Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX)

 - Class of 1963

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Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 594 of the 1963 volume:

liiHiii iiMi DEDICATION FACES OF PHIL by Max Jennings The 1963 LA VENT AN A is dedi- cated to the friendly fellow who has been instrumental in developing the yearbook ' s award-winning format style. Phil Orman, 29, director of student publications since 1958, received the honor in the office of Marshall Pen- nington, vice president for business affairs. John G. Taylor, business man- ager, was present in the absence of Pennington. Co-editors Joyce Woody and Kay Kagay presented a framed cover of " Tyme Magazine, " featuring his pic- ture on the cover. Miss Woody said, in presenting the award, that " we are very proud to pre- sent our 1963 LA VENTANA to a person we feel most deserving. " Travis Peterson, assistant editor of the yearbook, said that " It was Phil ' s ability to carry through plans that helped the LA VENTANA to realize its full capacities as a yearbook. " Orman ' s reaction was less objective, " What in the world is coming off, " he said, as several members of the LA VENTANA and administrative officials filed into the office for the surprise ceremony. " I didn ' t approve it . . . I don ' t think it will go through, " he quipped. " I can ' t say anything. I ' m tickled to death to say the least . . . thank you all, " he said simply. The crew-cut Orman — known only as " Phil " to most of the students around the Journalism Building — is viewed by those who know him best as a mixture of get-tough-quick and infinite patience ... a guy who ' s not too old to play touch football . . . one who earns a lot of respect from his " kids " by operat- ing on the informal level. He was graduated from Tech in 1958, where he served part time as assistant publications director while still a student. He assumed duties as full- time director of publications after grad- uation. Orman rates his job as " actually the same thing as a publisher would dp. It ' s hard to lay down set patterns. " The Busy Face Phil at work The Questioning Face " Who did you say that ad was for? " He orginally came to Tech as a pre- veterinary major, but he changed his major to advertising after a hitch in the Air Force. Orman was instrumental in the or- ganization of the student chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity. He started as an advertising salesman for the Toreador as a student. W. E. Carets, head of the journalism depart- ment, said, " his outstanding capabilities and organizational ability soon earned him the promotion to advertising man- ager. " A member of the Lubbock Junior Chamber of Commerce and several other civic organizations, Orman last October was also elected second vice president of the National Council of Publications Advisors, made up of 300 collegiate publications advisors from 47 states and Canada. The Smiling Face " I can ' t say anything. " THE YEARLY MAGAZINE A letter from the PUBLISHER I t I i EDITORS EDITORS-IN-CHIEF Joyce Woody Kay Kagay ASSISTANT EDITOR Travis Peterson PUBLISHER. Taylor Publishing Company ADVERTISING. . . .Jerry Treadwell ART DIRECTOR Dale Bennett MAGAZINES TYME Joyce Woody David Curry PLAYBOY Jamie Anderson MADEMOISELLE Kay Kagay Joyce Woody SPORTS ILLUSTRATED Charlie Richards TOWN AND COUNTRY Sherry Bingham FUTURE Carolene EngHsh Maganne Lamb Gretchen Pollard SENIOR VIEW Betty McFarren Rosemary Paterson JUNIOR VIEW Carol Anderson Carolyn Chenault SOPHOMORE VIEW Cindy Cowan FRESHMAN VIEW Polly Lamaster Carole Stanley 1962-63 With the emergence of the 1962- 63 La Ventana another fast-paced and exciting year ends at what must surely be one of the Southwest ' s most dynamic institutions of higher learning. Growth, change, improve- ment were discernible everywhere. Five new buildings rose to alter the campus skyline. Coaches laid the foundation for what Techsan ' s hope and believe will be the great teams of the future. Countless hours were spent by the best campus minds in an attempt to define the academic future of the institution. Through the effort shown recognition of the high des- tiny that this College can expect to achieve, given a continuation of the effort being expended by student leaders, faculty and administration, plus perpetual public support and confidence. During November a visitation committee from the Commission on Colleges, Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, examined Texas Tech and found it not want- ing. Activities flourished, many of them distinctly cultural in nature. Music and drama. Union programs, outstanding lectures. The pace quick- ened until students and faculty had to pick and choose carefully which worthwile activities each would sup- port. Surely the increased intellectual and cultural offerings marked a sig- nal change in 1962-63. For student publications the past year brought new challenges. The Toreador went " " daily " for the first time in its history. In college news- paper parlance this means five days a week. Likely no one but the staff was aware of the additional cost to the editors in time and effort. It was a big adjustment to them but one they gladly made to provide better service to the campus. For as the student body multiplies the communications problem increases at an even faster rate. Possibly readers will agree that by now the La Ventana, Tech ' s modernistic magazine-styled year- book, has reached maturity in its new format. Imitations of it have sprung up around the country. It may well be the most copied year- book in the college field. It con- tinues to challenge the ingenuity and artistry of writers, photog- raphers and artists who are drawn to its staff from all parts of the student body. Each book in the fu- ture will be original, exciting and quite different from any previous one. The sense of quick change so prevalent on this campus may best be mirrored by this type of year- book. At least that is the hope and expectation of the editors and pub- lisher. We sincerely hope that this book at least will meet your expectation. INDEX Publications. . .2-9 Music 17-23 Religion. . I 1-16 Military 24-32 Cover by Dale Bennett LA VENTANA For the fifth year the LA VEN- TANA, Tech ' s yearbook, is in maga- zine format style. Each year brings new innovations and ideals as to yearbook publication and we, of the LA VEN- TANA, feel that the ' 63 edition will surpass all those previous publications. Several changes have been initiated, the major being a name change — in a magazine, that is. The change is to Town and Country magazine which was previously Progressive Farmer. The edi- tors, felt this change necessary in order to give better coverage to the Schools of Home Economics and Agriculture. Permission was received early in the year from Town and Country publishers and thus our publication was underway. Other changes appear in the forms of layouts, addition of pages and anticipa- tion of better coverage of the college year that it might be better remembered by photograph as well as copy. For the second year the LA VEN- Travis Peterson Associate Editor TANA is printed in offset and is pub- lished by Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas. Again, the layouts of each magazine section are unlimited in ideas that can be used and processes that can be applied to each layout. Ray Tibbitts, professional commercial artist from Los Angeles, assisted with many of the basic ideas for the ' 63 book. He visited Joyce Woody Co-Editor of 1963 La Ventana the campus early in the fall with more ideas than could possibly be used and the challenge to each editor to use new ways and materials to achieve outstand- ing effects. Tyme magazine appears first in the yearbook and is the section which covers the dedication. The ' 63 " Man-of-the- Year " is the Director of Student Pub- lications, Phil Orman. Also included in Tyme is the coverage of Tech af- fairs, the departments of Journalism and Music, the religious, musical and military organizations. The women ' s section, or Made- moiselle, is a complete coverage of all women ' s activities and organizations, as the social, departmental, and honorary groups. Also featured in Mademoiselle is Tech ' s Most Handsome Man, Best Dressed Coed, and the Top Ten Tech Beauties. Playboy is attempting to initiate more features (and of course more playmates.) The three page foldout of Tech ' s Play- mate is printed in four color print for the first time this year. Also, coverage of men ' s organizations and activities are in this division of the LA VENTANA. Sports Illustrated reports on all sports activities of the college, from the intramurals to the varsity play. A com- plete rundown is given in picture and copy form. College life is the subject of Life Kay Kagay Co-Editor of 1963 La Ventana magazine. Features of outstanding stu- dent activities are the topics of discus- sion in Life. Layouts are the spice of this section and a round-up of the year is given on its pages. Features, short stories, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, honor councils, student government and various other campus organizations make up the pages of Post magazine. The newest of the sections is Town and Country which gives a run-down of the Schools of Home Economics and Agriculture. All organizations and activ- ities, as well as these schools ' depart- ments are recognized. And what is in Future. ' This section covers the activities of the Business Administration and Engineering depart- ments. Emphasis is given the Engineer- ing Show and the Business Round-Up. Class panels are the theme of the four Views. Picture stories are present in each magazine and a coverage of senior, junior, sophomore and fresh- man activities and functions are illumin- ated in their respective sections. Again, the staff of the ' 63 LA VENTANA is striving to maintain the high standards which it holds through- out the United States and Canada. This student publication is among the largest yearbook publications in the U.S. and is striving to set the pace in " The Yearbooks of The Future. " I TYME David Curry Eiilor Kay Kagay Joyce Woody Editors PLAYBOY Jamie Anderson Editor Charles Richards Editor Travis Peterson Editor Cindy Cowan Sophomore Editor Carol Anderson junior Editors Betty McFarren Senior Editor F U 1- U R Magann Lamb JoDY Allen Carolene English Gretchen Pollard Editors Editors Carrie Chaney T0WN4C0UNTR ART DIRECTION Dale Bennett Art Editor Sherry Bingham Editor HOTO RAPH Freshman Editors Carolyn Chenault Cal Wayne Moore Photographer Polly Lamaster Carole Stanley THE PRESS t BY Chari,i:s Richards Students at Texas Tech enjoyed the most representative student newspaper in the school ' s history over the 1962- 1963 session. The Daily Toreador re- placed the tri-weekly publication that had appeared in previous years. The Toreador appeared in boxes throughout the campus by 7 a.m. five days a week, Tuesday through Satur- day. Because the shift to more frequent publication, students were able to get in the campus paper for the first time, round-up of campus activities through the week. In addition, the Toreador sent re- porters on such activities as the school trip, out-of-town football and basket- ball trips, etc., to give students more live coverage of interesting events. Editor of the Toreador during the i fall semester was Bill McGee. As assist- ants he had Charles Richards, managing editor; Jeannie Bookout, news editor; Max Jennings, asst. managing editor; Nancy Miller, amusements editor; and Johnnie Lu Raborn, society editor. Also assisting were five copy editors: Celeste Hardy, Carrie Chaney, Gayle Ma- chen, Jody Allen and Bill Heard. Head photographer was Cal Wayne Moore, aided by Lee Sneath, Vernon Smith and David Butler. Richards was named to head the staff during the spring semester, with Jen- nings moving up to the vacated manag- ing editor ' s post. Miss Machen was promoted to asst. managing editor, with Lew Bullion taking over as the fifth copy editor. The position of sports editor was an unstable one, with Ray Finfer replacing Richardson in the spring semester and Artie Shaw replacing Finfer late in the school year when Finfer changed his interests to advertising. During the year, the Toreador covered a multitude of highlight events. Among these were the effigy-hanging threats of the fall semester and the panty-raid scares of the spring term. In both cases, Toreador editors appealed for reason on the part of the student body. The Toreador stood ready to expose conditions not in keeping with the goals of Texas Tech. In November the staff cooperated with the Traffic Security Dept. in a " raid " of the Tech Union games room where two Texas Tech students were apprehended during a dice game. The student paper also followed a policy of giving praise where it was due. It praised editorially the efforts 1 !• » of the College Bowl team, the Model United Nations, the crops judging team, the horticulture and parks management department — to name a few — for giving service to Texas Tech. Controversial topics were many and often during the year. Two of the big- gest came at the close of the year when the Toreador ' s letters to the editor became a fighting ground over issues of censorship and regulations in women ' s dormitories. Under Richards ' regime, the Toreador spoke editorially for a campus book- swap, and with the backing of the Stu- dent Council the suggestion is being started with the fall semester, 1963. For " All I See Is Red " day, an edi- torial started the processes to outfit the Red Raider basketball team in red for the game that evening with Baylor. The cagers, previously always attired in white at home, secured the approval of the visitors and wore red. Texas Tech found its name in news- paper reports all over the nation in February when a front-page editorial by the Toreador advocating athletic in- tegration was picked up by the wire serv- ices and Lubbock radio and television stations. The integration question drew wide interest over the campus, city and area. When Student Assn. elections neared, the support of athletic integration found a place on the platform of almost every candidate. It stirred up the Southwest Confer- ence, also. In its annual meeting, the conference brought out under question- ing that it had no rules prohibiting in- tegration in athletics. The Toreador continued to throw its support to Texas State University in a renewed controversy over the name change proposal. It also hit mildly at the Ex-Students Assn. for refusing to take a definite stand on the proposal in its yearly meeting. The plan by the traffic committee to adopt a new fines system drew sup- port of the Toreador editor also. Under the proposed plan, a fine would be k»!». EDITOR Charles Richards MANAGING EDnOR Max Jennings NE XS EDITOR Jeannie Bookout assessed for each parking ticket and issuance of city parking tickets on campus would be stopped. Awards came to Toreador staffers in recognition of their efforts. McGee was recognized by the Southwest Journal- ism Congress in March as having the second best editorial from 45 entries and 15 member schools for his comment on effigy hangings. Richards and Jennings received a joint award for the second best news story in Southwest Journalism Congress com- petition, and Richardson ' s column. Key- board Wanderings, was awarded a prize for the best sports column. The news story reported the gambling raid in Tech Union, and the column described events in Boston, Mass., during the Red Raid- ers ' football visit. At the journalism department ' s an- nual awards banquet, Richards was rec- ognized as the department ' s outstanding male journalism graduate and Miss Book- out receive J a corresponding award as outstanding female journalism graduate. Shaw was named best non-paid staff member. Moore was recognized for taking the best picture of the year, Richards and Jennings for the best news story, Miss Miller for the best feature, Travis Peterson for the best news feature series and Richards for the best editorial. Student Publications Christmas party held in news room has tree and trimmings. r-- .. r-J— ' - ' - . - -- fi % Deadlines cause pressures and are released in various ways. DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM JOURNALISM • • • • • • AT TECH The Journalism Department at Texas Tech is one of 17 departments of the School of Arts and Sciences, which is the largest school of the College with an enrollment of more than 5,000 students. Journalism training at this institution is almost as old as the school itself. The Department was organized in 1933. As of 1962, 436 majors had graduated with B.A. degrees and have joined the professional ranks of news reporting and editing, advertising, public rela- tions, and other allied journalistic fields