Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 428
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1975 volume:
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Texas Woman s
Denton, Texas Vol 65
Pat Squires, Editor
Ina Stedham .... .assistant editor
Susan Major .... . . .assistant editor
Leigh Livingston ........... business manager
Jennifer Collins ....... photography supervisor
Concert! Drama Series
Who s Who
20 170 ' '
54 pp 218
103 1 ' 244 '
118 ' ' ' 32:3
135 ' ass
156 ' 400 ' '
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1. Karen Alexander, "Ink on Canvas." textile print. 2. Nancy
Gilbert, "The Scream," photography. 3. Jane Eades, untitled,
wood sculpture. 4. Bonnie Vincent, "Summer,,' block print. 5.
Helene Melody, "Wild Weed," metal sculpture, silver ring.
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In keeping with :J desire to emphasize the oursiziiidiiig lasers
of the TWU commuiiiiy. the 1975 DAEDALIAN sponsored
an art show in conjunction with the Depumiieiii ol Art. with
students throughout the University cfniiniuiiiiy finbniiltiiig
works for the exhibit. The merit of the works was deiermined
by a team of five faculty inenihers in the Depziriiiieiil: Lhe
works were subsequently displayed in Z1 Spring exhibit. 'lhey
are again featured here with identification of the arrisr, the
work. and the artistic medium utilized.
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I. Paula Hall. "Torso," sculpture. 2. Karen Alexander, "Female,"
pen and ink. 3. Viola Hamilton, silver cast. 4. Nancy Kevetter. un-
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l. Sistqr Mary QR. Loprestoj, untitled, sculp'
ture. 2. Mildred Exum, "ilr702," acrylic on' '
plastic. 3. Becky Childress, untitled, weaving.
4. Wanda Jordan, "Desert Spring," metal
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l, Hou-Hou Wong, necklace, gold plated. 2.
Karen Alexander, "Susan,,' wash. 3. Bo
I. Deb Holmes. untitled. virtual motion. 2. Debbie
Manasco. "American Pie," color wash. 3. Carmen I-Iathcox.
untitled, ceramic sculpture.
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gggzqmicf. 3. Karen Alexander, "Nude," charcoal.
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I. Marie Barecky, "Lollipops Gone Wild," metal sculpture. 2. l 'X XV? ,SQ Xbffx 'gp FQ 5 lm'
Sandra Trice. "20th Century Joker," soft sculpture. 3. Helene Vlx lxxij S .' !
Melody, untitled, silver necklace. 4. Pam Sommermeyer. A QL KW , I
"Stairway," pen and ink. H X 'W "M 1,1..,'jj,..,..,.,..7,
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l. Deb Holmes. untitled, oil. 2. Sarah Hodge.
"Man," artist's proof. 3. Louise Krautter. "Optical
Illusion." 4. Laura Delgado, untitled. virtual
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1. Deb Holmes, "Jon," watercolor. 2. Janet Miller. "living room," pencil
sketch. 3. Joan Schnar. untitled, plexiglas and copper necklace. 4. Susan
Culley, "Raku Decanter Set," Raku pottery.
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sketch. 2. Rebecca Torrez, "Optical Illusion."
3. Hou-Hou Wong, untitled, pen and ink. 4.
Deb Holmes, untitled. textile print.
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l. Paula Hall, untitled, ink. 2. Dene Luttrell,
"Trees lf' 3. Rebeca Suniga, "Telephone," soft
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1. Garyesue T. Jones, 'fMusic and Speech
Building," pencil. 2. Dene Luttrell, "Girl,"
pen and ink. 3. Sherolyn McKnight, "Still
Life," pen and ink.
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l. Karen Alexander, untitled, let-
tering. 2. Frances Garrett, "Archi-
tectural Rendering for a Jewelry
Store," pen and wash.
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l. Leigh Ann Wooldridge, "Optical Illusion." 2. MayBell Smith
"Letterhead Design," pen and ink. 3. Dene Luttrell, "Interior," pen-
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I . Hou-Hou Wong, untitled, charcoal. 2.
Karen Alexander, "Study of Hands," charcoal.
3. Karen Graves, untitled, pen and ink.
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l. Dene Luttrell. "Onion," wash. 2. Virginia Grudi
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sculpture. 4. Deborah Vest, untitled. optical illusion in plastics. tape.
As with any group or community. Texas Woman's University
is affected by, or is instrumental in creating, various issues
and events that directly affect components of the University
community. This year brought about an increased national
awareness - and distress - concerning our politics and gov-
ernment, our role as women tfor we are still the major empha-
sis of this Universityl. and bitter frustrations rooted in infla-
tion, recession. and war.
Concerns over the decreased spending power of the dollar
were evident on the campuses, with students and faculty
becoming increasingly conscious of their monetary limits.
Distress and disillusionment over the political retributions of
Watergate and the resignation of Richard Nixon were
reflected in campus elections calling for greater direct respon-
sibility of student government representatives and officers to
their constituents. The collapse of Viet Nam was poignantly
brought home to us. when some of our students lost contact
with their families - the agonies of Cambodia and Laos, and
the turning away of allies such as Thailand - the anxieties
stirred again by threats of war in and around Israel, with Arab
oil a blot on our economic policies.
Campus events were a part of the concern. Various groups
continued to call for action about their problems and con-
flicts. One of the loudest and most persistent calls came from
the commuter and male students, who combined on political
action to give them more representation in the Campus Gov-
ernment Association and more attention to their grievances.
But not all action taken this year was negative or so serious.
The colleges and departmental components of the University
made a greater effort this year to bring speakers into the aca-
demic and extracurricular activities of TWU. International
acclaim for the University came from a USO tour around the
Orient by TWU's "Liberation of Sound." Students, faculty
and administrators traveled near and far. sharing their talents
and expertise with their peers. at seminars and conventions, in
the halls of the Legislature, and presenting the positive aspects
of life and educational opportunities at TWU.
Statewide, TWU received attention as a result of its efforts to
attain a medical school as its next expansion of advanced edu-
cation, noting the need for women in medicine and for doc-
tors who would be concerned for the thousands of Texans
who have no medical resources close at hand. After three
years of planning, TWU presented its proposal to the State
Coordinating Board, a group which recommends academic
programs to the legislative bodies of the state. The proposal
was rejected by this Board, so the University took its proposal
to the Legislature itself. calling on all TWU alumnae and sup-
porters to join in a concerted effort to plead the need. As the
school year ended. the final arguments were being heard on
the floor at the State Capitol, and optimism was the watch-
On the Denton campus, student government elections were a
major topic, along with graduation.job-hunting, and "see you
BELOW. LEFT: Sheri Wyles looks solemn in a quiet
cast moment. BELOW. RIGHT: Sally Smalley prepares
for performance time. BELOW: The cast at the end of
one of their musical numbers.
and of the Free
A patriotic musical production sponsored by the Senior Cop-
ter Class, "Land of the Free" involved all classes in presenting
"America" as seen through the eyes of college students. This
year's production saw students from all four classes involved
in producing and executing the production. Director Jan Mul-
ler called on the cast to present the show not only in Novem-
ber but also for TWU's Bicentennial Program and for Home-
The hard work, long rehearsals and tired muscles aren't the
only results of this biennial production. The cast of this year's
"Land of the Free" showed pride in America, in TWU and in
the cast itself.
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Saluting the beginning of the Bicenten-
nial of the United States, TWU offered
a diverse presentation of programs, cer-
emonies, and art, during February and
March. Under the direction of Prof.
Kemp Yarbrough of the Department of
History and Government, students saw
films, exhibits, and heard musical pro-
ductions to remind each of us of our
heritage as Americans. Many Univer-
sity organizations - CGA, UWA, the
Choraliers, for instance - were
involved. Colleges and departments
and the Library took part. TWU had
its own logo - the Pioneer Woman
superimposed over the United States
Flag - designed by art major Mary
Bell Smith, to identify its year-long cel-
ebration, which will extend through
TWU will celebrate its own special
anniversary, too: the seventy-fifth year
since the institution was authorized by
the legislative action of the State of
Texas. We are a part of all our heritage.
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lf the success of an event can be judged by the number of peo-
ple who attend it, then the first annual Career Day at TWU
was definitely a success. On November 20, students - and
faculty -flocked to the Student Center where representatives
of over 50 businesses and organizations provided career
information and spoke on the 1974-1975 job market outlook.
For many graduating 'job huntersn the job forecasts pre-
sented by the businesses were grim. The slim job openings in
many fields reflected the "tight economy" students had heard
of in class lectures and in the news media. Liberal arts majors,
constituting a large percentage of the University's student
body, found themselves in small demand. For some majors,
however,job possibilities still looked good. Accounting
appeared to be such a field, indicating that even in a recessive
economy businesses need to keep track of what little money is
flowing. Some 34 businesses listed accounting for job open-
ingsg many also listed other business-related majors for open-
Perhaps the most surprising for dismayingj discovery for stu-
dents was finding that many of the companies represented
weren't "recruiting, at all. Texas Instruments was such a com-
pany with its representative explaining that he was available
for information only. Another organization, the Federal
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Reserve Bank, had so few possible openings that it, too, fell
into this category. The most encouraging companies there
seemed to be the Civil Service Commission and governmental
branches who had a few inspiring words along with much
available information, and Joske's and Woolworth's who were
both actively recruiting sales representatives and managers.
With negative outlook prevailing, some might say that Career
Day didn't really serve any useful purpose. Not at all. Stu-
dents could take heart from the news that this is "the year of
the womang" what few openings are available are highly
responsive to qualified women candidates. As one representa-
tive from Woolworth's commented, "we're under pressure to
find women for management positions now."
Another benefit of Career Day was that students were ex-
posed to the job possibilities that do exist through the repre-
sentatives that were there. The wide range of businesses
involved in the activity exposed prospective members of the
labor force to the career possibilities in each field. A nursing
major, for example, might have been surprised - and
delighted - to find that a company such as Liberty Mutual
could use her talentsg and on November 20 she and others had
the opportunity to review - and discover - such possibili-
y , an
I 1 'Mil
FAR ABOVE: "Back home," the Choraliers perform in the Student Union
Building for Bicentennial. ABOVE, LEFT: Going on tour takes a log of lug-
gage as Carole Wendorf shows. ABOVE, RIGHT: Saying goodbye to Chora-
lier Claire Lewis are Kay Wilkinson and Barb Nunneley.
s Xa- D 'xx
Liberation of Sound
ABOVE, LEFT: Paulette Layfield in solo. ABOVE: Terri Lee, Maryalayne
Lott, and Carole Wendorf sing a medley of the '40's. LEFT: Waiting for their
flight, Paulette and Claire Lewis observe airport activity.
The extent of construction and the
degree of the renovation work at TWU
can be determined by the lawns'
advancement to a state of decay. Stu-
dents and visitors this year waded
through ever-widening rivers of mud to
get from one area of campus to
another, a good indication that exten-
sive construction was underway.
A major project was the renovation of
the first and second floors of Old Main,
preparing it to house the TWU Histori-
cal Collection. On the slate for next
year are the possible construction work
on the remaining upper floors of Old
Main and the construction of two new
parking lots and a new tower, the con-
ference-administrative center, to be
located in the center of the Denton
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FAR ABOVE: Seniors improve on construction work at the Houston center
with Copter art work. ABOVE, LEFT: Maintenance is an important -
though not exciting - function of the groundsmen. ABOVE, RIGHT: Deep
in his work at Old Main, a worker digs up a steam line.
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FAR ABOVE, LEFT: Students pause to talk under construction archway at Houston Center. FAR ABOVE, RIGHT: Construction equipment abounds around
the Maintenance building. ABOVE, LEFT: As part of the campus beautification program, groundsmen Richard Walters and Norvil Laird plant ivy. ABOVE,
RIGHT: As part of the crew contracted to renovate Old Main, Vaugron Alaymond paints a window frame.
Economic M th
"The Presidentls energy program is the most disastrous
economic program set forth by a president in recent
years . . . The best short term energy measure is con-
servation, brought on by more forceful enforcement of
car pooling and gasoline rationing. The best form of
economic control is by physical, not fiscal, measures.
The last thing we need is further inflationary forces.
"It is quite clear that the auto policy is stamped in
Detroit and the fuel policy made in Houston. Ford's five
year moratorium on fuel pollution measures gives only
vague promises from the auto industry in return . . . it is
clear that Ford is taking orders from a small group of
". . . The President is cowering out to the auto industry
- there's no question about it."
Prior to a speaking engagement in Denton, the consumer's knight, Ralph Nader,
granted an interview at the Dallas-Ft. Worth Airport. The comments here come
from that interview.
or What Purpose Education?
The case against the working woman! mother tyouj .
For all the progress that women are making in pursuit of
careers tnotjust workj it becomes increasingly apparent that
women will not participate greatly in any profession until the
structure of family care is revised. ln discussions with students
at this university - students intent on pursuing their career-
oriented educations - it is disturbing to find that so many see
their careers as a "few years" venture. highly incompatable
with plans and hopes of a family life. lt would be unrealistic to
expect all young women. or even a majority of them. to reject
marriage or family living in favor of their careers. but it is per-
haps even more unrealistic to expect women to pursue both
career and family under the present conditions. For. despite
all the advances made through women's liberation-type legis-
lation and support. a woman today is given little opportunity
to develop her ambitions for career success if she also intends
to have a family. Such a situation does not exist for men. Very
few of us would criticize a man for spending the majority of
his time away from wife and children, even if he were in a pos-
ition where he was gone for long stretches of time due to
travel obligations. Yet intense criticism is given to a married
woman who elects to work, with such criticism becoming par-
ticularly intense if she has children.
Given the conditions that exist, criticism seems almostjustifi-
able. A working mother has very few options for her chil-
dren's care: she can either try to place her children in a day
care center tif she can find onej or she can hire private help,
for which she'll pay dearly. to care for them at home. In either
case she will always be faced with the disturbing thought that
she's abandoned her children to some mysteriously inferior
form of treatment. They will always be her responsibility and
worry. for in spite of the fact that they are the product of one
female's and one male's regard for each other. children are,
for all intents and purposes. the female's responsibility.'Soci-
ety acknowledges this: it encourages a woman today to work
if she so desires. yet it makes no allowances for the pressures
and demands of a woman's two careers. If a woman cannot
"handle" the work of a home and a business life. then let her
quit and go home to her children before they all grow up dis-
turbed and maladjusted from lack of "loving care." -
lf women then are to work without impossible pressures and
guilt. we must come to realize that the structure of family care
today is inadequate - and changeable. If the business com-
munity seriously intends to use the vast untapped resource of
women's talents and intelligences. then it must realize that it
will have to provide a workable option. or the business world
had better admit that it is not, and never will be, serious about
any kind of opportunity -let alone equal ones -for women.
Day care and after-school care centers supported by busi-
nesses for employees' dependents is one possible and feasible
option for the business community. Another more radical but
perhaps more beneficial option is the reeducation of men.
women and employers to accepting the fact that families are
the product of two individuals. each of whom is as much
responsible as the other for providing care and guidance. This
reeducation of men and women would be no easy task. but
once realized, it would help equalize the working woman's
plight. making career women in numbers a real possibility.
How? Employers can do as little as relabeling "maternity
leave" as "family care leave," in recognition of two-parent
responsibility. On a larger scale they can make male participa-
tion in family responsibilities more realistic by allowing
adjustments of work day schedules so that both parents can
realistically align their work schedules with a family one. A
man's work day for instance. could be from 9-6 rather than 8-
5 to facilitate children's school schedules. Another feasible
option could be part time employment - without loss of full
time employee benefits - since a U2 time. 3X4 time. or 7!8
time employee is not automatically less productive than a full
time one. Through adjusting for family life for both male and
female employees. employers will not only make the opportu-
nities for women's careers more equitable. it will also make
male participation in family responsibilities possible and
acceptable. And everyone - children. wife, husband and pro-
fession - stand to gain by such a change.
The University increasingly has. through its community pop-
ulation. the ability to influence the results or directions of
elections on all levels. With the right to vote given to 18 to 21
year olds came a growing number of political candidates on
the local. state and even national levels to ..e university stu-
dent populations. Visits by candidates on the state level such
as Ramsey Munez and national figures like Ray Roberts fur-
ther extended the public's exposure to government. Effective
in a similar manner was the candidacy by TWU faculty mem-
ber Harral Landry for the local city council.
But if credit can be given to anything for increasing the pub-
lic's participation in the political process, it was the spring
elections for all-campus president, which involved not only
two female hopefuls, but one male commuter student. Active
participation by larger numbers of students in the campaigns
was evident, as they sometimes noisily supported the candi-
dates of their choice. Like other communities however, TWU
saw a decline in this sudden voter interest as the presidential
election finished, and voter turnout for subsequent campus
elections returned to the former low.
FAR ABOVE: A candidate gets support in a highly unlikely location.
ABOVE: One of several candidates to speak on campus, Ramsey Munez
campaigns as gubernatorial candidate for La Raza Unida.
LEFT: Sandra DeGlandon, freshman nursing major exercises
the voting privilege in a Redbud election. BELOW: Another
candidate signs up for class office. FAR BELOW: Voting in
Smith-Carroll are Virginia Grudichak, Linda Moseley and
WM Lulu' nmol?
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Prior to this academic year, it would have been difficult for a
student to locate counseling services - not because there wer-
en't personnel or administrative offices willing to do so, but
because no formal or official channels were provided to the
studentsg finding a counselor, therefore, became difficult
when no one was identified as such.
Several additions to the staff this year, however, have changed
most of that. The fall semester brought Dr. Jack Deines from
Central Michigan University to TWU as Director of Counsel-
5 I? if .
Y W - 4,5 Q
ing, an office which he still had largely to locate and develop.
Even more significant was the addition of two clinical psy-
chologists, Harvey Dulberg from Central Michigan and Elea-
nor Nelson from Western Carolina University. Both counsel-
ing assistants hold master's degrees in clinical psychology
with differing specialties in drug problems and inter-personal
relations. Currently the center is located in the CFO tower,
with possible relocation to a more accessible-appearing loca-
tion in the future.
ABOVE, LEFT AND RIGHT: Eleanor Nelson and Harvey Dulberg, new additions to the counseling center, in counseling sessions. OPPOSITE: Director of
Counseling, Jack Deines, reflects between counseling sessions.
ounseling Comes to TWU
: , A l '4
n a Losing Streak: Food Service
Severe budget problems faced the Central Meal Service this
year as both rising prices and utensil theft threatened to put
Hubbard Hall "in the red." Soaring prices in supplies inched
some costs-to-students up -- with students responding
directly in relation to the amount of price increase. More dis-
turbing than the inflation faced by Hubbard Hall was the
problem with eating utensils, dishes and trays rapidly disap-
pearing from both the Hubbard and the Stark-Guinn dining
halls. Director Zelma Millar was forced to reorder supplies
three times - none of which had been anticipated in the fall
budgeting and all of which contributed to the rising costs to
students as they ate up what profits the Central Meal Service
A bright note in this year's gloom was the opening of a new
dining location. the Parachute Room. Specializing in a popu-
lar student fast-food menu, the Parachute Room has quickly
become the most highly populated eating spot on campus.
Along with the new facility came student specials such as
Mexican, Italian and Western nights. providing entertainment
and low cost to its clientele.
Males Still Face Growing Pains
ABOVE, LEFT: Nursing majors Ted Martinez and Bob Brooks practice tak-
ing blood pressure and temperature readings in lab. ABOVE, RIGHT: The
problems of the injured become a reality for PT Danny Des Ormeaux.
ABOVE: Male students increase their exposure on campus.
Male students at TWU increased not only in number this
year, but in their exposure on the Univerity's campuses.
Increasingly vocal, men were involved for the first time in the
Campus Government Association, with several serving as
commuter representatives, and one running for the 1975-76
student body presidency. Departmental events, too, saw the
"coming-out" of their male studentsg four such debutantes
participated in Convocation exercises this spring much to the
delight of their less colorful female colleagues.
Definitely the male student is at TWU to stayg less definite is
his role here. Most are still struggling to find an identity that is
acceptable to both themselves and to the traditionally single-
sex institution they now attend. Certainly this year indicated
that angry confrontation by students is not successful, and
that there is still a great deal of work to be done before a bal-
ance can be reached to provide an equal educational opportu-
nity for this minority group without sacrificing the emphasis
on women's opportunities that TWU has historically pro-
vided. Perhaps fundamental to the problems men face in
adjusting to TWU is their lack of orientation to a community
where their traditionally "weaker" counterparts are consid-
ered first. Only time will tell.
"Role Playing in the Nuclear Family"
Guest Speakers 1974-75
Geith A. Plirnrner
Christian Science Lecturer
"Importance of Attitude When Applying for a
Position in the Field of Communications"
Manager, Denton Social
"The Need for Social Security Benefits"
General Manager, Credit
"Family Economics and Home Management"
Gubernatorial Candidate QRJ
Changing Women's Roles in the Legislature" -
"Energy, Economics and the Current Issues and
Problems of Congress"
Edie Bemice Johnson
"Child Care and Child Abuse Legislation"
Professor of Economics
Wayne State University
"Governmental Control of Large Industries
Educators and educational majors
are familiar with resource persons -
they're the ones an effective instruc-
tor is theoretically supposed to
incorporate in his teaching method-
ology. Some instructors practiced it,
as a variety of guest speakers -
both academically and university
oriented - visited the TWU campus
this year. Particularly involved with
TWU this fall and spring were polit-
ically oriented guests, who spoke
both in classroom-lecture situations
and in all-campus functions such as
Woman's Day '75, A cross-section
representation of these speakers is
The effort to develop a medical school - a product of long-
range planning backed by the Texas Woman's University
Board of Regents, its administrative staffs and faculty, stu-
dents, and alumnae groups - represents a logical develop-
ment in the length of the University's distinguished history of
educational service and productivity in the health sciences, in
a broad range of supportive curricula, undergraduate and
graduate, and in a very substantial volume of relevant pro-
grams of research. Since March, 1971, plans for the develop-
ment of the medical school have been under study. Official
written notice of intent to file a proposal with the Coordinat-
ing Board, Texas College and University System, occurred
late. . .
1 it L'-JL
FAR ABOVE: Coordinating Board member, Tony Bornilla, discusses TWU's proposed school with Alonzo Jamison professor of government ABOVE Students
rally in support of the medical school proposal. OPPOSITE, ABOVE: Speaking briefly at a student rally, President Gumn emphasized the State s need for more
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. . . in 1972, nearly two and one-half years ago. To this date,
many conferences for planning purposes have been held with
medical education consultants, Coordinating Board staff
members and advisory committees, hospital officials in the
North Texas area, civic and business leaders of Dallas and
Fort Worth, the Governor, and many members of the Legisla-
During this period of continuing study and planning, the Uni-
versity's resources have been marshalled to a state of readi-
ness for the preparation of medical doctors who, upon gradu-
ation, will render direct patient care services. Initially, it was
planned to establish a school in Fort Worth in order to utilize
the extensive and varied clinical resources of that area. Civic
and business leaders of the Metroplex responded by making
available a prime site of sixty acres in the City of Fort Worth
for a campus at no cost to the state. Subsequently, a one-mil-
lion-dollar grant was committed for application to the Cost of
constructing a basic sciences building and an administration
As these steps were being taken, the University sought formal
approval of its proposal in January, 1973. No action was
taken on the TWU proposal by the Board: and the Board's
Advisory Committee on Medical and Dental Education did
not mention the TWU proposal in its report to the Board in
March, 1973, although the TWU plan had been given a hear-
ing by the Advisory Committee on 17 February 1973. In June,
1974, at the request of the Commissioner of Higher Educa-
tion, the University updated its proposal and a hearing was
scheduled for the October, 1974 meetingnof the Coordinating
At its October meeting, the Board accepted a report of its
Advisory Committee on Medical and Dental Education, a
group composed of largely M.D.'s and D.O.'s, which recom-
mended that no new medical schools be established. Although
a majority of the Board's Program Committee, composed of
Board members, which met on 17 October 1974 had recom-
mended the establishment of the TWU medical school, the
full Board on the following day cast a tie vote. The Board
denied, 8 to 7, the TWU request when the Chairman of the
Board broke a 7 to 7 tie vote.
The widespread support for a TWU-sponsored medical
school led the University's Regents to take their case to the
64th Legislature in January, 1975. Representative Doyle Wil-
lis and other members of the Tarrant County delegation and
Representatives Parker of Denton and Coody of Weatherford
introduced H.B. 254 which was referred to the House Com-
mittee on Higher Education. A similar bill, S.B. 234, was
introduced in the State Senate by Senator Bill Meier and
referred to the State Affairs Committee of the Senate. After
lengthy hearings by the House Committee and a sub-commit-
tee, the Committee by a vote of 8 to 0 recommended approval
of the medical school to the House.
In the course of the hearings, legislative members from the
Rio Grande Valley area, who also had introduced a bill fH.B.
11019 for establishing a medical school in the Rio Grande Val-
ley under the auspices of The University of Texas, urged that
their proposal be incorporated into the TWU medical school
bill and that two components be developed by TWU. One
BILL, ANALYSIS AS AMENDED
Proponents of the legislation believe there is a lack of adequately trained
medical personnel in Texas. Creation of a medical school at Texas Homan's
University would allow a greater opportunity for women to enter the field
what the Bill Proposes to Do:
Creates the Texas Homan's University Medical School with components in
Fort worth and the Rio Grande Valley.
Section by Section Analysis:
Section-lg Adds Subchapter E to Chapter T07 of the Texas Education Code
which allows the board of Texas Woman's University to establish and maintain
a medical school as a separate institution and not as an academic component
with components at Fort Horth and the Rio Grande Valley. Allows the board
to make rules and regulations for the conduct of the school, to execute
and maintain cooperative affiliations and accept gifts and grants. Requires
the board to provide adequate physical facilities at each component for instruction
research, administrative and supportive functions. A teaching hospital shall
be provided at each component at no cost to the state. Twenty-five C2521 percent
of the students admitted to the schools must commit themselves to practice
for 5 years in a rural or underserviced area.
Section 2: Emergency Clause.
Summary of Committee Action:
The Committee posted notice in accordance with Rule VIII,
Section 13, and considered H.B. No. 254 in a public hearing on
March ll, 1975.
The measure was referred to subcommittee and reported back
without recommendation on April 2, 1975.
The Committee voted, on April LG, !975, by a record vote
of 8 yeas and 0 nays, to report the measure back to the House
favorably with substitutes.
. . . component would be located on
the site in Fort Worth and a second
component of the school would be
developed in the Valley. The Higher
Education Committee of the House
amended H.B. 254 so as to provide for
two components and the amended bill
was approved on the floor of the House
by a vote of 108 to 30 on 12 May 1975.
The amended version of H.B. 254 was
given final House approval on its third
reading on 17 May 1975, and referred
to the Senate for its consideration.
In the Senate, H.B. 254 was substituted
for S.B. 234 in view of the amendments
attached to it in the House. A hearing
was conducted on May 29, when the
Committee voted the Bill out by a vote
of 8 to 0. The Chairman of the commit-
tee failed to file an immediate commit-
tee report, the bill therefore could not
be put on the Intent Calendar for floor
debate. The question is still up in the
air as to the outcome of the bi1l's prog-
ress, yet because of the tactics of Sena-
tor Bill Moore in failing to report the
bill out of cormnittee, the bill is seem-
ingly dead in the Senate. As the school
year and the legislative session ended, a
medical college for TWU is still pend-
ABOVE LEFT Dr Guinn speaks seriously about the chances of the bill's
success in passing out of the House. LEFT: Patsy Floyd, President Guinn,
and Juanita Duenez in a jubilant moment of success.
7 "SUBCHAPTER E. TEXAS WOMAN'S UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL
8 "SeC. l07.71. ESTABLISHMENT OF MEDICAL SCHOOL. tal The
9 board of regents shall establish and maintain a medical school
10 consistino of two components of equal standing, one in the city
11 of Fort worth and one in the Rio Grande Valley. The name of the
12 medical school shall be determined by the board, and the board
13 shall ooerate the school as a separate institution and not as an
'4 academic component of the Texas woman's University.
ABOVE: Sophomore Juanita Duenez and junior Ann Mitchell congratulate Dr. Guinn after the victory in the House Committee on Higher Education. OPPO-
SITE, ABOVE: Taking a moment out, lobbyist Jerry Hall talks over the bill's progress as Barbara Nunneley looks on. OPPOSITE, BELOW: Juniors Jean Schu-
macher and Martha Stedham pass out literature on the proposed school to students at a Hubbard Hall rally.
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As the dictionary indicates, a Ntraditionl' is that event that has
been established thru its regular repetition and observance.
Such a definition, then, applies to those events at TWU that
together comprise the year in the University community. For
students who are, or who wish to be, involved in campus
activities, these traditional events such as Corn Husking, Gold
Rush and Stunts provide the medium through which they can
be active while feeling a part of the University's character,
linked to past and future members of the University commu-
Despite existing in a period of time that seems to call for
change and adaptation, a majority of the annually scheduled
activities at TWU have suffered little from the cries - partic-
ularly of less traditionally-oriented students - calling for a
decrease in the number and in the type of events offered for
the student. A sufficient number of students showed that,
even in this time of dying traditions, enough support and
enthusiasm can be found in the community to sustain them.
ABOVE: untitled pen and ink drawing by Nancy Kevetter.
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OPPOSITE, ABOVE: As part of the orientation week activities, President John Guinn greets freshman
guests at a watermelon feast. OPPOSITE, FAR LEFT: There's nothing quite like relaxing with a little
food after a rough day of orientation, as these freshmen seem to prove. OPPOSITE, LEFT: With the help
of senior Julie Fernandez, a group of freshmen meet a famous landmark of T.W.U., the Pioneer Woman.
ABOVE: Filling out forms and cards is only part of the fun of registration.
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All are an important part of the fresh-
man's introduction to T.W.U. For the
new student, the first week in the fall
semester means meetings, tours, dormi-
tory assignments, and forms, forms,
forms. A new - and welcome - sight
for the 1978 freshmen were the red uni-
formed guides who provided directions
and miscellaneous information to ques-
tioning parents and students. The week
culminated with registration, a non-
computerized process for the highly
creative and eternally patient only. But,
relax. . '. everyone makes it through at
least once. Didn't you?
Candles, lanterns and maroon-beanied
freshmen were all a part of Lantern
Parade, the traditional walk through
campus by upperclassmen and fresh-
men winding their way to University
Review. Leading the meandering
menagerie to the student production,
C.G.A. officers and class leaders set the
stage for the musical performance
University Review began with spirited
yells by both copter and fish yell lead-
ers - each trying to outdo the other in
volume and number. Lusty-voiced yell
leaders of the class of '76 enthusiastic-
ally led their little sisters of '78 in their
anticopter chants, some more graphic
than others. Gold Rush, FTA, vaca-
tions, Stunts - all came alive in this
musical tour of the coming academic
year. The cast, directed by Bethene
McNealy, closed with a review of the
winning stunt of 1974 and an invitation
to the 1978 freshmen to join in and
carve their own places at T.W.U.
"We're great but no one knows it, but
they will one day. . ."
OPPOSITE, ABOVE: Learning your lines takes
time, as this and every cast member knows.
OPPOSITE, BELOW: Sophomore Jude Ham-
mett helps freshmen prepare for Lantern Parade.
ABOVE, LEFT: Senior Jan Muller emphasizes
her lines in University Review. ABOVE,
RIGHT: Serious vigor goes into a song and
dance by cast members. LEFT: No performance
succeeds without a lot of rehearsing, as senior
Millie Johnson and friends can testify.
OPPOSITE: Ajubilant Beth White hams it up as
a fellow cast member looks on. ABOVE: Lining
up cast members is only part of director Karen
Ross' duties. ABOVE, RIGHT: There's some-
thing out there, for it's caught the attention of
junior Patty LeBar.
Traditions '74 is "traditionally" a musi-
cal production, dedicated to the fresh-
man class by the juniors. As its name
implies, the program deals with the
explanation of campus history and tra-
ditions. New students learn about fish,
beanies, Molly and Ladies. A few leave
the Main Aud quite dazed and con-
fused: many exit with a determined
glint in their eyes, mumbling "fish dish,
fish dish" to anyone within earshot.
And as for the rest - well Cas any
upperclassman can tell youj, some of
these things only come with time . . .
Jailbirds, fat clowns, and painted Ladies overran the campus
once again at Gold Rush 1974. The Businessman's Breakfast
set the stage for the two-day carnival, as area Dentonites
pledged material support and encouragement to the annual
venture. The rest was up to the students - and "Frontier Pas-
times" went over in a big way, with an equally big check pre-
sented to the University Foundation for student scholarships.
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OPPOSITE, ABOVE: Early morning hours didn't stop businessmen Andy
Anderson and E. W. Morrison from attending Businessmen's Breakfast with
senior music major Nancy Zabel. OPPOSITE, FAR LEFT: As always, a lot
of preparation goes into the carnival production. ABOVE, LEFT: It's a chal-
lenging game for two of the carnival's guests. ABOVE, RIGHT: Even clown
Sheri Wyles gets to take a break and watch the crowds at the Lowry Woods
event. LEFT: Working at the CGA booth gets a little wet for president Bar-
ABOVE: Chaparral Tricia Darlington reads over the list of duties for her prospective pledges. OPPO-
SITE, ABOVE: More duties seem to be in store for pledge Jeanmarie Goff as she takes orders from Agl-
aian Genia Davey. OPPOSITE: Blowing bubbles? All a part of the duties required of pledges by Mary
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The phenomena known as pledging takes place once a year -
in the fall semester - and lasts for a week. But as any literary
social club member Cand non-memberj can tell you, it is a
long week filled with never forgotten projects, shirts, pillows,
chants, and errands, all squeezed in between a few classes and
The thirty-seventh annual Corn Hus-
kin' Bee took place on October 29th -
long to be remembered as the night
that Stark Hall won the Dormitory
Song contest, Jane got hit in the fore-
head with a raw egg, Mary stubbed her
toe square dancing, and Mrs. Magee
got a little "hoarse"
Sponsored by the Women's Recreation
Association, the year-marker event sig-
nalled the beginning of the end for the
seniors, the beginning of the beginning
for the freshmen, and, well -the soph-
omores and juniors simply lived it up.
This is the one night in the year when
everyone "goes country" - Contests
such as log sawing, corn shucking, egg
tossing, nail driving, and the inter-
dormitory sing-song make the evening
an event to remember long after "the
frost has bitten the chaff and the chick-
ens have gone to roost."
ABOVE: Modeling one of her millinery confections for contest is WRA vice president Debby Fluet.
OPPOSITE: Winners of the costume contest, Cindy Blagg and Paulette Layfield, breathlessly cheer on
friends in the various contests.
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The setting, costumes, lighting, music, and talent are all left
up to the freshmen as they are finally on their own, producing
the 1978 Freshman Talent Assembly. This year, "Sharing,
Caring, and Loving" was the theme of the production, center-
ing around a spoiled young lady and some lively - and moral
- toys. Angela learns the hard way in her grandfathefs toy
store that her selfish ways are not the ways of Good People,
and that being happy largely involves learning to care for and
share with those around her, a lesson any successful dormi-
tory student could have told her.
Directed by Rosie Hernandez, the '78 cast proved its rather
sizable acting ability - a dismaying but challenging realiza-
tion for competing classes looking forward to spring and
Stunt performances. '
ABOVE, RIGHT: A lot of expression goes into a song by a group of the toy-
portraying cast members. RIGHT: FTA director Rosie Hernandez cuts the
cake at the surprise cast party as junior Karen Ross looks on. OPPOSITE: A
good sense of timing goes into this '78 so1dier's solo.
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ABOVE: A dreamy-eyed Mary Kevetter falls - luckily -into the arms of sophomore Sharon Springer.
OPPOSITE. ABOVE: The pride of '75, the Stunt Cup, also attended the breakfast. signifying the high-
lights of the senior class' history. OPPOSITE: A pensive Glenda Orr considers the T.W.U. years of her
sister class members.
The Windmills of Your Mind took the class of 1975 back to
August, 1971, carrying them through three and a half years of
living and learning at T.W.U. Leading the seniors on the nos-
talgicjourney were members of the class of 1977, who,
through song and dance, recaptured the highlights of the sen-
iors' history - FTA, Redbud, elections, Stunts. Among the
prizes awarded was a salute to Dr. Kemp Yarborough, chair-
man of the Department of History and Government and
sponsor of the class of 1975. All in all it was a morning of
"remember when's" for everyone.
Students' activity at the Texas Woman's University reaches its
climax in the annual production of Class Stunts. The friendly
yet keen competition between the classes is reflected in the
original presentations that are limited in playing time, but are
unlimited in ingenuity and creativeness.
For this annual celebration at TWU, increasingly large
crowds of alumnae and friends of the University visit the cam-
pus. On this special occasion the students, the faculty mem-
bers, and the president of the University extend to each guest
sincere greetings and a cordial invitation to return to the cam-
pus at any time.
One of the unique qualities of the Texas Woman's University
is the value it places on traditions. At a time when there are
great changes occurring in all aspects of our University, time-
honored traditions have been put to the test, and some no
Stunts, however, are still a very special tradition at the Texas
Woman's University. Through the years the nature of the pro-
ductions themselves have grown more complex. The brilliant
sets, imaginative lyrics, and classic humor it takes to make a
Stunt are indicative of hours of dedicated work.
The laughter, friendships, and the thrill of awaiting the judges'
final decision are all part of Stunts itself. All of these things
combine to make it well worth the sore feet and aching mus-
cles. In recognition of all the qualities it takes to make a true
Stunt person, we dedicate Stunts 1975 to the spirit of the Stunt
tradition, and to the people who perpetrate it.
"There's no people like Stunt People. They smile when they
are low. Even when they tell you that you cannot win. that
your script is bad and singing's sad . . . You go on with the
The Classes of 1975, 1976, 1977, and 1978
The Stunt Coordinating Committee
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Double identity is the central problem
of the Senior Class stunt, "TWU Grit."
The two-faced dilemma centers around
Kitty Litter, not only the owner of
Jerky Junction's only saloon, but also
the territoryis most notorious outlaw,
Jessica James. Kitty's identities pose a
problem for Omer Sheriff, Kitty's
sweetheart, for his neck is at stake if the
incoming shipment of gold, Kitty's
other love, is stolen. Torn between her
two loves, Kitty cannot let Omer hang
for her crime, and love wins out -
much to the joy of the townspeople -
and to Omer.
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"We, the Ladies of 1975, dedicate this, our final stunt, to our
stupendous sponsors, Dr. and Mrs. Kemp Yarborough, our
Little Sisters, the Copters of 1977, our Big Sisters, the Copters
of 1973, and to the spirit of the Razz-a-ma-tazz . . ."
S2 . . 'Your cup is empty, but ours is running over' . . .
The Ladies of 1975
'6All the King's
Winning Sophomore Stunt
Where's the heir? In Hilarity, of course, but finding him is a
problem for the three Phools: Don, Juan, and Phred. So, off
to Hilarity go these three with the King, unbeknownst to
No one in the town, however, fits the requirements for the
successor - being able to wear the golden boots. The instru-
ment of discovery of the heir's identity is a sword fight
between a Phool and a greedy townsman. The King? Phred,
"We, the Copter Class of 1977, dedicate this Stunt to our Big
Sisters, the Ladies of 1975, for they are the ones who helped us
learn to fly with true Copter Love and Spirit . . ."
The Class of 1977
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No wedding, no bottles. And for the small Mexican town
which survives because of a brewery, the possibility of losing
their bottle supply poses a serious threat.
Pinto Barracho must marry the General's daughter to assure
the town a lifetime supply of bottles. Pinto, however, has
fallen in love with a girl he doesn't know. At his wedding, the
reluctant groom meets his heartthrob again - the bride! Viva
"In fairness to all the Juniors of 1976 who have worked hard
for this production, we would like to say that the entire cast
directed "our" Stunt. Everyone worked together on music,
choreography, sets, costumes, make-up and the script.
"We would like to dedicate our Stunts to the "Spirit of Fish,"
with the confidence that this is one tradition that cannot be
taken away from us. It will be everlasting. Also, to those of us
who care enough to preserve the tradition of Stunts at Texas
Class of l976
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The Towering Toadstools
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"The Towering Toadstoolsf, the Freshman Class' first stunt
endeavor, centered on -a .ten-foot-tall villainess and three
dozen little people al-l involved in a problem of mysterious
proportions. Amid magic tricks and a number of talented
musical productions, the freshmen proved that .their dramatic
talents may become a force to be reckoned w-ith.
"We dedicate this, .our first Stunt, to our Big Sisters, the Class
of 1976. They have taken our hands and led us through the
Fish Traditions of love, sisterhood, and friendship. We will
carry this on. Our Stunt is also dedicated to all past Fish
classes - they, too, are our Big Sisters."
The Class of 1978
International Food Fair
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ABOVE: Guests get a taste of everything at the annual Intemational Club-sponsored event. RIGHT: A
foreign student waits to serve the next dinner guest.
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FAR ABOVE, LEFT: Catherine Curry, professor in the school of Occupational Therapy, congratulates
junior .loan Fletcher. FAR ABOVE, RIGHT: An OT student signs her name as part of the ceremony.
ABOVE: OT students participating in the candlelight service.
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Significant to every occupational ther-
apy student at TWU is the candlelight
ceremony, commemorating their com-
pleting course work on the Denton
campus and their upcoming clinical
practice at both the Dallas and Hous-
ton centers. With a nine-month intern-
ship ahead - making it difficult to
return to the Denton campus for for-
mal cominencement - many OT stu-
dents consider this ceremony their
Hgraduationv from TWU. Held twice a
year - once in the fall and once in the
spring semester - the candlelight serv-
ice this year saw approximately 40 stu-
dents prepare for their work at TWU's
The factor of change which affected so
many aspects of the University this
year also extended to the 1975 Redbud
Week festivities. For the first time, the
CGA function became the project of
another organization - in this case,
the University Woman's Association
- through the passage of a resolution
presented by UWA to the Campus
Government legislative body.
Although Redbud was plagued with
election and communication problems,
the Pageant activities met with basi-
cally good student body response. Per-
haps the most obvious change in the
Pageant itself was in the concurrent
presentation of the princesses them-
selves with a slide show sequence about
Despite the controversy raised by stu-
dents and organizations about Redbud,
one decision was approved by all - the
selection of senior Linda Tetley as
Redbud Queen. The 21-year-old physi-
cal therapy major was a senior repre-
sentative from the Houston Campus
and has been a Redbud princess and
crown princess during her four years at
ABOVE: Julie Fernandez, Anna Gonzales, Mil-
lie Johnson. RIGHT: Leigh Livingston, Bethene
McNealy. BELOW: Penne Milroy, Jan Muller,
wi ' 1'
Class of '75
ABOVE: Cathy Sellers, Linda Smith, Linda Tet-
ley. LEFT: Vickie Washington, Sally Wilchester
BELOW: Sue Wilchester, Rosemary Yarbro.
Class of '76
TOP ROW: Meadowlark Arceneaux, Cynthia de
la Garza. RIGHT: Martha Dickenson, Pennie
Kitchens. BELOW: Paulette Layfield, Diane
Lucko, Letty Pacheco.
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LEFT: Nancy Jean Ruiz, Jean Schumacher.
BELOW: Valerie Smith, Martha Stedham, Gay
Wesson. FAR BELOW: Terri Whalen, Beth
Mary Bell Knight
Class of '77
ABOVE ROWS: Cristyl Chance, Caren Cornel-
ius, Barbara Curry, Susan Degenfelder, Donna
Giese, Jude Hammett, Guytie Holley, Mary Kev-
etter. RIGHT: Claire Lewis, Joan Love.
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LEFT: Alma Mancillas, Becky Mason. BELOW:
Celina Montes, Anne Parker, Pam Rudolph.
ABOVE: Mary Simms, Sharon Springer, Shelley
Vandegrift. LEFT: Kay Wilkinson, Sheri Wyles.
RIGHT: Laurie Lee Anding, Tony Cipolla.
BELOW: Nancy Corey, Kelly Coutee, Karen
Class of '78
RIGHT: Janice Gaskell, Loretta Heringa.
BELOW: Byronne Johnson, Fran Kevetter.
NOT PICTURED: Cher Coleman, Stacey Dieb.
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ABOVE: Dorothy McComb, Karen McDowell.
LEFT: Roberta McGloughlin, Lois Ann Mor-
ABOVE: Marisa Phillips, Virginia Shelton, Pam
Sommermeyer. LEFT: Donna Lynn Tuttle,
FAR ABOVE: Unidentified members of the class of '76 sit inconspicuously
with junior Martha Stedham. ABOVE: Seniors Penne Milroy and Bethene
McNealey performing during Senior Assembly. OPPOSITE: Jan Muller
takes a moment's break during the performance.
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ABOVE: Junior Juanita Duenez and Seniors Jan
Muller. Millie Johnson. Sandy Stelter and Leigh
Livingston chat over lunch with returning class
of '5l alumnae at the Homecoming luncheon.
RIGHT: Mrs. Humphries, a graduate of CIA
and earliest class graduate present at Homecom-
ing this year, visits with another TWU alumna.
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An annual spring event, Homecoming
gives the alunmae an opportunity to
revisit the campus and old classmates
in a primed, expectant setting designed
to "show-off" the progress and indus-
try of the institution. And 1975 was no
exception, with teas, receptions, and
dances uniting friends, with tours, dis-
plays and new buildings equally amaz-
A significant function in the three days
of activities was the distinguished
alumnae award luncheon. Initiated in
1969, the citation is annually given to
highly accomplished alumnae of TWU
- an honor bestowed in a very compe-
titive setting. Three individuals were
recognized this year for the award: Rae
Ann Fichtner, Jackie Matthews Greer,
and Mary Ellen Tisdale Hughes, cover-
ing the spectrum from law enforce-
ment, business and education, to
homemaking. Recognized at a lunch-
eon held in their honor, each of the
three was presented with a citation pla-
que and a silver tray commemorating
the 1975 Homecoming occasion. In the
acceptance speeches, emphasis was
placed on looking ahead to the work
the alumnae association needed to do,
with specific references made a number
of times to the medical school legisla-
!.' . '
"I solemnly pledge myself before God and in the presence of
"To pass my life in purity and to practice my profession faith-
"I will abstain from whatever is deleterious and mischievous,
and will not take or knowingly administer any harmful drug.
"I will do all in my power to maintain and elevate the stand-
ard of my profession, and will hold in confidence all personal
matters committed to my keeping and all family affairs com-
ing to my knowledge in the practice of my profession.
"With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work,
and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my
THE NIGHTINGALE PLEDGE
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What can you say about graduation?
To most graduating Seniors, it meant
the end of their college "career," to
some it meant the end of four years of
activity and work at TWU, and to
many it meant nothing. The conclusion
one can draw from this is that there
must have been a diverse crowd partici-
pating in the commencement exercises
Cand there wasj, and that it would have
been interesting to hear the comments
in the ranks of the graduates fand it
Obviously graduation involves renting
caps and gowns, sending announce-
ments with anticipated returns, a two-
hour rehearsal and a three-hour cere-
mony of controlled pandemonium.
Less evident is that the tremendous
packing signifies more than moving out
belongings, it means the closing of a
lifestyle, the too large, too warm cap
and gown is more than a 312.50 invest-
ment, it is the satin border to a four-
year, 510,000 security blanket.
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ABOVE, LEFT: After receiving diplomas, smiling graduates pass in review to the seating area. ABOVE, RIGHT: Flag bearers Martha Stedham and Ellen Dur-
rance lead faculty members into the commencement ceremony. ABOVE: Family photographers wait patiently for the "right" graduate to pass by. OPPOSITE: A
sea of seats is prepared prior to graduation. Even the large number of chairs provided wasn't sufficient for the crowd present on Saturday night.
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BELOW: Dr. Guinn presents a diploma to one of the many hundreds of
AVN may X
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To the Texas Womans University
Forever to be true
For everything you stand for.
Maroon and white to you,
The friends we've made.
While living here
Will last our whole lives through.
To the Seniors and our school
We pledge ourselves anew.
While the number and variety of artistic performers has
decreased sharply in the last twenty years, the Concert and
Drama series still continues to function, offering students and
guests alike some exposure to musical and dramatic artists
who are currently productive and in demand.
The greatest attraction this year was the spring concert by
popular rock singer Anne Murray. Another heavily attended
production was the National Players' performances of Shake-
speare's "Twelfth Nightv and Moliere's "The School for
Wives." Additional entertainment was provided on campus
through productions by various student and university
groups. A program of events in the Departments of Art and
Music and Speech provided students and faculty with addi-
tional entertainment input. These events included plays by the
departments of drama and speech, dance, and the College of
With the limited number of performances available, student
organizations such as SCSA and CGA worked and are work-
ing on gaining additional funds for the Concert and Drama
series, in the hopes of attracting more in-demand performers
to the University campuses. The impact of professional artists
and the display of talented students adds to the multi facets of
the University experience.
Anne Murray in Concert
cHenry IV, Part I
The National Players
'The School for Wives,
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A Speech! Drama
A Speech! Drama Department Production
'The Effect of Gamma Rays on
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A Combined F ine
The Firehouse Theatre Presents:
cThe Drunkard' for The Fallen Savedaj
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The Modern Dance Repertory Theatre
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The Chamber Music Orchestra
The Department of Music Presents:
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A Potpourn of Opera
One of the three personnel components of the University, the
administrators and staff see to the physical operation and
expansion of the University, supporting the faculty in educa-
tional function and the students in providing necessary ser-
vices and facilties.
The administrative offices are charged specifically with stu-
dent affairs, fiscal affairs, business management affairs, and
administrative affairs, with all offices dealing generally with
the smooth operation of the University.
