Pass
Donald Victory, Kingsville
Antonio Villalon, Mexico
Sergio Villarreal, Laredo
Jerome Wall, Corpus Christi
Robert Wall, Sabinal
Teresa Warner, Runge
Mark Webber, San Antonio
George Weir, Kingsville
Gary Williams, Aguo Dulce
Larry Williams, Agua Dulce
Juniors seek education in special fields
Ronnie Adamson, Del Rio
Alfonso Alcala, Del Rio
Raul Alegria, Corpus Christi
Cheri Allen, Corpus Christi
Laura Alvarado, Mexico City
Manuel Amparan, Venezuela
Scott Aulds, Harlingen
Martha Avila, Crystal City
Yolanda Baldovinos, Port Isabel
Emma Basaldua, Riviera
Joyce Benton, Kingsville
Kelly Berger, Schulenburg
Jack Bissett, Kingsville
Sandra Babbitt, Port Isabel
Jane Bockholt, Robstown
Vicki Bond, Del Rio
Dorothea Booth, Comfort
Jo Ann Braune, Three Rivers
Linda Brown, Eagle Pass
Margie Brummett, Refugio
Peggy Butler, Portland
Ronald Byrd, Corpus Christi
Dean Campbell, Houston
lrene Canales, Pharr
Joe Canales, Laredo
Juan Cantu, Hebbronville
Ninfa Cantu, Brownsville
Enrique Casales, Eagle Pass
Clem Casanova, Kingsville
Edward Castillo, San Antonio
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Maria Castro, Brownsville
George Cerrillo, Victoria
Keith Champagne, Pettus
Sharon Champagne, Pettus
William Chapman, Bruni
Ella Charles, Bay City
James Coon, Tivoli
Linda Correa, San Benito
Lorrainne Correa, Kingsville
Everton Cox, Jamaica, W. I.
John Davis, Sabinal
Alfredo Delgado, Del Rio
Yolanda Doria, Brownsville
Marvin Douglas, Corpus Christi
Suellen Driskill, San Antonio
Shirley Duggan, Corpus Christi
Glenda Edens, Kingsville
Mario Escobar, Rio Grande City
Joe Esterak, Mirando
Nelda Farias, Corpus Christi
Faculty members enioyed visiting at a reception held
in the James C. Jernigan library.
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The role of the referee at a university football game
is often taken for granted or forgotten.
Luis Febles-Martin, Yucatan, Mexico' A
Sylvia Flores, Skidmore
Abel Fonseca, San Benito
Dennis Fothergill, San Antonio
Russell Franklin, Victoria
Albert Garcia, Taft
Frank Garcia, Dilley
Gloria Garcia, Pearsall
Rodolfo Garcia, Premont
Amadeo Garza, Alice
Hipolito Garza, Jr., Kingsville
Jose Garza, Hebbronville
Maria Garza, San Benito
Richard Garza, Rio Grande City
Richard Gluck, Brownsville
John Gomez, Laredo
Rocio Gomez, Brownsville
lsela Gonzalez, Alice
Jacqueline Gonzalez, San
Israel Gonzalez, Alice
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Mary Gonzalez, Del Rio
Pedro Gonzalez, Brownsville
Arlina Guerra, Rio Grande City
Maria Guerrero, Woodsboro'
Sylvia Guevara, Laredo
Jose Gutierrez, Bishop
Jose Gutierrez, Hebbronville
vdle ,,,. Q 55 h:g1fA . Octavio Gutierrez, San Diego
, ,,,,, ., Ramiro Gutierrez, Alice Q
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' "'-' g Rhonda Hansel, Yoakum
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,.,,, Q Rene Hernandez, Carrizo Springs
Q, "' As Thomas Hill, San Antonio 6,
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'Q 1 . 'X 5 Rebecca Hott, Westhoff
if H l, 1 ' Jimmy Huey, Bay City i
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It , B i ,. is Louann Huntsman, Corpus Christi
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4,3 Douglas Jones, Corpus Christi
, . ,, f i B' W. Scott Jordan, San Antonio 1
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Juniors 1 : S I A Janet Kapavlk, Corpus Christi V Q
' 3 MN 3 61 June Kawamura, San Benito Q
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,s,,,, y Leon King, Boston, Mass.
N iifiz' kg Dian Kubota, Hawaii
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J 5 J Dennis Kolmeier, San Antonio
, . ,E Q 5 Mary LaCour, Bishop
P, James LaRue, Corpus Christi
, Q A Karen Lemke, Yorktown 2
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of :e l X Francis Maks, Riverhead, N. Y.
fQ1,.?1-M1 A -u C Sandra Mann, San Antonio
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g Vqqxv M '.,. '-3?-f s,.s s.. Stephen Martin, Bloomington
A ss, Arnoldo Martinez, Hebbronvllle
Desiderio Martinez, La Feria
Diane Martinez, Houston
Rosie Martinez, Waxahachie
Amanda Mata, Dilley
Ginger Matthews, Uvalde
James May, Victoria
Mark Mazoch, Palacios
Mickey McCandless, Corpus Christi
Jim McDonald, Mathis
Linda McManus, Corpus Christi
Hilda Medrano, Brownsville
Sharon Mellard, Alice
Dexter Menefee, Robstown
Jane Miller, San Antonio
Ronald Mondragon, Corpus Christi
Jesus Morales, Robstown
Rita Moreno, San Benito
Catherine Moy, Runge
Barbara Mueller, Runge
Jeanette Muhlstein, Hallettsville 1
Rebecca Munguia, Harlingen
Sherry Nance, Corpus Christi
Kenneth Naylor, Refugio
Sue New, George West
Earl Niles, Corpus Christi
Alfredo Ochda, Karnes City
Minerva Olguin, Brownsville
Carolyn Oreschnigg, Kingsville
Maria Ortegon, Austin
Maria Ortiz, Falfurrias
Billy Parker, Alice
Arvind Patel, India
Martha Paulk, Kingsville
Alicia Pena, Falfurrias
Gilbert Perales, San Antonio
Quirino Perales, Taft
Alelfina Perez, Three Rivers
Lydro Perez, Edinburg
Ramiro Perez, Eagle Pass
Marsha Piwetz, Refugio
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During Alpha Delta Pi Playday fraternity members
searched for their bricks in the mud puddle compe-
Harold Plath, Pharr
Wayne Priesmeyer, El Campo
Debbie Pryor, Corpus Christi
Mary Quintanilla, Tilden
Carol Rackley, Mathis
Lorena Rackley, Portland
Diana Ramirez, Zapata
Gema Ramirez, Hebbronville
Janie Ramirez, Beeville
Paul Ramirez, Corpus Christi
Cynthia Ramos, Kingsville
Victor Rangel, Laredo
Bert Reinke, Austin
Aaron Reyes, Alice
Carmen Rivas, Devine
Dalia Rodriguez, Falfurrias
Mary Lou Rodriguez, Crystal City
Jesus Roman, Laredo
James Ross, Kingsville
Carl Ryan, San Antonio
Edna Saenz, Alice
Frances Saenz, Robstown
Julia Saenz, Hebbronville
Anita Salinas, Falfurrias
Ana Salinas, Brownsville
Maria Sanchez, Brownsville
Cruz Sanchez, Carrizo Springs
Olivia Sanchez, Eagle Pass
Sylvia Schimek, Bay City
The new education building receives a strong foun-
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Jacqueline Schmidt, San Antonio
Bernard Schonefeld, Riviera
Alvin Schultz, Refugio
Ratan Sen, India
Jerry Shaw, Corpus Christi
Lucila Sherman, Kingsville
Joyce Simek, Lyford
Peggy Singer, Victoria
Janice Smith, Houston
Kathryn Smith, Refugio
Patricia Smith, Corpus Christi
Arnold Snowberger, Kingsville
Soria Guillermo, Reynosa, Mexico
Garland Speer, Kingsville
Sidney Stewart, Kingsville
Kay Strandtman, Moulton
Ellen Stump, Elsa
Harry Taplin, Freer
Edward Tauras, Houston
Bruce Thurston, Las Vegas, Nev.
William Toliver, Converse
Connie Torres, Kingsville
Anselmo Trevino, Zapata
Herlinda Trevino, Falfurrias
Manuel Trevino, Kingsville
Adolfo Vasquez, El Paso
Alvaro Villolobos, Costa Rica
Linda Voigt, Bishop
Weldon Wallace, Corpus Christi
Mark Walther, San Antonio
Marsha Weaver, Kingsville
Margaret Weisman, Kingsville
Aaron Williams, Houston
Janis Wilson, Kingsville
Linda Wise, San Benito
JoAnn Wolf, Corpus Christi
Sam Womble, LaVilla
Richard Wong, San Antonio
Juan Ybarra, Brownsville
Yolanda Zapata, Zapata
Seniors anticipate graduation ceremonies
Ibrahim Abdullatif, Saudi Arabia
Mohamed Abokhader, Libya
Alfredo Acevedo, Santa Elena
Alicia Adame, Taft
Keith Adams, Alice
Walter Adcock, Corpus Christi
Anastacio Aguilar, Laredo
Eloise Aguilar, Kingsville
Rodolfo Aguilar, Corpus Christi
Abdul Akbani, Pakistan
Richard Alegria, Corpus Christi
Antonio Almaraz, San Diego
Jamal Al-Refai, Kuwait
Lou Ann Altwein, Taft
Olivia Alva, Laredo
Yolanda Alvarado, Kingsville
Leonardo Alvarez, Corpus Christi
Roy Alvarez, Kingsville
Farid Al-Weqayan, Kuwait
Claudia Arnold, Bishop
Rebecca Arredondo, Kingsville
Roel Arredondo, Kingsville
Karen Ashworth, Refugio
Allen Baass, Victoria
Michael Baca, Markham
Sheri Baker, Kingsville I
Luisa Baldonado, Brownsville
Rosanne Baldwin, Refugio
Harry Balsly, Aransas Pass
Bernard Bancroft, Houston
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Long lines, lots of cards, a catalogue, and a tempo-
rary schedule that never works are typical of every
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Linda Barnes, Falfurrias
Rolando Barrera, Corpus Christi
Tom Barrien-tos, Corpus Christi
Terry Baucom, Odem
Diana Bazan, Corpus Christi
Walter Bear, Bishop
Elda Benavides, Corpus Christi
Romulo Benavides, Venezuela
Betty Benham, Kenedy
Bill Bergmann, Goliad
Beverly Besancon, Beeville
Devendra Bhatt, India
Exie Bickham, Corpus Christi
Jimmy Billings, Woodsboro
Jim Bissett, Kingsville
Steve Blount, Corpus Christi
Betty Bode, Corpus Christi
Jose Bono, Mercedes
Bobbie Boone, Victoria
Brenda Borchert, Yoakum
,xx , f,
E. D. Glover, handball instructor, relaxe
the gymnasium after a hard day of work.
Joan Bounds, Sinton
Gary Bowden, Kingsville
Sharyn Boyd, San Antonio
William Boyd Jr., Kingsville
Dell Bradshaw, Corpus Christi
Doris Brandon, Agua Dulce
William Hardy Bratton, Corpus Christi
Denis Breining, Kingsville
Gaylene Breshear, Raymondville , J 'if' J V
Anna Maria Bressie, Bishop
Bradley Bressie, Bishop ' .,.. , '
Steve Bridges, Huntington na I .al 6, 6
David Brock, Kingsville 5' " Y M lg Q Z L 7
Joseph Bruni, Kingsville 1 W 1 is '
Martha Bryant, Harlingen 15i'L H , i A ' X ,X 4
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John Brysch, San Antonio lil' A li
Kenneth Bubert, Kingsville ' J
Janene Buck, Kingsville Q W a 3' Q98 si
Frank Bulloch, Alice Y' ,,: H' 9 l N 3-
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Janet Burditt, San Antonio
Emmy Buchholz, Brownsville
Sherry Burgeson, Orange Grove
Betty Burkett, Yoakum
Augusto Bustamante, Colombia
Maria Bustos, Corpus Christi
John Butler, Brownsville
Karen Butler, Pearsall
Mary Buzan, Corpus Christi
Linda Cadwell, Kingsville
James Calaway, Alice
Emma Calderon, Robstown
Clementina Calvillo, Laredo
Robert Camp, Kingsville
Frank Campbell, Rio Grande City
Eduardo Campos, Laredo
Joseph Canales, Benavides
Luis Canales, Realitos
Margarita Canales, Benavides
Cylde Canter, Edna
Diosel Cantu, Kingsville
Jose Cardenas, Brownsville
Ellen Carlson, Edcouch
Elvia Carranza, Corpus Christi
Annabelle Carrillo, Benavides
Percy Carroll, Bay City
Nelda Casas, San Diego
Martha Causey, Leakey
David Cavazos, Kingsville
Ezequiel Cavazos, Raymondville
Marcus Cave, Kingsville
Terry Cavender, Sabinal
Dale Champion, Robstown
Hilario Chapa, Kenedy
Diann Chapman, Corpus Christi
John Chapman, Brownsville
Allen Chopelas, Mathis
Louis Clark, Corpus Christi
Gloria Clements, Kingsville
Janeen Cobb, Alice
Carl Cody, San Antonio
Kay Conn, Corpus Christi
Henry Contreras, Refugio
Warren Copeland, Corpus Christi
Marianne Cornelius, Kingsville
Pete Carrizales, Harlingen
Jennifer Cowger, Portland
Carlos Cruz, Robstown
Jesus Cruz, Laredo
Raul Curiel, Mercedes
Daniel Dablegott, Bay City
Barbara Daniel, Corpus Christi
Carla Davidson, Corpus Christi
Billie Davis, Pearsall
James Deal, Corpus Christi
Charles Dean, Dilley
Patricia Deck, Corpus Christi
Diamantina De La Fuente, Robstown
Mary De La Fuente, Robstown
Alonzo Delgado, Kingsville
Ana Maria Delgado, Del Rio
Beniamin Delgado, San Antonio
Arnoldo De Los Santos, Zapata
Hemant Desai, Kingsville
Nayan Desai, India
Niranian Desai, India
Kay Dobbins, Pleasanton
Teresa Dabelgott, Markham
Susan Dodd, Talco
Dorothy Dodds, Corpus Christi
Curtis Dominque, Corpus Christi
Ruth Donges, Bishop
Mary Dorminy, Portland
Sherry Drees, Berclair
Lonnie Drozd, Victoria
Paula DuBose, San Antonio
B-Elin Ducote, Corpus Christi
Ronald Duke, Kingsville
Sam Duncan, Alice
Karen Dunlap, Corpus Christi
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Barbara Earhart, Kingsville
Carlton Earhart, Kingsville
Edward Ebner, Hallettsville
Billy Edens, Victoria
Glennis Edge, Mathis
Cheryl Edwards, Bishop
Ezequiel Elizondo, Kenedy
Carolyn Emmert, Premont
Betty Encalade, Corpus Christi
Larry Eng, San Antonio
.luan Escobar, Rio Grande City
Noe Estringel, San Diego
Mary Eureste, Corpus Christi
Bobby Evans, San Antonio
Robert Evans, Corpus Christi
Constance Fanning, Corpus Christi
Serafin Farias, Delmita B
Nick Fernandez, Corpus Christi
Timothy Ferguson, Victoria
Eddy Fernandez, Corpus Christi
Mary Flack, Falfurrias
Lee Fletcher, Brownsville
Evaristo Flores, Rio Grande City
Manuel B. Flores, Robstown
Manuel Flores, Rio Hondo '
Marsha Flores, Brownsville
Dana Floro, San Bernardino, Ca.
James Ford, Corpus Christi
Sherry Foree, Kingsville
Karen Floyd, Kingsville
Loren Fothergill, San Antonio
Becky Franklin, Kenedy
John Franklin, Kenedy
Daniel Frazier, Victoria
Skip Frazier, Kingsville
Frank Fritz, Robstown
Joe Fritz, Kingsville
Naomi Fritz, San Antonio
Anita Fuentes, Corpus Christi
Kathy McDonald showed her spirit at Sigma Chi
Derby Day to help the Chi Omegas win the spirit
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possession of the basketball in the game against
St. Edwards University at A8tl.
Elena Garza, Alice
Martha Garza, Beeville
Maria Otila Garza, Brownsville
Raynaldo Garza, Poteet
Victor Garza, Victoria
Charles George, Port Lavaca
Edith George, Corpus Christi
Suresh Ghadia, India
Sam Gibbs, Lampasas
Dinah Gillaspy, Odem
Lloyd Goldsmith, Portland
Delma Gomez, Kingsville
Anadelia Gonzales, San Benito
Ramiro Gonzales, San Benito
Roy Gonzales, Kenedy
Esperanza Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
George Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
Hector Gonzalez, Zapata
Irene Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
Juan Gonzalez, Laredo
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Mario Gonzalez, Alice
Norma Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
Ruben Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
Thelma Gonzalez, Los Saenz
Yolanda Gonzalez, Corpus Christi
Mary Gott, Corpus Christi
Joe Graham, Bloomington
Charles Gravis, Alice
David Green, Victoria
Henry Green, Kingsville
Paul Gregg, Cherry Point, N.C.
Raymond Grim, Gonzales
Peggy Gudka, Corpus Christi
Imelda Guerra, Grulla
Luis Guerra, Zapata
Irma Guerra, Grulla
Martha Guerra, Falfurrias
Lucila Guerrero, Brownsville
Robert Guerrero, Corpus Christi
Armando Gutierrez, Corpus Christi
Diana Gutierrez, Corpus Christi
Leopoldo Gutierrez, Laredo
Horacio Gutierrez, Corpus Christi
Perla Gutierrez, Brownsville
Arnoldo Guzman-Tamez, Mexico
Vicki Habeeb, Corpus Christi
Dianne Haby, Rio Medina
Bob Haegelin, Corpus Christi
George Hagen, Devine
Charles Hahn, Westhoff
Martin Hall, San Benito
Norma Hanus, Skidmore
Carolyn Hardin, Natalia
Debby Hardin, Kingsville
Charlotte Harris, Corpus Christi
Patricia Harris, ,San Antonio
Barbara Hassler, San Antonio
Byron Hausmann, Goliad
Mike Havelka, Kingsville
Sherry Havelka, Kingsville
Leslie Hawes, Seadrift
Fred Hayden, Adkins
Edna Hearn, Kingsville
Joe Hearn, Kingsville
Nancy Henderson, Corpus Christi
Elizabeth Henshall, Beeville
Irene Hernandez, Crystal City
Donna Herod, Donna
Candelario Huerta, Alice
Ronald Herzik, Schulenburg
Esperanza Hilario, Laredo
Lydia Hill, San Antonio
Charles Hillis, Brownsville
Joe Hinoiosa, Kingsville
Gary Hltzfelder, Natalia
Charlotte Hodge, Metairie, La.