over the U.S. The Texas Tech Journalism Depart- ment has a particularly good record as regards the placing of its graduates in the newspaper field, both daily and weekly. Tech ' s student newspaper. The Daily Toreador, with a circulation of more than 8,000, provides both a practical and experimental training ground each year for the students enrolled in the various writing, editing, and photo- W. E. Carets Department Head and Originator of LaVentana ' s Magazine Format graphic courses. It is worthy of note that the college paper is student-directed, with paid and non-paid staff members occupying all key positions from editorship on down. Copy for the daily paper is not cleared through journalism instructors or the Director of Publications. It is left to the discretion of the student staff as to what should be published. Inasmuch as a number of positions on The Daily Toreador are paid, they provide an excellent financial vehicle for those qualified students requiring monetary help to complete their educa- tion. Matters of policy are decided by the staff members, who are guided by a Director of Publications charged with Ralph Sellmeyer Assistant Professor of Journalism the overall responsibility of production of the newspaper and the yearbook. Student staff members in the higher positions are hired by the Publications Committee of the College after recom- mendations are made by the Publications Director. The Committee is responsible only to the College administration for its actions. The College yearbook, La Ventana, is unique in the American college yearbook field, being published as 12 separate and complete magazines, which are in turn furnished to the student pur- chaser in a permanent, attractive cover. Conceived five years ago, the yearbook has created discussion and comment oyer the nation when college yearbook ad- visors meet. Permission has been received from such magazines as Time, Life, Look, Town and Country, Mademoiselle, Playboy, Sports Illustrated, Fortune, Post, and others to use their formats and, in several cases, their names. Thus, the theme and layout of the View sec- tion, which carries class panels, etc., is similar to Look magazine, which re- quested only that the name be altered. La Ventana ' s circulation is one of the largest in the college yearbook field, and the yearbook has found great ac- ceptance by the student body each year. Mrs. Louise C. Allen Journalism Faculty member who retired this year after .teaching at Tech since the 1920 ' s PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE Left to right, Pam White, Royal Furgeson, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Mr. W. E. Carets, Dr. Everett Gillis, Mr. Ralph Sellmeyer, Mr. Phil Orman, Mrs. Jean.Finley, Larry Gibbs. This committee has the final decision of the selection of editors for the two college publications as well as the allocations of money for their operation. PUBLIC INFORMATION OFFICE Doing the job of a small-scale TIME magazine, the Public Information Office of Texas Tech releases stories pertain- ing to Tech ' s faculty and students. This campus contact with the outside world gathers news about people and events on campus and conveys it to local, D hometown and area newspapers and air news sources. Whether it be a stu- dent who wins a scholarship, a series of lectures by a visiting professor, or something as simple as an organization ' s new slate of officers, PIO is sure to hear • of it. Heading this force of news gatherers is Mr. Adrian Vaughn, as director, and Mrs. Freda McVay, information rep- resentative. Their secretary, Mrs. Pat Wallace, takes tips on news and also serves as a news-gatherer for the Tech Times, a twice-monthly publication for faculty and staff. Due to limited size of the staff, the office urges campus departments to call news in to their staff. A main source of student news for hometown releases is the Toreador which Pi ' s student assist- ants scan for stories. The regular staff members have beats over the campus for collecting news. Four part-time assistants aid the PIO by typing ditto copies of stories and writing hometown releases. These assist- ants are all Tech students. PIO has its own photographer and this position is filled by Bill Williams. Bill does most of the photography for the office ' s re- leases. These releases go to regional, weekly, regular daily, fine arts and farm daily newspapers in Texas, New Mexico and Oklahoma. In addition, the Avalanche- Journal and local radio and TV stations subscribe to the PIO releases. These news releases are often accompanied by pictures taken by Bill or other regular staff members. In addition to their news releases, the staff publishes the Tech Times. They assist in publishing Dad ' s News, Agri- culture Industry Reports, and Home Eco- nomics ' Tips and Topics. Another phase of the miniature wire service ' s mammoth help to the Tech campus is covering conventions and meetings, helping departments write bro- chures, supplying biographical informa- tion and pictures of Tech people who are speakers and lecturers, also handling special stories for magazines and news- papers. Housed in their new offices in the remodeled journalism building, the staff of PIO does an ever-growing service to the Tech campus and surrounding area. SDX Members are, STANDING, 1. to r.: Bronson Havard; Max Jennings; and Charles Richards, treasurer. SEATED, 1. to r. are: Jamie Anderson, pledge trainer; Julian Rodriguez, president; Lane Crockett; Travis Peterson, vice president; Bill Heard, secretary; Ray Finfe r and Lee Sneath. Extravaganza personalities from 1. to r. are: Julian Rodriguez, pres. of SDX; Miss Mademoiselle, Val Garner; Mrs. Raymond Marshall, first queen of Texas Tech who announced this years ' winner; Travis Peterson, pageant producer; Miss Playmate, Carolyn McDuff; and Extravaganza MC, Gene Price. Sigma Delta Chi is the professional journalistic society for men Although the organization was only established on the Tech campus in 1958, it has been in existence nationally since being founded in 1909 at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. It is dedicated to the highest ideals in journalism and is comparable to those professional organizations serving the fields of medicine and law. Since journalists are expected to present the truth in every article they produce for publication, the " society has adopted the motto, " He Serves Best Who Serves the Truth. " The watchword is " Talent, Truth, Energy. " Membership in Sigma Delta Chi is open to those male journalism majors maintaining a high grade-point average and manifesting a sufficient interest in the society and the field of journalism as a profession. He must be a junior or senior who upholds high journalistic codes and the ideals of Sigma Delta Chi. On the national level the society has several projects: the advancement of freedom of information — working with governmental officials and representatives to see that the public has every opportunity to know the news when it happens; presenting distinguished Service Awards to those making notable contributions to journalism; recruiting young talent for the field through scholarships, career programs, etc.; and international expansion. The QUILL is a monthly magazine for journalists, and is a respected voice of the profession. It is published by the national organization and distributed to 17,000 subscribers. The Texas Tech Student Chapter, though one of the smaller organiza- tions on campus, is one of the busiest. The year is begun on just such a note when the members meet with high school students visiting the campus for the annual J-Day activities. They brief the visitors as to the nature of college publications, and what they may expect when they enter college as a journalism major. Soon after the semester begins, Sigma Delta Chi — working with Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism honorary — treats the new fresh- man journalism majors to a reception in the Journalism Bldg. The mixer affords new students an opportunity to meet faculty members. La Ventaria and Toreador editors, and upperclassmen in the department. Undoubtedly the biggest chapter undertaking is production of the La ' Ventana Extravaganza — the annual Miss America type beauty pageant. Held in Municipal Auditorium during February, the program includes the final eliminations in a contest that saw approximately 200 coeds entered in competition. The judges selected one coed as Miss Mademoiselle — Tech ' s most beautiful woman — and another as Miss Playmate. Both young ladies are featured elsewhere in La Ventana. ' With a theme of " Caravan " this year, the agenda included different talent performances in keeping with the far eastern flavor. Though the Miss Mademoiselle contest was its greatest undertaking, the members of Sigma Delta Chi worked with two other important projects during the spring semester. The annual SDX Awards Issue, published in conjunction with the Toreador, featured stories on those students, faculty and staff members who had made contributions to Tech above and beyond the call of duty. This issue is one looked forward to by many on campus, with the realization that these are the people who have done work for the school without receiving a comparable amount of the glory. The Sigma Delta Chi Gridiron Dinner is sponsored each year with the professional and student chapters working together. The program includes songs and short blackout skits " roasting " those people who have made news during the past year on the local, state or national level. The dinner costs $10 per plate and — held at one of the Lubbock country clubs — is always a sell-out. A stag event, it attracts many Austin and area government officials. The student and professional chapters work together in other areas as well. During the past year the ' West Texas Professional Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi treated the Texas Tech chapter to a careers conference and luncheon. Professional members working in all phases of journalism were on hand to discuss with the students those possi- bilities for work following graduation. The two groups mix during meetings and conventions throughout the year. Members of Sigma Delta Chi meet together socially at different times during the year — for the annual Student Publications Awards Banquet, the Journalism Dept. Christmas Party and various other functions during the term. Officers during the 1962-63 school year were: Julian F. Rodriguez, president; Travis L. Peterson, vice president; Bill Heard, secretary; Charles Richards, treasurer; and Jamie Anderson, pledge trainer. At the Awards Banquet, Richards — editor of the Toreador — was named Outstanding Male Journalism Graduate, and Rodriguez was announced as recipient of the ' W. E. Garets Award, given yearly to the outstanding SDX member, Ralph Sellmeyer, journalism faculty member, is the sponsor. » Mrs. Louise C. Allen sponsor THETA SIGMA PHI by Alayne Kornblueh Service and entertainment projects are synonymous with the name Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism fraternity. The group is made up of those women who have a 3.0 in journalism with a 2.5 overall average. Their big project in the fall is Club Scarlet, the mock night club where Tech ' s Most Handsome Man is chosen. Skits are presented by interested organizations and the winners are awarded prizes. This year ' s winner was Pi Beta Phi and the most handsome man award went to Ronnie Malone. A tea for entertaining freshmen was co-sponsored with Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s journalism fraternity and Theta Sigs helped hostess a departmental coffee for ex-students at Homecoming. Equally active in the spring, members handle all the work which goes into the Women ' s Day issue of the Toreador besides publish Tech Tips, the handbook for women students sent to all incoming freshmen, under the auspices of the Dean of Women ' s office. In the spring a woman ' s fancy turns to fashions and Theta Sigs oblige Tech coeds with a Best Dressed Contest complete with style show. Clairie Adamson was the winner of this year ' s contest. Theta Sigs sponsor another contest for the best written Toreador stories-feature, editorial, news and the best news- photo of the year. The names of the winners in these four cate- gories are inscribed on a plaque hung in the journalism con- ference room. The big event of the spring is when members commemorate the founding date with an April Matrix Table Banquet which, this year honored Mrs. Louise C. Allen, retiring journalism professor and faculty advisor for the group. Mrs. Emily Lovell, whose New Mexico paper was judged the " best weekly in the U.S. edited by a woman " by the National Press Association, was guest speaker. Most Theta Sigs are active on the college publications and some have worked during the summers on professional papers and magazines. Throughout the year, the Theta Sigs work with Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s journalism society in various projects. .«- i ' 6»a: .: ■; :. kjbjn U lai-p Theta Sigma Phi Officers L. to R.: Jeannie Bookout, Alayne Kornblueh, Konnie Clearman. Members Lynn Buckingham and Gayle Machen at noon luncheon. THE TEXAS TECH NEWS MAGAZINE TECH AFFAIRS by Freda McVay Office of Public Information NATIONAL TELEVISION, state government and local improvements — all played their parts on the contem- porary scene at Texas Tech, 1962-63. HIGHLIGHTS of the year included Tech ' s G. E. College Bowl team and their showing on national television in the spring. The team, after weeks of practicing, was barely nudged out by Drexel Institute on a tricky question in the last few seconds of play. But they did bring back a sizeable scholarship fund for Tech, and a lot of additional national attention. Also on the national side, it was " business as usual " for Tech ' s crops judging team, which once again swept honors in national competition. IN JANUARY, Texas Tech ' s band and choir converged on the state capital for the Inauguration festivities for Gov. John Connally. The band was invited to march in the gala inaugural parade, while the choir performed that night in the Senate chambers before estimated thousands attending the open house in the Capitol Building. Later, the scene was reversed, and Lubbock resembled Austin for awhile this spring, as Governor Connally, Lt. Gov. Smith and key members of the legislature convened on campus for a look at the state parks projects assembled by Tech ' s department of horticulture and park management. ENROLLMENT again broke records for both fall (11,183) and spring (10,638) semesters, culminated by 1,056 graduates for commencement exercises in June. FACULTY members were frequently in the news this year, in activities, losses and acquisitions. Notable among these was the announcement that the last of Tech ' s original faculty members would retire. Dean of the Graduate School William Bryan Gates, and Dr. Eunice Joiner Gates, professor of foreign lan- guages, who came to Tech as bride and groom in 1925, both disclosed retirement plans for the end of the school year. Also Mrs. Louise C. Allen, associate professor in the journalism department for more than 30 years, and Warren Yocum, professor of horticulture and park management for 26 years, re- tired at the end of the spring semester. Earlier, long-time purchasing agent Seth Cummings retired, after 36 years at Tech. ON THE CREDIT SIDE OF THE LEDGER, Tech obtained Dr. Fred D. Rigby, deputy director of the U. S. Office of Naval Research, to become dean of the Graduate School July 1; two award-winning political scientists for the government department; four asso- ciate professors for Business Adminis- tration; two new department heads for Home Economics and one for Agricul- ture; a top newsman and AP staffer for the journalism department; and many others. Tech also regained its geosciences head, when Dr. Alton Wade returned Jan. 30 from four months of explora- tions in the Anarctica. CONTINUOUS CONSTRUCTION at Tech has become as traditional as the Double-T — and a lot more indispensable. This year saw the official dedication ceremonies for the new library; ground- breaking for the half-million-dollar Kill- gore Beef Cattle Center at the Tech Research Farm near Amarillo; awarding of contracts and ground breaking for the new speech and psychology build- ings; and the contract was awarded and ground broken for two new massive (combined capacity 1,862) residence halls on the campus. GRANTS, GIFTS and research were also predominant in the news. W. H. Butterfield, vice president for develop- ment, announced in February that Tech received a new all-time high of $638,048.81 in private gifts and grants during 1962. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration selected Tech in January as one of the 88 colleges and universities in the U.S. to receive graduate training grants. In April, the Board of Directors accepted the $101,600 from NASA for six predoctoral students studying space- oriented subjects. Also in January, the Robert A. Welch Foundation approved two additional grants-in-aid for Tech chemistry profes- sors, bringing to 11.5 million dollars the total the Foundation has approved for chemical research in Texas. The seismological observatory, the museum, other departments and many, many scholarship funds all received gifts and grants so vital .and necessary to a dynamic, growing Texas Tech in specific, and undernourished higher education funds in general. MILESTONES — A new era in campus convenience, with phones in the rooms of the residence halls at the beginning of the fall semester . . . Sixteenth an- nual Willson Lectures featuring Dr. Charles L. Allen of Houston . . . Tech ' s election to membership in the Associa- tion of State Universities and Land Grant Colleges . . . The advent of educational television in October with Tech ' s new KTXT-TV ... Dr. J. Way- land Bennett ' s step up to associate dean of agriculture from head of agricultural economics . . . Reorganization to broaden the base of administration, with Marshall Pennington becoming Vice President of Business Affairs; John Taylor, Business Manager; Bob Price, comptroller; Dean Smith, purchasing agent; and Hollis Smith, chief accountant . . . Beginning of modernization program for Textile Research Labs, toward the goal of " Best in the U.S. " . . . Appointment of two new Board members and re-appointment of a third, with Roy Furr of Lubbock and Herbert Allen of Houston beginning their first terms, and Harold Hinn of Plainview named to another six-year term . . . Summer ' s more-than-ever Institutes, workshops, short courses . . . The Tech Union achieves a new high in participa- tion, enthusiasm and educational value with the sponsorship of the Model UN ... The TOREADOR goes daily— and makes it through the year . . . Academic recruiting and honors programs pick up steam . . . The College Loyalty Alumni Support Program by the exes gained even greater momentum in Tech ' s third year of participation . . . Athletics — " wait ' til next year " . . . 10 RELIGION Christmas Party At Mt. Gilead Church During Friday Night Missions. BSU ' s Mid-Winter Retreat At Glorieta Held Be- tween Semesters. BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER t) ACTIVITIES: Students participating in the program at Texas Tech ' s Baptist Student Union are in for many hours of fun-filled activities throughout the year. Planned programs afford the student with a va- riety of different functions designed to please the young college man or woman. The annual BSU Roundup was held in the spring at McKenzie Park, as one of the highlights of the year. A western type meal was served and entertainment and games were provided. A special all-church fellowship is conducted each semester, when students from ail Baptist churches in Lubbock meet at the Baptist Student Center, 2401 13th St. The Center comes alive with the happy voices of students shar- ing a common interest in each other ' s college life. Entertainment is provided by Techsans, Lubbockites or foreign students studying in America. A new feature during the 1962-63 school year included noon forums, when students met at the Center for lunch. A speaker would discuss the life and teachings of a notable religious leader from the past, followed by a discussion period. The Center itself is a place to retreat from the campus for moments of fun, relaxation, music, prayer, games, study or just quiet meditation. A classroom affords a place for Bible courses taught for college credit by BSU Director S. L. Harris. Certainly important are the inspira- tional moments spent at the Baptist Student Center. Morning devotionals are observed at 7:30 prior to classes each morning. Evening vespers are at 6:30 daily. The Friday Night Missions program offers students still another type of ac- tivity. They meet at the Center, divide Executive Committee Decisions and MORE Decisions. Tree Decoration During Annual Christmas Party. into groups, and drive to various churches in the Latin American and Queen City sections of Lubbock, where they direct children in crafts, singing and worship. Other " big " moments include the an nual BSU Banquet and the " Trimmin ' O ' The Tree Party, " when students meet at the center to decorate for Christ- mas. SPECIAL PROGRAMS include several retreats and conferences. Highlight of the fall semester was a Texas BSU convention held in San Antonio and attended by Baptist students from the entire state. The Mid-winter Retreat, at- tended by T-echsans only, was at Glorieta Baptist Encampment, Glorieta, N.M., between semesters. Baptist students from colleges throughout West Texas joined those from Tech ' s BSU at Leuter ' s En- campment, Abilene, for a religious con- ference during the spring semester. Tech ' s Baptist students also participate in a Summer Missions Program. Tech- sans are selected to work as missionaries in different places during the three sum- mer months. In 1963 Dwight Young served in Mexico and Bill Golightly worked in the Asian New Life Move- ment, a missionary endeavor sponsored by Texas Baptists during the spring and ORGANIZATION of the Baptist Stu- dent Union is divided into several well- defined committees, each with its own definite responsibilities. The Greater Council is composed of each student working on a committee. Executive Council includes the three executive of- ficers, plus the chairman of each com- mittee. Executive officers during the fall sem- ester were: Bill Golightly, president; Debra Ferguson, vice president; and LaNell Short, secretary. Those serving in these positions during the spring semester were Jim Richardson, Diane Yarbrough and Linda Burke, respec- tively. II BIBLE CHAIR Texas Tech ' s Bible Chair, sponsored by the Broadway Church of Christ in Lubbock meets the all-around needs of a college Christian. Established in 1947, the Chair has since grown sufficiently for the need of its present large modern building designed for a program of teaching, service and worship. The Chair offers Bible courses to help the students of Tech become better acquainted with the teaching of the Bible. Tn the fiiH pmrsfpr of 1962 there were 72 Techsans enrolled in Bible courses at the Chair for credit. The student publication at the Chair is the College Chris mi which is a monthly newspaper for the students who write and report the events and plans for the Chair. Devotionals are well planned for all students and these few moments of worship add much to the spiritual de- velopment of those who participate. The devotionals are held at 6:40 p.m. Mon- day through Friday, On Sunday after- Director Leon Crouch Main Purpose, to teach the Bible. noons the students have found purpose and reward in visiting the elderly and shut-ins, this activity is arranged by the Personal Work Committee, headed by Troy Martin and Norma Land. The Service Committee, composed of chairmen Robert Garner and Nancy Pyeatt, work hand in hand with the De- votional Committee, headed by Larry Hilgers and Kay Fulfer, as they prepare for devotionals and other forms of entertainment. The fourth committee is composed of Johnny Knight and Donna Heath and is known as the Entertain- ment Committee. Tech ' s Bible Chair sponsors a ski trip between the fall and spring semesters, a Spring Lectureship which was con- ducted by Hardemen Nichols of Mid- land, Texas, on " Problems and Christian Attitudes " and recreation for all. The main activity of the Chair is to provide practical training for the students. The director, Leon Crouch, is a Bible instructor for the college. Jim Smith is the associate director of the Chair. J 1 The promotion of orderly growth in the study of Christian Science among interested Tech students is the purpose of the Christian Science Organization. Like all of Tech ' s religious groups, the Organization is interested in helping the student with some of the new reli- gious questions that are presented by college life. The group meets on Thursday nights in the Union, and members follow the rule of Wednesday evening services in Christian Science Churches. The main activity of the Christian Science Organization is the presentation of an annual Christian Science lecture on the campus. This year ' s lecturer was Paul Stark Seeley, C.S.B., from Boston. The title of his lecture was " The Origin of Power and Thought. " The lecture was CHRISTIAN SCIENCE meeting to improve all facets of their activities. Officers for the ' 62- ' 63 school year were John Carrington, president; Dolores Carrington, vice president; Joy Striedel, secretary-treasurer; and Michele Gainey, member-at-large. Officers 12 Director delivered in February. In addition to the lecture and various social activities, the group participated in Religious Emphasis Week and other Student Religious programs. Every fall they hold receptions for new students, and each semester they hold a workshop Members DISCIPLES OF STUDENT FELLOWSHIP r !• ■iteii ■MB aie» Qdlai A Ik B iiliit Mb The first Christian Church is host to the Christian Student Center and the Disciples of Student Fellowship (DSF). The weekly schedule which encourages daily Christian living includes Church School and worship Sunday mornings, snack and DSF programs on Sunday evenings, mid-week worship, choir practice, and various study and prayer groups. The DSF participates in several an- nual service and social activities. In the fall they make a witness to migrant farm workers through their Migrant Ministry. Between semesters they go skiing. Social highlights are the Howdy Week in the fall and Luau for graduating seniors in the spring. Other activities include the presentation of a play at Christmas and acting as weekend hosts to high school students who are coming to Tech in the fall. In August they go to the State DSF Convention. Jim Hutto is president of the organization. 1 . saF sv-W ;! _ i ?ul 2n3L;2f i y 4 n 4 ' GAMMA DELTA Gamma Delta members at Lutheran Student Center ■•T l-iiK President gives welcome to pledges ' 63 Pledges of Gamma Delta Gamma Delta is the organization of students of the Lutheran Church — Missouri Synod. Through its weekly meetings at the student center, the organization fills both spiritual and social needs. Every Sunday morning the students of Gamma Delta meet at the student center for Bible Class led by the vicar, Lee Stocker. The Bible study guide relates various scripture passages or chap- ters to contemporary problems encountered on the state campus. After the Bible class, the group attends church at Redeemer Lutheran Church, the Rev. E. G. Neunaber, pastor and ad- visor to the group. On Wednesday evenings, midweek devotions are conducted by one of the Missouri Synod pas- tors or by the vicar. Sunday evenings are fellowship nights with supper served and recreation or a topic discussion following. One of the highlights of this year ' s Gamma Delta program was the Texas District Fall Re- treat held at the H. E. Butts Foundation Camp at Leakey, Texas. Chapters from every part of the state were represented. Samuel Goltermann, pres- ident of Concordia College at Austin, was the principal speaker. For the first time this year a vicar was called to make nightly mission calls on campus. Through his work the Holy Ghost prompted many to re- main faithful to their Lord while they were away from their home church. Initiation ceremony for new members 14 NEWMAN CLUB I The Tech chapter of the Newman Club moved to a new height of activity this year when the Newmanites increased their membership to 1 20 members and obtained a permanent house. In keeping witli the ideals of Cardinal John Henry Newman, an Oxford scholar after whom the movement of Catholic students is named, the Tech chapter strives to deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of the Catholic students by a balanced program of religious, educational and social activities. The Club has six officers together- with a faculty sponsor and a chaplain. It offers its services to all Tech students, Reese Air Force Base personnel, and the Catholic men and women of college age in Lubbock. The religious program this year was centered around communion Sundays and the daily Mass. For the educational program, the Club sponsored a series of talks by Lubbock ministers and church leaders on the theme of " The Religious Faiths of West Texas. " The Newmanites also have a Newman School of Theology and a library for easy references and research. The social program consisted of dances, picnics, hayridcs and holiday parties. The largest social event was the Club ' s Annual Italian Spaghetti Supper. A permanent Newman house was acquired this year at 2304 Broadway where the Club will center its activities. A Newman chapel is part of the house. Father. William Hanly, an Irish priest at St. Elizabeth ' s Catholic Church on Main St., has been working with the Club for nearly three years now. Mike Ratliff of Lubbock who was president of the Tech chapter from the fall of 1961 to 196. became the first Newmanite from the Southwest to volunteer as a lay apostle for one year to further the work of the national Newman movement. The Tech Newman Club holds, or has held, regional, province and state offices of the Newman Clubs. With each new year, the Tech Club has even greater hopes for moving closer to achieving higher goals. The Newmanites close each meeting with this inspiring prayer: " May Christ support us all the day long, till the shadows lengthen, and the evening comes, and the busy world is hushed, and the fever of life is o ' er and our work is done. Then in His mercy may He give us a safe lodging, and a holy rest, and peace at the last. Amen. " Presentation of Regional A .irds BACK ROW: E. Salazar, J. Gratton, M. Underwood, Father Hanly, Father Sallaway, N. Pointncr. FRONT ROW: S. Burt, T. Dappelschmidt. M. Reeter, F. O ' Garman, AL Malley, D. Irleck. Newman Club is located at 2302 Broadway. ' • PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Presbyterian Students prepare for a program in their student center located at 2412 13th Street. WESLEY FOUNDATION Wesley Foundation, " home away from home " for Methodist students at Tech, functions through the Methodist Student Center and the Methodist churches in Lubbock. The center is located at 2420 15 th Street and is open each day from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. " To witness that Jesus Christ is Lord, " is this year ' s motto for the local Foundation. The Foundation also embraces the doctrine of the Methodist Church and the goals of the National Methodist Student Movement; the sum of the latter being " to promote an effective Christian witness on campus, leading the students to a committment in Christ and thus enriching their lives. " Many widely varied activities are scheduled by the Wesley Foundation. The activities include a regularly scheduled pro- gram at 6:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Students also gather at 5 p.m. Sunday for a Dine-a-Mite Supper and after- wards for a vocational program, which consists of speakers from the different schools at Tech. The students also put out a pamphlet, Tech Methodist, which is distributed in the Methodist churches each week. The publication gives the weekly schedule of events at the center. Another activity is the regular visitation to Tech Infirmary. Each day a boy and girl from the center visit Methodist students who are in the infirmary. Two retreats are held by the Foundation each year. This year the group took a three-day retreat to Ceta Canyon, a Methodist camp. Officers for the fall semester included: Russell Denison, president; Jerald Terrell, vice president, and Ann West, secretary. The spring semester officers included: Roger Smith, president; Ethelyn Cummings, vice president; Ann West, program coordinator; Sandra Wood, secretary; and Linda Geisser, assistant secretary. Dr. and Mrs. Cecil R. Matthews coordinate the activities of Wesley Foundation. 