Auxiliary offices provide extension services for the University,
a placement service for the students, along with personnel
handling the necessary computer systems work,
Indirectly a part of the staff are the Health Care Services and
the Central Meal Service, both of which function, again, for
While students aren't always in agreement with administrative
policies or statements, it is unlikely that they or the University
could function without its leadership. Staff members provoke
student anger through inaccuracies and misunderstanding of
student and faculty questions, yet they, like the administra-
tors, take care of the less glamorous details of running an edu-
cational institution such as TWU.
dministration and Staff
"One of my predecessors, Dr. F. M. Bralley,
often remarked that so long as he had any-
thing to do with it, our institution would
'never be the tail of the educational kite of
any other institution? I am wholly dedicated
to the same principle. We can say proudly
that the Texas Womanis University has not
only demonstrated but proved again and
again, often despite major obstacles, that to
this very day it maintains a remarkable, if
not unmatched, capability for rendering effi-
ciently a high level of educational service as
an independent institution of higher learn-
ing, with a distinctive mission and with uni-
que character and programmatic develop-
"It is certainly worth emphasizing that the
mission to which I have referred has ever
since the founding of the institution recog-
nized the need to keep abreast of changing
times. Throughout its history, TWU has had
a-n unexcelled record for educational pio-
neering and for sound and essential innova-
tion which is not only in harmony with its
institutional character and goals, but also
responsive to vital higher educational needs
of our great state and the metroplex in which
we are located. The states in which the great-
est progress has been made in public higher
education have recognized the basic princi-
ple that an institution should be encouraged
to achieve eminence in fields which it has
pioneered and developed with distinction, or
in fields for which it has a strong institutional
"We shall continue our focus on existing and
prospective curricula that seek to give our
students a high level of competence for pro-
fessional careers. But we shall be mindful
that such competence must continue to be in
a setting where there is unusually strong
emphasis also on other elements, such as
insistence on thoroughness and quality, the
ability to communicate with others, and a
commitment to rational dealing with every-
day problems in a nation of ever-expanding
societal complexities. I am happy to say that
although we have come a long way in broad
realms of progress, we are moving steadily
forward to new heights of achievement and
of service. We shall count on your loyalties
as we strive for ever loftier goals?
JOHN A. GUINN,
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d Mrs. Guinn applaud Redbud Prim
Dr. John A
Leslie R. Kreps
Vice President for Academic Affairs
"The Vice President for Academic
Affairs is the office to which the aca-
demic components of the University
report for such matters as curriculum,
faculty appointments, program devel-
opment and other matters having to do
with instructional programs in the vari-
ous University components.
"As a vice president, I am chairman of
the curriculum committee to which all
proposals concerning courses are
brought to attentiong this function is
illustrative of the kind of activity
brought to my office.
"I wish I had more day-to-day contact
with studentsg usually the students I see
desire special permission dealing with
modification of curriculum areas such
as carrying an overload in semester
hours, or are concerned with proba-
tionary status. To allow more contact
with students I often teach speech
courses and work with the doctoral
rhetoric -program in English."
Vice President for Business Management Affairs
"I have the specific function of supporting the student's envi-
ronment, care and welfare - for providing the support sys-
tems of the University is conducive and necessary to good
"It takes as many people behind the scenes as it does in the
"We are challenged to give the maximum support possible
with the limited funds which are provided."
L. L. LaRue
Vice President for Fiscal Affairs
The budget officer of the University is, of course, responsible
for accounting for and reporting on the finances of the vari-
ous components of the institution. This function carries the
vice president not only into budgeting and development
plans, but also into student financial aid and employment.
Additionally, he works closely with student leaders of the
Campus Government and other student groups, since their
funding comes through the fiscal officer's office.
"As the chief financial officer, I try to manage the budget
affairs so that funds are available for the programs the Uni-
versity is called upon to provide for students.
"The University does have a reputation for frugal and effi-
cient management and expenditure of funds, lim pleased with
Margaret B. Harty
Vice President for the
Institute of Health Sciences
The Vice President of the Institute of
Health Sciences co-ordinates and
administers the activities of the Col-
leges of Nursing and the Schools of
Occupational Therapy, Physical Ther-
apy and Health Care Services, for the
purpose of facilitating the attainment
of the goals of the Institute and,
thereby, the University. One of the
many resulting activities of the office
includes serving on the Institute curri-
culum committee, thus insuring revi-
sion of new programs to avoid duplica-
tion of effort. A core leaming experi-
ence is provided, so that students and
university components benefit from the
"track record" and competency from
each other, thus providing enrichment
for all concerned. TWU strives to pro-
vide students a model for combining
the efforts and talents of the various
Health Science professions in meeting
the health care needs of society.
"This position is particularly satisfying,
because I think an effective Health Sci-
ence practitioner works with and
through other members of related
Health Science professions. At TWU, I
have the opportunity to provide stu-
dents with such learning experiences,
My main goal is to provide career
opportunities for students which will
also serve the people of this State. By
being at TWU I have been able to do
this in a thrilling and rewarding fash-
Mar Evelyn B. Huey
The Dean of the Graduate School is responsible for the
administration of the graduate program, which includes the
admission of students, the monitoring of the program require-
ments for degrees, and the checking for and reading of theses
Important, too, is the encouraging of research by both faculty
and students. In this function the Dean assists whenever pos-
Dean, Graduate School
sible with application for grants for such research. And always
with these duties, the dean is involved in developing new grad-
uate programs. .
"It's a thrilling and exciting experience with each day. finding
new problems and questions to be answered. Many have no
rulesg you just have to use common sense in solving them. I
love it and only hope I can keep up with the fast pace."
"What's a provost? I coordinate, facilitate, expedite and aid in
the resolution of any problem relative to the undergraduate
division of the University. The University's General Division
is headed by the Provost. I consider it my responsibility to
speak for the undergraduate division as a coordinator and
"My greatest pleasure has been working with girls on the trips
to Austin, relative to the Medical school, seeing what accom-
plished persuasionists they are and observing their sincerity
"The whole area of student affairs
should have a commitment to educa-
tion in the course of dealing with situa-
tions that arise. We work with students
in the hope that they will learn some-
thing from what they do here besides
gaining recognition and being enter-
"And we do see people learning and
developing their abilities. Seeing this
happen is the reward.
"We try to be aware of student needs,
facilitating the students in having the
type of experience they should have
Vice President for Student Affairs
.- A. A. Smith
Mona T. Jones Louann Lewright
Director of Housing Dean of Residential Life
iff' "f I
Director, Field Services
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Betty Jackson Bob B
Director, Placement Service Director, Developmen
Ellis Thomas, Cashier
John Tompkins, Registrar
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Al Hartney, Comptroller
Robert Hancock, Data
Bill Frazier, Director
Zelma Millar, Director
Central Meal Service
Dr. George Balla
Helen Porter, Assistant
to the President
J oyee Thompson, Administrative
Assistant to the President
TEXAS WoMAN's UNIVERSITY
Box 23747, TWU Station
Vxce President for Student Affairs
December 10, 1974
It is my special pleasure and privilege to inform you on behalf
of the Texas Woman's University Co mittee on Who's Who Among
Students in American Universities and Colleges that you have been
selected as one of the forty-eight students to be named for this
Needless to say the committee had a difficult task in singling out
only forty-eight of the many outstanding young women who were
nominated. Each individual was considered on the basis of her
academic record, her contribution to the University co munity, and
her obvious promise of future achievement. At the same time, the
committee gave thoughtful consideration to the selection of young
women who would be representative of both the excellence in various
fields and the wide range of endeavors characteristic of TWU
students. In this sense, you were chosen to represent not only the
University, but the many fine candidates who were nominated but
who could not be included in our final selection.
Within a few days you should receive a short biographical form to
be filled out for the publishers. In order to expedite matters
we would appreciate it if you would complete the form immediately
and return it to the Student Affairs Office as soon as you have done
so. In this way we can be sure that all the necessary material will
be returned to the publishers before the beginning of the Christmas
On behalf of the Committee, whose members include TWU faculty,
administrative staff and students, we wish to convey our warmest
personal regards and congratulations.
Catherine D. Williston, Chairman
Who's Who Committee
p o ' at
Who 3 s Who
ABOVE: untitled special effects photograph, Hou-Hou Wong.
"From my matriculation at TWU and
my involvement in the University com-
munity, I have learned to be a more
aggressive community leader, as well as
a more cooperative and understanding
follower. I have gained a sense of self-
confidence and self-understanding. I
have learned to be more compassionate
and understanding of my fellow stu-
dents and the University faculty as well
as those persons of day-to-day contact.
"Most of all, I have learned to make
priority judgements when it comes to
my health and sanity and school work
and the 24 hour day. Budgeting my
busy schedule has helped a lot, but it
has taken a long hard climb to learn it."
Senior Nursing major KAY MARIE
AKIN fabovej from E1 Paso is an
active member of TNSA and has
served in volunteer work at St. J oseph's
Hospital. Serving as president of the
Houston nursing class, Kay is also in
the choir and on the Dean's Honor
"My matriculation at TWU and my
involvement in the University commu-
nity has increased both my personal
and intellectual growth. TWU has
served as a mammoth stimulus to me
- enabling me to find myself not only
as a woman but as a unique individual
in an ever-changing society. I will be
forever indebted to my college career
for providing me with many enriching
experiences, but more importantly I am
grateful for having learned how to
cope, which is, in reality, what life is all
MEADOW LARK ARCENEAUX
fabovej is the president of Alpha
Kappa Delta, and historian of Mortar
Board. The Social Work major from
Port Arthur is also a Chaparral, two
time Redbud Crown Princess, and is
currently serving on the President's
"I am thankful for the opportunity to
study at TWU and the well-rounded
education I have gained through
classes, activities, and friends. Working
in Public Health will be a challenging
and rewarding experience, I'm sure.
My prayer is that God will use my life
to his glory."
STELLA KAY BLACKWELL
fabovej is a senior Health Education
major!Music and Sociology minor
from Oklahoma City. A member of the
Choraliers, Stella toured the Orient
with the group in December. Currently
serving as president of SCRA, Stella is
a member of Mortar Board and the
HPER Professional Club.
"I feel I entered TWU as a girl- I feel
I will leave as a woman. The opportuni-
ties offered here have allowed me to
mature both personally and profession-
ally. I have no regrets that I came to
TWU. I've had a happy 4 years as a
EMILY JANE BEST Cbelowj, senior
Nursing student from Henderson, was
selected to Who's Who for 1974 and
1975. Past president of Alpha Lambda
Delta and three year Redbud Princess
and Crown Princess, Emily was
awarded the -Most Outstanding Junior
Award, the Fondren Award, and is an
active member of Sigma Theta Tau 'and
"In reviewing the multiplicity of per-
sonalities and ideas of faculty mem-
bers, community members, and stu-
dents I have participated with in vari-
ous intellectual, spiritual, social, and
non-sensical activities, I feel that these
have positively contributed to my
growth and my becoming the person
God would want me to be. These feel-
ings and personal recognition of
growth and of actualization are how I
feel matriculation from TWU and
involvement in the University commu-
nity have been most beneficial?
Houston is the home of senior
SHARON GWENNETT E BROWN,
fbelowj, who is now doing her OT affil-
iation in Gonzalez, Texas. Active in
various phases of university life,
Sharon has been a freshman advisor,
member of President's Cabinet, recipi-
ent of Gray's Anatomy Award, and
was a TWU student delegate to the
AOTA National Conference.
"At TWU I have grown and learned
about many things. I have learned
about people. At TWU I have discov-
ered my personal potentials for
strength and leadership, but I have also
learned about women and their ability
to develop beyond the stereotyped
roles of yesterday's society. My experi-
ence at this University has given me
faith that some day men and women
can live together as people, not as
members of one sex or the other.
"My experiences have allowed me to
see that things don't have to stay the
way they are. Change is possible and,
tempered with a sense of direction, can
be valuable and exciting. I have been
given the opportunity to create new
directions here in Houston and it has
been a valuable maturational experi-
ence to watch these grow at times and
fail at times."
President of the Student Government
Association in Houston, HOPE ANN
BULLARD fabovej, senior Nursing
student from Dallas, is past president
of Young Democrats and former chair-
man of the OGA Food and Health Ser-
vices Committee. Hope also received
the Freshman Writer's Faculty Award
and the Omega Rho Alpha Literary
Award. She is currently a member of
"I have benefitted most by my complete involvement with my
major, Dance, and the College of Health, Physical Education,
and Recreation. Being a member of the Tour Group fDanceJ,
has made me all the more excited about the field I have cho-
sen. The University community environment has been a most
unusual experience. I have learned individuality not only as a
student, but also as a member of the female population that
makes this campus. Aggressiveness, sensitivity, enthusiasm -
these are characteristics one learns at any time or any situa-
tion, but especially at TWU.
"Two of the most important statements I know express what
I've learned here at TWU:
'It is better to create than'to be learned,
creating is the true essence of lUe.'
'I would rather teach a thousand birds how
not to sing, than to teach a thousand
stars how not to dance? i'
AURELIA CLILYJ CABATU Qrightj, dance major from El
Paso, is president of the TWU Dance Repertory Theatre. She
has served as the Dance department undergraduate represent-
ative to the Curriculum Revision Committee and as voting
delegate to the TAHPER 1974 convention.
"Being involved at TWU has been a fine experience for me.
By the time I entered TWU I had work experience and a fam-
ily started. The experience from working, marriage, and a
family afforded me a different, more mature and realistic per-
spective toward higher education than if entry had been made
right out of high school.
"Attending TWU provided the opportunity to cope with my
experiences, theory and other recent knowledge in my field as
well as related fields.
"Many faculty members have been a source of inspiration.
The association with younger college students has served to
keep me in tune with that segment of society. The culmination
of the above factors have resulted in a diverse education and
have helped prepare me for a career when I no longer have
heavy home responsibilities."
HELEN LOUISE CAPPS frightj from Coffeyville, Kansas, is
a Social Work major. She has been active in Alpha Kappa
Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, and Alpha Chi. She is a vacation
school director, and has been a volunteer worker for leukemia
and myasthenia. In addition, Helen is a successful wife, home-
maker, and mother.
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"During my years at TWU, I have gained a deeper under-
standing of myself by leaming to think positive, to overcome
weaknesses, to smile when things are at their worst, to respect
and accept people for what they are, and to always trust in
God. I have gone through many changes and have benefitted
from them all. TWU is one 'world' of a university in which
one will encounter different types of people with different atti-
tudes and types of situations. If not for my fiance urging me to
continue my education at TWU and to love myself, and God
giving me the strength to cope with my problems, I probably
would have given up. My involvement with a 'church away
from home' has helped me realize that God loves me for what
I am and that being a Christian is a profession within itself.
The friends and knowledge I have gained at TWU will surely
last a lifetime."
Vice-President of CGA in the fall '74 semester, BRENDA
OYCE COLLINS fabovej, Library Science major from Dal-
as, has served as past chairman of the CGA Residential Life
ommittee, Pledge Captain and Publicity Chairman for
lpha Omega and is a member of Mortar Board, UEA, and
President's Cabinet. Brenda is currently taking graduate stud-
'es for the Medical Librarian rating.
"Undoubtedly, the most important thing which I have gained
from this university is self-confidence. Knowledge that I have
gained is extremely useful and timely, but without the confi-
dence to apply that knowledge, it would be useless. In my
field, the person who does the best job is one who attacks her
job like an investigative reporter - she must constantly be
questioning, searching, and uncovering new ideas and philos-
ophies. She may suffer failures, like losing Stunts or doing
something wrong during pledge week, but she must pick her-
self up and go on. My life at TWU has been a series of ups
and downs like everyone else's. I have tried to better myself,
my class, my club, and my cause by learning from my mis-
takes. Errors occur daily, but should always be a learning
experience. TWU gave me the self-confidence to learn
Memphis, Tennessee is the hometown of Recreation Adminis-
tration major PATRICIA MATTHEWS DARLINGTON
Qabovej. Senior Class Treasurer and President of the Chapar-
rals, Tricia has stayed active as the WRA recreation director
and the music director for Stunts.
"Without hesitation, I must say that the
greatest benefit I have received from
TWU is a fine education. For that
learning, I will always feel my greatest
loyalty to this institution. My three
years here have been punctuated with
frequent criticism of the "traditional"
TWU ideal. My gratitude for my learn-
ing experience andthe associations
that education has brought me is virtu-
"I feel compelled to mention that my
experience in student government has
also been quite beneficial. Generally,
my opinions regarding functions of
CGA have been those of the minority.
And those ideas have not always
gained acceptance. However, I have
been taught the value of persistence
and through persistent inquiry, minor-
ity opinions gain ascendancy.
"It is with a certain amount of sadness
that I leave TWU. Yet, I am confident
that my experience here has left me
better prepared for further education, a
career, and the task of living."
A Government major from San Benito,
DIANE DWIGHT fabovej has partici-
pated actively in CGA, as a Jones Hall
representative, Parliamentarian, and
chairman of the new Constitutional
Revisions Committee. Diane has
worked with Young Democrats, CGA
Woman's Day committee, and Stu-
dents Active in the Community. A Paul
Harris Fellow, she is looking forward
this fall to study abroad in major inter-
est fields of government.
"The most important thing that I've
gained at TWU is a confidence in
myself to enable me to develop my full
potential. An important aspect to this
benefit is that I am happy in what I do,
and that I do my best in whatever I
choose. TWU offers students the
chance to assume roles of leadership
and responsibility, but the sole decision
rests with the individual."
Present Editor of the Daily Lass-O and
SCONA delegate to Texas A8cM,
JULIANA QJULIEJ CLARE FER-
NANDEZ Cabovej is a senior Journal-
ism major from Progreso. She is an
active member of Women in Commu-
nication, Press Club, Mortar Board,
President's Cabinet, and was a delegate
to the ACP national convention.
A Southem Baptist Convention sum-
mer missionary to St. Louis, English
major DARA LYNN GALLEMOR
Cbelowj has been active for 4 years on
the BSU Executive Council. Her sec-
ond year as a Whois Who nominee,
Dara is the Daedalian Quarlerbf editor,
member of Alpha Chi, NCTE, Sigma
Tau Delta, and the English Majors'
vf in-i' 'I Q'
"My years at TWU have seen my
growth and progress from an untried
freshman to a determined, resourceful
and confident senior. The university
experience has enabled me to leam my
faults and weaknesses, to understand
my capabilities and to fulfill my goals.
In understanding and accepting
myself, I am in tum able to understand
and accept others, however different
they may be. The experience of being a
student, with all of the relating experi-
ences, has enabled me to become the
individual I am meant to be."
"Aside from such concrete benefits as
recognition, there have also been some
intangible ones. Foremost among these
is self fulfillment followed closely by
the gaining of self-knowledge."
BARBARA ANN GISH Cabovey is an
English!Library Science major from
Amarillo. She is vice-president of
Sigma Tau Delta and a member of the
English Majors Club.
"The benefits I have received at TWU
have been many. I have met many dif-
ferent women who possess friendly and
out-going personalities. Their desire to
achieve is a definite trait of TWU
women. I am grateful to have met and
been acquainted with them. I have
learned from them patience, deterrni-
nation, strength, self-discipline, hope,
and the ability to smile when things
aren't too great.
"I feel fortunate in having come to
TWU for my B.S. degree in Speech and
Drama education for it is a small
enough school that one can become
more involved in theatre productions. I
have also received a broader type of
training in my field as there are no men
to design, construct, or paint sets.
There are no men to hang and focus
lights, to move heavy sets on and off
stage Cgreat way to keep in shapelj.
And I have had the opportunity to
write news and television shows, and
work in the areas usually labeled "men
only"g be a floor manager, work a TV
camera, direct TV shows. I have
learned to lead and to follow. Most
important, my education and involve-
ment here at TWU have matured me."
Twice selected for Who's Who, ANNA
GONZALEZ fabovej serves as presi-
dent of Zeta Phi Eta, a UWA campus
guide, and the l975 Redbud Chairman.
A Speech! Drama major from Browns-
ville, she received the Best Actress and
Most Promising in Speech and Theatre
awards, and the 1975 Dallas Woman's
Club Fine Arts Scholarship.
"While at TWU, I have begun a new
career in Nursing. Through my educa-
tion, I have developed an independ-
ence that has helped me expand my
abilities to work with other people.
However, the most important benefit
gained is the lasting friendships I have
made during my 3 years at TWU."
VIRGINIA CGINND LEE GRIN-
DELL fabovej, Nursing senior from
Tacoma, Washington, is the past presi-
dent of the Junior .Class, Dallas cam-
pus, and is currently serving on the
President's Cabinet. She is active in
TNSA, and is on the TNA District 4
Nursing Practice Committee and the
DCC Residential Life Committee.
"I have learned how to be a complete
woman at TWU. From my class
involvement, dormitory activities,
extracurricular activities and relation-
ships with others, I have developed dif-
ferent areas of my life that I might
never have realized in another institu-
tion, particularly a co-educational one.
"A philosophy of the administration
and staff at TWU is the development
of the woman as a whole. If a woman
develops only the intellectual in her,
she is shutting off from herself and oth-
ers the expressions of her emotional,
spiritual and phychological dimen-
sions. The development of all these
areas of a woman makes her life com-
plete and she will be a fulfilled woman
in the sense of being an individual. An
individual, not a sex object and not a
rough and tough tom-boy, but a
charming, well-composed exterior sup-
porting a beautiful person on the
inside. Her love of life and of being
part of it all is radiated so that all who
see her know her as a complete
MARION CAROL JAMES Qbelowj is
a Speech and Drama, Radio! TV major
from Cedar Hill. Currently the reigning
Miss TWU, this is Marion's second
time to be nominated to Who's Who.
Past TWU Maid of Cotton, and First
Runner-Up for National Maid of Cot-
ton, Marion has also participated in
university theatrical productions and
served as a SCONA delegate and mem-
ber of President's Cabinet.
"I have benefitted most from the expe-
riences that TWU offered with individ-
uals, groups, ideas, and with work and
play. And I discovered something that
I really want - I want to be more
"I hear music.
And in here - the world has
Oh, the real is, for right
But somehow time is not.
Only mind moments moving,
Mind moments dancing - with
the thoughts of you.
First face flashes
Then flashed felt feelings
Then your constant in my
mind - moving.
Leaving traces of a search
for self-lif ting.
For a love that lifts
leaves traces of self
Constantly changing - merging into
fantasy and out again. .
Awakening realities - hold-
ing the energies of time,
And becoming the most of
what one can become.
For a love that lifts -
frees self. I hear music."
Dallas Occupational Therapy major
HAZEL KATHLEEN JANES fabovej
has received the Gray's Anatomy
Award for the highest scholastic aver-
age in the department, and is the vice-
president of Pi Theta Epsilon. Hazel is
photographer of the OT Club, Dallas
Center and has had her photography
published in the OT Brochure and in
the National Occupational Therapy
afforded me the opportunity for t
mendous personal growth. I have be
fitted most from association with th
students and faculty members
have encouraged me to reach my
according to my fullest potential."
"Life at Texas Woman's University h
Sanger History major MILDRE
CMILLIEJ JOHNSON fabovej has par
ticipated in Stunts, Senior Breakfast,
Land of the Free, and Senior Assem-
bly. She is past president of the Sopho-
more Class of '75, and this fall was
Gold Rush Co- Chairman for CGA.
"I feel it is an important personal
responsibility for a woman to develop
and use the natural abilities and inter-
ests she has been blessed with in order
to be truly fulfilled. I have had many
valuable opportunities at TWU to
broaden my knowledge and develop
my talents and interests as I have pre-
pared for a career in home economics.
The friendships I have made with
women with similar educational goals
and professional aspirations have also
been an invaluable influence."
"My college career has provided me
with a broader viewpoint about society
and its constantly changing ideas.
TWU has helped in this by furnishing
me with a basic academic foundation
in food and nutrition so that as a dieti-
tian faced with'the world's increasing
population and decreasing food supply,
I will be better equipped to meet these
"I sincerely feel my education has ben-
efitted me tremendously. TWU has
prepared me to take my place in society
and any future career. These past four
years have brought me into contact
with various groups of people who have
helped me to better understand myself
"I feel any young woman who has
attended TWU can take her place as a
leader in any job or career. This is our
greatest reward from TWU. Each of us
has grown as an individual and in turn
have helped others to grow."
DENA LEA KNOLL fleftj, Home
Economics Education senior, is vice-
president of Phi Upsilon Omicron, and
a member of the Texas Home Econom-
ics Association. Dena, from Irving, has
been on the Dean's List for seven
CONNIE SUE KOCUREK Qleftj,
Food and Nutrition major from Schu-
lenburg, is the recipient of the Elmira
Blecha Scholarship from the Texas
Dietetic Association. She is on the
honor roll, and is the vice-president of
the Food and Nutrition Club.
SUZAN LAPEER Qleftj, History major
from Alamo, is currently serving as the
president of Phi Alpha Theta and
Alpha Chi. She is co-chairman of Red-
bud '75 and is a member of the Daeda-
lian staff. Suzan has worked on Gold
Rush for four years and has been a
hostess for Homecoming.
Cbelowj is a senior English major from
Freer. President of Sigma Tau Delta
and member of the English Majors
Club, Rosemary is also a '75 yell
leader, treasurer of SCSA, a member of
NCTE, and recipient of the Kathryn
and Marion Foote Scholarship.
LEIGH LIVINGSTON Qbelowj has
played the piano for Stunts, University
Review, Land of the Free, Traditions,
and Senior Breakfast. She is the direc-
tor of Spirit of Agape, and a member of
the Sociological Society, Alpha Chi,
Executive Board '75, and Alpha Kappa
"My attendance at Texas Woman's
University has not only given me the
education I sought but something
much more. TWU has given me the
open mindedness and leadership train-
ing needed to survive in todayls society.
Needless to say, I have become a more
independent and self-reliant woman
ready to cope with whatever situation
"Since being at TWU, I have realized
that as a person you cannot rely on
other people to think for you. You have
to make your own decisions and stick
by them. You canft depend upon insti-
tutions or people because they are falli-
ble - the only constant thing is God
and I have learned to depend upon
Him. I've made many friends here and
have personally grown in the process of
going to TWU. My only hope is that I
can use the knowledge I've gained in
the classroom, on campus, and with
various people to help others to better
understand themselves. With God's
help I know I can."
Senior Music Therapy major MARY-
ALAYNE LOTT Qbelowj is president
of the Music Therapy club, member of
Sigma Alpha Iota, President's Cabinet,
Mortar Board, and student manager of
the Choraliers. She was on the Chora-
lier USO tour to the Orient this winter,
and was also on the Caribbean tour in
1973. Mary-Alayne co-authored an
audio visual presentation to the
Twenty-Fifth Annual Conference of
NAMT in Philadelphia in October.
"Involvement at Texas Woman's Uni-
versity has enabled me to fulfill my
potential not only as a woman but also
as a well-rounded individual in todayls
changing world. The university com-
munity has provided many opportuni-
ties for me to grow as a scholar, musi-
cian, clinician, researcher and leader. I
have benefitted most from friends and
teachers who have given me the incen-
tive to keep seeking, striving, and
"I have benefitted most from my matri-
culation at TWU in that I have found
my identity and gained a confidence in
myself I have never had. I also discov-
ered that women can function in this
rapidly changing world as well as men.
"As far as education goes, I have
received a very good education in my
field. I feel confident that when I grad-
uate in May I will have a good founda-
tion and am capable in applying for
and accepting ajob.
"I can truly say I will always be proud
that I graduated from Texas Woman's
Jefferson City, Missouri is the home of
senior Physical Therapy major
DONNA KAY LYNCH fabovej. She
is past secretary of Round Table, and
currently served as chairman of the
pinning ceremony. She is active in the
PT club, and has been a Redbud Prin-
"At this university, I have been given
many more opportunities than could
have been possible elsewhere. Through
my degree program I have participated
in the challenging field of research
enabling me to study far beyond just a
pre-med program. This university has
allowed me to make many, many
friendships, develop values, and
allowed me to be in close touch with
my professors. Involvement in this uni-
versity community of mine has proved
that there are people who care, and
through these people, I have come to
know myself better."
BETHENE ELAINE MCNEALY
fabovej is president of the Senior Class
in Denton. A Pre-Med major from El
Paso, Bethene has many interests,
among them acting as director of Uni-
versity Review, CGA Public Relations
chairman, Dramatis Personae, and act-
ing in various theatrical productions.
Bethene is an Aglaian, and vice-presi-
dent of Tri-Beta.
"My four years at TWU have provided
the time and environment for self
development and spiritual growth. I
have refined my ideas into a solid foun-
dation that will help in my plans for
contributing my time and talents in the
community. Good nutrition has always
been and may always be a major con-
cern among people. One of the goals I
have set while at TWU is to find new
ways to help the people in the commu-
nity to practice good nutrition through
whatever means may be available. To
locate the source of nutritional inade-
quacies is the first step in preventing
many of the physiological problems
people face later in life. At TWU I have
found that working effectively with
people is a real challenge undertaken
by many and successfully met by few. I
intend to meet that challenge through
the tools I have gained while at TWU."
A Senior in Food and Nutrition,
SUSAN RUTH MAJOR fabovej is
from San Antonio. She has served as
Freshman Advisor Program Coordina-
tor, CGA representative and Woman's
Day Colloquium Student Chairman.
Susan has also served on President's
Cabinet. This year Susan is active as
the Campus Guide Program Chairman,
3rd vice-president of the TWU chapter
of AHEA, and an associate member of
the Dallas Dietetic Association.
Lewisville senior PENNE RUTH
MILROY frightj is majoring in Child
Development and Nursery Education.
Penne is a Cpl. E-4, USAR, and will
receive a commission as 2nd Lt.,
USAR at graduation. She is a member
of President's Cabinet, UWA, Phi
Upsilon Omicron, and Zeta Phi Eta.
She has served on the Gold Rush Com-
mittee, Homecoming Committee, and
is very active in the TWU Drama
Special Education!LLD-MR major
BETTY LEE MORTON frightj is from
Big Spring. A member of Omega Rho
Alpha and the Council for Exceptional
Children, Betty is also active in Sigma
A Physical Therapy major from Planta-
tion, Florida, JAN ELYCE MULLER
frightj is vice-president of the Campus
Government Association and a mem-
ber of Mortar Board. Active in Stunts
for 4 years, Jan also serves on the Presi-
dent's Cabinet and is a member of the
Aglaian literary social club.
"Meeting and getting to know many
different persons during my four years
here at TWU has most benefitted me.
Through my involvement in my classes,
in my dormitory, in various campus
activities, and in my work as a student
assistant, I have met a great variety of
persons and shared many experiences,
both good and bad. The sharing of
these experiences has broadened my
outlook on life and has helped me to
come to know myself better."
"The two years I have spent at TWU
have fully prepared me for the career I
have chosen. As a teacher-in-training I
have benefitted from interactions with
other students and instructors. I have
gained skills, ideas, and methods that
will enable me to be more of the kind of
teacher children should have."
"My learning experiences at TWU
have gone beyond that of the class-
room. Through the activities in which I
have participated in my four years
here, I feel I have learned by doing. I
also, during this time, have learned to
become a more understanding and tol-
erable person and rid myself of many
prejudicesg thus enabling me to find the
meaning of true friendship. Perhaps the
most important lesson though, has
been that of coming to know myself -
my capabilities, my shortcomings, and
where I am going."
"My enrollment at TWU has provided
me with many new and rewarding
experiences. I have gained a great num-
ber of friends, both students and fac-
ulty members who will always be
remembered for the fun and good times
"Responsibility is my number l com-
mitment for what I do, my studies and
various campus activities. I have
learned to be patient and creative for
"Physical education is my profession
because I believe it is beneficial to each
of us. As a means to creatively express
oneself, I have developed values
towards it, values that will benefit me.
"Each new day I tried to get the most
out of it, considering each day another
day of learning and experiencing.
Always remember - live each day as it
comes, get the most out of life, be your-
self, establish your goals, and strive to
DONNA LOUISE NOYES fabovej is
an all-level Health and Physical Educa-
tion major from Haverhill, Massachu-
setts. She is president of WRA and a
member of the CGA Residential Life
committee. Donna was chosen to rep-
resent TWU as a delegate to the recrea-
tional division of the NAHPER, and
has been active in many intramural and
intercollegiate sports teams.
AURORA NUNEZ is a Home Eco-
nomics Education major from El Paso.
She is treasurer of Mortar Board, Phi
Upsilon Omicron secretary, and presi-
dent of the TWU Home Economics
Association. This year she received the
Borden Scholarship for outstanding
senior in home economics.
"The process of growth is one that
never ends - and so, at the culmina-
tion of my four years at Texas
Woman's University. I feel I have
grown so much as a person and espe-
cially in understanding my identity as a
woman. I realize, however, that this is
only the beginning. . . but, having
been able to meet and work with peo-
ple of various cultures has set me off to
a great start!"
Senior Government major from
Nocona, BARBARA DIANE NUN-
NELEY Qbelowj plans to attend law
school upon graduation. She is the
CGA president, and president of Aglai-
ans. She has been on President's Cabi-
net for four years, and a Redbud
Crown Princess for three. Barbara has
also served as a member of the Gover-
nor's Youth Advisory Committee.
"In choosing a university, I looked for
a school where I could concentrate on
a career, receive excellent instruction in
courses, and have the opportunity to
participate in leadership roles. TWU
has all of these. I feel that from attend-
ing TWU I am prepared to actively
participate in our society. Along with
the fine educational benefits, I have
made life long friends, people I can
depend and count on, and hopefully
keep in contact with ffor many yearsj.
Many exciting things have taken place
in my college career. I could never for-
get putting on a winning Stunt, making
strides in the Student Government, and
the thrill of being taken to the quad by
the girls on my floor! All of this has
been possible by the unique setting
TWU has for students. TWU has
played an important role in teaching
me the importance of getting along
with and listening to my fellow stu-
JOANNE LOUISE PELLERIN
fbelowj Health and Physical Education
senior, is from Albuquerque, New
Mexico. She is the Senior Class repre-
sentative to the HPER Professional
Club and is a member of the Texas
Association of HPER, and the Ameri-
can Alliance of HPER. Joanne was the
Clerk of Course for all the track meets
held at TWU last year, including the
NAIAW Track and Field Meet in May
"Through my involvement at TWU I
learned a great deal about Life, People,
and about myself. I have learned fand am
still learningj what my strengths and
weaknesses are. I've leamed the impor-
tance of a smile and laughter. And finally,
I've learned from a beautiful 'ole coach
and friend that, 'Happiness is never a
result - it is a by-product - it comes
from something else: from service, from
the pursuit of the difficult, which makes
men strong, rather than from the pursuit
of easy things, which makes men weak.'
"With that, and everything else I have
learned through meeting and working
with people and with the knowledge
acquired from classes as well, I think I
have had as fine an education as you can
Co-author of a book entitled Senior
Citizen's Guide, and newspaper colum-
nist, LINDA LEA PENNY fbelowj is a
senior Social Work major from Colo-
rado City. A member of the Sociologi-
cal Society, Alpha Kappa Delta,
National Association of Social Work-
ers and the American MENSA Lim-
ited, Linda is also a board member of
the Northside Community Center in
"My time at TWU has been a period of
great personal growth. After six years
away from the academic atmosphere,
many mental skills had grown rusty -
but my three years here have permitted
me to exercise those skills and regain
"Most of all, many people in the Soci-
ology Department have shown much
interest in me and my abilities, and
through their guidance I have found a
career field which is fascinating and
worthwhile. Dr. Davis and Dr. Fuller
have contributed much to my growth
and development and have been stimu-
lating factors in my achieving many
NANCY ANN RAWLINGS, fbelowj,
senior Home Economics Education
major from Bronte, is the president of
Phi Upsilon Omicron, and treasurer of
the TWU Texas Home Economics Stu-
dent Section. A member of Alpha Chi,
Nancy has also given campus tours at
orientation and participated in Gold
Rush. She was a student representative
on the program committee for the
Texas Home Economics Association.
"My association with a variety of peo-
ple of different backgrounds and
beliefs is what I feel to be most impor-
tant about my education at Texas
Womanis University. The people I
have come in contact with at TWU
have made these past four years the
most unforgettable of my life. These
relationships have taught me tolerance,
understanding, and to be more open-
minded toward new ideas.
"My main goal in life is to be a friend
to all mankind. It is true that to have a
friend one must be a friend."
BETTY JO POTTHOFF fbelowj has been a reporter for 82
years with Mid-Cities Daily News of Hurst, Texas. She has
three grown children and two grandchildren. A senior News-
Editorial major from Euless, Betty is a CGA representative
and president of the student chapter of Women in Communi-
-iv 'i I
.I . -Q gg'
"I don't think that anyone really can appreciate what a fearful
thing it is to an older woman who decides to leave a safe but
stagnant environment to earn a college degree, unless one has
actually experienced this.
"There are all sorts of traumatic experiences which she under-
goes, and this is true even if she has been accustomed to work-
ing in business or in industry.
"She fights a feeling of being foolish for trying to 'compete'
with other women the age of her own daughters, even while
she knows she isn't really competing, but only coveting the
precious opportunity to expand her own knowledge.
"She wonders if she can still discipline her mind to arduous
study, to mental travail.
"Even many times she is overwhelmed with the sheer physical
stress. Then she vacillates between the determination to hang
in there a little longer and the great urge just to go on home
and sit with her shoes off and her feet propped up.
"If she can be lucky enough to find a university which encour-
ages but doesn't pamper her, which stimulates and challenges
her to try a little harder to do something new, which accepts
her as a worthwhile person with worthwhile ideas which
deserve respect, and when the university then offers her an
opportunity for friends in a warm and loving atmosphere, she
is truly fortunate.
"When I began in earnest to earn my degree, two chapters of
professional journalists in Fort Worth, most of whom were
strangers to me, were good enough to furnish the necessary
funds to finance my hesitant venture. Then, I came into a
warm, accepting and yet challenging atmosphere here at
"I feel that the Lord has blessed me, and I am very thankful."
"I feel that enrolling in Texas Woman's University was one of
the best decisions I have ever made. Both on the Denton
Campus and at the Houston Center, I have developed as a
young woman and as a member of an ever changing society.
Through my field of study, nursing, I have been offered an
opportunity to constantly grow and challenge new areas of
interest. Through the various activities in which I have partici-
pated, I feel I have learned something about organization,
management, and at the same time I have thoroughly enjoyed
myself. But the most important of my whole university experi-
ences are the cherished friends I have made over the past few
years. These people along with the multitude of memories of
TWU will always hold a special place in my heart."
CHERYL ANN ROACH fleftj is a senior Nursing major on
the Houston campus. Originally from San Antonio, she has
been active in the Red Cross, Sigma Theta Tau, TNSA, and
Mortar Board. Cheryl is a Chaparral and a former yell leader
for the class of 1975.
"My experience as a student in an insti-
tution of higher learning has given me
much more than just knowledge
obtained through lectures and booksg it
has given me the opportunity to study,
observe and experience many different
interactions with many different types
of people. My interactions with people
from many backgrounds and different
plans for the future have given me the
chance to see that everyone has been
given a role to play in God's great plan
for humanity, and each person plays a
very important part. The absence of
just one person can cause enormous
changes in the plan of life, or it may
have no effect at all. It is up to us to
develop and enlarge on the talents that
God has given us so that we may serve
Him and our fellow human beings to
the best of our abilities. Our choice of
how well we do this determines what
effect we will leave on the lives of oth-
Dallas Woman's Club Scholarship
recipient MARY JEAN SCHAD
fabovej is a senior Nursing major from
Lindsay. She is a member of TNSA
and Newman Club. Transferring from
NTSU her freshman year, Mary has
consistently made the Deanls List.
'6Upon entering TWU as a freshman, I
deduced that at a woman's institution
for higher education, a woman could
achieve not only her academic goals,
but could reach a peak in self develop-
ment. In my 3 years at TWU I have
seen myself and friends accomplish
such achievements. My self develop-
ment began the moment I decided to
attend TWU and strive for a degree in
Textiles, This self development will be
carried on throughout my life as I pur-
sue a career and a family. I have
become a feminist, a believer in the the-
ory that women should have the same
political, economic and social rights of
men, and my feminist feelings have
been amplified from my involvement in
university activities. I feel that now I
am able to cope with diversified per-
sonalities and situations, previously
unknown. To put it in a simple phrase,
TWU has prepared me to reach for the
highest standards of achievement. Now
as a graduating senior, I wonder -
how have I benefitted TWU?"
JEAN ANN SCHUMACHER,
fbelowj, Clothing and Textile major
from Oklahoma City, is the president
of UWA. A former Redbud Princess
and class yell leader, Jean has partici-
pated in Stunts and has been on the
President's Cabinet and Redbud Com-
mittee. She received the Mary Gibbs
Jones scholarship for two years.
"There are many purposes of any Uni-
versity. One major aspect is education,
the other would be possibly social. The
people I have met while attending this
University have taught me more than
any of my classes. They have made me
think, question myself and stimulate
my own quest for knowledge. To para-
phrase one of my professors, itls the
people I have met that have ignited that
'spark' to reach my potential?
CATHY LOUISE SELLERS Cabove
is a Health and Physical Educa
major from Oklahoma City. Captain
a successful TWU track team and
member of Mortar Board, Cathy h
also served as president of Mary Hu
ford Hall and second vice-president c
UWA. She is also the president of tl
HPER Professional Club and a men
ber of Phi Alpha Theta.
Since CAN DISS COLLENE SHAV-
ER's fbelowj freshman year, she has
been associated with the Denton
County Music Association for concerts
and productions. The Applied Music
Qvoicel major from Canyon will repre-
sent TWU in the Metropolitan Opera
auditions in February. She has per-
formed regularly in the Opera Work-
shop, and was the recipient of the Pres-
ser Foundation Award.
"One of my greatest benefits received
from TWU is friendship. I have met
people here during these 4 years who
will be great friends to me for the rest
of my life. Through them I have
learned unselfishness, the joy of giving
and sharing, and what it means to be a
"My greatest benefit has been the
knowledge I have gained from the
TWU music faculty. They strive to be
friends as well as teachers, they
encourage involvement, and give you a
chance to get involved. Through this
comes learning and experience which
will always be valuable to me in my
A New Orleans senior majoring in Eng-
lish, MARY KATHRYN SHELTON
fbelowj is a member of the English
Majors' Club and Sigma Tau Delta.
She received the English Departmental
Organizations award at the Writer's
Conference, 1974. She has served as
editorial assistant for the Daedalian
"I have benefitted most in my develop-
ment as an individual. My years at
TWU have given me the opportunity to
learn more about myself than I ever
thought was possible. My knowledge of
people and life as well as my knowl-
edge of English has increased and
matured as a result of my studies here.
I hope that I will be able to apply what
I have learned here in a way that will
benefit others as it has benefitted me.
Much of my future will be affected by
my years here and I thank the Lord
and my parents for making this phase
of my life possible. Education is very
much a part of our world today and is
an important part of every life. Without
the opportunities offered by the univer-
sities and schools throughout the
world, many would be puppets of the
law. With education behind one it is
possible to survive because one has a
chance or advantage in life."
PATRICIA SMITH MASSEY
fbelowj, Therapeutic Recreation major
from Long Mott, is a former member
of Choraliers and TWU Maid of Cot-
ton. This is Tricia's second year as a
Who's Who nominee. She was music
co-director for 1973 Traditions, and co-
chairman for Gold Rush '74,
"I feel best when I make life easier and
more enjoyable for someone else.
Because of this, I've directed my career
toward helping the mentally retarded.
This is my major goal - I feel fulfilled
when helping others. No matter how
many hours are spent in the books, the
actual work experience of doing sur-
mounts that many times. I feel that my
work at the Denton State School and
other field work has made me a more
desirable candidate for my professional
"Women are perhaps naturally less aggressive and competi-
tive than men, content to sit back and let others step forward
and develop as leaders. At TWU, however, no such possibility
exists, there are few men to lean on so any woman with any
desire to become a significant, working member of the Uni-
versity community feels she can do so. If someone has to run
the organizations, and committees, then why not her? TWU,
then, offers its students the opportunity - and the places -
to develop and utilize any potential leadership talents they
may have. This opportunity to succeed has been, for me, the
most significant factor during my four years here, and it's one
for which many of us, I know, will always be grateful.
Daedalian editor-in-chief PATRICIA ANN SQUIRES
fabovej is a Library Science!Government major from Oki-
nawa. Pat has actively participated in campus activities as
coordinator of the Freshman Advisor program, chairman of
Businessmen's Breakfast, Miss TWU Pageant Coordinator,
Redbud Princess, CGA representative and committee chair-
man. Pat is a member of Presidentfs Cabinet, and has worked
on the Daedalian staff for four years.
"Enrolling at TWU is the biggest step I've ever taken in terms
of growing professionally. I feel well-prepared, yet I realize
that I have such a far way to go, too, in the career I've chosen.
There have been many things to try here - and I know that I
will look back on these past four years as a veryihappy time in
INA MARIE STEDHAM Cabovej, senior Elementary Educa-
tion major from Fairfax, Virginia, was the 1974 Redbud
Queen. She is a past TAMU Cotton Duchess, and a member
of President's Cabinet. Ina is currently serving as CGA Resi-
dential Life Chairman, CGA Womanfs Day Student Chair-
man, and president of Mortar Board. She is a member of Pi
Lambda Theta, SCRA, and a two-time nominee to Who's
r'f7,,? NT' '
"I plan to finish my Master's Degree in
Library Science and go forth as my
own person. TWU has provided me the
opportunities to find myself through
friends, classes, Stunts, and many other
campus activities. Being an all wom-
an's university, TWU has given me the
chance to develop my abilities toward
leadership in both my career and my
life with people. Now I must build on
Riding a unicycle is a favorite pastime
of Houston senior Library Science
major SANDRA STELTER Cabovej.
A member of Aglaians and Mortar
Board, Sandy has participated in Uni-
versity Review, Stunts, Land ofthe
Free, and Senior Assembly. She is the
pledge captain for Alpha Beta Alpha,
and a yell leader for '75.
Physical Therapy major LINDA GAIL
TETLEY fbelowj is from Jefferson
City, Missouri. A member of Mortar
Board, Linda is also publicity chairman
for SGA in Houston and a member of
the PT Club. She has performed in
Stunts and University Review and is a
former Redbud Crown Princess. Linda
is a Chaparral and was secretary of the
Junior Class of '75.
I '. -" L
"Life is full of happy times and won-
derful memories, and I feel I am the
luckiest person in the world to have
met so many wonderful friends.
Through these people and my family, I
have learned that there is so much
'good' to be found in everything and
everyone! Each day could be filled with
so much happiness if we had a smile on
our faces and hope in our hearts. I
could never repay the givers what they
deserve, but I pray that through shar-
ing the happiness I've known that I
could just possibly make someone else
smile and see the beauty in this life that
God so graciously gave to us."
"When becoming a part of the student
body here, one cannot help but
encounter novel situations. Some of the
details of these incidents are pleasant,
others are somewhat painful to the
memory. Yet, the principal component
of these encounters most often recalled
is the other persons involved. Conse-
quently, I believe that other people are
the primary contributors to my life at
"As a student I have discussed issues,
consulted advisors, questioned policies
and practices, debated in classes and
laughed with my friends. In reviewing
my three years here, I remember the
smiling friends, the angered opponents,
the understanding instructors and the
sympathetic listeners. The words we
spoke, the facility we occupied, the
rationale we applied are no longer as
crucial as I considered them to be then.
"Now I fully realize the importance of
interaction with people. It would have
been impossible to become involved in
this university community without
intense involvement with the persons of
San Antonio is the hometown of Jour-
nalism major VICTORIA JANE
WADDY fabovej. A Lass-O staff edi-
tor and president of Gig 'Em Club,
Vicky also serves as a CGA representa-
tive and committee member. She is
active in President's Cabinet and is on
the Woman's Day planning corrmiittee.
Vicky is a member of Women in Com-
munications, Inc., and the TWU Press
"It takes all the running you can do, to keep in the same place.
If you want to get somewhere else you must run at least twice
as fast as that.
"Attending Texas Woman's University has not only been a
benefit to me academically but also spiritually. My 3M years
here were filled with developing positive thoughts within me
concerning the future, and I know that I am now aimed in a
"Due to the concern which some staff and faculty members
showed toward me, I have built up my courage and confi-
dence, for all things are possible to me now. Therefore, TWU
has been like a storehouse of opportunity for me, and graduat-
ing is only one accomplishment. My race has just begun, for
there is more to do and a lot more to accomplish."
Clothing and Costume Design major DEBRA KAY WAL-
LACE fbelowj from Dallas has done extensive work in profes-
sional modeling. She is the TWU Fashion Club president and
was first runner-up in the Miss Black Dallas pageant. Debra
has received numerous fashion scholarships and has been on
the Dean's List.
"While here at TWU, I have had the opportunity to work with
many different people in all kinds of situations. I've learned
how to be more patient and flexible and I've learned the true
value of cooperation and responsibility.
"TWU gives its students the knowledge, confidence, and raw
courage to make it in the 'real world? Being an involved mem-
ber of the University community has taught me how to work
for and reach my goals both as an individual and in group
efforts. I thank the Lord for bringing me here to TWU,
because I have learned what I as a woman can strive for and
accomplish, and I have learned the value of women as true
"I would say that TWU is indeed a Place of Purpose."
Speech and Drama major VICKIE LYNN WASHINGTON
fabovej is from Dallas. She has served as president of Drama-
tis Personnae, a member of President's Cabinet, second vice-
president of Mortar Board, and has participated in many the-
atrical productions on campus. Honors bestowed on Vickie
are "Actress of the Year," "Best Character Actress," Dean's
List and Redbud Princess. She directed the Senior Class stunt
Coordinator of Stunts l975, SALLY
KATHRYN WILCHESTER fbelowj
majors in Social Work and Spanish.
She is past president of Phi Sigma Iota,
and a member of Alpha Kappa Delta,
Sociological Society, and Spanish Club.
Sally is currently the first vice-presi-
dent of Mortar Board, and served as
the Entertainment chairman for Gold
Rush. She is a member of the Christian
Science Organization at TWU.