James Hodges, Somerset
Linda Hodges, Kingsville
Edna Hohon, Bishop
Michael Holcomb, Victoria
Brooks Holcombe, Victoria
Cynthia Holland, Corpus Christi
Mary Hoopes, Kingsville
Carmen Hough, Corpus Christi
Janice Hoverson, Mercedes
Bradford Hubbard, Dallas
Sara Huerta, Falfurrias
Felix Hull, Brownsville
Mary Huser, Beeville
David Hutchens, Kingsville
Bryan Huth, Houston
Cynthia lnmon, Kingsville
Ronald lnmon, Kingsville
Bennie Isdale, Kingsville
Betty Isdale, Kingsville
Cheryl Jacoby, Kingsville
Monte Jacoby, Kingsville
Valentin Jalomo, Taft
Pauline Jarmon, San Antonio
Linda Jetton, Kingsville
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Mario Jimenez, Corpus Christi
Sally Johns, Kingsville
William Johnson, Kingsville
Joyce Jones, Center Point
Norman Jones, San Antonio
Vonda Jones, Kingsville
Robert Juarez, Corpus Christi
Cheri Judson, Corpus Christi
Murray Judson, Corpus Christi
Robert Juranek, Odem
Suphand Kader, Thailand
Gary Kaiser, Kingsville
Patrick Kalisek, Bishop
Baliit Katial, lndia
John Keen, Corpus Christi
James Keener, FaIFurrias
Pamela Keith, Corpus Christi
Juliane Kelton, Corpus Christi
David Kemp, Freeport, Ill.
The Music Department sponsors a twirling camp
every summer for twirlers of all ages. The camp, di-
rected by Joseph Bellamah, offers a wide variety of
'routines to both twirlers and drum maiors.
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Raymond Klespies, Carrizo Springs
Gloria Knowles, Corpus Christi
Susan Koenig, Kingsville
Mary Kolacek, Kingsville
Sherry Kouri, Portland
Larry Krueger, Robstown
Don Kuykendall, Corpus Christi
Trudy Lanphier, Corpus Christi
Maria Lara, Kerrville
George Lawrence, Donna
Margi Lawrence, San Juan
Ann Leal, Corpus Christi
George Leal, Concepcion
Yolanda Leal, Kingsville
Irma Lerma, Kingsville
William Leur, Victoria
Candace Lewis, Premont
David Lewis, Port O'Connor
Michael Liska, Falls City
Harold Lister, Port Aransas
David Littlepage, San Antonio
Donald Loesch, Bay City
Jose Longoria, Encino
Shirley Longoria, Corpus Christi
Enrique Lopez, Robstown
Fidencio Lopez, Agua Dulce
Ninfa Lopez, Rio Grande City
Ricardo Lopez, San Antonio
Juan Loya, Brownsville
Wanda Luedecke, Alice
Mario Lugo, Laredo
Rebecca Luna, Del Rio
Blanche Lundquist, Kenedy
Sherry Luster, Raymondville
Vernon Luza, San Antonio
-David Lyons, Cisco
Gordon Malengraf, Robstown
Lester Mallory, Kingsville
Sylvia Mallory, Kingsville
Guillermo Mancha, Eagle Pass
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George Manning, Bay City
Marion Manning, Bay City
Ruben Marin, Mexico
Frank Marroquin, Corpus Christi
Johnny Marroquin, Kingsville
Gai-Lynn Marshall, Kingsville
John Marshall, East Meadow, N. Y.
Lester Martin, McAllen
Antonio Martinez, Corpus Christi
Emma Martinez, Corpus Christi
Hilda Martinez, Premont
Diana Martinez, Beeville
Luis Martinez, Eagle Pass
Maria Ernestina Martinez, Kingsville
Annette Matocha, Jourdanton '
Stanley Matson, Port Lavaca
Anne Matula, Corpus Christi
Sharon May, Kenedy
Kenneth Mazurek, Bandera
Albert McCullough, Corpus Christi
Michael McDougall, Kingsville
Barbara McGee, Kingsville
Michael McGehearty, Corpus Christi
Cheryl McGuire, Corpus Christi
Jane McKemie, Corpus Christi
Murray McKinley, Pearsall
Henry Medina, Beeville
Kishor Mehtia, India
Michal Mellard, Alice
Gwen Melton, Kingsville
Frank Mendez, Corpus Christi
Jovita Mendez, Robstown
Marjorie Meyer, Alice
Oralia Meza, Brownsville
Rudy Miller, Elgin
Virginia Miller, Jourdanton
Gary Moffatt, Corpus Christi
Olga Molina, Roma
Janice Molpus, Portland
Howard Monroe, Corpus Christi
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Sterling Moltz, Corpus Christi
Alicia Montalvo, Kingsville
Sara Montalvo, Hebbronville
Roel Montalvo, Kingsville
Robert Montalvo, Corpus Christi
Marilyn Moody, Robstown
Virginia Moos, Hondo
Joel Morales, Zapata
Audelia Moreno, Odem
Elsa Moreno, Laredo
Gilberto Moreno, Three Rivers
Roberto Moreno, Brownsville
Dana Morgan, Premont
Virginia Morrow, Corpus Christi
Irma Moya, Falfurrias
Samuel Moya, Victoria
Linda Mueller, Nordheim
Mariano Munivez, Brownsville
Celia Munoz, Kingsville
Oralia Munoz, Kingsville
Robert Murphy, Corpus Christi
Ismael Nava, Alice
Reymundo Navarro, Cuero
Chris Newsom, Corpus Christi
Susan Nonmacher, San Antonio
Oscar Noyola, Raymondville
Dennis Nugent, Ingleside
Dorothy Nye, Kingsville
Pedro Ochoa, Mission
Juventino Olivares, Brownsville
David Olivas, EI Paso
Antonio Ortiz, Raymondville
Michael Pangtay, Mexico
Lynn Panning, Houston
Bradley Pape, Kingsville
Cecil Parker, Longview
George Parker, Corpus Christi
Lewis Parker, Sabinal
Robert Parker, Odem
Bhagwanii Patel, India
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Bipin I. Patel, India
Bipin P. Patel, India
C. V. Patel, India
Jagdish Patel, India
Jayanti Patel, India
Jayeshkumar Patel, India
Natwar Patel, India
Raiendra Patel, lndia
Ramanbhai Patel, India
Ranchhor Patel, India
Shanker Patel, India
.Vasudev Patel, India
Vinod Patel, India'
Viren Patel, Kenya
Dorothy Patterson, Port Aransas'
James Patterson, Aransas Pass
Marilyn Patterson, Corpus Christi
Tommie Payne, Kingsville
Felix Pena, Kingsville
Gloria Pena, Realitos
Jorge Pena, San lsidro
Baldemar Perez, Kingsville
Clementina Perez, Benavides J
Corina Perez, Kingsville
Erika Perez, Falfurrias
Gloria Perez, Crystal City
Jesus Perez, Karnes City
Jose Perez, Laredo
Mary Perez, Kingsville
Janice Perkins, Kingsville
John Perme, San Antonio
Patsy Pfeiffer, Corpus Christi
Dong Pham, South Vietnam
Adeline Phillips, Corpus Christi
Jim Picquet, Kingsville
Natalie Picquet, Kingsville
Ernest Pivonka, Jourdanton
William Pollock, Kingsville
Ronald Poole, San Antonio
William Poole, Brownsville
Coach Don McDonald demonstrates the proper
stance and arm stroke used in tennis to one of his
Diane Preis, Corpus Christi
Christine Prinz, Corpus Christi
Julie Pritchard, Kingsville
Karen Prukop, Edinburg
Pete Pruneda, Corpus Christi
Navin Puiara, Kingsville
Adrian Ramirez, Zapata
Aleiandro Ramirez, Zapata
Dora Ramirez, San Benito
Evangelina Ramirez, Kingsville
Elva Ramirez, Benavides
Mary Alice Ramirez, Hargill
Gloria Ramirez, Hebbronville
Mary Ellen Ramirez, Beeville
Annabelle Ramos, Kingsville
Imelda Ramos, San Diego
Jesus Rangel, Laredo
Curtis Rash, Corpus Christi
Ronald Rasmusson, Corpus Christi
Jacob Rathmell, Zapata
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Sharon Reeves, Portland A
Angelita Regino, Alice
Dennis Remmert, Bishop
Rey Reyes, Goliad
Lucy Reza, San Benito
Norrine Richards, Kingsville
Sharon Richter, Bishop
Alma Rios, Falfurrias
Doroteo Rios, Kingsville
Dora Rivera, Victoria
Brenda Roberts, Kingsville
Darrell Roberts, El Campo
David Roberts, Portland
Elaine Roberts, George West
Steve Robertson, Alice
Guadalupe Rocha, Corpus Christi
Mary Elvia Rodriguez, Corpus Christi
Mary Jane Rodriguez, Woodsboro
Ginny Rogers, Kingsville
Reynaldo Roias, Gregory
Margie Rosas, Falfurrias
Juan Rosales, Corpus Christi
Roberto Rosas, Brownsville
Mary Rosebrock, George West
Dennis Rowan, Yoakum
Barry Rowe, San Antonio
Essie Rozzell, Fulton
Dora Ruiz, Kingsville
Braulio Ruelas, Alice
Juan Ruiz, San Benito
Abelardo Saavedra, Corpus Christi
David L. Saenz, Alice
Eva Saenz, Corpus Christi
Nelda Saenz, Alice
Rosa Saenz, San Diego
Steve St. Clair, Kingsville
John Salas, Victoria
Jerome Samelson, Corpus Christi
Richard Sanchez, Del Rio
Sagrario Sanchez, Kingsville
Ronnie Sanders, Sinton
Fred Sandhop, Victoria
Charlotte Sandlin, Harlingen
Fumiko Sarabia, Corpus Christi
William Saunders, Pearsall
Bert Schrader, Corpus Christi
Charles Schroeder, Beeville
James Schueneman, Freer
Mark Schuette, Alice
Florence Schultz, Kenedy
Carole Schumann, Corpus Christi
Jenny Schwierzke, Beeville
Shawn Segre, Beeville
Thomas Seiler, Crystal City
Mary Senclair, Kingsville
Hilda Serna, Laredo
Stephen Shackelford, Corpus Christi
Mahendra Shah, India
Ramesh Shah, Illinois
Raiendra Shah, India
Bill Shannon, Kingsville
Lowell Sheffield, Corpus Christi
Everett Sheriff, Albuquerque, N.M.
Lucy Sheriff, Hobbs, N.M.
Linda Shimek, Corpus Christi
Scott Slaughter, Del Rio
Richard Siemonsma, Falfurrias
Carl Simpson, Bastrop
Joyce Skrobarcek, Kingsville
Bruce Smith, Corpus Christi
Charles Smith, Taft
Mary Smith, Corpus Christi
Martha Smith, Brownsville
Richard Smith, Kingsville
Terry Smith, Kingsville
Susan Snavely, Corpus Christi
Maria Elena Soliz, Robstown
Frances Spiekerman, Edroy
George Staff, Lago Vista
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Raymond Stavinoha, Bay City
Ronald Steinmeyer, Skidmore
Joan Stephens, Corpus Christi'
Eddie Stocking, Crystal City
John Stockton, Kenedy
Patricia Sturm, Crystal City
Bettie Taylor, Kingsville
Dhavaiiai Teia-Isavadharm, Thailand
William Telford, Kingsville '
Betty Theiss, Santa' Rosa
Davey Thornton, Houston
Michael Tibbs, Corpus Christi
Martha Todd, Portland
Cynthia Toland, Refugio
Brenda Tompkins, Kingsville
Maria Torres, Brownsville
Joe Treio, Alice
Elma Trevino, Corpus Christi
Sandra Trbula, George West
Maria Trigo, Rio Grande City
The 'oy of the students was mirrored in their faces
after the Javelinas defeated Sam Houston University.
Fermin Truiillo, Kingsville
Virginia Turner, Beeville
Carl Ueiter, Portland
Brenda Urban, Bishop
Beverly Urian, Falfurrias
Robert Utz, San Antonio
Daniel Vacek, Rosenberg
Olympia Valadez, Alice
Diana Varela, Laredo
John Vasbinder, San Antonio
Oneida Vasquez, Falfurrias
Rose Mary Vega, Beeville
Velma Vela, Falfurrias
Elida Vera, Roma
Elva Vergara, Dilley
Abran Villarreal, Robstown
Patricia Villareal, Corpus Christi
Debbie Waitz, San Antonio
Sheri Walker, Corpus Christi
Michael Walther, San Antonio
Ray Wardwell, San Antonio
Randy Warner, Runge
James Watson, Cheapside
Terry Watts, Luling
Linda Weaver, Corpus Christi
John Webb, Big Wells
Nancy Webb, San Antonio
Michael Weiblen, Castroville
Caroll Weisman, Kingsville
Whylie Welch, San Antonio
Craig Whiting, Corpus Christi
Loren Wilder, Kingsville
Curtis Williams, Corpus Christi
Phyllis Williams, Kingsville
Stephen Williams, Corp .Js Christi
Glenwood Wlllms Gollad
John Wincelowicz, Corpus Christi
Mary Jean Wolter Bishop
Raymond Wong San Antonio
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trayed a man who sold his soul to the devil In ex
change for wealth and fame Steve Shipley played
the role of Faustus
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Karen Woodall, Robstown
Carolyn Wooten, Corpus Christi
Maxine Wyche, Klngsvllle
Mary Wyscarver, Robstown
Antonio Ybarra, Brownsville
Norm Yoder, Alice
Brad Young Kingsville
Rose Mary Zamarripa, Brownsville
Elias Zambrano, Kenedy
Estella Zambrano, Brownsville
Niddia Zamora, Brownsville
Maria Zamorano, Corpus Christi
Alfonso Zapata, Corpus Christi
Eva Zbranek, Rockport
Hector Zuniga Laredo
Graduates work for advanced degrees
Ahmad Akeil, Saudi Arabia
Joseph Albrecht, Victoria
Merle Albrecht, Harlingen
Robert Boone, Sweeny
Amphai Buabungsuk, Thailand
Voravudhi Bunyaketu, Thailand
Diana Canales, Kingsville
Paula Chrisman, Devine
Ronald Crain, Kingsville
Adriana Davila, Mexico
Jirapong Dibyamondol, Thailand
Frank Dodson, Mathis
Angel Gonzalez, Kingsville
Barry Hoff, Skidmore
Benny Long, Bastrop
Mohammed Memon, Kingsville
Jackson Moss, Corpus Christi
Arvindkumar Patel, India
Harshad Patel, India
Jayanti D. Patel, India
Jayanti M. Patel, lndia
Kantilal Patel, South Africa
R. J. Patel, India
Subodh Patel, India
Thakorlal Patel, India
Janak Pooiara, India
Paul Surinder, India
Shirley Pettigrew, Somerset
Arnont Promnart, Thailand
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on in P ' Sumataratana Sitabutra, Chicago, Ill.
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Oma Thompson, Marvell, Arkansas ,
X Shafi Vora, Pakistan
" Ermengarde Walton, Corpus Christi
'QQ J' Q
W., ,,,, . -
Bailey, Dr. Leo. . . 26,
Albro, Dr. Ward, lll . . .
Aaron, Gary Mel . . . 378
Abbott, Albert Jr. . . . 263
Abdullatif, Ibrahim A. . . . 294
Abel, John Bradford . . . 252
Abghary, Maryam Sadeghian . . .
Abokhader, Mohamed Mansour . . .
Abokhader, Omar Mansour . . .
Abrigo, Juan Manuel . . . 210
ACCOUNTING SOCIETY. . . 186
Acevedo, Alfredo Jr. . . . 294
Acevedo, Ana Maria . . . 220
Alston, David D. . . . 378
Lou Ann . . .120,189,
Alva, Olivia . . . 294
Alvarado, Laura Reyes . . . 286
Alvarado, Yolanda F. . . . 294
Alvarez, Irene O. . . . 270
Leonardo Vera . . . 294
Alvarez, Noe . . . 172
Alvarez, Norma Nelda . . . 210
Alvarez, Roy Canales . . . 294
Thelma C. . . . 378
Al-Wequayan, Farid . . . 294
Alworth, Charles H.. . . 50
Amaya, Jesus . . . 270
Amberson, George Samuel . . .
Amparan, Manuel A. . . . 172, 286
Andersen, Linda Margaret . . . 241
Anderson, Eva Larose . . . 137,
Anderson, Randy . . . 255
Acevedo, Carlos Jose Jr. . . . 124,
Adame, Alicia G. . . . 294
Adams, Alma Lee . . . 203, 231,
Adams, Daniel Edward . . . 378
Gale . . . 242, 294
Adams Leslie Robert . . . 204
Adams, Sharon Ann . . . 378
Adamson, Kenneth R. . . . 286
Adcock, Walter Samuel . . . 263,
Aduddell, Larry Doug . . . 168
AFRO-AMERICAN SOCIETY . . .
Aguilar, Anastacio . . . 294
eCano. . .294
g . . . 223
Aguilar, Rodolfo Jr. . . . 294
AIME . . . 195
Ainsworth, Larry R. . . . 33
Akbani, Abdul Shakoor . . . 201,
Akeil, Ahmad A. . . . 316
Akers, Cheryl Ann . . . 270
Akers, Patricia Lynn . . . 378
Akins, Laura Sue . . . 241, 270
Alaniz, Jose Clemente . . . 188
Alberts, Clarence . . . 150
Albrecht, Joseph L. Jr. . . . 316
Albrecht, Larry Miles . . . 195, 201,
Appelt, William Osborne . . . 249
Archibald, Joy Arline . . . 270
Argubright, Thomas Jay . . . 118,
167, 205, 227, 251
Arnold, Claudia Denise . . . 294
Arnold, Leroy Anthony Jr. . . . 194
Arredondo, Rebecca Flores . . .