16 t ( « DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Music is stressed at Tech and rightly so because of the excellent teachers and band and choir directors. Every type of musicianship from elementary school teaching to orchestral and choral director is taught in the music department, which is well known over the state and the Southwest. This department has been a member of the selective National Association of Schools of Music since 1959 and is headed by Dr. Gene L. Hemmle. A knowledge of music is an essential ingredient in every cultured, well-rounded person and this education is the department ' s primary aim. Gene Hemmle Department Head iht- Mi kid K.1ks iftt ■fc " Dean Killion Director of Bands Paul Ellsworth Director Tech Symphony Gene Kenney Director of Choirs Robert Humiston Double Reeds Instructor Keith McCarty Woodwind Instructor Richard Tolley Bniss Instructor 17 CHOIRS AT TECH 1 18 n Ma [ORi-f f ks by TOMMY SEAY The man across the desk from this writer on that cold, wintry day last February was, evidently, a man of action. And in the four years since he came to Tech, he has managed to come up with some marvelous results. He is a quick moving person who walks and talks as if each step and word were the last one, and he can be found al- most any day during the fall on the drill field just south of the Music Bldg. shouting orders and words of encourage- ment. " Step it up there! " " Pull that line up a little! " " Step high! " " Come on, gang! Let ' s be proud! " This man is Marlin Dean Killion, as- sociate professor of music and director of the Red Raider Marching Band. The " Going Band from Raiderland, " the tag given to the band by Adrian Vaughn, director of public information, saw its dreams come true when it was invited to march in the inaugural parade for Governor John Connally in January. The trip to Austin climaxed a series of events headed by Dr. Gene Hemmle, head of the music department and a per- sonal friend of Connally. Dr. Hemmle felt that it would be appropriate for Tech to represent the South Plains area since two of the newly elected state officials were from Lubbock; Preston Smith, Lt. Governor: and Waggoner Carr, Attorney General. The band re- ceived several letters of appreciation from local and state politicians for its per- formance in the parade. Prior to the trip to Austin, the band had traveled to Fort Worth and Houston for the annual football clashes between Texas Tech— TCU and Tech— Rice. Kil- lion described the reception by the fans TECH ' S " BIG RED " at these two games as " sorta fantastic. " What made it " sorta fantastic? " It was probably the quick stepping movements of a well-coordinated group, plus a stereophonic sound which the band has become renowned for. Or it might have been the size of a colorfully dressed band that made the fans ' eyes light up. Since Killion came to Tech, the band has grown from 1 20 members to its present 250. The band wasn ' t finished with its " going " after the trip to Austin. , The members stayed around awhile during the spring vacation and went on their annual spring tour. This year they trav- eled through the Panhandle, stopping for concerts at Amarillo, Hereford, Du- mas, Perrj ' ton, Borger, Phillips, and sev- eral other towns. Just in the past two years the band has discovered that the Tech student body has certain favorite songs it likes to hear. " Grandioso " has been a favorite and wild, rebellious cries can be heard when they play " Dixie. " With the end of the football cam- paign, the band split into several groups. The Court Jesters, in their bright red blazers, played for all the home bas- ketball games and for the indoor track meet in February. For the first time, the Tech Stage Band was di ' ided into two groups to accommodate the large number of band members interested in playing in the band. Killion directed the first group which played for many school and civic dances. The second group was directed by Larry Weed who works with the marching band. Drum majors for the band were Wells Teaguc and Marlin Linclsey. Carolyn Davis, Pam White, Cindy Parker, and Carole Brashear were the majorettes. • ' ) CONCERT BAND Janice Berryhiil Kay Castleberry Rosa Clark Karen Coolidge Keitha Davis Carolyn Fowler Julia Key Jan Leachman Sandra Malone Anita Martin Tommie McCall Marjorie McDowell Sharon Morgan Cynthia Parker Marilyn Penn Dorothy Richardson Barbara Sperburg Anne Wood Charlene West Rosemary Zeleny TAU BETA SIGMA Tau Beta Si ma was founcled in 1946. The Beta chapter is a sister organization to Kappa Kappa Psi, national band fraternity. Tau Beta Sigma holds as its goals — to honor men and women in the band, and to work for and help in its betterment. Throughout the year, Tau Beta Sigma ' members work to advance the band. They entertain visitors on the campus who are concerned with the band and music departments. They co-sponsor a banquet for the alumni. Membership is open to all band-women who display high qualities of bandsmanship, maintain a 2.5 grade average, and who have completed one semester of band. Tau Beta Sigma Members Play the Drums. I 211 01 to OK ten 20 KAPPA KAPPA PSI Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary fraternity for college bandsmen, has been called the bickbone of the band and the right hand of the director. The organization works to promote the exis- tence and welfare of the college band. The men are chosen for unswerving loyalty, gentlemanly conduct and good taste. Each football season the fraternity pro- vides the visiting band with water at half- time and welcomes them to the Tech campus. Kappa Kappa Psi has kept itself busy this year establishing an alumni chapter — Omega Gamma, the third national alumni chapter. On band trips, the men provide cold drinks and help the director keep the band running smoothly. Each year the fraternity sponsors the election of the Band Sweetheart. In 1962-63 she was Miss Anita Martin, sophomore student from Hale Center, majoring in elementary education. The organization is also instrumental in orien- tating incoming freshman band members, and visits prospective members for re- cruiting purposes. A brochure, depicting the many faces of Tech and especially the Raider Band is put out by the fra- ternity. It ' s not all work and no play! In conjunction with Tau Beta Sigma, fra- ternity for bandswomen. Kappa Kappa Philip Anthony James Balfanz Clifford Bates James Blalock Robert Breckenridge Mike Burrow Jim Cowan Lane Crockett Dwayne Ethridge Benton Fly Herbert Germer Robert Gray Ed Hallford James Hampton Bryan Harper Richard Hollingsworth Ray Lashaway Marlin Lindsay Lynn Low Ralph McClure Joe Melcher Mike Owens Tom Parish Jim Partin Robert Patterson William Patterson Lee Robertson Ted Price Jerry Roe Don Roy Barry Smith Horton Struve Wells Teague Pat Turner Bill Williams James Woodward Psi gives the annual band banquet and sponsors the election of the band of- ficers. There are numerous parties from friendly get-togethers to rush functions. The fraternity closes the social year with the Kappa Kappa Psi party Club Finale. Officers of the fraternity are Wells Teague, president; Horton Struve, vice president; Robert Patterson, correspond- ing secretary; Jim Woodward, scribe; Joe Melcher, social chairman; James Blalock, paper editor and bus manager; E. W. Hallford, treasurer; Mike Burrow, ser- geant-at-arms and Herb Germer, pledge trainer; co-pledge trainer, Micky Owens; public relations chairman. Bill Williams; historian, Barry Smith; alumni chairman, Jimmy Partain. 21 PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha, a national profes- sional fraternity for men interested in musical activities, has been active at Texas Tech since 1954. Each year the organization is musically active throughout the entire college. Giv- ing concerts, serenading women ' s dorm- itories, and participating in national mus- ical events has been an active year for Phi Mu Alpha. The annual Inter-Fraternity Sing- Song, organized and inaugurated by Phi Mu Alpha, was again an outstanding function of campus life. Special selec- tions from West Side Story were pre- sented by Phi Mu Alpha and other musical organizations. Membership is open to any male stu- dent who is interested in music, rather than limiting membership to music ma- jors and minors only. Dr. Hemmle, Head of the Music Department, sponsors the organization. Phi Mu Alpha was originated October 6, 1898, at the New England Conserv- atory of English. Today there are over 100 chapters of the fraternity in the United States, and there are tentative plans to make the fraternity an inter- national one. Some of the most out- standing musicians in the world belong to Phi Mu Alpha. Jim Barton Clifford Bates John Boswell George Biffle Gene Campbell William Coberly Bob Covington John Curiy John Farrell Bobby Faulkner Benton Fly Lou Granville James Haile Al Hardin Danny Hood Jim Janak Freddie Koenig Jerry Landers Marlin Lindsay Parker Lowarance V. J. Lowarance James Metze Ike Nail Michael Owens William Patterson William Peters Doyle Rcxrode Leasel Richardson Jerry Roe Dennis Teasdale Charles Tigner Randy Walvoord Carl Weinbroer Charles Wells Jack Williams o jjwS, I m » ' ' r ' hj r ' r i, - O ' O • I WEST SIDE STORY i % Tommie Ailen Jan Daniel Janice Erwin Neline Flick Karen Hale Vera Howard Sherry Kemp Kay Kersey Janyne Maddox Glcnda Miller Beverly Nixon Sondra A. Powell MU PHI EPSILON A professional music sorority for women is the purpose of Mu Phi Ep- silon. It was established on the Tech campus in 1952 and has become one of the most important groups for music- minded girls. All members must have a grade point average of 3.0 to pledge, and must also have superior music ability as well as high scholarship. The Mu Phi ' s have a spring piano concert and tea for all freshmen in- terested in their sorority. They also have national projects in which all members take part. All members are encouraged to take part in solo performances and to sup- port musical productions. The sorority is a sister organization to Phi Mu Alpha, the Music fraternity for men. FEATURED AT SING SONG ARMY ROTC Eyes Right BY Mike Ferrell " Inspection arms. " Every Thursday afternoon this is a familiar sound signifying the beginning of drill for the Army ROTC cadets at Tech. Whether it be in one of the many organizations available to the cadet or only as a member of the cadet corps, the purpose of the Army Reserve Of- ficers Training Corps is to train well- educated and well-rounded leaders physically, mentally, and socially for the modern Army. With this in mind, 581 male students at Tech became cadets in the Army ROTC program. In addition to classroom and drill field instructions, the Army ROTC cadet at Tech is able to further his military knowledge by joining a variety of or- ( I Outstanding Cadets ganizations connected with the program. The Tyrian Rifles is an expert pre- cision drill team composed of cadet volunteers who wish to improve their coordination and precision drill. Belong- ing to this team enables the cadet to per- • form at football games, out of town ex- hibitions and at various civilian func- tions. The cadet may also join the Rifle team, an organization which besides giv- ing the members a chance for competi- tion with other rifle teams teaches its ' ' % .-.- |B|f Battalion Officers . . . members proper firing techniques for record firing. All ROTC cadets are also eligible to join the Texas Tech Company, Associa- tion of the United States Army which is a national organization composed of ca- dets interested in exchanging ideas and information on military matters and the role of the Army in the United States. The social highlight of the year for the corps is the annual military ball. At the formal ball, one of the sweethearts of the corps is chosen Queen of the Military Ball. The sweethearts are se- lected at the beginning of the fall se- mester and take part in all ROTC activities with a rank of cadet lieutenant. This year an Army Olympic day was inaugurated as an annual event. In this field day, each battalion competes against another in track, softball and volleyball. At the end of each school year, sev- eral awards are presented to outstanding cadets and groups of cadets. A special honor was bestowed on the cadet brigade of Tech and Cadet Colonel Gerry Brown, commander of the Tech cadet brigade, when he was selected as one of the top ten cadets in the nation this year. t • . . . More Battalion Officers 24 ARMY ROTC BY Jeff Bearden The United States Army Reserve Of- ficers ' Training Corps program at Texas Tech is designed to qualify selected stu- dents for reserve or regular Army com- missions. Special emphasis is placed upon leadership and character building ideals. To assist the young man in meeting today ' s as well as tomorrow ' s problems, various courses of instruction are of- fered to better train him as a junior officer in one of the many branches of the Army. Along with the military science cur- riculum, tomorrow ' s young officer is encouraged to participate in one of sev- eral ROTC organizations. The Tyrian Rifles, precision march- ing unit, represents Tech at various pa- rades and marching competitions throughout the United States. A 10-man rifle team is open to those interested in marksmanship competition. Several awards have been captured by this team which fires in local, state and regional contests. The ROTC band is a familiar music unit at Tech. Participation at regular drills and special military ceremonies are its main functions. Now, Ready for Drills Several departmental organizations are active on the campus, including the Army ROTC Association and the Scabbard and Blade. The annual selection of Brigade Sweet- heart is one of the highlights in campus social events. Approximately 19 of Tech ' s most beautiful coeds vie for the honor. An advanced course is offered to all qualified juniors and seniors who have completed a basic two-year military pro- gram. Here the student is given an Inspection opportunity to strengthen his ability to lead others and increase his knowledge of Army tactics and regulations. For the senior who is interested in flying and can qualify, the ROTC pro- vides more than 70 hours of flight in- struction and training without cost. With completion of the course, the cadet qualifies for a Federal Aviation Agency private pilot ' s certificate. Upon completing four years of col- lege work and successful completion of the ROTC advanced course, the grad- uate is commissioned as second lieu- tenant in the United States Army Re- serve. The cadet then may choose to go on active duty in the regular Army for six months and serve in the ready reserve for seven and one-half years, or he may elect two year ' s active duty and ser ' e three years in the ready re- serve. Regardless of the officer ' s choice, he will have gained much interesting ex- perience as a cadet as well as profitable allowance, having received more than $700 during his participation in the ad- vanced course. An ROTC cadet ' s greatest awards can be expressed in terms of leadership abil- ity and the assumption of responsibility. Some Won Trophies 25 SWEETHEARTS THE TIME Diane Baker I Company Mary Keller 4th Battalion Linda Lucas H Company SONDRA StARGEL Brigade JONNY Stevens M Company HAS COME TO OPEN - YOUR EYES TO THE ROTC S W E ETH EikRTS Elaine Crawley Special Drill Marjorie Fuqua D Company Jan Mayo 1st Battalion Jane Bozeman F Company Dorothy Curry Band Carolyn Graff K Company Ferrelene Peterson G Company Lynn Walton E Company Christi White 2nd Battalion Becky Collins A Company Carol Fritz L Company Susan Grazier B Company ■ Marcy Smith C Company 1 26 TYRIAN RIFLES TOP ROW: Scott Allen, Wil- liam Allen. BOTTOM ROW: Henry Brown, Mike Cowart. Mary Ellen Olson Patsy Rohrdanz Probably attracting more envy than any other of the ROTC units on the Texas Tech campus is the Tyrian Rifle Drill Team. This division of the Army ROTC is easily recognizable by their proud gait as they move across the campus each Thursday in their smart uniforms with the symbolic silver and black citation cord on their left shoulders. Captain John P. Carey is in his first year as commander of the oufit. This being only their third year of existence the Tech Tyrian Rifles have shown remarkable progress in becoming known all over the Lubbock campus. Prestige and honor have come to be associated with this group and its aims. Unlike the other ROTC squads which meet only once a week, the Tyrian Rifles assemble five days a week in order that they may have greater development in the art of military science. It is no ' wonder that these students are looked upon as being among the potential leaders of the future. Among the duties of the Rifles is the ROW ONE: Thomas Cox, John Carey, Danal Dennison, Jerrell Evans, Jimmy Farris, Terry Forbes, Cecil Green, Louis Griffin, Douglas Hood, Thomas Huie. ROW TWO: James Little, Wayne Matthews, Kenneth Mc- Cormick, Charles Morgan, James Rekieta, Jimmy Ray, Joseph Robertson, Weldon Scar- brough, Tim Spann, Arthur Schaerdel. ROW THREE: James Thomas, Arthur Wills, Clif- ford White, Bruce, W ood, Tommy Watt, David Walker. maintenance of the mighty Howitzer which makes its presence known at all of the Tech football games played at Jones Stadium. The Tyrian Rifles also represents Tech in many parades and activities around the nation. That this group is widely known is evidenced by the fact that they have been invited to such far reaches as Chicago, Laredo, and the Mardi Gras in New Orleans to display their talents. Only an understandable lack of transportation