"I have come to value humility so
much in my daily experiences, and I
want to continually strive to be humble
in my contacts with all people. I try to
remember that each day, I have such a
wonderful opportunity to express
God's love in a selfless and giving way.
Most importantly, I have learned a les-
son that I hope I will always remember
and practice that 'the joy I keep is what
I give away'."
"By far, the greatest blessings I have
received during these last 4 years have
been the many friends with whom I've
laughed and cried and shared and
prayed. I have learned so much from so
many, and I have come to appreciate
others so much more. My professors
have inspired me to look beyond the
written page to the personal emotions
that color the past and the present, as
they prepare me to deal with these in
the future. Because of my involvement
in University activities, I've had many
opportunities to learn how to lead, fol-
low, develop my musical talents, and to
use them. I've learned that in any area,
involvement is active participation, not
passive observation. Finally, these last
4 years have seen me grow spiritually in
knowledge and love of Christ through
the fellowship of the Christians at my
church here. I thank God for giving me
SUSAN KAREN WILCHESTER
fabovej, History and Social Work
major from Dallas, is president of the
Sociological Society. She is also a mem-
ber of UMA and secretary of Mortar
Board. Susan has been on the Dean's
List and was a co-chairman of Gold
Miss TWU of 1973, this is NANCY
GAYLE ZABEL's Cbelowj second
nomination to Who's Who. Majoring
in Music Education, the Gruver senior
is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota and
the President's Cabinet. She has served
as a hostess for Businessman's Break-
fast and Homecoming, and has per-
formed in the Opera Workshop.
"TWU has helped me expand my inter-
ests in education and people. It has
taught me to develop as an individual
and to reach out for what is most
important in my life. Most important
was learning from others, lives and
their experiences that would help me in
While recognition in many forms exists for students who have
made outstanding contributions in service or in academics,
few such avenues of recognition exist for the instructional
staff - the faculty - of the University. In an attempt to pro-
vide what is felt to be a needed statement of recognition, the
l975 DAEDALIAN has instituted a program to recognize a
number of outstanding TWU faculty members of 1975. Both
nominating and selection committees followed an evaluative
criteria of the features that distinguish the outstanding "pro-
Factors considered in the selection included the professional
knowledge of the individual and his ability to impart that
knowledge to others. Of equal importance were the individu-
al's participation in the university community and in his pro-
fession through publication of works, lectures, or application
in a professional association.
Perhaps the most important and most difficult standard to
measure was evaluation of the respect of students for the indi-
vidual. Indeed, for a student to indicate that the grade given is
less important than the instruction received or the knowledge
gained from the professor is perhaps the highest compliment
and standard possible.
In the selection, no attempt was made to single out one
"most,' outstanding faculty memberg such was never the
intent of the program. The 14 individuals selected, in fact, are
not meant to signify the only outstanding faculty members at
TWU, but were singled out because of their own contrib-
utions to their academic fields, to their students and to the
university community, to serve as representatives of the traits
and attitudes that distinguish the superior instructor from the
Dr. Janet Aune holds membership in
the American Society for Cell Biology,
Sigma Xi, the Tissue Culture Associa-
tion, the American Association for
Advancement of Science, Texas Acad-
emy of Sciences, and the Texas Society
of Electron Microscopy. Dr. Aune has
been instrumental in the establishment
of two programs leading to the BS J
degree at TWU: dental hygiene and Y
medical records. She is a past sponsor '
of the Chaparrals and Delphi. Dr.
Aune has been an Associate Professor
in the Department of Biology for six -
"Because of the unique relationship between teacher and stu-
dent, the teacher has a multi-faceted responsibility to the stu-
dent. She must be able to broaden the intellectual horizons
and develop an awareness of one's self through the relevancy
of subject matter discussed in class. This doesn't necessarily
apply to all students, however, because there has to be an
interaction between both parties before a meaningful
exchange of ideas can occur. Not all students can relate to any
one teacher, but if a student does find in a particular teacher
something to which she can relate, either in the nature of the
subject matter for which the teacher has a certain expertise or
in her personal fabric, the student must persue this, and the
teacher must be available for an interaction to occur.
"The way I see my role as a faculty member of Texas
Woman's University is to stimulate the intellectual curiosity
of all my students and to be available for personal interaction
with those who would seek me out."
- J.. i 2
Eli- i ilirrliilg
Dr. Richard W. Brunson has been chairman of the Depart-
ment of Business since his arrival at TWU in 1973. He is a
member of the Academy of Management, Beta Gamma
Sigma, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Dallas and Denton Personnel
Associations, the Denton Rotary Club, and Southern Man-
agement Association. On campus, Dr. Brunson has been a
member of the University Woman's Day Committee, the
TWU Athletic Council, Administrative Council, Committee
on Visiting Speakers, and the Graduate Council.
"We must stimulate and motivate in such a way that the stu-
dent masters the fundamentals of her chosen discipline. The
good teacher helps the student prepare herself for all possible
contingencies in life by developing her ability to think logi-
cally, clearly, creatively for herself, and with discipline.
"As a friend, the faculty member should be a helpful counse-
lor, easily accessible, and generous in time and ideas to the
students as well as to faculty and staff colleagues.
"As a professional, the faculty member participates in the pro-
fessional and 'outside' world activities of the chosen disci-
pline, so that she or he is pragmatic as well as scholarly to
bridge the gap between academic and the real world to insure
theory can be applied to real life.
"As a leader, the faculty member must have such human
attributes, thoughts, and deeds that she or he sets an exem-
plary example for all students to follow."
Business and Economics
H ' ,
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Dr. Ethelyn C. Davis is currently serving the University as the
Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. She concur-
rently serves as Chairman of the Department of Sociology
and Social Work. having taught at the Texas Woman's Uni-
versity for 32 years. Dr. Davis has been appointed by the City
Council to the Denton Municipal Research Committee and to
two Denton Charter Revision Commissions. She has served
four years on the Denton City Planning and Zoning Commis-
sion. and is presently on the Executive Committee of the
Inter-Agency Council for Social Services. A graduate of
SMU, Dr. Davis is Phi Beta Kappa and recipient of the TWU
Faculty Service Award. She is listed in numerous publica-
tions. among them Wh0's Who in American Women and Our-
slanding Educators Qf A merica.
"lt is important that the student enjoy learning and be stimu-
lated to continue the process after graduation. A successful
teacher can inspire the student to maintain an interest in
learning and so keep up with developments in her field after
her college days are over.
"ln another sense the informal contacts with students can be
as important as the actual classroom experiences. These con-
tacts may come through informal discussions or through more
formal counseling experiences. l think it is important that l be
available to students when l am needed and that students feel
I may be approached under such circumstances.
"Teaching methods are constantly changing. and we should
be alert to new developments in the presentation of material
and in student participation in the learning process. ln other
words, good teaching is the chief function of the facultv mem-
ber. and the student is the main focus of that person's con-
ETH ELYN DAVIS
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"Our role in the TWU community is a multi-dimensional one
in character, involving being a teacher, co-learner, counselor,
advisor, co-worker and friend to students, staff colleagues and
administrators. We should cooperate to encourage those
activities which will allow students to develop their own uni-
DOROTHY DELL DeMOSS
Rice graduate Dorothy DeMoss is
presently an instructor in the Depart-
ment of History and Government,
where she has taught for nine years.
Miss DeMoss is a tennis player, and
enjoys jogging and skiing. She has been
the University Chairman of the Wom-
an's Day Committee, and has served on
the Discipline Committee, General
Educational Requirements Committee,
Committee for Leman Award and Full-
bright Scholarships, and sponsor of
Alpha Lambda Delta and the Class of
Miss DeMoss is active in the history
honorary society fPhi Alpha Thetaj,
the Texas State Historical Society,
AAUW, and Delta Kappa Gamma.
Dr. Lanelle E. Geddes, Assistant Professor of the
College of Nursing, has been at the Houston campus
for three years. During this time, she has served on
the Curriculum Policy Committee and the Human
Studies Committee at the Center. She holds member-
ship in the American Nurses Association, AAUW,
the American Association for the Advancement of
Science, and the American Association of Critical-
Care Nurses. In addition, Dr. Geddes is the National
Vice President of the honorary society, Iota Sigma Pi,
and was a guest professor of biology at Ripon College
"While the University exists for the students, it exists
by the faculty and the administration. Students come
to the University, contribute to it, receive from it, and
then leave to use the talents and skills they acquired
during their academic experience to the betterment of
themselves and others.
"It is the faculty. though, that the students come tog it
is the faculty that is charged with the responsiblity of
providing the students the means of honing their
inherent talents and exposing them to a collection of
knowledge that forms the matrix upon which the stu-
dents develop their skills. It is the faculty that, by
their knowledge and example, should fill the students
with the pure joy of learning something new, explain
things that students have encountered but perhaps
never understood, and identify those areas that are
still unknown or poorly understood and whose reve-
lation and clarification may well result from future
endeavors of the students themselves.
"Teaching is quite distinct from presenting material,
teaching encompasses a variety of professional skills
and personal attributes that encourages the student to
learn - something that only each individual student
William Crawford Hitch, Assistant Professor in the Depart-
ment of Journalism. had twenty-five years of professional
experience in the daily newspaper and wire service business
before becoming a member of the TWU faculty. Mr. Hitch is
the faculty advisor to the Daibf Lass-O, the only woman's uni-
versity daily newspaper. He holds membership in the South-
west Journalism Congress, TACT, the Texas Daily Newspa-
per Association, Texas Press Association, Texas Journalism
Education Council, Journalism Educators Association, and
Sigma Delta Chi.
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"As an instructor and motivator, I
attempt to not only instruct the student
in the proper methods of journalism
activity but also to make her use her
own initiative and judgement in cre-
ative projects. In this combination of
instruction guidance and initiative by
the student, the aim is to reach a sense
of mutual accomplishment in any given
p'roject. In the main, journalism, and
especially the newspaper area of jour-
nalism, is a cooperative team effort
program. By attaining this team effort
effect between student and instructor,
the student begins to realize the
requirements necessary in the profes-
sional world long before leaving the
University. An attempt is made to
reach this goal through a combination
of the theoretical and the practical
sides of journalism as practiced on the
professional level. In creative writing
the student must realize a sense of
accomplishment in order to experience
satisfaction in her work. Developing
this experience is what I consider my
primary role as a teacher in the Univer-
Do ne Turner Hogar
Dr. Hogan is currently the sponsor of the national math-
ematics honor society on campus fKappa Mu Epsilonj,
and the sponsor of an all-campus organization - The
Student Council for Religious Activities. He enjoys
spectator sports, church activities, and is a coach in the
Denton Girls Softball Association. An article of Dr.
Hoganls entitled "Extensions of Real Valued
Functions," is soon to appear in the Mathematics Chron-
"As teachers we must not only work with students in a
classroom situation, but also be available outside class
for informal conversation not always relating to the
courseg we have to remember that students sometim
need someone with whom to talk.
The faculty member must view the courses he teaches
relation to the needs of his students. Not everyone wl
takes Introductory Calculus expects to become a math
matician. Some students need some courses as tools
their academic program, and the faculty member shou
cooperate with other members of the faculty to be su
that his course meets those needs."
DOYNE TURNER HOGAN
'am .Q .
Mr. Alonzo W. Jamison has served on the TWU faculty since
1968. A former 14-year member of the Texas House of Repre-
sentatives, Mr. Jamison is now an associate professor in the
Department of History and Government. In addition to his
University duties, he serves as a consultant in state and local
governmental studies, and has been a member of the '67-'68
Texas Commission to Revise the State Constitution, a three-
term member of the Texas Legislative Council, and a member
of the Texas State Democratic Executive Committee. He is
also a member of the State Board of Directors of the Texas
Council on Crime and Delinquency, and is a Colonel CRet.J in
the U.S. Army Reserves.
Mr. Jamison is now the chairman of the University Commit-
tee on Visiting Speakers, and a faculty member of the Orienta-
"The central and primary roles in the University community
belong to the faculty member and the student. They - and
books - are the only elements of the University that are
essential to its existence. In fulfilling his role, the faculty mem-
ber must also be a student himself, continually studying his
field. In addition, he must consider always how he can interest
his students in ideas, challenge them to seek new knowledge,
and direct them in the pursuit of learning."
"The role of a faculty member in the university community is
comparable to that of a life guard at a swimming pool. The
university professor seeks to help people learn how to get the
most distance out of what they do and learn. This means not
just how to float, but also to swim against a current, to splash,
and to make waves when necessary in order to achieve one's
'cMost important, the faculty member must see his position as
a chance to save a student's life. In order to do this, he must
be aware of each student as an individual and not just as a
number in a sea of numbers. Then, hopefully, he may be able
to recognize the drowning student and offer help when he
needs it. No, not every student should be in college, but even
for those who do not belong, the teacher has a direct responsi-
bility to help the student recognize that perhaps college is not
the only, nor the right, answer for that particular student. For
those who could and should have a college education, one
moment's lack of attention could be just the moment the stu-
dent most needed help. This means that the teacher must ever
be on the watch for signs of trouble, must find ways of pres-
enting material that will best enable the student to learn, and
must treat each precious student's internal perception of the
world as carefully as a lifeguard would watch over the physi-
cal well-being of a swimmer.
Dr. Thornton A. Klos, Director
of Speech Arts and a nine year
faculty member at TWU, has
acted professionally in New York
in the theatre, on television, and
in radio. As actor, director,
writer, and producer, he has cre-
ated six instructional radio series
awarded national recognition by
the Institute of Radio and TV,
and has had nine series accepted
for national distribution by the
National Association of Educa-
"Carrying the analogy a little further, it is also necessary for
the swimmer to be prepared to compete when he leaves his
home pool. So, too, the faculty member here at Texas Wom-
an's University must help to prepare students to compete
when they leave here. Even when the advances being made for
equalizing opportunities for women have been made, our stu-
dents must still compete on the basis of their ability to make
use of what they have learned.
"One last comparison is the need for the life guard to keep in
training so that he will be able to help in an emergency. So,
also, is it necessary for the faculty member to keep his mind in
training and keep up with the latest findings in his field so that
he will not be teaching only what he was taught, but also the
many things that have been happening since then in his field
and in society.
"For, then, being a faculty member at Texas Woman's Uni-
versity means to be constantly alert to the needs of my stu-
dents, to keep myself informed about the world as it is and not
as I wish it were, to answer to my conscience and my God for
everything I do in my chosen profession. and to pray that I
may not be inadequately prepared to fulfill my obligation as a
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Dr. Harral E. Landry, associate professor of History, did his
postgraduate studies at the University of London. A member
of the faculty at TWU for 12 years, Dr. Landry has been
active as a class sponsor, honorary society sponsor, and is
presently the TWU President of TACT. Honors conferred
upon him include the title of Fulbright Scholar, Danforth
Associate, and listings in Outstanding Educators of America,
Personalities of the South, Directory of American Scholars, and
Communigt Leaders and Noteworthy Americans.
"In short, the outstanding faculty member must be totally
involved with and totally dedicated to the university commu-
nity. The involvement and dedication should come from his
or her love of life and love of labor and from a sincere respect
"If so, then the fascination with learning and the appreciation
of the university community's qualities and the respect of fel-
low human beings will, through a contagious enthusiasm for
life, provide students and colleagues with leadership.
"This is nothing more or nothing less than leadership in the
simple pursuit of excellence in higher education."
. :L f ,
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Assistant Professor in the School of Physical Therapy, Mrs.
Dorn W. Long's hobbies encompass various fields of interest.
She is not only a gourmet cook, but also an antique collector
and needlework craftsman. A faculty member at TWU for
five years, Mrs. Long has served for three years on the Faculty
Council, the committee to study undergraduate degree
requirements, the Faculty-Welfare Committee, the OT Coun-
seling Committee, and has been recipient of the Ruby Decker
Award, given to the Outstanding Physical Therapist in Texas.
"First should be availability to students, to do everything
within their power to increase educational opportunity and
understanding. Whatever the studentls difficulty may be, until
the problem is solved, education will be deterred. Secondly, a
faculty member has the responsibility to provide real and
challenging problems to students as a stimulant to inquiry.
We must keep informed of the newest information available
in any area of teaching responsibility, so that students are
continually receiving quality instruction.
"Being a faculty member means that you are truly a 'memberf
accepting the responsibilities associated with such a position.
Any organization can only be as strong as its members and
each member here must contribute to the growth and unique-
ness of this University."
Kitty a ee
Physical Education and Recreation
Mrs. Katherine W. Magee, assistant professor in the College
of Health. Physical Education and Recreation, received both
her BS and MA from the Texas Woman's University. A
woman of varied interests, Mrs. Magee enjoys her family, ski-
ing, canoeing, anything outdoors. as well as painting and fix-
ing things, and working with her hands.
A member of the faculty for 28 years, Mrs. Magee has served
on the Faculty Council, been sponsor of WRA since 1952,
and is the faculty chairman of Redbud and Corn I-Iusking.
She is affiliated with I8 professional organizations, which
include the Texas Commission on Intercollegiate Athletics for
Women. She is also past President of TAHPER, a state-wide
Among honors conferred, Mrs. Magee was selected to the
TWU Top Prof Hall of Fame in 1968, and was the first faculty
member selected by TWU students for outstanding service to
the University and community.
"A faculty member in the University community should first
be a person of sound mind, body, and spirit. Secondly, she
should be a master teacher who understands, has the patience.
and is willing to work with students, stimulating them to their
greatest potential. We should be more than willing to support
this University and the things for which it stands in every way
possible, through departmental and University-wide partici-
X .Q ,Q
Dr. M. Juanita Prater, Associate Pro-
fessor of Education, has been a mem-
ber of the TWU faculty for ten years.
She is the former director of the Dem-
onstration School, and a member of
various professional organizations,
including Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa
Delta Pi, and Delta Kappa Gamma.
Dr. Prater is listed in Who's Who in
American Education, and Wh0's Who of
"Education, whether formal or informal, planned or inciden-
tal, provides students with guidance in areas related to life
goals, ambitions, and ultimate achievement. The ability of the
faculty member to listen, show empathy, and to "reach out
and touch" the students as they come face to face with reality
determines whether meaningful learning takes place in the
college classroom. Any extra-curricular activity becomes part
of the faculty role when it contributes to this goal.
"The many facets of campus life, the numerous demands of
the academic world, and the needs and problems of the col-
lege students do present a picture of the complexity of the role
of the college faculty member today. He becomes the true
'artist' if he can change the traditional role of the teacher.
Then, he will view college teaching as helping students learn
to drink deeply of the cup of knowledge by helping to fill it.
Then, he will reach beyond any physical or mental limitations
and fill his role as a college teacher in a changing society."
Betty Hayes Wade, Acting Associate Dean at the Dallas
Center College of Nursing, is currently the chairman of
the Nursing Administrative Council and the Program
Evaluation Committee, and is president of the Beta Beta
chapter of Sigma Theta Tau. Mrs. Wade has been
selected ajunior or senior class sponsor for the past five
years. She is a member of the American Nurses Associa-
tion. Texas Nurses Assocation, National League for
Nursing, Education Director of the Irving Nurse's Club,
AAUW. and numerous other civic and philanthropic
"We have a responsibility to the student and a responsi-
bility to the University. The role includes being a com-
municator. a friend, a listener, a counselor, a guider of
learning, and evaluator as well as keeping abreast of cur-
rent trends in education and teaching methods.
'gl see my role as a stimulator of learning by creating an
environment where the student can be creative, innova-
tive, independent and actively participate in the learning
BETTY H. WADE
Betty Hayes Wade
An essential component of any university system, extracurri-
cular organizations provide the student a place and an oppor-
tunity to develop leadership and social talents if she so desires.
The organizations at TWU are classified units in five basic
groups, defining their variance in structure and function.
The all-campus organizations, comprised of the CGA and its
components - Woman's Recreation Association, Student
Finance Council, Student Council for Religious Activities -
along with the class executive boards and yell leaders, serve
the entire University community and all its various student
interests. Of a narrower scope are the departmental and hon-
orary organizations. Departmental clubs serve the student in a
quasi-professional fashion, giving her current information and
trends that are occurring within that profession. Similar in
function are the honorary organizations, chapters and
national professional honor fraternities, open only to those
who meet the criteria determined by both the national and the
Of a different character are the special interest organizations
and the literary-social clubs. Both types of clubs are essen-
tially social in nature, extending from the Baptist Student
Union to the Gig 'Em Club to the University Woman's Asso-
ciation. Each organization serves a specific interest or faction
on campus. Essentially social in nature, the literary-social
clubs function with some idea of community and university
service in mind. Similar to the sororities that exist at other uni-
versities, the literary-social club has determining criteria avail-
able to interested, prospective members and tested by a week
of pledging activities.
While organizations of other types such as regional clubs are
no longer active, the vehicle does exist for students who are
interested in an exisiting organization or in forming a new
organization to do so. And while some clubs available to the
students may seem trivial in nature or function, all exist to
serve student interests, no matter how unimportant the func-
tion seems or how small the club.
ABOVE:'H d Eth gbys
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This has been a year of adapting to changes.
T.W.U. is growing and prospering as an out-
standing university, continuing in excellence
under the direction of our capable administra-
tion. Due to our increased enrollment several
changes have occurred. In order to serve the
entire student body, we have established new
student governments at the Houston and Dallas
Centers. This action has proven a more effective
method of serving our students in the centers.
With our increased enrollment, more male stu-
dents have chosen to attend T.W.U., establish-
ing an organization to promote and help future
men attending T.W.U. The women have also
established a viable organization QUWAJ con-
cerning themselves with the issues that specifi-
cally affect the woman constituency.
We are all adjusting to the Texas Woman's Uni-
versity of the future. It is my wish that each of
us would exert our efforts toward working for
the goals of the university together, therefore
securing our program of excellence for the
C GA Executive Board
Barbara Nunneley, President
Brenda Collins, Vice President - fall
Jan Muller, Vice President - spring
Debby Fluet, Secretary -fall
Beth White, Secretary - spring
Martha Stedham, Treasurer
Valerie Smith, Academic Life
Denise Oliver, Campus Beautification
Diane Dwight, Constitutional Revision
Pat Squires, Food
Beth White, Health
Bethene McNealy, Publicity
Sue Ridgway, Publicity
Ina Stedham, Residential Life
Lxi- Q- in
ABOVE: Martha Stedham. Brenda Collins, Barbara Nunneley
Fluet take a moment off during an Executive Board meeting.
Newly elected. Beth White and .Ian Muller work together on a
ROW: Mary Mallory, Bethene McNealy, Brenda Collins. SECOND Vicky Waddy, Becky Koenig, Linda Davis. SIXTH ROW: Angela Fitts
Celina Montes, Debby Fluet. Barbara Nunneley. THIRD ROW: .lan-
Gaskell. Beth White, Maria Moore, Martha Stedham. FOURTH ROW:
Dwight, Mary Beth Hunt, Ina Stedham, Patsy Floyd. FlFTH ROW:
Gayle Punch, Judy Young, Wendy Rook, Sherry Scovill. SEVENTH ROW
Trish Powell, Mark Friend, Betty Potthoff. George Kidd.
Gloria Marroquin Olszak - Fall
Octavia Cloman - Spring President
Sara Gonzalez - Fall 2nd Vice
Sylvia Diase - lst Vice President
Renee Duran - Spring 2nd Vice
Anita Ray - Secretary
Rosemary Lichtenburger - Fall
Debbie Trevino - Spring Treasurer
Cary Prater - Publicity
Susan Ridgway - Winter Formal
Debbie Trevino - Winter Formal
ABOVE, FIRST ROW: Renee Duran, Debbie per" Shelton, Delilah Martinez. THIRD ROW
Trevino. SECOND ROW: Kathy Ferrell, "Pep- Sara Gonzalez, Gloria Marroquin.
"SCSA tries to make social life on campus more exciting by
sponsoring dances, concerts, and general social activities. It's
necessary to the TWU Campus, too. Students are here for an
education but social life is an important part of living, helping
students to become acquainted with being comfortable in a
"Most of -our activities were successful, and those who partici-
pated got quite a lot out of them.
"This semester as SCSA President has been an experience as
well as an honor and I plan to run again. There's lots of room
for improvement and we're always looking for suggestions. A
lot of thanks goes to the students for working and supporting
SCSA this year."
Student Council for Social Activities
"We have tried this year to develop and offer interesting activ-
ities to the students through WRA. We've tried to be available
for activities when other clubs need such recreational activi-
ties, to support intercollegiate sports, to get girls active in pro-
grams both in and out of the residential halls.
"Of our activities this year, Corn Huskin' was a complete suc-
cess, it was a lot of work, but we had a great turnout. We've
had the most turnout from reps this year. We've had men start
to get involved and they've worked out fine.
"Through the Rumpus Room, WRA has tried to get girls out
of the dorms, to fill a recreational need at TWU. The Univer-
sity needs a full time person for the recreational room to pro-
vide a place for students, dates, and visitors to get together in
recreation on campus. I'v very satisfied with the turnout this
year. The Rumpus Room has been a place to have fun and
meet new people. I feel it has fulfilled its purpose because of
the reps, the students, and faculty."
'Quilt . - - -
FIRST ROW: Debra Martinez, Diann Chambers, Marsha Eschelmann, Mary Ann Thrush, Brenda Watson. THIRD ROW: Laura Moore., Cynthia I
Carla Thomas, Lillian Simpkins, Martha Rawlins, Donna Beavers. SECOND DeLaGar2a, Nancy Kevetter, Joe Ramon, Wendy Rook, Angel Solis, Donna
ROW: Lee Caruthers, Tricia Darlington, Nina Salinas, Dorothy Marshall, Noyes, Pat Lindsey.
President- Donna Noyes
Vice President - Debra Fluet
Secretary - Cynthia De La Garza
Treasurer - Diane Chambers
Intramural Director - Susan Moyer
Recreational Director - Tricia Darlington
Publicity Chairman - Patricia Lindsey
Parliamentarian - Patricia Squires
Sponsor - Mrs. Kitty Magee
Historian - Marion Thrush
The Women's Recreation Association,
an all-campus organization, provides a
multi-range of activities to all students
regardless of physical prowess, voca-
tional inclination, or intellectual abil-
ity. Led by President Donna Noyes, the
club sponsored this year's Fun Nights,
Lantern Parade, Copter-Fish Touch
Football, and Corn Huskin' Bee. A
new addition to the list of sponsored
activities this year was the creation of
the Rumpus Room which opened in
October. Located in the Student Cen-
ter, the Rumpus Room gives students a
chance to meet in a friendly, informal
atmosphere, five nights of the week, to
learn a new craft, strum a guitar, or
play a fast game of checkers with their
Chemistry lab partners.
Student Council for
lst ROW Cl. to rj: Margaret Pettey, Becky Hamilton, Nancy Hobson. 2nd ROW: Pam Ingram, Ivery Dotson, Kay Burrows, Stella Blackwell. STANDING: Vir-
ginia Zoms, Ina Stedham, Suzanne Wynn, Chari Finch.
"This year SCRA sought to give more their dates came together to worship.
meaning to its activities and to reach With spring came the dinner, "Fishes
more people on campus. Many hours and Loavesf' and the Folk Festival on
of fellowship, singing, prayer and Bible Hubbard Lawn. I hope and pray
study were spent in the dorm vespers SCRA will always be a contributing
each week. The "Spirit of Agape" had organization as it seeks to bring Chris-
numerous opportunities on campus tians together on campus."
and in the community to tell others in
song of the love of Christ. The tradi- Stella Blackwell,
tional chapel services were especially PfCSidCm
beautiful and meaningful as girls and
Student Finance Council
Randi Eakin, President
Pat Thompson. lst Vice President
Mary Tenner. 2nd Vice President
Lisa Sears, Secretary
Karen King, Treasurer
Ronnie Eakin, Mascot
Cathy Muirhead, Sponsor
J. B. Culpepper. Sponsor
Edward King, Sponsor
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SEATED: Pam Hensley, Debra Seedig, Bunny Vitasek, Desiree Griffin. 2nd Sommermeyer, Michelle Devona, Eva Shelley, Rosa Rubio. 3rd ROW: Ron
ROW: Carolyn Mackuy, Randi Eakin, Karen King, Carol DuBose, Pam nie Eakin, Pat Thompson, Mary Tenner, Lisa Sears.
Rosemary Yarbro, President
Jill Mayo, Vice President
Marty Dickinson, Secretary
Connie Lundy, Treasurer
Cathy Cowan, Senior Commuter Representative
Lii Morris, Junior Commuter Representative
"This year we have established good channels of communica-
tions with the Denton Campus - a big advantage over previ-
ous yearsi It's been a rocky path for SGA this year, with most
of our problems being organizational in nature. Our main
goals this year have been to get SGA organized well enough so
that everyone here feels represented. In addition, we have
worked toward unifying the Nursing department with Medi-
cal Records and Occupational Therapy. Communications
between these departments has improved, as have relations
between the junior and senior classesg we feel SGA has been
instrumental in promoting these changes.
"It is time for the three campuses to have separate govern-
ments, because the varied needs of each campus made it
essential that we each have greater independence in decision
Student Government Association -
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SEATED: Rosemary Yarbro, Jill Mayo, Cathy Cowan. STANDING: Marty Dickinson, Connie Lundy, Liz Morris.
Student Government ASSOC13t1OH
lst ROW: Sandra Johle. Maggie Greene, Kristen Reed. 2nd ROW: Blanche DeLeon Linda Smith Hope Bullard Carolyn Cemik Marianne D Apolito
"This has been a formative year for SGA at the Houston
Campus. We have begun establishing a good, sound basis for
student government that will hopefully continue to speak
loudly for the student. Our student body seems more optimis-
tic about talking about their problems, largely because there is
more communication with the administration in Denton. It is
difficult to establish a strong government for three campuses
that are so widely separated. We feel, therefore, that establish-
ing a separate student government on each campus will lead
to more effective leadership in the future for this campus."
Pat Squires, Editor
Susan Major, Assistant Editor
Ina Stedham, Assistant Editor
Leigh Livingston, Business Manager
Jennifer Collins, Photo Supervisor
Suzan La Peer
Lois Ann Morrow
Mrs. Lillian Hefner, Adviser
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PICTURED ABOVE, LEFT ftop to bottomjz Beverly Wilburn, Nancy Kevetter, Jayme Bonnot.
RIGHT: Leigh Livingston, Nancy Gilbert, Martha Stedham, PICTURED LEFT: Assistant editor, Ina
Stedham takes a moment out.
"There are times when I'm embar-
rassed to admit that I am the editor of
the yearbook. It's like admitting to
being a rah-rah writer in the midst of
surprise-proof sophisticates. There
have been times when I wished to say I
edited the newspaper Ca respectable
political positiony or even a campus
magazine, both seemed to command
more respect than my publication.
"VVhy a yearbook? In times like these
which call for the demise of many tra-
ditional university activities, the year-
book publication seems insignificant as
a learning experience and valued only
as a tinsel-draped, starry-eyed, and,
thus, false expression of an institution.
"Perhaps so. But even now there is
need for the roles filled by a yearbook.
Something should accurately record
the activities and persons involved or
affected in a particular period of time,
some publication is necessary as a pub-
lic relations organ for an institutiong
and the desire to have a 'book for mem-
ories' still exists in most of us. This
publication has intended to perform
these functions, to present a positve
image of this University without glow-
ing, rosy phrases or a 'rah-rah'
ABOVE: Caught in a relaxed moment, editor Pat
Squires confers with staff photographer Jennifer
Collins. LEFT: "You say the deadline was last
SEATED: Jannet Muncy. Marion James, Linda White, Betty Johnston Joyce Young Veta Barley Shayla James Carolyn
Potthoff. Carol Daniel, Vicky Waddy,Julie Fernandez, Morriss Linda Davis Debra Martel Sylvia Easterlmg Mai
Yolande Townsend. STANDING: Margaret Lobrovich, Mary Tran
"As there are many pieces in a puzzle,
there are many parts to the makeup of
a newspaper. The components - the
staff, advisers, pressmen, and readers
- are unique and individuals in them-
selves, each contributing to the whole,
The Daibz Lass-O.
"This year's Lass-0 saw a first semester
reporting staff of eight, compared with
two reporters in the spring, thus calling
for a more closely-knit working force.
"Renovations in the JB took place,
including new desks and electric type-
writers for Lass-0 staff members.
"Past editors told me this job was going
to teach me patience or drive me right
up the wall. I've learned that patience,
diplomacy, and, at times, a bit of insan-
ity, go hand in hand."
The Daily Lass-0
lfvhusl X ill 1...,,.
"We have tried this year to get rid of some of the senior apa-
thy and to pull the Class together. Those of us who have
worked with the Class have a unity in goals: to form close and
new friendships, to hold together the traditions that keep the
"We've had a lot of response to activity, but the initial respon-
sibility and work fell to the same people. A lot of people need
to stop allowing others to do things and get involved them-
"Among our activities this year was 'Land of the Free,' stress-
ing the ideas and expressions of freedom. Along these lines,
there are still those young people who believe Stunts is an
expression of free thinking.
"It's been fantastic and I don't want to leave. After four years,
TWU and the Class of '75 have become very special, part of
each of us will still be here when we leave."
'75 Yell Leaders
Bethene McNealy, President
Liz Flores, Vice President
Amy Page, Secretary
Tricia Darlington, Treasurer
1975 YELL LEADERS - PICTURED RIGHT, SITTING: Jan Muller,
Sandy Stelter. lst ROW, STANDING: Wendy Rock, Di Chambers, Bethene
McNealy, Barbara Nunneley, Leigh Livingston, Millie Johnson. 2nd ROW,
STANDING: Penne Milroy, Jennie Johnson, Jeannette Shimek, Tricia Dar-
lington, Kat Neussifer, Mo Scoggins.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - fl. to r.J: Liz Flores, Bethene McNealy, Tri
cia Darlington, fAmy Page not picturedb.
Ill ff '
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Cl. to r.J: Gloria Guzman, Ruth Conners, Denette Ellard, Carol Lubbers,
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - fl. to r.J: Carolyn Hackworth. Margaret Duggins, Debbie Krcywosinski,
1975 Dallas Executive Board
Carol Lubbers, President
Gloria Guzman, Vice President
Denette Ellard, Secretary
Ruth Conners, Treasurer
Doris Sims, AV Representative
Sarah Clarke, Student-Faculty
Norma Roth, Student-Faculty
Linda Jones, Sponsor
1975 Houston Executive Board
Kay Akin, President
Debbie Krcywosinski, Vice President
Margaret Duggins, Secretary
Carolyn Hackworth, Treasurer
Junior Class -
"Class activities are important because a large majority of the
school isn't involved in 'uniting activities' available at other
schoolsg therefore, the Fish-Copter rivalry gives students
something similar to the football games - the sports at other
schools. Without traditions and activities, TWU would not be
very easy to live within. Class activities open up your perspec-
tive in meeting different types of people not available in
departmental or 'majors' clubs. You become very close to
people by working with them on these class activities.
"Basically I see a need to get more people involved. People sit
back and say a select group is 'running the show' but they
won't get up and get involved. They're too lazy.
"The people willing to get involved are fantastic and work
hard. But being class president is a lot of work, especially in
trying to get capable students active. A lot of time has to be
devoted to this job."
President, Class of '76
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - tl. to r.J: Karen Ross, Patti Jones, Diane
Lucko, Debbie Jansen.
1976 Denton Executive Board
Patti Jones, President
Karen Ross, Vice President .f
Debbie Jansen, Secretary ,Q
Diano Lucko. Treasurer
TOP Cl. to r.7: Laura Moore, Patty LaBar, Sandy Russell, Dianne Lucko, Karen Ross, Gail Liechty, Judy
Ostendorf, Nancy Kevetter, Brenda Jennings, Leta Farnsworth. MIDDLE: Beth White, Toni Neely,
Chris Painter, Lety Pacheco, Judy Thornberry, Cindy Jeffery, Debbie Jansen. BOTTOM: Gay Wesson,
Sue Waller, Joannie Rust, Mary Beth Hill, Patti Jones, Nancy Ruiz.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - CI. to r.J: Pam Pierpont, Lisa McClintock, Vivian Foreman.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS -1l.lo r,J: Terri Whalen, Joni Toulouse. Janet Fuller, Cathy Hall.
1976 Dallas Executive Board
Lisa Lee McClintock, President
Jan Smith, Vice President
Pam Pierpont, Secretary
Vivian Foreman, Treasurer
Mrs. Gail Watson, Sponsor
1976 Houston Executive Board
Cathy Hall, President
Janet Fuller, Vice President
Terri Whalen, Secretary
Joni Toulouse, Treasurer
"This has been a very successful year for the Class of '77. The
reason for this success has been class unity. Those who have
participated have worked very hard in a compromising fash-
ion todo what we felt was in the best interest of the Class as a
"The high point of this year for the Class was winning the
Stunt Cup. With everyone working together toward a com-
mon goal. we put it all together and came out on top. The sad-
dest moment of the year will be losing our Big Sisters. but we
will try to carry on the COPTER TRADITIONS in a fashion
that will make both the class of '75 and us proud in years to
"With the class striving for unity in the next years. we should
have success as we welcome our little sisters of '79 into TWU
'77 Yell Leaders
1977 E.x'ec'uIive Board
Susan Degenfelder. President
Anne Parker. Vice President
Guytie Holley. Secretary
Shayla James. Treasurer
Becky Mason. Co-Head Yell Leader
Glenda Orr. Co-Head Yell Leader
lst ROW: Becky Mason. Glenda Orr. 2nd ROW: Laura Hut-
son, Susan Degenfelder, Kathy Ferrell. Mary Kevetter. Jean
Marie Goff. Denise Oliver. Carmen Coronado. 3rd ROW:
Mary Cook. Andree Guest. Linda Jones, Angel Solis. 4th
ROW: Kay Wilkinson, Celina Montes. Mary Ann Thrush.
Shayla James. 5th ROW: Caren Cornelius, Sheri Wyles. Alma
Mancillas. Sarah Loomis. 6th ROW: Jackie Moore, Sharon
Springer. Gloria Cordero. Shannon Massengill. Yolanda Far-
ies. Guytie Holley. Anne Parker.
Isl ROW: Pam Sommerineyer, Lois Ann Morrow. 2nd ROW: Sandra Harper, Tayna Green, Karen
Fleming, Kathleen Ingalls. Fran Kevetter. Desiree Griffin, Cyndi Kunkel, Ann Defibaugh.
"Class activities, like Stunts and FTA.
bring people together to make new
"Class activities are a necessary part of
university life. The Copter-Fish tradi-
tions help the freshmen to meet the
upperclassmen and become a part of
the traditions of the University. As for
class competition, competition is neces-
sary as long as it is not a destructive
"I'm proud of being at TWU. It's small
enough for one to develop good friend-
ships, but large enough to have good
programs. I hope there will always be a
Texas Woman's University."
President, Class of '78
Gayle Punch. Fall President
Kathleen Ingalls. Spring President
Desiree Griffin, Vice President
Pam Sommermeyer, Secretary
Lois Ann Morrow, Treasurer
Laurie Anding. Head Yell Leader
Dorothy McComb, Assistant Yell Leader
Ist ROW: Dorothy McComb, Kathleen Ingalls.
Pam Sommermeyer, Lois Ann Morrow. 2nd
ROW: Laurie Anding. Desiree Griffin, Debbie
Cantrell, Lori "Prim" Starker. Elli Ramos, Karen
Kocurek, Ester Mea...... , Debbie Stiles. 3rd
ROW: Phyllis "Kicker' Bailey, Roberta
McGloughlin, Sally Reyes, Cathy Myers. Shirley
Reisman, Ethyl McCurley. Maria Guitierrez,
"PeeWee" Washington, Evelyn "Chump" Del-
gado. 4th ROW: Pat Washington. Sharon John-
son, Debbie Beard, Donna Tuttle, Mary Mallory.
Loretta I-Ieringa, Pam Hensley. Pam Newlson,
Mary Byral, Mary Washington, Donna Burns,
"Leo" Tanksley, Brenda Holmes, Linda Ruiz.
"The Delphi Chapter of Mortar Board
is a national honor society for senior
women. Formerly the Delphi Society,
the group was initiated into Mortar
Board, Inc. in December, 1972.
"This year membership consisted of 27
women from the three campuses. The
club is committed to support the ideals
of the University, to provide for coop-
eration among honor societies for sen-
ior women, to advance a spirit of schol-
arship, to recognize and encourage
leadership, and to provide the opportu-
nity for a meaningful exchange of ideas
as individuals and as a group.
"The 1975 Chapter has performed
numerous service tasks for the Univer-
sity - Registration guides at Home-
coming, Honor usherettes at Gradua-
tion, a fall Honors tea for honor stu-
dents, and planting ivy on Little
SEATED: Julie Fernandez, Martha Clampitt, Aurora Nunez, Brenda Collins. STANDING, lst ROW:
Ginny Davies, Ina Stedham, Edith Temple. 2nd ROW: Vickie Washington, Jan Muller, Lynne Gentry,
Meadowlark Arceneaux. 3rd ROW: Sandy Stelter, Dr. Marie Fuller, sponsor, Ms. Anita Cowan, sponsor.
Delphi Chapter of Mortar Board
I 96! honorary
Ina Stedham, President
Sally Wilchester, lst Vice President
Vicki Washington, 2nd Vice President
Susan Wilchester, Secretary
Aurora Nunez, Treasurer
Meadowlark Arceneaux, Historian
Martha Clampitt, Service Chairman
Dr. Marie Fuller, Sponsor
Miss Louann Lewright, Sponsor
Miss Anita Cowan, Sponsor
SITTING fl. lo rj: Linda Davis, Kathy Shaw, Harriet Hall. STANDING: Beth White, Julie Mayo, Miss
Hazel Furman, sponsor, Barbara Stuber.
Patricia Tackett, Audrey Ann Kirksey, Jeanette Shimek, Sandra Stelter, Sarah Ferguson.
Harriet Hall, President
Beth White, Vice President
Kathy Shaw, Secretary
Julie Mayo, Treasurer
Linda Davis, Reporter
Sandy Stelter, Pledge Captain
Barbara Stuber, Historian
Sue Kratzer, Publicity
Hazel Furman, Sponsor
fl. to r.J: Mary Jo Harris. Leah West, Dorothy Smith, Susan Harsdorff, Lucy Duncan. STANDING: Bonnie
honorary! 1 97
I 981 honorary
Suzan LaPeer, President
Sarah Miller, Vice President
Debra Seedig, Secretary-Treasurer
Dr. Dean Bishop, Sponsor
Mrs. Glenda Simmons, Sponsor
Meadow Lark Arceneaux, President
Sherry Wells, Vice President
Nancy Coffman, Secretary-Treasurer
SEATED: Mrs. Glenda Simmons, Dr. Dean Bishop. STANDING: Debra
Seedig, Suzan LaPeer, Sarah Miller.
fl. to r.J: Nancy Koffman, Meadowlark Areceneaux, Sherry Wells.
U' 4 g,
5 lf, W lv
A it ll
fl. to r.J: Paula Higgins. Sylvia Diaz, Bethene McNealy, Ellen Durrance.
Sylvia Diaz, President
Bethene McNealy, Vice President
Ellen Durrance, Secretary
Paula Higgins, Treasurer
Dr. John Hines, Sponsor
EATED U. to r.J: Virginia Grudichak, Hou Hou Wong. STANDING: Mary Grudichak, Pat Driskill, Sherry Cain,
inda Jones. Mrs. Frances Bertine, Cathy Cunningham, Kathy Morgan, Mary Jacobs, Shirlee Shaver, Karen Alexan-
er, Rachel Ortiz, Sandra Nauls, Nancy Kevetter, May Bell Smith.
honorary! 1 99
Kathy Erwin, President
Teresa Reames, Vice President
Sharon Wunderlich, Secretary!
Margaret Eshelman, Historian
Dr. Edward F. King, Sponsor
Suzan LaPeer, President
Millie Johnson, Vice President
Ann Hodder, Secretary!Treasurer
Dr. Harral Landry, Sponsor
NOT PICTURED: Glenda Bennett. Robin
Bohannon, June Bowman, Barbara Burns, Marie
Bustinza, Dr. J. B. Culpepper, Frances Dethlef-
sen. Martha Lawson, Leigh Livingston, Margie
Martinez, Stephanie Seuser, Jeanette Shimek. Pat
Squires, Martha Stedham. Beth White.
KAPPA EPSILON MU - fl. to r.J: Teresa Reames, Dorothy Marshall, Kathy Erwin, Ellen Durrance,
SEATED: Dr. Harral Landry, Suzan LaPeer, Anne Hodder. STANDING: Kathy Shaw, Cathy Sellers
Carol Williamson, Lillian Pittman.
lst ROW: Isabelle Scurry, Mary Anderson, Cheryl Neller, Kathy Mahaffy, Elderine Sellers, Beth Ledbet-
ter. 2nd ROW: Kathy Jones, Sandy Swenson, DeAnna Miller, Sue Rogers, Clarissa Gonzalez, Linda
Throneberry. LeeAnn Rowe.
. , g1Lf:g.'7L'-
SEATED: Vickie Washington, Anna Gonzalez, Genia Davey. STANDING: Janie Reyna, Renita Foster.
therapy - Dallas
Sandy Swenson, President
Cheryl Neller, Vice President
Sharon Garrett, Secretary
Mary Anderson, Treasurer
Lee Ann Rowe, Sponsor
Anna Gonzalez, President
Marion James, Vice President
Vickie Washington, Secretary
Genia Davey, Treasurer
Janie Reyna, Historian
Sonny Yeatts, Advisor
Dara Gallemore, Editor
Jimmie Drain, Associate Editor
Dawn Bohl, Art Editor
x ' vq.,
lst ROW fl. to rg: Dawn Bohl. 2nd ROW: Jimmie Drain, Dara Gallemore.
Amy Page, President
Marion James, Secretary
Terry Bazile, Treasurer
linT.'- F J4,
1 Il x. 'AN -.4-la
lst ROW fl. to r.J: Genia Davey, Vickie Washington. 2nd ROW: Bethene McNealy, Donna Barnes,
Pennelvlilroy, Shirley Rismer. STANDING: Marion James, Amy Page, Jane Hernandez, Gail Schroeder,
Betty Cooks, Terry Bazile, Anna Gonzalez, Dr, Thornton Klos, Linda White.
Belinda Boshell, Dr. Brown.
:l. to r.J: Ellen Durrance, Nancy Rammage, Colleen Johnson, Mr. Lejins,
Bonnie Purcell, Kathy Erwin.
Belinda Boshell, President
Connie Kocurek, Vice President
Suzanne Schmidt, Secretary
Sara Ray, Treasurer
Toni Neely, Publicity
Irene Duncan, Food Chairman
Dr. Wilma A. Brown, Sponsor
ANDING Cl. to rj: Connie Kocurek, Irene Duncan, Toni Neely, Sara Ray. SEATED: Suzanne
Colleen Johnson, President
Bonnie Purcell, Secretary
Rachel Medina, Treasurer
Dr. Hamilkars Lejins, Sponsor
Home Economics Club
SITTING: Gloria Rodriguez, Laura Moore, Nancy Rawlings, Aurora Nunez, Linda Heath. STAND-
ING: Rachel Chamberlain, Danne Milroy Hickman, Linda Shirley, Shirley Thompson, Imelda Cortez,
lst ROW, BOTTOM: Gracie Gonzalez, Kathy Sappington, Elizabeth Hemingway, Judy Jeffcott, Anna
Marken, Patricia Schipper. 2nd ROW: Letha McCoy, Nellie Uptmore, Margaret Hall, Lou Ann Cobb,
Ann Bailey, Janice McCaleb, Bonita Baker. 3rd ROW: Luz Lopez, Carmen Jordan, Lily Cabatu, Darlene
Foreman, Susan Gann, Cynthia Stemsley, Vickie Martin, Tamara Greenlee, Wanda Ramsey.
Aurora Nunez, President
Gailyn Millet, lst Vice President
Laura Moore, 2nd Vice President
Gloria Rodriguez, Secretary
Nancy Rawlings, Treasurer
Linda Heath, Historian
Penny Kitchens, Publicity
Angela Fitts, Parliamentarian
Susan Major, 3rd Vice President
Mrs. Veneta Young. Sponsor
V. . .,.-an
:fra I J
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lst ROW fl. to r.J: Sandi Swenson, Mary Anderson, Kathleen Mahaffy, Elderine Sellers, Becky Blundell.
2nd ROW: Lee Ann Rowe, De Anna Miller, Cheryl Neller, Clarissa Gonzalez, Linda Throneberry. 3rd
ROW: Kathy Janes, Isabella Scurry, Sue Rogers, Beth Ledbetter.
to rj: Tanalynne Hadlock, Martha Rumage, Diane Dickman, Joanie Grif-
Cheryl Neller, President
Sue Rogers, Assistant President
Becky Blundell, Secretary
Clarissa Gonzalez, Treasurer
Mrs. Margot Cranford, Sponsor
Therapy Club -
Diane Dickman, President
Tanalynne Hadlock, Vice President
J oanie Griffith, Secretary
Martha Rumage, Treasurer
Sylvia Easterling, President
Shayla James. Vice President
Carolyn Morriss, Secretary-Treasurer
Vickie Tesmer, President
Jacquelyn Williams, Vice President
Sherril Harrell, Secretary
Anniece Vandiver. Treasurer
Mrs. Mabelle Kalmbach, Sponsor
SEATED fl. to r.J: Diane Banda, Sylvia Easterling, Myrna Feliciano, Debra Martel, Linda Davis.
Tran. STANDING: Julie Fernandez, Marion James, Carol Daniel, Vicky Waddy, Mary Johnston.
lyn Morriss. Yolande Townsend, Shayla James, Margaret Lobrovich. Jannet Muncy. Betty Potthofl.
SEATED: Cl. to r.J: Vickie Tesmer, Jacqueline Williams, Sherril Harrell, Anniece Vandiver.