Arredondo, Roel . . . 202, 294
Arredondo, Sixto Jr. . . . 378
Ashworth, Karen C. . . . 294
Augustine, Kay Marie . . . 270
Aulds, Scott Bryan . . . 230, 286
Avila, Martha E. . . . 286
AWS . . . 196
Baass, Allen James . . . 214, 294
Baca, Michael Robert . . . 294
Backman, Jake Adrian . . . 378
Baczewski, Gary Louis . . . 242
Badders, James G. . . . 251
Badell, Luis F. . . . 50
Bader, Joe P. Ill . . . 378
Baez, Jesus Jr. . . . 256
Bailey, Ben P. Jr.
Bailey, Joanne Kathryn . . . 378
Albrecht, Merle Carolyn . . . 316
50, 58, 212
Barrera, Rolando . . . 295
Barrientos, Tomas . . . 295
Barron, William B. . . . 50
Barta, Sharon Jo . . . 270
Bartley, William J. . . . 50
Barton, Sally . . . 256
Barton, Steve Orvill . . . 245
Basaldua, Emma Hinoiosa . . . 208,
Bascl, Fahir M. . . . 50, 219
Basham, Patricia Ann . . . 129,
139, 21 1, 270
Bast, Margie Y. . . . 192, 270
Bastian, Robert Jerry . . . 255
Bates, Will C. . . . 26, 144, 188,
194, 207, 212
Batts, David Ray . . . 78
Baucom, Terry Louise . . . 295
Bauer, Chris Carl . . . 252
Baumann, Frank Jr. . . . 252
Bazan, Diana B. . . . 295
Bazan, Irma . . . 210, 220
Bear, Patricia Ann . . . 246
Bear, Walter Edward . . . 295
Beck, Beverly Lynn . . . 270
Beckham, John A. . . . 50, 124
Bednorz, John Thomas . . . 224
Behal, Patricia Ann . . . 208
Behrens, Donald Warren . . . 230,
Bellamah, Eileen Marie . . . 246
Bellamah, Dr. Joseph . . . 50, 231
Benavides, Elda Valdez . . . 295
Benavides, Romulo E. . . . 295
Benham, Betty Jean . . . 295
Benitez, Dr. Mario . . . 21
Bennett, Mike J. . . . 222
Benton, Joyce Ann . . . 225, 286
Benton, Linda Ann . . . 225
Berett, Richard . . . 205
Berger, Kelly Charles . . . 286
Bergmann, William Eugene . . . 295
Bergstrom, Robert Riggs . . . 194,
Berkman, Geary LYnn . . . 186
Berkman, Patricia R. . . . 270
Bernard, Kathey Sue . . . 50
Besancon, Beverly Jean . . . 295
Beseda, Carol Ann . . . 119
Bessent, Diana . . . 229
Bhatt, Devendrakumar C. . . . 201,
Bickham, Exie M. . . . 189, 295
Billings, Jimmy Dale . . . 295
Binkley, Brenda Gail . . . 226, 246
BIOLOGY CLUB . . . 198
Booker, Bonnie Lisa . . .
Bookout, James Lowell . . . 270
Boone, Bobbie Franklin . . . 295
Boone, Bobbie Jean . . .
Boone, Robert Lewis Jr. . . . 316
Booth, Dorothea Annette . . . 149,
189, 204, 218, 286
Borchert, Brenda Gail . .
Bounds, Jona P. . . . 296
Bowden, Gary Ronald . .
Boya, Theodore L. F. Jr. .
Boyd, Sharyn Rey . . . 296
Boyd, William . . . 296
Boyer, Elizabeth Ann . . . 149, 189
Boykin, Frank C. . . .
Bradbury, Bruce Alan . . . 229
Bradley, Robert Lee . . .
Bradley, Robert Lee . . .
Bradshaw, Dell . . . 296
Brady, Phil Wayne . . . 252
Brand, Kenneth Wayne . . . 225
Brand, Larry Wade . . . 224
Brandon, Doris E. . . . 296
Brandt, Nolan Ray . . . 242, 378
Branham, W. Barry . . . 194, 207
Brannigan, James Leon . . . 261
Bratton, William Hardy . . . 204,
Braune, Jo Ann . . . 286
Bravenec, Jerry Wayne . . . 255
Breining, Denis Gerald 229, 296
Breshear, Gaylene . . . 296
Bressie, Anna M. Lewis . . . 296
Bressie, Bradley Allen . . . 296
Brewer, Betty Jean . . . 50
Bridges, Steve Elliot . . . 296
Briggs, Patricia Lynn . . . 101, 203,
Brinley, Dr. Eldon D. . . . 50
Briscoe, James Wayne . . . 188,
Brock, David Allen . . . 249, 296
Brock, Debbie Lynne . . . 239, 270
Brock, Lynn . . . 81
Brodnax, Thomas Lee . . . 251
Bronstad, William Earl . . . 255
Brooks, Janice Annette . . . 229
Brooks, Robert Gary . . . 150
Brown, Carol Elaine . . . 197
Brown, Ceylun . . . 378
Brown, Gayle Wayne . . . 378
Brown, Jay . . . 110, 206
Brown, Karl W. . . . 50
Lane . . . 50
Linda Jean . . . 286
Alcala, Alfonso . . . 286
Aldrich, Janet Kay . . . 237
Aldrich, Sam Henry . . . 150
Aldridge, Janet . . . 264
Aldrich, Dewilmer W. . . . 50
Alegria, Raul Berlanga . . . 286
Ale ria Richard Jr. . . . 294
y . . . 249
Alexander, Betty F. . . . 123, 189
Alexander, Robbie A. . . . 246
Alexander, Sheralyn. . . 50, 76
Alfaro, Juan Josaphat . . . 157,
Allee Ro Dean
Baiza, Dr. Charles C. . . . 50
Baiza, Esther Ruth . . . 118, 149,
Baiza, Susan Ilona . . . 270
Baker, Dr. Beth. . . 50, 192
Baker, Paula Kay . . . 270
Baker, Sheri Lee . . . 149, 189,
Baldonado, Luisa . . . 294
Baldovinos, Yolanda . . . 286
Baldwin, Rosanne . . . 129, 294
Ballard, Dr. Hoyt B. . . . 50
Ballard, Pamela Susan . . . 120,
149, 204, 208, 232
Bird, Kenneth Ed . . . 95, 188, 191,
, 212, 242
Bishop, Carrie . . . 59
Bishop, Kenneth Conner . . . 261
Bishop, Pamela Jean . . . 129, 246
Bissett, Albert Roy . . . 224
Bissett, Jack Doulton
Bissett, James Leroy . . . 295
, y . . . 254
Allen, Barbara Sumner .
Allen, Cheri Hager Il . .
Allen, Kenneth Ray Il . . . 270
Allen Randall Clay . . . 245
Allen, Judy Little. . . 50, 211
Allison, Charles Buford .
Almaraz, Antonio . . . 294
Alpers, Linda Sue . . .
Al-Refai, Jamal . . . 294
ALPHA CHI . . . 189
ALPHA CHI OMEGA . .
ALPHA DELTA Pl . . . 240, 241
ALPHA GAMMA RHO .
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
. . .192
ALPHA PHI OMEGA . . . 190, 191
ALPHA PSI OMEGA . .
ALPHA TAU ALPHA . . . 194
ALPHA TAU OMEGA . . . 244, 245
Ballenger, Robert B. Jr. . . . 254
Balsly, Harry Edward .
Baltes, Richard Gary .
. . 249, 294
. . 251
Baltruzak, Catherine . . . 129, 246
Balzer, William Van . .
Bancroft, Bernard Arthur . . . 150,
Bannahan, Dean Friend
Barcia, Ales . . . 103
Barlow, Dr. Paul . . .
Barnard, Jean Claire . . . 189, 208,
Barnes, Charles Dale .
Barnes, Linda Sue . . . 211, 295
Barnes, Patricia Gale .
Barr, Deborah Ann . .
. . 270
. 230, 239
Barragy, Terrence J. . . . 50
Barrera, Alex . . . 209
Barrera, Gloria E. . . .
Barrera, Maria Imelda . . . 378
Bittinger, Dr. B. Stanley . . . 50,
Blackman, Robert Forrest . . . 236,
Blend, Teresa Joyce . . . 270
Blodgett, Catherine C. . . . 50
Blomstedt, Robert Kent . . . 50
Blount, Steve Lawrence . . . 207,
Bobbitt, Sandra Jane . . . 286
Bockholt, Jane Marie . . . 116, 149,
189, 192, 286
Bode, Betty Ordner . . . 295
Boeker, Thomas Allen . . . '261
Bogart, James Monroe . . . 378
Bogener, Dr. Jerry . . . 50
Bogusch, Dr. Edwin R. . . . 50
Bohannon, Mabel Harris . . . 209
Bohner, Roswell J. Ill . . . 236, 263
Bolzle, William Ted . . . 251
Bond, Vicki Lynn . . . 286
Bonifay, Randall Dennis . . . 192,
Bonno, Dr. John A. . . . 50
Bono, Jose Rolando . . . 226, 295
Bond, Vickie . . . 110
Brown, Nancy Carol . . . 192, 264
Brown, Nancy Lu . . . 193, 206
Brown, Dr. Robert L. . . . 48, 50
Browning, Kenneth E. Jr. . . . 230,
Brummett, Margie Ann . . . 286
Brundrett, Jerald L. Jr. . . . 205,
Bruni, Joseph M. . . . 296
Barbara Nell . . . 270
Bryant, Martha Evelyn . . . 226,
Brysch, John Mark . . . 296
Brysch, Karen Layman . . . 81, 278
BSU . . . 197
Buabungsuk, Amphai . . . 316
Bubert, Kenneth Darrell . . . 188,
Buchanan, Dr. Randall J. . . . 50
Buchholz, Emmy Lucille . . . 226,
Buck, Janene Gay . . . 189, 296
Buckley, Gordon Baxter . . . 170
Buitron, Fred Victor . . . 378
Bulloch, Frank Eugene . . . 296
Bunyaketu, Voravudhi Sam . . . 316
Burbank, Francis David Jr. . . . 224
Burch, Bobbie W. . . . 296
Burditt, Janet McQuaid . . . 297
Burgeson, Sherry Shaver . . . 121,
Burgess, Warren A. . . . 263
Burkett, Betty Jo . . . 149, 189,
1 01 , 203,
l , 50
Burklow, Malcome Arnold . . . 191,
Burnett, Lawrence E. . . . 101, 105
Burney, Betty Lynnette . . . 378
Bustamante, Augusto . . . 297
Bustillos, Juan L. . . . 270
Bustos, Muria Elva . . . 297
Butler, Bonnie Carol . . . 189, 192
Butler, John Clayton Jr. . . . 230,
Butler, Karen Gilliam . . . 297
Butler, Peggy Ann . . . 286
Butler, Ronald Clay . . . 378
Buzan, Mary Ruth . . . 297
Byrd, Ronald W. . . . 286
Byrne, David Walter . . . 270
Byrne, Linda Kay . . . 270
Byrne, Malachy Francis . . . 249
Byrom, Ronald F. . . . 79
Caballero, Margaret Rose . . . 270
Cadena, Richard M. . . . 378
Cadwell, Linda Geryk . . . 297
Cahmpagen, Sharon . . . 189
Calaway, James Ross . . . 297
Calderon, Emma T. . . . 297
Caldwell, John W. IV . . . 190, 378
Calhoun, Fay F. . . . 50
Calusio, Dr. Joseph. . . 51
Calvillo, Clementina . . . 297
Calzada, Mary Virginia . . . 378
Camarillo, Silas . . . 219
Camp, Robert Bernard . . . 80, 297
Campbell, Dean Taylor . . . 286
Campbell, Frank David . . . 256,
Campbell, G. Cheryl . . . 270
Campbell, Dr. May E. . . . 51
Campos, Eduardo Javier . . . 297
CAMPUS SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL
ENGINEERS . . . 201
Canales, Charles Edward . . . 164
Canales, Diana Gloria . . . 228,
Canales, Elmo. . .217, 219
Canales, Irene M. . . . 286
Canales, Joe Edward . . . 286
Canales, Joseph Daniel . . . 188,
Canales, Luis A. . . . 297
Canales, Luis Gerardo . . . 297
Canales, Margarita H. . . . 297
Canales, Melinda Ann . . . 378
Canales, Rebecca Inez . . . 378
Cannon, Buford Allen . . . 190
Cano, Diana G. . . . 270
Canter, Clyde Allen . . . 297
Cantu, Amador Jr. . . . 229
Canut, Arnold . . . 148
Cantu, Diosel, . . . 297
Cantu, Juan Manuel . . . 230, 286
Cantu, Luz . . . 203
Cantu, Ninfa . . . 286
CAP AND GOWN . . . 199
Carbaial, Alcira M. . . . 200
Cardenas, Jose Luis . . . 297
Cardenas, Roberto Jesus . . . 78
Carey, Ernie James . . . 261
Carlile, Brenda. . . 148
Carlisle, Thomas Lawrence . . . 261
Carlson, Ellen Jo Ann . . . 237,
Caro, Quirino . . . 1'64
Carranza, Elvia . . . 297
Carreon, Guadalupe . . . 378
Carrillo, Annabelle Lee . . . 297
Carrillo, Virginia . . . 128, 129
Carrizales, Pedro Jr. . . . 215, 298
Carroll, E. Caroline . . . 51
Carroll, Johnnie Lee . . . 242
Carroll, Percy Eugene . . . 188,
230, 242, 297
Carson, Frank James . . . 188
Carson, Samuel Craig . . . 261
Carter, Clinton M. . . . 270
Carter, Michael Lance . . . 255
Casales, Enrique . . . 286
Casanova, Clem . . . 286
Casas, Nelda B. . . . 297
Castillo, Edward A. . ,. . 286
Castillo, Gloria . . . 241
Castillo, Manuel M. . . . 105
Castro, Maria Del Rosario . . . 287
Castro-Mendoza, Hugo J. . . . 270
CATHOLIC STUDENT ASSOCIATION
. . . 200
Cato, Charles E. . . . 51
Causey, Martha Lou . . . 225, 297
Cavazos, David H. . . . 126, 297
Cavazos, Diana Ann . . . 270
Cavazos, Edna . . . 129, 216, 297
Cavazos, Ezequiel Jr. . . . 297
Cavazos, Louisa Maria . . . 279
Cavazox, Ruben Avila . . . 279
Cave, Marcus Lloyd Jr. . . . 297
Cave, Michael D. . . . 242
Cavender, Terry S. . . . 208, 297
Cebi, Necla . . . 219
Centilli, Frank Robert Jr. . . . 200
Cerrillo, George . . . 287
Cervantes, Alfonso . . . 51
Chadick, Toby Jay . . . 150
Chadwick, Keith J. . . . 251
Chalick, Albert . . . 242
Chambers, Charles Fred . . . 245
Champagne, Keith Paul . . . 249,
Champagne, Sharon B. . . . 287
Champion, Dale Brian . . . 297
Chandler, Dr. Billy J. . . . 51
Chandler, Sandra L. . . . 239
Chaney, Dr. Allan H. . . . 51
Chapa, Armando Alanis . . . 172
Chapa, Hilario Ill , . . 207, 297
Chapa, Jane Nora . . . 271
Chapa, Sandra M. . . . 271
Chapman, Diann . . . 189, 297
Chapman, John Willoughby . . .
Chapman, Kenneth Wilson . . . 252
Chapman, Richard John . . . 150
Chapman, William Joseph . . . 287
Charles, Ella Jane . . . 287
CHEMISTRY CLUB . . . 202
Cheyney, Joseph Michael . . . 150
CHI OMEGA . . . 246, 247
Chiaventone, Mike J. . . . 163
Chimarys, Michael . . . 263
Chiu, Manuel Trimmer . . . 172
Chopelas, Allen Albert . . . 188,
Chrisman, Paula Sue . . . 316
Christensen, Barry Lee . . . 207
Christensen, Dana Faye . . . 129,
Christesson, Charles A. Jr. . . . 271
Ciavarra, Barbara B. . . . 271
Cisneros, Raul B. . . . 203, 216,
Clark, Dr. Jack P. . . . 51
Clark, Louis Marie . . . 189, 297
Clark, Raymond Jr. . . . 109, 193,
Clark, Robert G. 5.S.G. . . . 51
Clarke, Marilyn Sue . . . 139
Clary, Austin Allen . . . 121, 252
Clasen, Milton G. . . . 51
Claus, Annie Jnice . . . 271
Clements, Gloria Hinoiosa . . . 297
Clendenin, Danny Allen . . . 162,
Cleveland, Floyd T. lCaptainl . . .