facilities prevents this group from attending all of these activities. The sponsor of the unit, Captain Charles W. Brown, helps to see that all its members strive to develop themselves physically, mentally, and morally. The symbol of the Tyrian Rifles is the sword. Their strength is based on the will to do right. Honor is supposed to be placed at a level of higher impor- tance in the minds of the Rifles than such things as life and limb. 27 SCABBARD AND BLADE His manner is confident, his conver- sation intelligent. His Army ROTC uniform is impeccable. The red and blue armband he wears means that he is a member of Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military society. J. Buechler, J. Compere, J. Cox, T. Cox, R. Russell, M. Denton. Lt. Col. John Buechler describes the society this way, " When we want some- thing done right, we give it to Scabbard and Blade. They are the top cadets and they show it in everything they do. " The purpose of the organization is threefold. First, it works to improve the standard of military education in colleges and universities. Cooperation between military departments in activities common to ROTC life is the second T. Forbes, R. Furgeson, L. Galindo, J. Gearheart, B. Hurley, R. Janek. J. Johnson, A. Kosta, R. Linnartz, M. McCarty, L. McWaters, J. Mc- Millan, L. Pfluger, J. Parsons. goal. The third objective is friendship and fellowship among cadet officers. Scabbard and Blade members develop recruitment and orientation programs. They conduct pre-camp briefings for juniors who attend ROTC summer camp. The group also sponsors social functions. The Army ROTC ' s first place float in the 1962 Homecoming parade was originated by Scabbard and Blade. J. Smith, J. Seymour, J. Unger, J. West. " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " was the theme. To be considered for membership, a cadet must have an overall " B " average. Selections are made on the basis of such qualities as leadership ability and interest in the military. The Tech society was organized in 1955. It is " D " company of the 11th regiment of the national society. Cadet officers are: captain, John Un- ger; 1st lieutenant, Tony Kosta; 2nd lieutenant, Joe Gearhart; 1st sergeant, John Compere. I SCABBARD BLADE SWEETHEART Miss Patricia Watkins I I 28 I ii AIR FORCE ROTC BY Cecil Green The idea is generally accepted that the leaders of tomorrow are the college students of today. This idea becomes more realistic when one investigates the opportunities offered by the Tech branch of the Air Force Reserve Officers ' Training Corps and its four-year training program. Throughout his four years in college, the AFROTC cadet undergoes an intense period of learning how to become a leader and a military man. In his first year, the cadet spends his time drilling, attending lectures, and studying the E epartment of Defense, military structure. Communism, and how the military forces combat Communism. In general, he gains his first insight into the workings and operations of the Air Force. The second year in AFROTC is spent learning more about the working tools of the modern airman of the future — missiles, aircraft, nuclear and conven- tional weapons, propulsion and naviga- tional systems, ionic and nuclear power systems, and, of course, space and some of the problems encountered there. These first two years introduce the cadet to the basic problems of air science. Before going into the advanced third and fourth years of the program, the cadet must pass several selective tests and physicals. Then, once accepted, the cadet signs a government contract to receive a commission upon graduation. In his third year, the cadet begins to train as a leader. In addition to earn- ing rank in the cadet corps, the cadet is expected to manage personnel, solve problems, and handle leadership posi- tions. Then, in the summer between the third and fourth year, advanced cadets attend a four-week summer camp on an airbase to gain more first-hand ex- .1.1 m 3 - V PV I ■MImMHI |MSU perience. Finally, in his fourth year, the cadet spends more time with the cadre officers — the regiilar Air Force officers sta- tioned at Tech — to specialize his inter- ests. If the cadet plans to become a pilot, he concentrates on weather and naviga- tion, and, if he will not enter pilot training, he will work with the cadet corps and personnel problems. In addition to the regular classroom activities of the AFROTC program, the cadet has the opportunities to take part in many aspects offered on campus. Freshman and sophomore students may participate in the Sabre Flight Drill Team; any and all cadets may work with the award-winning rifle team; and advanced cadets may join the Arnold Air Society to become better acquainted with Air Force life. Also, all cadets are taken out to nearby Reese Air Force Base and introduced to the pilot training program. In addition, many cadets are offered the opportunity to visit other bases to view planes and facilities. Then, for fun activities, the AFROTC has several field days with picnics and games and, the highlight of their social year, the Air Force Mili- tary Ball. Active on campus since the early 1950 ' s, the AFROTC has prepared hun- dreds of students yearly with a well- rounded background on Air Force life, but, officers are quick to point out, the college degrees and specialized job train- ing really make the good Air Force officer. All the Tech AFROTC can do, and does, is prepare men to be- come the leaders of the future. Arnold Air Society Officers THE LEADERS OF TOMORROW Sheila Helbing 801 GROUP 30 JUDA BODIFORD 803 GROUP AIR FORCE ROTC MiCHELE GAINEY MISS TOP FLIGHT SWEETHEARTS Pam White 802 GROUP Bonnie Streidl 804 GROUP • HI tl SABRE FLIGHT The outstanding freshman and sophomore AFROTC cadets make up the Texas Tech Sabre Flight. The goal of all cadets is to try to reach for this honor in their first year of training. The cadets go through rigid and commanding training drills and inspections. They gain pro- ficiency to do skilled maneuvers as a close order drill team. A grade average of 2.0 is required of the members. The rewards after many hard hours put in on the drill time are known when the team is called upon to travel to other cities to perform in parades and to act as honor guard at various functions. The team presents half-time programs at varsity and freshman football games. They are also active in many campus activities. The team is always competitive on the drill field. Membership automatically gives a promotion of one rank to the cadets. The group is the best flight of the wing. C. Alexander J. Bryan C. Clover C. Godfrey P. Griffin R. Gruben R. Humphreys J. Jones D. Kinney J. McBride R. McCorkle W. Morris C. Pelkey G. Ward R. Ward NOT PICTURED: T. Hill, W. Wigley, B. Sanford, L. Dirickson, T. Holder, L. Titus, J. Holmes. iJ. M FORCE .|[j 31 ANGEL FLIGHT " Our pride and joy " is what the Cadet Wing of the Air Force ROTC calls the Tech Angel Flight. Called " " Angels, " these girls march, work and play as of- ficial hostesses for the Arnold Air So- ciety and ROTC. This year the Angels brought to Tech the fourth consecutive first place in area ' drill competition with an added honor for best drill commander. Drill assignments also include the Homecom- ing Parade, Tumbleweed Parade in Colo- rado City, and honor guard at the Dad ' s Day ceremonies. Civic projects are a part of the Angel Flight agenda with hostess jobs at the new Library opening and a Christmas party for the Lubbock Children ' s Home. Extra funds are gathered by car washes, usually on a cold winter day. An invitation to the Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, D.C., was turned down because of transportation problems. The national competition is open again next year to the Angels because of their drill record. C. Burden C. Butler J. Conway E. Crawley P. Deason K. Dudley L. Earle L. Edie M. Glaeson K. Haldy S. Helbing J. Jensen K, Jobe K. Lalla J. Loughniller C. McDuff B. McMurry B. McMurry C. Moore K. Moseley Tech ' s Angel Flight " falls in " on the parade grounds OF the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs where THEY were guests. J. Sosnowy B. Streidl C. Tubbs J. West B. Wilson D. Pope C. Wood J. Beaver C. Oliveros J. Myers B. Newby f ' S. Pickett J. Raborn M. Ross S. Sample M u ■ A ill 32 i£ J. Akers J. Ayers J. Barnhart T. Baynham W. Blakeley D. Capeheart J. Casstevens R. Chaddick S. Chernay J. Dittrich G. Farney S. Gaston C. Giles W. Harrison D. Hughes P. Louie P. Markliam L. McBride W. Mercer G. Metcaif J. Murphy A. Papp R. Ryno J. Spenrath M. Taylor W. Thomas W. Tomlinson G. Walker R. White T. Whittington J. Wonible ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Society, one of the fastest growing professional honorary service organiza- tions in the United States, has figured prominent- ly on the Tech campus since 1942. Recognized by the U. S. Air Force in 1948, the society plays a vital role in the training of cadets in the Air Force ROTC program. The chapter sponsors several projects and ROTC events. Squadron members sponsor a Christmas party for the orphan ' s home, the Air Force ROTC Angel Flight, the AFROTC Rifle team, a pigeon shoot and the annual Air Force Military Ball for Tech cadets. Besides these ac- tivities, the Squadron sponsors mixers with the Angel Flight, smokers, AFROTC dances. They send delegates to area and national conclaves. To be accepted into the Tech chapter and wear the blue and gold arm bands of the Arnold Air Society on their U.S. Air Force uniforms, the AFROTC cadets must have a 2.0 overall grade point average and a 2.5 average in their Air Science subjects. Under a new rule the junior and senior cadets are selected to the society. Sophomores may pledge at the end of their spring semester and if accepted by three-fourths of the chapter members, become members in the fall semester of their junior year. Lewis C. Ellis Jr. Squadron is the name of the Tech chapter of the Arnold Air Society. Ser ' ing as commander of the squadron is James Akers. Other officers are Wayne Harrison, Ex- ecutive Officer; Bill Tomlinson, Operations Officer; Mark Taylor, Finance Officer; Gerald Walker, Information Officer; Russell Chaddick, Administrative Officer; and Joe Barnhart, Drill Meet Chairman. SWEETHEART I Miss Karen Jobe Wishes you good luck on your climb to success . . . COLLEGE, ISSUE rTHE LOVELY ONES: TECH BIAUTIES MERRY-Gb-ROUND OF FASHION r - V i f . r ' i: ' ; ' Pi ' ' ■ t ? ' ,(ji5 ' .?? - " sj - w: .-»( « ' ' ' ' v- • 4; ji;3 ■ II inBiriiMMMIWHiaBBigiMliim.ii|iii mmili ' »0it»m; i,,. , ffftmii0t ' iK0iWf ' ' " » " mKer- ' ' 7c Dunlaps DOWNTOWN TOWN COUNTRY CAPROOC CENTER FAMILY PARK - ' ' ■WH ' iMf ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' 1 Editors-in-Chief Joyce Woody and Kay Kagay Associate Editor Becky Parker Art Director Dale Bennett Photographers Cal Wayne Moore Vernon Smith COVER NEWS Val Garner, Miss Mademoiselle, decks our cover. Miss Garner is a junior from Brownfield. The cover shot was taken at sunrise at McKinzie Park. Cal Wayne Moore reluctantly took the picture. Features 13 Most Handsome Man 28 Women on the Move 56 Memo from the Editors Fashion 211 Merry-Go-Round of Fashion: Tech Beauties 12 Tech ' s Best Dressed Woman Holiday Beauty: Tech Dorms 14 Halloween at Drane Hall 15 Dorm of Plenty: Horn Hall 16 Christmas Classified: Knapp Hall 17 It ' s a New Year at West Hall 18 Valentine Greetings from Doak Hall 19 Easter is More So at Weeks Hall 20 Wear a Smile and a Shamrock at Casa Linda 27 Women ' s Residence Council Careers In College Organizations 21 Night Life of Town Girls 22-23 AWS 24 Play it Smart With Alpha Lambda Delta 25 Jumpin ' Junior Council 26 Go a Merry Round With Mortar Board Animal Cracker Fashionables 30-31 Alpha Chi Omega 32-33 Alpha Phi 34-35 Chi Omega 36-37. Delta Delta Deha 38-39 Delta Gamma 40-41 • Gamma Phi Beta 42-43 Kappa Alpha Theta 44-45 Kappa Kappa Gamma 46-47 PhiMu 48-49 Pi Beta Phi 50-51 Sigma Kappa 52-53 Zeta Tau Alpha 54-55 Panhellenic t J- The editors of " Mademoiselle " would like to thank the publishers of MADEMOISELLE magazine for the use of their name and style for the women ' s section of the LA VENTANA. The Magazine for Smart Young Techsans. 1962 - 1963 yW iy Valdene garner Sigma Kappa t ilk % ' . i- % " • ■ •■. V " i • •It ' fl s. i L. « jt ' Ti ' ' i « ■. . kiii • « ' • ,i :- ■•■ H ; ri H . Ji Mly Mmt ' Delta Qamma I %t4ff -■ f JM ' V —»«»■ r " -f ' i, " ' a. ,ri ' ' . d f " " ' •( ' ' 1 1) Ih. " 9 i r V f v;:; " - : ... r Xf iffrki ' w . fVlC I .- . " " m yudy Kichcrsm ' Kappa Kappa Qamma - :i Miss Susi ZkompsoH Mall MiirV ' ' - " ■s-.- ' -vj.-iti ' I M ' s M rt Slleft OlsoH 1 ' Delta Qamma tt, ' 4 ' ' t -» hM. " m ' -- V y r N ' ' , I ' Delta T)elta ' Delta I )iane Uake. ' hi Omega iss frames , Mom Mall TECH ' S BEST DRESSED WOMAN DELTA DELTA DELTA 12 • • " A Woman ' s Best | Accessory Is a Well Dressed Man " TECH ' S MOST HANDSOME MAN KAPPA SIGMA IT ' S A TREAT TO LIVE IN DRANE HALL Traditionally Drane ranks among the finest. With its leadership, scholarship, beauty, and wit, Drane exemplifies the home of the ideal freshman co-ed. The Drane girl possesses many moods, all of which make her the extraordinary girl she is. Seriousness is her countenance as she leads weekly devotional. Halloween transforms her into a delightful ghoul at the annual party. Unselfishly at Christmas, she donates her time to decorating a Christ- mas tree for a needy family and her re- sources for " Toys for Tots. " With a mis- chievous grin, she dares her roommate to go without shoes on a date, as she raises money for the World University Service. Life is vibrant and the spirit, fun, and fellowship continue yearly. It ' s LASTING. It ' s TRADITIONAL. It ' s DRANE!! • ! LEFT TO RIGHT: Judy Faye Dorsey, AWS Representative; Cecile Camp, Vice-President; Nelda McQuien, President. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Laas, N. Walters, D. McDougal, C. Strawn, J. Heatherington, S. Perrin. • 1 • STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Sperberg, S. Mitchusson, D. Taylor, A. Pointer, C. Beret. SEATED: D. Parlett, G. Martin. 14 Horn: The Dorm of Plenty I Dorm officers, Reatha Ammons, Carol Bray, and Marsha Meyers " bring home the bacon " for the Thanksgiving meal at the dorm. . Legislators try their skill at flower arranging to help decorate the dorm for Thanksgiving. Girls at Horn have a lot to be thank- ful for not just at Thanksgiving, but all year long. The friendly atmosphere and warm companionship is only part of the joy of living in that " dorm of plenty. " Each month the dorm holds a birthday party for the girls celebrat- ing birthdays in that month. This year two hootenannies were held in the dorm. Everyone, including the dorm mother, joined in on the fun of these activities. Legislators are thankful for the many beautiful trees that surround Horn, but the leaves on the trees is a different story. IS Each year around Christmas, Knapp Hall turns into a doll house. Every girl who lives in Knapp donates a doll which is placed under a huge pink Christmas tree in the lobhy of the dorm. When all the dolls have been collected, they are given to the Toys for Tots. A tradition such as this helps promote the true spirit of Christmas in the residents of Knapp Hall. KNAPP HALL • 9 € f il Left to right: President, Ann Mallan, vice-president, Mary Behrends, and AWS representative Rosemary Patterson ad- mire the Christmas tree in the display window of Dunlap ' s department store. • FRONT ROW: E. Matustik, C. Roach, E. Lewis. BACK ROW: C. Page, S. Manning, C. Traylor, K. Phelps, S. Berghane. 16 I " GO WEST, YOUNG MAN, GO WEST. " (WEST HALL) One year older — Of course that ' s true But another year greater Sounds more like West Hall! Although this is only West Hall ' s second year as a women ' s residence hall, co-eds ring in each year with timeless activities and events . . . all- dorm parties at Christmas and the be- ginning of school, a Dad ' s Day Tea, a Dorm talent show, and a Special Easter Candlelight Devotional. The hall ' s list of " New Year ' s " res- olutions includes the publication of a dorm newspapwr, " West Side Story, " a workshop for new officers and legis- lators and a surprise breakfast an- nouncing new legislators. When the clock strikes twelve (or any hour) West co-eds can " blow their horns " about winning first place in the Women ' s Residence Hall Homecoming Decorations. Here ' s a bell-ringing prediction for West Hall for years to come: Each year older — And this is true West Hall ' s the place For fun-tyj es like YOU! Becky Gregg, AWS Representative; Kay Mansell, VP; Susan Wood, president. lb? A. Hankamp, S. Johnson, K. Tomfohrde, P. Henry, B. Newley, S. King. J. Barnes, B. Taylor, A. KoHenberg, J. Has seU, J. Johnson. N. Flick. 