STANDING: Charie Finch, Yolanda Morgan, Debra Seedig, Mrs. Kalmbach, Patty Hejney, Pana Dre-
to r.l: Joyce Wood, Genova Wilson, Judy Johnson, Nancy DuBose.
Nancy DuBose, President
Judy Johnson, Vice President
Genova Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer
Joyce Wood, Public Relations-Historian
Miss Mildred Ford, Sponsor
Vivian Byers, President
Marcy Klein, Vice President
Debby Fenner, Secretary
Kathrine Taylor, Treasurer
Debbie Stevens, State Nominations
Leslee Wildman, State Breakthrough
Judy Hutchinson, Parliamentarian
Jane DeLoach, Sponsor
Anne Lind, Sponsor
departmental f 207
exas Student ursing Association - Denton
Omcers , J
Dee Bohl, President ,I '
Diana Hughes, lst Vice President K. ' .
Marsha Trump, 2nd Vice President 7 3 ll
Barbara Keyes, Treasurer J A' P
Melba I-Iogue, Corresponding Secretary
Kathy Hemmi, Recording Secretary J
fl. to r.J: Kathy Hemmi, Dee Bohl, Melba Hogue, Diana Hughes, Marsha Trump. Barbara Keyes.
Betty Potthoff, President
Yolande Townsend, Vice President
Marion James, Vice President of
Carol Daniels, Secretary
SEATED: fl. to r.J: Marion James, Mrs. Eloise Mordecai, Carol Daniel, Betty Potthoff, Yolande Town-
send. STANDING, lst ROW: Vickie Washington, Carolyn Morriss, Mai Tran, Debra Martel, Linda
Davis. 2nd ROW: Julie Fernandez, Mary Johnston, Linda White, Virginia Gantt, Vicky Waddy, Sylvia
Easterling, Shayla James.
Literar - Social Clubs
"The apathy with which this campus reeks has forced the L-S clubs to change.
"At one time the membership rolls were large and the purpose was different. The
small size of the groups cause the group to form a closer clique-group that some stu-
dents would call "snooty" behavior.
"The L-S clubs serve definite purpose for those involved, forming a bond between
"The relationship between the L-S clubs, too, has changed. At one time there was
distance - and rivalries - between clubs. Because of outside pressures, however,
the people in the clubs tend to have a common belief or cause.
"No one in the L-S clubs feels she has to make excuses. There is pride in the club and
there is an attachment to the club, a bond with past-closeness.
"The L-S clubs, then. help to carry out the tradition of TWU, to help students find
an identity. They make college a lot nicer, giving you a sense of belonging so impor-
tant-to college students."
l ' -'fb-w
X 1 .Qty l ,Ill
ROW fl. to r.J: Mary Simms, Jean Loue. 2nd ROW: Kay Keith, Sharon Creyton, Laura Hudson, Lor-
Boahoman. Kathy Ferrell, Brenda Collins. 3rd ROW: Bernita Dunham Cox, Barbara Wright, Rita
Diane Banda, Eva Shelley. 4th ROW: Ouida Walker, Becky Hamilton, Joyce Bailey, Margie Mar-
Kathryn Keith, President
Judi Hallam, Vice President
Eva Shelley, Secretary-Treasurer
Mrs. Lydia Griffin and Mrs. Martin,
Mary "Tweety" Hernandez,
Barbara Nunneley, Spring
Karen Ross, Vice President
Sharon McAuley and Sarah
Moody, Pledge Captains
Gail Liechty, Fall
Letitia Pacheco, Spring
Patti Jones, Treasurer
Sandy Stelter, Historian
Millie Johnson, Publicity Chairman
Tricia Darlington President
Leta Farnsworth Vice President
Joanme Griffith Secretary
Carla Redeaux Treasurer
Ginny Davies and Gloria Montgomery
Kathy Campbell Publicity
PICTURED RIGHT, lst ROW: Debbie Fluet Tricia Darlington Ginny
Davies 2nd ROW: Pam Smith, Meadowlark Arceneaus Kathy Campbell
Sandy Russell Bootie Hall, Linda Burr, Vaness Blacklock 3rd ROW Diane
Lucko Joanme Griffith, Carla Redeaux. Renita Stradford Denise Oliver
if 2' Baptist
lst ROW fl. to r.J: Susan Luckritz, Chrystal Chance, Pam Miller, Ivory Dotson, Martha Skinner, Jamie
Morris, Patti Deer, Jack Mooney. 2nd ROW: Marci Hemandez, Nancy Hugman, Billie Jo Janecka, Mar-
sha Majors, Kathy Jones, Dara Gallemore, Jodi Mendoza.
KNEELING, CENTER fl. to r.J: Sheri Mehan, Paulette Layfield. STANDING,
CENTER: Kay Wilkinson, Lynn Morrow, Carol Wendorf, Connie Gilder. STANDING,
LADDER: Jerri Henry, Martha Stedham, Jamie Bonnot, Ellen Maniatis, Cathy Jones.
Hilda Perkins, President
Debbie Ferrell, Secretary
Sandra Nauls, Publicity
Lucia Chagoya, Jade
Janie Campbell, Jade
Virginia Shelton, Jade
Wanda Hill, Jade
Dianne Banda, President
Theresa Onisto, Vice Pres-
Rosita Sze, Treasurer
Kathy Cutlip, Secretary
Howard Stone, Sponsor
lst ROW fl. to r.J: Lucia Chagoya, Debbie Ferrell, Hilda Perkins, Nina Cleary, Janie Campbell,
Shelton, Theodora Randle. 2nd ROW: Byronne Johnson, Wanda Hill, Harriett Hall, Sandra Nauls.
t it tl
Ll ' ii
lst ROW fl. to r.J: Rashmi Luther, Mai Tran, Sandra Kent, Winnie lp, Vivian E. Pittman, Lilia E
man, Yasmine Qureshi. 2nd ROW: Margarita Martinez, Ranga Ranaswamy, Amitta
Rosita Sze. 3rd ROW: Barbara Stuber, Mira Doshi, Quesita Crouch, Dianne Banda, Mary Jo Harris
ROW: Dr. Stone, Mrs. Howard Stone, Emma Musica, Kathy Cutlip.
Gi g 'Em
U Vicky Waddy,
ABOVE, KNEELING: Pam Gant, Joann Davis, Vicky Waddy, Mary
Jacobs, Martha Risinger. 2nd ROW: Lois Ann Morrow, Pennie Kitchens,
Susan Perkins, Laurie Anding. 3rd ROW: Maybelle Smith, Mary Johnston,
Anniece Vandiver, Debbie Lawson, Pam Rudolph, Lisa Weinkamer, Terry
Lambert, Lil Trevino, Coleen Johnson.
LEFT, UNDERCLASS MEMBERS - Jane Ashby, Annette Bunch, April
Claffey, Kim Greenway, Jackie Hoiden, Janice Howard, Lucy Huebinger,
Cyndi Kunkel, Ethel McCurley, Della Massey, Janet Miller, Pam Nelson,
Pam O'Driscoll, Alice Jean Ritchie, Vycke Shen, CeCe Schneider, Janelle
Sommer, Liza Troy.
RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Elaine Embry,
presidentg Debra Kim, vice president,
LaVanna Purcell, treasurer. 2nd ROW:
Bonnie Purcell, Lois Ann Morrow, Chari
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ABOVE: Chari Finch, Nancy Corey, Cheryl Necessary, Louise Krautter, Roberta McGoughlin, Penny Winegartner, Becky Hamilton,
Michelle Rollert, Claire Diebert, Wendy Rook, Paula Blackwell, Tracey Allison, Elaine Falls, and Leigh Livingston, at the piano.
University Woman s Association
LEFT: Cathy Sellers
2nd Vice Presidentg
f Treasurerg Jean
and Denise Oliver,
lst Vice President.
'fNewly created last August, the University Woman's Associa-
tion functions to promote TWU's uniqueness in its develop-
ment of women as individuals and as leaders of the commu-
nity. Through a fall campaign inviting prominent student
leaders and others interested in the goals of UWA, the organi-
zational charter was signed and the recruitment campaign saw
UWA enroll more than 200 members by November.
"Among the activities and functions of UWA was its chair-
manship of Redbud 1975. The organization helped coordinate
the various activities of Woman's Week that culminated in the
Pageant. UWA was also responsible for the full development
of the Campus Guide Program, under director Susan Major,
which functions as a University hostess service for the disse-
mination of information about the University's history and
distinctive features, providing a tour service for campus guests
and prospective students.
"While lack of elected leadership hindered UWA as the fall
semester began, real work got underway with the election of
an executive board. Like all newly developed organizations,
UWA suffered from communications breakdowns, largely
due to a lack of clear and concise understanding of UWA,s
function and how it differed from CGA, pointing out the need
for intensive public relations programming?
special interest!21 5
- ' S A,
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. - 3,11 11 -.fr '
TOP: UWA member Susan Major signs charter while Gloria Marroquin,
Martha Morales and Brenda Collins look on. ABOVE: Campus Guide Julie
Fernandez takes Freshmen on orientation tour.
ABOVE: Presiding at a meeting. UWA President Jean Schumacher explains
an upcoming project. BELOW: The Pioneer Woman.
"Marking a trail in a pathless wilderness, pressing forward
with unswerving courage, she met each untried situation with
a resourcefulness equal to the needg with a glad heart she
brought to her frontier family her homeland's cultural herit-
age. With delicate spiritual sensitiveness she illuminated the
dullness of routine and the loneliness of isolation with beauty
and with life abundant and withal she lived with casual una-
wareness of her value to civilization. Such was the pioneer
woman, the unsung saint of the nation's immortalsf'
QUOTE ON STATUE OF
PIONEER WOMAN, TWU
"We adopt. as our symbol of the natu-
ral strength and dignity of womankind.
the Pioneer Woman. Ca gift from the
State of Texas to Texas Woman's Uni-
versityl to represent the enduring spirit
and aspirations through which the
women of the Texas Womans Univer-
sity will meet the challenge of the
. ' ' 5. L , .
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' L-' A .b QI special mterest!217
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Surprisingly to many, a woman's university can boast of its
athletic records and its inter-collegiate standing in a number
of sports just as any other coeducational institution. It is not
surprising to those, however, who are affiliated with TWU.
The University lays claim to a number of nationally top rated
teams in various intercollegiate sports.
Ranking among the top women's teams are TWU's track, vol-
leyball and softball teams. The 1974-75 season brought them
recognition, with the volleyball team taking sixth in nationals,
and both the track and softball teams attending the national
tournament as the academic year closed.
Consistently placing well was the badminton team, which
made a respectable showing with team members placing sec-
ond and fourth in district single and doubles categories,
Intercollegiate team sports were not, however, the only focus
of the athletic program. Increasingly emphasized this year
were the individual sports such as bowling, tennis, swimming
and golf. Participation in these areas is encouraged so as to
provide competitors with sufficient skill to continue sports
play after the college years.
A new area of interest this year was funding, with Title IX
bringing national focus on the inequities of intercollegiate
sports programs for women at colleges and universities across
the country. With its single-sex status, the College of Health,
Physical Education and Recreation faced few such problems,
since its athletic program is totally geared toward the woman
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lst ROW O. to r.J: Diane Baker, Kathy McCall, Kris Kober. 2nd ROW: Ophelia Castro, Leslye Friedrich, Brenda Grubbs, Pam Edwards. 3rd ROW: Melinda
Scoggins, Sue Haywood, Bonnie Heldman, Ann Moerbe. Becky Garcia, Cindy Lincoln.
1974-75 SEASON RECORD
University of Houston
University of Houston
University of Texas at Arlington
Texas A 8: M Tournament - 2nd Place
University of Texas at Arlington
TWU Invitational - lst Place
North TAIAW Zone Champion
University of Texas at Arlington
University of Houston
University of Texas at Arlington
University of Texas at Arlington
Lamar Invitational - 2nd Place
TAIAW State Champions
I ., S
-'F-L. A I
While Title IX has forced other universities to face the issue of
providing women's collegiate sports, TWU has always been a
forerunner in women's athletics. Such an emphasis obviously
pays off. as the TWU Women's Collegiate Softball Team took
lst place in the state for the l974-75 season.
Out of twenty times at the tournament plate, team members
Annie Morbe, Diane Baker, Pammie Edwards, Cindy Lin-
coln, Leslie Fredricks, Kathy McCall, Kris Cober, Ofie Cas-
tro, Sue Haywood, Becky Garcia. Bonnie Heldman, Brenda
Grubbs, Coach Joanne Kuhn, and Manager Mo Scoggins
secured sixteen wins. Strong-armed pitcher Brenda Grubbs
carried the team to the first place spot in both the TWU Invi-
tational and the North TAIAW Zone Championships. Due to
their determination, the TWU team placed no lower than sec-
ond place throughout the entire season.
As the spring semester ended, excitement prevailed as the
TWU team traveled to Omaha, Nebraska for the NAIAW
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ABOVE: Coach Swofford watches and com-
ments as her team plays. RIGHT: Concentrating
on her duties, a referee calls a penalty play.
1974-75 SEASON RECORD
East Texas State
East Texas State
East Texas State
Howard County Jr.
South West Texas State
Stephen F. Austin
UT at Arlington
East Texas State
Sam Houston State
Howard County Jr.
UT at Arlington
South West Texas State
UT at Austin
East Texas State
Sam Houston State
Stephen F. Austin
Texas A 8: M
UT at Arlington
Sam Houston State
South West Texas State
Sam Houston State
University of Houston
UT at Arlington
University of Houston
University of Houston
UT at Arlington
NYU at Brooklyn
UC at Long Beach
University of Oregon
University of Houston
UC at Long Beach
The 1973 second-place National Volleyball Champions hit the
court this year ready for action. The all-star team of Henrietta
Flores. Brenda Wooldridge, Donna Grant, Gail Davis, Marita
Brown, Margaret Leonard, Vicky Bills, Denise' Wiley and
Sharon Allen upheld the TWU spikers' tradition of excellence
by leading in 56 out of 62 matches this season.
Dr. Aileene Swofford, a former University of Southern Cali-
fornia volleyballer, paced her precision players to victory.
This year's team showed their stuff by winning first place in
the University of Houston, University of Texas at Austin,
University of Texas at Arlington, and Texas Wesleyan Col-
Next came that bittersweet battle well-known to veterans
lst ROW Cl. to r.J: Melanie Dossett, Denise Wiley, Henrietta Flores, Sharon
Allen. 2nd ROW: Marita Brown, Donna Grant. Brenda Wooldridge, Gail
Davis. 3rd ROW: Margaret Leonard, Vicky Bills, Carrie Kelley, Sharon
Brown, Davis, Grant, Allen, and Wooldridge - the District
meet. UTA has long been the main rival of the Tessie team,
and as the district challenge drew to a conclusion, TWU once
again found itself facing the Arlington team. With the taste of
many victories spurring them forward, the TWU team called
upon their skill and ability to down UTA 15-12, 8-15, and 15-
State competition found TWU and UTA facing each other
across the net once again. Although TWU came out in second
place, this was enough to carry them to the NAIAW National
Championships in Oregon and a sixth place in national team
S X . ...Il Q5 S
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TTING: Judy Finge, Jay Taylor, Debbie Wright. KN EELING: Maumi Cain, Brenda Watson, Linda Malone, Sharon Mase. STAND-
G: Pam Layton, Gloria Burwell, Becki Picus, Katie Siewert, Carla Thomas, Monica Jeffries, Evan Squires, Karyn Loughridge.
f. 1' 3 .
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SEASON RECORD TWU
University of Texas at Arlington 9 0
North Texas State 4 2
University of Texas at Arlington 9 0
Austin College 4 2
Texas Christian University 3 3
Austin College 4 2
Oklahoma University 2 4
Oklahoma University 3 3
Amarillo College l 5
Central State 0 6
East Texas State 6 0
ABOVE fl. to r.J: Diane Baker, Ofie Castro, Donna Beavers, Susan Reames, Suzanne Moyer.
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SEATED Cl. to rg: Margaret Leonard. Ann Morber. Renee Murreill. KNEELING: Erma Torres. Denise Moss. 3rd ROW: Becky Garcia, Brenda
Leslye Frederick. Terri Everett, Vicky Bills, Sue Haywood.
Ranger Junior College
North Texas State
Weatherford Junior College
East Texas State
Weatherford Junior College
Stephen F. Austin
Texas A 8: M
Dallas Baptist College
University of Texas, El Paso
Southwest Texas State
Ranger Junior College
West Texas State
Abilene Christian College
Texas Wesleyan College
Texas A 8c M Relay - 2nd Place
Texas Tech Invitational - 6th Place
TWU Invitational- 5th Place
TCU Invitational - Sth Place
TIAIW STATE MEET - llth Place
fPan American Universityj
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Badminton offers an advantage unknown to the volleyball,
basketball, or softball player. It gives the serious-minded ath-
lete a chance to compete on a one-to-one basis and renders
her the satisfaction of knowing that, win or lose, it was her
own skill that decided the outcome of the game. A fairly new
sport on the collegiate circuit, badminton has secured its place
Four hard-hitting racketeers formed the team for the 1974-75
seasong they were Penny Camfield, Beki Picus, Jan Little and
The duo of Camfield and Picus consistently led the team by
placing in the top eight bracket of each tournament. Camfield
displayed her outstanding skill with a racket and birdie by
nabbing second place in district and a ticket to the state tour-
The other three ladies composing the team also walked away
with honors at the district meet when, under the tutelage of
Coach Sue Moen, the team of Little and Sloan took fourth in
the doubles competition.
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Brenda Grubbs, Penny Carnfield, Tina Sloan, Jan Little, Becki Pecus.
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KNEELING: Linda Ruiz, Pat Combs, Penny Camfield. STANDING: Cheryl McGloughlin, Diane Ruiz,
Lee Caruthers. Dr. Ruth Tandy, Coach.
C- L 0 -
Bowling is largely an individual sport
requiring the competitor to devote time
and energy to long hours of practice. The
rewards, however, more than make up for
the time and effort. And effort is what the
TWU team put out this season. Members
bowled several times with ladies from the
Denton Bowling League and men from
North Texas Intramurals for experience.
The main competition for this year's team
came at the TAIAW State Tourney. The
doubles team of Lee Caruthers and Pat
Combs placed 8 in a field of 19. In singles
competition, Caruthers and Cheryl
McLoughlin placed 21 in a field of 40.
Caruthers consistently placed 9th among
The most important aspect of the University, academics
embraces the essential function of an educational institution
- to impart a sufficient amount of knowledge to the individ-
ual attending that institution. This academic function of the
University is carried out by a hierarchy of colleges, schools
and departments, with an institute regulating the health sci-
ence instruction available at TWU. Academics are the basic
core of the University, with all extracurricular organizations
and services being secondary and auxiliary to this educational
process of learning.
Such priorities, however, are rarely observed by the student
herself, who may set her organizational commitments above
the academic ones. Yet all students, at some points in their
college career, must and do set classes above all else, reinforc-
ing the philosophy that students do come to college, not for
fellowship, but for an academic education.
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ABOVE: untitled pencil sketch, Maybell Smith.
Aboul-Ela, Mohamed - Biology
Albert, Rodney - Sociology
Alford, Betty - Research Institute
Allen, Marilyn - Physical Therapy
Aune, Janet- Biologr
Ballard, A. C. - Campus Securini
Ballentine, Jack - Educational Foundations
Barnett, Kathryn - Graduate Studies,
Barstis, Albert- Sociology!Social Work
Bateman-Barnes, Jessie - N TH D, Head
Start Project Director
Becerril, Mary - Nursing
Belfiglio, Valentine - HistoryfGovernment
Bennett, Lloyd - Curriculumflnstruction
Bentley, Richard - Music
Benton, Delia - M usic, Accompanist
Bertalan, Frank - Library Science,
Bewley, Jessie - Nursing
Biggar, Lucille - Residence Hall Director
Bina, Gloria - Nursing
Bishop, Dean - English
Blake, Ruth - Nursing
Bramoweth, Ellen - Nursing
Bridges, Phyllis - English
Broome, Esther - Textile Research
Brown, Arch - Campus Securigr
Brown, Robert- Development, Director
Brown, T. K. - Music
Brown, Wilma - Food!Nutririon
Bruce, Charles - English
Brunson, P. W. - Business!Economics,
Bucklew, Reba - Sociology!Social Work
Bulbrook, Mary J 0 - Nursing
Bulla, Bonnie - Nursing
Carter, Kay - Physical Therapy
Carter, Ruth - Secretary, Dean of
Casey, Warren - Art
Casper, Vivian - English
Caster, Bethel - Clothing
Caswell, L. R. - Chemistry
Cates, Mary - Nursing
Chambers, Robert -Journalism, Chairman
Christy, John - Math, Chairman
Clayton, Marguerite - Library Science
Cloutman, Natalie -- Nursing
Cockerline, Alan - Biology
Coffey, Billie Jean - Secretary, Vice
President Fiscal A jfairs
Corey, James - Psychology !Philosophy
Cowan, Anita - Sociology!Social Work
Coyne, Carolyn -- Music
Culpepper, J . B. - Histo1y!Government
Currie, Catherine - Occupational Therapy
Curry, Jesse - Campus Security
Daggett, Nancy - Dental Hygiene
Darland, Jolynn - Nursing
Davidson, Norma - Artist in Residence
Davis, Ethelyn - SociologyfSocial Work,
Davis, Gail - Nursing
Dawson, John - H istory!Government
Day, Dalton - P.sychology!PhiIosophy
Deal, Randolph - Speech
DeBaun, Susan - Nursing
DeCordova, Frances - Library Science
Deines, Jack - Counselor
DeMoss, Dorothy - H istoty !Government
Dilley, Martha - Sociology!Social Work
Dinello, Mario C. - Curriculum!
Dobson, Mary - Speech
Droze, W. H. - Provost
Druck, Allison - Nursing
Duchin, Sally - Nursing
Durrance, Victor - Curriculumflnstruction
Eagle, Charles - Music
Eberly, Wilgus - Fine Arts, Dean
Edmonson, Frank - Music
Erdman, H. E. - Biology
Erwin, John - Campus Security
Fagon, Patricia - Curriculumflnstruction
Faulkner, Maurene - Foreign Language
Fearing, Joseph - Educational Foundation,
Fincher, Bobby -- Math
Fisher, Estella - Nursing
Foster, John - Music
Foster, Norman - Chemistry
Fox, Fredrick - Music, Chairman
Franke, Gesine - Nursing, Assistant Dean
Frazier, W. B. - Campus Securigt, Director
Fry, Kenneth A. - Biology
Fuerst, Robert- Biology
Fuller, Marie - Sociology!Social Work
Fulwiler, Lavon - English, Dean
Furman, Hazel - Library Science
Gardner, Delores - Curriculumflnstruction
Garrett, Clarice - N THD, Clothing
Gerdes, Raymond A. - Biology
Gilbert, Norma - History!Government
Gonzalez, Juan - Foreign Language
Graham, Curtis - Business Management
A jjfairs, Vice President
Griffin, Lydia - Residence Hall Director
Griffin, Margaret- C urriculum!
Guraedy, Kay - HPER
Hamilton, Basil - Psychology !Philosophy
Hamilton, Walter - Chemistry
Hancock, R. L. - Data Processing Center,
Hardcastle, J. E. - Chemistry
Harrison, Kenneth - Special Education
Hartney, A. J. - Comptroller
Harty, Margaret - Institute of Health
Hawkins, Christine - Nursing
Hefner, Lillian - Journalism
Henderson, Betty - Nursing
Henley, Judith - Nursing
Hersh, Mona - Business!Economics
Hines, John - Biology
Hinson, Marilyn - HPER
Hipp, Rita - Sociology!Social Work
Hogan, Turner - Mathematics
Hough, Lois - Nursing
Houk, Wallace - Library Science
Housley, Jennifer - Dental Hygiene
Huey, Mary Evelyn - Graduate SchooL
Hughes, Oneida - Nursing
Hupp, Eugene - Biology
Hurdis, E. C. - Chemistry
Ivey, Curtis - Occupational Therapy
Jackson, Barbara - N TH D, Nursery
James, Eleanor - English
Jamison, Alonzo - History X Government
Janssen, Calvin - Psychology !Philosophy,
Johansen, Elinor - Sociology!SociaI Work
Johnson, Bemadine - N THD, Home
Johnson, James - Chemistry
Johnson, William - Foreign Language
Jolly, Virginia - Psychology!Philosophy
Kalmbach, Mabelle - Business!Economics
Kearns, Lula - Purchasing Agent
Keeton, Gladys - HPER
Kennedy, L. H. - Math!Physics
Kimbell, Patricia - Music
Killingsworth, Lois - Extension Services,
King, Edward - Chemistry
Kephart, Justine - Nursing
Klos, Thornton - Speech
Knox, Maxine - Residence Hall Director
Kobler, Mary Turner - English
Kraemer, Roy - Media Service, Director
Kreps, L. R. - A cademic A fairs, Vice
Kunkle, Hannah - Library Science
Landry, Harral - History!Government
Langford, Florence - N THD
LaRue, L. L. - Fiscal A jfairs, Vice
Leach, Ethel - Special Education
Lejins, H. - Foreign Languages
Lewright, Louann - Residential Lje, Dean
Lind, Anne - Nursing
Little, Jean - Music
Littlefield, Robert- Counselor Education!
Long, Dorn - Physical Therapy
Lummus, Ola - Residence HalL Director
Lyle, Berton - HPER
McFarland, John - Education, Dean
ir 4 X. , Y
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MacNei1l, Betty - Physical Therapy
Magee, Kitty - HPER
Marino, Samuel - Library Science
Martin, Arlene - Residence Hall Director
Mattei, Cruz - Occupational Therapy
Mecay, William - Chemistry
Merki, Donald - HPER
Miller, J. B. - Ar!
Milner, Alice - Nulrilion
Miniter, John - Librarjv Science
Mitchell, Martha - Music
Mooney, Jack - Religious Education
Murdock, Lyall - SociologyfSocial Work
Myers, Bettye - HPER
Nelson, Mildred - English
Nichols. Doris Jean - English
Nicosia, Alfonso - Library Science
Novak. Stephen - Foreign Languages
Noyes, Margaret - Special Education
Overby, Averell - Phvsical Therapv
Palmer. Joyce - English
Palmore, Teddy - C urriculumflnstruction
Patten, Benton P. - Art
Pendergrass. Paula - Biology
Pershing, Ruth -- Occupational Therapy,
Polliard, Caroline - Occzgoalional Therapy
Powell, Sandra - Music
Prater, Juanita - Curriculumflnslruclion
Pyke. Ralph - Research lnsrilute
Ramey, Irene - Nursing, Dean
Reber, E. F. - N TH D, Dean
Reitz, Roberta - Nursing
Ridgeway, May - HPER
Rios, John -Art
Robertson. Warren - Speech
Rosentswieg, Joel - HPER
Rozier, Carolyn - Physical Therapy,
Ryan, M. D. - Speech
Sams, Lewis - Chemistry
Schlup, Leonard - H istory!Government
Schultz, Lucie - Nursing
Shaver, Shirlee - A rt
Sherrill, Claudine - HPER
Shelton, Clough - Personnel Services,
Short, Rodney - Education Foundations
Sibley, J ack - Psychology fPhilosophy
Sickler, Patricia - Residence Hall Director,
Simmons, Glenda - Business!Economics
Simpson, Harold - N THD, Textiles
Smith, Rose Marie - Mathematics
Smith, William - Mathematics!Physics
Sole, Kenneth - Music
Sparks, Clifton - Counselor Education!
PersonneL C haitperson
Sparks, Dade - H istoty !Government
Speck, Eldred - Business!Economics
Spicola, Rose - Curriculum flnstruction
Sprenger, Elizabeth - Nursing
Stattel, Florence - Occupational Therapy
Stevenson, Lanelle - Music
Stone, Howard - Curriculumflnstruction,
Strong, Joyce - Music
Stuart, Germaine - Foreign Language
Swain, Martha - History!Government
Swift, Carol - Nursing
Tandy, Ruth - HPER
Tanner, William - English
Taylor, Elizabeth - History fG0vernmenl
Taylor, Vera - N TH D
Taylor, Willie - Library, Periodicals
Teaff, Joseph - HPER
Teefy, Inez - Nursing
Thetford, Paul - Psychology
Thiemann, Donna - Physical Therapy
Thompson, Joyce - Special Assistant to
Thompson, Joyce - General Courses,
Throckmorton. Terry - Nursing
Tollett, Susan - Nursing
Tumer, Frank - Library Science
Unsworth, Joseph -- Dental Hygiene,
Vaughn, Beth - Nursing
Vose, George - Research Institute
Wall, Joan - Music
Wallace, Julia - Residence Hall Director
Watkins, Ernest- Special Education,
Whitney, W. B. - Chemistry
Wiebe, Mike - Special Education
Williston, Catherine - Vice President for
Student A jffairs
Wilson, Rose - Nursing, Secretary
Wright, Mary C. - Residence Hall Direct
Yarbrough, Kemp - History !Government
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Since the first graduate program of the
l930's, it has grown to the point to
where approximately one-third of the
student body is enrolled in the Gradu-
ate School. At present, there are doc-
toral programs in 13 fields and master's
degrees in every school and college
within the University.
For some students, graduate degrees
fill a personal goal for higher educa-
tion. Others see their degree as a finan-
cial goal which will place them in a pro-
fession with an increased salary and a
more interesting position.
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The TWU Graduate School, like TWU
itself, is a unique component. It has
pioneered in such fields as a doctoral
program in Nursing tone of the few in
the nationj and one in Reading fthe
first in Texasj. It is also a member of
the Federation of North Texas Area
Universities, a unique program which
involves TWU, NTSU, and ETSU in
providing graduate students the oppor-
tunity to use the facilities and knowl-
edge available at all three universities
for the cost of enrolling in only one of
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Completed Regtstrntton Forms and tost tous should rench Educzr-
tionnl Testtng Servlce at least tour wooks belore the test data ll you
request rr domestic test center and stx weeks tt you request a
torelgn test center.
tht- GRE may also be taken on dates other than those ttstrld frtmvr-
:rt Sprzcral At.tmrnistratton ccntors in Atlanta, Austtn, Bostonf Crut-
cago, Los Angeles. New York, San Francisco, and Washington,
D C Write to Educatlonat Testtng Service at one ot tho addresses
tint.-w tor further intormatton. ,
For n Registration Form and dotallect intormatlon about reglstratton
dates. test centers, tees, .and score reporltng, obtain the 1974-75
GRE Information Bulletin tdomostic edition tor test centers In the
Unttcd States and Puerto Rico, loreign edition torall others! trom:
Rvglst:rar'a Office - ' .
Counseling Center, Rmtr 801-802, CFO Bldg.
on wmre ro '
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATIONS
Educatlonal Testing Service
Box 955, Princeton, NJ 08540
960 Grove Street. Evanston, IL 60201
Box 1502, Berkeley, CA 94 701
One of the three major components of the University, the
Undergraduate General Division, encompasses the under-
graduate segments of those departments and colleges that are
not affiliated with the Institute of Health Sciences. The five
colleges and one school that make up the Division give it more
than 26 departments to oversee.
Perhaps the most distinguishing feature of the Division is its
"females onlyl' requirement, making it the largest- and only
- single-sex component of the University. As the liberal arts
backbone of the institution, the Division involves, at one
point or another, every student at TWU through the basic
degree requirements set up by the state legislature.
Arts and Sciences
One of the largest components of the University, the
of Arts and Sciences covers ten liberal arts fields in
to a division for general majors. Serving every student .
university community, the College functions to meet the basi
educational requirements, taking in the less specialized disc
divided into three major areas. the sciences, the social sc
ences, and the humanities, emphasizing the great diversi
within the College. Yet all areas are unified in providing a li
eral arts background for all students.
plines with a broad base for preparation. The College 1
. . . . , .t
Four of the College's departments offer doctoral program
with all ten offering degree plans on the master's level.
Dr Mohamed Aboul-Ela, Associate Professor
Dr. Kenneth A. Fry, Chairman
Dr. Janet Aune, Associate Professor
Dr. Allen Cockerline, Associate Professor
Dr. Howard Erdman, Associate Professor
Dr. Robert Fuerst, Professor
Dr. John Hines, Assistant Professor
Dr. E. W. Hupp, Professor
Miss Karen Kaiser, Instructor
Dr. Michael Rudick, Assistant Professor
Dr. Ruth Sims, Associate Professor
Joe Lynn, Professor
James L. Minnich, Professor
Paula Pendergrass, Professor
Joyce Thompson, Professor
Carolyn Willis, Professor
Russell Wilson, Professor
A --dia l.
6521 1 -1- -
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"The Department of Biology has grown rapidly the past few
years and is continuing to expand, both qualitatively and
quantitatively. As part of the program it has expanded its
offerings to include courses at the Dallas and Houston Cen-
ters. The programs in the Department lead to bachelor
degrees in Arts or in Science and a master's degree in Biology
as well as doctoral degrees in Radiation or Molecular Biology.
"Graduates in Biology, particularly at the graduate level, have
obtained good positions in all parts of the country. In fact, all
of the doctoral graduates are either teaching at the university
level or are research associates in major research laboratories.
"The departmental staff have varied interests, both in teach-
ing and research, and the equipment needed for studies and
research is among the finest in this part of the country.
"It has been a pleasant experience to watch the Department
grow. I am proud of the staff and the students and look for-
ward to continued expansion of our efforts as part of the over-
all endeavors of a major university."
"To prepare women for rewarding careers in management,
accounting, marketing, banking and finance, economics, busi-
ness education, economics education, and secretarial adminis-
tration, the Department of Business and Economics offers
challenging programs leading to bachelor's and master,s
"Visiting speakers from the business world, the Small Busi-
ness Program, Intern Programs with a business organization,
revised and updated curricula, new faculty, the Bilingual Sec-
retarial Program, a Career Day for Women in Business, mas-
ter's degree programs in Arts Management, Sports Adminis-
tration, and Health Care Administration are some of the
Dr. R. W. Brunson, Chairman
Dr. Gerald Crawford, Assistant Professor
Dr. Mona Hersh, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Mabelle Kalmbach, Instructor
Mrs. Glenda Simmons, Instructor
Dr. Eldred Speck, Associate Professor
One of the fastest growing departments at TWU, the Depart-
ment of Business sees its primary concern as continually
working to improve and upgrade the programs through survey
analyses of graduates and students, along with recommenda-
tions of the Executive Advisory Committee. This emphasis on
improvement and adaptation to the times is significantly seen
in the programs developing for coming academic years.
Among these is an intern program which should begin operat-
ing next fall, allowing students to work in business organiza-
tions in the various disciplines of business. A workshop in
management skills is also in the planning stages. Staffed by
area business representatives and TWU faculty, the workshop
would be available to all women, but particularly those eligi-
ble for higher promotion. In conjunction with the Speech
Department, the Business Department is developing a gradu-
ate program in management of the arts, while it and the Col-
lege of Health, Physical Education and Recreation are devel-
oping a similar program in sports administration, also to begin
operation in the fall.
One of the functions of the Department is Career Day, a fall
project designed to stimulate and inform women as to what
job opportunities are available. The one-day event this fall
involved a great number of businesses, primarily in the DFW!
Denton region, many of whom were actively seeking qualified
women for management internships and other similar posi-
To help educate women to be managers, the Department has
submitted a grant proposal for another educational program.
The program is designed to develop, educate, and train
women for positions of management in the business world.
Classes would be held on all three of the University's cam-
puses, with other cities in Texas perhaps being included.
Practical experience in working with businesses is available to
students through the Department's work with the Small Busi-
ness Administration. Sent out to businessmen experiencing
some difficulty in one or more aspects of their business' oper-
ation, teams of TWU students attempt to help these individu-
als locate the problem area, then solve the problem.
ln placing its graduates, the Department has encountered lit-
tle troubleg it could, in fact, place three to four times as many
graduates as it presently has. During this academic year, the
student enrollment increased by 2676 alone - this fall with a
5096 increase in the number of business majors. Perhaps with-
out surprise, the enrollment increase can be seen in areas such
as accounting, where job openings are most readily available.
There is an increasing demand for women in business, but this
demand is still largely dependent on the individual's skills and
motivation. There is still some prejudice against women man-
agers, yet the overall acceptance of women in the business
community has vastly improved, making the full utilization of
womenis intellects and talents - this vast untapped human
resource - a more and more realistic possibility.
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Under the College of Arts and Sci-
ences, the Department of Chemistry
ranks high as satisfying basic educa-
tional as well as individual career goals
for the student. In a well-instrumented
department housed in the Graduate
Science Research Building, Chemistry
majors are often participants in chemi-
cal research in all major fields. Stu-
dents are offered opportunities for
"hands-on" approaches to the funda-
mental information needed for practi-
cal problems in the l970's.
The Department is unique in its spe-
cialization in educating women chem-
ists. Today, a very small percentage of
professional chemists is female. There
is a tremendous need at all levels for
The BA and BS degrees are offered, as
well as the MA and MS in all areas of
chemistry. A PhD program is designed
for those interested in the challenge of
radiation chemistry. The KEM Club
on campus CKappa Epsilon Muj is the
student affiliate to the American
Chemical Society, the professional par-
ent organization in the Dallas-Fort
"Our ability to cope with national and
international problems such as energy,
health, and world food production are
limited by our fundamental knowledge
of the physical world. Even when our
approach to these problems is eco-
nomic, sociological or humanitarian,
we are bounded by the logic of physical
law. Women, as they undertake ever-
broadening roles in our society, need to
fit themselves to the task of increasing
our fundamental scientific knowledge
and to the task of searching for politi-
cal and economic solutions which are
in concert with nature. Chemistry,
along with the other fundamental sci-
ences, provides the foundation to these
tasks for the individual and for
GEORGE H. STEWART,
Dr. George H. Stewart, Chairman
Dr. Lyman R. Caswell, Professor
Dr. Norman G. Foster, Associate Professor
Dr. Walter S. Hamilton, Associate
Dr. James E. Hardcastle, Assistant
Dr. Everett C. Hurdis, Associate Professor
Dr. James E. Johnson, Associate Professor
Dr. Edward F. King, Assistant Professor
Dr. William L. Mecay, Associate Professor
Dr. Lewis C. Sams, Associate Professor
Dr. Carlton T. Wendel, Assistant Professor
Dr. William B. Whitney, Sr., Associate
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Department of English
"Law, medicine, editing, public rela-
tions, foreign service, teaching, school
and university administration -
careers in all these fields await the
holders of degrees in English. The phi-
losophy of the Department of English,
then, is that it should provide the stu-
dent both a broad cultural base and
much specific knowledge to meet the
responsibilities of these fields. That the
Department does indeed provide the
requisite foundations is evidenced by
the acceptance of many of its graduates
into professional schools, by the
appointment of other alumnae to
important editorial and executive posi-
tions with major publications, and by
the attainment of still other alumnae of
administrative posts in recognized
institutions of higher education.
"In an era in which numerous changes
are taking place in virtually every pro-
fession and in which vocational skills
rapidly become obsolete, development
of facility in the use of language, in
composition, and in the understanding
of man through literature offers a stu-
dent adaptability to new careers and
new interests. With this thought in
mind, the Department of English offers
a variety of activities which support
and enhance the content of individual
courses in language and literature even
as they help to open new professional
opportunities. Among these activities
are an annual Writers' Conference
presenting a distinguished author as
guest speaker, a yearly Freshman Writ-
ers' Program featuring original papers
by student writers, meetings of depart-
mental honor societies and professional
organizations, and the writing and edit-
ing of the Daedalian Quarterbz, one of
the oldest college literary magazines in
continuous publication. '
"Leading to the degrees of Bachelor of
Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctor of
Philosophy, the truly superior pro-
grams of the Department of English
have achieved widespread acclaim."
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Dr. Lavon Fulwiler, Chairman
Dr. J. Dean Bishop, Associate Professor
Dr. Phyllis Bridges, Assistant Professor
Dr. Charles Bruce, Associate Professor
Dr. Vivian Casper, Assistant Professor
Dr. Eleanor James, Professor
Dr. Mary Turner Kohler, Associate
Mrs. Mildred Nelson, Instructor
Dr. Doris Jean Nichols, Associate Professor
Dr. Joyce C. Palmer, Assistant Professor
Dr. William E. Tanner, Assistant Professor
Dr. Suzanne Webb, Assistant Professor
Dr. Florence Winston, Assistant Professor
Miss Maurine Faulkner, Chairman
Miss Maria Enriquez, Professor
Dr. John S. Gonzalez, Jr., Assistant
Dr. William Dr. Johnson, Professor
Mr. Hamilkars Lejins, Assistant Professor
Mr. Stephen J , Novak, Instructor
Dr. Elizabeth L. Scone, Associate Professor
Dr. Germaine M. Stuart, Associate
a period when students are increasingly searching out the
and employable majors, the Department of For-
Languages Csurprisingly to someb emphasizes the market-
benefits of a language background. In stressing the stu-
need for language today, the Department has added
courses for students in areas such as sociology and
ursing where the ability to communicate is particularly
ether department majors or not, students are finding that
usiness and career options are beginning to require a work-
ng knowledge of languages other than English - a need that
s easily filled through the five languages taught at TWU. A
Ltudent may elect to major in either French or Spanish, with
ourses available in Italian, Russian and German on both the
E1-lndergraduate and master's levels. Included in the depart-
ental curriculum this year is a course in mythology and
Preek and Roman civilization which also satisfies the fine arts
equirement for the BA degree.
ln stressing the necessity for some foreign language back-
round, the Department utilizes an "audio-visual" approach,
llowing students to gain laboratory assistance in pronuncia-
ion, comprehension skills and grammar. The interdiscipli-
nary programs presently available include teacher's certifica-
ion programs for regular and bilingual teachingg both pro-
rams are worked in conjunction with the College of Educa-
Departmental organizations, comprised of clubs in French,
Spanish and German and a chapter of the national honor fra-
ternity, Phi Sigma Iota, allow students to further develop their
own skills and understanding of a particular language in a
"Modern linguists say that an individual never really knows
his own language without the insights that knowledge of a sec-
ond or third language provides. In travel and study abroad, in
government positions in many parts of the world, and in
careers in general, proficiency in language is of utmost impor-
"I believe that languages should also be studied for pleasure
and cultural enrichment because each language opens up a
new world of thought and concepts. To be fully appreciated,
literature must be read in the language in which it was written.
"The Department of Foreign Language urges students to con-
centrate on the study of languages in order to be better pre-
pared to assume responsible positions in the world today."
Dr. Kemp P, Yarborough, Chairman
Dr. Valentine J. Belfiglio, Assistant Professor
Dr. J. B. Culpepper, Professor
Dr. John Dawson, Associate Professor
Miss Dorothy DeMoss, Instructor
Dr. Wilmon H. Droze, Associate Professor
Dr. Norma Gilbert, Assistant Professor
Mr. Alonzo W. Jamison, Jr., Associate Professor
Dr. Harral E. Landry, Associate Professor
Mr. Thomas B. Linklater, Instructor fHoustonj
Mr. David Robinson, Instructor fHoustonj
Dr. Leonard Schlup, Assistant Professor
Dr. Dade Sparks, Professor
Miss Martha Swain, Instructor
Dr. A. Elizabeth Taylor, Professor
"We try to facilitate a friendly, personal, and individual rela-
tionship between our students and faculty members. Each stu-
dent is viewed as an individual and can come to see the fac-
ulty both in and out of the classroom. One advantage of the
small size of our department is that the faculty has the time to
take a personal interest in the students.
"We try to accommodate commuter and working students by
offering enough sections at the right timesf'
Of primary concern to the Department of History and
ernment is the assistance by faculty members and
tal curriculum to prepare students forjobs and careers.
Opportunities for majors include middle and secondary certif-
ication, preparation for law school or employment by govern-
ment or business organizations. In those students who look
for more practical experience, the Government Service Practi-
cum allows students to work in government offices in the Dal-
las-Fort Worth, Denton region, frequently providing excellent
opportunity for later job placement.
The faculty members, under the direction of Dr. Kemp Yar-
borough, also help students become politically aware through
sponsoring the Young Democrats and Young Republicans.
For freshman and sophomore students who are qualified for
advanced studies, Honor classes and membership in Phi
Alpha Theta Honor society are available.
The department and its faculty continually encourage new
studies and programs such as future plans that are being
developed for a Government Service Sequence for students
interested in local, state, or federal govemment employment.
OPPOSITE: Mr. Jamison
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Dr. Robert Chambers, Chairman
Mrs, Lillian Hefner, Instructor
Mr. William Hitch, Assistant Professor
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Department of Journalism
"Established in 1925, the TWU
Department of Journalism has an envi-
able record of service to its students
and to many fields of communications.
"Programs are offered in news, adver-
tising, home economics-journalism,
and radio-tvjournalismg these pro-
grams include courses in other strong
departments of the University. Many
of the courses in journalism are built
around The Daily Lass-O, the only all-
woman university daily newspaper.
Skills, knowledge and values acquired
are readily adaptable to newspaper
work and to many other fields of jour-
"TWU journalism graduates, in fact,
enter varied fields, newspapers, general
magazines, company magazines, radio-
tv news, photography, advertising, pub-
lic relations, film production, non-fic-
tion writing, book publishing, wire ser-
vices, publicity,journalism teaching,
"The TWU Department of Joumalism
usually has 30 to 40 majors. There is
evidence of future growth, as more and
more students recognize journalism as
an interesting, socially valuable occu-
pation offering a broad range of oppor-
tunities. Students in other departments
can minor in journalism or choose
courses to meet their special needs.
"Courses in joumalism at TWU usu-
ally make up about one-fourth of the
major's work, leaving ample room for
work in other fields. Thus, today's stu-
dent can develop companion speciali-
ties for tomorrow's needs, in such fields
as economics, science, urban planning,
or the arts. The department's objective
is to combine superior professional
instruction with a broad liberaleduca-
'fThe Department of Mathematics and
Physics is adding new courses and new
instructional equipment to provide rel-
evant learning experiences for its stu-
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dents. New courses in computer sci-
ence have been introduced at both the
undergraduate and graduate level.
Advanced courses in numerical analy-
sis and applied mathematics are being
taught, and programmable calculators
have been acquired to assist students in
these classes. Installation ofa new
magnetometer will permit students in
physics to conduct studies in magnet-
ics. An advanced course in electronics
is now offered, and its application to
health physics is stressed. A major
objective of the department is to pre-
pare its students for career openings
that will actually exist for them upon
graduation, not only in mathematics or
physics, but in related fields as well."
JOHN CHRISTY, '
Dr. John Christy, Chairman
Dr. Bob L. Fincher, Associate Professor
Dr. Doyne T. Hogan, Assistant Professor
Dr. Thomas P. Kehler, Assistant Professor
Dr. Lee H. Kennedy, Associate Professor
Mrs. Rose Marie Smith, Instructor
Dr. William Smith, Assistant Professor
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While offering traditional programs in mathematics, the
Department of Mathematics and Physics also incorporates
courses such as those in the NASA and master of science pro-
grams designed for practical utilization of theories gained in
classroom and text work. Through the master of science pro-
gram, students fgenerally teachers desiring graduate courses
leading to a master's degreej take courses in the math they will
need in a teaching situation. Popular because of its non-over-
whelming curriculum, the program is also geared to prepare
students for doctoral degree plans.
The Department's most attractive program, the NASA Co-
Operative Work Study Sequence, allows a selected number of
students to work during their college terms at the NASA
Space Center in Houston. Through an agreement with the
Johnson Space Center, TWU's Department of Mathematics
and Physics nominates students to the center, which in turn
selects from those recommended. If accepted, the student
alternates a semester of study in Denton with a semester of
work in Houston, where she has the opportunity to earn wages
as a Civil Service employee. Currently there are three students
active in the program, with the Department striving to
develop such a cooperative with other companies.
Of particular emphasis this year is the growth of the Physics
program. A number of courses that haven't been available for
a number of years were offered, with the added studies again
geared to make practical application of physics theories.
Application is especially strong in the areas relating to medi-
cal fields fbiophysics, health physicsj, and those relating to
computer science. Three courses in computers, in fact, were
added to the curriculum in the fall.
The Department's emphasis on relating math to other fields
stems from the changing job market demands for mathemat-
ics majors. Vlfhereas a math major graduating five years ago
required little more than her math courses to be employed, a
person coming out with a degree in math! physics today needs
other areas to supplement her training.
The majority of the bachelor's level graduates are still going
into secondary teaching, with 30 to 40 percent going on to
advanced college work, and the others working in scientific or
business-related fields. An increasing number of students pre-
paring for graduate work is indicative of the emphasis on a
master's degree made by prospective employers today.
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Students in the Department of Sociology and Social Work:
share in opportunities for excellent preparation for employ
and teacher certification
The programs offered in the department directed by Dr Eth
elyn Davis are fully approved by the Council on Social Worla
Education the national accrediting agency in social work
Special features such as the Practice Center that emphasize
rnterviewmg and video taping provide a unique program 1
undergraduate social work education
The department while large enough to offer a variety o
courses is still small enough for both faculty and students t
know each other and work together toward a common goal
to provide graduates with the proper educational backgroun
needed for challengingjobs.
Our goal is to see that the graduates are the best from the
department. Therefore, we are constantly changing the curric-
ulum to attempt to stay ahead of changes in the field. We are
also strengthening our curriculum to provide acceptable pro-
"Right now, the job market appears to be improving. Because
the demands of job market are changing, the characteristics
we're trying to develop in our majors are also changing."