Coalson, Dr. George O. . . . 51,
Coates, Debra Nell . . . 129, 138
Cobb, Janeen Collins . . . 297
Cody, Carl Myers . . . 1 17, 254,
Cofer, Michael Dixon . . . 230, 254
Coffman, Karl . . . 201
Cohen, Steven . . . 51
Cokendolpher, Dr. F. W. . . . 51
Collard, Susan Dawn . . . 148,
208, 237, 239
Collier, Beverly Ann . . . 224
Collins, Charles E. . . . 207
Collins, Charles M. . . . 207
Collins, Gary Jose . . . 195
Collins, Jeffry Bruce . . . 229
Collins, Keith N. . . . 190
Colwell, Sally Jack . . . 279
Compean, Jose David . . . 223
Conn, Elizabeth Kay . . . 298'
Contreras, Consuelo . . . 271
Contreras, Henry Jr. 298
Cook, Carol Ann . . . 271
Cook, Felix Derwyn . . . 187
Cook, Dr. George A. . . . 51
Cooke, Betty Cadwell . . . 204
Coon, James Lynn . . . 287
Cooper, Debra Rebecca . . . 241,
Cooper, Marilyn . . . 271
Cooper, Melvin . . . 230, 245
Cooper, Dr. Stewart E. . . . 51, 209
Copeland, Johnny Dalton . . . 251
Copeland, Warren Ricky . . . 298
Copelo, Domingo . . . 209
Corby, Chris Steven . . . 80
Cornelius, C. Coiece . . . 271
Cornelius, Lynn Taylor . . . 245
Cornelius, Marianne . . . 298
Cornelius, Susan Marie . . . 271
Corona, Graciela . . . 128, 129
Correa, Ida Lorrainne G. . . . 287
Correa, Linda Lou . . . 287
Cortez, Mary U. . . . 279
Cortez, Ricardo Alcala . . . 256
Cosgrove, Craig Edward . . . 245
Cotter, Paul Franklin . . . 188
Cottle, William Joe 251
Cousins, Barton W. . . . 1885 194,
207, 212, 242
Cowden, Karl Douglas . . . 216
Cowell, Jack Wayne . . . 230, 263
Cowger, Jennifer J. . . . 298
Cox, Cynthia . . . 246
Cox, Everton Lloyd . . . 287
Crafts, Willie. . . 51
Craig, Dr. James A. Jr. . . . 51
Crawford, Sherryl Sue . . . 279
Crenshaw, Sandra J. . . . 187
Crompton, Charles . . . 148
Crooks, Bebe Kay . . . 115, 189
Crum, Martha Jean L . . 271
Crum, Nancy Gail . . . 279
Crump, Edwin Travis . . . 105
Cruz, Carlos Pena . . . 298
Cruz, Jesus Manuel . . . 217, 219,
Cruz, Jose Guadalupe . . . 209
Cruz, Nasario Jr. . . . 209
Cuellar, Lauro Mario . . . 256
Cuellar, Martin . . . 279
Culpepper, Cathy Lynn . . . 246
Cumba, Mary Ann Carter . . . 116
Cunningham, Debora Ann . . . 264
Cunningham, Samuel A. . . . 263
Curiel, Raul Jr. 298
Curl, John E. . . . 114
Curry, Raydene . . . 241
Cusack, William Leroy Jr. . . . 261
Dabelgott, Daniel Alan . . . 195,
Dabelgott, Teresa Ann . . . 298
Dailey, Lena Ruth . . . 271
Dalwadi, Jayantilal Z. . . . 213
Dam, Dr. Hari N. . . . 51
DaMota, Ailton . . . 279
Daniel, Barbara Lois . . . 298
Daniel, Denise . . . 129, 226, 230,
Danna, Marion Joseph . . . 150
Dannels, William Ray . . . 195
Davidson, Carla Kay . . . 298
Davidson, Dr. Robert B. . . . 51
Davila, Adriana . . . 228, 316
Davila, Maria De Lourdes . . . 279
Davis, Billie . . . 298
Davis, Connie Sue . . . 241
Davis, Deborah Lynn . . . 264
Davis, Edward Thomas Jr. . . . 201
Davis, John S. . . . 287
Davis, Dr, Loren E. . . . 51
Davis, Michael Bruce . . . 261
Davis, Ronny Paul . . . 255
Davis, Dr. Richard B. . . . 51
Davis, Theresa Ann . . . 279
Dayoc, Joseph Ill . . . 189
DeHoop, Herman R. . . . 51
De La Fuente, Diamantina . . .
De La Garza, Anna P. . . . 279
De La Rosa, Angel . . . 279
De Leon, Antonio . . . 186
De Leon, Jesus . . . 279
De Leon, Rita . . . 210, 271
Delmare, Dr. Maxine . . . 51
De Los Santos, Arnoldo L. . . . 298
DELTA SIGMA Pl . . . 248, 249
DELTA TAU DELTA . . . 250, 251
Deal, James Monte . . . 298
Dean, Charles Hope . . . 202, 298
Dean, Patricia Gayle . . . 271
Deck, Patricia Louise . . . 298
Deisler, Janice Eileen . . . 279
Delcambre, Chris Geary . . . 120,
Delgado, Alfredo R. . . . 256, 287
Delgado, Alonzo Jr. . . . 298
Delgado, Ana Maria . . . 298
Delgado, Beniamin . . . 223, 298
DELTA OMICRON . . . 203
Desai, Hemant Natv . . . 298
Desai, Mayurkant S. . . . 213
Desai Nayankumar, Mangubha . . .
Desai, Niranian Kantilal . . . 201,
Desai, Shashinchandra N. . . . 213
Devine, Victoria Ann . . . 148
Dharia, Nikhil . . . 213
Dhruv, Hasitkumar S. . . . 213
Diaz, Oscar . . . 217
Dibyamondol, Jirapong . . . 316
Dickens, Terry . . . 263
Dietz, Walter Joseph Jr. 254
Dill, Buena Faye . . . 241
Dillard, George Oliver . . . 219
Dittlinger, Karen Ann . . . 208
Dobbins, Kay E. . . . 298
Doctor, Richard . . . 167
Dodd, Susan D. . . . 298
Doods, Dorothy Jane . . . 120,
149, 192, 199, 208, 220, 298
Dodson, Frank Arnold Jr. 188, 194,
207, 242, 316
Dollery, Stephanie Ann . . . 139,
Domadwalla, M. T. . . . 213
Domeri, Ray . . . 201
Domingue, Curtis John . . . 298
Domino, Joseph V. . . . 51
Donahoo, Sheryll D. . . . 271
Donalson, David Mathews . . . 230,
Donges, Ruth Ann . . . 298
Doria, Yolanda . . . 287
Dorminy, Mary Ann . . . 298
Dornburg, Martha Antonette . . .
Dotterweich, Dr. Frank H. . . . 51
Douglas, Marvin Kenneth . . . 287
Douglas, Robert Wayne . . . 190
Dowdy, Nita Kylene . . . 246
Dowdy, Norma Jean . . . 239, 271
Dowell, Douglas Leroy . . . 216,
Drath, Dr. Jan Bogdan . . . 51
Drawe, Dr. D. Lynn . . . 51
Dress, Sherry Diane . . . 298
Driskill, Suellen . . . 149, 189, 287
Drozd, Lonnie C. . . . 298
Dube, Leon . . . 51
Du Bose, Paula . . . 298
Du Bose, Paula . . . 189, 241
Duby, Jan Suzette . . . 271
Duckett, Debra Jane . . . 271
Ducote, B. Elin Richardson . . . 298
Duderstadt, James L. . . . 252
Duggan, Shirley Nell . . . 287
Duke, Jacquelyn . . . 239
Duke, Ronald Douglas . . . 219,
Duncan, Danny J. . . . 51, 223
Duncan, Paul Thomas . . . 229
Duncan, Sam Lee . . . 298
Dunlap, Karen Corea . . . 298
Dunn, E. Jan . . . 271
Dunn, 5. Burgin . . . 51
Dunn, William Mason Jr. . . . 263
Durst, James Roy . . . 272
Dusek, James Lee . . . 272
Dybowski, Thomas E. . . . 299
Dyer, Wanda Jackson . . . 189
Earhart, Barbara Scott . . . 299
Earthart, Carlton Nelson Jr. . . .
Earls, Audrey Lucille . . . 187
East, Lica Elena . . . 264
Easton, Walter C. . . . 249
Estringel, Noe . . . 216
Ebner, Edward Leo . . . 299
Eckert, Reagan Al . . . 255
Edens, Billy Dwight Jr. . . . 189,
Edens, Glenda Wilson . . . 287
Edge, Glennis Kay . . . 299
Edwards, Cheryl Gibson . . . 299
Edwards, Larry . . . 150
Eicher, Patrice E. . . . 272
Elzondo, Alicia . . . 272
Elizondo, Ezequiel . . . 299
Elliott, Barbara Sue . . . 203, 218,
Elliott, Dr. Floyd . . . 21
Elliott, Dr. Paul . . . 51
Elliott, Robert Burl Jr. . . . 251
Ellis, Gary Garland . . . 252
Ellison, Dale P. . . . 261
Ellwood, Daniel Thomas . . . 261
Elmore, Trey . . . 224
Emmert, Carolyh Louise . . . 299
Encalade, Betty Polk . . . 299
Eng, Larry Jean . . . 299
English, Kathryn E. . . . 246
English, William C. . . . 21
Engstrom, Terry Lou . . . 264
ASSOCIATION . . . 204
Eppright, Fred G. Jr. . . . 255
Eragoso, Jeannette . . . 279
Escamilla, Robert G. . . . 263
Escobar, Juan Manuel . . . 299
Escobar, Mario Alberto . . . 188,
Escobar, Pablo Aleiandro . . . 172
Escobedo, Della Mae . . . 279
Espinosa, A. J. . . . 227
Espinoza, Belinda L. . . . 272
Estep, Linda Ann . . . 192
Esterak, Joe Robert . . . 249, 287
Estringel, Noe . . . 103, 299
ETA KAPPA NU . . . 205
Eureste, Maria F. . . . 299
Evans, Bobby Max Jr. . . . 186,
Evans, Bobby Morris . . . 186, 299
Evans, Deborah Ann . . . 157, 237
Evans, Donnie Ray . . . 255
Evans, John A. lMajorj . . . 51, 125
Evans, Robert Bailey . . . 299
Ewald, Carol Ann . . . 192, 224,
Ewing, Donna Jean . . . 279
Fanning, Constance Marie . . . 299
Farias, Nelda Moreno . . . 287
Farias, Serafin . . . 299
Fasano, John Rocco . . . 230, 261
Favor, Jerry Davis . . . 232, 224
Fealy, Katherine Lynn . . . 116, 148
Fealy, Linda Marie . . . 272
Febles, Martin Luis A. . . . 288
Felder, Royce Lee . . . 119, 194
Ferguson, Timothy Craig . . . 188,
Fernandez, Eddy Fidel . . . 299
Fernandez, Nicolas . . . 299
Fernandez, Raymond Charles . . .
Ferrell, Janet . . . 192, 239
Ferrell, Margaret Lourana . . . 224
FFA . . . 207
Fields, Kent T. . . . 51
Figueroa, Yolanda V. . . . 279
Fink, George B. . . . 52
Finley, Dr. J. Browning . . . 52, 201
Fischer, James H. . . . 252
Fischer, John Francis . . . 200
Fishar, Dr. Lewis R. . . . 52
Fitzpatrick, Dalees . . . 129, 188,
Flack, Mary Elizabeth . . . 211,
Fleming, Lou Ann . . . 279
Fletcher, Alvis Lee . . . 299
Fletcher, Earl Wayne Jr. . . . 272
Flores, Edna Belinda . . . 280
Flores, Evaristo Jr. . . . 189, 205,
Flores, Fred Ramon . . . 272
Flores, Jose . . . 101
Flores, Jose Angel . . . 101
Flores, Jose Eliazar . . . 101
Flores, Jose G. . . . 101
Flores, Laura ldalia . . . 256
Flores, Manuel . . . 219, 299
Flores, Manuel Brionez . . . 299
Marcos . . . 280
Flores, Marsha Lou . . . 299
Flores, Richard . . . 124
Flores, Sylvia Anabel . . . 288
Flores, Sylvia Andrea . . . 288
Florez, Richard Edward . . . 127
Floro, Dana Michelle . . . 299
Flowers, Daryl Coe . . . 148
Karen June. . .115
Karen Rowe . . . 299
Fonseca, Abel Pedro . . . 217, 288
Fontaine, Elsie Jane . . . 192
FOOTLIGHTS CLUB . . . 206
Ford, Dr. Dennis B. Jr. . . . 220
Ford, James E. . . . 299
Fore, Dana Andrew . . . 256, 280
Foree, Sherry Beth . . . 299
Foster, Joseph Cleveland . . . 251
Foster, Polly Belinda . . . 110
Foster, Dr. Thomas H. . . . 52
Fothergill, Dennis Lee . . . 288
Fothergill, Loren Wayne . . . 299
Fowler, Judy Christine . . . 137,
Franke, Stuart Odell . . . 272
Frankenhauser, Jack . . . 148
Frankenhauser, Patsy C. . . . 148
Franklin, Becky Bates . . . 299
Franklin, John Donald . . . 299
Franklin, Russell David . . . 204,
Frazier, Daniel Wayne . . . 299
Frazier, Sharon Kay . . . 211
Frazier, Skip . . . 101, 299
Freeman, Andrea Faye . . . 187
Freeman, Terrell . . . 98
Freund, Tom Clausen . . . 125
Francis Anthony . . . 150
Fritz, Frank Joseph . . . 299
Fritz, Joe Fred . . . 33, 299
Fritz Naomi Camille. . . 299
Fucik, Dr. John E. . . . 52
Fuentes, Anita W. . . . 299
Fuessel, John William . . . 245
Fuller, Rodney Keith . . . 215, 280
Fuzzell, Norman Allan . . . 300
Gaddis, Lloyd William . . . 261
Gaenzel, Ferdinand .
Gaines, Margaret C. 225
Gaiiar, Dhirailal K. . . . 201, 213
Galaviz, Jesus Cerda . . . 263
Galloway, Dr. R. J. . . . 52
Galvan, Concepcion S. . . . 300
. . 186, 252,
Galvan, Lynda Rose . . . 192, 211
Galvan, Melva lris . . . 280
Gandhi, Suhas Sunderlal . . . 213
Gandy, Jim . . . 150
Garcia, Albert Prado Jr. . . . 288
Garcia, Alex . . . 78
Garcia, Anna Maria . . . 256
Garcia, Angelita V. . . . 300
Garcia, Anita Reyes . . . 300
Garcia, Anna Lynda . . . 280
Garcia, Arturo B. . . . 300
Garcia, Benito Jr. . . . 210
Bernardo Perez . . . 300
Chano . . . 256
Clemente . . . 300
David Aris . . . 218, 227
David Joe . . . 256
David Martin . . . 300
David P. . . . 223
Delores A. . . . 176
Eliza Morales . . . 300
Francisco . . . 256, 288
Gloria Aguilar . . . 288
Gloria Alice . . . 288
Gloria Jean . . . 210
Jose . . . 215
Jose Aris . . . 164, 205,
Linda Canales . . . 80
Manuel Gerardo . . . 202
Maria Yvonne . . . 272
Matias A. Jr. . . . 223
Melinda Estella . . . 300
Nelda . . . 300
Omar. . . 300
Robert Julian . . . 300
Robert R.. . . 214
Rodolfo Jr. . . . 288
Romeo . . . 122
Romeo Reyna . . . 228
Roque Jr. . . . 125, 280
, Ruben . . . 223
Garcia, Sandra Alicia . . . 232
Gardiner, Kathryn M. . . . 300
Garland, Dr. Fred M. . . . 52
Garner, Michael Loy . . . 252
Gary, Jessica Maurine . . . 272
Aaron John . . . 280
Adalberto Jr. . . . 272
Adolph C. . . . 300
Alice . . . 217
Amadeo Torres . . . 288
Ann Doris . . . 231
Antonio L. . . . 272
Baldemar Jr. . . . 224
Daniel T. . . . 300
Diana G. . . . 272
Elena R. . . . 302
Hipolito Huerta . . . 223
5 Glenn, H'
GIUC I l
Garza, Humberto Carlos . . . 280 gonzo?
Garza, Janie Lopez . . . 220 Gonzo!!
Garza, Joe Rafael . . . 300 Gonzo'
Garza, Joel Ruben . . . 272 ' Gonml'
Garza, Jose Angel . . . 288 Gonml'
Garza, Jose D. . . . 288 onml'
Garza, Jose Rene . . . 272 Gonml'
Garza, Leopoldo Jr. . . . 216, 223 Gonml'
Garza, Maria Alicia . . . 288 Gonml'
Garza, Maria Guadalupe . . . 272 Gonml'
Garza, Maria Sylvia . . . 280, 302 Gonml'
Garza, Martha Ann . . . 280, 302 Gonml
Garza, Melinda Jean . . . 272 Gonml
Garza, Mucio B. . . . 219 Gonml
Garza, Omar . . . 222 Gonml
Garza, Paul Pena . . . 272 Gonml
Garza, Raynaldo D. . . . 226, 302 Gofllfll
Garza, Rene . . . 263 303
Garza, Ricardo Ruben . . . 288 Gonml
Garza, Roland . . . 263 Gonlfll
Garza, Thelma . . . 272 Gonlfll
Garza, Tony Jr. . . . 52 303
Garza, Victor Rangel . . . 219, 302 G00de
Garza, Yolanda . . . 101, 105 Goode
Gauldin, of. Rum. . .52, 211 Goode
Gavenda, Frances Gail . . . 148, Goode
Gebsen, Clarence Ullman . . . 148 251
Gee, Greg J.. . . tae, 207, 212, Goodi
Gee, William Dolan. . .124 Goh.:
Gentry, Ron . . . 52 Gollnd
George, Charles De Witt Jr. . . . Gwdi
George, Edith Nell . . . 121, 302 Gowd,
German, Dr. Howard . . . 52 231
Ghadia, Suresh K. . . . 201, 302 Gmc,
Gibbs, Beverly Kay . . . 197, 280 Grqfii
Gibbs, Sam Ray . . . 302 Grqfy
Gibson, Martha J. . . . 220 Grqhu
Gibson, Thomas Patrick . . . 251 Grqhq
Giese, Maurice Wayne . . . 124 241
Giger, Ronald J. fist Sgt.l . . . 52 Gm 1
Gillaspy, Dinah Lynn . . . 101, 139, Gros'
239, 280, 302 grow
Gillaspy, Dr. James E. . . . 52 30,
Thelma Maria . . . 303
Gillette, Kathryn Ann . . . 230, 239
Gilliam, Dr. L. Camp . . . 52
Gilmore, Jerel Carter . . . 225
Gilstrap, Richard Lloyd . . . 150,
Ginther, Dorothy . . . 52
Gipson, Janice . . . 280
Gipson, Willie Joe . . . 150
Glendening, Michael lMaiorl . . .
Glenn, Henry Lee . . . 150
Glock, John William Jr. . . . 115
Glover, Gary Wayne . . . 255
Glover, George William . . . 236,
Gluck, Richard J. . . . 288
Good, Marilyn Jane . . . 189
Good, Wanda . . . 211
Godley, Ada Marie . . . 203, 258
GOLD JACKETS . . . 208
Goldsmith, Lloyd Milton . . . 302
Goldthorn, Joan Celeste . . . 246
Golihar, Garth . . . 78
Gomez, Blanca Lydia . . . 273
Gomez, Delma Antonette . . . 302
Gomez, Juan Jr. . . . 288
Gomez, Leticia . . . 81
Gomez, Rocio Beatriz . . . 288
Gonzales, Amador Jose . . . 150
Gonzales, Anadelia . . . 114, 302
Gonzales, Angel . . . 316
Gonzales, Arturo R. Jr. . . . 209
Gonzales, Ramiro Mungia . . . 302
Gonzales, Roberto Gomez . . . 175
Gonzales, Roy D. . . . 302
Gonzales, Stanley Zacarias . . .