17 Vaientiine ilJ c reainms ome T FTHe At Doat Hall Doak officers, Johnnie Yates, Linda Hill, Sunny Palmore are wooed with candy on Valentine ' s. Warmth and love extended on Valen- tine ' s Day lasts the year round at Tech ' s oldest dorm, Doak Hall. An atmosphere of friendship begins with the all dorm party in the fall and grows throughout the year with other parties, honors, and a general spirit of co-operation. A unique " Happy Birthday " is given to all girls living in the hall with monthly birthday parties. For transfers, there is a " howdy to Tech " greeting. Scholarship is not neglected, for the Rose Scholarship Dinner spotlights girls with a 3.00 grade average and better. A dinner honoring the old and new legis- lators is given in the spring plus an orien- tation for legislators in the fall. Friendships and harmony are created at Christmas and in the spring with parties in which all the wings participate. An oc- casional razzing is taken by dorm coun- selor Mrs. Bosworth about her " days off " and frequent trips to see her grandchild in the skits presented during the parties. For the 320 girls living in Doak, it is strictly Valentine ' s hearts and flowers. • % Legislators are: FIRST ROW: D. Mize, L. Jones, J. Hopkins, P. McCay. SECOND ROW: E. Hejl, G. Reid, C. West. THIRD ROW: K. Timmons, K. Cravens, K. Vick. 18 i .« SLiMs Dennison Hawkins .tiaster is iViore Oo at Weeks Hall Weeks Hall puts one over on Easter! Perky hats, gay faces, stuffed bunnies are all part of an entire year at Weeks. Every holiday carries a spe- cial meaning to the residents of the dorm — trick or treat- ing on Halloween, exchang- ing cards on Valentine ' s, and enjoying a turkey dinner with all the trimmings at Thanks- giving. The seniors spotlight the dorm at Christmas time by caroling through the halls and trimming the tree. AWS surprised Weeks again this year by awarding the dorm with a huge trophy for placing first in scholarship among the upperclassman dorms. Dorm officers, Ginger Butler, president; Flo Gulley, vice-president; and Betty Jane Aston, AWS representative, bring Easter to the dorm with a bigger-than-life Easter bunny. 19 Casa Linda officers get set for a big St. Patrick ' s Day cele- bration. They are, STANDING: L. Simpson, president; G. Holman, Asst. Business Mgr.; R. Snodgrass, vice-president; SEATED: J. Newbill, House Director; D. Stevenson, Busi- ness Mgr. Just Wear a Smile and a Shamrock at Casa Linda AYE! What bonnie lassies are there in Casa Linda! They have smiling eyes and can do the Irish jig, too! On St. Patrick ' s day, Casa Linda bennies don their prettiest of greens and celebrate this special day with the gayest of spirits. These eighteen co-eds living in Tech ' s co-operative house serve a special St. Patrick ' s day lunch complete with shamrock decorations and Irish folk music. But other holidays are royally cele- brated too. Yes, with a Christmas party, and Valentine and Halloween parties. Dad ' s Dan and Homecoming unveil gayety and enthusiasm to facul- ty members and fathers with an open house and tea. When those coveted four-leaf clovers are found, picnics and intramurals in- vite a tempo of Irish melody for springtime. Casa Linda members learn to man- age a home through planning meals, helping with housekeeping, and pre- paring meals. You can be sure that their future homes will be decked with Irish hospitality and cheer. An Irish lad ' s description of this group is: " Ah! F ' r sure . . . LOVELY! " f, BACK ROW: J. Stark, D. Nesloney, B. Birdsong, J. Newbill, G. Black, Q. Cetinkaga. FRONT ROW: K. Spencer, D. Stevenson, G. Holman, L. Simpson. 20 ABOUT TOWN CHATTER • The whole campus is chat- tering . . . talking . . . raving about the Town Girls Club! Reason : it ' s because of the numerous ways in which the town girls take an acti e part in campus activities. Among their various ac- tivities are participation in athletic recruiting. Dads ' Day, AWS elections, and in- tramural sports. The latest " buzz " is that the Town Girls will help with Fresh- man Orientation and con- tinue to help the freshman ' ' off campus " ' girls get into campus activities. The " scoop " on Mother ' s Day is special — it ' s a special way of honoring mother with a luncheon and presenting her with roses. Town Girls help the wom- en students who live off campus to get acquainted, in- crease the opportunities of town girls to participate in campus activities, and most of all to act as a means of communication (via chatter! between the administration, AWS and the club. Julie Ainsworth Judy An this Betty Benner Sharon Bouquet Mary Broome Pula Bush Diane Carniichael Kay Clapp Judy Courier Saralee Cox Ethelyn Cumniings Sandra Damron Sandra Davis Lou Ann Donley Charlotte Dorsey Judy Ellsi Carol Gibson Karen Harrison Donna Heath Sheila Helbing Margaret Henry Arduth Hesslcr Sandra Johnson Dana Johnston Sharon Jones Patti Lacy Minijon Landers Patti Liner Sandra Matthews Lee McElroy Lynn McElroy Jo Ann McLaughlin Connie McMillan Sadie McMurtr) ' Colleen O ' Brien Janice O ' Neal Sally Park? Frances Parks Frances Marie Perkins Sandra Pollard Sylvia Ramirez Margaret Robinson Suzanne Samson Susan Sanders Chaire Sayers Anne Shamburger Jane Sides Melissa Sutherland Charlotte Taylor Sue Taylor Vala Dawn Taylor Judith Thomas Carolyn Tune Janice Walter Dixie Ward Roxie Ward Anna Watson Anne West J i 1 4 ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS Left to Right: Carolyn Kelly, Rowena McKinzie, Judy Stewart, Ann Weaver. Left to Right: Anita Queen, Judy McKinnon, Beverly Truett, Robby Ramsey. Governed by the General Council composed of or- ganizational representatives and officers elected by Tech coeds, AWS helps women students receive maximum benefits from college life by strengthening unity and fel- lowship, promoting co-operation between administration and students, and providing leadership opportunities. Each coed has a voice in AWS through direct repre- sentation and her membership as a woman student. Women ' s Residence Council, an AWS standing com- mittee presided over by AWS second vice-president, de- termines women ' s dormitory policy and sponsors the annual Carol of Lights Christmas sing and campus il- lumination. President ' s Hostesses, another standing com- mittee, is the college ' s official visitor-welcoming group, serving at administration functions and assisting the Registrar. Highlights of the AWS year include the Big Sister- Little Sister program, the Howdy Party, freshman orien- tation, the Board of Directors ' luncheon, and Penny-a- Minute night. Dad ' s Day, an AWS event co-sponsored with the Dads ' Association, carried out the " Tech Sa- lutes Our Dads " theme November 17 with a coffee, luncheon, and football pre-game ceremony. Tech Tips, a handbook for women students that is jointly sponsored by AWS, Theta Sigma Phi, Panhellenic Council, and dormitories, is sent to entering freshmen during the summer. Thirty-five hundred coeds donned white for Women ' s Day, a Spring recognition event. Approximately 1000 voters elected Anne Weaver as Tech ' s Woman of the Year and Dr. Mary Louise Brewer as Faculty Woman of the Year. At the Woman ' s Day banquet, the 1963-64 Executive Council was installed, and scholarship, service, and leadership among women students was recognized. In 1962-63 news, AWS Judiciary Board undertook a revision of the AWS activities points system; WRC re- wrote dormitory constitutions, selected officers and legislators for the new freshman and upperclassman dormitories, and reviewed petitions for rule changes; and on April 24 General Council ended a year-long controversy by voting " yes " on allowing culottes to be worn in campus buildings. • 22 Ill !• Tomniie Allen Tomniie Arnold Bettye Aston Carol Barrett Mary Behrends Marilyn Belts Marilyn Billington Sue Boles ROW 2 Jackie Bramley Carol Bray Mary Cavanaugh Donna Church Judy Dorsey Beverly Earl Sandra Edwards Mary Gaskin ROW 3 Carole Gibson Becky Gregg Hazael Hale Karen Hale Pam Henry Linda Hill Mary Alice Hill Hollv Hunt ROW 4 Sharlotte Huseman Annette Inmon Nancy Jones Janet Leachman Sally Logan Kitty Mayo Lynn McElroy Barbara McMurrey ROWS Betty Newby Loubeth Sanders Lynn Simpson Loysanne Slaughter Carolyn Tubbs Dixie Ward Sandra Jo Wood Joyce Woody Sandi Black — not pictured A,W.S. Activities . . . Dad ' s Day Committee Carol-of-Lights Women ' s Day Tea 23 Play it SMART . • . with Alplria JL ainniloxcla. w -v-. , ji_yeiita Freshman women who play it smart are members of Alpha Lambda Delta. These freshmen are eligible for the organization by the fact that they have a 3.5 grade point average with 15 hours credit. Casual campus activities and sophisticated collegiate organizations coupled with the all-important CPA is the new look in Alpha Lambda Delta. Leading the organization for the 1962-63 year were: Gary Haught, president; Susan Wood, vice-president; Judy Richerson, secretary; and Lynn McElroy, treas- , urer. t K. Anderson •!-„. ' JUNIOR COUNCIL IS J. Barton K. Dickson C. Fickertt — service to Texas Tech — of high character — a surprise breakfast to ' " tap " new members — enjoying seeing Tech through: Dad ' s Day Homecoming ... helping with elections .-■■ working witli Lnited Nations helping with registration im J C. Gordon — Christmas for Tots ' " — dependability — a 3. over all GPA — a suimy smile in the winter — a pretty red wesket on Thursday —a sunrise initiationp ' — outstanding leadeirship 4 i A % % t Z v L mamnti. -aiy. M. Henderson H. Hale - . .1.. i i , A ' T W . •i J. Justice - . " Iffi arttn A. Orrick J. Price G: Reid B " ' ' A. Queen _ GO A MERR¥. RO WITH MORTAR BOARD f »• ) ., .McKinn«a I i As M4t!ir B(»rd rode the caroilfel of, activities! every turn.- They started the )ear off by bAng hostei ion meeting. Publishing a tutor list kept ihe orga i slan to see a tearfa stucients ap membership selection and caiije to a stop with a slumber Rarty yf Women ' s Residence Council 5 d Anne Weaver, Cecile Camp Lynn Simpson, Martha Kennedy 1 ' Co-ordinates dorm life, Women ' s Residence Council, made up of the president and vice-president from each of the residence halls, is a very vital part of the feminine gov- ernment at Texas Tech. WRC is an auxiliary committee of the Associa- tion of Women Students which func- tions as the policy-making body for the residence halls. Although the main function of WRC is a co-ordinating body for residence halls, this year WRC sponsored the " Carol of Lights " and conducted a se- lection and orientation program for the new residence halls which will open in the fall of 1963. On Women ' s Day, the Women ' s Residence Council presented scholarship cups to upperclassman and freshman women ' s residence hall with highest scholastic average for the year. Officers for the current year are: Anne Weaver, chairman; Judy Faye Dorsey, secretary; Cecile Camp, treas- urer. Mary Behrends, Rebecca Gregg, May Mansell Helen Falmore, Linda Hill tT Conducts carol of lights, Rebecca Gregg, Cecile Camp Sue Lott, Betty Jane Aston Judy Faye Dorsey, Carol Bray l ' Plans orientation program. 27 Women on the move . . . tech ' s women of the year . . . Tech ' s " Women of the Year " must be a combination of beauty and brains, talent and tact, personality and poise. Each year produces two outstanding women meeting these qualifications. 1963 gave us Dr. Mary Louise Brewer, English professor, as Faculty Woman of the Year and Anne Weaver as Student Woman of the Year. These women are chosen by a vote of the entire female population of Texas Tech. t 1 Dr. Brewer has taught at Okla- homa State University, Texas Uni- versity, and Murray State College where she was head of the English De- partment. She is now an English pro- fessor at Texas Technological College. She is a member of the West Texas Museum Council and an Honorary Member of the Junior Twentieth Cen- tury Club. S he has served on the Li- brary Board in Lubbock and also on the Board of Girl Scouts. Anne Weaver, an elmentary educa- tion major from Houston, is an out- standing campus leader. She has been a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Council, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, and Pi Beta Phi sorority. Anne served as president of WRC and president of Drane Hall. • ) 28 " ON THE SCENE AROUND THE CAMPUS t • ! with Women ' s Service Float off to service-land with one of the new pins of Tech ' s Women ' s Service Organization. The new pins were designed by the Tech chapter. Three leaves of the trefoil symbolize the aims of WSO: service, friendship, equality. Dream of the new Campus Service Council and you will see WSO, a member of this council which will attempt to coordinate a nd encourage service on the campus. If you are looking for service projects just drift over and visit WSO — they have plenty: registra- tion, campus elections, homecoming luminarios for the " Carol of Lights " at Christmas, and World Uni- versity Service. WSO members assist the Alpha Phi Omega members in many of their projects, includ- ing the Alpha Phi Omega conference held in Lub- bock this year. Drift — Dream — with WSO into lands shaded with fun, leadership, and service! Organization I % i nm ■mw " . 1 ROWl Nancy Baumgardner Margaret Bishop Lila Bridges Rita Beth Bruce Judy Brewer Barbara Boswell Beth Burgin ROW 2 Jerry J. Cosby Joyce Cheek Patricia Daniels Gayle Enloe Karen Gay Barbara Gilbert Tannic Hannsz ROWS Elizabeth Himmel Dorothy Hickman Grace Holman Drucilla King Kay Kersey Kathryn Lodal Canzada Lee ROW 4 Delores A. Lewis Donna Level Clytee Maddux Poss Pierce Judy Roy Annette Sims Diana Stevenson ROWS Pamela Stansell Dianna Stark Elizabeth Underwood Judy A. Walden Ann Webster Sandra Jo Wood Gloria Zwang 29 Alpha Chi Omega — girls perfectly in tune whether the melody is a swinging jazz or a soft and sweet lullaby. Tropical rhythms are in style for a Hawaiian Luau Din- ner Dance according to Freshman Council members Gail Bitterman, Camille Wallace, and Kitty Mayo. Or what could be more perfect for Senior Class Favorite Ann Morrow than " Peg-0 ' My Heart " at the A Chi Valentine Party. Wearing the lyre and marching with harmony are Angel Flight members Elaine Crawley, Kathy Lalla, Beverly Mc- Murrey, Susan Manning, and Jodi Conway — while Fresh- man majorettes Sue Hubbard and Beverly Caddel whistle a bright chorus of A Chi tunes at an Apple Polishing Party. When Alpha Chi Omega won 2nd Place on their Home- coming Float they surely were singing loudly — especially student council members Sue Ring and Pat Hamilton. These girls " with a song in their heart " were hostesses to a District Convention at El Paso. " It was quite a success as was our Pirate Paddle Party! " exclaimed AWS representa- tives Kitty Mayo, Anne Moore, and Mary Alice Hill. On a retreat to Roswell, New Mexico, the group was led in merry melodies by Pat Hamilton, President Hostess and Mortar Board, and Anne Moore, Alpha Lambda Delta. Other A Chi O ' s to sing about are ROTC Sweetheart, Elaine Crawley, Ann Morrow, another President ' s hostess, and other A Chi O ' s who are members of the Dean ' s List. • I • 30 I» • ROW 1 Jolene Buell Judy Bealmear Betty Benner Marilyn Bigham Marjorie Bowling Kris Brager ROW 2 Elizabeth Bitterman Gail Bitterman Marilyn Betts Patti Barron Beverly Caddel Elaine Crawley ROW 3 Bobbi Casperson Jodi Conway Sandra Campbell Gloria Duke Marilyn Ewell Susie Fletcher ROW 4 Arlene Funston Ellen Ford Maureen Gilmore Shirley Gilbert Florine Gulley Pat Hamilton ROWS Carol A. Harris Qara Heironimus Nancy K. Harris Diana Henckel Sue Hubbard Mary Alice Hill ROW 6 Karen L. Jones Lynda L. Keeton Kathy Lalla Lynn Lawson Maure Lukas Cynthia Myrick ROW 7 Susan Maxson Glenda Mankins Anne Moore Ann Morrow Kitty Mayo Carolyn McGhie ROW 8 Barbara McMurrey Beverly McMurrey Susan Manning Betty Ann Newby Donna Post Rahna Penix ROW 9 Priscilla Riordan Jo Ann Ray Lette Roberts Sue Ring Carolyn V. Russell Tulisha Shahan ROW 10 Alice M. Smith Sallie Speer Charmie Stinson Scherry Stephens Sheri Walker Camille Wallace ROW 11 Lynn Wallace Janet Worley Karen Wright Sharon Sue Webb Shelly White Wanda Yeargan I2SD 31 Everybody loves a trip to the zoo. The Alpha Phis do too, and they .all have their own favorite animals. Alpha Lambda Deltas Pat Wallis and Emily Croom love the friendly, chattering little monkeys. Emily is also on the A S Honors Council. The pretty lions and tigers are the favorites of president ' s hostesses Annette Inmon, Judy Mc- Kinnon, Susan Ziegler, and Kay Fulgham. Spending most of their time at the zebra house are Phi Kappa Phis Susan Ziegler, Betty Gray, and Sharon Wilkerson. Phi Garnma Nus Betty Gray, Kay Fulgham, Annette In- mon, and Billy Wirt think the giant giraffs are the cutest animals in the zoo. Billy Wirt is pledge trainer of the Phi Gamma .Nus. All kinds of fish are fascinating to Sigma Delta Pis Kay Fulgham, Betty Gray, Suelen Barbee, and Janis Newsom. Phi Alpha Thetas Anne Long, Sarah Gaston, and Sharon