Department of Sociolo and Social Wo
ment in a wide variety of positions in sociology, social worki
ETHELYN C. DAVIS
Dr. Ethelyn Davis, Chairman
Dr. Rodney Albert, Assistant Professor
Mr. Al Barstis, Associate Professor
Dr. Reba Bucklew, Professor
Miss Anita Cowan, Instructor
Mrs. Emily Darnell, Instructor
Dr. Marie Fuller, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Rita Hipp, Instructor
Dr. Elinor Johansen, Assistant Professor
Dr. Carl McGeehan, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Maria Miller, Instructor
Mr. Lyall Murdock, Instructor
Speech and Drama
Dr. M. Don Ryan, Chairman!Director, Speech and
Dr. Randolph Deal. Assistant Professor
Mrs. Mary Dobson, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Gladys Drake. Assistant Professor
Dr. Thornton Klos, Associate Professor
Dr. Mary Pannbacker, Associate Professor
Dr. Warren Robertson, Assistant Professor
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"Divided into the areas of speech pathology and speech arts,
the Department of Speech functions to provide knowledge in
"ln the area of speech pathology, the Department includes
programs in audiology, Education of the Deaf, and communi-
cations disorders. Pathology students participate in a Nursing
Home screening program, locating and working with speech
and hearing disorders.
'fFuture plans include an annual tour over the Christmas
break of the schools for the deaf that are located in Texas. A
favorable trend that continues is the demand for graduates in
the areas of communications disordersg students have no
trouble in findingjobs in their respective fields.
"The speech arts area of the Department has always produced
graduates with valuable educational experience because of the
faculty's emphasis on offering the finest in theatre, speech,
radio and television education for women. This means updat-
ing curriculum and methods of teaching and keeping in touch
with the world into which students will go when they gradu-
"The Department is exploring several new degrees, An inter-
disciplinary graduate program in management of the arts, an
interdisciplinary performing arts degree in music, dance and
theatre, and several others will prepare graduates to compete
for positions in the professional world of today and tomorrow.
"The faculty is highly qualified with equipment and facilities
generally better than those found in any college or university
comparable or even a much larger size, TWU,s students, how-
ever, have the advantages of smaller classes, more individual
education opportunities, and in the program designed for
women, have more opportunities to participate in the area of
their choice. Students leave here better educated with a fuller
background than students from far larger universities, gradu-
ates have had little trouble finding employment.
"Not all graduates pursue a career in the speech arts, of
course, but still their education at TWU prepares them for rel-
ated professional work. Being able to communicate effec-
tively, to present oneself with poise and dignity, to be able to
follow creatively or to lead others sympathetically, and to
make reasoned decisions, are goals inherent in speech arts
courses and activities. People with such assets are treasured
not only by broadcasting stations, schools, and professional
performing groups, but are eagerly sought by large industrial
firms, non-profit organizations, political organizations and
governmental branches of all sorts.
"Seldom recognized by even our own students are the many
very practical ways in which speech arts education helps our
graduates live fuller, more rewarding lives. For example, they
know how to develop a child's creativity, become a leader in
local social, educational and political organizations, and
increase the family income."
M. DON RYAN,
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College of Education. which includes the departments of
and Instruction, Educational Foundations, Psy-
and Philosophy, Special Education and Counselor
and Personnel Services, has many unique pro-
and features to offer the educator of the l970's.
the undergraduate level, early childhood and kindergarten
is often encouraged. The college is constantly
requests for graduates in this area, and is known
for excellence of kindergarten teacher instruction.
special education, teachers of all aspects of exceptionality
sought. TWU offers teacher education for every handicap,
is another field in which the College of Education
ee new professors have been added to the faculty
the past two years, all are devoted exclusively to read-
instruction at all levels. The program is a booming young
especially as TWU is the only University in the state
secondary school reading instruction as a second
field. The demand for reading teachers far exceeds
Bilingual Education program CBECAJ is another out-
feature in the college. Currently. forty-four juniors
spend half their time in the DFW region as assist-
teachers in the public schools. The students are certified in
double specialization. Spanish and reading.
In the surrounding metropolitan area schools, graduate
instructors work with student teachers and help with the pro-
fessional development of Dallas teachers in the Dallas
Teacher Education Center.
This fall, the college was involved in hosting a visiting delega-
tion of the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher
Education QNCATEJ. Noted administrators and faculty from
professional organizations and public and private colleges
and universities across the nation spent several days on the
Denton campus collecting information for accrediting evalua-
Preparing teachers for today is a challenge in terms of design-
ing an educational curriculum to meet tomorrow's needs.
Even as the professors in the College of Education are famil-
iar with today,s classrooms, they are also active all over Texas
as consultants in both elementary and secondary schools. Dr.
John McFarland, Dean, recently served as the state task force
chairman for the governor-appointed State Education Pro-
gram under the Texas Association for Supervision and Curric-
ulum Development. The study released by this task force,
entitled "Curriculum Design for the l980's," took over one
year of research and collaboration with over 100 specialists
and workers in the Texas school system. These findings, most
relevant to the future of Texas education, have, by their very
nature, implications for the future of our state, and conse-
quently, our nation.
"America has the potential to build a CON-
STRUCT SYSTEM that promises to enrich
human life. Our objective is to impart that
part of the humanizing process that is
essential to the CONSTRUCT SYSTEM?
CLIFTON T. SPARKS,
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In contrast with the theory-oriented departments of other uni-
versities, TWU's Department of Counselor Education and
Personnel Services emphasizes the development of human rel-
ations skills in all its students. This emphasis on turning out
human relations "specialists" is, to a great extent, the result of
the Department's small size, which allows the instructor to
develop a close relationship with students.
The Department's interest in those working with the helping
professions is evident, too, in the number of its graduates who
enter the social and community agencies, in addition to school
counseling on all levels.
TWU is one of the few universities in Texas with a visiting
teacher's program, an area of growing importance. A liaison
between the school and the home, the visiting teacher is
responsible for interpreting the school program to the homes
of referred youngsters with specific problems. TWU's Depart-
ment is particularly active in the development of this program,
with its chairman, Dr. Clifton Sparks, serving as state presi-
dent of the Visiting Teacher's Association. '
Operating now on the bachelor's and master's degree levels,
the Department plans to develop a doctoral program in the
future. A hope for later development, too, is a program for
providing practical experience for the students, in the form of
a counseling center located in the Department's facilities.
Dr. C. T. Sparks, Chairperson
Dr. David Aspy, Associate Professor
Dr. John McFarland, Professor
Dr. James Corey, Associate Professor
Such a center would allow students to gain more lab experi-
ence under the direct supervision of department personnel,
supplementing the practicum and student teaching already
Research, too, is slated for the Department in the near future.
Being in a woman's institution, the Department's staff is in a
position to answer a number of questions unique to women in
Future research is even more significant due to the addition of
Dr. David Aspy to the staff this year. Because of his research
in developing a technology for human relations training,
TWU now has a specific method of training people to give the
necessary responses to the needs of others. A discussion on
the technique and model were presented in March at the
American Personnel and Services Guidance meeting in New
York, by Dr. Aspy and Dr. Sparks.
With the demand for counselors growing, graduates of this
Department are readily placed. What's the future trend for
the Department and its graduates? Opportunities look best for
elementary and lower level school counselors, particularly in
suburban areas, for institutional counselors, and for those
other counselors geared to meeting the needs of specific
Dr. Howard L. Stone, Chairman
Dr. Lloyd Bennett, Professor
Dr. Mario DiNello, Associate Professor
Dr. Victor Durrance, Associate
Dr. Delores Gardner, Assistant
Dr. Patricia Fagan, Associate
Dr. Carolyn Stevens, Assistant
Dr. Margaret Griffin, Associate
Miss Maria Enriquez, Instructor
Dr. Juanita Prater, Associate
Dr. Rose Spicola, Professor
Mrs. Alicia Travelle, Instructor
"I see as our mission in teacher educa-
tion at Texas Woman's University the
preparation of teachers whose profes-
sional skills are amenable to the needs
of the individual and the changing edu-
cational demands of society."
HOWARD L. STONE,
Curriculum and Instruction
-11 A p '
Among the strongest programs of the Department of Curricu-
lum and Instruction are the areas of Bilingual Education and
Reading Specialization. Both are areas that the University has
had a significant role in the state programs, for TWU was
involved in a pilot project in Bilingual Education, making it
one of the first institutions in Texas to offer a program at the
undergraduate level and one of nine that can certify bilingual
teachers at the undergraduate level. As for reading, TWU is
the only institution in the state approved for reading as a
teaching field at the secondary level. Also a part of the read-
ing sequence is a new graduate program leading to an all level
An older, but still strong program of the department is the
Kindergarten Endorsement sequence, it and the other special-
izations make placing departmental graduates little trouble,
particularly with bilingual majors. An additional reason for
the department's success in placing its students is their will-
ingness to go to growing metropolitan and urban areas where
teachers are still needed.
Working with approximately 50 undergraduates and 350
graduate students, the department remains committed to
ompetency-based teacher education, even though the state
does not require such a base. In emphasizing the meeting of
needs, departmental programs have turned toward subject
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and area specialization, developing an emphasis in urban
teacher education Can important area todayj and other pro-
grams as appropriate. For the future, more emphasis will be
placed on courses in other departments that are relevant to
the needs of persons going into the field of urban education. If
the departmental emphasis today then can be narrowed down
to any one thing, it is this willingness to adjust its programs to
the needs that manifest themselves, doing what must be done
to prepare graduates to work in almost any setting, developing
what skills might be useful.
In following this emphasis the department is working on a
graduate program in Reading and on a joint graduate pro-
gram with the School of Library Science in educational media
specialists. In addition, the department has already submitted
a proposal for a doctoral degree in Reading, if approved, the
program would make TWU the only institution in the state to
offer such a degree.
As more school districts are paying part of the tuition for their
teachers returning to school for certification courses, Curricu-
lum and Instruction is increasing the locations for course
offerings with Carrollton being added this year. And, while
not required by the state, the department continues to move
along a committed course toward competency-based teacher
The link between all the areas covered by the College of Edu-
cation, the Department of Educational Foundations functions
as a service component to the other four departments in the
College, with no degree programs of its own. A new develop-
ment this year, however, changed this no-program-status to
give the Department its first degree plan in Vocational and
Technical Education. Offered on the master's and doctoral
levels, the program is part of a federation arrangement with
East Texas and North Texas State Universities. Under the
direction of Dr. Harry Kelly, TWU's role in this rapidly
expanding area is to provide expertise in health services and
Being a service department, Educational Foundations offers
courses in the areas of statistics, research methodology, psy-
chology, higher education and vocational technology - those
courses generally applicable to most degree plans. The advent
of the vocational degree program may bring about the devel-
opment of other degree plans, particularly in the areas of phi-
losophy and humanistic and aesthetic education.
With an enrollment increase of about 15 to 20 percent, the
department served approximately 600 students a semester this
This sizeable enrollment and the shortage of teacher positions
may seem to indicate that the supply of graduates far exceeds
the demand. Yet there is a most definite demand for teachers
- in special areas such as voc! tech, special education, early
childhood education, reading, bilingual education and rural
teaching. The College of Education specializes in these with
the Department of Educational Foundations offering courses
in each. It is because of this emphasis on specialization that
TWU very rarely turns out a generalist today.
1 5' Q
'Support', 'Basicf and 'General' are three key words which
describe the role and goals of the Department of Educa-
ionai Foundations in the College of Education, at both grad-
ate and undergraduate levels.
'Support of every degree program in the College of Education
y the Department through singular course offerings serves
ore than to show the inter-related nature of educationg it
aves the taxpayers of the State money, by avoiding duplica-
ion. For instance, all students of education may take courses
n learning and measurement in the department. Hence, other
epartments do not need their own course offerings.
Dr. Joseph Fearing, Chairman
Dr. Jack Balentine, Associate Professor
Dr. Linda Keeling, Assistant Professor
Dr. Ted Palmore, Assistant Professor
Dr. Rodney Short, Assistant Professor
Dr. Harry Kelly, Assistant Professor
"Basic or foundational offerings also serve as a bridge
between disciplines. For example, early childhood education
and special education offerings open to all at a non-special-
ized level, bring students to the disciplines who at that point
may be uncommitted, yet later become specialists or have
then broadened their understanding to improve their func-
tioning in their original career.
"General offerings such as in the history of education, the phi-
losophy of education, or comparative education are designed
to provide insights which master educators seek to further
their understanding of the world and education in it."
J. L. FEARING,
Dr. Calvin Janssen, Chairman
Dr. James Corey, Professor
Dr. Dalton Day, Assistant Professor
Dr. Basil Hamilton, Assistant Professor
Dr. Virginia Jolly, Associate Professor
Dr. Robert Littlefield, Assistant Professor
Dr. Jack Sibley, Assistant Professor
Dr. Paul Thetford, Associate Professor
The Department of Psychology and Philosophy is placing its
graduates in a variety of positions involving a competency in
their fields of study. For instance. such qualified personnel are
sought in personnel work, clinical and agency work, busi-
nesses, industry and research. Various psychologically-ori-
ented fields such as psychometry fthe science of mental test-
ingj, psychological research, counseling and guidance Qboth
for children and adultsj, industrial psychology, social work,
and school psychology all serve as career possibilities for the
Departmenfs graduates this year.
The graduate program at TWU maintains four basic objec-
tives. Graduate students develop a broad theory basis,
research competency, practical application proficiency, and
success in attempted professional tasks.
The doctoral program emphasizes research, child study,
developmental psychology, school psychology, and testing.
There is a federation among TWU, NTSU, and ETSU in clin-
ical and counseling psychology.
"The Psychology Department is a rapidly advancing area of
concentration on campus with undergraduate and graduate
"In the master's program, counseling, clinical, educational,
and marriage and family counseling degrees are available.
The doctoral program prepares a student well qualified as a
counselor, clinician, or school psychologist.
"Flexibility is the keynote of each departmental program, the
courses are designed with the students' goals and aims in
mind, and course rigidity is kept at a minimum. The sequence
of courses and varied practical experiences produce highly
professional clinicians, skilled in their task."
CALVIN W. JANSSEN,
Department of Special Education
"The Department of Special Education
at the Texas Woman's University for
many years has held a national reputa-
tion for the high quality of its programs
in all areas and at all levels. Graduates
of the department are immediately
employed in choice positions through-
out the nation.
"The reasons for the success of the
department and the high reputation it
holds are lj the administration at the
University has always been cooperative
by providing excellent facilities, ade-
quate funds, and a high quality facultyg
21 the facilities and equipment availa-
ble for use by the department are as
good as found in any university or col-
lege in the nation, and 31 the depart-
ment has a distinguished, well-qualified
faculty, all of whom have training and
experience teaching both regular and
special education classes?
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One of five departments in the College of Education, the
Department of Special Education educates students through
practicum and classroom instruction in the areas of learning
disabilities, mental retardation, emotionally disturbed, and
the physically handicapped. The Department offers degrees
on all levels with a graduate enrollment of 500 students, mak-
ing it the largest graduate school in the University this year.
Whilejob opportunities in other fields are at best meager, spe-
cial education is enjoying a boom in demand, partly a result of
Plan A, an educational system in Texas requiring by 1976 a
2O'Z1 increase in the number of special education teachers in
Texas school systems. This increase in the number of posi-
tions has, therefore, made TWU graduates among the first to
gain employment after graduation, with the largest percentage
of seniors already on contract to teach before their gradua-
Dr. Ernest Watkins, Chairman
Dr. Chester Gorton, Associate Professor
Dr. Kenneth Harrison, Assistant Professor
Dr. Marnell Hayes, Assistant Professor
Dr. Marjorie Keele, Associate Professor
Dr. Ethel Leach, Professor
Dr. Margaret Noyes, Assistant Professor
Dr. Michael Wiebe, Assistant Professor
Dr. Edward Wylie, Associate Professor
tion. Special education majors, certified to teach in both a reg-
ular area of education and an area of special education,
largely to into state, public, or private teaching. Approxi-
mately 50'7b of the students on the master's level go into the
supportive positions - supervisors, counselors, diagnosti-
cians, and visiting teachers.
During the year, the Department has undergone a number of
changes in an effort to upgrade and update its programs. A
370,000 grant from the Bureau for the Education of the Hand-
icapped was used for such improvements, and for increasing
the number of student assistanceships available for graduate
students. Prior to the beginning of the fall semester, the
Department revamped all its courses with committee evalua-
tions in each area of special education.
"It is the purpose of the Fine Arts College at TWU to contrib-
ute to the total effectiveness of the Arts on our campus and in
the community. Although the College of Fine Arts includes
only the Departments of Art and Music in its organization, all
of the artistic endeavors of the campus are its concern. Pro-
motion and development efforts in the CFA will include all
"While we are interested in the past, we also wish to nurture
the growth and promotion of the Arts in contemporary soci-
ety. What 20th century poets, painters, composers, dancers,
and playrights are doing and how they are interpreting pres-
ent day life is our great concern. To know and understand
present day life in terms of the creative effort of these artists is
a concern of the College of Fine Arts.
"Finally we aim to provide students with an attitude and
appreciation for the Arts which will go with them for the rest
of their lives. Artistic vitality depends upon an outgoing
effort. To dwell too much upon the past and the present weak-
ens any effort. Everything of value must be created anew in
. ' je '- if
The College of Fine Arts consists of the Departments of Art
and Music. The departments work closely together to coordi-
nate their various programs and activities. Serving a student
enrollment of 800, the college successfully endeavors to be
effective, functional, and available to the entire University.
Programs of major interest today include curricular studies
underway to reexamine offering and degrees, assuring that
they meet present vocational demands. In addition, the Col-
lege is now implementing follow-up studies on graduates -to
determine how today's graduate feels about the education she
has received at TWU.
Primarily, the College of Fine Arts is striving for expanding
effectiveness of the Fine Arts program on campus. This goal is
becoming a reality with the dedication of talented and aware
faculty and students.
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Modification is descriptive of the Art Department, undergo- tionally-motivated.
ing a semi-extensive face-lift this year. In an effort to consoli-
date sculpture into one component, the Department brought
together the disciplines of molding, casting, and welding into
a work studio in the basement of the Art Building. In the
three-dimensional objective, the Department also created a
matching tool room to be utilized in all facets of art.
Remodeling of the photography darkrooms greatly enlarged
the lab facilities for classroom use. Photography remodeling
for the future includes a color photo lab to be operational next
fall. Not yet complete are plans for remodeling the interior
design facilities, with arched cubicles for individual use.
The new individualized facilities reinforce the independent
study approach taken by the Department. Students viewed as
individual thinkers are expected to be self-rather than institu-
Supplemented by the firm basic skills taught in the Depart-
ment, students develop their creative abilities. Less concerned
with prestigious activities for the sake of the prestige, the
departmental curriculum is based on those arts in which stu-
dents and faculty maintain an interest. This has led in recent
years to the expansion of craft-type class offerings.
Emphasized also this year was the speaker-lecture series with
monthly lectures concentrating on one major area of art and a
concentration once again on artistic production by the depart-
Interior design is the most popular trend in art disciplines,
perhaps because the job market openings are best in the
"The year has been one of participation, planning and posi-
tive action by staff, faculty, students and alumnae. A success-
ful evening lecture-exhibition series was started as a result of
these fine people. The various professional clubs have contin-
ued to improve the quality of educational experience beyond
the studio or lecture and give additional meaning to university
residency. Positive steps have been started to stimulate more
inner action between the Art Department and other schools of
this university. The Art Department has been accepted in the
National Association of Schools of Art and is seeking full
"ln the immediate future the Art Department will experience
these changes: First will be the installation of a new full color
photography studio facility, making Texas Woman's Univer-
sity one of the elite few with such a program and physical
plant. Next will be the bringing together of the various sculp-
ture media: modeling, casting and welding, into one physical
component with a large outdoor work area for the execution
of large forms and metal casting. The Interior Design facility
is to be refurnished with professional drawing tables, confer-
ence tables and studio dividers, giving a visual professional-
ism the program has always had in content. Last and cur-
rently being installed is top quality track lighting in our East
and West galleries.
"It has been a pleasure to be a participant and associate with
this very select group identified with the Department of Art.
College of Fine Arts, Texas Woman's University?
J. BROUGH MILLER.
Mr. .l. Brough Miller, Associate Professor
Dr. Warren V. Casey, Professor
Mr. A. E. Green, Assistant Professor
Dr. John Rios. Professor
Miss Linda Stuckenbruck. Instructor
Mr. Lee Young. Instructor
Miss Shirlee Shaver. Assistant Professor
Mrs. Bonnie Vincent, Instructor
Dr. Ben Patten. Assistant Professor
Mrs. Karmien Hathcox, Instructor
Mrs. Winifred Williams. Associate
Dr. Frederick Fox, Chairman
Mrs. Karen M. Adrian, Instructor
Dr. Richard Bentley, Professor
Mrs. Delia Benton, Accompanist
Dr. Frank Boehnlein, Assistant Professor
Dr. Thomas K. Brown, Associate Professor
Mrs. Norma Davidson, Artist in Residence
Dr. Charles Eagle, Associate Professor
Dr. Frank Edmonson, Assistant Professor
Miss Martha Mitchell, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Lanelle Stevenson, Instructor
Miss Joyce Strong, Assistant Professor
Mrs. J oan Wall, Associate Professor
The only university in Texas to offer a program conferring the
RMT fRegistered Music Therapistj, TWU's Department of
Music was awarded this year a sizeable grant to institute a
music therapy laboratory, a singularly important contribution
to research in music therapy. Primarily concerned with the
study of psychological-physiological responses to sound, the
completed laboratory will be the only one of its kind in the
Another addition this year was Carole Ann Coyne, Director
of Choral Activities. Under Miss Coyne, the Department
emphasizes the preparation of female music directors and
For those students interested in choral study and perform-
ance, the Department offers a variety of musical groups. One
such unit, the touring group "Liberation of Sound," was
involved in an extended Pacific USO tour during the fall
Departmental directions for next year include a greater
emphasis on Broadway musical production, with a degree
program in music theatre possibly being instituted in the cur-
riculum. With such programs as conducting opera and music
therapy, the Department faces a greater demand for graduates
than it can meet. This need for music teachers and music ther-
apists is reflected in the Department's increased enrollment
percentage 140 students this year.
"A college is books and buildings - dormitories, classrooms,
libraries, and snack barsg yet, it is still more. College is an
experience - the experience of writing term papers and
themes, of walking around the campus at night, of listening to
a concert, of watching a movie, or of talking philosophy over a
cup of coffee with a favorite professor. Yet it is still more -it
is part of one's life, growth and development.
"The TWU Department of Music strives for the total musical
development of the individual student. It seeks to encourage
each student in the fullest possible realization of her intellec-
tual and aesthetic abilities, her capacities as a person and as a
member of society. To that end our students are engaged in
speculative considerations through the discussion of many
subjects focusing on the ideas of man, nature, art, science,
change and progress. Our Department, whatever else it does,
attempts to focus upon the individual, and attempts to liber-
ate the individual, both from something and for something.
"Music is simultaneously an intellectual discipline and a cre-
ative art. The Music Department in the College of Fine Arts
at TWU offers a program amalgamating both the intellectual
and artistic facets of music. The course offerings are designed
to impart to the major and the general student, knowledge of
music and its role in man's artistic endeavor and personal ful-
t . VA, '-
College of Health, hysical Education and
"The arts of movement Cdance and physical educationl,
their use in leisure and recreation, and the science of health
education are the province of the College of Health, Physi-
cal Education, and Recreation. All are concerned with the
development of control and balance, personal wholeness,
skill, vigor, aesthetic pleasure and communication. The
organic and emotional union of feeling, sense, thought and
act come together in the arts and sciences of dance, health,
physical education, and recreation.
"All forms of dance, a broad health education curriculum,
a wide spectrum of leisure and recreational pursuits, and
opportunities to learn every kind of physical activity are
offered to all TWU students. The College fields intercolle-
giate teams in ten sports: badminton, basketball, bowling,
golf, gymnastics, softball, swimming, tennis, track and
field, and volleyball, while the Dance Repertory Theatre
offers performance in concerts, lecture demonstrations and
"Majors in the Department of Dance are prepared as
dance educators and performers. Those in the Department
of Health Education look forward to careers in school and
community health and in agency affiliations. The profes-
sional program in the Department of Physical Education is
planned for the development of outstanding teachers, and
the Department of Recreation develops professionals in the
new and expanding fields of community and therapeutic
recreation service. In addition, a nationally known speciali-
zation in Adapted and Developmental Physical Education
for the handicapped is available. In all areas, eminent visit-
ing lecturers, specialists, and performers are brought to
campus during both the regular and summer sessions to
supplement our highly qualified resident faculty."
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Dr. Aileene Lockhart, Dean
Ms. Adrienne Fisk, Assistant Professor
Ms. lla Kay Guraedy, Instructor
Dr. Martha Hargadine, Assistant Professor
Dr. Marilyn Hinson, Associate Professor
Ms. Gladys Keeton, Instructor
Ms. Joann Kuhn, Instructor
Dr. Bert Lyle, J r., Associate Professor
Ms. Katherine Magee, Assistant Professor
Dr. Donald Merki, Associate Professor
Dr. Bettye Myers, Associate Professor
Dr. Mary Ridgway, Instructor
Dr. Joel Rosentswieg, Associate Professor
Dr. Claudine Sherrill, Professor
Dr. Aleen Swofford, Assistant Professor
Dr. Ruth Tandy, Associate Professor
Dr. Joseph Teaff, Assistant Professor
Ms. Ildiko Perjessy, Artist-in-Residence
Even with the scarcity of jobs, people still have to move.
Therefore, with increasing interest in sports today, there
should always be a demand for physical education people.
The College of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation
represents areas that are tuned to man's needs and very rele-
vant to movement in the U.S. today. Jobs may not be as good
as always, but TWU graduates of the College are still sought
out all over the country.
Through the certificate programs in health, physical educa-
tion, and dance, students gain background information relat-
ing to the totality of man and supplementing technical skills
obtained in practicum classes.
Two particularly outstanding areas attracting students and
women athletes from areas around the world are the federally
funded programs in work with the handicapped, headed by
Dr. Claudine Sherrill, and the intercollegiate athletics pro-
gram, directed by Dr. Bert Lyle. One of the strongest athletic
programs for women in the nation, the College offers sports
competition in ten events. Intercollegiate competition this
year placed TWU's volleyball team sixth nationally, and the
badminton team first in district doubles.
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Dr. Elwood Reber, Dean
Dr. Betty Alford, Assistant Professor
Dr. Jesse Barnes, Professor
Dr. Sandra Barnes, Associate Professor
Mrs. Margaret Bogle, Instructor
Dr, Esther Broome, Associate Professor
Dr. Wilma Brown, Professor
Dr. Bethel Caster, Associate Professor
Mr. William Entzminger, Associate Professor
Dr. Clarice Garrett, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Barbara Jackson, Instructor
Dr. Bemadine Johnson, Assistant Professor
Dr. Florence Langford, Professor
Dr. Alice Milner, Associate Professor
Dr. Ralph Pyke, Associate Professor
Dr. Charles Riggs, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Irma Shepherd, Assistant Professor
Dr. Harold Simpson, Assistant Professor
Mr. Edgar Sperinker, Associate Professor
Dr. Vera Taylor, Professor
Mr. George Vose, Professor
Mrs. Veneta Young, Assistant Professor
Dr. Claire Zane, Associate Professor
u- " viii V ' f
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College of utrition,
Indicative of changing emphasis, the old College of Household Arts
and Sciences has been retitled. In 1974, two recommendations were
approved to divide the College into four departments, defining the
nature and direction of the College in the University and in the pro-
fessional career world. Only the finest in research education, practi-
cal application, and leadership development is offered.
The Department of Nutrition and Food Sciences has been a leader
in research programs, such as those leading to product utilization,
nutritional needs of people from pre-school to old age, and applica-
tion of the results. A new program at Presbyterian Hospital in Dal-
las is being led by graduate students in diet therapy. In Houston,
dietetics students work with Allied Health and CUPID fCoordi-
nated Undergraduate Program in Dieteticsj after three years on the
The Department of Textile Science and Clothing instructs in prod-
uct orientation with such fabrics as cotton, wool and mohair. Inno-
vative creative costume design, detergency research, and specialized
textile studies in flamrnability and wear factors are a part of the
broad and varied studies in this Department.
The TWU Day Care Center is under the Department of Child
Development and Family Living. With the largest enrollment of the
College, this Department concentrates on pre-school education,
consultation for the elderly, and teaching in a mental health pro-
gram, all career opportunities in today's society.
Home Economics and Consumer Science make up the fourth
Department. Known statewide for the excellence of the home eco-
nomics educators who have trained here, a growing concern for the
consumer has prompted a relatively new, already acclaimed pro-
gram at TWU.
"Texas Woman's University developed the first organized curricu-
lum in home economics in Texas and one of the first in the United
States. The present College of Nutrition, Textiles and Human
Development has a twofold objective: to foster and guide the
growth and development of students in personal and family living,
and to equip them for careers in one or more of the many studies?
ELWOOD F. REBER,
Dr. Frank Bertalan, Director
Miss Marguerite Clayton, Assistant Professor
Mrs. Frances DeCordova, Assistant Professor
Miss Hazel Furman, Assistant Professor
Dr. Wallace E. Houk, Associate Professor
Dr. Josephine Kinkle, Professor
Dr. Samuel J. Marino, Professor
Mr. John J. Miniter, Assistant Professor
Dr. Alfonso Nicosia, Assistant Professor
Dr, Frank Turner, Associate Professor
Mrs. Lois Jordan, Assistant Professor
"Librarianship is directly geared to all aspects of modern life,
from our educational system to our business and economic
world, to science, to the fine and dramatic arts, to law, medi-
cine and engineering, to the publishing world, to museums
and historical societies. Thus, there is no area in our modern
structure of life that does not require the appropriately trained
librarian. Librarians are needed everywhere. The constant
struggle for excellence, for improvement, for competitive
advancement and rising standards, all make for exciting
"No library school can afford to stand still. Lacking a vigor-
ous program for changes and improvement within its own
structure, a school will soon fall by the wayside. Students
would cease to be attracted with the assured ultimate jeopardy
to accreditation status following.
"The faculty at TWU are keenly aware of all such changes.
Our national economic recession has all but closed the gap
between supply and demand of professionally qualified librar-
ians. Competition in the market place demands a better prod-
"Curricular changes and improvements are constantly on the
school's agenda. Modifications are planned so that emerging
developments are reflected in the students' training. New
courses are regularly introduced, old ones are updated. Grad-
uates have many relevant options: advanced courses in cata-
loging and classification, the automation of information stor-
age and retrieval functions with computer applications, per-
sonnel management, fiscal and budgetary planning, govern-
ment publishing, wide-spread network systems for biblio-
graphic research, and dynamic technical break-throughs in
multi-media communication patterns. These are some of the
fascinating trends. Additional ones develop continually.
"Visibility for TWU is a matter of serious concern and effort.
We are pleased to let our story be known. A number of the
faculty conduct off-campus classes, for which there is a grow-
ing demand. Institutes and workshops are held frequently
with state-wide geographical coverage. Faculty participation
in national, local and regional committees allows our staff to
gain personal deepened insight, while other groups and indi-
viduals learn about TWU,s program. The expanding doctoral
program in library science, which relatively few universities in
the country provide, further serves to establish and maintain
"All library schools face an increasingly stimulating challenge
today. Librarians find themselves in the midst of an evalua-
tion and probing of qualifications and capabilities. We at
TWU feel confident that our school will continue to be among
the leaders in training competent information specialists."
The Institute of Health Sciences includes the College of Nurs-
ing, School of Occupational Therapy, School of Physical
Therapy, the School of Health Care Services, and Department
of Dental Hygiene. A major component of TWU, the Institute
places priority on educating self-directed health science pro-
fessionals forthe l970's.
Liberal Arts and Science components make an essential dif-
ference in preparing a professional in the health fields. Con-
tent and methodology equal the future development of the
Institute. Present and future programs are influenced by and
emerge from a public need for competent health science prac-
Clinical Dietetics is the newest program in the Institute. It was
recently approved for organizational development.
A popular community conference for health science practi-
tioners is available to the community annually. Topics for the
programs are ranged from preparation and utilization to sys-
tems of health care delivery.
Major construction is underway at this time at the Houston
and Dallas Campuses. Multi-purpose science laboratories will
soon be available to undergraduates and graduates for use in
such courses as anatomy and physiology, biochemistry and
microbiology. Animal labs, OT woodshops, psychological
testing rooms, metabolic research rooms - space is currently
being allocated to all these and more.
N0 VISITORS IN
A EMERGENCY AREA
"Institute people are members of this
University whose careers make the
University's basic precept of 'we learn
to do by doing' take on a dimension of
full reality and significance along with
many other practices and programs
within the University.
"We have a strong key to success here
at TWU because we build on these
foundations. We help prepare our
graduates for professionsg the presti-
gious centers with unusual opportunity
for diverse clinical experience enable
our students to work with experts in
many fields of health care."
MARGARET B. HARTY
INSTITUTE OF HEALTH SCIENCES
. . ..
"The primary purpose of the nursing profession is to improve
the quality of human life. Nursing education, therefore, aims
at imparting those knowledges and fostering the development
of those values, and interpersonal. intellectual. and technical
skills which enable nurses to initiate, provide and support
constructive, intelligent thought and action in improving the
quality of human life.
"Never before, in the history of nursing, have nurses had so
many different kinds of opportunities for making meaningful
contributions to the health care of our fellow citizens. Stu-
dents entering nursing are encouraged to view it as a life-long
career, with the goal of obtaining not only a baccalaureate
degree, but also a master's and a doctoral degree. With such
higher degrees. nurses have better possibilities for improving
nursing services and for effecting positive changes in the
health care system. The mores of society are changing. More
and more women are successfully combining careers with
family life and are obtaining the satisfactions and rewards of
being an active member of an important health profession, as
well as a wife and mother. Furthermore, nursing is no longer
thought of solely as a woman's profession as increasingly
more men enter schools of nursing each year.
'Nursing practice has become, and is daily becoming, more
omplex just as medical practice has become more complex.
This is a result of advances in technology. development of
new methods of diagnoses and treatment, and greater expec-
tations of the public. Nurses are therefore finding their prac-
tice much more challenging.
"Increasing numbers of students are obtaining their nursing
education in baccalaureate programs. These programs pre-
pare nurses for general practice in a variety of settings.
Increasing numbers of such graduates are wanting to special-
ize in a particular clinical area andfor become a teacher,
researcher, supervisor or clinical specialist, and are enrolling
in master's or doctoral programs such as those offered at
Texas Woman's University, in order to further their careers.
"As nurses' scope of practice becomes increasingly more
extensive and influential, their professional and personal
rewards and satisfactions increase accordingly.
"A career in nursing is a challenge to the student who is inter-
ested in and concemed about the welfare of others, is intellec-
tually curious, and is willing to persevere in acquiring the req-
uisite knowledges and skills of the effective practitioner?
IRENE G. RAMEY,
The College of Nursing began in 1954
as a furtherance of the Parkland Hospi-
tal Program. Today, in 1975, the col-
lege is number one in the Southwest,
leading the nation in outstanding nurs-
ing education. With three campuses in
Denton, Dallas, and Houston, already
room for expansion is intended, as six
stories are added to the Houston Edu-
cational Building and one to the Dallas
building. Yet even at this rate, more
space is needed for the growing
demand for nurses.
One of the greatest needs in nursing is
the need for teachers. skilled care spe-
cialists, and trained leadership in hos-
pitals and agencies across the nation.
This accounts for tremendous student
interest in Masteris and Doctoral pro-
grams at the University. Specialization
is so needed and emphasized that many
newly graduated RNs are going
straight into a Mastefs program, stud-
ying such aspects as Child Maternal
Health Nursing, Community Health
Nursing, Psychology and Mental
Health, and Medical-Surgical. These
specialized areas can then be broken
down into sub-specialities, such as
nursing in burn wards as a speciality of
the medical-surgical nurse.
The nursing profession is constantly
changing, and new faculty and facili-
ties are constantly sought to offer only
the best to the nursing student.
College of ursing
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Faculty, Presbyterian Campus
Faculgz, Dallas Campus
Wade, Betty, Acting Dean
Brown, Linda B.
Darland, J olynn
DeLoach, Jane E.
Faculgf, Houston Campus
Mansell, Moira, Associate Dean
Faculuf, Denton Campus
Ramey, Irene G., Dean
Beare, Patricia G.
Bulbrook, Mary Jo
Cates, Mary E.
Gragnani, Jo Ann
Jones, Linda C.
College of ursing.
Franke, Gesine Anna
Stamper, Silas S.
Nieswiadomy, Rose M.
Sah, Mary Luke
Stephney, Alf reda
Tragus, Mary Lovatt
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Health Care Service
Dr. Barbara Cramer, Directo
Mrs. M. Bogle, Instructor
Dr. Allen Cockerline, Advisor
Mrs. Mildred Ford, Instructor
Miss Jan Matre, Instructor
One of the newest components of the Institute of Health Sci-
ences is the School of Health Care Services. Various profes-
sions that are open to undergraduate and graduate students
include Clinical Dietetics, Dental Hygiene, Medical Record
Administration, Medical Technology, Health Care Adminis-
tration and Health Sciences Instruction.
The School. directed by Dr. Barbara Cramer, is attempting to
fulfill demands of society and students. Its primary focus is on
educational activities and new instructional programs that
will provide challenging professions to graduating students.
"Today in Health Education, there are so many challenges
open to us and we have to determine which avenue best meets
the needs of the nation and the Texas local community. TWU
has much to offer in all health programs, and the school will
endeavor to meet the needs of the present and future. I feel
there is good rapport with the students and our faculty enjoys
exploring health fields to help students find the most appro-
priate position in Health for their particular needs."
"The primary objective of the Depart-
ment of Dental Hygiene is to prepare
graduates who are knowledgeable, clin-
ically experienced professionals who
will serve as dedicated members of the
dental health team which is striving to
improve the oral health and total physi-
cal well being of people.
"We feel it is our responsibility to sup-
ply the people of Texas and other areas
with these professionally qualified den-
tal hygienists of all races and ethnic
backgrounds. Further, we provide
graduates who will not only be capable
of serving in the offices of private den-
tal practitioners, but also fill the great
needs for capable, well educated uni-
versity and college teachers, commu-
nity dental health educators, and devel-
opers of better dental health programs
JOSEPH E. UNSWORTH,
Dr. Joseph E. Unsworth, Chairman
Dr. James Blythe, Special Lecturer
Mrs. Nancy Glick, Instructor
Mrs. Bettee Edwards, Instructor
Miss Claudia Armstrong, Instructor
Mrs. Marilyn Henderson, Instructor
Expansion is the key word for the
department of Dental Hygiene this
year, for during that time it increased
student enrollment to the maximum
allowed by facilities. while adding two
new members to its faculty staff.
Despite the growth. students still main-
tain a favorable ratio of eight to one
with faculty members in clinical set-
tings. an important and fortunate fac-
tor to the departmenfs administration.
Expanding. too, are the departmental
facilities with the addition of a new lab
in Old Main. The lab serves an addi-
tional 32 students in clinical work.
While the need for chairside dental
hygiene for practitioners is being met
by certificate schools, the need for
teachers of dental hygiene is not.
In addition to the aims of educating
students in the mechanics of dental
hygiene, the department emphasizes its
role in preparing dental hygienists for
graduate work, encouraging them into
the area of dental hygiene health edu-
To do so, students participate in the
Denton school system, giving dental
health information to students and
teachers. This information is followed
up by clinical work where Denton
school students are brought into the
department's clinic to carry out what
they have been taught by the TWU
hygienists in the schools. Hopefully,
this program will motivate teachers to
teach dental units to students in the
classroomg possibly it is the only pro-
gram in the state which is doing this on
a regular basis.
Plans for coming semesters include a
program that would further provide
selected courses to certificate hygienists
coming back to school to get their Mas-
Up to now all graduates have been
placed. Yet with more and more
hygienists coming out of the certificate
programs, TWU's department will con-
tinually encourage hygienists to go into
the open area of dental hygiene educa-
Clinical work plays an important role
in the courses, with each student being
required to do at least 630 hours of
clinical in the span of three courses.
Students are assigned to the Denton
State School, the Children's Hospital in
Dallas and the Job Corps in McKirmey
where they work under the supervision
of an accompanying faculty member.
Current trends in the field of occupational therapy are
reflected and emphasized in curriculum and instruction by the
TWU School of Occupational Therapy. Community health
programs and home-bound work experience are now of great
importance to the student professionally preparing for occu-
pational therapy. "Go where the patients are!" is a demand
heard around the nation for certified therapists. Another
aspect of this demand is that many more graduates are finding
jobs today away from the larger cities, whereas formerly,
occupational therapists were found mostly in the core of great
The School's continued growth has made it one of the largest
in the United States today. Since its humble start with only
one part-time instructor in the Department of Art, the School
has expanded to both the Dallas and Houston Centers, with
eighteen full-time faculty members supplemented by special
lecturers and part-time instructors. The students' professional
education is based on a broad background foundation which
encourages professional interest in such special programs as
the Dallas and Houston Centers' nutritional program for the
Four comprehensive programs are currently offered by the
School: a bachelor of science degree for undergraduatesg a
master's of occupational therapy designed as a professional
OT degree for persons with an undergraduate degree in
another fieldg an advanced standing certificate program
which allows those who have degree eligibility to apply for
national certificationg and the MA which allows teaching at
the college level.
Although the major portion of an occupational therapist's
training is done in Texas, the School is now doing extensive
training in five neighboring states. Under the direction of
Mrs. Ruth Pershing, the Schoolls renown is growing rapidly,
and the demand for therapists graduating from TWU is a
rr I "
Faculty, Denton Campus
Mrs. Ruth Pershing, Director
Miss Joanne Arrington, Instructor
Miss Catherine Currie, Instructor
Dr. Nancy Griffin, Associate Professor
Mr. Curtis Ivey, Instructor
Miss Cruz Mattei, Assistant Professor
Miss Caroline Polliard, Associate Professor
Mr. John Sherman, Administrator
Faculty, Dallas Campus
Miss Grace Gilkerson, Instructor
Mrs. Virginia Gulde, Instructor
Mrs. Irene Robertson, Associate Professor
Mrs. Nola Thompson, Associate Professor
Faculty, Houston Campus
Miss Margo Cranford, Instructor
Miss Nancy Nashiro, Instructor
Miss Lee Ann Rowe, Instructor
Miss Florence Stattel, Associate Professor
Mrs. Marilyn Allen, Instructor
Mrs. Dorn Long, Instructor
Dr. Carolyn Rozier, Director
Miss Kay Carter, Instructor
Mrs. Averell Overby, Instructor
Mrs. Donna Thiemann, Instructor
Mr. Fred Shepard, Assistant Professor
Dr. Laura Smith, Associate Professor
Miss Ann Walker, Instructor
Mr. Miles Reich, Instructor
Ms. Betty McNeal, Instructor
Mr. William Hanten, Instructor
School of Physical Therap
The School of Physical Therapy func-
tions to provide students safe and
effective health care as a physical ther-
apist. A physical therapy student con-
tributes to the promotion of health and
the prevention of disease through
understanding of body movement, and
its functions in the prevention, correc-
tion, and alleviation of the effects of
disease and injury.
The School of Physical Therapy has
graduate and undergraduate programs
for preparing licensed physical thera-
pistsg the graduate program is designed
for students having a degree in some-
thing other than physical therapy who
wish to become physical therapists.
The School constantly seeks new and
more advanced clinical facilities for
studentsg with faculty attending work-
shops on the latest techniques and new-
The employment opportunities for
physical therapists are many due to the
shortage of qualified physical thera-
pists in rural areas in the state of Texas
and surrounding areas. A physical ther-
apist not only works in the general hos-
pital setting but also in children's hos-
pitals, public schools, cerebral palsy
centers, industry, sports and even in the
"I hope that the past year has been a
rewarding one for the seniors in physi-
cal therapy at Texas Woman's Univer-
sity. They have worked hard and
shown what they can do. I am proud of
these students and admire their indi-
vidual and group spirit.
"The faculty of the School of Physical
Therapy in Denton have conscien-
tiously counseled with students con-
cerning their progress in the program
and want to wish the juniors well as
they move to the Houston Center.
"The faculty at the Houston Center
also wish to welcome the new seniors as
they enter the most difficult phase of
their training in physical therapy."
CAROLYN K. ROZIER,
With over one-half million bound volumes and three thou-
sand current periodical publications located within, the Bral-
ley Memorial Library serves the University community in
providing support of the major areas of university study.
Under the directorship of Samuel Marino, the Library has
recently adopted an open shelves system, making more mate-
rials directly accessible to patrons. Another development has
been the shift from the Dewey classification system to Library
of Congress, dividing the Library into two major collectionsg
now catalogued under the Library of Congress system with
the present collection remaining under the older Dewey sys-
tem. Such a change has, of course, meant additional work on
the part of the staff to familiarize patrons with both the LC
system and the Library's new arrangement.
An attempt to further integrate itself into the university com-
munity has led the Library to utilize more and more displays
and exhibits, including one for the Bicentennial Exposition
all new materials coming into the library collection, then, are
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hlll!Ii!lIln0ln..!.u.......-- .. . L3 l
Dr. Samuel J. Marino, Librarian
Mrs. Paula Dunn, Assistant Librarian
Mrs. Mary Beth Chamberlin, Serials
Mr. John Hepner, Reference Librarian
Mr. William W. Wan, Circulation Librarian
Miss Willie Lee Taylor, Binding Librarian
Mrs. Elizabeth Snapp, Coordinator of
Mrs. Betty Nye, Dallas Librarian
Mrs. Tommy Yardley, Dallas Librarian
Mrs. Carol Coulter, Administrative
Assistant to Librarian
Mrs. Judith Shoffit, Head Cataloguer
Miss Jeanette Mosey, Assistant Cataloguer
Mrs. Maurine Ross, Head of Acquisitions
Miss Micky Dudley, Library Technician
Mrs. Flavis Conn, Acquisitions Dept.
Mrs. Leah McClellan, Cataloguing Dept.
Mrs. Rose Ireland, Cataloguer Clerk
Miss Mary Eustice, Circulation Clerk
Mrs. Justine Frank, Serials Clerk
Miss Eunice Frickel, Public Services Clerk
Miss Greta Garrett, Processing Clerk
Miss Deanna Carrico, Serials Clerk
Mrs. Shirley White, Acquisitions Clerk and
Mrs. Juanita Williford, Acquisitions Clerk
Elementary to any university is a campus - a physical loca-
tion for all the classes, the offices and the students affiliated
with that institution. The 32 buildings located at the Denton
campus include the housing, instructional, administrative and
support facilities necessary for the operation of an institution
that boasted a student population of close to 8,000 this year.
To supplement the Denton facilities, housing and instruc-
tional buildings are located in both Dallas and Houston,
bringing the total building count to 37, an impressive growth
in facilities over the one-building college of 1903. '
Further expansion is slated for the University through an
addition to the Houston facilities which began this year, and
the proposed construction of another tower, a slim-multi-pur-
pose conference center in Denton. Such changes, of course,
affect the profile of the Universityg perhaps it's this physical
growth as much as any other factor that brings alumnae back
to TWU, to compare it to the smaller - and certainly more
Hdifficultn - days of their own college careers. Indeed, even
those seniors who have been at TWU for these past four years
can be gently accused of such an attitude, for the physical
growth - the shifting campus scenes - of TWU is particu-
larly evident to that segment of the student body.
Bertine, Dorothy - Denton
Chang, Hul - Denton
Crabb, Melody - Dallas
Fleming, Nely - Denton
Gobernatz, Lois - Irving
Gushiken, Lucia - Lima, Peru
Harms, Jane - Newton, Kansas
Hayes, R. Helen - Whitesboro
Hodder, Ann - Lewisville
Hodges, Catherine - Morehead City N C
Luy, Margarita - Lima, Peru
Pittman, Lilia - Gorman
Schauer, Madelyn - Lewisville
Spikes, Joe - Refugio
Trudeau, Ruth - Muskogee, Okla.
Home Economics Education
Adcock, J errisue - Denton
Afolayan, Rachel - Denlon
Agim, Georgy - Dallas
Aguilar, Sylvia - Houston
Akin, Kay - El Paso
Alexander, Barbara - Sherman
Altsman, Katie - Amarillo
Ammons, Paula - Carrollton
Anderson, Patsy - Houston
Anderson, Peggy - Dallas
Special Education l LLD
Andrade, J. Carmen - Three Rivers
Andrews, Lynda - Fort Worth
Bailey, Joyce - Temple
Baker, Vanessa - Dallas
Special Education! ED
Baldazo, Rosa - Laredo
Banda, Dianne - Rockwall
Barrington. Brenda - Houston
Basham, Cherrie - Duncanville
Fashion Illustration! Costume Desig
Baw, Mary - Harlingen
Boyer, Mary - Muenster
Beall, Mary - Anne
Becerra, Gloria - San Benito
Bennett, Katherine - Browiwelol Colo.
Bernard, Karen - Dallas
Home Economics Education
Bilheimer, Karen - Houston
Black, Rosanne - Dallas
Blackwell, Stella - TinkerAFB, Okla.
Bluitt, Marilyn - Fort Worth
Bohl, Dawn - Rocky Comfori, Mo.
Boling, Jackie - Artesia, N. M.
Speech Pathology! Audiology
Bonham, Deborah - New Braunfels
Bornstein, Ruth - Corpus Christi
Boshell, Belinda - Godley
Bowman, Marjorie - Irving
Bridge, Anne - Houston
Brown, Edith - Dallas
Brown, Sharon - Houston
Bruner, Jeanne - Irving
Bryan, Rebecca - Dallas
Budd, Nadine as Sherman
Butler, Elizabeth - Houston
Bullard, Hope - Dallas
Bulloch, Connie - Denlon
Bundy, Frances - Silsbee
Byers, Vivian - Irving
Camfield, Penny - Houston
Cantu, Rebecca - Bogalusa, La.