Gonzales, Albert G. . . . 280
Gonzalez, Diana . . . 129
Gonzalez, Diana M. 129
Gonzalez, Esperanza G. 302
Gonzalez, Fernando . . . 119
Gonzales, Genaro . . . 52
Gonzalez, George Fermin . . . 302
Gonzalez, Hector H. . . . 302
Hubert S. . . . 148
Irene . . . 302
Gonzalez, Isela . . . 288
Gonzalez, Israel Trevino . . . 288
Gonzalez, Jacqueline Faye . . . 288
Gonzalez, Jaime R. . . . 256
Jorge Oscar . . . 228
Juan Antonia . . . 302
Gonzalez, Juan Jose . . . 217
Gonzalez, Maria E. . . . 280, 303
Gonzalez, Maria Irma . . . 303
Gonzalez, Maria R. . . . 280, 303
Gonzalez, Mary A. . . . 289
Gonzalez, Norma . . . 303
Gonzalez, Norma Irma . . . 303
Gonzalez, Pedro Jr. . . . 289
Gonzalez, Roberto. . . 167
Roberto B. . . . 167
Roberto Jr. . . . 167
Rodolfo Jr. . . . 280
Rolando N.. . . 116
Gonzalez, Ruben Alonzo . . . 226,
Gonzalez, Sylvia . . . 202
Gonzalez, Yolanda Aleman . . .
Goode, Arlin Dwight. . . 52
Goode, Paul K. . . . 52
Goode, Susan Elaine . . . 189, 208
Gooden, Harvey Kent . . . 281
Goodman, Richard Lance III . . .
Goodwin, Floyd Turner . . . 118,
Golf, Mary Florence . . . 303
G0Uf1d,Gcry Roy. . .273
Gowdev. Ruben Allen . . . 218,
Goilieb Sarah Harwood . . . 101,
Gracey,S d G -I
Graf Pour-1 ra GI . . . 157, 264
G i ' E.. . .215
Graf, Timothy James . . . 281
fdlwm. Joe Mack. . .303
Grggfimi Patricia Anne . . . 229,
gfanf, Dr. Clyde M.. . .52
'UNL Dr. Darroll Lee . . . 52
Gfgglgi Charles, Michael . . . 118,
Gravis, Duncan Doyle . . , 121
Grayson, W. Rodney Jr. . . . 109
Green, David Kell . . .
Green, Henry Thomas Jr. . . . 303
Green, Johnny P. . . , 252
Gregg, Katherine Ann . . . 129,
Gregg, Paul Charles . . . 254, 303
Gregorcyk, William Alfred . . . 261
Griffin, Helen Ruth . . .
Griffin, Lee Wilson . . . 190
Griffis, Pamela M. 273
Griggith, Karen Diane . . . 273
Grigg, Charles T. . . . 150
Grim, Raymond Bruce . . . 103,
216, 218, 303
Gross, A. F. . . . 52
Gudka, Peggy Irene . . .
Guerra, Anna Maria . . . 200, 256
Guerra, Arlina Ana . . .
Guerra, Imelda Gloria . . . 303
Guerra, Irma Rosa . . .
Guerra, Luis Gonzalo Jr. . . . 303
Guerra, Martha Lydia . . . 232,
Guerra, Roberto . . . 195
Guerrero, Lucila . . . 228, 303
Guerrero, Maria Irene . . . 289
Guerrero, Roberto M. . . . 303
Guesta, Julie . . . 228
Guevara, Javier Carlos . . . 236,
Guevara M. S lvia . 217, 289
, y . .
Guidry, . Dorothy B. . . .
Gum, Debra Ann . . . 241
Gunn, Dr. Drewey Wayne . . . 52
Gutierrez, Armando Garza . . . 303
Gutierrez, Daniel H. . . .
Gutierrez, Diana Marie . . . 303
Gutirrez, Gloria . . . 281
Guttierrez, Horacio E. . . . 303
Gutierrez, Jose Dario . .
Gutierrez, Jose Jesse . . . 289
Gutierrez, Leopoldo . . .
Gutierrez, Melba . . . 192
Gutierrez, Octavio Luis . . . 289
Gutierrez, Ramiro . . . 292, 303
Guzman, Arnuldo . . .
Guzman, Rene Alberto . . . 223
Habeeb, Camille Frances . . . 273
Habeeb, John Spencer . . . 261
Habeeb, Vicki . . . 200, 303,
Haby, Brenda Clarie . . .
Hab Dianne Marie . . 211, 303
Haddox, Grady Ray . . .
Haegelin, Robert Edward Jr. . . .
Hagany, Donald John . . . 86, 91,
Hagen, George Edmund .
Hahn, Charles Alfred . .
Hahn, Charles Thomas . .
Hahn, Johnnie Lee . .N . 254
Ha'i Jassim Ghuloom
I, . . .172
Hale, Danny Edward . . . 189
Halk, Donald Harry . . .
Hall, Karen Elaine . . . 121, 289
Hall, Marlton Guy . . .
Hall, Martin Nathan . . .
I Y . . .
Hall, Robert Wayne . . .
Hallmark, Charles R. . . .
Hamff, Malcolm Cornell .
Hall Pats Ruth 239
Hamilton, Paul Martin . . . 191,
Hammann, William J. . . . 191, 252
Hammons, Carol J. . . .
Hammons, Robert F. . . .
Hamrick, Susan P. . . . 197, 25?
Hancock, Margaret Ann .
Hanley, Gregory A. . . .
Hansel, Rhonda Sue - - -
Hansen, Janet Lynn . .l .
Hanshaw, Stephen Louis .
Hanson, Karen Louise . . 503
Hanus, Norma Jean . . .
Hardeman, Donald Ray . . . 150
Harder, Tony. . . 124
Hardin, Carolyn Ann . . . 303
Hardin, Deborah Garner . . . 303
Hardy, Dr. John W. Jr. 52
Hargrove, Kathryn M. . . . 204,
Harlan, Carol . . . 264
Harlan, Marian Carol . . . 273
Harm, Hal . . . 101
Harmon, Barbara Lynn . . . 129
Harper, Jack Wayne ll . . . 281
Harr, George Carroll . . . 245
Harrel, Jackie . . . 264
Harrington, John V. III . . . 189,
Harris, Alex Hicks . . . 261
Harris, Carol L. . . . 246
Charlotte Ann . . . 303
Patricia Sue . . . 211, 303
Terry Elizabeth . . . 176,
Harrison, John . . . 236, 251
Hart, Dickie Lee . . . 289
Harvery, Dr. Frederick G. . . . 52
Harvey, Opal A. . . . 52
Hardvill, Dr. Lee L. . . . 52
Harville, Cecilia Belinda . . . 129,
Hassler, Barbara Mary . . .
Hauenstein, Elizabeth A. . . . 264,
Hauenstein, Roger A. . . . 52
Haug, Lucile Annette . . . 176
Haug, Ronald Wayne . . . 194, 207
Haugrud, Dr. Raychel . . . 52
Haun, Edwin Stan . . . 236, 251
Haun, Johnnie Mae . . . 52
Hausmann, Byron Ray . . . 188,
Havelka, Michael Louis . . . 303
Havelka, Sherry Schmidt . . . 303
Hawes, Leslie Ryon . . . 304
Hay, Rebecca L. . . . 281
Hay, Susan Leslie . . . 246
Hayden, Fred Clifton Jr. . . .
Hayes, Jana Sue . . . 193, 206
Hayes, Patricia Elaine . . . 103,
Hayes, Patricia Ruth . . . 103, 220,
Haynes, Debby Alice . . . 241
Haynes, Dr. Herbert R. . . . 52
Haynes, Vicki Ellen . . . 138, 241
Hays, Cheri . . . 138
Hazlett, Darryl Dwight . . .
222, 239, 261
Hazlett, Dwight. . . 52
Hearn, Edna Mae B. . . . 304
Hearn, Joe Lee . . . 304
Hedrick, Jerry W. . . . 40, 52
Heins, Suzanne . . . 117, 189, 194,
Heldt, David Michael . . . 249
Henderson, Nancy Carol . . . 304
Henderson, Richard Lewis . . . 251
Henneke, David Porter . . . 281
Henshall, Elizabeth D. . . . 304
Hensz, Dr. Richard A. . . . 52
Herber, Carl Robert . . . 201, 227
Herfort, David A. . . . 53
Hernandez, David . . . 281
Hernandez, Ernest J. . . . 205
Hernandez, Hector R. . . . 223
Hernandez, Rene Oieda . . .
Hernandez, San Juanita . . . 210
Hernandez, Sandra Kay . . . 281
Hernandez, Sylvia . . . 273
Hernandez, Theodore . . . 273
Herod, Donna Louise . . . 304
Herrera, Albert T. . . . 164, 200,
Herrera, Ablerto Jose . . . 217
Herrera, Joel Angel . . - 231
Herriman, Dr. Ernest D. . . . 53
Herring, Dr. James H. . . . 53
Herrington, Evelyn F. . . . 53
Herzik, Alan Louis . . . 245
Herzik, Joseph Douglas . . .
Herzik, Ronald Leon . . .
Hewett, Dr. Lionel D. . . .
Hicks, Laverne . . . 187, 192
Sandy B. . . . 53
, Irene Ortiz . . . 304
Hidalgo, Boris Alberto . . . 81, 263
Higginbotham, Ronald Lee . . . 150
Hilario, Esperanza Gloria . . . 304
Hill, Dr. Cladia L. . . . 53, 228
Hill, Lydia Beatrice . . . 304
Hill, Stephen John . . . 245
Hill, Thomas William . . . 236, 245,
Hillis, Charles R. . . . 304
Hilton, Thurma Lene . . . 80, 289
Hines, Dr. Powell . . . 53
Hinnant, Barbara Ann . . . 224,
Hinoiosa, Alma D. . . . 210
Hinoiosa, Arturo Garza . . . 273
Hinoiosa, Joe Louie . . . 304
Hinoiosa, Mary Helen . . . 273
Hinoiosa, Dr. R. R. Smith . . . 53
Hinton, Curtis Bert . . . 188
HISPANOAMERICANO CLUB . . .
Hitzfelder, GarylMax . . . 205,
215, 227, 304
Hodge, Charlotte V. . . . 304
Hodges, James Richard . . . 207,
Hodges, Linda Gibbs . . . 304
Hoelscher, Cheryl Kaye . . . 273
Hoelzel, Frank Edward III . . . 190
Hoelzel, Mary Sue . . . 229
Hofer, Stephen F. . . . 53
Hoff, Barry Craig . . . 109, 110,
193, 206, 316
Hoffman, Dr. Darvin R. . . . 53
Hohensee, Edwin Don 263
Hohon, Edna Mariorie . . . 189,
Hohon, Sharon Anne . . . 192,
Holbrook, Curtis Emil . . . 273
Holcomb, Michael Wilson . . . 304
Holcombe, Brooks J. . . . 304
Holiday, David Lawrence . . . 236,
Holland, Cynthia Jane . . . 304
Holland, Janie A. . . . 53
HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION
. . . 211
Holmes, William W. Jr. . . . 53
Hooker, Larry Edward . . . 242
Hoopes, Mary Elizabeth . . . 304
Hoopes, Dr. Paul R. . . . 53
Hoover, Terry Lee . . . 170
Hopkins, David Merrell . . . 150
HORTICULTURE CLUB . . . 212
Hartness, Mary . . . 281
Hott, Rebecca Ann . . . 289
Hough, Carmen Saenz . . . 304
Hoover, Robert J. . . . 53
Hoverson, Janice Cecille . . . 304
Howard, E. l.. . . 53
Howard, Harold Blake . . . 255,
Howard, Richard Lee . . . 281
Howard, Robin Cooper . . . 109,
Howe, Dr. John W . . . 26, 53, 58,
Howell, Steven Dale . . . 255
Hoy, Geraldine Ann . . . 273
HPE CLUB . . . 209
Hubbard, Bradford Scot . . . 219,
Hubenak, Robert Wayne . . . 150
Hubert, Patricia Suzzane . . . 241
Huerta, Candelario F. Jr. . . . 304
Huerta, Sara . . . 304
Huey, Jimmy Mac . . . 197, 232,
Huff, Monica Anne . . . 273
Huff, Ruford Allen . . . 150
Hugh, Debbie . . . 176
Hughes, Clark Dennis . . . 289
Hughes, Deborah Ann . . . 273
Hughes, Stephen Ross . . . 251,
Hughes, Dr. Thomas M. . . . 53
Huitt, Robert E. . . . 53
Hull, Felix, . . . 202, 304
Hull, Sonia Saldivar . . . 202, 289
Hummert, Julia Kay . . . 273
Humphrey, Stephen Allen . . . 214
Humphreys, Mary Eleanor . . . 239
Hunt, Elizabeth A. . . . 289
Hunt, Terry Lee . . . 201
Hunter, Dr. Leslie Gene . . . 53
Jennings, Gordon Jene . . . 201
Huntsman, Louann . . . 289
Huser, Mary Alice . . . 304
Hussey, John W. . . . 53
Hutchens, David A. Jr. . . . 304
Hutchinson, Martin Louis . . . 200
Huth, Bryan Lee . . . 304
Hutto, James E. . . . 273
Hyde, Debra Denise . . . 273
ldom, Mary Jane . . . 193, 206
INDIA STUDENT ASSOCIATION
. . . 213
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB . . . 214
I E E E . . . 215
I R C . . . 236
Inmon,l Cynthia Ann . . . 304
Inmon, Ronald Glenn . . . 304
lsavadharm, Dhavaiiii Tefa . . . 215
Isdale, Bennie Carol . . . 148, 304
Isdale, Betty Carolyn 148, 304
Iturbe, Hernan . . . 172
lvery, Curtis Lee . . . 230
Jackson, Harold Burnet . . . 150
Jackson, John Porter . . . 150, 189
Jackson, Robert Milton . . . 261
Jackson, Sherye Lou . . . 241
Jackson, Thomas Ronald . . . 175
Jackson, Tommy Lee . . . 168
Jacob, Rathmell . . . 219
Jacoby, Cheryl Lohmann . . . 304
Jacoby, Lynn . . . 225
Jacoby, Monte J. . . . 225, 304
Jacquez, Margaret . . . 129, 281
Jalomo, Valentin S. . . . 304
Jaloway, Danny Christopher . . .
James, Michael Edward . . . 251
James, Nancy Glenn . . . 281
Jamison, Allan Keith . . . 26, 144,
Janik, Alvin Jerry . . . 150
Jaramillo, Jimmy . . . 256, 289
Jarmon, Pauline M. . . . 304
Eugene . . . 53
Jennings, Sheila J. . . . 273
Jensen, David Allen . . . 109, 193,
Dr James C
J 'g , . ..I..20,
70, 83, 85, 124, 125
Jesse, Ellen Marie . . . 281
Jetton, Linda Kaye . . . 304
Jhaveri, Mayank K. . . . 213
Jimenez, Gloria . . . 305
Jimenez, Jesus M. . . . 217
Jimenez, Mario Saul . . . 305
Jirasek, James Milton . . . 252
Johns, Sally Ann . . . 305
Johnson, Alan . . . 214
Johnson, Bruce Alan . . . 229
Johnson, Debra Charlene . . . 273
Johnson, Estela Trevino . . . 189
Johnson, Janice Glock . . . 123,
Johnson, Levi . . . 150
Johnson, Dr. Lloyd N. . . . 53, 195
Johnson, Dr. Merton B. . . . 104
Johnson Paul Houser. . . 223
Johnson, Wayne Junius . . . 158,
Johnson, William Alan . . . 305
Johnston, Caroline . . . 53
Jolley, Linda Jean . . . 225
Jollifb Dr. Gary D. . . . 53
Jones, Ann Gay . . . 264
Jones, Daniel Calvin . . . 273
Jones, David Huske . . . 197
Jones, David Huske lll I . . . 204
Jones, David Neil . . . 281
Juranek, Robert James . . . 305
Jurica, George Henry . . . 261
Justice, Sharon Ann . . . 258
Kader, Suphand . . . 305
Kaiser, Allen Curtis . . . 150, 151
Kaiser, Danny Kaye . . .
Kaiser, Gary W. . . . 305
Kaiser, Sandra Ann . . . 237, 239
lisek Patrick Mark
Kapavik, Janet Webb . .
Ka , . . .305
Kantz, Katherine . . . 53
KAPPA KAPPA PSI . . .
KAPPA SIGMA 252, 253
Kaspar, Fred . . . 150
Katial, Baliit Singh . . . 201, 305
Kattner, Karen Sue . . . 273
Kawamura, June Alice . . . 289
Kay, Alvin J. . . . 53
Keele, Karen Elizabeth 264, 273
Keen, John Gabriel . . .
ener James Earl
Ke , . . .
Keith, John Stephen . . .
Klemcke, Wayne Allen . . . 245
Kle ac Michael Alex
P , . . . 245
Klespies, Raymond F. Jr. . . . 188,
207, 225, 242, 306
Klosterboer, Dr. Arlen D. . . . 53
Knowles, Gloria Ann . . . 306
Knox, Mark William . . .
Koehler, Bill Terry . . . 254
Koenig, Susan L. 118, 306
Koennecke, Jane Ella . . . 281
Koester, Larry Wayne . .
l Kolmeier, Dennis Wayne . . . 249,
Korges, Emerson . . . 53, 215
Kosub, Raymond Albert . . . 188,
Kouri, Sherry Lee . . . 306
Kowalik, Dr. Virgil C. . .
Krause, Norwood, Earl .
Krebs, David Ralph . . .
Krempin, James Maurice
Krenshaw, Sandra . . . 206
Kreusel, Roy Glenn . . .
Kreuz, Judith Louise . . . 148
Kring, Michael H. . . .
Krueger, Larry Gene . . . 306
Krug, Kenneth E. . . .
Kruse, Dr. Alan E. . . .
Kubala, Michael Ray . . . 201, 227
Kellh, Pamela l-Ynn - - - 186. 305 Kubota, Diane Marie . . . 289
Kelley, HBFSCLWCL G- - - - 53 Kullman, Darce Erwin . . . 254
KelleY, June Meflde - - - 264 Kureska, Sandra Kathryn . . . 264
Kelley, Kenffelh - - - 53 Kurtz, David Eliia . . . 216, 223
Kellnef. Billy Charles - - - 141. 207, Kutach, V. Michael . . . 256, 281
212, 242 263 Kuykendall, Don Robert . . . 306
Kelly, Stephen Craig . .
Kelly, Wallace Eugene .
Jones, Douglas Dwaine . . . 150,
Jones, Beverly . . . 53
Jones, George Clement Jr. . . . 170
Jones, Joyce Edna . . . 149, 189,
208, 211, 305
Jones, Lyndon Cass . . . 281
Jones, Norman Robert . . . 80,
140, 230, 249, 305
Jones, Teresal Claire . . . 208, 239
Jones, Vonda Lee . . . 305
Jordan, Meredith M. . . . 78
Jordan, William Scott . . . 190, 289
Jostes, Jean Elizabeth . . . 273
Joyce, James Richard . . . 78, 79
Joyce, Kathleen Ruth . . . 239, 273
Joyce, Margaret Ann . . . 239
Juarez, Robert O. . . . 305
Judah, Dr. Charles . . . 53, 59
Judson, Billie Cheryl S. . . . 305
Judson, Murray Warren . . . 305
Jungman, Cynthia Ann . . . 273
Kelton, Juliane Bubik . . . 305
Kemp, David Michael . . . 115, 305
Kemp, Karen Kaye . . . 246
Kennedy, Jeffery John . . . 127
Kerr, Mary Therese . . . 239
Keys, Henry James Jr. . . . 187
Kieschnick, Lynn Edgar . . . 188,
Kimball Audrey J 281
La Cour, Mary Grace .
La Rue, James Michael . . . 289
Kimball, James William . . . 281 Laabs, Patrick M. . . . 201, 254
King, Joseph Brady . . . 127, 225 Lackey, Bobby Louise . . . 216, 231
King, Leon Randolph . . . 289 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA . . . 254, 255
King, Milton S. . . . 53 Langen, Mary Jane . .
Kirby, Robert O. . . . 53 Lanphier, Trudy Annette . . . 306
Kirk, Cynthia L. . . . 225 Lara, Alma Gloria . . . 273
Kirkpatrick, Cynthia Sue . . . 281 Lara, Maria Concepcion . . . 306
LAREDO CLUB . . . 217
Klassen, Mary Ann . . . 101, 203,
Larrumbide, Richard Manuel . . .
Kleespies, Irvin William . . . 251 219
Klein, Laura Jean . . . 281
Kathy Smith and Karen Lemke working in the Journalism Building on the 1972 El Rancho.
Larsen, Robert Carl . .
La Rue, F
A811 cheerleaders Debby Evans and Margaret Wagner take a break to watch the action.
Larson, Lea . . . 54, 209
La Rue, Faye . . . 258
Law, Billy Don . . . 273
Lawrence, George Michael . . . 306
Lawrence, Margaret Doedyns . . .
Lawrence, Ronald Michael . . . 245
Laws, Andrew Lee Jr. . . . 187
Lawson, Ivan Lee . . . 263
Laykasek, Lisa Grace . . . 212
Lazarine, Jo Ann . . . 273
Le Bout, John Lawrence . . . 255
Leal, Angela Leticia . . . 306
Leal, Arnold P. . . . 209, 281
Leal, George H. . . . 306
Leal, Iris Yolanda . . . 306
ledet. Gregory Mason . . . 186,
230, 236, 261
Lee, Charles William . . . 150
Lee, Dr. Frank F. C. . . . 54, 227
lee. Jimmy Telano . . . 251
Le Master, Dr. Lelan K. . . . 54
l-Gfler. Charles Michael . . . 251
Leigggvitz, Linda lrene . . . 200,
Leigh, William Drew . . . 225
temlih, Mary Jo . . . 273
'mke,Kare L . . .129 249
l'1 yflh I I
Lemmons, Diane . . . 273
lefmu, Irma cufaei. . .306
l'e'mU,Roberto H.. . .219
tessnerttienry J. 111 . . . 215
elazglllllllam Hamilton . . . 186,
lewis' AUl'eY Jean . . . 274
LQWQS, Candace Lee . . . 306
eW'5, David Earl . . . 306
l-GY, Patrick Dennis . . . 227
Leyden, Dr. Robert . . . 54
l-?Yendecker, Mqry Gail 256
lll'l""'fJ0Seph J.. . .54 I
llglll' BeVe"lY Ann . . . 281
!"'e,Dave w.. . .229
Eziecum, Diane Annette . . . 281
L. kan, Dennis Charles . . . 202
L!"fPf1mela Dorothy. . .239
Linney, Jack Clark lll . . . 207
l'l"'fMichae1A.. . .soo
l5Ster,Hm1a P. 111. . .306
tllll9, Richard . . . 274
LLMQPCGG, David Brian . . . 306
Lives' Annie Laura . . . 281
"Won, Laura c.. . .157, 264
Lockman, Katherine R. . . . 281
Lockwood, Carol G. . . . 274
Loe, Sidney Glenn . . . 225
Loera, David Alvarez . . . 281
Loesch, Donald Ray . . . 306
Loftin, James R. . . . 242
Long, Benny Frank . . . 316
Longbotham, Dennis . . . 125, 126,
Longoria, Jose Arturo . . . 201
Longoria, Sandra T. . . . 274
Longoria, Shirley E. . . . 200, 306
Longoria, Sonia Hilda . . . 200
Lopez, Abel . . . 120, 189, 230
Lopez, Alvaro F. Jr. . . . 217
Lopez, Enrique S. . . . 306
Lopez, Fernando M. . . . 274
Lopez, Fidencio G. . . . 306
Lopez, Francisco P. . . . 54
Lopez, Hilario Jr. . . . 274
Lopez, Jorge Luis . . . 274
Lopez, Margarita Urrutia . . . 54
Lopez, Nelda Maria . . . 192
Lopez, Ninfa Gonzalez . . . 306
Lopez, Ricardo . . . 217
Lopez, Samuel C. . . . 289
Lopez, Velma Ramos . . . 256, 281
Lopez, Vito . . . 256, 281
Lorentzson, Carl Martin . . . 281
Loya, Juan A. . . . 306
Lozano, Alma Deborah . . . 211
Luckett, Worth M. Jr. . . . 79, 245,
Luddeke, John Andrew . . . 168
Luecken, Susan Nita . . . 239, 281
Luedecke, Wanda Jeane . . . 306
Lugo, Mario Rene . . . 217, 219,
Luker, Randall Wayne . . . 274
Luna, Simon Mauro . . . 306
Lundquist, Blanche Marie . . . 306
Luster, Sherry Wray . . . 306
Luza, Vernon Joseph . . . 186, 306
Lyle, Karol Jo . . . 264
Lyon, Jane Marie . . . 246, 282
Lyons, David Russell . . . 197, 309
Lyons, Diana B. . . . 197, 274
Mainer, Donna Sue . . . 197
Maisel, Christopher Mark . . . 120
Maior Buckley Heath . . . 189
Maks, Francis Peter Jr. . . . 230,
Maldonado, Alberto Jr. . . . 210
Malengraf, Gordon . . . 306
Malina, Sondra K. . . . 274
Mallard, C. W. . . . 54
Mallory, Lester De Witt Jr. . . . 230,
236, 263, 306
Mallory, Sylvia Fulton . . . 230,
Malone, Margaret Ann . . . 197,
Malone, Patti Ann 237
Mancha, Guillermo . . . 306
Mangold, Laura Lee . . . 246
Mann, Karen Louise . . . 241
Mann, Sandra Kay . . . 208, 230,
Manning, George Edward . . . 307
Manning, Marion Delores . . . 307
Manning, Ophelia . . . 54
Marcotte, Dr. Ronald E. . . . 54
Marin, Ruben Aleiandro N. . . . 307
Marroquin, Frank . . . 307
Marroquin, Johnny Jr. . . . 209,
Marshall, Gai Lynn R. . . . 189,
Marshall, John Thomas . . . 307
Martin, Frederick Karl . . . 189
Martin, Kathleen Kay . . .
Martin, Sammy Lee . . .
Martin, Lester Earl Jr. . . . 307
Martin, Stephen Ramsey . . .
Andres. . . 164
Arabella . . . 217
Arnoldo Xavier . . . 289
Desiderio R. Jr. . . . 290
Diane Magdalene . . .
Emma Dolores . . . 307
Graciela Garcia . . . 282
Hilda . . . 228, 307
Imelda . . . 192
Juan Jose . . . 256, 282
Luis Fernando . . . 307
Maria Alma . . . 282
Maria Ernestina . . . 307
Norma Ann . . . 282
Otila L. . . . 282
Martinez, Rosa Maria . . . 290
Matula, Anne . . . 189
Massey, James Robert . . . 201, 1
Massey, Susanne . . . 225
Mata, Amanda Eguia . . . 290 ,
Mata, James . . . 217
Mathews, Kin . . . 79
Mathews, Tommy Arthur . . . 245
Mathis, H. Dean . . . 54, 197
Mathis, Jack Gray . . . 197
Matkin, Frederick J. . . . 54
Matocha, Annette Marie . . . 129, 1
Matson, Stanley Marshall . . . 188,
207, 242, 307
Matteson, Linda M. . . . 54
Matteson, Michael Barr . . . 215,
Matthews, Ginger Scoggin . . . 290
Mattingly, Dr. Mary R. . . . 54
Mattingly, Robert Bruce . . . 274
Matula, Anne Jarvis . . . 149, 307
Matula, George Ervin . . . 225
May, James Arnold . . . 290
May, Paul K. . . . 251
May, Sharon Ann . . . 307
Mayer, Ernest F. Jr. . . . 54
Mayeux, Philip Sterling . . . 261
Mazoch, Mark David . . . 195, 290
Mazurek, Kenneth Raymond . . .
McAnear, Sandra Kay . . . 274
McCandless, Mickey Ted . . . 290
McCown, John . . . 54
McCreight, Ellen M. . . . 246, 282
McCullough, Albert T. . . . 307
McCurdy, Margery Ruth . . . 206
McDonald, Clinton G. . . . 54, 186
McDonald, Donald B. . . . 54, 163
McDonald, James W. . . . 290
McDonald, Jennifer Joan . . . 274
McDonald, Kathryn Denise . . .
McDonald, Michael N. . . . 215,
McDonald, Sharon Ellen . . . 220,
McDougall, Michael H. . . . 227,
McFarling, Kenneth R. . . . 54
McGee, Barbara Sue . . . 307
McGehearty, Michael J. . . . 307
McGuffin, James Howard . . . 256
McGuire Che lCalaway. . . 307
Mclntyre, James R. . . . 54 1
McKemie, Jane Leslie . . . 307
McKenzie, Dr. Ronald F. . . . 54
McKinley, Murray, Don Jr. . . . 307
McLean, Michael Stanley . . . 150
McLean, Dr. Paul. C.l . . . 54
McManus, Linda Mae . . . 290
McMeans, Deborah Jane . . . 274
McMillan, Michael Davis . . . 167
McMillion, Michael Ray . . . 164
McMillion, Tommy Louis . . . 164,
McMillon, Claude Oakley . . . 150,
McMillan, Diantha . . . 186
McMullen, Scott E. . . . 251
McNair, Donald Caddel . . . 93
McPherson, Clyde C. . . . 79
McPherson, Glenn Ray . . . 197
McQueen, James Carlton Jr. . . .
McVey, Zane David . . . 164
Meadows, Polly Elizabeth . . . 264
Medina, Henry . . . 307
Medina, Jaime . . . 217
Medina, Maria Elma . . . 274
Medrano, Hilda H. . . . 290
Meek, Michael G. . . . 261
Mehta, Kishor S. . . . 307
Meifueiro, Radingo . . . 215
Mellard, Sharon Jean . . . 290
Melton, Gwendolyn Diane . . . 307
Memon, Mohammed Ismail . . .
M E N C . . . 218
Mende, Gunter S. . . . 54
Mendenhall, Helen E. . . . 54
Mendez, Anna Lucille . . . 282
Mendez, Frank William . . . 307
Mendez, Jovita . . . 307
Mendez, Luciana . . . 200
The egg-toss was one of the events entered by students at the annual Campus Capers held on the SU
Mendez, Marianela . . . 282
Mendietta, Gloria L. . . . 210
Mendoza, Hugo . . . 172
Mendoza, Jose Antonia . . . 282
Mendoza, Niceforo Saldana . . .
Menefee, Dexter Lee . . . 290
Mengers, Shelley Celeste . . . 274
Menking, Brian Neal . . . 242
Mercer, Pamela Sue .. 274
Meuth, Michael Allen . . . 150
Meyer, Mariorie Helen . . . 307
Meza, Oralia . . . 307
Migura, Marvin James . . . 30, 115,
Miller, Carletta . . . 54
Miller, Edward Philip . . . 255
Miller, Jane Marie . . . 220, 290
Miller, Jeanine Cheri . . . 176
Miller, Maxine June . . . 229
Miller, Rudy Warren . . . 127, 307
Miller, Teresa . . . 264
Miller, Travis Dale . . . 144
Miller, Virginia Kay . . . 176, 307
Miller, Wayne Herschel . . . 219
Miller, William Robert .. 222
Mills, Kathy Ann . . . 211, 246
Mills, Laura Ellen . . . 264
Mills, Melinda Sue .. 274
Mims, Mary Beth . . . 274
Minnefield, Arthur ICaptainj . . . 54
Mireles, Eva V. . . . 282
Mitchell, Pamela Joaquine . . . 230
Mittag, Eugene Alvin . . . 222
Mittag, Kathleen Cage . . . 189
Mixon, Joan Patrice . . . 246
Mladenka, Paul Dale . . . 229
Modi, Navanit, Narandas . . . 201,
Mody, Prakash, Kantilal . . . 213
Moffatt, Gary E. . . . 307
Mokry, Tim Joe . . . 224
Molina, Connie . . . 282
Molina, Maria Magdalena . . . 282
Molina, Olga Odette . . . 307
Molina, Orfelinda . . . 274
Molpus, Janice E. . . . 307
Maltz, Sterling, James . . . 308
Mondragan, Ronald Philip . . . 290
Monk, Steven Douglas . . . 251
Monroe, Dana Sue . . .' 239
Monroe, Howard Marshall . . . 307
Monsevalles, Rodolfo S. . . . 274
Montalvo, Alicia . . . 308
Montalvo, Arabela . . . 282
Montalvo, Bela . . . 256
Montalvo, Robert . . . 308
Montalvo, Rael Francisco . . . 308
Montalvo, Sara Laura . . . 308
Montello, Anthony . . . 200, 274
Montes, Jose Macedonia Jr. . . .
Montgomery, Annell . . . 211
Montgomery, Mardell . . . 211
Montgomery, Samuel R. . . . 150
Moody, Jo Ann .. 129
Moody, Marilyn Kay . . . 308
Moon, Carolyn Gwen . . . 206
Mooney, C. V. . . . 54, 195
Mooney, Janis Shiller . . . 192
Moore, Denny L. . . . 144, 188,
207, 212, 242
Moore, Diane Bernadette . . . 187
Moore, Melvin John . . . 230
Moore, Vickie L. .. 226, 246
Moore, Walter King . . . 187
Moos, Virginia Ann . . . 308
Morales, Jesus . . . 290
Morales, Joel 214, 308
Morales, Maria E. . . . 54
Moreno, Audelia Franco . . . 308
Moreno, Elsa P. . . . 308
Moreno, Gilberto Carlos . . . 215,
Moreno, Maria Rita . . . 290
Morneo, Miguel . . . 200, 282
Moreno, Roberto . . . 308
Moreno, Victor James . . . 274
re Dr Phili 5
Mo y, . p .. . . 54
Morgan, Dana Leigh . . . 149, 189,
208, 232, 308
Morgan, Nancy Kay . . . 129, 274
Morgan, Stephen Frank . . . 252
Morris, Ned C. . . . 54
Morrow, Virginia . . . 308
Morton, Thomas Carlyle . . . 150
Moss, Jackson C. . . . 316
Mate, Ray Louis Jr. . . . 205
Mates, Charles J. . . . 204
Moy, Catherine L. . . . 189, 290
Moy, Jerome I. Jr. . . . 188, 207,
Moya, Irma Mar . . . 308
Moya, Samuel Arguiio . . . 308
Moyer, Suzanne . . . 176
Mudd, Loretta Ann . . . 220
Mueck, Deborah Gail . . . 282
Mueller, Barbara Ellen . . . 290
Mueller, Linda Kay 208, 308
Muennink, Glenn F. . . . 242
Muhlstein, Jeanette Grace . . . 290
Muir, David Wayne . . . 230, 261
Mulkey, Carl W. . . . 150
Muller, Dr. Attelia L. . . . 43
Munguia, Rebecca Ann . . . 290
Munivez, Mariano Enrique . . . 308
Munneke, Dr. Leslie E. . . . 54
Munoz, Celia Jassa . . . 114, 228,
Munoz, Gloria Ann . . . 274
Munoz, Oralia . . . 308
Munoz, Oscar J. . . . 263
Murdock, Roberto E. . . . 204
Murphy, Catharine Ella . . . 149,
Murphy, Robert J. . . . 308
Murray, Larry Wayne . . . 282
Murray, Lang . . . 81
Muzquiz, Robert F. . . . 218
Myers, Richard Wayne . . . 274
Nance, Sherry Lynn . . . 290
Nanny, Cynthia G. . . . 241, 274
Nash, Dr. Robert T. . . . 54
Nation, Joe Hart . . . 252
Nation, John Waldrum Jr. . . . 252
Nava, Ismael . . . 308
Navarro, Reymundo G. . . . 195,
Naylor, Kenneth Glen . . . 204,
Neal, Algie R. . . . 159
Neal, Curtiss Wayne . . . 150, 151
Neher, David . . . 188
Neher, Dr. David D, . . . 55, 194
Nelson, Dr. Darwin B. . . . 55
Nelson, Garland . . . 150, 167
Nelson, Paul Edward . . . 282
Nelson, Pauline C. . . . 55
Nemec, Michael Francis . . . 261
Nester, Kathryn Ann . . . 200, 256
Nester, Patsy Marie . . . 200, 232,
Neubauer, Kurt Erich Jr. . . . 282
Neumann, Doris Marie . . . 274
Neumann, Lois Ruth . . . 274
New, Richard Neal . . . 252
New, Sue . . . 116, 208, 290
Newsome, Chris . . . 308
Nichols, Bilinda E. . . . 197
Nichols, Lawrence David . . . 170
Nichols, Penny Sue . . . 274
Nickerson, Alphonso . . . 158, 159
Nielsen, Connie Rae . . . 282
Niles, Earl Eugene . . . 290
Nipperus, Phillip Steve . . . 236,
Nixon, Dr. Donald M. . . . 55
Nolen, Brian Lee . . . 251
Nye, Dorothy Geataganas . . . 308
O'Brien, Maureen . . . 109
O'Cannell, Daniel . . . 170
O'Shea, Michael John . . . 261
Obaze, John O. . . . 172
Obregon, Jose Luis . . . 256
Ochaa, Alfredo . . . 290
Ochaa, Pedro Jr. . . . 217, 308
Olguin, Minerva . . . 290
Oliphant, Elizabeth A. . . . 55
Olivares, Alberto M. . . . 55
Olivares, Juventina R. Jr. . . . 308
Olivas, David . . . 256
Olivas, David Contreras . . . 227,
Oliver, Keith Douglas . . . 126, 214
Olmstead, Deborah E. . . . 274
Oosterhout, Dr. Kenneth C. . . . 55,
Ordner, Paul William . . . 150
Oreschnigg, Carolyn Louise . . .