Capt, Betty - Longview
Camiicle, Linda - Farmers Branch
Cartwright, Lela -F Corpus Christi
Castro, Victoria -- Dallas
Cernik, Carolyn - Houston
Chamberlain, Juanita - Beeville
Chamberlain, Rachel - Beeville
Home Economics Education
Champoonote, Amitta - Bangkok
Cheung, Shuet-Mei - Hong Kong
Ching, Diana - Hong Kong
Chow, Mi-Lun - Hong Kong
Clanton, Jan - Dallas
Home Economics Education
Clarke, Sarah - Artesia, N.M.
Cobb, Carolyn - Dallas
Cody, Linda - Dallas
Coffman, Nancy - Wichita Falls
Collins, Brenda - Dallas
Medical Library Science
Collins, Virginia - Dallas
Colston, Euralane - Rusk
Connors, Ruth - Lubbock
Cooper, Carol - Richmond
Cortez, Imelda - Brownsville
Home Economics Education
Corzine, Jean - Richardson
Elementary Education! Kindergarten
Cox, Marcia - Irving
Cox, Mica - Irving
Craddock, Laurie - Denton
Cruson, Loretta - Texarkana
Cunnyngham, Iva - Blue Ridge
Currier, Karen - Phoenix, Ariz.
D'Apolito, Marianne - San Antonio
Darlington, Tricia - Memphis, Tenn
Davey, Eugenia - Fort Worth
Speech! Radio! Television
Davies, Ginny - Houston
Davis, Debra - Stinnett
Davis, Jo Ann - Lzdkin
Speech and Hearing Therapy
Davis, Maggie - Houston
Foods and Nutrition
Davis, Richard - Mission
De La Garza, Cynthia - Robstown
Delgado, Ynocensia - Crystal City
Denette, Ellard - Boise C101
Detamore, Cathy - Houston
Dixon, Gwen - Bryan
Elementary Education! Kindergarten
Dorsey, Jennifer - Waco
Dossett, Melody - San Antonio
Downey, Susan - El Paso
DuBose, Nancy - Beaumont
Medical Record Administration
Duggins, Margaret- Lawton, Okla.
Duncan, Irene - Laredo
Foods and Nutrition
Dunham. Bernita - Houston
Eckert. Cecelia - Slazon
Edmond, Sharon -Jefferson
Fernandez, Julie - Progreso
Finch, Charlotte - Denton
Fitts, Angela - Tyler
Home Economics Education
Flory, Janice - San Antonio
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Floyd, Patsy - Gladewater
Ford, Dortha - Graford
Foster, Renita - San A ntonio
Speech and Drama
Franklin, Anne - Denton
Freeman, Cathy - Dallas
Fuqua, Sharon - Fort Worth
Gallegos, Olivia - Prosper
Gallemore, Dara - West Columbia
Gardea, Corina - Tornillo
Garza, Esperanza - Houston
Gearhart, Patti- Wichita Falls
Gentry, Lynne - Brownsville
Gilbert, Nancy - Houston
Godefroy, Patricia - Farmers Branch
Gonzales, Maria - Beeville
Gonzalez, Anna - Brownsville
Speech and Drama
Gonzalez, Graciela - Laredo
Gonzalez, Sara - Dilley
Gordon, Linda - Houston
Grant, Peggy - Big Spring
Gray, Genni - Fort Worth
Graves, Carol - Maud
Grayberl, Kathleen - Shawnee, Okla.
Griffin, Lizzie - Belton
Griffin, Naomi- Blanket
Griswell, Tommie - Waco
Grudichak, Mary - Brawley, Cal.
Grudichak, Virginia - Brawley, Cal.
Guffee, Mary - Sadler
Guerra, Hilda - Mission
Guerrero, Lilia - Mission
Gustafson, Dayna - Denton
Gutierrez, Maria - Laredo
Guzman, Gloria - Fairfeld Cal.
Hackworth, Carolyn - Burkburnett
Hall, Harriet- Richardson
Hamilton, Becky - Borger
Hamilton, Theresa - Euless
Hamilton, Zelda - Trinity
Hansen, Bonnie - Lakeland Fla.
Harriger, Shirley - Houston
Harris, Joan - Dallas
Harvey, Mary - Houston
Hawkins, Nancy - Dallas
Hayes, Sharon - Houston
Heath, Linda - Lampasas
Clothing! Fashion Merchandising
Henry, Cassandra - Fort Worth
'iff , fr'
Hernandez, Dianne - Brownsville
Herrera, Rosemary - Bryan
Home Economics Education
Higgins, Paula - Pleasanton
Hirunrungsombut, Sopha - Dallas
Hise, Janice - FaUurrias
Hitchins, Jan -- Lake Jackson
Ho, Rose - Hong Kong
Hodde, Joan - Burlon
Holloway, Viola - Houston
Hooker, Esther - Galveston
Huegler, Vicki - San Antonio
Fashion MerchandisinglBusinessl Art
Hurley, Charlotte - Dallas
Ilori, Rebecca - Nigeria
Ingram, Brenda - Dallas
Jackson, Ella - Dallas
'igng i .,
James, Marion - Cedar Hill
Speech! Drama l Radiol TV
Johnson, Arnell - Robslown
Johnson, Martha - Denton
Johnson, Millie - Sanger
Johnston, Mary Lynn - Tyler
Jones, Elizabeth - Garland
Kasten, Kay - San Anionio
Kay, Rhonda - Dallas
Keeffe, Linda - San Antonio
Foods and Nutrition
Keith, Kathryn - Cameron
Kelley, Sharon - Fort Worth
Kim, Dong-Boon - Portland
King, Connie 5 Corpus Christi
King, Hazel - Seguin
Knoll, Dena - Irving
Home Economics Education
Kocurek, Connie - Schulenberg
Foods and Nutrition
Krzywosinski, Debbie - San Antonio
Kvasnicka, Susan - Houston
LaPeer, Suzan - Alamo
Larsen. Larry - Shreveporl
Lawson. Martha - H urs!
Lee, Rebecca - Fort Worlh
Lee, Terri - Camp Springs, Md
Lester, Jane - Corpus Christi
Child Development! Nursery Ed.
Lichtenberger, Rosemary - Freer
Lindsey, Billie - Sherman
Lindsey, Patricia - Orange
Lingenfelter, Ann - El Paso
Litzner, Gail - San A nlonio
Livingston, Leigh - A tlanm
Lott, Maryalayne - Austin
Lubbers, Carol - Dallas
Lunt, June - Argyle
Luttrell, Sue - Hooks
Lynch, Kathleen - Porter
McAdams, Ruby - Madisonville
McCullough, Jan - Dallas
McDonald, Elnora - Port Arthur
McDonald, Peggy - Weatherford
Home Economics Education
McElyea, Virginia - Houston
McKee, Sue - Silsbee
McNealy, Bethene - El Paso
Maeda, Mieko - Fukuoko, Japan
Major, Susan - San Antonio
Foods and Nutrition
Mallicote, Jeneth - Fort Worth
Mann, Jane - Chelsee, Mich.
Martens, Joyce - Fairview, Okla.
Martin, Charis - Bryan
Martin, Connie - Texarkana
Martinez, Cynthia Ann - Concepczon
Child Development! Nursery Ed
Martinez, Sylvia - Laredo
Mashburn, Beverly - Midland
Matocha, Marty - Houston
Mayberry, Kathrine - Dallas
Maykin, Bertha - San Antonio
Medina, Rachel- Corpus Christi
Speech and Hearing Therapy
Miles, Deborah - Garland
Miller, Martha - Pasadena
Miller, Rana - Fort Worth
Miller, Sarah - Fort Worth
Home Economics Education
Millett, Gailyn - Douglas, Ariz.
Clothing and Fashion Merchandising
Milroy, Penne - Lewisville
Child Development! Nursery Ed
Moegelin, Nancy - Fairfield
Monk, Kathy - Port Lavaca
Monroe, Roxane - Amarillo
Morolez, Martha - Brown feld
Morris, Carol M- Dallas
Morris, Leslie - Irving
Moseley, Linda - Palesline
Mossman, Christe - Harker Heights
Muller, Jan - Plantation, Fla.
Munoz, Bertha - Eagle Pass
Elementary Education! Kindergarten
Murray, Shannon - Murrysville, Penn.
Naivar, Dorothy - Granger
Clothing and Fashion Merchandising
Naisiff, Cynthia - Dallas
Newberry, Phelan - Gainesville
Newbold, Pam - Midland
Noyes, Donna - HaverhilL Mass.
Health! Physical Education
Nunez, Aurora - El Paso
Home Economics Education
Nunneley, Barbara - Nocona
O'Neal, Joyce - A ledo
Oliver, Cindy - Pasadena
Olszak, Gloria - McAllen
Orren, Kathleen - Fort Worth
B- if 'A
Ortiz, Rachel- El Paso
Fashion Illustration!Costume Design
Osume, Florence W Dallas
Owen. Pam - Plano
Palacios, Patricia - Argyle
Patterson, Audrey - Dallas
Peacock, Nancy - Ouachita, La.
Pellerin, Joanne - Albuquerque, N, M.
Perkins, Rita - Dallas
Petree, Sherry - Dallas
Pettigrew, Nancy - Denison
Pointer, Mavis - Bay City
Home Economics Education
Pollock, Pam - Dallas
Potthoff, Betty - Euless
Powell, Howard - Denton
Prater, Cary - Bowie
Pusateri, Josephine - Garland
Ramert, Joanna - Harlingen
Ramsire, Billie - Greenville
Rawlings, Nancy - Bronte
Home Economics Education
Ray, Gertrude - San Antonio
Ray, Sara - Dallas
Foods and Nutrition
Reagan, Margaret - Dallas
Redeaux, Carla - Beaumont
Child Development!Nursery Ed
Redman, Rene - Arlington
Revilla, Maria - Rayrnondville
Reyna, Sanluanita - Roma
Speech! Drama Education
Reynolds, Evangeline - Dallas
Ridgway, Sue - Pleasanton
Clothing and Costume Design
Riggs, Iva - Houston
Risinger, Martha - A lice
Home Economics Education
Riley, Catherine - Richardson
Health! Physical Education
Roberts, Jennifer - Dallas
Rodriguez, Gloria - San Benito
Home Economics Education
Rodriguez, Rosalinda - San Benito
Rogers, Ann - Hopkinsville, Ky.
Rook, Wendla - Dickinson
Rost, Helen - Giddings
Rubert, Uaealesi - Samoa
Rubio, Rosa - Del Rio
Rust, Kay - Fort Worth
Health! Physical Education
Saenz, Dahlia - Carrizo Springs
Salazar, Velma - Laredo
Schad, Mary Jean - Gainesville
Schmidt, Sylvia - Weatherford Okla
Sekio, Penelope - Dallas
Sellers. Cathy - Oklahoma Cinz, Okla
Health! Physical Education
Shimek, Jeanette - Seguin
Library Science! History
Simmons, Jan - Wylie
Skinner, Martha - Silsbee
Smith, Beverly - S ugerland
Smith, Linda - Laconia, N. H.
Smith, Marsha - Corpus Christi
Smith, Nancy - A rlington
Smith, Maybell - A usiin
Southerland, Sandy - Jacksboro
Clothing! Fashion Merchandising
Southern, Teresa - Memphis, Tenn.
Spears, Debbie - Greaf Falls
Squires, Patricia - Okinawa
Stagg, Renate - Santa Barbara, Cal.
Stanton, Trudy Lea - Vidor
Stedham, Ina - Fairfax, Va.
Stelter, Sandra - Houston
Stephens, Dava - Lavington, N. M.
Stevens, Deborah - Euless
Stewart, Sheila - Ponder
Stone, Jocelyn - Dallas
Stout, Mary - Odessa
Takeoka, Norika - Tsuyama Cinr, Japan
Tallon, Kathleen - Fort Worth
Taylor, Kathryn - Artesia, N. M.
Temple, Edith - Demon
Ten gler, Joan - A nglelon
Tetley, Linda -Jejerson City, Mo.
Tidmore, Vicki- Houston
Tinslar. Cindy - Midland
Todd, Peggy - Copperas Cove
Tucker, Linda - El Paso
Tung. She-Ying - Hong Kong
Turkovich, Andrew - Jamestown, N. Y.
Urbanovsky, Joyce - A quilla Hill
Vance, Judy - Dallas
Van Winkle, Virginia - Dallas
Voss, Penny - Arlington
Elementary Education! Kindergarten
Waddy, Victoria - San Anlonio
Walker, Betty - Dallas
Ward, Janet- Houston
Washington, Linda - Greenville
Washington, Vickie - Dallas
Speech and Drama
Watts, Debra - Arcadia
Weimer, Julia - Fort Worth
Weisbach, Katy - Beaumont
West, Leah -Atlanta
Westbrook, Linda - Midland
Wideman, Shirley - Tyler
Wilber, Nancy - San Antonio
Wilchester, Sally - Dallas
Social Work! Spanish
Wilchester, Susan - Dallas
History! Social Work
Wilkerson, Susan - Lake Dallas
Elementary Education! Kindergarten
Williams, J acquelyn - Laredo
Williams, Pamela - Dallas
Williamson, Carol - Denton
Wilson, Ruthelle - De Soto
Wilson, Sandy - Denton
Home Economics Education
Wong, Yu Hei - Hong Kong
Wood, Pamela - Tyler
Wright, Barbara - Galveston
Yarbro, Rosemary - Fort Worth
Young, Beverly - Rockport
Zabel, Nancy - Gruver
Zernick, Deborah - Mesquite
Zickler, Susan - Bandera
Acuna, Arcilia - EI Paso
Adams, Elizabeth - Dallas
Adams, Kaye - Longview
Allen, Robin - Colorado City
Altebaumer, Cynthia - Houston
Anderson, Martha - San Antonio
Anderson, Rilla - A rlington
Anthony, Margie - Houston
Arredondo, Rosie - Goliad
Bagwell, Rejeana - Colorado City
Baker, Robin - Seabrook
Ball, Mary - Taft
Bames, Donna-Jean - Fort Worth
Bartee, Paula - Corpus Christi
Batiste, Goldie - Houston
Baxter, Sherry - Dallas
Beam, LaDonna - Euless
Bevers, Donna - Amarillo
Birdsell, Cheryl - Bryan
Bobbitt, Kay - Dallas
Bonnot, Jayme - Lolita
Booth, Suzanne - Temple
Brewer, Donna - Centerville
Brown, Gretchen - Houston
Buchanan, Judith - Deer Park
Burrows, Kay - Des Moines, Iowa
Burt, Rebecca - San Antonio
Camp, Deborah - San Antonio
Childress, Becky - Irving
Cloman, Octavia - San Antonio
Collier, Ruth - San Antonio
Cook, Gloria - Houston
Cooper, Natalie -Jacksonville, Fla.
Corbett, Catherine - Houston
Cowan, Phylis - Saginaw
Cuellar, Nicanora - San Antonio
Davis, Jeanne - Rosser
Dernory, Annette - Rockport
Derr, Dena - Arlington
Dickinson, Martha - Houston
Dickman, Diane - San A ntonio
Dominey, Sharon - Sean Spring
Drain, J immie - McKinney
DuBose, Carol- Beaumont
Duncan, Lucy - San Antonio
Eakin, Laranda - Brownfield
Eidson, Pam - Clearwater, Fla.
Embry, Elaine - Cleburne
Eppler, Kathy - Mesquite
Erwin, Kathy - Pleasanton
Farias, Yolanda - Alice
Farnsworth, Leta - McKinney
Faulkner, Mona - Dallas
Ferguson, Sarah - Dallas
Fernandez, Zandra - McAllen
Fincher, Linda - Abilene
Fisher, Karen - McKinney
Forster, Sharon - Wetmore
Freeman, Betty - Fort Worth
Fuller, Janet - La Marque
Funderburg, Trisha - Brownwood
Gaeke, Paula - Lott
Galvan, Rebecca - Brownsville
Garcia, Nelda - Mercedes
Godines, Lucia - Laredo
Goerdel, Helen - Waco
Graffham, Vala - Killeen
Gray, Diana - Fort Worth
Grubbs, Brenda - Fort Worth
Hall, Cathy - Jacksonville
Hatton, Theresa - Wharton
Haupt, Sue - Fort Worth
Hay, Carla - Mineral Wells
Hayes. Richard - Hitchcock
Hernandez, Lydia - Brownsville
Hernandez, Marizela - San Antonio
Herrera, Marcella - Houston
Hicks, Terry - Okmulgee, Okla.
Horn, Jan -Jacksonville
Horrocks, Elizabeth - Grand Prairie
Howell, Almetrie - Kilgore
Huffman, Deborah - Temple
Illian, Alice - Houston
James, Patricia - Seguin
Janssen, Debbie - Panhandle
Jennings, Brenda - Greenville
J ohle, Sandra - New Braunfels
Johnson, Janis - Vernon
Jolly, Virginia - Redfelti Ark.
Kinison, Martha - Houston
Kitchens, Pennie - Cincinnati, Ohio
Kutz, Rebecca - Universal City
Lambert, Terry - Greenville
Lawrence, Linda - Grapevine
Layfield, Paulette - Rhome
Layton, Pam - Arlington
Lenz, Carol- Victoria
Lethgo, Carrye Ann - Odessa
Lewis, Sandra - Lancaster
Lira, Becky - Corpus Christi
Lopez, Nelma - San Diego
Lucko, Diane - Cameron
Martinez, Margarita - San Antonio
Masterson, Cathy - San Antonio
McCormack, Debbie - Wichita Falls
McGaha, Rose - Abilene
McGinnis, Colleen - Norwalk, Conn.
McLean, Bertha - McKinney
Medina, Carmen - San Benito
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Miller, Martha - Tyler
Mitchell, Ann - Lake Dallas
Mitchell, Vonda - Wichita Falls
Moore, Charlotte - Bryan
Moore, Laura - Texarkana
Morey, Diane - Deer Park
Murrell, Renee - Jaylon
Nauls, Sandra - Tyler
Neely, Toni - New Boston
Nelson, Lori- Dallas
Neyman, Virginia - Tvler
Orr, Glenda - Houszon
Pacheco, Leticia - Brownsville
Pena, Cecilia - Harlingen
Pena, Melba - Brownsville
Pfrimmer, Gladys - Weslaco
Peters, Elaine - Mineral Wells
Peterson, Carol- Waco
Philips, Kathy - Houston
Pier, Gerra - Houston
Pittman, Geraldine - Gorman
Popham, Lynda - Garland
Rawlins, Martha - Seymour
Reed, Kristen - Houston
Reeder, Barbara - Dallas
- 1' - -.
Riemenschneider, Sandra - Andrews
Roberson, Barbara - Euless
Robinson, Judy - Coleman
Rodriguez, Ruth - San Antonio
Sa Komsin, Prangtip - Thailand
Salazar, Elia - San Benito
Schmidt, Suzanne - Garland
Schumacher, Jean - Oklahoma Cirv
Scott, Linda - Ml. Vernon
Seedig, Debra - Graham
Seuser, Stephanie - Copperas Cove
Shearn, Julie - Houston
Shelley, Eva - Mansjeld
Shelton, Debra - Bossier Cigf, La.
Shepherd, Laura - Lake Jackson
Shipley, Glenda - Garland
Shirley, Linda - Hempstead
Smith, Dorothy - El Paso
Smith, Vicki Ann - Lafayette, La.
Socha, Margot - Fort Worth
Spraberry, Suzan - Grand Forks AFB,
Stedham, Martha - Fairfax, Va.
Stokan, Rose - Houston
Taylor, Pamela - Lott
Thane, Debbie - Btyan
Tharp, Connie - Houston
Thompson, Debbie - Flatonia
Thompson, Linda - Mexia
Thompson, Shirley - Flatonia
Throneberry, Judy - Dallas
Tobey, Katherine - Dallas
Todd-Brown, Pam - Houston
Torres, Delilah - Standard
Toulouse, Joni - Dallas
Tran, Mai- Saigon, S. Viet Nam
Urbanovsky, Helen - Aquilla Hill
Vaillancourt. Linda - Van Buren, Me
Vandiver, Anniece - Euless
Veit, Maxine - Houston
Veselka, Carolyn - Houston
Villarreal, Mary - Houston
Waller, LaWanna Sue - Hawkins
Wesson, Gay - Denton
Whalen, Terri- Houston
Whisenant, Vanita - Rio Hondo
Vllhite, Beth - Wichita Falls
Whittenberg, Kathy - Normal, Ill.
Witte, Ramona - Hereford
Woodard, Louise - Gainesville
Wright, Camie Sue - Hurst
Ackerman, J une - Denton
Alexander, Karen - Dallas
Alvarez, Lorraine - San Antonio
Armstrong, Janice - Santa Anna
Baker, Bonita - Greenville
Balli, Trudy - San Diego
Barns, Resa - Denton
Barron, Debbie - Abilene
Baxter, Carol - Dallas
Beatty, Catherine - Seagoville
Beteg, Debbie - Irving
Blair, Alice - Pasadena
Boyd, Kim - Decatur
Bright, Lola - M uenster
Brown, Lana - Sherman
Bruckner, Rhoda - Odessa
Bruner, Melinda - Alexandria, Va.
Brunjes, Janine -Lebanon, III.
Burnthorne, Lisa - Houston
Campbell, Deborah - Naples, Fla.
Carlile, Julia - Waco
Carlson, Martha - Dallas
Carman, Deborah -Justin
Carroll, Suzanne - Kerens
Caruthers, Lee - Houston
Castilleja, Guadalupe - San Juan
Chance, Cristyl - Houston
Christopherson, Christi - Lake Jackson
Clark, Elizabeth - Tulsa, Okla.
Clark, Mary Helen - Houston
Cleland, Kathy - Plano
Collins, Jennifer - Orange
Conces, Kaye - Pasadena
Contreras, Anna - Corpus Christi
Cook, Mary - Tyler
Cordero, Gloria - Bryan
Coronado, Maria - Eagle Pass
Cowan, Melinda - Fort Worth
Crouch, Teresita - Dallas
Crowe, Claire - A ustin
Del Rosario, Phyllis - Manila, Philippine Islands
Dillon, Paula - Irving
Drew, Susan - Dallas
Dueiez, Juanita - Port Lavaca
Ellington, Glenda - Loraine
Faull, Karen - Boise, Idaho
Ferrell, Kathy - Midland
Fisher, Terrie - Houston
Garrett, Janet - Bastrop
Giffen, Debbie - Dallas
Girdner, Melody - Irving
Glover, Betsy - Depart
Gonzales, Maggie - Orange
Green, Karen - Arlington
Groeschel, Sandy - Austin
Guajardo, Rosaura - Weslaco
Guerrero, Elizabeth - Corpus Christi
Guest, Andree -Abilene
Guzman, Rebecca - San Antonio
Hargraves, Sharon - Kountze
Headley, Mary - Houston
Heid, Sheree - Philadehnhia, Penn.
Hemmi, Kathy - Dallas
Herrera, Ruth - Mercedes
Hickman, Melinda - Irving
Hicks, Gina - Tyler
Hildebrandt, Terri- Woodland Hills, Cal.
Hines, Linda - Plainview
Holley, Guytie - Oxford Miss.
Horton, Jacqulyn - Midland
Howard, Cindy - Wichita Falls
Howe, Betty - Carrollton
Hower, Beckie - Palos Verdes, Cal.
Huffman, Melinda - Snyder
Huss, Cynthia - Shreveport, La.
Hutson, Laura - Lake Jackson
Jackson, Patricia -Japan
Jacobs, Mary - Port Lavaca
Janecka, Billie Jo - Houston
J attar, Debbie - Houston
Johnson, Colleen - Dallas
Johnson, Kendra - Huntington, N. Y.
Johnson, Melissa - Huntsville
Kang, Sun-Ok - Houston
Kennedy, Judy - Dallas
Kerr, Karen - Baytown
Kin, Debra - Houston
King, Alma - Levelland
Kraus, Kathy - Fort Worth
Kustush, Kathleen - Colorado Springs, Col.
Lancaster, Merrily - Irving
Langston, Ruth - Wynnewood Okla.
Lathem, Pamela - Dalhart
Lawson, Patricia - Port Arthur
Leger, Valerie - San Antonio
Liberatore, Patricia - Abilene
Lidington, Sally - Willaral Ohio
Loftin, Ginger - Shreveport, La.
Loomis, Sarah - Houston
Lorenzana, Glenda - Mercedes
McBride, Wanda - Lamont, Okla.
Mclnnes, Sharon - Lubbock
McKnight, Maria - Norfolk, Va.
McLaughlin, Cheryl - Huntsville
McMillan, Sally Lou - Houston
March, Polly - Corpus Christi
Martin, Debbie - Baytown
Martinez, Deborah - Uvalde
Martinez, Rebecca - Point Comfort
Mason, Rebecca - El Paso
Massengill, Shannon - Irving
Matthews, Jarri - Sandra
Meador, Sandra - Frost
Mellott, Christa - Houston
Mendel, Deborah - Belton
Miller, Mary Ann - College Station
Milliman, Karen -Albuquerque, N.M
Montes, Celina - Dallas
Moon, Sheryl- Garland
Moore, Ginger - Dallas
Morelli, Mary - Tulsa, Okla.
Morriss, Carolyn - Lewisville
Morrow, Jane - El Paso
Nelson, Brenda - Houston
Nicoloff, Sharon - Killeen
Nishie, June - Papaaloa, Hawaii
Olsen, Regina - Beaumont
Orbeck, Julia - Cranjills Gap
Palacios, Cynthia - Carrizo Springs
Parham, Mamie - Houston
Parker, Anne - Tulsa, Okla.
Parker, Charleene - Houston
Peterson, Christine - Garland
Peterson, Susan - Odessa
Pierce, Cynthia - Irving
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Pillow, Katherine - Houston
Pottinger, Camelia - Dallas
Putnam, Patricia - Kerrville
Ramos, Maria - Eagle Pass
Randle, Theodora - Houston
Rather, Josephine - Center
Rays, Anita - Fort Worth
Reams, Susan - Richardson
Rhoades, Glenda - Granbury
Riley, Debborah - Denison
Roark, Betty - Lancaster
Robertson, Julia - Germantown
Roden, Rhonda f Perrylon
Rodriguez, Candida - San Antonio
Rolls, Susan Kim - Nacona
Rubio, Trini - Grand Prairie
Rudolph, Pamela - Council Blujfs, Iowa
Salazar, Diana - Pharr
Saldafla, Arcelia - Brownsville
Salinas, Gracie - Pharr
Scarborough, Pamela - Dallas
Shahan, Joe - Denton
Shaw, Deborah - Bicknell Ind
Shorter, Sheryl - Eagle Lake
Smith, Cynthia - Sugarland
Smith, Kay - Arlington
Snyder, Kathy - Temple
Sobel, Suzi -Atlanta, Ga.
Solis, Angelmira - Corpus Christi
Solmon, Patty - Dallas
Soto, Norma - Brownsville
Souza, Sandra - Virginia Beach, Va.
Springer, Sharon - Hempstead
Stinson, Helen - Waco
Straus, Deborah - Stony Brook, N. Y.
Stroope, Alice - Camden, Ark.
Tacket, Patricia - Bronson
Tankersley, Serena -- New Boston
Thrush, Mary Ann - Peoria, Ill.
Trevino, Lilia - La Porte
Tull, Dena - Dallas
Vaca, Elva - Belton
Vandegrift, Shelley - Groves
Ventura, Diane - Pharr
Vera, Sandra - Laredo
Vernon, Monica - De Soto
Wallace, Sally - De Soto
Ward, Jacqueline - Lewisville
Washington, Sandra - Houston
Watkins, Susan - Houston
Wegmann, Heidi - Richardson
Weinkamer, Lisa - Mentor, Ohio
White, Claudia - Houston
White, Diana - Fort Worth
Whittington. J ackye - Houston
Wikoff, Catherine - Denton
Wilburn, Beverly - Yorktown, Va.
Windham, Shanna - Killeen
Withington, Margaret- New Haven, Conn
Woodard, Patricia - Denver, Colo.
Worthington. Sandra - Corpus Christi
Wyles, Sheri - Dallas
Zehner. Susan - San Antonio
Ackfeld, Jacqueline - Colo. Springs,
Aguilar, Silvia - Brownsville
Allison, Tracey - Mineral Wells
Alvarez, Marilyn - Abilene
Amirkhan, Ellen - Dallas
Amundson, Kathy -Austin
Anding, Laurie - Grand Prairie
Arguelles. Noelia - Harlingen
Austin, Paula - San Antonio
Bailey, Alice - Bandera
Barclay, Karen - Louisville, Ky.
Barker, Doris - Dallas
Barrera, Gilma - Harlingen
Barros, Denise - Por! A rlhur
Bayer, Cheryl - Muensler
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Beane, Comette - Denton
Beard, Debbie - Meridian
Bearden, Teresa - Duncan, Okla.
Bemal, Rhonda - San Antonio
Berthelot, Brenda - Irving
Bills, Vicki - Waco
Bledsoe, Sharon - Brownwood
Bobo, Vickie - F 1. Worth
Boyle, Kathleen - Dallas
Bracewell, Cynthia - A ustin
Brennan, Donna - Beale A FB, Cald
Brockman, Charlotte - Ennis
Brown, Monica - Orange
Bryant, Diana - Houston
Bryant, Jayne - Annona
Bunch, Margaret - Grand Prairie
Bums, Donna - Ft. Worth
Byrd, Mary - Tahlequah, Okla.
Byrum, Sharon - Dallas
Caine, Maumi - El Paso
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Campbell, Kelly - San Antonio
Cantrell, Debra - Lancaster
Carr, Diane - Mt. Vernon
Carroll, Pam - Grand Saline
Cash, Cynthia - Grand Saline
Castillo, Janie - Alice
Chinnock, Rachel - Brownsville
Cipolla, Antoinette - Houston
Claiborne, Phyllis - Dallas
Clements, Zoela - Amarillo
Collins, Casandra - Austin
Corey, Nancy - Richardson
Coutee, Kellyena - Dallas
Cowley, Elizabeth - Burkeley Heights, N
Cowley, Rebecca - Portales, N. M.
Craig, Cory - Portland
Cross, Claire - Garland
Cunningham, Cynthia - Dallas
Daggett, Becky - Orange
Darr, Sherry - Euless
Davis, Marie - Pasadena
DeGlanden, Sandra - Fred
DeKoch, Donna - Kingsville
Delgado, Laura - Houston
DeMoss, Janet - Alexandria
DeWees, Janis - Dallas
Dial, Susie - Garland
Dickens, Addie - Mineral Wells
Diebe, Stacie -- Denton
Dietzmann, LeAnne - San A ntonio
Downey, Mary - El Paso
Drehr, Darla - Cuero
Driver, Pam - Denton
DuBose, Karen - Devine
Duncan, Sheila - Pasadena
Dykes, Vicki - Bay Cigf
Evans, Debbie - Houslon
Fairchild, Virginia - Houston
Farrell, Lynne - Killeen
Few, Kathryn - San Antonio
Finger, Judith - San Antonio
Fisher, Karyn - Grand Saline
Fleming, Ginger - Frisco
Fleming, Karen - Lubbock
Flores, Priscilla -- Houston
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Flores, Rosie - Brownsville
French, Rebecca - Dallas
Gallman, Brenda - Baker, La.
Gallo, Lori Ann - Big Sandy
Garcia, Adelita - Mercedes
Garcia, Deborah - Alice
Garcia, Elena - San Diego
Garcia, Velma - Harlingen
Garza, Maria Elena - Alice
Gaskell, Janice - Dallas
Geil, Pamela - Houston
Gilliam, Nancy - Orange
Glass, Jeanne - Midland
Godines, Mary - Corpus Christi
Goettle, Claire - Longview
Gomez, Rachel - El Paso
Gonzales, Grace - Corpus Christi
Gonzales, Sylvia - Houston
Gramer, Jacqueline - Ft. Worth
Gray, Aline - Houston
Greene, Lynne - Lewisville
Greenway, Kim - Plano
Griffin, Desiree - West
Gutierrez, Maria - Robstown
Halberstadt, Tonya - Woodbridge, Va.
Hannah, Debra - Perrin
Hartley, Sharon -Artesia, N.M.
Hassler, Suzzanne - Spring
Hayes, Cora - Texas City
Heatherly, Denise - Premont
Hensley, Pam - Okla. City, Okla.
Heringa, Loretta - Mt. Dora, N.M.
Hernandez, Edie - San Antonio
Herrera, Rosalinda - Mercedes
Hester, Rudibel - Dallas
Hicks, Marina - Dallas
Higgs, Cathy - Brenham
Hill, Debra - San Antonio
Hill, Martha Susan - Plano
Hodge, Paula - Sherman
Hosea, Valerie - Gainesville
Houston, Karen - Woodsboro
Hubbard, Kathi - Garland
Huebinger, Lucy - Seguin
Huff, Kathy - Richardson
Hughes, Marsha - Denton
Hunt, Deborah - Ft. Worth
Hunt, Mary Beth - Plano
Ingalls, Kathleen - Freeport
Innocenzi, Janet - Odessa
Jackson, Kathy - Pledger
James, Elvia - Balboa, Canal Zone
Jenkins, Peggy - Ft. Worth
J ohnson, Debra - Bonham
Johnson, Elizabeth - Houston
Juarez, Juanita - Corpus Christi
Kelly, Carrie - Irving
Kingcaid, Bobi - Dallas
Kleypas, Debbie - San Angelo
Kocurek, Karen - Bryan
Krautter, Louise - Richardson
Kubin, Lynn - Crosby
Kunkel, Cyndi - Corpus Christi
Lavelle, Dorothy - San Antonio
Lawson, Debbie - Odessa
Lemons, Belinda - Nocona
Lewis, Brenda - Port Arthur
Lincoln, Cindy - Boca Raton, Fla.
Lindsay, Princess - Beeville
Litton, Donna - Amarillo
Lopez, Rose - Brownsville
Loudermilk, Barbara - Copperas Cove
Lynch, Ruth - Grand Prairie
McClanahan, Sharon - Graham
McComb, Dorothy - Houston
McCulloch, Betty - Odessa
McCune, Debra - Lake Jackson
McCune, Kathy - Lake Jackson
McCurley, Ethel- Friendswood
McDar1iel, Mary - Ft. Worth
McDowell, Amy - Crete, Neb.
McDowell, Karen - Houston
McLeod, Karen - Abilene
McLean, Debbie - Ft. Worth
Mack, Vineta - Hearne
Mackey, Carolyn - Corsicana
Mallory, Mary - Longview
Manichia, Debbie -- Houston
Maples, Catherine - Floresville
Martinez, Veronica - Brownsville
Mase, Sharon - Spring
Massey, Della - Little Rock, Ark.
Matej, Joyce - League City
Metz, Marla - Wellington
Miller, Debra - Houston
Miller, Janet - Grand Prairie
Minter, Joan - Simms
Modisette, Lydia - Garland
Moore, Maria - Kaufman
Moore, Peggy - Saint Jo
Moran, Ruth - Rocky HilL Conn.
Morbitzer, Claudia - Ft. Worth
Morbitzer, Patricia - Ft. Worth
Morrow, Lois - West
Mounchus, Pamela - Houston
Muhle, Dustree - Conroe
Nelson, Pamela - Jacksonville
Nelson, Tresea - Daingerfeld
Newman, Jeanie - Howe
Norton, Jeri - Ft. Worth
Nunnery, Tina - Garland
O'Drisco1l, Pamela - Houston
Olney, Alison - EI Paso
Oreschnigg, Patty - Kingsville
Orta, Alice - Taft
Orta, Denise - San Antonio
Palya, Jo - Sherman
Parker, Cheryl- Garland
Parker, Rebecca - San Antonio
Partin, Judy - Spring
Penny, Laura - San Diego
Perry, Susan Beth - West Hardord Conn
Pervis, Hattie - Crockett
Phillips, Marisa - Amarillo
Pike, Sherry - Dallas
Pilgreen, Rebecca - Mesquite
Poorman, Paula - Kerrville
Preisser, Debbie - Pensacola, F la.
Pustejovsky, Sharon - Arlington
Quintanilla, Silvia - Raymondville
Raines, Barbara - Dallas
Ramos, Maria - McKinney
Raschke, Loral - WhitehalL Mich.
Ratcliff, Debbie - Ft. Worth
Read, Tambria - Sutherland Springs
Reed, Elizabeth - Irving
Reed, Martha - Kingsville
Reid, Dorette - Irving
Reid, Mary - Kermit
Repper, Cynthia - Corpus Christi
Reynolds, Feran -- Fornqr
Reynolds, Monica - Beale AFB, Cali
Rideaux, Monica - Lake Charles, La.
Ritchie, Alice - Crystal City
Roberts, Darlene - Corpus Christi
Robinson, Mary - Marlow, Okla.
Rose, Peggy - Lenexa, Kansas
Ruiz, Diana - Penitas
Rush, Jennifer - Dallas
Rutz, Melva - Raymondville
Sadler, Diane - Richardson
Saenz, Carola - San Diego
Salinas, Apolonia - Raymondville
Salinas, J ouita -- East Chicago, Inai
Sanders, Denise - Houston
Sanders, Mary - Richardson
Sanders, Tracy - Karnes City
Santillan, Deborah - Irving
Sama, Susan - Dallas
Saxon, Jill - Longview
Schauer, Lynda - Lewisville
Schneider, Cecelia - Lincoln, Neb.
Schniederjan, Cynthia - Gainesville
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Scoggins, Susan - Houston
Scott, Mary - San Antonio
Sexbold, Denise - Rusk
Sharp, J eananne - San A ugustine
Shen, Vycke - Ft, Worth
Shrum, Kana Joy - San Antonio
Simmons, Sharlet - Houston
Sirott, Rae - Odessa
Smalley, Sarah - San Juan
Smith, Sandra - Ft. Worth
Solomon, Becky - Merritt
Sommer, Janelle - Lincoln, Neb.
Sommermeyer, Pamela - Ft. Worth
Spanihel, Teresa - Eagle Lake
Sparks, Carrie - Broken Arrow, Okla.
Stange, Denise - Victoria
Starkey, Joan - Houston
Stautner, Teresa - Dallas
Steele, Audrey - McKinney
Sterling, Jill- Union Cinz, Tn.
Stern, Beth - Richardson
Stoermer, Yvette - Lone Star
Stylles, Debra - San Antonio
Taubert, Belinda - Corpus Christi
Taylor, Lana - San Antonio
Taylor, Linda - Denison
Thomas, Carla - San Antonio
Thomas, Eva - Hearne
Tieman, Susan - A ustin
Troy, Lisa - Midland
Tucker, Penita -
Tupin, Debbie -
Tuttle, Donna -
A mari llo
Van Netta, Donna - Lake Charles La
- El Paso
Verner, Patricia - Lewisville
Vitasek, Bonita - Dallas
Waddell, Diane - Portland
Wagner, Ann - Arlington
Waitschies, J o Ann - Victoria
Walker, Cherilyn - Little Rock, Ark.
Walker, Cindy - Durango, Calf
Walker, Doylene - Waco
Walker, Jo Ann - Lake Charles, La.
Walker, Roxanne - Rockport
Wall, Leta - Tyler
Walling, Mary - Mt. Vernon
Warren, Katherine - Alvin
Washington, Tyra -- Ft. Worth
Watson, Brenda -J ejersonville, Inaf
Watson, Sonya - Cheapside
Werthmann, Lillian - El Paso
White, Debbie - Comanche
White, Rita - Wichita Falls
Whitehead, Jan - Shreveport, La.
Wilbom, Frances - College Station
Wilford, Charlotte - Houston
Wilkins, Marie - San Antonio
Wilkinson, Bridget -Jacksonville, N C
Williams, Cynthia - Tacoma, Wash.
Williams, Patricia - Dallas
Wilson, Judy - Canton
Wingquist, Jean Ann - Arlington
Womack, Christa - Waco
Wynn, Suzan - Dallas
Young, Cynthia - Plano
Young, Gayle - Houston
Afolayan. Rachel. Nigeria. p. 331 BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. BSU l, 2. Interna-
tional Student Organization l, 2.
Agim, Georginia. Nigeria. p. 331 BS Nurs-
ing. General Science.
Akin, Kay. Houston. p. 331 BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA l, 3, 4. Gig Em l.
Newman Club 3, 4. Dorm Vice President
2, 3. Executive Council 2. SGA 4. SCSA
2. Corn Huskin l, 2. SFC Representative
2. Yell Leader 2. Stunts 2, 3. Nursing
Class President 3, 4. Senior Breakfast 2.
Anderson. Mary. Albuquerque, N.M. BS
Occupational Therapy. Psychology-Soci-
ology. Pi Theta Epsilon 4. Occupational
Therapy Club 3, 4. Dean's Honor Roll 3,
Arceneaux. Meadow L. Port Arthur. BS
Social Work. Psychology. Alpha Lambda
Delta 1. Omega Rho Alpha l, 2. Mortar
Board 4. Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4. Socio-
logical Society. Fashion Club l, 2, 3.
Chaparrals 2. 3. 4. CGA University Com-
mittee on Dress Regulations. Yell Leader
l. Head Yell Leader 2. Freshman Advi-
sor 2. Redbud Crown Princess l, 2, 3.
Who's Who 4. Redbud Princess 4. Presi-
dent's Cabinet 3, 4. Residence Hall Sec-
Arnold, Elizabeth. McAllen. BS Dental
Hygiene. History. JADHA 3, 4. Worker
Denton State School.
Austin, Joan. Tell City, Ind. BS Nursing.
Babcock. Mary Jo. Clinton Corners, N.Y.
BS Nursing. General Science. Mortar
Board 3, 4. Sigma Theta Tau 3, 4. TNSA
2, 3. Houston President 4. Dorm Presi-
dent 3. RA 3. Student-Faculty Advisory
Board 3. Care-Plan Committee 4. TNA
District 39 Scholarship 4. TNSA Dis-
trict 2826 Scholarship 3. Red Cross Volun-
Barbe, Betty. Bunkie, La. BS Physical Ther-
apy. Biology. Physical Therapy Club 3.
Barnes, Susan. Paris. BS Dental Hygiene.
Sociology-Psychology. JADHA 3, 4. Spe-
cial Honor Roll 3. Denton State School
Service. McKinney Job Corps. Scottish
Rites Children's Medical Center.
Bayer, Mary. Muenster. p. 332. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA I, 2. Corre-
sponding Secretary 2. TNSA State Con-
vention Rep. 2. SCRA Representative l.
Newman Club l. Com Huskin 2. Volun-
teer Denton State School l, 2. Volunteer
Worker. Hypertension Booth State Fair
Bell. Norma. Seadrift. p. 332. BS Nursing.
Sociology-Psychology. General Science.
Social Work. SFC Dorm Representative
l. FTA l. Stunts l.
Bennett, Katherine. Broomfield, Col. p.
332. BS Nursing. General Science. Psy-
chology-Sociology. TNSA l, 2, 3, 4. BSU
Social Com. 3.4. Red Cross Volunteer.
Bernard, Karen K. Dallas. p. 332. BS Home
Economics Education. Education. Home
Economics Education Club Vice Presi-
dent 4. AHSA-TWU Student Section 4.
Newman Club l, 2. 3, 4. Church Folk
Group I, 2, 3. 4. Gold Rush l. Redbud
Committee Chairman 3. UWA Charter
Member 4. Stunts Costumes 4. Secretary-
Treasurer Residence Hall'4. Selection
Committee for Who's Who 4. Church
Religious Education Teacher 3, 4. Youth
Mass Coordinator 4. DASH Volunteer.
Best, Emily .l. Henderson. p. 332. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Who's Who 3, 4.
Omega Rho Alpha l. Alpha Lambda
Delta l. President 2. Redbud Princess l.
2. Crown Princess 3. Gig Em Club l.
Most Outstanding Junior Award 3. Fon-
dren Award 3. Mortar Board 3, 4. Sigma
Theta Tau 3. Publicity Committee 4.
TNSA 3. Red Cross Senior Nurse 4. '
Blackwell, Stella K. Oklahoma City, Okla.
p. 332. BS Health Education. Music!
Sociology. House Council 3. Lass-O Cho-
raliers 3. USO Tour 4. BSU 3. President
SCRA 4. Music Therapy Club 3. Mortar
Board 4. HPER Professional Club 4.
Boehm, Vicki. Ganado. p. 332. BS Nursing,
General Science. TNSA l, 2. Gig Em l.
Honor Roll 2.
Bogard, Patricia. Denison. p. 332. BS Den-
tal Hygiene. English. Honor Roll.
Boling, Jackie. Artesia, N.M. p. 332. BS
Speech Pathology and Audiology. Edu-
cational Psychology. NSSHA l, 2, 3, Par-
liamentarian 4. Traditions Assembly 3.
Volunteer Work Denton State School 2.
Boshell, Belinda. Godley. p. 333. BS and
BA Food and Nutrition. Chemistry. Phi
Upsilon Omicron 3. Publicity Chairman
4, Treasurer 5. Iota Sigma Pi 5. Food and
Nutrition Club 3, Vice President 4, Presi-
dent 5. Honor Roll 3, 4, 5.
Brewer, Patricia. Dallas. p. 333. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Army 3, 4. TNSA l.
Heart Association-Diabetic Screening
Brinkman. Kathleen. Baytown. p. 333. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Omega Rho
Alpha l. 2. PT Club l, 2, 3, 4. Dean's List
Brown, Edith. Guam. p. 333. BS Nursing.
Brown, Sharon G. Houston. p. 333. BS
Occupational Therapy. Psychology-Soci-
ology. Alpha Lambda Delta l. Omega
Rho Alpha l, 2. E. E. Worthing Scholar-
ship l. Fencing Club. OT Club l, 2, 3.
Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. Gold Rush l, 2.
Corn Huskin l, 2. Freshman Advisor 2, 3.
President's Cabinet 2. Bible Choir 2, 3.
Badminton Club 2. AOTA 2, 3. Delegate
to National Conference 4. RSA Trainee-
ship Scholarship 2, 3, 4. Pi Theta Epsilon
3, Vice President Houston Center 4.
Alpha Chi 3.4. Publications in Daedalian
Quarterly 3. Gray's Anatomy Award 3.
Voertman Show 3. Veteran's Hospital
Certificate of Award 3. University
Review 4. Traditions Assembly 4. Mod-
ern Choir 4. Residence Hall Choir, Hous-
ton 4. OT Class Secretary 4. SGA Hous-
ton Center 4.
Buck. Patricia. p. 333. BS Nursing. General
Science. Phi Theta Kappa 1.2.
Buice, Waltea Jean. Arlington. p. 333. BS
Nursing. General Science. Gig Em Club
Bullard, Hope S. Dallas. p. 333. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Omega Rho Alpha
I. TNSA l. 4. Gig Em Club l. Young
Democrats l. President 2. Chairman
Food and Health Service Committee 2.
SGA President 4. SCSA Member l. Skit
Director for Jr.-Sr. Banquet 3. Freshman
Writers Faculty Award l. Omega Rho
Alpha Literary Award l. Who's Who 4.
Deputy Voter Registrar.
Byers. Vivian D. Irving. p. 333. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA l, 3. Vice Presi-
dent 2, President 4. Delegate to TNSA
Convention 3. 4. Gig Em Club l. SGA
Presidential Life Committee 4, By-Laws
Committee 4. Stunts Light Crew l. Prop-
erty Crew for "Gigi" l. Miss TWU Pag-
eant Associate Director and Stage Man-
ager l. Director Nursing Convocation 2.
Chairman Nursing Activities Committee
3. Mary Gibbs Jones Scholarship 4. Fed-
eral Nursing Scholarship l, 3. State Fair
Hypertension Screening Clinic 3. State
Fair Red Cross Lost Children's Shelter 4.
Cabatu. Aurelia J. El Paso. p. 333. BS Phys-
ical Education. English. Alpha Lambda
Delta l. 2. Omega Rho Alpha l, 2. TWU
Dance Repertory Theatre l, 2. Vice Pres-
ident 3. President 4. HPER6cD Profes-
sional Club Treasurer 4. Curriculum
Revision Committee 4. Dance Depart-
ment Representative 4. National AHPER
Scholarship l. Dean's List l. Delegate
TAHPER I974 Convention 4.
Capps. Helen S. Coffeyville. Kan. p. 333.
BS Social Work. History!Education.
Sociological Society 2. 3. Neophyte l. Phi
Alpha Theta 3, 4. Alpha Chi 4. Alpha
Kappa Delta 2, 3. 4. Who's Who 4. Den-
ton Newcomer's Club. Cub Scout Den
Leader. Church School Teacher. Vaca-
tion Church School Director. Leukemia
and Myosthenia Gravis Volunteer Work.
Flow Hospital Volunteer. Youth Advi-
sory Council at United Methodist
Capt. Donya B. Longview. p. 333. BS Occu-
pational Therapy. Psychology-Sociology.
Alpha Lambda Delta l, 2. OT Club 3. 4.
Spirit of Agape l, 2. Gig Em Club I.
Corn Husking l. 2, 3, 4. Gold Rush l, 2.
3. 4. Stunts 3. University Review 4. Den-
ton State School Volunteer.
Cernik. Carolyn L. Houston. p. 333. BS
Nursing. General Science. Alpha
Lambda Delta l, 2. Mortar Board 4.
TNSA l. 2. 3. 4. Gig Em Club l. Spirit of
Agape l. 2. SGA Second Vice President
4. SCRA Representative l, 2. Stunts 2.
Senior Breakfast 2. Junior-Senior Nurs-
ing Banquet 3. 4.
Ching. Suet Yim. Hong Kong. p. 333. BS
Nursing. Science. Omega Rho Alpha Sec-
retary 2. TNSA 3. International Club
Secretary-Treasurer 2. Chinese Student
Association l, 2. 3. 4. Member American
Heart Association 4.
Clark, Sarah C. Artesia, N.M. p. 333. BS
Nursing. General Science. Dean's List I,
2, 3. 4. Sigma Theta Tau 3, 4. TNSA 3, 4.
Alpha Psi Omega 2. 3. 4. SFC Dorm Rep-
resentative 3. Redbud Crown Princess 3.