ORGANIZATION OF GENERAL
ENGINEERS . . . 219
Ornelas, Fernando . . . 102
Ortegon, Maria Jesus . . . 290
Ortiz, Antonio Jr. . . . 308
Ortiz, Blas Avalas . . . 256
Ortiz, Graciela . . . 148
Ortiz, Irma . . . 282
Ortiz, Maria Teresa . . . 290
Ortiz, Rene . . . 148
Osborne, Lilly Laverne . . . 282
Overholt, Robert Martin . . . 249
Owen, Michael Lee . . . 251
Page, Joel Dean . . . 219
Nonmacher, Susan E. . . . 211, 308 Page, Kennefh G, , , , 55
Nordmeyer, Rudy L. Jr. . . . 229
Norris, Neal . . . 229
Notz, SSG. William R. . . . 55
Noyola, Oscar Jose Il . . . 308
Nuckols, Dana Caldwell . . . 140
Nuesch, Fred C. . . . 55
Nugent, Dennis Gerald . . . 308
Palmer, Paul C. . . . 55
Pandya, Kiran Vipin . . . 213
Pangtay, Michael . . . 308
PANHELLENC COUNCIL . . . 237
Panning, Lynn Catherine . . . 308
Pape, Bradley K. . . . 308
Parikh, Hariprasad C. . . . 213
Parker Brlly Gerald
PId1kZIr Lewrs Fenley 252 308
Parker Robert Edward
219 227 308
Paschal DannY RGY
Paschal Thomas Fred
Patel Arvrnd R
Patel Arvmdkumar R 201
Patel Bhagwanlr Dayalrl
Patel Bharatkumar B
ecr 81 308
George John 136 303
Patel Brplnchandra I
Patel Brprnchandra P
Patel Chrmanbhar V
Patel Ghanshyambhar G
Patel Har1shbha1M 189 213
Patel Harllbhar D
Patel Harshadbhar P
Patel Jagdlshchandra P
Patel Jayantlbhar A
Patel Jayantrlal Dayabhar
Patel Jayant1IalM 309 316
Patel Jayeshkumar N
213 215 309
Patel Kantubhar R
Patel Natwarbha1B 20 213
Patel Rarendra Manrbhar
Patel Ramabhal Ambaram
Patel Ramanbhar N
Patel RanchI'1orG 201 309
Patel Rashm1kantJ 2
Patel Subodhkumar R 6
Patel VasudevT 201 309
Patel Vrnod Ashabhar
201 213 309
Patel Vlrendra C 205 215
Patterson Dorothy T
Patterson James M 236 249
Patterson Marrlyn Ruth
Patterson Sherry Duane
Paulk Jonathan Ross
Paulk Martha Nell
Payne Tommre Rhodes 309
Peacock Dr J Talmer
Peake Doyle Cecrl 215 227
Peake Herbert Arthur
Pena Alrcra O
Pena Edward L 126 205
Davrd Senglemann and Laura Lrvlngston lead fans
rn o yell to support the Javelmas
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Penn Howard L
Perales Grlbert Cruz
Perales Juan Jr
Perales Qulrrno Gonzales
Perez Adelfrna 232 290
Perez Corlna M
Perez Errka Ernestlne
Perez Glorra 230 282 309
Perez Jesus P
Perez Jose Alfonso
Perez Lydro Tony
Perez Mana Isabel
Perez Mary Esther
Perez Ramrro III
Perez Rrchard Oscar
Perez Ruben Mauro
Perez Ruben Medrano
Perkrns Janrce Oglesby
Perme John Anthony 209 309
Perrin Dr J Kyle
Perryman Mrchael Verne
Person Ross H
Petru Ernest Louls
Petter Jeanette Mary 74
Pettrgrew Shrrley Jean 6
Pettrlohn Wrllram Ross
Petty Carlene H 129 216
Petty Carolme L 129 216
Pferfer Phyllrs Marne
Pfeiffer Patrrcla Myrtle
Pham Dong Xuan
Phaup T D
PHI GAMMA NU 220 221
PHI KAPPA THETA 256 257
PHI MU ALPHA
Phrllrps Adelrne Marne
Phrllrps Cheryl Ann 237 246
Phullrps Deryl Glen
Phrllrps Susan Beth
Phrllrps Susan B
Prcquet Glenn Alon 118 95
Prcquet James Ph1l1p 118 214
Plcquet Natalre Brumfueld
Pucquet W1lI1am Ross
Prerce Sherman James
Prvonka Ernest Raymond
Prwetz Marsha Lynn
Plath Harold Lee
Plelmann Larry G
Pletcher Ronald Gene
Ply Sharon Lee 26 212
Pollman Charles Kenneth O
Pollock Wrllram Whalen
Poolara Janak Ramlrbhar
Polle Cynthra Jane
Poole Rodney Alan
Poole Ronald Dale
Poole Wrllram Prerre 263 309
Pooley Pamela Elarne
Pope Barbara Lynn
Prado Raul Clos
Prers Duane M
Prewltt Kerth Alan
Prrce Ernest Ray 109 150
Prresmeyer Wayne Anthony
Prrnz Chrlstrne MC L 0
Pritchard A H
Prrtchard Julre Marne
Promnart Arnont 6
Prowse Grey Lewls
Prukop Karen Rose 149 189
Pruneda Ernesto 164 282
Pryor Deborah Raye
Pugh Wrllram Carl 144 188
194 207 242
Pulara Navrnchandra R 0
Pulrdo Anlta L
Pullram Cynthia Lou 93 129
Putnam Royal Edward 0
Qurgley Robert E .lr
Qurntanrlla Mary G
Rackley Carol Lee
Rackley Lorena Lergh
Rambolt Gerald Eugene
Rambolt Terrell John 245
Rams Elrzabeth Jean 176 276
Rams Marne M 55
Ramert, Joanna June 282
Ramrrez, Alelandro R 310
Ramrrez, Celra 210
Romrrez, Drana 210
Ramrrez, Drana M 292
Ramirez, Dara Lee .. 310
Ramirez, Elva Iris Garcia . . . 123,
Ramirez, Evangelina Cantu . . . 310
Ramirez, Gema L. . . . 292
Ramirez, Gloria E. . . . 310
Ramirez, Leonor . . . 282
Ramirez, Maria E. . . . 276
Ramirez, Mary Alice . . . 200, 310
Ramirez, Mary Ellen . . . 310
Ramirez, Mary Lupe . . . 211
Ramirez, Raul N. . . . 292
Ramirez, Rael . . . 101
Ramirez, Vangie . . . 203, 231
Ramos, Annabelle . . . 220, 310
Ramos, Cynthia Veronica . . . 129,
136, 217, 292
Ramos, Imelda Irene . . . 310
Ramos, Jase Oscar . . . 256
Ramos, Maria Luisa . . . 210
Ramos, Norma Ella . . . 248
Ramos, Rodolfo . . . 214
Rangel, Jesus Jr. . . . 217, 219,
Rangel, Teresa P. . . . 284
Rangel, Victor M. . . . 292
Rascal, Dr. John . . . 55
Rash, Curtis Wayne . . . 310
Rasmusson, Ronald R. . . . 310
Rathmell, Graciela . . . 129
Rathmell, Jacob G. Jr. . . . 310
Ratka, Frank Darrell . . . 150
Rauschuber, Gary John . . . 170,
Ray, Dineshbhai C. . . . 284
Ray, Linda Marie . . . 117, 230,
Raydinesh . . . 213
Redden, Marvin Ray . . . 215, 311
Redding, George Daniel . . . 224
Redinger, Carolyn M. . . . 241
Redus, George M. Jr. . . . 148,
Reed, Daniel Odell . . . 204, 284
Reeder, Terry Garland . . . 218
Rees, Carolyn Anna . . X. 149
Rees, Kathleen Louise . . . 192
Reeves, Sharon Lynn . . . 311
Regina, Angelita G. . . . 311
Reinke, Bert Lloyd . . . 255, 292
Reinking, Rex B. . . . 55
Reinshagen, Zana Lynn . . . 192
Reisner, Edward Joseph Jr. . . .
Rektorik, Linda Gaye . . . 284
Rektarik, Sharon Ann . . . 284
Remmert, Cynthia Suzanne . . . 264
Remmert, Dennis Jerrell .
Rentfro, Anita Cavazos . . . 284
Resendez, Enrique Jr. . .
Re es Aaron
y , . . . 292
Reyes, Mary Alice . . .
Reyes, Ray A. . . . 311
Reyna, Jose . . . 115
RHO ALPHA ZETA .
Rhyne, Larry Wayne . .
Rhyner, Becky Sue . . .
. . 258, 289
Rice, Rebecca Lynne . .
Richards, Ferry E. . . . 55
Richards, Norrine . . . 311
Richardson, Farris A. . . . 252
Richardson, Margry Yvonne . . .
Richter, Sharon Kay . . . 189, 311
Rios, Doroteo H. . . . 214, 311
Rios, Maria Elia . . . 284
Rivas, Carmen Aida . . .
Rivas, Consuelo . . . 217, 317
Rivera, Dora Marie . . . 311
Rivera, Mike M. . . . 230, 232
Robbins, ICaptainj George B. . .
Robert, Marianne . . .
Roberts, Brenda Pugh . .
Roberts, Darrell Dean . . . 195, 311
Roberts, David Robert . .
Roberts, Elaine . . . 311
Robertson, Stephen Keith
Robinson, Anna Kathleen
Robinson, Gwen . . . 189, 246
Robinson, Roger Lee . . . 115
Rocha, Graciela Solis . .
Rocha, Guadalupe Loranzo . . .
Rockwell, Milton Evral .
RODEO CLUB . . . 224, 225
Antonio. . . 284
Antonio. . .
Carmen C. . . 276
Dalia Perez . . . 292
Diana Maria . . 276
Elsa Marie . . 284
Eva Deifilia . . . 192
Dr. Fernando . . . 55
Jesus G. . . 190
Luis Javier . . . 276
Maria A. . . 276
Mary Elvia . . 31 1
Mary Jane . . 311
Mary Lou . . . 292
Nilda . . . 284
Robert M. . . . 150
Robert X. . . .
Sylvia . . . 256
Roerig, James Edward . . . 251
Rogers, Ginger Dale . . . 284, 311
Rogers, Rebecca Lynn . . . 129,
Roias, Reynolda C. . . . 210, 228,
Roman, Jesus Silvino . . . 292
Romans, Paul Judson . . . 101
Romike, Harold Ray . . . 229
Romine, Malcolm Reeves . -. . 236,
Rosales, Javier Rene . . . 217
Rosales, Juan Fernando Jr. . . . 311
Rosas, Margarita . . . 311
Rosas, Roberto Marcos . . . 311
Rosebrock, Mary . . . 176, 311
Ross, Gordon David . . . 157
Ross, James Jr. . . . 187
Ross, James Moffatt . . .
Rouquette, Cynthia Ann . . . 264
Rowan, Dennis Ray . . . 311
Rowe E. Barry . . .311
Rozzell, Essie Darlene . . . 264,
Rubio, Ramiro Rolando . . . 200,
Ruelas, Braulio G. . . . 311
Ruhnke, Dr. Ed. . . 55, 202
Ruiz, Dara Guadalupe . .
Ruiz, Guadalupe Jr. . . . 216
Ruiz, Juan Francisco . . . 31 1
Ruiz, Manuel Jr. . . . 164, 200, 284
Rumpel, Buzzy . . . 249
Russek, Thomas Joseph . . . 200
Russell, James Wesley . .
Russell, John L. . . . 55
Russell, John Robert . . .
Russell, Lyman Lee . . .
Russell, Ralph C. . . . 186
Rust, Karen Sue . . . 284
Rust, Rebecca Wyvonne .
Ryan, Carl Thomas . . .
. . 225
Saathaff, Connie Lou . . . 117,
208, 237, 239
Savedra, Abelardo . . . 311
Sadat, Mansouri Hesameddin . .
Saenz, Alvaro Danny . . . 284
Saenz, David Eugene . . . 256
Saenz, David L. . . . 311
Saenz, Edna Garza . . . 292
Saenz, Elida . . . 276
Saenz, Estela G. . . .
Saenz, Eva Nelda . . .
Saenz, Frances . . . 292
Saenz, Julia . . . 292
Saenz, Leonel Arnoldo .
Saenz, Lilia Dolores . .
Saenz, Nelda Iris . . .
Saenz, Nelson . . . 215
Saenz, Pedro I. Jr. . . .
Saenz, Rosa L. Perez . .
Saenz, William Paul . . . 78, 79
Sahloul, Mahmond M. . . . 55
Salas, John Jr. . . . 311
Salcines, George . . . 284
Saldivar, Sylvia . . . 276
Salinas, Ana Cecilia . .
Salinas, Anita G. . . .
Salinas, Dahlia Diana . . . 200, 256
Salinas, George E. . . .
Saltz, Ben Cecil . . .
Samelson, Jerome Donald . . . 311
Sanchez, Cruz Olvera Jr. . . . 292
Sanchez, Maria Antonia . . . 276
, Maria Concepcion . . .
, Olivia . . . 292
, Richard B. . . . 124, 202,
Sanchez, Rafael . . . 55
Sanchez, Sagrario C. . .
Sandelovic, Mary Lyn . . . 285
Gary Bruce . .
Glenda S. . . . 55
Harold G. . . . 252 1
Harry B. . . .
Ronnie Adron .
Sandhop, Fred Charles lll . . . 255,
Sandlin, Charlotte Yvonne . . . 312
Sanez, Hector . . . 190
Santiwatana, Keota . . . 317
Sapenter, Kenneth Alton
Sarabia, Fumiko . . . 312
Sauceda, Irma Gloria . . . 276 .J
Sauceda, Daniel . . . 215
Saunders, William Arnold . . . 312
Sauvageau, Dr. John . . . 55 213
Sawey, Dr' Orlan ' ' ' 55 Shah, Girish Baburao . .
Scales, 501101111 Am' - - - 241 Shah, Hasmukhlal A... .
Scheffler, Charles -l"- - - - 219 Shah, Mahendrakumar Ratila . . .
Scheible, Phyllis L. . . . 192, 224 312
Scherpereel, Dr. Richard . . . 55 Shah, Mehesh R, , , 1 201
5Cl11ll9Y, Mae - - - 197, 228, 232, Shah, Nareshkumar J. . . . 213
292 Shah, Raiendra N. . . . 312
Schiller, Mac Dell. . . 56, 189 Shah, Ramesh R, , , , 201, 213,
Schmalenbeck, Dr. Hildegard . . 312
56 Shah, Vinod Champaklal . . . 213
Schmidt, Curtis WUYUG - - - 256, Shannon, William Joseph . . . 230,
285 261 -
Schmidt, Jacqueline M. . . . 78, 79, Shaver, Jerry sfeyen , ,
232, 293 Shaw, Byron Lott . . . 150
Schmidt, Maurice . . . 56 Shaw, ,lei-el , , , 197
Schoettle, Dr. Carlos E. . . . 56 Shaw, je,-ry Glenn , 1 , 293
Schonefeld. Bemafd G- - - - 293 Shearer, David Michael . . . 224
Schrader. Bert Dale - - - 312 sheedy, Patrick c. . . . 236, 252
5Cl1I'Gmek, Dennis Carl - - - 200 Sheffield, Lowell Bradley . . . 312
Schroeder, Charles William . . . Sheriff, Everel-1 Paul , , , 312
312 Sheriff, Lucille Adcock . 312
Schroeder, Janice Elaine . . . 276 Sherman, Carl E, 111 , , , 276
Schuehle, C1ndY Sue - - - 241 Sherman, Lucila Ramirez
Schvehle, ClYde Geofge - - - 254 Sheth, Ashokkumar J. . . . 213
Schuenemcn. James Douglas - - - Shields, Milton Allen in . . . 245
157, 236. 261, 312 Shimek, Linda Louise . .