Hypertension Screening Clinic. String
Cole. Cheryl B. Dallas. p. 333. BS Nursing.
General Science. WRA Co-President l.
Intramural Sports l. 2.
Collins, Brenda J. Dallas. p. 334. BS
Library Science. Sociology. Gold Rush l.
3, 4. Honor Roll l. 2, 3, 4. CGA Repre-
sentative 2. Open Visitation Committee
2. Residential Life Committee Chairman
3. Vice President 4. ABA Book and Gift
Sale 2, 3, 4. Residence Hall Floor Chair-
man 2. 3. Vice President 3, President 4.
Young Matrons Bible Study 2, 3. 4.
Pledge Captain Alpha Beta Alpha 3.
Pledge Captain and Publicity Chairman
Alpha Omega 4. UWA 4. Alpha Kappa
Delta 4. MCL Dedication Hostess 3.
University Review 4. Mortar Board 3, 4.
Campus Life Faculty-Student Liasion
Collins, Juanava. Gorman. p. 334. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science.
Cooper, Carol A. Richmond. p 334. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology and Sociol-
ogy. PT Club l, 2, 3, 4. Round Table 2. 3.
International Club l. 2. Stunts 3. Yell
Leader 3, 4. Golf Team 2.
Cooper, Carol A. Richmond. p. 334. Physi-
cal Therapy. Biology and Sociology. PT
Club l. 2, 3. 4. Round Table 2, 3. Interna-
tional Club l. 2. Stunts 3. Yell Leader 3.
4. Golf Team 2.
Cowart. Barbara S. Dallas. p. 334. BS Nurs-
Craft. Cherie M. Dallas. p. 334. BS Nursing.
General Science. Sigma Theta Tau 3, 4.
TNSA l. Pathophysiology Lecture Com-
mittee 3. VD Lecture Program Commit-
tee. Volunteer at Children's Medical
Cunnyngham, Iva N. Blue Ridge. p. 335. BS
Nursing. General Science. TNSA l, 2, 4.
Honor Roll 2. 3.
Currier. Karen J. Phoenix, Ariz. p. 335. BS
Nursing. General Science. Gig Em Club
l. TNSA 2. Denton State School Volun-
teer l. Red Cross Lost Children's Shelter
at State Fair.
D'Apolito. Marianne P. San Antonio. p.
335. BS Nursing. General Science. Young
Democrats l. 2. TNSA l. 3. SGA First
Vice President 4. University Review 2.
Freshman Advisor 2. Voter Deputy
Darlington. Patricia M. Memphis, Tenn. p.
335. BS Recreation Administration. Soci-
ology!Psychology. HPER Professional
Club l. Chaparrals 2. Vice President 3.
President 4. Yell Leader 2. Senior Break-
fast 2. 3. Stunts 2. 3. 4. Traditions Assem-
bly 3. Senior Assembly 4. Executive
Board 3. Who's Who 4. Honor Roll 3.
Davey, Eugenia H. Ft. Worth. p. 335. BS
Speech-Radio and Television. History-
English. Zeta Phi Eta 3, Treasurer 4. Dra-
matis Personnel 2. 3. 4. Aglaians 3, 4.
Stunts 4. Freshman Advisor 2. University
Theatre Lighting 3, 4. Children's Theatre
Props 2. 3.
Davis, Cherry L. Arlington. p. 335. BS
Nursing. General Science. Dorm Assist-
ant Fire Marshall.
Davis. Debra O. Stinnett. p. 335. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Psychology-Sociol-
ogy. Alpha Lambda Delta l. Alpha Chi
4. Honor Roll l, 2, 4. TNSA 4. Alpha Psi
Davis, Richard T. Mission. p. 335. BS Phys-
ical Therapy. Biology. PT Club 3.4.
Coach for Intramural Basketball Team 3.
de Leon. Blanche. Victoria. p. 335. BS
Nursing. General Science. TNSA I, 4.
SGA Representative 4. Stunts 2.
Duggins. Margaret A. Lawton. Okla. p. 335.
BS Nursing. General Science. Junior
Class Secretary 3. Senior Class Secretary
Dwight, Diane. San Benito. p. 335. BS Gov-
ernment. History. Freshman Writer's
Program l. Past President's Award l.
Secretary of Young Democrats l. Acting
President 4. Cast of "Grass Harp."
Omega Rho Alpha I. Secretary 2. Alpha
Lambda Delta l. CGA Representative 2.
4, Communication Committee 2, Resi-
dential Life Committee 2. Constitutional
Revision Committee Chairman 4. Wom-
an's Day Committee 4, Health Commit-
tee 4. Who's Who 4.
Eckert, Cecelia E. Slaton. p. 336. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. TNSA l. 4. WRA
Representative 2. WRA Intramural
Sports 2. Yell Leader 2. Stunts Set Crew
2. Corn Huskin 2. Gold Rush 2. Sr.
Breakfast 2. Junior Class Vice President
3. Redbud Princess 3. Judo Club l. Rifle
Team l. 2. Honor Roll 2. Angela Sapp
Edwards, Joan M. Stowell. p. 336. BS Den-
tal Hygiene. Sociology-Psychology.
Ellard, Denette M. Boise City, Okla. p. 336.
BS Nursing. General Science. Student-
Faculty Relations Committee 3, 4. Chair-
man Striping Committee 3. Senior Class
Secretary, Dallas Center 4. DAPE 4.
Fernandez, Juliana C. Progresso. p. 336. BA
Journalism. Government. Women in
Communications 2, 3, 4. Mortar Board 4.
Press Club l, 2, 3, 4, President 3. Daily
Lass-O Staff l, 2, 3, 4, Features Editor 3,
Editor 4. SWJC l. Daedalian Staff 2, 3.
Gig Em Club l. Dramatis Personnel 4.
Young Democrats 2. ACP National Con-
vention l, 4. Dorm Social Committee 3.
CGA Public Relations Committee 3.
Representative to National IAWS Con-
vention 2. Yell Leader l, 2, 3. Redbud
Princess 3. Editor's Award for Best
Reporter l, 2. Who's Who 4. SCONA 4.
Honor Roll 3. Dean's List 4.
Fitts, Angela. Tyler. p. 336. BS Home Eco-
nomics Education. Education. Phi Upsi-
lon Omicron 3, 4. Home Economics Club
3, 4, Parliamentarian 4. Home Econom-
ics Education Club 3, 4. Gig Em Club 3,
4. CGA Representative 4. Honor Roll 3,
Flory, Janice K. San Antonio. p. 336. BS
Nursing. General Science.
Franklin, Sharon H. Lyria, Ohio. p. 336. BS
Gaines, Rosemary. Midland. p. 336. BS
Nursing. General Science. Gig Em Club
Gallimore, Dara L. West Columbia. p. 337.
BS English-History. Omega Rho Alpha
l, Vice President 2. BSU Freshman
Council President l. BSU Executive
Council l. 2, 3, 4. National Council of
English Teachers Junior Officer l, 2. 4,
Historian 3. Southern Baptist Conven-
tion Summer Missionary 2, 3. Who's
Who 3, 4. English Majors Club l, 4, Sec-
retary 2, President 3. Daedalian Quarlerbl
Editor 3, 4. Alpha Chi 4. Mortar Board 3,
4. Sigma Tau Delta Historian 3, Trea-
surer 4, Texas State BSU Council 4.
Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4.
Gardea, Corina. Tornillo. p. 337. BS Dental
Hygiene. Health Education. Junior
American Dental Hygienist's Association
3, 4. Dean's List 3, 4.
Garza, Esperanza. Houston. p. 337. BS
Dental Hygiene. English. Junior Ameri-
can Dental Hygienist's Association 3, 4.
Freshman Talent Assembly l. Stunts l, 2,
Gatti, Teresa M. Corpus Christi. p. 337. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. PT Club 3, 4.
Gilbert, Sue V. Dallas. p. 337. BS Nursing.
General Science. Omega Rho Alpha 2.
Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Alpha Chi 4.
Dean's List. Honor Roll.
Gish, Barbara A. Amarillo. p. 337. BA Eng-
lish. Majors Club 3, 4. Sigma Tau Delta
3. Vice President 4. English Book Sale 3,
Godefroy, Patricia H. Brooklyn, N.Y. p.
337. BS Nursing. Health. Sigma Theta
Tau 3. Program Committee and Social
Committee 4. TNSA 2, 3, 4. Mortar
Gonzalez, Anna M. Brownsville. p. 337. BS
Speech and Drama Education. English.
Phi Theta Kappa l. Alpha Mu Gamma l.
Delta Psi Omega l. Alpha Chi 3, 4. Zeta
Phi Eta 3, President 4. Sigma Tau Delta
3, 4. Dramatic Personel 2, 4, Treasurer 3.
UWA 4. Campus Guides 4. CGA Dorm
Representative 4. CGA Public Relations
Committee 4. Chairman Presentation
Committee for Redbud 3. Chairman of
Redbud 4. Outstanding Promise in
Speech and Theatre 2. Best Actress 3.
Who's Who 3. Dallas Woman's Club
Fine Arts Scholarship 4. SFC Scholarship
3. Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. Cast and Crew of
"The Crossroads" 2. "The Royal Cricket
of Japan" 2. "Aladdin and the Wonder-
ful Lamp" 3. Director of "Panda and the
Spy" 4. Director of "A Marriage Pro-
posal" 3. Cast and Crew of University
Theatre. "The Grass Harp" 2. "Ladies in
Retirement" 3. "The Cradle Song" 3.
"The Bad Penny" 2. "Leader', 2. 'fAnti-
gone" 2. "Memoranda, a Contemporary
Music Festival" 3. "The 5, 6, No! Seven
CD Senses, a Multi Media Production" 4.
Gonzalez. Clarissa A. Rio Grande City. p.
337. BS Occupational Therapy. Psychol-
ogy-Sociology. Pi Theta Epsilon 4. OT
Club l, 2. 3, 4. Co-Chairman Dorm Song
Contest l. Freshman Advisor 2, 3. Co-
Chairman Dorm Display Gold Rush 2.
Volunteer Denton State School.
Gonzalez, Sara A. Dilley. p. 337. BS Biol-
ogy. Chemistry. Tri Beta l, 2. Biology
Club l, 2, 3. Newman Club l, 2. Floor
Chairman and Hostess for Dorm Func-
tions l, 3. 4. Founder and Charter Mem-
ber UWA 4. Dorm Secretary 3. CGA
Food Committee 3. Campus Tour Guides
3, 4. First Vice President SCSA 4, Assist-
ant to the President 3. Executive Board 2.
Stunts Committee 2. Yell Leader 2, 3, 4.
Ray and Bertha Lakey Scholarship l.
State Scholarship 4. President's Cabinet
4. Nominating Committee for Outstand-
ing Professor 4.
Graves, Carol J. Maud. p. 337. BS Nursing.
General Science. Psychology-Sociology.
Alpha Lambda Delta Treasurer 2. Sigma
Theta Tau 3, 4. TNSA l, Treasurer 2,
SCEC Publicity Chairman l, Secretary 2.
Alpha Psi Omega 3, Secretary-Treasurer
4. Stunts l. Denton State School Volun-
teer 1. Nursing Home Volunteer 3. Uni-
versity Chorus l, 2. Modern Choir l, 2.
Dallas Choraliers 3, 4.
Graybeal, Kathleen. Shawnee. Okla. p. 337.
BS Nursing. General Science.
Griffin, Lizzie L. Belton. p. 337. BS Physi-
cal Therapy. Biology. Mortar Board 4.
Physical Therapy Club l, 2. 3, 4. Gig Em
Club l. Honor Roll l, 3. SFC Scholarship
4. State Easter Seal Scholarship 3. 4. Res-
idence Hall President 2. Denton State
School Volunteer 3.
Griffin, Naomi C. Blanket. p. 338. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Omega Rho Alpha
I. 2. Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Alpha Chi 4.
TNSA l, 2.4. Gig Em Club l. BSU l, 2.
Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. University Chorus
Grindell, Ginni. Tacoma, Wash. p. 338. BS
Nursing. General Science.1TNSA 3, 4.
SGA Residential Life Committee 4. SGA
Cultural Committee 4. SGA President 3.
Who's Who 4. Dean's List 2. Red Cross
Lost Children's Shelter, State Fair 4.
Guerra, Hilda. Mission. p. 338. BS Physical
Therapy. Biology. PT Club 3. American
Physical Therapy Assocation 3, 4.
Guerrero, Lilia. Mission. p. 338. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Mary Gibbs Jones
Scholarship 3, 4. TNSA 3, 4. Rio Grande
Valley Club Vice President l. Residence
Hall House Council 2. Peanut Shelling
Contest at Corn Huskin' 2.
Guffee, Mary. Sadler. p. 338. BS Nursing.
General Science. Alpha Omega 2. Stunts
2. Nursing Scholarship l, 2.
Gurica, Donna T. Joshua. p. 338. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Omega Rho Alpha
I, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Lambda Delta 2, 3, 4.
Alpha Chi 4. TNSA l. Dean's List l.
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4.
Guzman, Gloria T. Fairfield, Cal. p. 338.
BS Nursing. General Science. Alpha Phi
Omega l, 2. Alpha Psi Omega 4. New-
man Club l, 2. TNSA 2, 3, 4. Class Vice
President 4. Alpha Phi Sigma President 2.
Hackworth, Carolyn A. Burkburnett. p.
338. BS Nursing. Psychology-Sociology.
TNSA l, 3, 4. Spirit of Agape 1. Corn
Huskin l, 2. Stunts 1. 2. Junior-Senior
Banquet 3, 4. Capping Ceremony 3. Pin-
ning Ceremony 4. Dorm Christmas Party
4. Bowling Team l. Nursing Class Trea-
surer 4. Denton State School Volunteer 1.
St. Joseph's Hospital Volunteer 4. Diabe-
tic Screening 4. Houston Center Choir 3,
Hamilton, Zelda A. Trinity. p. 338. BS
Nursing. General Science. Omega Rho
Alpha l. Alpha Lambda Delta 2. TNSA
Harmon, Juanda S. Dallas. p. 338. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Catholic Nurses
Association 1.2, 3, 4. Tri Delta TCU 1, 2,
3. Young Republicans 4. Little Theatre
"Suds in Your Eye." "Company of Way-
ward Saints." "Oh Dad-Poor Dad" Best
Actress Award l. Best Supporting
Actress Award 2.
Helbling, Susan C. Memphis, Tenn. p. 338.
BS Physical Therapy. Biology. Omega
Rho Alpha l. PT Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Honora-
ble Mention Freshman Writer's Confer-
Higgins, Paula K. Pleasanton. p. 339. BS
Zoology. Chemistry. Omega Rho Alpha
1. Alpha Lambda Delta l. Kappa Mu
Epsilon 3, 4. lota Sigma Pi 4. Beta Beta
Beta l. 2, 3, 4. Honor Roll I, 2, 3. 4.
Hirunrungsombut, Sopha. Bangkok, Thai-
land. p. 339. BS Nursing. General Sci-
Hodde, Joan E. Burton. p. 339. BS Nursing.
TNSA 3, 4.
Holloway. Viola F. Houston. P. 339. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. PT Club I. 2,
3. 4. Judo Club 1, 2.
lliya, Delores L. Dallas. p. 339. BS Nursing.
James, Marion C. Cedar Hill. p. 339. BS
Speech and Drama. Journalism. Radio!
TV. Dramatis Personnel 1, 2. 3, Secretary
4. TWU Basketball Team 1, Captain 2.
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Dean's List 4. Presi-
dent's Cabinet 2, 3, 4. Alpha Lambda
Delta 1. TWU Maid of Cotton 2. First
Runner-up National Maid of Cotton 2.
1973 Miss Dallas Universe 2. "News-
maker of the Year" Award 1973 2. Zeta
Phi Eta 2, 3, Vice President 4. Women in
Communications. Inc. 3. Second Vice
President 4. Theatre Roles "Alice in
Wonderland," "A Company of Wayward
Saints," Narrator and Director of
"Woman ls . . Light Crew "The Sand
Box" and "Marriage Proposal," "Alad-
din and the Wonderful Lamp," "Only a
Farmer's Daughter." Stage Manager for
"Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-
Moon Marigoldsf' Director 1974 TWU
Maid of Cotton Contest 3. Who's Who 3,
4. Press Club 4. Daily Lass-O Reporter 4.
Co-Chairman Businessman's Breakfast.
Publicity Committee for Corn Huskin.
Make-up for University Review 4.
Jones, Hazel B. Dallas. P. 339. BS Occupa-
tion Therapy. Psychology!Sociology.
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. HEW Scholarship 2,
3. Student Assistant 2, 3. Gray's Anat-
omy Award 3. OT Club Historian and
Photographer-Dallas Center 4. Vice Pres-
ident Pi Theta Epsilon 4.
Johnson, Martha J. Denton. p. 340. BS
Nursing. General Science. Dean's List 2.
Johnson, Mildred G. Sanger. p. 340. BS
History. Government. Stunts 1, 3. Stunt
Committee 4. Dean's List 1, 3. Omega
Rho Alpha 1. Spirit of Agape 1, 2. FTA l.
Class President 2. Yell Leader 2, 3. Land
of the Free 2, 4. Director Senior Break-
fast 2, 3. Executive Board 2, 3, 4. Univer-
sity Review 2, 3. Traditions Assembly 3.
Senior Assembly 4. RA 3, 4. CGA Histo-
rian 4. Representative 4. Gold Rush
Chairman 4. Energy Conservation Com-
Johnson, Stephanie A. Dallas. p. 340. BS
Nursing. General Science.
Kasten, Pamela K. McKinney. p. 340. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology, Alpha
Lambda Delta 1, 2. Alpha Chi 3, 4. Beta
Beta Beta 3, 4. Mortar Board 3, 4. PT
Club 1, 3. Executive Committee 4. Aglai-
ans 3, 4. CGA Beautification Committee
3. SFC Representative 1. Honor Roll 1, 3.
Dean's List 4. Big Buddy Program at
Denton State School 3. Meals-on-Wheels
Keeffe, Linda M. San Antonio. p. 340. BS
Food and Nutrition.,ChemistryfEco-
nomics. Food and Nutrition Club, Pub-
licity Committee 1, Publicity Chairman 2,
Secretary 3. Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Gig
Em Club 1, 2. Campus Guides 4. UWA
Charter Member 4. Residential Assistant
2, 3, 4. Freshman Advisor 2. Redbud Co-
Chairman 3. Redbud Committee Co-
Chairman Tea and Reception 4. WRA
Corn Huskin 2. Gold Rush 1, 2, 3, 4.
Jimmy Dean Sausage Contest Worker 2.
Residence Hall President 4. Jimmy Dean
Scholarship 3. Confraternity of Christian
Doctrine Teacher 3, 4. Folk Group 1, 2,
3. Youth Mass Coordinator 4.
Keehn, Connie J. Dallas. P. 340. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. TNSA 2, 3. Dean's
Kirkpatrick, Chris M. Grand Prairie. p. 340.
BS Nursing. General Science. Omega
Rho Alpha 1. Alpha Lambda Delta 1.
TNSA 1. BSU l,2.
Knoll, Dena B. Irving. p. 341. BS Home
Economics. Education. Honor Roll 1, 2,
3, 4. Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Phi Upsilon
Omicron 2, Reporter 3, Vice President 4.
TH ESS 4. AHEA-TWU Chapter Student
Lann, Barbara G. Tupelo, Miss. p. 341. BA
History, Government. Omega Rho Alpha
2. Phi Alpha Theta 3, President 4. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Honor Roll I,
2, 3, 4. Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Phi Upsi-
lon Omicron 2, Reporter 3, Vice Presi-
dent 4. THESS 4. AHEA-TWU Chapter
Student Section 4.
Kocurek, Connie S. Schulenberg. p. 341. BS
Food and Nutrition. General Science.
Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, Reporter 4. Food
and Nutrition Club 3, Vice President 4.
Southwestern Medical School Wives
Club 3, 4. Margin Stovall Scholarship 3.
Elmira Blecha Scholarship 4. Who's Who
4. Honor Roll 3, 4.
Koelzer, Christine M. Denton. BS Nursing.
Krzywosinski, Deborah L. San Antonio. BS
Nursing. General Science. TNSA 2, 4.
Gig Em 1. CGA Dorm Representative 1.
Senior Class Vice President 4. Red Cross
Lann, Barbara G. Tupelo, Miss. p. 341. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Alpha
Lambda Delta 1. Kappa Mu Epsilon 3.
Beta Beta Beta 3. PT Club 3, 4. Pre Med
La Peer, Suzan. Alamo. p. 341. BA History
Government. Omega Rho Alpha 2. Phi
Alpha Theta 3, President 4. Alpha Chi 3,
President 4. Dorm Social Committee 3.
Daedalian Staff 3, 4. Goldrush 3, 4. Busi-
nessman's Breakfast 4. Dean's List.
Who's Who 4. Co-Chairman Redbud 4.
Lee. Rebecca. Ft. Worth. p. 341. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. TNSA 1.4. Gig Em
l. University Review 2, Set Director 3.
Gold Rush 1, 2. WRA Outing Club 2.
Corn Huskin 2. Yell Leader l, 2. FTA Set
Director 1. Stunts Set Director 2.
Lichtenberger, Rosemary. Freer. p. 341. BA
English. Spanish. Dean's List 1. Omega
Rho Alpha 1, 2. English Majors Club 1,
2, 4. Treasurer 3. Sigma Tau Delta Vice
President 3. President 4. Yell Leader 3. 4.
SCSA Treasurer. Kathryn and Marion
Foote Scholarship 4.
Livingston. Leigh. Atlanta. p. 341. BS
Social Work. Education!History. Omega
Rho Alpha 1. Treasurer 2. Alpha
Lambda Delta 1. 2. Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4.
Alpha Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4. Alpha Chi 4.
Sociological Society 1, 2. 4. Vice Presi-
dent 3. SCRA 1. 4. Treasurer 2, Vice
President 3. Spirit of Agape Pianist 1, 2.
Director 3, 4. Gig Em Club 1. United
Ministry Center 2, 3, 4. Stunts Costumes
2. Pianist 3. 4. Senior Breakfast Pianist 2.
Yell Leader 2. 3. 4. Executive Board 4.
Land of the Free Pianist 4. Traditions
Assembly Pianist 3. University Review
Pianist 4. Redbud Princess 2, 4. Who's
Who 4. Denton State School Volunteer.
Lockett. Martha E. Houston. p. 341. BS
Nursing. General Science.
Longoria, Linda S. Mission. p. 341. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. PT Club 3, 4.
Lott. Mary-Alayne. Austin. p. 341. BS
Music Therapy. Psychology. Alpha
Lambda Delta 1. Modern Choir 1. Music
Therapy Club 1, 2, 3, President 4. Honor
Roll 1. 2, 3, 4. Music Club 1. Mary Gibbs
Jones Scholarship 1. Goldstein Music
Therapy Scholarship 2. Sigma Alpha Iota
2, 4. President 3. Sigma Alpha lota
National Music Therapy Scholarship 4.
Choraliers 2. Caribbean Tour 2, Student
Manager 3, 4. Orient Tour 4. Presser
Foundation Award 3. Sigma Alpha Iota
Award of Honor 3. Sigma Alpha Iota
Dean's Honor Award 3. Round Table
Member 3. Mortar Board 4. President's
Cabinet 4. National Association for
Music Therapy 2, 3. 4. Runner-up in
National Gaston Writing Competition 4.
Who's Who 4.
Lubbers, Carol J. Dallas. p. 341. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Alpha Lambda
Delta l. Dean's List 1. Catholic Renewal
Center 2, 3. 4. Dorm Representative to
Corn Huskin 2. Senior Class President 4.
TNSA 4. Hypertension Screening State
Lunt. June R. Argyle. p. 341. BA Spanish.
EnglishlHuman Development. Alpha
Lambda Delta 1. Phi Sigma lota 3. Sigma
Tau Delta 3. La Junta Treasurer 4.
Dean's List 1.2. 3. 4.
Luttrell. Sue E. Hooks. p. 341. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA l. 2. Alpha Psi
Omega 3. 4. Gig Em 1.
Lynch, Donna K. Jefferson City, Mo. p.
341. BS Physical Therapy. Biology. Gig
Em Club 1, 2. 3. PT Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Omega Rho Alpha 1. Redbud Princess 2.
Freshman Advisor 2. Residence Hall
President 3. Round Table Secretary 3.
Chairman of Pinning Ceremony 4. Who's
McE1yea, Virginia A. Quitman. p. 342. BS
Nursing. General Science. Sigma Theta
Tau 3, 4. TNSA 1. 3, 4. Floor Chairman
2, 3, 4. Junior Capping 3. Junior-Senior
Banquet 3, 4. Senior Pinning 4. Honor
Roll 1. 2. 3.
McKee, Sue. Fred. p. 342. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA 1, 2. Gig Em 1. 2.
McNealy. Bethene E. El Paso. p. 342. BS
Pre-Med. Chemistry. Beta Beta Beta 2. 3.
Vice President 4. Beta Beta Beta Confer-
ence Hostess 3. ACM 2. Dramatis Per-
sonal l, 2. 3. 4. Aglaians 4. Dorm Vice
President 4. UWA 4. CGA: Public Rela-
tions Committee 4. Information Booth
Chairman 4. Leadership Conference 4.
Orientation Committee 4. Director of
University Review 4. Gold Rush 4. Corn
Huskin 2, 3. 4. Lantern Parade 1, 3, 4.
Class President 4. Stunts 4. Land of the
Free 4. Yell Leader 4. Executive Board 4.
Senior Assembly 4. Who's Who 4. Presi-
dent's Cabinet 4. Honor Roll 1. Dean's
List 3, 4. Theatre Roles: "Royal
Gambit," "Alice in Wonderland,"
"Royal Cricket of Japan." "The Cradle
Song," "Panda and the Spy."
McWilliams, Patricia A. Ft. Worth. p. 342.
BS Nursing. General Science. TNSA 1.
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4.
Mahon, Maryeen. Jacksonville. p. 342. BS
Nursing. General Science.
Major, Susan R. San Antonio. p. 342. BS
Food and Nutrition. Chemistry. Presi-
dent's Cabinet 3. 4. Food and Nutrition
Club l. Treasurer 2. 3. TWU Chapter of
AHEA Student Section Third Vice Presi-
dent 4. Dallas Dietetic Association 4.
UWA Founding Member 4. Campus
Guides Chairman 4. Daedalian Staff 3.4.
Hostess Team Captain NAIAW Track
Meet 3. Residential Assistant 4. Fresh-
man Advisor 2, Program Coordinator 3.
CGA: Representative 3, Academic Lif
Committee 3. Residential Life Commit
tee 4. Woman's Day Chairman 3, Coffe
Committee 4. Who's Who 4.
Mann, Jane E. Chelsea. Mich. p. 342. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. PT Club 3, 4.
Mann, Terri B. El Paso. p. 342. BS Nursing.
Marshall, Marie C. Houston. p. 342. BS
Physical Therapy. Bi0logy!Psychology.
PT Club 2, 3.4. Honor Roll 2. 3. Hospital
Volunteer 3, 4.
Martens. Joyce A. Fairview. Okla. p. 342.
BS Nursing. General Science. Student-
Faculty Relations Committee 3. Striping
Committee 3. Red Cross Volunteer 4.
Mashburn, Beverly J. Midland: p. 342. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Omega Rho
Alpha 2. PT Club 1, 2, 3. American Phys-
ical Therapy Association 3, 4. Spirit of
Agape 1. Campus Gold 1, 2, 3. Freshman
Maxwell, Janet S. Aubrey. p. 342. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. TNSA l, 2. Nursing
Tour Guide Chairman 1. Co-Chairman
Entertainment Committee TNSA Con-
vention 2. Gig 'Em 1. Villagers Club 1.2.
First Twenty Nurses Club 1, 2. Round
Table 2. Student Handbook Committee
2. Publicity Chairman Miss TWU Pag-
eant 2. Hostess for Concert and Drama
Series 1, 2. Manner's Panel Escort 2.
President's Cabinet 2. Residential Assist-
ant 3. Dean's List 2. Chairman Business
Medina. Elida D. Brownsville. BS Nursing.
General Science. TWU Bowling Team 3.
Milroy, Penne R. Lewisville. p. 343. Child
Drama. Alpha Lambda Delta 1. Omega
Rho Alpha 1. Phi Upsilon Omicron 3. 4.
Zeta Phi Eta 4. Dramatis Personnae 2. 3.
Vice President 4. Child Development
Club 4. Gig Em 1, 2. UWA Charter
Member 4. Campus Tour Guide 4.
Homecoming Transportation Committee
Chairman 2. 3. 4. Gold Rush Tickets!
Gates Committee Chairman 4.
President's Cabinet 4. Campus Traffic
Regulations Committee 2. SCSA Repre-
sentative 2. Second Vice President 3.
Dorm Treasurer 2. Freshman Advisor 2.
3. 4. Corn Huskin 2. 3. 4. Gold Rush 2, 3.
4. Traditions Assembly 3. Stunts 3. Red-
bud Princess 3. Hostess NAIAW Track
Meet. Head Yell Leader 4. Honor Roll 1.
Dean's List 2, 3. Most Contributing Non-
Major in Area of Non-Speech and Per-
forming Arts 3. USAR, Student Detach-
ment 4. Who's Who 4. Theatre Rolls:
"Gigi" l, "The Royal Cricket of Japan"
2, "Ladies in Retirement" 3, "The Cradle
Song" 3, "The Drunkard or The Falles
Saved" 4. "Gypsy" 4. Box Office Man-
ager "Crossroads" and "Grass Harp."
Light and Set Crew "Aladdin and His
Moegelin. Nancy A. Fairfield. p. 343. BS
Nursing. General Science. Dorm Chair-
man. Gold Rush 2.
Morris, Carol B. Dallas. p. 343. BS Nursing.
General Science. Gig Em Club l, 2.
Morris, Leslie S. Duman. p. 343. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science.
Morris, Norman K. p. 343. BS Nursing.
Morton, Betty Y. Big Spring. p. 343. BS
Special Education LLDXMR. English.
Omega Rho Alpha 2. Council for Excep-
tional Children 3. Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4.
Who's Who 4.
Mossman. Christe Y. Harker Heights. p.
343. BS Nursing. General Science. Sigma
Theta Tau 3, 4. Alpha Lambda Delta l.
Omega Rho Alpha 2. Gig Em Club l.
German Club, Vice President 2, UNI-
CEF 2. Student Army Nurses Corp 3.4.
Muller, Jan E. Plantation, Fla. p. 343. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Executive
Board l. FTA l. Stunts l, 2. 3, 4. TWU
Competitive Scholarship l. 2, 3. PT Club
I, 2. 3, 4. Yell Leader 2, 3, Head 4. Uni-
versity Review 2, 3, 4. Dean's List 1, 4.
Gold Rush 2, 3, Finance Chairman 4.
Senior Breakfast 2. Residence Hall Presi-
dent 2. Land of the Free 2. Director 4.
Traditions Assembly 3. Mortar Board 3.
4. Aglaians 4, Best Pledge 2, Treasurer 3.
Round Table Vice President 3.
President's Cabinet 3, 4. Redbud Princess
3. Crown Princess 4. CGA Vice President
4. Who's Who 4.
Mydland, Karen R. Bakersfield, Cal. p. 343,
BS Dental Hygiene. English.
Naiver, Dorothy M. Granger. p. 343. BS
Clothing and Fashion Merchandising.
Business. Phi Upsiolon Omicron 3, 4.
Timer for Speech Debates I, Outing Club
2, 3. UWA 4. SFC Chairman of Dorm
Booth at Goldrush 2. Co-Chairman of
Tickets for Gold Rush 4. Hostess for Bus-
inessman's Breakfast 4. Executive Board
2. Chairman Money Making Project 2.
Stunt Crew 2. Stunt Cast 3, 4. University
Review Costumes 3, 4. Senior Breakfast
Skit 3. Yell Leader 4. Cast of "Land of
the Free." Swim Team Manager l, 2.
Church Work Volunteer l. Natural Food
and Fiber Booth Texas State Fair 4. Cast
of "The Cradle Song" l.
Neal, Susan C. Fairfield. p. 343. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. TNSA l, 2. Gig Em
Neller, Cheryl M. San Marcos. p. 343. BS
Occupational Therapy. Psychology!Soci-
ology. Phi Theta Epsilon 3, 4. OT Club 2,
3, 4. Corn Huskin 2, 3. Gold Rush 2, 3.
Yell Leader 3. Dean's List 3. 4.
Newberry, Phelan C. Gainesville. p. 343. BS
Nursing. General Science. Omega Rho
Alpha l. Honor Roll l.
Noyes, Donna L. Haverhill, Mass. p. 343.
BS HPER. Government. NAHPER l, 2,
3, 4. WRA l, 2. 3, President 4. CGA l, 2,
3. Residential Life Committee 4. Hand-
book Revision Committee 4. HPER Club
l, 2, 3, 4. WRA l. 2, 3. President 4. Var-
sity Softball l. Varsity Basketball l, 2.
lnterschool Field Hockey l, 2. Intramu-
ral Basketball l, 2. Intramural Volleyball
2. Officiated Basketball 2. NAHPER
Convention l, 4.
Nunez, Aurora. El Paso. p. 343. BS Home
Economics. Education. Outstanding
Freshman in Home Economics l. Dean's
List I, 2, 4. Honor Roll 3. Alpha Lambda
Delta l. Omega Rho Alpha l. Phi Upsi-
lon Omicron 2, Recording Secretary 3, 4.
Home Economics Education Club 2.
TWU Home Ec. Association Secretary 3,
President 4. Mortar Board Treasurer 4,
SFC Scholarship 4. Borden Scholarship
Nunneley, Barbara D. Nocona. p. 343. BS
Government. History. Residence Hall
Vice President l, President 2. Choraliers
l. 2. 3, USO Tour 2. Redbud Crown Prin-
cess l, 2, 3, 4. Aglaians Pledge Class Pres-
ident 2, Vice President 3, President 4.
President's Cabinet l, 2, 3, 4. CGA Rep-
resentative l. 2. Treasurer 3, President 4.
Stunts l, 2, 3, 4. Governor's Youth Advi-
sory Committee 4. UWA Charter Mem-
ber 4. Who's Who 4.
Oliver. Cynthia. Pasadena. p. 343. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Gig Em Club l.
Yell Leader 2. Dance Group 2. Federal
Nursing Scholarship. Good Samaritan
Scholarship. Lola Wright Foundation
Osume. Florence O. Nigeria. p. 343. BS
Nursing. General Science.
Owen, Pamela K. Plano. p. 343. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. Alpha Chi 4. TNSA
l, 3, 4. Campus Gold l. SCRA Chairman,
Dallas Center 4. SGA Publicity Chair-
man 4. Dorm Booth at Gold Rush l.
Honor Roll. Mary Gibbs Jones Scholar-
Peacock, Nancy E. West Monroe, La. p.
344. BS Physical Therapy Association 3,
4. Ray and Bertha Lakey Scholarship.
Pellerin, Joanne L. Albuquerque, N.M. p.
344. BS HPER. Biology. Residence Hall.
Chairman Gold Rush l, Vice President l.
HPER Professional Club Representative
l, 2, 4. Fencing Club l. Badminton Team
l, 2. WRA l, 2. Field Hockey Team 2.
Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. Clerk of Course of
TWU Track Meets 3. TAHPER 4. Amer-
ican Alliance of HPER 4. Who's Who 4.
Penny, Linda F. Colorado City. p. 344. BS
Social Work. Government. Sociological
Society 2, 3, 4. Alpha Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4.
Nephyte 2. Omega Rho Alpha 2. NASW
4. Who's Who 4. Northside Community
Center Board Member 4.
Platt, Virginia Y. San Antonio. p. 344. BS
Nursing. General Science. TNSA l. BSU
l, 2. Dean's List l.
Potthoff, Betty L. Euless. p. 345. BA News-
Dean's List 3, 4. Villager's Club Vice
President 3. Daily Lass-O Reporting
Award 3. WICI 3, President 4. Sigma
Delta Chi Scholarship 3. Press Club 3, 4.
WICI Scholarship 3. Phi Alpha Theta 4.
CGA Representative 4. Lass-O Editorial
Staff 4. Lass-O Photography Staff 4.
Rawlings, Nancy A. Bronte, p. 345. BS
Home Economics Education. Education.
Home Economics Education Club l, 2, 3,
4. TWU Chapter THESS 2, Treasurer 3,
4. Phi Upsiolon Omicron 2, Treasurer 3,
President 4. Student Assistant 2, 3, 4.
Omega Rho Alpha 2. MCL Dedication
Hostess 3. THESS Convention Delegate
3, 4. THEA Student Representative 4.
Gold Rush 4. Alpha Chi 4.
Reagan, Margaret P. Dallas. p. 345. BS
Nursing. General Science. Gig Em Club
l. Dallas Police Department Self-Aware-
ness Rehabilitation Teacher 4.
Rees, Ann E. p. 345. BS Nursing. General
Science. Honor Roll l, 2, 3.
Reicheman, Kathy J. Fredricksburg. p. 345.
BS Physical Therapy. Biology. Alpha
Lambda Delta I. Omega Rho Alpha l.
Smith, Linda S. Bellmont, N.H. p. 347. BS
PT Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Judo Club l. Residen-
tial Assistant 2, 3. SFC Scholarship 2, 3.
Honor Roll l, 2, 3. 4.
Reynolds, Evangeline A. Dallas. p. 345. BS
Nursing. General Science. TNSA l, 2, 3.
Riddell, Richard. Conroe. p. 345. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science.
Roach, Cheryl M. San Antonio. p. 345. BS
Nursing. General Science. Mortar Board
4. Sigma Theta Tau 4. TNSA 3, 4. Gig
Em Club 2. Manners Panel 2. Chaparrals
2, 3, 4. Publicity Chairman 2. Miss TWU
Pageant State Crew 2. Stunts 2. Univer-
sity Review 2. Corn Huskin 2. Yell
Leader 2. Who's Who 4. Dean's List l, 2,
3, 4. Red Cross Volunteer 3, 4.
Robinson, Jaqueline D. Albequerque, N.M.
p. 345. BS Physical Therapy. Biology.
Who's Who. Selection Committee 4. PT
Club l, 2, 3, 4. CGA Representative l,
Residence Committee of Hall Rules and
Regulations 2. Redbud Princess 2. Crown
Princess l. Denton State School Volun-
teer. Theatre Role: "Amen Corner."
Rogers, George Ann. Hopkinsville, Ky. p.
346. BS Nursing. General Science.
Omega Rho Alpha 2. Alpha Chi 4. TNSA
Schad, Mary J. Lindsey. p. 346. BS Nurs-
ing. General Science. TNSA 2. Newman
Club 2. Who's Who 4. Honor Roll l, 2, 3,
4. Volunteer Hypertension Screening
Clinic for American Heart Association.
Schmidt, Sylvia J. Corn, Okla. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA 2. BSU 2.
Schwartz, Claire M. Bethesda, Md. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Beta Beta
Beta 3. PT Club 3, 4.
Sellers, Cathy L. Oklahoma City, Okla. BS
Health and Physical Education. History.
Cross Country and Track l, 2, 3, 4. AAH-
PER l. TAHPER l. HPER Professional
Club l, 3, Corresponding Secretary 2.
President 4. WRA l, Parliamentarian 2.
Undergraduate Professional Education
Committee l, 3. Honor Roll 2. Mortar
Board 3, 4. First Vice-Chairman Student
Section TAHPER 3. Co-Captain Track
Team 3, Captain 4. UWA Second Vice
President 4. Residence Hall President 3.
Young Democrats 2. Co-Chairman Gold
Rush Games and Booths Committee 3.
Phi Alpha Theta-Eta Nu Chapter 4.
Shaver, Candiss C. Canyon. BS Applied
Music. English. Opera Workshop "Han-
sel and Gretel" l. "Outstanding Per-
former" l. Second Place NATS National
Auditions l. Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Caro-
line Bellamy Scholarship l. Opera Work-
shop "The Consul" 2. Honors Recital l,
2, 3. Senior Recital 4. Junior Recital 3.
William Rudd Memorial Scholarship 2,
3. Presser Foundation Award 4. Opera
Workshop. "Cosi Tan Tutto," "Carmen"
4. "Little Red Riding Hood" 3. "ln the
Attic" 4. Metropolitan Opera Auditions
4. Denton County Music Association l,
2, 3, 4. Assistant Director "The Fantas-
ticks" 4. Who's Who 4.
Shelton, Mary C. New Orleans, La. BA
English!French. English Major's Club 1,
2, 4, Vice President 3. Omega Rho Alpha
2. E. O. Grant 2. Assistant Editor Daeda-
lian Quarlerbz 2. Sigma Tau Delta Histo-
rian 4. English Departmental Organiza-
tions Award 3. VVho's Who 4.
Shimek, Jeanette M. Sequin. BA Library
Science!History. Government. Alpha
Beta Alpha 2, 3, 4. Phi Alpha Theta 4.
Gig Em l, 2, 3. UWA Charter Member 4.
Daedalian Staff 3, 4. Hostess NAIAW
Track Meet 3. Gold Rush Gate Commit-
tee Co-Chairman 4. Intramural Volley-
ball Team Captain 2. Stunts 2, 3, 4. Yell
Leader 4. Altrusa Club Scholarship 2.
Sims. Doris M. Garland. BS Nursing. Gen-
eral Science. SCRA l. Campus Crusade
for Christ l, 2, 3. SGA Committee for
Educational Resources 4.
Smith, Beverly S. Sugarland. p. 347. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. American
Physical Therapy Student Organization
3.4. PT Club 1. 2, 3, 4.
Smith, Janis S. Dallas. BS Nursing. General
Smith, Kathleen U. Franklinton, La. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. PT Club 3, 4.
Physical Therapy. Biology. PT Club l,
Historian 2, Vice President 3, President 4.
American Physical Therapy Association
CGA Representative 2, 3, 4. Corn Huskin
l, 2. House Council 3. FTA l. Yell
Leader 2, 3, 4. Stunts 2, 3. Senior Break-
fast 2. Traditions 3. Intramurals l, 2.
Denton State School Volunteer l, 2,
Smith, Nancy M. Midland. p. 347. BS
Nursing. General Science!Psychology-
Sociology. Honor Roll 2, 3, 4.
Southern, Teresa A. Memphis. p. 347, BS
Nursing. General Science. Alpha
Lambda Delta l, 2. TNSA l, 2. Honor
Roll l, 2, 3, 4. TWU Scholarship 2. 3, 4.
Red Cross Volunteer 4.
Squires, Patricia A. San Antonio. p. 347.
BA Government. Business. BS Library
Science. History. Omega Rho Alpha l. 2.
Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Kappa Mu Epsi-
lon 3, 4. Phi Alpha Theta 4. Alpha Beta
Alpha 4. President's Cabinet 3. 4. Fash-
ion Club l. Gig Em 2. Miss TWU Pag-
eant Coordinator 3. Daedalian Staff l,
Assistant Editor 2, Associate Editor 3.
Editor-in-Chief 4. UWA Founding Mem-
ber 4. CGA Representative 3, Standing
Committee Chairman 4. Freshman Advi-
sor Program Coordinator 3, 4. WRA Par-
liamentarian 4. Gold Rush Food Com-
mittee l, 2. Rides Committee 3. Business-
men's Breakfast Chairman 4. Redbud
Princess 2. 3. Team Hostess for NAIAW
Track Meet 3. Who's Who 4. TWU Gen-
eral Scholarship l. Ray and Bertha Lakey
Scholarship 2. Honor Roll l, 2. 3. 4.
Stabeno, Sandra B. Slaton. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA l, 2. Denton
State School Volunteer.
Stedham. lna M. Fairfax, Va. p. 347. BS
Elementary Education. Art. Omega Rho
Alpha l. Alpha Lambda Delta 1, Vice
President 2. Lambda Theta 3, 4. Kappa
Mu Epsilon 4. Gig Em 1, 2. Campus
Gold l. Redbud Committee 2. MCL
Dedication Steering Committee 3. Uni-
versity Energy Conservation Committee
3. Campus Tour Guides 4. CGA Secre-
tary 3. Residential Life Chairman 4.
Freshman Advisor 2. Woman's Day
Chairman 4. Texas A8cM Viewpoint
Panel 2. SCRA Representative 2, 4.
Stunts I. Class Treasurer 2. Redbud Prin-
cess l, 2, Redbud Queen 3. Texas A8LM
Cotton Duchess 2. President's Cabinet 3,
4. Who's Who 3, 4. Mortar Board Presi-
dent 4. Daedalian Staff 4.
Stevens, Deborah J. Euless. p. 348. BS
Nursing. General Science!Psychology-
Sociology. Style Show Representative 2.
Breakthrough Committee 2. Volleyball l.
2. Corn Huskin Log Sawing Team 2.
Striping Ceremony Committee Member
3. Student Army Nurse Corps Scholar-
ship Program 3, 4. TNSA State Nomina-
tion Committee 4. Lost Children's Shelter
State Fair of Texas 4.
Stout, Mary L. Odessa. p. 348. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA l. WRA Riding
Club 2. Judo Club l. Gig Em l. Stunts 2.
Student Faculty Relations Committee 3.
Dean's List 1.2.
Sweat, Deborah C. Dallas. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA l. Dean's List 3.
Honor Roll l, 2.
Swenson, Sandra L. Lake Preston. S.D. BS
Occupational Therapy. Psychology!Soci-
ology. Pi Theta Epsilon 3. President 4.
OT Club 2. 3.4. Dean's List 2. 3, 4.
Tallon, Kathleen M. Ft. Worth. p. 348. BS
Nursing. General Science.
Taylor, Kathryn L. Artesia, N.M. p. 348.
BS Nursing. General Science. Alpha
Lambda Delta I. 2. TNSA Dallas Center
Treasurer 3, 4. Alpha Psi Omega. Histo-
rian 4. Hypertension Screening. State
Fair of Texas 3.
Tetley, Linda G. Jefferson City, Mo. p. 348.
BS Physical Therapy. Biology. Alpha
Lambda Delta I. Omega Rho Alpha 2.
Mortar Board 3. 4. PT Club I, 2, 3. 4.
American Physical Therapy Association
4. Gig Em I. 2. Chaparral 3, 4. CGA His-
torian 3. SGA Publicity Chairman 4.
WRA Representative I. Gymnastic Club
Manager 2. WRA Secretary 3. Junior
Class Secretary 3. Stunts 3. Executive
Board 3. Traditions 3. University Review
3. Honor Roll I. 2. 3. 4. Residence Hall
Officer 2. Freshman Advisor 2. Gold
Rush Games and Booths Chairman 3.
Redbud Princess I. Crown Princess 2. 3.
Queen 4. Floor Chairman 4.
Thomas. Cathy A. Columbus. Ohio. BS
Nursing. General Science. CGA Repre-
sentative 2, 3. WRA Corn Huskin Cos-
tume Contest I, 2. Stunts 2. Tennis Team
l. Field Hockey Team 2. CGA Repre-
sentative of the Year 2. Assistant Stage
Manager for "The Grass Harp" 2.
Tinslar, Cynthia A. Midland. p. 348. BS
Physical Therapy. Biology. Beta Beta
Beta 2. PT Club I, 2, 3, 4. Gig Em I.
Viewpoint Panel 3. Honor Roll 2, 3.
Todd. Peggy L. Copperas Cove. p. 348. BS
Nursing. General Science. Dallas Associ-
ation for Parent Education Teacher.
Vance. Judalan. Dallas. p. 348. BS Nursing.
General Science. TNSA 2, 3, 4. Striping
Committee 3. Lecture Note Committee 3.
Waddy. Victoria J. San Antonio. p. 348. BS
Journalism. Government. Alpha Lambda
Delta l, 2. Omega Rho Alpha I, 2.
Women in Communications 3. Press
Club 2, 3. Lass-O Staff Reporter 2. 3.
Make-up Editor 3. Editorial Award for
Best Reporter 2. Gig Em 2. Treasurer 2,
President 3. CGA Academic Life Com-
mittee 2. Health Committee 2, 3. Wom-
an's Day Committee 3. Constitutional
Committee 3. Representative 3. Reporter
2. 3. Viewpoint Panel l, Co-Chairman 2.
President's Cabinet 2. 3. Who's Who 3.
Wallace. Debra K. Dallas. BA Clothing
and Costume Design. Art. Educational
Grants I, 2. 3. 4. Fashion Club President
I. 2, 3. 4. Finalist Miss TWU Pageant.
Third Runner-up 3. Fourth Runner-up
Miss Denton 2. First Runner-up Miss
Black Dallas. TWU Neiman-Marcus
Mameselle College Board Representative
l. Finalist Cone Mills Competition 2.
TWU New York Butterick Representa-
tive 2. Gold Rush Games Co-Chairman
2. Redbud Fashion Show Director 2. Ray
and Bertha Lakey Scholarship 3. Stunts
Costumes 3. President's Cabinet 3.
Apparel Design Assistant 3, 4. Profes-
sional Modeling 3, 4. Fashion Group-
Scholarship 4. Honor Roll 4. Six Flags
Design Competition Honorable Mention.
Executive Producer Miss Black Denton
4. Voice Recitals 4.
Washington, Vickie L. Dallas. p. 349. BS
Speech and Drama. Sociology. Zeta Phi
Eta Freshman of the Year I. Zeta Phi Eta
Secretary 4. Dramatis Personae l. 2, 3, 4.
Vice President 2. President 4. Second
Vice President Mortar Board 4. Actress
of the Year 2. Stunts 3, 4. Director 4.
Charter Member UWA 4. Women in
Communications 4. Senior Breakfast 3.
Traditions 3. -Honor Roll 2, 3. Best Char-
acter Actress 3. Yell Leader 3, 4. Campus
Guides 4. Redbud Princess 3. Crown
Princess 4. President's Cabinet 4. Enter-
tainment Series Committee 4. Theatre
Roles: "The Ghosts and the Gangstersf'
"Amen Corner." "Pierre Pathelin."
"Royal Cricket of Japan." "Crossroads,,'
"The Grass Harp," "Ladies in Retire-
ment," "The Sandbox." "Aladdin and
His Wonderful Lamp." "Cradle Song,"
"Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-
Moon Marigolds," Assistant Director
"Panda and the Spy," Understudy for
Rose in "Gypsy," House and Box Office
Manager for "Gigi" Puppet Show for
THSPA 2. "Woman is. . ." Reader's
Theatre for Junior College Day 2. Impro-
visation for News 8 "Alternatives" 2.
"Land of the Free" 4. Alpha Kappa
Delta 4. Puppetours l.
Westbrook, Carolyn K. Houston. BS Nurs-
ing. Psychology!Sociology. TNSA 3.
Lambda Chi Alpha Cresents 3. Honor
Whiting. Mary F. Abilene. BS Nursing.
Wilchester, Sally K. Dallas. p. 349. BS
Social Work. BA Spanish. Omega Rho
Alpha I. Alpha Kappa Delta 2. 3. 4. Phi
Sigma Iota 2. President 3. 4. Mortar
Board First Vice President 4. Gold Rush
Entertainment Chairman 4. Stunts Coor-
dinator 4. Who's Who 4. Redbud Prin-
cess 4. Denton Area Girl Scout Troops I.
2. 3. Chamber Orchestra l. 2, 3, 4. "The
Cobsulf' Modern Opera Orchestra 2.
"The Sound of Music" Orchestra 3.
TWU Piano Trio 2. 3. String Quartet 2.
Wilchester, Susan K. Dallas. p. 349. BA
History. BS Social Work. Dean's List I.
2. 3. 4. CGA Representative l. Entertain-
ment Series Committee 4. Residential
Assistant 2. 3. Omega Rho Alpha I.
Alpha Lambda Delta I. Campus Gold 4.
Camp Counselor I. 2. Corn Huskin I. 3.
Gold Rush Entertainment Chairman 4.
UWA Charter Member 4. TWU Cham-
ber Orchestra and Quartet 2. 3. Girl
Scout Troop Leader 2. Alpha Kappa
Delta 3. Sociological Society Secretary 3,
President 4. Mortar Board Secretary 4.
NASW 4. NACSW 4.
Williamson, Carol Y. Denton. p. 349. BS
Spanish. History. Omega Rho Alpha 2.
Phi Alpha Theta 4. Alpha Chi 4.
Winters. Gail L. Dallas. BS Nursing. Gen-
eral Science. Dean's List l. 2. 3, 4. Army
Nurse Corps 3. 4. TNSA l, 2, 3. 4. Con-
vocation Planning Committee 2. BSU 1.
Executive Board 2. SGA Public Rela-
tions Committee 3. Class Treasurer 3.
UNICEF 3. Certified Cerebral Palsy
Monitor l. 2, 3. 4. American Heart Asso-
ciation Hypertension Screening 3.
Yarbro. Rosemary. Ft. Worth. p. 349. BS
Nursing. General Science. Sigma Theta
Tau 4. Alpha Chi 4. Spirit of Agape 2.
SGA President 4. Student-Faculty Rela-
tions Representative 3. Residence Hall
Secretary 3. Redbud Princess 3, 4. Co-
Editor Sigma Theta Tau, Beta Beta
Chapter Newsletter 4. Honor Roll I, 2. 4.
Volunteer American Heart Association
Hypertension Screening Clinic 3. Volun-
teer at Federal Correctional Institute 4.
Zabel. Nancy G. Gruver. p. 349. BA Music
Education. President's Cabinet l, 2, 3.
Modern Choir I. NAIS Finalist I. Best
Dressed Finalist I. Businessman's Break-
fast Hostess 2. 3. Decorations Committee
2. Homecoming Hostess 2, 3. Who's Who
3, 4. Miss TWU I973-4 2. Co-Chairman
Miss TWU Pageant 3. Opera Workshop
2. 3. Alpha Sigma Iota 4. Best Pledge
Award. MCR Dedication Committee.
For all its academic programs, its diverse student services, and
its highly qualified faculty. no university can exist without
that marketable commodity - students.
From all backgrounds and areas they come - to get an edu-
cation, to get involved in campus activities, to get married, to
postpone decision-making for four more years, to study. The
diversity of the student body is seen everywhere, often com-
mented on in conflict-type language fthe active versus the
apathetic, the good student versus the bad, Texans versus
To see them all - every kind - students at TWU during the
1974-75 year who wish to view their colleagues need only turn
the page . . .
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lpn:-1 11 ...A +-
Aboul-Ela. Mohamed .....
Ackerman. June ..,...
Ackseld. Jacqueline .,...
Acuna. Orcelia ..,..
Adams. Elizabeth ,...
Adams. Kaye ......
Alolayan. Ralzhel .....
Agim. Cieorgy ...
Aguilar. Silvia ...
Aguilar. Sylvia . ..
Akin. Kay ....,.
Albert. Rodney ...,
Alexander. Barbara .....
Alexander. Karen .,..
Allen. Marilyn ...
Allen. Robin ..,.
Allison.Tracy ... . . ..
Ahebaumer. Cynthia ....
Altsman. Katie ....
AlvareL Lorraine . . . .
Alvarez. Marilyn . ..
Amirkhan. Ellen . ..
Ammons. Paula . , ..
Amundson. Kathy ....
Anderson. Martha ....
Anderson. Patty ....
Anderson. Peggy . . .
Anderson. Rilla ....
Anding. Laurie ......
Andrade. J. Carmen ...,
Andrews. Lynde . . .
Anthony. Margie .........
Arceneaux. Meadowlark ,...
Arguelles. Noelia .......
Armstrong. Janice ....
Arredondo. Rosie ....
Aune. Janet . ..,.
Austin. Paula ....
- B 4
Bagwell. Rejeana .,..,
Bailey. Alice .....
Bailey. Joyce ....
Baker. Bonita ....
Baker. Robin ....
Baker. Vanessa ....
Ball. Mary ....
Ballard. A. C ,....
Ballentine. Jack ....
Balli. Trudy ...,.
Barclay. Karen .....
Barker. Doris . .... . . .
Barnes. Donna-Jean ....
Barnett. Kathryn ,....
Barns. Resa . ,. , .
Barrera. Gilma. . . ..
Barron. Debbie ...
Barros. Denise ....
Barslis. Albert ....
Bartee. Paula .,......
Batiste. Goldia ..,....
Baxter. Carol .,,,
Bayer. Cheryl ...,
Beam. LaDonna ..,.
Beane.Comette . ..
Beard. Debbie ,...
Bearden. Teresa . . .
Beatty. Catherine ....
Becerria. Mary ......
Belliglio. Valentine ...
Bennett. Lloyd .....
Bentley. Richard ,...
Benton. Delia. . . .
Bernal. Rhonda ....
Berlalan. Frank ....
Berthalot. Brenda . ..
Bertine. Dorothy ....
Beteg. Debbie ..,.
Best. Emily ......
Bevers. Donna ...,
Bewley. Jessie .....
Beggar. Lucille ,.,..
Bells. Vicki ....
Bina. Gloria .....
Birdsell. Cheryl ...
Bishop. Dean ....
Blackwell. Stella .,,.
Blair. Alice ......
Blake. Ruth .....
Bledsoe. Sharon . . .
Bohhit. Kaye ....
Boho. Vicki .... .
Bonnot. Jayme .,..
Booth. Suzanne .. .
Boyd. Kim ....
Boyle. Kathleen.. .
Bracewell. Cynthia ...
Bramoweth. Ellen ...
Brennan. Donna ....
Brewer. Donna ....
Bridge. Anne ...,
Bridges. Phyllis ....
Bright. Lola ........
Broome. Esther ....
Brown. Arch ....
Brown. Edith ...,.
Brown. Gretchen ....
Brown. Lana . ..
Brown. Monica ...
Brown. Robert ....
Brown. Sharon ....
. ..... 350
. ..... 246
. ..... 367
Fashion Clothing at Reasonable Prices
- for All the Family -
Denton, Texas 76201
I0 Hickory Street Phone 382-5016
UFFICE FURNITURE SERVICE
ba ' PHUNES
OFFICE nigga 387-41aa 397-B451
Owner LDENTUN TEXAS ii:'2?:5.Nf:g:i:'C'l'
' - Ho. ...' 1'
Everything forthe Student
BOOKS AND PAPERBACKS
FOR EVERY I TEREST
MUSIC C-REETI C CARDS
Unusual and discriminating
gifts from round the world
1215 Oakland Avenue
Brown. T. K. ..
Brown. Wilma ....,
Bruce. Charles . ..
Bruek ner. Rhoda .....
Bruner. Jeanne. ..
Bruner. Melinda .
Brunson. R. W. ..
Bryan. Rebecca ..
Bryant. Diana ...
Bryant. Jayne ....
Bueklew. Reba. ..
Budd. Nadine ...
Bulhrook. Mary Jo ....
Bullard. Hope ...
Bulls. Bonnie ....
Bunch. Margaret .
Bundy. Frances ..
Burnthorne. Lisa .
Burns. Donna ...
Burrows. Kay.. .
Burl. Rebecca ...
Byers. Vivian ...
Byrd. Mary ....
Byrunt. Sharon. . .
Cahatu. Lily ....
Caine. Maumi ...
Camfield. Penny .
FEATURI G LIVING COLOR
- Fashion and Illustrative Photograph
- Weddings - Banquets - Parties - Etc.
- Copies - Restorations
- Gfficial Photographers for TWU
- Portraits Made in Your Home
F OR PPOINTMENTS:
S T U D I O
1423 Oakland Ave., Denton, Texas Agnes Burchard-M. Photog.
Camp. Deborah ....
Cantrell. Debra .,..
Cantu. Rehcuca ,...
Capps. Helen ..,.
Capt. Betty ....
Carlisle. Julia ....
Carlson. Martha ...
Carman. Deborah ..
Carmtcle. Linda ....
Carr. Diane . ..
Carroll. Pam .....
Carroll. Suzanne .. .
Carter. Kay ...
Carter. Rulh .....
Cartwright. Leia ...
Caruthers. l.ee ..,..
Casey. Warren .....
Cash. Cynthia ...
Caster. Bethel ...,,.
Castilleja. Guadalupe ...
Castillo. Janie .....
Caswell. L. R .....
Cates. Mary . ..
Cerntk. Carolyn ......
Chambers. Robert ....
Champoonote. Amitta ....
Chance. Cristyl ......
Chang. Hul .,.....
Cheung. Shuet-Mei . ..
Childress. Becky . . . .
Ching. Diana .....
Chinnok. Rachel ....
Chow. Mi-Lien ......
Christophcrson. Christi .....
Christy. John ..... ...
Cipolla. Antoinette .,..
Claihorne. Phyllis ...
Clanton. Jan .....
Clark. Elizabeth .....
Clark. Mary Helen ...
Clarke. Sarah ....,..
Clayton. Marguerite ,,...
Cleland. Kathy .....
Clements. Foila ...
Cloman. Octavia ....
Cloutman. Natalie .....
Cohh. Carolyn ....
Coekerlene. Alan . . ..
Cody. Linda ......
Coffey. Billie Jean . . . ,.
Coffman. Nancy ....
Collier. Ruth ...
Collins. Brenda ...
Collins. Cassandra ....
Collins. Jennifer .....
Collins. Virginia .....
Colston. Euralanc ...
Conees. Kaye ....
Connors, Ruth ....
Contreras. Anna ....
. .... 334
. .... 35I
Cook. Gloria ...
Cook. Mary ...,
C ooper. Carol ,...
Cooper. Natalie ...,. , .
Corbett. Catherine ..... ....
Cordero. Gloria . .
Corey. James . . .
Corey. Nancy .....
Coronado. Maria. ..
Cortez. Imelda . . ..
Corzine. Jean . ,,
COUICC. Kellyena . . ,.
Cowan. Anita ....
Cowan. Melinda ...,
Cowan. Phyllis ..
Cowley. Elizabeth ,..
Cowley. Rebecca ,...
Cox. Marcia .... .
Cox. Nica ......,...
Coyne. Carole Ann ,... . ..
Crabb. Melody .,..
Craddock. Laurie ...
Craig. Cory .,....
Cross. Claire .,.. .
Crouch. Teresita ,...
Crowe. Claire... .
Cruson. Loretta ....
Cuellar. Nieanora .... ..,.. 3 Sl
Culpepper. .l. D .,...... ...,. 2 47
Cunningham.Cynlhia .... .368
Cunningham. lva ..... .,... 3 35
Currie. Catherine ..... ..... 2 47
Currier. Karen ..... ..,.. 3 35
Curry. Jessie ....,....... ,.... 2 47
Daggett. Becky ......., ,.,. 3 68
Daggett. Nancy ...... .... 2 47
D'Apolito. Marianne ..,.. .... 3 35
Darlane. Jolynn ...... ...,.. 2 47
Darlington. Tricia .... .... I 39. 335
Darr. Sherry ..... . .368
Davey. Eugenia .... .... 3 35
Davidson. Norma .... .... 2 47
Davies. Ginny ... ... ,335
Davis. Debra ..., . .335
Davis. Ethelyn . . . .,.. l64. 247
Davis. Gail ..., .... 3 69
Davis. Jeanne .... .... 3 Sl
Davis. Maggie . .. . .335
Davis. Marie . . .
Davis. Richard ....
Day. Dalton , . ,.
Deal. Randolph .,...
De Baun. Susan ....,
De Glanden. Sandra .
Deines. .lack .......,
De Kock. Donna . . ..
Delgado. Laura ,....
Delgado. Ynocensia ,
Demory. Annette ....
DeMoss. Dorothy . . .
De Moss.Janet ...
Del Rosario. Phyllis .
Denette. Ellard . . .
Derr. Dena .......
Detamore. Cathy '...,
Dc Wees. Janis ,...
De Wolfe. Jackie ....
Dial. Susie ..,..
Dickens. Addie ...
Dickinson. Martha ..
Dickman. Diane .,..
Diebe. Staeis .......
Dielzmann. Le Anne.
Dilly. Martha ......,
Dillon. Paula . ..
Dinello. Marie ...,
Dobson. Mary ...,
Dorsey. Jennifer .,..
Dossett. Melody ,,,.
Downey. Mary ...,
Downey. Susan . . .
Drain. Jimmie ....
Drehr. Darla . , ,
Drew. Susan ....
Driver. Pam ....
Droze. W. H. ,.,
Druck. Allison ..,.
Du Bose. Carol . . .
Du Bose. Karen ....,
Du Bose. Nancy . . . .
Duchin. Sally .... .
Ducnez. Juanita ,.,..
Duggins. Margaret . .. --.-
Duncan. Irene ,,..
Duncan. Lucy ....
Duncan. Sheila ....
Dunham. Bernina ..... ...-336
Durrance. Victor . . .
Dwight. Diane .,..
Dykes. vtcka ..,. ..,, ..., 3 7 0
Eagle. Charles . . .
Eakin. Laranda ....
Eherly. Wtlgus . . .
Eckert. Cecelia ....,
Edmond. Sharon . . .
Edmondson. Frank .
Eidson. Pam ...... .
WE STE RN
University Drive at Fulton Street
Post Office Box 1528
Denton, Texas 76202
MEM BER F.D.l.C
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Ellington. Glenda ,... ..,.
Emhry. Elaine ..
Epplcr. Kathy ..
Erdman. H. E. ..
Erwin. Kathy ...
Erwin, Jnhn ..,.
Evans. Dehhie . ,
Farrell. Lynne ..
Faulk ner. Mtmica
Faull. Karen .....
Fearing. Joseph .
. , .... l40.
Ferrell. Kathy ...
Few. Kathryn, ..
Finchee. Buhhy . .
Fincher. Linda . ..
Finger. Judith ...
Fisher. Estella ...
Fisher. Karen ...,
Fisher. Karyn ,.,,
Fisher. Terrie ..,,
Fltts. Angela ...,
. , .... 336
. . .,., 248
Fleming. Karen ,..,
Fleming. Nely ...
Flores. Priscilla .,,.
Flores. Rosie . . . .
Floyd. Patsy ....
Furd, Dorlha ...,.
Fnrster. Sharon ..,.
Foster. John .,..
l:0SlCf.NtII'l'Tl1l . . .
Fuster. Rita ,...
Franke. Gesine ...,
Franklin. Anne ...
Franxier. W. l3. ,.
Freeman. Belly ....
Freeman. Cathy ..,.
French. Rebecca ...
Fry. Kenneth .,.,
Fuersl. Robert . .,
Fuller. Janet ....
Fuller. Marie ...
Fulwiler. Lavnne . ..
Funderhurg. Trisha . ..
Fugua. Sharon ...
Furman. Hazel .....
Gaeke. Paula ....
Gallegus. Olivia ....
Gallcmnre. Dara ,. .
Galvan. Rebecca . ..
' Emoy I
It S the al thing. CQJQ?
THE COCA-COLA BOTTLI G COM AN DALLAS- DENTON,
4 BA NV QV ,I ','. -Q-
is Q .
rr p, Lf' F A
CHECKI NC ACCOUNTS
LOANS FOR ALL PURPOSES
Airplane, Appliance, Auto
Boats, Business, Construction
Farm, FHA Repair, Life
Mobile Home, Oil Field,
Personal, Ranch, Real Estate
for Faculty and Students
Banking, Family Banking
Center, Night Depository
3 Acres of Parking, For
Time 84 Temperature Call
Meeting Room, Southwest
Collections, Money Orders
Cards, Safe Deposit Boxes,
Letters of Credit, Trust
Afull service bank.
HICKORY-CEDAR-MULBERRY 387-3551 OF DENTON
Member F.D.l.C.-Federal Reserve - S1,000,000 Capital - 81,000,000 SUYPIUS
Garcia. Nelda ... 352
Gardea. Corina 337
Gardner. Delores. . . . . . .248
Garrett. Janet .... 359
Garrett. Clarice ... 248
Garza. Esperanza . 337
Gearharl. Patti ,.,. 337
Geddes. LaNelle .. l62
Gcnlry. Lynne ,... 337
Gerdes. Raymond . 248
Giffen. Dehhie .... ,4,, 3 59
Gilbert. Nancy ,.... ,,,, 3 37
Gilbert. Norma 243
Girdner. Melody .. 359
Gish. Barbara Ann '41
Glover. Betsy .,... 359
Goherhatz. Lois .,... ,,,A 3 30
Gotlefroy. Patricia. 337
Godines. Lucia ... 352
Goerdel. Helen . ., 352
Gonzalez. Anna . ,. 337
Gonzalez. Garciela 337
Gonzalez. Maggie ,... ,,4, 3 59
Gonzalez. Maria .... ,,,, 3 37
Gonzalez. Sara ..... .... 3 37
Gordon. Linda ..,.. ,,,, 3 37
Gordon. Vickie ,.,. ,,,4 3 37
Graffham. Vala .... .,..., 3 52
Graham. Curtis ... 248
Cramer. .laequelin . 371
Grant. Peggy .... 337
Graves. Carol ..,. 337
Gary. Alina: ... ,371
Gray. Deana .... ,,,, 3 52
Gray. Gcnni ....... .... 3 37
Grayhcrl. Kathlene ..... .... 3 37
Green. Karen ...... ,... 3 59
Greene. Lynne... ....37l
Greenway. Kim... 371
Griffin, Desiree ... 37l
Griffin. Lizzie .., 338
Griffin. Lydia .... 248
Griffin. Margaret.. 248
Griffin. Naomi .... 338
Grindell.Virginia . I4I
Griswell. Tommie . 338
Groeschel. Sandy. . 359
Grubhs. Brenda... 352
Grutlichak. Mary.. 338
Grudiehak. Virginia .,.. .... 3 38
Guajardo. Rosaura 359
Guerra. Hilda ....... .... 3 38
Guerrero. Elizabeth ..... .... 3 59
Guerrero. Lilia ..... ,.,. 3 38
Guffee. Mary ....
Guinn. .lohn A. .,., ....l20.
Guraedy. Kay . ..
Gushiken. Lucia ... ....
Gustafson. Dayna .,.. ..,.
Gutierrez. Maria ... ....
Guzman. Gloria ..,. ....
Guzman. Rebecca .... ..,,359
Hackworth. Carolyn . . .. ...
Halherstadt. Tonya . .... .... 3 7I
Hall. Cathy ........
Hall. Harriet .....
Hamilton. Basil ....
Hamilton. Becky ...
Hamilton. Theresa ...
Hamilton. Walter ,...
Hamilton. Zelda ....
Hancock. R. L. ...
Hannah. Debra .....
Hansen. Bonnie .....
Hardcastle.J. E. ....
Hargraves. Sharon .... .
Harma. Jane ......
Harriger. Shirley ....
Harrison. Kenneth ....
Harris. .lan .......
Hartley. Sharon . . . ..
Hartney. A. J ..... .
Harty, Margaret ....
Harvey. Mary ......
Hassler. Suuanne .....
Hatton. Theresa . ..
Haupt. Sue ......,..
Hawkins. Christine ....
Hay. Carla ...... ,
Hayes. Cora ...,
Hayes. R. Helen .....
Hayes. Richard ...
Hayes. Sharon ....
Headley. Mary ....
Heath. Linda .......
Heatherly. Denise .....
Hefner. Lilian ..,.
Heid. Sheree ......
Henderson. Belly ...
Hemmi. Kathy ....
Henley. Judith ..,.
Henry. Cassandra ...
Hensley. Pam .... .
Hcringa. Loretta ,..,
Hernandez. Diane .... .
Herna ndez. Edie ....
Hernandez. Lydia ...,.
Hernandez. Marizela ..
Herrera. Rosalinda ...,
Herrera. Rosemary ....
Herrera. Ruth ....
Hersh. Mona .....
Hester. Rudibel ..,..
Hicltman. Melinda ...
Hicks. Gina ....
Hicks. Marina ,,..
Hicks. Terry '..,.
Higgins. Paula ...,
Higgs. Cathy .,.... .
Hildebrandt. Terri ....
Hill. Dehra ....,..
Hill. Martha Susan ...
Hines. .lohn ..,..,
Hines. Linda ...
Hipp. Rita ...
"Serving Denton for 50 Years"
West Side 382-5477
Court Square Denton, Texas
718 North Elm Street Phone Denton: 387-3575
Hirunrugsombut. Sopha ..,.. . .
Hise. Janice ........... ,,
Hitch. Bill ....
Hitchins. Jane .,..
Ho. Ruse . , ..
Hodde..loan. . ..
Hodder. Ann .....
Hodge. Paula ...,,..
Hodges. Catherine ,...
Hogan. Turner ..,.
Holley. Guytie ....
Holloway. Viola ....
Hooker. Esther .. .
Horn. Jan ..,..... .
Horrocks. Elizabeth . . .
Hough. Lois ....
Houk. Wallace ......
Housley. Jennifer .,..
Houston. Karen .,...
Howard. Cindy ..,. .
Howe. Btlly ......
Howell. Almatria ,.,.
Hower. Beckie .. . .
Hubbard. Kathi .,...
Huebinger. Lucy ...
Huegler. Vicki .......
Huey. Mary Evelyn ..... ....
Huff. Kathy ......,
Hughes. Marsha . ..
H ughes. Oneida ....
Hunt. Deborah ....
Hunt. Mary Beth...
Hupp. Eugene ....
Hurdis. E.C. ...,. .
Hurley. Charlotte ....
Huss. Cynthia ....
Hutson. Laura .....,.
lllian. Alice ....
llori. Rebecca ....
Ingram. Brenda ....
Ivey. Curtis ..... ...
Jackson. Barbara . . .
Jackson. Betty .,..
Jackson. Ella .....
Jackson. Kathy ....
Jackson. Patricia . . ,
Jacobs. Mary .....
James. Eleanor .....
James. Elvia ....
James. Marion . . .
James. Patricia ..,.
Jamison. Alanzo . ..
Janeclta. Billie Jo ,....
Janes. Hazel ..,..
Janssen. Calvin ....
Janssen. Debbie . ..
Jannar. Dehhie ....
Jenkins. Peggy ....
Jennings. Brenda . ..
Johansen. Elinor . ..
Johle. Sandra ,...,
Johnson. Arnell ... .
Johnson. Bernadlne. .
Johnson. Colleen ....
Johnson. Debra . . . .
Johnson. Elizabeth ..
Johnson. James ....
Johnson. Janis ....
Johnson. Kendra . ..
Johnson. Martha . ..
Johnson. Millie ....
Johnston. Mary Lynn
Jolly. Virginia ......
Jolly. Virginia ....
Jones. Elizabeth ....
Jones. Mona T. . .
Juarez. Juanita .,....
. .... 372
. .... 250
. .... 353
Kalmahch. Mabelle. . . . ..... 250
Kang. Sun-Ok .....
Kusten. Kay ,.,..
Kay. Rhonda .,..
Kearns. Lula .,,.
Kcclfe. Linda .,..
Keeton. Gladys .,..
Keith. Kathryn .,..
Kelley. Sharon .,.. .
Kelly. Carrie ...,
Kennedy. Judy ,...
Kennedy. L. H. ,... ..... 2 50
Kephart. Justin .... ..... 2 50
Kerr. Karen ........, .... 3 60
Killingsworth. Lois ..,. ..... 2 50
Kim. Dong-Boon ..... ..... 3 40
Kimbell. Patricia .... ,... 2 50
Kin, Debra ...... .... 3 60
King.A1ama .... .... 3 60
King. Connie ..,. .... 3 41
King. Edward ... . . . .250
Kingcaid. Bohi ..... .... 3 72
Kinison. Martha .... .... 3 53
Kitchens. Pennie .... .... 3 53
Kley pas. Debbie ....
. ...... 372
Klos. Thornton .... 166. 250
Knoll. Dena . .. 143. 341
Knox. Maxine ... .. . .250
Kohler. Mary T. ... .... ..250
Kocurek. Connie ..,.. .... l 43. 341
Kocurek. Karen .... ..,. 3 72
Kraerner. Roy ... ....250
Karutter. Louise .373
Kraus. Kathy . . .. .. . .360
Kreps. L. R. ........ 122.250
Knywosinski. Debbie ..... .... 3 41
Kubin. Lynn ....... .... 3 73
Kunkel. Cyndi ..... .... 3 73
Kunkle. Hannah . . . .... 250
Lustush. Kathleen .... ,... 3 60
Kuts. Rebecca ...., .... 3 53
Kvasnicka. Susan ........ .... 3 41
- L -
Lamber. Terry ..... .... 3 53
Lancaster. Marrily . . . ..... .360
Landry. Harral ..... .,,. 1 67.250
Langford. Florence . . . . . . .250
Langston. Ruth .,.. ...... 3 60
La Peer. Suzan .... .... 1 43. 341
Larsen. Larry ..... ...... 3 41
La Rue. L. L. ... .... 124. 250
Lathem. Pamela .... .... 3 60
Lavelle. Dorothy . . . . . . .373
Lawrence. Linda ... .. . .353
Lawson. Debbie .... ..., 3 73
Lawson. Patricia . .. ... .360
Layfield. Paulette .... .... 3 53
Layton. Pam ..... .... 3 53
Leach. Ethel .... .... 2 50
Lee. Rebecca ..... .... 3 41
Lee. Terri .... ,... 3 41
Lejins. H. ...... .... 2 50
Lemons. Belinda . .. ....373
Lenz. Carol ......,., .... 3 53
Lethgo.Carrye Ann .... ..,. 3 53
Lewis. Brenda ..... .... 3 73
Lewis. Sandra ...., ....,. 3 53
Lewright. Louann .... .... l 29. 250
Liberstore. Patricia ..... ...... 3 61
Lichtenberger. Rosemary ',... ,... 1 44. 341
Litlington,Sally ........ .... 3 61
Lincoln. Cindy ..,.. .... 3 73
Lind. Anne ...... .... 2 50
Lindsey. Princess ..... .... 3 73
Lindsey. Billie ... ,. . .341
Lindsey. Patricia . . . . . . .341
Lingenfelter. Ann .... .... 3 41
Lira. Becky ...,.. .... 3 53
Little.Jean ,..... .... 2 50
Littlefield. Robert .... .... 2 50
Litton. Donna ... ....373
Litznes. Gail ..... .,.... 3 41
Livingston. Leigh ..... .... 1 44. 341
Loftin.Ginger ... , . . .361
Long. Dorn . . . .... 168. 250
Loomis. Sarah . . . . . . .361
Lopez. Nelma . . . ....353
Lopez. Rose ......... .... 3 73
Loranzana. Glenda ..... ...... 3 61
Lott. Maryalayne ..,,. .... l 44. 341
Loudermilk. Barbara ... . . . .373
Lubbera. Carol .... .... 3 41
Lucko. Diane ..., .... 3 53
Lum mus. Ola .... .... 2 50
Lunt. June .... .... 3 41
Luttrell. Sue ....34l
Luy. Margarita .... .... 3 30
Lyle. Berton ......,.. .... 2 50
Lynch. Donna Kay ..... .... 1 45
Lynch. Kathleen ... . . , .341
Lynch. Ruth ....
McAdams. Ruby. ..
McClanahan. Sharon .... .,...
McComb. Dorothy .
McCulloch. Betty ..
McCulloch. Jan ....
MeCune. Debra ....
McCune. Kathy .,..
McDanile. Mary ...
McDonald. Elnora .
McDonald. Peggy . .
McDowell. Amy . . .
McDowell. Karen ..
McElyea. Virginia ..
McFarland. John. ..
McGaha. Rose .....
McGinnis. Colleen .
Mclnnes. Sharon . ..
McKee. Sue ,...
McKnight. Maria ..
McLean. Bertha. . .
McLean. Debbie ..
MeLead. Karen ...,
McMillan. Sally Lou
McNealy. Bethene. .
MacNeill. Betty ....
Mack. Vineta .....
Mackey. Carolyn . . .
Maeda. Mieko ....
Magee. Margare l...
Major. Susan . . ,
Mallicotc. Jeneth . ..
Mallory. Mary .,.,
Maniehia. Debbie . .
Mann. Jan ....,...
Maples. Catherine ..
March. Polly ...,.
Marino. Samuel ....
Martens. Joyce ....
Martin. Arlene ....
Martin. Charis ....
Martin. Debbie ...
Martinez. Deborah .
Martinez. Rebecca .
Martinez. Veronica .
Mase. Sharon ....,.
Mashburn, Beverly ,
Mason. Becky .....
Massey. Della ....
Masterson. Cathy . .
Matej. Joyce ....,.
Matocha. Marty . ..
Maltei. Cruz ....
Matthews. Jerri ,...
Mayberry. Katherine .,.. .....
Maykin. Bertha ,..,
Meador. Sandra ....
Mecay. William ...
Median. Carmen . ..
Medina. Rachel ....
Mellon. Christa ....
Mendel. Dehorah . .
Merki. Donald ....
Metz. Marla .....
Miles. Deborah . . .
Miller. Debra ....
Miller. Janet .....
Miller. J. B .....
Miller. Martha .....
Miller. Mary Ann .,
Miller. Rana ...,.
Miller. Sarah ....
Millet. Gailyn ,.,.
Milliman, Karen ...
Milner. Alice ....
Milroy. Penne ....
Miniter. Hone .....
Miniter. Joan ....
Mitchell. Ann ....
Mitchell. Vonda ....
Morey. Diane ....
Morris. Carol ....
Morriss. Carol .....
Morris. Leslie ,..,
Morriss. Carolyn .,,.
Morrow. Jane ......
Morrow. Lois Ann ..,,.
Morton. Betty Lee ....
Moseley. Linda ,..,
Mossman. Christe ....
Muhle. Dustree ...,.,
Muirhead. Cathryn ..,..
Muller. Jan ,....,..
Munoz. Bertha ...,.
Mureock. Lyall ....
Murray. Shannon ,...
Murrell. Renee .....
Myers. Bettye .... ...
Nelson. Brenda ....
Nelson. Mildred .....
Nelson. Pamela ,...
Nelson. Trcsea ,.,.,
Newman. Jeanie .,...
Nichols. Doris Jean ....
Nicololl, Sharon .....
Nicosia. Alfonso .....
Nishic. June .....
Madewell Drilling Co.
1003 Dallas Drive
Mocgelin. Nancy .... .....
Monroe. Rozane ,... .....
Montes. Celina ...
Moon. Sheryl . ..
Mooney. Jack ....
Moore. Bonnie ,...
Moore. Charlotte. . . . .....
Moore. Ginger ....
Moore. Laura .....
Moore. Maria ....
Moore. Peggy ..,.
Moran. Ruth .....
Morhitzer. Claudia .... .,..,
Morbitzer. Patricia .... ..,.,
Morelez. Martha .,.. .....
Morelli. Mary ....
Norton. Jeri .....
Novak. Stephen ....
Noyes. Donna L ......
Noyes. Margaret .,..,
Nunez, Aurora .......
Nunneley. Barbara ,... ..,.
Nunnery. Tina .....,..
Olney. Alison ....,
Olson. Regina ..,,
Orheuk. Julia ...,
Oreschnigg. Patty ...
Orta. Alice ,...,..
Orta. Denise ,....
Ortiz. Rachel . . .
DENTON, TEXAS 75201
Serving Denton for 18 Years
Cosmetics, Petite, Junior and Missy Sizes
. t .w..r,.
SELBY'S FLO ER SHOP
600 North Locust
Phone 387-6l9l Denton. Texas 76201
Osume. Florence , . .. ..... 344 Piffcf- Cynthia -M --352
Overby. Avercll ..,. ,..,. 2 Sl Pike- Sheff! --'- - -375
Owen, Pam 4,A, ,,,,, 4 ,,,, 3 44 Pilgrccn. Rebecca . ..375
,, p Pillow. Katherine.. . .363
Pittman, Geraldine ..355
Patlauios. Cynthia ..,. ..... 3 62
Pittman. Lilia .... , .330
Palaeios. Patricia .... , ..., 344
Pointer. Mavis ,... . .345
Palmer. Joyce ..,. 4,A, , 251
Polliard. Caroline . ..25l
Palmore. Teddy ,.,. ,,,A, 2 Sl
Pollock. Pam ..., . .345
Palya. Jo ..,.., ,,,, J 75
Poorman, Paula... ..375
Parham, Mamie. . ., ..., .362
Popham. Lynda . . . . .355
Parker. Anne .... .... 361
Polthoff. Betty . .. 9. 345
Parke. Charlene . . .... 362
Pottinger. Cumelia, . .363
Parker. Cheryl .,. .... 375
Powell. Howard . .. . .345
Parker. Rebecca , . .,.. 375
Powell. Sandra ... ..25I
Partin. Judy ..... ..,. 3 75
Prater. Cary .... . .345
Patten. Benton . .. ,,,, 251
Prater.Juanita ... l70. 251
Patterson. Audrey ..,. ..., 3 44
Preisser. Debbie. .. . .375
Peacock. Nancy. . , ,,,, ,344
Pusateri. Jodi ..... , .345
Pellcrin,Joanne .. .... 148, 34l
Pustejovsky. Sharon . . . . .... 375
Pcndergrass. Paula .., ,,,4 25l
Putnam, Patricia .. ..363
Penny. Linda .... ,,,, I 48, 375
Pyke. Ralph .... .,25I
Penny. Laura .... ,,,, 3 75
Perkins, Rita .,.. .,,. 3 44 ' Q '
"'i"Y' Sm" Bm' "'A --'4 3 75 Qutntanrtta, silvta . ..375
Pershing. Ruth. . . ,,., 251
Pervts. Hattie ,... .... 3 75 D R D
Peterson. Christine .,, .... 362 Raines. Barbara . .. ..375
Peterson. Susan . , .... 362 Ramcrt.Juanna . .. , .345
Petree. Sherry .... .,,.345 Rumey. Irene ..... ..25l
Pettigrew. Nancy. .... 345 Ramos. Maria .... . .363
. . . .375 Ramsire. Billie .... . .345
Phillips. Marisa ..
Randle. Theodora .... . .
Raschke. Loral ..... . ,375
Ratclilf. Debbie.. H375
Rather. Josephine ..., ..., 3 63
Rawlings. Nancy '... 8. 345
Rawlins. Martha ... . .355
Ray. Gertrude ,.. ..345
Ray. Sara .... . .345
Rays. Anita ..... .... 3 63
Read. Tamhria ..... .... 3 75
Reagan. Margaret .,.. .... 3 45
Reams. Susan .... .,., 3 63
Redeasx. Carla ..... .... 3 45
Redman. Rena .,... ,... 3 45
Reed. Elizabeth .,.. ..., 3 75
Reed. Kristen .... .... 3 63
Reed. Martha .... .... 3 75
Reeder. Barbara . .. .. ,363
Reid. Dorette .... .... 3 75
Reid. Mary ....,. ..., 3 76
Reitz. Roberta ...,. .... 2 Sl
Rapper. Cynthia ... . .376
Revilla. Maria ..... .... 3 45
Reyna. San Juanita ..... .... 3 45
Reynolds. Evangeline .... .... 3 45
Reynolds. Feran ..... .... 3 76
Reynolds. Monica .... .... 3 76
Rhoades. Glends . .. ,...363
Rideaux. Monica ..,.. ..... 3 76
Ridgeway. Mary .......... ..... 2 5I
Riemensehneider. Sandra ..... ..,.. 3 55
Riggs. lva .............. ..,.. 3 45
Riley. Catherine .... ..... 3 45
Riley. Deborah .... ..... 3 63
Rios. John ...... ..... 2 5l
Risinger. Martha ..... ..... 3 45
Ritchie. Alice ...... ..... 3 76
Roach. Cheryl Ann .... ..... I 49
Roark. Betty ......, ...,. 3 63
Roberson. Barbara .... ..... 3 55
Roberts. Darlene ..... ,.,. 3 76
Roberts. Jennifer ..... ,... 3 45
Robertson.Julia . .. ,... .363
Robertson. Warren ..... .,., 2 5l
Robinson. Judy ....
Robinson. Mary ...
Roden. Rhonda .... ..... 3 63
Rodriques, Ruth ...,. .... 3 55
Rodriquez. Candida .... .... 3 63
Rodriguez, Gloria .... .... 3 46
Rodriguez. Rosalinda ..,. ,... 3 46
Rogers. Ann ......... .... 3 46
Rook. Wendla ... . . . .346
Rose. Peggy .,... .,,. 3 76
Rosentswieg. Joel .... .... 2 52
Rost. Helen ..... .... 3 46
Rozier. Carolyn .... .... 2 52
Rubert. Uaealesi ..... .,., 3 46
Ruhio. Ross ,,... .... 3 46
Ruiz. Diana ..... .... 3 76
Rush. Jennifer ..... ,... 3 76
Rust, Kay ,...... .... 3 46
Rutkowski. Terry ..... ....
Rutz. Melva .....
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Ryan. N. D. . ..
Sadler. Diane . ..
Saenz. Carola ......,
Sa Kornsie. Prangtip .
Salamr. Elia ,......,
Salazar, Velma .,..
Saldana. Arcelia .,.,
Salinas. Gracie ,...
Salinas. Jouita ....
Sams. Lewis ......
Sanders. Denise ..,,.
Sanders. Mary .,..
Sanders. Tracy .,,...
Santillun. Deborah . .
Sarna. Susan .....
Saxon. Jill ...,......
Schud. Mary Jean ...
Schauer. Lynda .....
Schaver. Madelyn ...
Schlup. Leonard ...,
Schmidt. Elia . ..
Schmidt. Sylvia ...
Schneider. Cecelia . . .
Schultz. Lucie ..,...
Schumacher. Jean ...
Scoggins. Susan .....
Scott. Linda ....
Scott. Mary ....
Seedig. Debra .,...
Seltio. Penelope .....
Sellers. Cathy '.,...
Seuser. Stephanie ....
Seybold. Denise .....
Shahan. Joe ....
Sharp. Jeananne ....
Shaver. Candiss .....
Shaver. Shirlee ....
Shaw. Deborah . . .
Shearn. Julie ..,.
Shelley. Eva ..,...
Shelton. Clough .....
Shelton. Debra ....
Sehllon. Mary ,,..
Shen. Vycke ..,...
Shepherd. Laura ...,
Sherrill. Claudine ...
Shimek. Jeanette ....
Shipley. Glenda . . .
Shriley. Linda ....
Short. Rodney ....
Shroter. Sheryl ...,
Shrum. Kana Joz ....
Sibley. Jack .....
Sicltler. Patricia . , .
Simmons. Sharlet ....
Simmons. Jan ......
Simpson. Harold ....,
Sirott. Rae ..,...
.. .... ,376
. .... 376
. . ,..., 330
. . ..... 376
. . ..... 252
. .... 377
. .... 355
Skinner. Martha ....
Smith. A. A .....
Smith. Beverly ,...
Smith. Cynthia ....
Smith. Dorothy . ..
Smith. Kay ....
Smith. Linda ...
Smith. Marsha ....
Smith. Nancy ....
Smith Patricia ....
Smith Rose Marie ....
Smith Sandra ....
Vicki Ann ....
Snyder. Kathy ,.,.
Sobel. Suzi .....
Socha. Margot ....
Sole. Kenneth ....
Solmon. Patty ....
Solomon. Becky . . . ..
Sommer. Janelle .,... . .....
Som mermeyer. Pamela ..... ..,..
Soto. Norma ., . . .,... . .
Southerland. Sandy .... .....
Southern.Teresa .. . .
Souza. Sandra ...,
Spanihel. Teresa ....
Sparks. Carrie ,...
Sparks. Dude ...
Spears. Debbie ....
Spikes. Joe .......
Spraberry. Suzan ....
Speck. Elured ...,.
Spictila. Rose .......
Sprenger. Elizabeth .... .....
Springer. Sharon ....
Squires. Patricia .,...
Stange. Denise ...,..
Stanton. Trudy Lea . .
Starkey. Joan .... .
Stattel. Florence ....
Stautner. Teresa .....
Stedham. Ina ...
Stedham. Martha ..,.
Steele. Audrey ....
Stelter. Sandra ....
Stevens. Dava ....
Sterling. Jill ....
Stern. Beth .......
Stevens. Deborah . . .
. . ..,.. 347
. .... 378
Stevenson. Lanelle .... ,....
Stewart. Sheila ....
Stinson. Helen ....
Stoermer. Yvette ....
Stokan. Rose . . .
Stone. Howard ....
Stone. Jocelyn ....
Straus. Deborah .....
Strong.Joyce . ..
Stroopc. Alice ....
Stout. Mary ..,...
Stuart. Germaine , . . .
Stylles, Debra .....
Swain. Martha ....
Swift. Carol ....
- 1' L
Tackett. Patricia ....
Takeoka. Norika ...
Tallon. Kathlen ...,
Tandy. Ruth ......
Tankersley. Serena ....
Tanner. William ...
Taylor. Elizabeth . . .
Taylor. Kathryn . . .
Taylor. Linda .....
Taylor. Pamela . . ,
Taylor. Vera ....
Taylor. Willie .....
Teaff. Joseph .....
Teefy. lnez ....,
Temple. Edith ....
Tengler. Joan .....
Tetley. Linda .....
Thane. Debbie ....
Tharp. Connie ....
Thetford. Paul .....
Thomas. Carla ....
Thomas. Eva ......
Thompson. Debbie .
Thompson. Joyce . .
Thompson. Joyce . .
Thompson. Linda . .
Thompson. Shirley .
Throneberry. Judy . .
Tidmore. Vicki ....
Tiemnn. Susan ....
Tinslar. Cindy ....
Tobey. Katherine ..
Todd. Peggy .......
Todd- Brown. Pamela . . .
Tollett. Susan ......
Torres. Delilah ....
Toulouse. Joni ....
Tran. Mai ......
Trevino. Lilia .....
Troy. Lisa ......
Trudeau. Ruth ....
Tucker. Linda ....
Tucker. Renita ,...
Trull. Dena .....
Tupin. Debbie .....
Turkovich. Andrew .
Turman. Terri .....
Turner. Frank ....
Tuttle. Donna ....,
- U -
Unsworth. Joseph ......
Urbanovsky. Helen ....
Urbanovsky. Joyce .......
Vaca. Elva ...
84. 85. 153.
. .... .... . .356
Vaillancourt. Linda ..,. ...-.
Vance. Judy ......
Vandegrift. Shelley .... .....
Vandiver. Anniece ..... .... .
Van Netta. Donna ..... . ....
Van Winkle. Virginia .... .....
Vaughn. Beth ......,
Vega. Margaret ...
Veit. Maxine .. .
Ventura. Diane . ..
Verner. Patricia . . .
Vernon. Monica ....
Veselka. Carolyn ....
Villagelin. Miriam ..... ...
Villarreal. Mary .....
Vitasek. Bonita . . .
Vose. George , . ,
Voss. Penny ....
Waddell. Diane . . .
Waddy. Victoria ....
Wade. Betty ....
Wagner. Ann . ..
Walker. Betty .....
Walker. Cherilyn ....
Walker. Cindy ,...
Walker. Doylene ....
Walker.Jo Ann .....
Walker. Roxanne . . .
Wall. Joan ....,
Wall. Leia ..........
Wallace. Debra Kay .
Wallace. Julia ......
Wallace. Sally ......
Waller. La Wanna Sue .... ....
Walling. Mary ......
Ward. Jacqueline ....
Ward. Janet ........
Warren. Katherine . .
Washington. Linda . .
Washington. Sandra .
Washington. Tyra . . .
Washington. Vickie . .
Watkins. Ernest .....
Watkins. Susan . . .
Watson. Brenda .....
Watson. Sonya ....
Watts. Debra .....
Weimer. Julia .....
Wegman. Heidi .....
Weinkamer. Lisa ....
Weisbach. Katy .....
Wesson. Gay ..,..
West. Leah .......
Westbrook. Linda ...
Whalen. Terri ......
Whisenant. Vanita. . .
White. Beth ......
White. Claudia ....
White. Debbie ....
White. Diane .....
White. Rita .....
Whitehead. Jan .....
Whitney. W. B. ....
Whittenherg. Kathy ... ,,,.,
Whittington.Jackye . ,. .,,,,
Wideman. Shirley .,.. ,4,4 ,
Wiebe. Mike .....
Wikoff, Catherine ..,. .,., ,
Wilhron. Frances ..... ,,,4,
Wilbur. Nancy ....,
Wilhurn. Beverly ,...
Wilchcster. Sally . ..
Wilchester. Susan .... ....,
Wilford. Charlotte. ..
Wilkerson. Susan ....
Wilkins. Marie .....
Wilkinson. Bridget ..
Williams. Cynthia ..,. ,..,,
Williams. Pamela .,..
Williams. Patricia ...
Williamson. Carol , ..
Williston. Catherine . .. ,,,,, I2
Wilson. Judy ......
Wilson. Rose .,,...
Wildham. Shanna ...
Wingquisl. Jean Ann ..... .....
Withington. Margaret ,... ...,.
Witte. Ramona ...... ,,,,,
Womack. Christa ....
Wong. Yu Hei ..,
Wood. Pamela . . .
Woodard. Louise ...,
Woodard. Patricia .... ,,,,,
Wright. Barbara ...... ,,,,,
Wright. Cami: Sue .,
Wright. Mary ...,..
Wyles. Sheri ...
Wynn. Suzan ....
Yarbro. Rosemary .... ,,,. A
Yarbrough. Kemp .... ,,,,A
Young. Beverly ....
Young. Cynthia ....
Young. Gayle ..,.
Young. Lee ....
Young. Veneta .....
Zabel, Nancy ......... ..... I 5
Zamora, Magdalena ... ,,,,,
Zehner. Susan . . . . .
Zernick. Deborah .... . ..,.
Zickler. Susan ...
Zieschang. Joan ....
Zulacca. Cheryl ....
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"Editing any publication - indeed
being involved in any activity or event
- requires discipline in terms of dead-
lines and responsibilities, putting
several such commitments together in
one period of time, therefore, demands
that even greater effort be exerted to
maintain a time schedule to accommo-
"My experience as editor illuminates
certain facts clearly -- priorities must
be set, but they must also be constantly
reevaluated and shifted to allow every
responsibility an opportunity to be ful-
filled, and no listing of those priorities,
no matter how frequently shifted, will
ever satisfy all the individuals you are
responsible to. In this field you have to
be flexible, and it helps if you're thick-
HA learning experience? Definitely. I
think that applies to all those who
worked with us this year. I think - I
hope - it's just been as positive a one
for them as it has been for me."
PAT SQUIRES, EDITOR
The 1975 DAEDALIAN was printed by offset lithogra-
phy by Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas.
The paper stock is Taylor's 80 lb. Saxmark embossed
enamel. The endsheet is a solid black base printed with
silverg artwork for the endsheet was designed by Jenni-
fer Collins. The standard heads are 30 pt. Times Roman,
the basic body copy is I0 pt. Times Roman, and the
identifications are 8 pt. Times Roman. Division page
headlines are 36 pt. Times Roman.
The cover design is an acrylic abstract by Debbie
Holmes. The four-color photo is laminated on Taylor's
embossed shoegrain fabricoid, and mounted on 150 pt.
binder's board. Portraits at the Dallas and Denton cen-
ters were taken by Burchard's Studio of Dentong Hous-
ton portraits were taken by Stevens' Studio.
Press run was 2,000 copies.
Special thanks go to Shirlee
Shaver of the Art Depart-
ment and Frank Burchard
of Burchardls Studio for
their technical assistance in
the copy photography.
Appreciation is extended to
Julie Fernandez and Carol
Daniel of the Daily Lass-O
for photographs and ser-
To the Staff, for their time,
their energy and their
encouragement, thank you.
And finally, I owe a special
thanks to Mrs. Lillian Hef-
ner for her patience and to
Ben Reyes for his office in
Austin, and for items too
numerous to mention to so
"Y v' ff Y "WY - -1-Y - 'f fn- , 1--- - I AH Wi--0-My-,--I-gqgggrdz
, ,Y M., ,
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