Schuette, Mark Dennis . . . 312 Shipley, Kalhleen Martin
Schultz, Alvin F. Jr. . . . 293 Shipley, Stephen Glenn . . . 108,
Schultz, Florence Kay . . . 189, 312 193, 206
5C11UfTl0nn, Curole V1"911"10 - - - 312 Shofner, Victoria Ann . . . 204, 246
5C11W1eflke, Jef1f1Y Sue - - - 312 Shoquist, Kenneth Michael . . . 216
543011, R0lPl'1 Pl"1ll1P - - - 193, 206 Shuford, Albert Wesley . . . 150
515011, R0b9ff C- - - - 56 Shumate, Jon Mark . . . 229
Scott, RObeI'1 Lee . . . 27, 190 Sideboflgm, Lqrry Gene
5 E A - - - 232, 233 I Siemonsma, Richard Charles . . .
Sedwick, Arthur J. Jr. . . . 245 122, 148, 312
Seger, 5l10Wf1, Elizabeth - - - 312 Siercovich, Elizabeth May . . . 200,
Segura, Felipe J. . . . 56 235
Seifert, William Frank . . . 254 SIGMA CHI , , , 260, 261
Seiler, Thomas Ray . . . 312 SIGMA DELTA Pl, , , 228
Seim, Sylvia Anne . . . 285 SIGMA TAU , , , 227
Seitz, Jo Anne Eileen . . . 264 Silgaera, Delia , , , 256
Seitz, Theresa Margaret . . . 264 Silva, Richard , , , 256
Sekerak, Dr. Robert M. . . . 56 Silva, Robert Joslin , , ,
5911, 1101011 511111 - - - 215, 293 Simek, Joyce Ann . . . 189, 208,
Senclair, Mary E. . . . 312 293
Senselmvnn, David Ll0Yd - - - 157, Simmons, Debra Lynne . . . 285
254 Simmons, Mary Jane . . . 203, 231
5efeV1C1, 51ePl"9n1e Ann - ' ' 276 Simmons, Rosanne Ellen . . . 226,
Serna, Hilda . . . 149, 189, 312 276
5 E R V E - - - 226 Simon, Ferdinand Carl Jr. . . . 123
Shackelford, Stephen W. . . . 312 Simpson, Carl Wade , ,
Shah, Dinesh Nandlal . . . 201, Sir-hpsan, Gary Don , . .
Singer, Peggy Jean . . . 293
Sitabutra, Sumataratona . . . 317
Spelton, Robert. . . 56
Skinner, Albert Lee .
Skrobarcek, Eddie Leon . . . 195,
Skrobarcek, Joyce Marie . . . 129,
Skrobarczyk, Robert M. . . . 150,
Slaughter, James Scott . . . 123,
Samll, Eldridge . . . 150, 151, 174
Small, Rosemary . . . 56
Smith, Anne . . . 189
Smith, Aulus Bruce . . . 261
Smith, Bruce Kent . . . 312
Smith, Buddy Lee . . . 56
Charles Wesley . . . 312
Dennis Morris . . . 103, 216,
Smith, Donald Joe .
Smith, Donna Lee .
Smith, Gracie Lynn .
Smith, Jan Aileen . . .
Smith, Janice Lee . . .
Smith, Jerry F. . . . 56, 100
Smith, Dr. Julia A. .
Smith, Kathryn Sue . . . 76, 128,
Smith, Lawrence R. . . . 56
Smith, Martha Jane . . . 312
Smith, Nancy Marie . . . 129, 246
Smith, Neta Gay . . . 56
Smith, Olivia Anne . . 119, 246
Smith, Patricia Ann . . . 293
Smith, Ricki Lynn . . 277
Smith, Roger Hutto . . . 252
Smith, Terry David . . 254, 312
Smith, Thomas Reed . . . 170
Smith, V. A. . . . 56, 193
Snapka, Marlene Elaine . . . 241
Snavely, Myrtle H. .
Snavely, Susan Elizabeth . . . 312
Snowberger, Arnold lll . . . 293
Solis, Joe Angel Jr. . . . 263
Solis, Joel Rene . . . 230, 245
Solis, Robert Robles . . . 222
Soliz, Maria Elena . . . 312
Smith, Dr. Arnold K. . . . 56
Soria, Guillermo . . . 293
Soto, Balbina . . . 210, 211
South, Ben J. . . . 56, 59
Sowada, Patricia Lynn . . . 225
Sparkman, E. Melissa . . . 197, 285
Sparks, Elvin L. . . . 56
Sparks, Jacqueline Kay . . . 186
Sparks, Linda Ford . . . 231
Sparks, Linda Gail . . . 231
Speed, Dr. F. Michael . . . 56
Speer, Garland Wayman . . . 293
SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY . . . 229
Spiekerman, Frances Arlene . . .
Spring, Donnie . . . 188
Spring, William Donald . . . 225
Sprowl, James Craig . .1 . 252
St. Clair, Frank Dale . . . 214
St. Clair, Steven Ervin . . . 311
Stacy, Clifford Eli lll . . . 191, 245
Staff, George McDonald . . . 312
Staff, Joel V. . . . 56
Stafford, Phyllis Marie . . . 129
Stahl, Charles Richard . . . 251
Standridge, Richard Allen . . . 188,
Stanfield, Janet Rhea . . . 264
Stanley, James W. . . . 206
Starcic, Linda Ann . . . 285
Stasney, Jo Ann . . . 56
Stauffer, Mary Louise . . . 192
Stautzenberger, Scott W. . . . 207
Stavinoha, Connie Brooks . . . 317
Stavinoha, Raymond Joe . . . 313
Steadman, Gary Marc . . . 236,
Steeno, Gary Richard . . . 249
Steinke, Gilbert E. . . . 151
Steinmeyer, Dr. George . . . 56
Steinmeyer, Ronald C. . . . 219,
Stephens, Joan Carol . . . 313
Stephens, Ralph Wayne . . . 285
Stephens, Rickey Verlin . . . 249
Stephens, Thomas James . . . 263
Stevens, Charles R. . . . 126
Stewart, Joe Raymond . . . 114
Stewart, Lonnie Charles . . . 224
Stewart, Randall James . . . 252
Stewart, Sherri L. . . . 56
Stewart, Sidney Francis . . . 205,
Stillman, Richard . . . 163
Stinebaugh, Dr. Dennis J. . . . 56
Stocking, Edward L. . . . 313
Stockton, John Kenneth . . . 313
Stone, Dr. Virgil F. . . . 56
Stover, Lynda Laing . . . 277
Strandtman, Glenda Kay . . . 293
Strobel, Vicki Lynn . . . 101, 239
Dinah Gillaspy takes a break from working on the El Rancho, which came out in the fall.
Gary.. . 254
STUDENT COUNCIL . .
Ellen Jean . . .
Stupp, Mark . . . 27
Sturm, Patricia Carol . .
Edward S. T. . .
Suhm, Dr. Raymond . .
Sullivan, William Joseph
Sung, Dr. Chia-Hsiaing
Sutherland, Ralph Louis
Suvanprakorn, Uraiphan 7
Taber, Patricia Lynn . .
Talamantes, Connie J. . 2
Tanguma, Ramon H. . .
Tankersley, Stephen P.
Toplin, Harry Albert Jr.
Tate, Jeri L. . . . 277
TAU BETA SIGMA . . .
TUA KAPPA EPSILON .
Edward Joseph Jr
Bettie Jean . . .
Taylor, David Alan . .
Taylor, Donald Lee . .
Taylor, Jerrald Wayne .
Taylor, Mary Catherine
Tays, Roberta Ann . . . 241 237
Tela, lsavadharm Dhavallai
Adolfo Efren . . . 293
Todd, Martha Karen .
Vora, Shafi. . . 201, 317
Williams, Curtis Marshal . . . 314
172, 205, 227, 313
Telford, William Henry . . . 313
Tellinghuisen, Alfred E. . . . 56
Terrell, Freeman M. Ill . . . 190
Terry, Texas Hopkins . . . 224
Theiss, Betty Jane . . . 313
Theiss, Gary Lee . . . 285
Thomas, Clarence lvan . . ., 285
Thomas, Margaret E. . . . 101, 218
Thompson, Danny Leon . . . 201
Thompson, Franklin Dale . . . 210
Thompson, H. Durword . . . 56
Thompson, John Kenton . . . 195
Thompson, Dr. John S. . . . 56, 212
Thompson, Jon H. . . . 56
Thompson, Oma Peter . . . 317
Thomson, Kirby Ray . . . 229
Thornton, Davey Spencer . . . 313
Thurston, Bruce Allen . . . 293
Urban, Milton Larry . . . 224
Urian, Beverly Jean . . . 314,
Utz, Robert Leslie . . . 219, 314
Uurph, Catherine . . . 149
Vacek, Daniel Wayne . . .
Valadez, Olympia . . . 220, 314
Valdez, Alfredo Isaac . . . 200
Valdez, Daniel Jr. . . . 223
Valdez, Olympia . . .
Tibbs, Michael Joseph . . . 229,
Tijerina, Cayetano . . . 217
Timmer, Dr. Lavern W. . . . 56
Tinker, Michael . . . 56
Tobias, Donna P. . . . 49
Todd, Dr. Donald E. . . . 57, 205
Van Cleve, Jack lll . . . 254
Varela, Diana Oralia . . . 80, 81,
Vasbinder, John H. . . . 314
Todd, Hugh Charles . . .
Vasquez, Alolfo Hernandez . .
Vasquez, Danny . . . 150, 285
Vasquez, Oneida Celinda . . . 314
Toland, Cynthia Ann . . . 226, 232,
Toliver, John Edward . . . 209
Toliver, William H. . . . 293
Tomas, Patrick Wayne . . . 225
Tomlinson, Cherie Lynn . . . 246
Tompkins, Brenda Lynn . . . 313
Tores, Jess . . . 249
Torres, Connie , . . 293
Torres, Emelia B. . . . 285
Torres, Leonel . . . 57
Torres, Maria Concepcion . . . 313
Torres, Rossie . . . 57, 226
Torres, Sylvia Linda . . . 256, 285
Tovar, Raul . . . 277
Townsend, James E. . . . 57
Trbula, Sandra Kay . . . 313
Vasquez, Toribo . . . 210
Vass, Paul Leroy . . . 229
Vau han David Ellis 164
g , . . .
Vaugham, Dr. George E. . . .
Vega, Arturo Roberto . . . 217
Vega, Rose Mary . . . 314
Vela, Edna Iris . . . 285
Vela, Laura Rita . . . 193, 206
Vela, Rosa . . . 210
Vela, Velma . . . 314
Velez, Evangelina . . . 285
Vera, Elida . . . 314
Vera, Eloy . . . 217, 219
Vergara, Elva P. . . . 314
Vetters, Caroline . . . 57, 226
Treio, Adela . . . 285
Treio, Diana . . . 218
Treio, Joe Frank . . . 219, 227, 313
Treptow, Paul William lll . . . 148,
Trevillian, Mark Alan . . . 251
Trevino, Anselmo Jr. . . . 293
Trevino, Elma G. . . . 313
Trevino, Herlinda . . . 293
Trevino, James . . . 78
Trevino, Joe D. . . .
Trevino, Joe Raymond
Trevino, Jose . . . 206
Trevino, Manuel Albert . . . 293
Trevino, Mary Hilda . . . 277
Trevino, Norma J. . . . 129
Trevino, Roberto . . . 217
Trevino, Terry Joseph . . . 263
Trigg, Robert. . . 150
Trigo, Maria Garza . . . 313
Trombley, Terry J. . . . 285
Trott, John Charles . . . 261
Truitt, Dr. M. M. . . . 57
Truiillo, Fermin . . . 314
Tryer, James D. . . . 57 '
Tucker, Dorothy Jean . . . 285
Tudhope, Karen Lynn . . . 203, 231
Turnbull, Wayne Marshall . . . 122
Turner, Claude B. . . . 101
Turner, Virginia Jean . . . 314
Turner, Dr. William D. . . . 57
Tuttle, Eldon Doyle Jr. . . . 164,
167, 252, 285
Tylicki, Dr. James . . . 57 .
Tymrak, Donald J. . . . 277
Ueither, Carl . . . 314
Urban, Brenda Gail . . . 314
Victory, Donald Glenn . . . 285
Villa, Cidelia . . . 121
Villalobos, Alvaro F. . . . 172, 293
Villalon, Antonio . . .
Villareal, Ralph Martinez . . . 277
Villarreal, Abraham . .
Villarreal, Ofelia T. . . . 277
Villereal, Patricia . . . 314
Villarreal, Sergio R. . .
Vilseck, Joyce . . . 57
Vinson, Bobby Reece .
Vittitoe, Dana Elaine . . . 264, 277
Voigt, Linda Sue . . . 231, 293
Von Hatten, James L. .
Vorndam, Michael Edward . . . 215
Waddell, Davis Ray . . . 261
Waddell, Richard Henry . . . 230
Waggoner, Vicki Lynn
Wagner, Darby Gene . . . 245
Wagner, John Wayne
Wallace, Steven Wilson . . . 110,
Wallace, Weldon Lee . . . 293
Wallace, Dr. Woodrow W. . . . 57
Walsh, Mary Ann . . . 57
Walshe, Michael Timothy . . . 197
Walther, Mark . . . 293
Walther, Michael Wayne . . . 314
Walton, Ermengarde Irene . . . 317
Wardwell, Ray Harry . . . 314
Warner, Randy Lynn . . . 314
Warner, Teresa Lynn . . . 285
Warren, Dr. Robert A. . . . 57
Wasson, Cynthia . . . 211
Waters, Paul Douglas . . . 255
Watkins, Gayle Denise . . . 277
Watson, James William . . . 314
Watson, Rita Jo . . . 258
Watts, Terry Glen . . . 314
Wayner, Margaret . . . 157
Weathersby, Charles F. . . . 79,
Weathersby, David Lee . . . 164,
Weaver, Linda Nell . . . 314
Weaver, Marsha Elizabeth . . . 293
Webb, Deborah Jean . . . 241, 242
Webb, John Berry . . . 314
Webb, Nancy Carol . . . 314
Webber, Mark Ellis . . . 285
Weber, Margiery Ruth . . . 239
Weiblen, Glenn Patrick . . . 255
Weiblen, Michael Don . . . 205,
Weimers, Duane . . . 242
Weir, George W. . . . 285
Weisman, Bunnie . . . 189
Weisman, Caroll Louise . . . 114,
189, 239, 314
Weisman, Margaret Elaine . . . 12,
93, .1 14, 230, 239
Weisman, Ramona Lee . . . 239
Welch, Whylie Wayne . . . 314
Wendel, G. Michael . . . 150
West, Jerry Wayne . . . 255
West, Paul Martin . . . 252
West, Thomas George . . . 212
Westergren, Carol . . . 57
Westmoreland, Dr. John S. . . . 57
Wever, Velasco Pedro E. . . . 195
Whatley, John Robert . . . 263
Wheeler, Dr. Edwin E. . . .
Wheeler, James Henry Jr. . . . 249
Wheeler, John Fletcher . . . 252
Whitaker, Buddy . . . 251
Whitaker, Mark . . . 47
White, Debbie Kay . . . 264
Whiting, Craig Dudley . . . 314
Whitley, Donna Lee . . . 220
Whitworth, Larry Joe . . . 261
Whitworth, Laurel Woodrow . . .
Wiede, Robert Martin . . . 277
Wiemers, Duane Wilkes . . . 188,
Wilburn, David Robert . . . 103,
1 19, 216
Wildenberg, Jeffery W. . . . 91,
Wilder, Loren Graves . . . 33, 314
Wiley, Robert James . . . 225
Wilkinson, George Ray . . . 261
Wilkinson, Lowell F. lll . . . 245
William, Toliver. . . 186
Williams, Aaron Charles . . . 187,
wilson, can . . . 264
Wilson, Janis Louise . . . 120, 293
Wilson, Melanie Lynn . . . 277
Wincelowicz, John Paul Jr. . . . 33
Wind, Bruce Carroll .'
Wines, F. B. . . . 57
Winzer, Tommy C. . . . 277
Wirth, Nathan Kent .
Wise, Blaine William .
Wise, Linda . . . 293
Wohlgemuth, Robin Ann . . . 277
Wolf, Jo Ann F. . . .
Wolfe, Debbie Hutto .
Wolfe, John Elvis . . . 314
Wolfi Dr. Robert L. .
Wolter, Mary Jean . . . 314
Womack, Luke . . . 245
Womble, Sam Marion .
Wong, Raymond L. . . . 249, 314
Wong, Richard Lee . . . 249, 293
Wood, Carl Gene . . . 193, 206
Wood, James Alexander Jr. .
Wood, Walter Ellis . . . 245
Woodall, Karen Willoughby .
Woodward, Karin Chase . . . 277
Woolsey, Patricia M. .
Wooten, Carolyn Taylor . . . 315
Worden, Glenda Rae .
Wray, Barbara Spenrath . . . 189
Wright, Jan . . . 264
Wright, Jay Len . . . 245
Wright, Ruth Gaddis .
Wuensche, Vernon Allen . . . 245
Wyche, Maxine Porter . . . 315
Wyscarver, Mary Louise . . . 315
Yarborough, Patricia Beth . .
Ybarra, Juan, Manuel . . .
Ybarra, Rosalind B. . . . 211
Ynostroza, Evita . . . 210
Norman Edward . '. .
Young, Brad . . . 189, 315
Clement K. . . . 57
Young, Darrel Allen . . . 228
Julia H. . . . 57
Wagner, Margaret Elaine . . . 117,
Wagner, Mary Elizabeth . . . 148
Wah, Dr. Thein . . . 57
Waitz, Deborah Ann . . . 225, 314
, Cheryl L.. . .314
Walker, Curtis Kenneth . .
Walker, Dale Roger Jr. . .
, Robbie Jane . . . 208, 239
, Renny. . . 251
erome Pollard . . .
Wall, Robert James . . . 252, 285
Wallace, Deborah Jan
Wallace, Sharon Dale . . . 277
Williams, Deborah Jean
Williams, LTC. Donald L. . . . 57,
Williams, Gary Wayne .
Williams, James Vernon
Williams, John Robert .
Williams, Larry Duane .
Williams, Phyllis Wilson
Ralph Lewis .
Williamsi Richard Earl .
Williams, Stephen K. . . . 314
Williges, Dr. George G. . . . 57
Willms, Betty Jean . . . 277
Willms, Glenwood James .
188, 242, 314
. . 194,
Zamarripa, Rosemary . . . 315
Zambrano, Elias . . .
Zambrano, Estella . .
Zamora, Niddia Maria . . . 315
Zamorano, Maria E. Loya . . .
Zapata, Alfonso . . .
Zapata, Lindsay Frances . . . 117
Zapata, Roland . . . 223
Zapata, Yolanda . . . 220,293
Zavala, Idolina . . .
Zbranek, Eva Mae . . . 315
Zdansky, Eileen . . . 277
Zdunkewicz, Thomas Michael . .
ZETA TAU ALPHA . . 264, 265
Zickefoose, Paul Jay . . 224
Zoeller, Mary Denise . . . 277
Zuazua, Carlos Raul . . 202
Zulauf, Lynda Gayle
. . . 277
Zum, Mallen, Bernard Wayne . .
Zuniga, Hector Xavier .
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