Wilkerson are intrigued by the pretty peacocks. The polar bears and the brown bears are the favorites of Gamma Alpha Chis Mona Hale and Jamie Steinjoff. Mona is president of the organization. Sharon Wilkerson, Sigma Tau Delta, and Jane Batson, executive assistant to the di- rector of personnel of the Tech Union and finalist in the Maid of Cotton Contest, dote on the seals and penguins. Judy Vilven, Knapp legislator and Carolyn Fowler, Tech by Alijpkou PJm band secretary, love to feed peanuts to the elephants. Big brown buffalo are the delight of Helen Kimbrough, freshman cheerleader, Betty Gray, Cappa y Espada secretary, and Sarah Williamson, finalist for best-dressed coed. Ann Courtney and Helen Kimbrough, finalists for La Ventana beauty, Nancy HoUoway, first runner-up for ATO basketball queen, and Cookie Cook, runner-up for Rose of Delta Sigma Pi, are admirers of the pretty peacocks. Alpha Phi officers were busy as beavers when planning their annual Starlight Dinner Dance, pledge presentation. Toys for Tots drive, bermuda short dance, and drive for the American Cancer Society. Officers of Alpha Phi are Mary Jo Henderson, president and Alpha Phi sweetheart; Susan Zeigler, scholarship chair- man, and student council and Mortar Board member; An- nette Inmon, treasurer and junior council member; Anne Long, pledge trainer; Kaye Hooper, recording secretary; Betty Gray, corresponding secretary; Sheila George, rush chairman; Sally Duggan, social chairman; Judy McKinnon, standards chairman, recipient of " Best to Wear Bordeaux " award, BSO chairman. Phi Chi, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Mortar Board, and AWS judiciary chairman. Best pledge was Ann Courtney. • 32 m ROW 1 Jane Batson Sharon Bottoms Sherry Bouquet Lela Boyd Peggy Bradley Beverly Burleson Paula Bush ROW 2 Mary Cavanough Gaylan Cole Linda Collard Elizabeth Cook Ann Courtney Judy Crews Emily Croom ROW 3 Beverly Diggs Kathy Dormier Sally Duggan Sally Finney Carolyn Fowler Kay Fulgham Sarah Gaston ROW 4 Sheila George Pat Ginn Betty Gray Mona Hale Mary Jo Henderson Julia Herrell Barbara HoUoway ROWS Nancy Holloway Kay Hooper Annette Inmon Carolyn Kelly Helen Kimbrough Nina Koeph Linda Lacy ROW 6 Dana Lawton Ann Locke Anne Long Linda Loy Jeannie Madsen Jodie Marshall Elizabeth Maxey ROW 7 Martha McDavid Judy McKinnon Ann Moore Billie Moser Janis Newson Sandra Powell Gaye Purcell ROWS Joy Reinhart Suzanne Riggs Linda Ryno Melda Sasser Sharon Scott Mary Spence Jamie Stienhoff ROW 9 Barbara Suellen Barbara Thomas Linda Tipton Judy Vilven Pat Wallis Jamie Waters Carloyn Weaver ROW 10 Sharon Wilkerson Shrah Williamson Pamela Willock Billye Wirt Dnda Zachary Susan Ziegler 33 A Chi Omega Is Man ' s Best Friend ROW 1 Shari Addison Dianne Baker Sandra Baker Sandra Bonnett Jan Barton Peggy Bickley Sherry Bingham Jeannie Bookout ROW 2 Jackie Bramley Patricia Champion Lynn Chemosky Lynn Chism Eugenia Condroy Mary Conner Kay Couger Judy Cowger ROW 3 Martha Criswell Mable Crossett Genie Colbertson Ann Dale Keitha Davis Joyce Doggett Jean Forrest Carole Gibson I I » 34 !• Part of the art of Chi Omega is the excellent leadership qualities present in their officers. The present slate of of- ficers consists of: Kay Cougar, president; Sharon Jones, vice- president; Coleen Peterson, secretary; Joyce Doggett, treas- urer; Susan Wood, pledge trainer; Carole Gibson, rush chairman. The spirit of Tech comes gloriously alive in the achieve- ments of some outstanding Chi Omegas. Judy Cowger takes five steps to smartness by partaking in Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Council, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, and Who ' s Who. You ' ll flip over Susan Wood ' s accomplishments in Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior Council and as president of West Hall. Jeannie Bookout passes the test as Toreador News Editor, Outstanding Woman Journalist, and vice-president of Theta Sigma Phi. Jan Barton holds the key to campus success by her mem- bership in Junior Council and President ' s Hostesses and by her showing in the Maid of Cotton Contest. Smart girls lean to Marilyn Tinney and her membership in the Spanish honorary. Mortar Board, and Junior Council. Calm, cool and collected Nancy Watson takes part in Junior Council, and served as vice-president of Panhellenic. Judy Wimbish shows forth quality in her activities as legislator and as chairman of the entertainment committee at the Union, while Mary Conner comes forth with styling in her activities in Phi Kappa Phi and the history honorary. A real beauty is Diane Baker who is a Tech Beauty, a Mademoiselle College Board member, and ROTC sweetheart. Send your imagination soaring with Keitha Davis and her membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, AWS, and the Stu- dent Council. For Mable Crosset the sky ' s the limit for activities. She is the treasurer of the Little Sisters of Minerva and president of Gamma Alpha Chi. The sound of duty is heard in the list of legislators. They are Sandra Bonnette, Patricia Champion, Karen Hale, Car- olyn Hatch, Pamela Hughes, Judy Mack, Patty Pearson, Cay Ramsour, Nancy Sowell, and Judy Wimbish. I PIIP fv, . i W -W ' V N iP ROW 1 Glenda Gibson Ann Groce Karen Hale Mary Dee Harris Susan Harris Carolyn Hatch Mary Helen Hatton Sharon Hill ROW 2 Lyndell Hopkins Pani Hughes Michele Hunter Betty Jamison Ann Jones Sharon Jones Joan Jordan Janet Knox ROWS Bettye Lowder Judy Mack Mary Jo Maki Jeanette Martin Judy McAfee Orlean McCallum Mary Ellem McGauley Kay Miller ROW 4 Janet Norris Bettie Olson Patty Pearson Coleen Peterson Patty Pownder Patricia Purcell Rebecca Ramsey Cay Ramsour ROWS Robin Raquet Sydney Sh ' aw Sally Slayden Elizabeth Stanley Shirley Stark Myrna Stephenson Nancy Sowell Marilyn Tinney ROW 6 Linda Vennema Nancy Watson Evelyn Wells Laine Whitcomb Pam Whitcomb Judy Wimbish Carol Wright Susan Wood 35 ROWl Clarie Adamson Jane Atwood Vicki Balfanz Nancy Barton Peggy Bauscher Ann Baxter Barbara Black Ann Brown ROW 2 Beverly Brown Beverly Bryant Jeany Bryson Lynn Buckingham Carol Lou Burden Carol Caceres Karen Capps Ann Clark ROWS Caryn Clark Sara Cox Sara Cox Polly Dahl Lynn DeBusk Carol Edwards Ann Elliott Jane Erskine ROW 4 Alice Etter Janice Fauske Gail Feeney Shelia Kay Fletcher Fran Fuqua Mary Gaskin Mary Gibbons Gay Gillispie ROWS Jeanie Gratton Judy Hamilton Sheila Helbing Myla Henderson Lady Jane Henry Maridelle Hutt Joy Jarvis Cappy Johnson ROW 6 Kay Karrh Mary Keller Susanna Kersey Donna King Jane Knight Karon Koger Judy Liftwich Patti Liner ROW 7 Sara Logan Rowena McKinzie Sadie Lou McMurtry Jan Mayo Suzanne Middleton Sharon Nugent Joyce Oliver Kay Quinn ROWS Nan Rampy Frances Rogers Kay Sanders Susan Sounders Ann Schmith Jane Ann Sides Carmen Smith Sue Smith ROW 9 Teta Smith Michele Stephens DeVonna Suitt Gay Vanderburg Dorothy Whigham Kathy White Carolyn Wood Linda Yarborough 36 THE WONDERFUL WORLD OF DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Delta Delta added glitter to the campus with its combination of beauties and hard workers. Rowena Williams McKenzie led the Tri- Delts as president and set a good example for them to follow in other campus activi- ties. Rowena was president of Mortar Board, president of A.W.S., and was chosen for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Three other Deltas were chosen for Mortar Board: Myla Henderson, Car- olyn Wood, and Mary Gaskin. Student Council memberships were held by Jeannie Gratton, Saralee Cox, and Carolyn Wood. Freshman Council representatives in Tri- Delta were: Jane Ann Sides, Patti Liner, and Saralee Cox. Serving as President ' s Hostesses were Mary Gaskin, Rowena, and Carolyn Wood. Karen Capps served as vice- president of Weeks and Jeannie Gratton was vice-president of Doak. Mary Gaskin was president of Junior Council, secretary of A.W.S. and is newly elected president of Mortar Board. Clairie Adamson was chosen BEST DRESSED TECH COED. Lady Jane Henry was sopho- more class favorite. Jan Cone was one of the top ten Tech Beauties, Delta Tau Delta Miss Playmate, and runner-up in the Maid of Cotton Con- test. Sheila Helbing was Miss Top Flight, Horticulture Queen, Ski Queen, Kappa Sig- ma Miss Pledge, and treasurer of Angel Flight. Christie Brown was Homecoming princess and secretary of the Junior Class. Kay Karrh was Kappa Sigma Dream Girl, and Jan Mayo was chosen for Junior Coun- cil, vice-president of French Honorary, and ROTC Sweetheart. Carol Lou Burden was secretary of the Science and Engineering Show and a Maid of Cotton Finalist. Jan Fauske was the only girl member of the Flying Matadors. Carolyn Wood was also Best Drill Com- mander of Angel Flight. Tri Delts had eight beauty finalists: Jan Mayo, Jan Fauske, Karen Clark, Gay Gil- lespie, Kay Karrh, Michele Stevens, Jan Cone, and Carol Lou Burden. Rounding out the list of the truly active Tri-Deltas were three members of Junior Council — Carolyn Wood, Myla Henderson, and Mary Gaskin. «• 37 . . . and now presenting some jewels of Delta Gamma . . . They dazzle and sparkle with activi- ties and honors — treasures galore! Rubies and sapphires garnish the crown jewels of Carolyn Buxton, Var- sity cheerleader, Junior Favorite, and Homecoming Queen Princess. Cotton Carnival Queen, Sandra Cox, chooses pearls to adorn her tiara. Finely cut stones reflect fine leaders as Kristi Martin of Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Psi, and Patsy Rohrdanz of Junior Council. Jewels also glimmer for legislators Jeri Kendall, Dottie Hanson, Darlene Parlette, and Carol Roach. Whoever wears the garnet of Jan- uary will surely become the first to be on Alpha Lambda Delta and a Fresh- man Representative — Ann Hemphill, Louann Hollingsworth, Carolyn Gaff, Betsy Wilson, Lola Page and Shirley Wishcamper. " Tech beauties wear the amethyst — enchants them all so that none can resist " — Holly Hunt and Mary Ellen Olson. Ashley Wisdon, Frosh Council, radiates jewels of tal- ent, as does Psi Chi president and sec- retary, Nancy Lamb and Jean Car- penter. Whether you ' re at a Dinner Dance, all-school TGIF Party or Philanth- ropic events, you ' re sure to spot Delta Gammas wearing exquisite stones for ROTC sweethearts Carol Fritz, Carolyn Gaff, Linda Lucas, Mary Ellen Olson, and Patsy Rohrdanz complemented with bagettes by Betsy Wilson and Kay Dudley of Angel Flight. The SAE ' s choose only marquis- ovals for Little Sisters Suzanne Dud- ley, Connie Olivaios, and Connie Curry and their Watermelon Queen Karen Krauel. The Anchor ' s jewel of ray serene Delta Gamma — fit for a Queen! li 38 T !• ROW 1 Jackie Barhydt Beverly Beuck Linda Booker Lynne Boswell Alaire Bowen Lynda Bryant Carolyn Buxton ROW 2 Jane Carringer Jean Carpenter Karen Caton Sandra Cochran Jan Cotey Sandra Cox Connie Curry ROW 3 Susan Curry Jan Daniel Melinda Danna Kay Dudley Suzanne Dudley Linda Eberly Jeanette Etheridge ROW 4 Carol Fritz Marilyn Galloway Mary Garrett Melanie Gaudin Carolyn Groff Dorothy Hansen Ann Hemphill ROW 5 Louann HoUingsworth Becky Hortenstine Susie Howard Holly Hunt Sue Johnson Jari Kendall Rande Kendall ROW 6 Roberta Knigge Karen Krauel Nancy Lamb Noell Lamb Martha Lawrence Jill Lobdell Linda Lucas ROW 7 Kristi Martin Betty McAbee Carolyn McCoun Lynda Mcintosh Judy McKinzie Vicke Mooty Connie Oliveros ROWS Mary Ellen Olson Anita Pace Lola Page Darleen Parlette Susan Petty Kaye Potter Carol Roach ROW 9 Anne Robison Patsy Rohrdanz Sharon Sanderson Kae Sandifer Barbara Sasse Alida Selby Barbara Shytles ROW 10 Janice Stapp Emily Stewart Bettie Tripp Terry Tully Betsy Wilson Ashley Wisdom Shirley Wishcamper 39 GAMMA PHI BETAS GET THE LION ' S SHARE OF ATTENTION Think of something cool — spicy — refreshing and sweet — think of Gamma Phi Beta — a perfect topping for a sun- dae of fun! A " dip " into the Gamma Phi sweets gives scoops of legislators: Ann Bal- zer, Jo Beth Banes, Carol Barrett, Diane Davis, Karla Dickson, Eileen Garret, Janet Johnson, Carol Page, Sydney Richardson, Carolyn Taylor, and Bev- erly Truett and then top this with dorm officers, Ginger Butler, Betty Aston, Loysanne Slaughter, and Judy Faye Dorsey for a real Gamma Phi special. For a triple-decker treat serve dips of Student Council, Phi Kappa Phi, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and top with Mortar Board for an introduction of Ginger Butler. But if you crave sweetheart mints — try Pat Deason, Sigma Nu ' s White Rose Princess and Linda Kay Smith, sweet- heart of Sigma Chi. President ' s hostesses Loysanne Slaughter, Karla Dickson and Alice Ann Martin prefer sodas garnished with the delight of Vala Dawn Taylor, Freshman- Secretary. Mortar Board member and AWS of- ficer Beverly Truitt has as her favorite an old fashioned lemonade, with other members of Phi Kappa Psi Anita Queen and Jo Alice Blanton. The next booth has Junior Council members Karla Dick- son, Anita Queen and Nancy Jones tast- ing mints and sherbet. Nancy is also President of Panhellenic. Angel Flight chooses something sweet and light like Pat Deason, Linda Edie, and Jay Martin. Serving tidbits of talent from Alpha Lambda Delta are members Sally Chil- dress and Linda Castleberry. They give you a life — may you feel gay — in the Gamma Phi refreshing way! f I i [ 40 1 l» ROW 10 Alice Utterback Ann Wilson Rosemary Zeleny ROWl Betty Jane Aston Ann Balzer Cathy Balzer Jo Beth Barnes Carol Barrett Cheryl Blackstock Jo Alice Blanton Peggy Brownlow ROW 2 Ginger Butler Sharon Butler Gail Byrd Martha Campbell Peggy Campbell Linda Castleberry Sally Childress Gwen Collier ROWS Judy Dacus Ellen Danias Dianne Davis Sandra Davis Pat Deason Jane Deaver Rosemary Donica Judy Dorsey ROW 4 Karla Dickson Dnda Edie Marilyn Eschberger Judy Fowler Susan Fowler Eileen Garrett Sandra George Kay Gibbons ROWS Sinah Goode Janis Gregory Carolyn Hancock Shirley Hicks Stacia Hicks Susan Hobbs Janet Johnson Nancy Johnson ROW 6 Nancy Langford Alyce Ann Martin Gloria Martin Joy Martin Katie McArthur Ellen Morgan Janet Myers Beverly Nixon ROW 7 Sondra Powell Melinda Parish Melna Parish Carol Lee Page Linda Pharr Sherron Phillips Julia Proudfit Anita Queen ROWS Sydney Richardson Betsy Robinson Lana Schultz Loysanne Slaughter Linda Smith Sandy Spiller Glenell Stewart Karen Stewart ROW 9 Vala Taylor Barbara Teal Mary Thomas Sharon Thompson Penny Thornall Carolyn Traylor Beverly Truett Mary Lee Ullum 41 THE THETAS ARE THE CAT ' S MEOW i i " - - t f The Texas Tech big top was indeed alive with activities — of scholastic and social variations — during the 1962-63 sea- son. And flying high above the center ring could be seen the familiar Theta kite. Spectators had difficulty in following the Thetas ' per- formance, for these busy bees were making the scene all over the big top. All eyes were directed to the far ring as Thetas exhibited their athletic ability and innate desire for fun when they walked off with the team trophy for the Fiji Olympics. In the near ring, coming from far and near, Theta pledges entertained curious passers-by and veteran show people with their annual kite flight. And now for the center ring. Naturally, this is reserved for the stars of the show. And this is a crowded place, for many, many stars share the spotlight. Kay Kagay, truly a jill-of -all-trades, starred as president of Mortar Board, co- editor of the La Ventana, member of Who ' s Who, and member of Phi Kappa Phi. Also getting into the Mortar Board act were Carol Jean Francis and Robbie Ramsey. Carol Jean also made the Phi Kappa Phi scene, while Robbie was treasurer of AWS. Junior Council claimed the varied talents of Karan Fickertt, Jan Justice, and Ann Orrick, who, along with Suzy Hawkins, were also in the Phi Kappa Phi act. Newcomers to the circuit, Kay Taylor and Suzanne Thornton, made big hits as Alpha Lambda Deltas. Filling the vacant space in the center ring — if there is any left — were more newcomers, the seven members of the Freshman Council. Veterans of the big top action, the Thetas, who were founded in 1870 as the first Greek letter fraternity known among women, continue to be a vital part of the intricate workings of the big top. 42 If 10 1 If P M| .. ... L : ._ ROW 1 Geneva Billings Jimmie Bibb Sally Beckman Nan Burstrom Cherie Cailloux Dianne Carrell Linda Gate ROW 2 Gail Elliott Georgann Evans Jane Feild Karen Fickertt Beverly Fouch Garol Jean Francis Carol Fursman ROW 3 Gay Goodman Kay Graham Virginia Graham Barbara Haldeman Susie Hambleton Nancy Handley Barbara Hill ROW 4 Suzy Hawkins Ellen Heathington Nancy Henry Becky Himphill Judy Jones Jan Justice Kay Kagay ROWS Mary Kindle Susan King Sally Knight Susan Knight Ann Kollenberg Phyllis Koonce Sally Lomerson ROW 6 Jennie Mathers Jenny Matthews Harriett Maxey Julie Mingus Ann McMurry Nelda McQuien Maegene Nelson ROW 7 Carol Nicholl Ann Orrick Mary Kay Pearce Margaret Randolf Rosalind Ramsey Beth Reavis Markay Reynolds ROWS Anne Reed Joanne Reed Susan Rogers Sally Sheffield Eddie Kay Smith Melissa Stallcup Kitty Steele ROW 9 Sandy Smith Carole Stanley Kay Taylor Mira Taylor Sue Taylor Susanne Thornton Sara Tubbs ROW 10 Caro Tubbs Lyn Waggoner LuAn Watson Janet Williams June Wyche 43 ROW 1 Karen Anderson Sandy Assiter Mary Ann Arthur Nancy Bacon Judy Barnett Mary Behrends Jane Bozeman Ellen Branch ROW 2 Jean Capshaw Jo Anne Chamberlin Lihby Collins Rebecca Collins Jo Davidson Susie Davis Mary Diers Beverly Earl ROW 3 Kaye Edwards Sandra Edwards Eleanor Eidnian Mary Kay Eidnian Marjorie Fuqua Michele Gainey Nancy Glaspy Mary Ann Gleason I ' M ALL G S R J N ABOUT KAPPA ROW 4 Diane Goolsby Joan Grinnell Diana Harbert Judy Hawkins Betsy Heinecke Janet Hetherington Linda Hill Rebecca Hord ROWS Penny Hill Betty Johnson Jan Keen Michele La Marca Suzanne Langley Louise Lehnhard Penny Little Jane Loughmiller Active in campus activities, Kappa Kappa Gamma look three first place awards for the sorority division for Home- coming Float, Sing-Song, and the intramural swimming meet. They received second place in campus scholarship. Kappa ' s Mortar Board members were Vangie Young and Judy Stewart. Linda Hill, Jud y Hawkins, and Karen Ander- son were chosen for Junior Council members. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta were Judy Richerson, Nancy Shoemaker, Lynn Walton, Jane Smith, Betty Johnson, Nell Ann Walters, and Beverly Earl. Becky Hord and Rita Reynolds were elected to Freshman Council along with Becky Collins and Elain Walter. Student Council members include Karen Anderson and Pam White. Janet Hetherington and Kathy Osthoff were among dorm legislators. Others were Nell Ann Walters, Judy Hawkins, Kay Rhew, and Cindy Strawn. Leaders in the dorms were Ann Mallan, Knapp President; Mary Behrends, Knapp AWS; and Linda Hill, Doak Vice- President. Vangie Young and Karen Anderson were chosen for L ROW 1 Ann Mallan Connie Marston Katie Moseley Marjorie Mo«er Betty Mosher Susan O ' Brien Kalhy Oslhoff ROW 2 Bunny Perry Sandra Renfro Ruth Ann Rennels Rita Reynolds Kay Rhew Judith Richerson Melissa Scott ROW 3 Sue Scovell Nancy Shoemaker Linda Six Jane Smith Judy Stewart Cynthia Strawn Nan Taylor ROW 4 Sharon Vinyard Lana Walker Susanne Walker Elaine Walter Nell Anne Walter Lynn Walton Martha Welch ROWS Barhara White Christine White Pani White Susan Wilkinson Vangie Young Who ' s Who in Colleges and Universities. Vangie was also secretary-treasurer of the Student Union with Nell Ann Walter serving as chairman of the hospitality committee of that organization. Mary Ann Gleason, Katie Moseley, and Jane Loughmiller were Angel Flight members. ROTC Sweethearts were Jone Bozeman, Margie Fugua, Lynn Walton, Christy White, and Becky Collins. Kappa ' s Tech Cheerleader was Diana Harbert and Picador cheerleader was Becky Collins. The many Kappa beauties include Betty Mosher, ATO Bas- ketball Queen and Becky Collins, Runner-up for Delta Tau Delta Miss Playmate. Sandy Assister reigned as White Rose Queen of Sigma Nu; Mary Behrends was a finalist in the Maid of Cotton Contest, and Penne Little, queen of Delta Tau Delta. Nan Bacon won third place in Raider Rambles and Pam White was Homecoming Queen and Miss Texas Tech. Serving as President ' s Hostesses were Kaye Edwards and Vangie Young. WW. 45 PHf WU Phi Mu is the second oldest sorority founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852. The first badge was fashioned from a twenty dollar gold piece by General Robert E. Lee for " his Phi Mu Ladies " of the South. Since 1852, a Phi Mu has become known as a girl who has moonglow in her hair, Stardust in her eyes and heaven in her smile. Her impish grin is sunshine in a cloudy day. Its warmth is a ca- ress which peeps through your troubles and quickly dries your tears. She is a girl in a pink lace dress who looks for all the world like a princess — in spite of the freckles on her nose. She is a beauty sitting crosslegged in bermuda shorts giving motherly advice. She is a sister, a mother and a friend all rolled into one. She is always understanding. Laughter precedes her; happiness walks with her; peace follows her. Phi Mu ladies are well known for their activities and we are proud of our sisters who hold so many honors. Sue Boles, our always smiling Phi Mu, served as vice-president last year and now is presiding as President of Pan Hellenic, the campus governing council for sororities. Parpara Sper- berg. Carolyn Oldham, Judy Glover and Evelyn Kuhn are members of Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman scholastic honorary. Jan Leachman. the past president of Phi Gamma Nu, the business honorary, is also a member of Tau Beta Sigma. Pat O ' Conner and Michele Preston belong to Gamma Alpha Chi, the journalism honorary and Michele also be- longs to Delta Sigma Phi, for foreign language honorees. Karen Carlson and Ruth Rush both belong to Phi Gamma Nu of which Ruth is Rush chairman. Barbara Sperberg. one of our most outstanding Phi Mu Ladies, was our Song Leader for sing song. She also belongs to Mu Phi Epsilon and is pledge trainer of Tau Beta Sigma, music hoiioraries. She is a member of Junior Council and traveled in Euroi)e last summer as a selected member of the Band of America. Jeanette Wheeler and Kathryn Timmins are members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, the home economic honorary while Janet Leachman and Ruth Latch earned membership in Phi Kappa Phi. Dottie Mize is the president of the Major- Minor Club and Nancy Morris is the Social Chairman of the same organization for physical education majors. Carol Borchardt belongs to Beta Sigma Phi. Celests Hardy is associate copy editor of the Toreador. Girls recognized at the All College Recognition service were Judy Glover, Eve- lyn Kuhn, Barbara Sperl)erg, and Jeanette Wheeler. Also, taking part in the college Honors Program are Evelyn Kuhn, Ruth Rush, and Elaine Cross. Phi Mus distribute themselves in other activities on cam- pus, too — always taking part in the Intramural and other Spring outdoor activities. Jo Amm McLoughoin is secretary and Sharon Mangum is the treasurer of the Catena Club. Susan Johnson is the secretary of the Canterbury Club. Delegates to the Model United Nations were Mary Harrison, Sue Boles, Nancy Greer, and Betty Jo White. The beauties and favorites of the sorority take the lime- light as we present Susan Marsh who won first place in the Panhellenic Style Show in San Antonio. Judye Richarts was a candidate for Sigma Chi Sweetheart. Helen Collins was runner-up for Tau Kappa Sigma sweetheart at the University of Colorado. Last summer Kathryn Timmins attended national conven- tion at Miami Beach, Florida and traveled to Nassau. Leg- islators for the year were Barbara Sperberg, Dottie Mize, Kathryn Timmins, and Carol Borchardt. Michele Preston, Susan Johnston, Betty Melzer, Suzanne Harrington, Ealine Cross and Carolyn Oldham will be legislators for the coming year. Officers for the past year were: Kathryn Timmins, presi- dent; Dannye Gardner, vice-president; Sandra Seeman, Rush Chairman; Pat O ' Conner, recording secretary; Marinell Wal- der, corresponding secretary and Ruth Rush, treasurer. Some of the Phi Mu activities included a Fall retreat to Ruidoso. Presentation, Dinner Dance, Oper Western Dance, Senior Picnic, Big-Little Sister Paddle Party, The Christmas Toys for Tots and a guest lecturer — Miss Helen Poe. Charitable projects included adopting a Korean orphan, assisted on heart fund drive, collected for Easter seals. The Phi Mu national philanthropies are the toy cart and the Healthmobile with special interest to the Cripple Children ' s Convalescent Ward of the Eastern Navajo Hospital. 46 £ m. Mk rem dik fa ! 7 1WP " W1 2 _ C ' N. 1 ' r-p r " iSS •• Ann Blackburn Suzanna Boles Carol Borchardt Dianne Bordelon Karen Carlson Helen Collins Karen Cromer Elaine Cross Cynthia Cypert Sandra Duke Jane Ann Edwards Dannye Gardner Gwynne Garner Susie Goetz Nancy Greer Suzanne Harrington Mary Louise Harrison Judy Hedges Barbara Hudman Brenda Jackson Susan Johnson Myra Kinimel Betty Koehler Evelyn Kuhn Janet Leachnian Sally Logan Novella Madden Sherry Manire Susan Marsh Dottie Mize Nancy Morris Betty Nelzer Patricia O ' Connor Carolyn Oldham Janice O ' Neal Marinell Pace Charlotte Pearson Michele Preston Diana Price Bobbye Richards Judye R. Richards Georgia Ann Rudy Ruth M. Rush Olivia Sanders Sandra Seemann Barbara Sperberg Suzanne Spratt Suzanne Stovall Kathryn Timmons Mary Lou Vardy Glynell Wisdom Janelte Wilson Sally Woodruff Sandra Worrall 47 CTlIfOJial Sfiiiers ' ' il i iiy » Carol Anderson Elizabeth Baker Sarilyn Bay Martha Bray Georgia Burrell June Bunger Carole Brennan Cecile Ca mp Carol Cannon Susan Collett Marte Chapman Cissy Clark Carolyn Chenault Carolyn Davis Ann Dennison Carol Dennison Charlotte Dorsey Mary Ann Dryden Nancy Joe Dyer Priscilla Dyer Mary Ann Duckworth Lady Falls Celia Forrest Joreen Fredericks Ann Gordon Cathy Gordon Gwynn Gough Gayle Hale Hazael Hale Suzann Halsey Beverly Hanilett Jo Hansen Paula Hanson Gay Haught Marjorie Heard Mary Lee Henry Darline Hunter Jan Joost Betsy Kaiser Glenda Link i " Ail that glitters is not gold " but the Pi Beta Phis always choose a perfectly complimenting accessory to accent their stylish outfits. In the dorms Cecile Camp and Rosemary Paterson, vice presidents of Drane and Knapp, respectively, select the friendly jingle of a charm bracelet to bring back fond memories of friends and dorm life. Tech Union Program Council members Ginny Ridge, Pat Murphy, Cathie Thompson, and Cathy Gordon, vice president, also wear this simple adornment. For more formal occasions such as the LA VENTANA Extravaganza where they witnessed the crowning of Lady Falls as a Tech Beauty, Student Council members Cecile Camp, Carolyn Davis, Lee McElroy, and Sopho- more class secretary, Lynn McElroy, as well as Fresh- man Council members Priscilla Dyer, Mary Ann Duck- worth, Tanya Tarkington, Linda McSpadden prefer jewelled links for their wrists. Sparkling pins accent the smart costumes of Presi- dent ' s Hostesses Barbara Sudduth, Judy Wells, Barbara Sue Owen, Charlotte Dorsey, and chairman Cathy Gor- don, and are as much a part of campus life as are the Mortar Board pins of Betsy Baker, Reesa Vaughter, and Ann Weaver. The simplicity of shining gold circle pins appeals to Junior Council members Hazael Hale and Cathy Gordon and to Alpha Lambda Delta mem- bers Lynn McElroy, Charlotte Dorsey, and Gay Haught, president. Carol Ann Norman, 1963 Rodeo Queen, found the engraved Belt buckle to her taste as she replaced • ' 48 II Cod 4 •eg to ri nui afo Hin to A liear s S7s CPi- CBe a CPAi- I Judy Livingston Linda Loflin Becky Madole Darlene McDougal Lee McElroy Lynn McElroy Linda McSpadden Ann Mehaffey Kathe Merkt Connie Mitchell Camella Moore Pat Murphy Carol Ann Norman Gena Odell Barbara Sue Owen Becky Parker Rosemary Paterson Charlotte Peeples Sue Peterson Sara Rajnus Polly Richardson Ginny Ridge Pat Rolfe Dianne Sanders Kakie Shaughness Cindy Signer Nan Signer Patty Smith Barbara Sudduth Gail Tail Tanya Tarkington Cathie Thompson Reesa Vaughter Martha Walls Anne Weaver Judy Wells Diane Wheelis Clare Whittington Betty Wemble I Pl«- :2 . Connie Mitchell, last year ' s honoree. The western theme appeared again in Sing Song as Pi Beta Phis placed third with its Western Medley. As Tanya Tarkington, Freshman Favorite and Cheer- leader, agrees, a ring reflects the individual taste of the wearer. So the efforts of each Pi Phi contributed toward achieving the group goals of winning intra- murals for the third straight year and scholarship for a fourth semester lead by the Phi Kappa Phi members Hazael Hale, vice president, Barbara Sudduth, and Anne Weaver. A glittering eye-catcher in her silver sequined major- ette costume is Carolyn Davis, also radiant as sweet- heart of Phi Mu Alpha. Equally well qualified for fashion coordinators as they are for campus organiza- tion coordinators are Carolyn Chenault, BSO secretary, and Betsy Baker, retreat chairman. As fashion ex- perts choose Best Dressed, so American colleges chose a Who ' s Who including Betsy Baker, Cathy Gordon, and Anne Weaver. Each one of her sparkling achievements, such as the Carol of Lights as president of WRC, helped to crown Anne Weaver as Tech ' s Woman of the Year. Leading and advising the Pi Phis in their glittering accessories are Cathy Gordon, president; Ann Denni- son, vice president; Carolyn Chenault, recording secre- tary; Cissy Clark, treasurer; Carol Anderson, pledge trainer. 49 Under the sizzle of summer suns or the candlelight glow of an evening on the town, a Sigma Kappa fits in per- fectly. Whether you ' re buying violets for her fur or counting the freckles on her delightfully tilted nose, she is confi- dent, mature — charming. If the occasion calls for cooly com- petent leaders. President Judy Price, Vice-Presidents Bonnie Streidl and Lynda Emmert, Efficiency Chairman Sallie Ilseng, and Treasurer Delonn Halcomb fill the bill perfectly. Recording Secretary Pat Walker, Corresponding Secretary Barbara Hig- gins, Registrar Judy Tritico, Panhel- lenic Representative Kay Farrell, and Rush Chairman Sandra Wheeler are welcome additions to any committee. Looking equally well in sweeping chiffon or in heavenly blue are cam- pus beauties Valdene Garner, Miss Mademoise lle; Martie Briggs, Phi Psi Sweetheart; Mary Ann Ross and Sandy Sampler, Angel Flight; and Bonnie Streidl, Angel Flight and Sabre Flight Sweetheart. Alpha Lambda Delta members Mar- cia Wilkelman, Lynda Emmert, Bev- erly Wester, and Gail Coltharp subtly attest to the fact that an attractive woman is intelligent as well. Other Sigma Kappas in the spotlight — Tomniie Arnold, Sophomore AWS; Jo Anne Caldwell, Mortar Board and Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities — keep that certain flair in any situation. So you see, regardless of where you see her — in cut-offs at Retreat or cas- uals at the Mr. Pledge Dance, in tail- ored excellence at Senior Breakfast or Founders ' Day Banquet, at Pres- entation or in the romantic light of Dinner Dance — her versatility is boundless. Take her anywhere without a care. Is she a paragon beyond your reach? No, she ' s a Sigma Kappa Girl. ' so I if } n o e o ( S ' ' tfct " «t feW l !ftt ' L O W(5 •. ROWl Tommie Allen Tommie Arnold Sandra Bingham Karen Bowler Martie Briggs Connie Brown Serita Brown JoAnne Caldwell ROW 2 Lea Carlton Barbara Carpenter Barbara Collier Linda Crowder Pat Crozier Frank Diemer Suzie Ditto Marian Dodge ROWS Helen Elliott Lynda Emraert Sandra Ernest Kay Farrell Jean Fielden Katherine Fisher Jean Harrison Jeanne Henson ROW 4 Barbara Higgins Delonn Holcomb Carol Huber Sallie Ilseng Bunny Jett Cheryl Kerr Kay Kersy Carolyn Key ROW 5 Janita Kinard Dana Lee Linda Leehman Peggy Marsalis Jo McCook Susan Minnerly Linda Montgomery Nancy Nelms ROW 6 Andrea Nelson Sandra Parsons Peggy Pedigo Kay Phelps Judy Price Janice Porter Mary Ann Robbins Judith Roberts ROW 7 Jeannei Rook Barbara Rose Mary Ann Ross Sandy Sample Suzanne Samson Sandy Sellers Linda Shear June Smith ROWS Bonnie Striedl Ann Steinheimer Susan Taylor Francis Thompson Mary Tindall Pricilla Totten Judy Tritico Pat Walker ROW 9 Linda Wallace Nancy Webb Sandra Wheeler Martha Wilkie Marcia Winkelman Sherry Wynn 51 ROW 1 Lou Antony Jane Avery Barbara Barker Carol Biering Sandi Black Sharyn Bledsoe Patsy Bolton SaUy Bolton ROW 2 Kay Brown Charlene Butler Stevie Campbell Suzanne Chaney Glenda Copeland Cindy Cowan Eve Cummings Joy Dunlap ROWS Nita Edmiston Nikki Epley Judy Kay Fite Trudy Fox Karen Gaston Sylvia George Phyllis Gray Kay Hawkins ROW 4 Carol Henderson Kay Hendricks Ginalu Holmes Carolyn Horschler Patricia Hull Sandra Joiner Jeannine Jones Linda Karsteter ROWS Kay Keeling Nancy Keyton Joyce Kimmons Karen Kisler Sue LaFon Sue Lott Judy Lybrand Linda McCawley ROW 6 Betty McFarren Patty Moore Dianne Morphew Judy Neal Linda Neal Ruth Nickelson Linda Nolan Linda Kay Owen ROW 7 Phoebe Pack Ferrelene Peterson Vicki Pharr Barbara Presnal Suzanne Rice Cindy Skrodzki Bunnie Sloan Jean Snipes ROWS Joan Snipes Sandra Swindle Dianne Toylor Latrice Teague Nancy Telfain Ann Vanderwoude Beverly Waggoner Shirley Ann Waggoner ROW 9 Wilma Waggoner Naryneil Ward Nancy Wilson Jo Ann Young 52 BIG News in the Zeta Rins Four white columns entwined with ivy set the stage for the " Old South " theme of Gamma Tau ' s annual presentation of pledges. Pledges were presented by their fathers and es- corted by dates. Zetas made their way to a ski resort at Ruiddso, New Mexico, with the purpose of fellowship and organizing the coming year ' s activities. As a campus activity, Zetas sponsored a " Twin Shirt Dance " for the entire campus. At the Senior Farewell Banquet, Kay Hendricks was named " Pride of Our Hearts " and Carolyn Horschler was awarded " The Outstanding Activities Awards. " Carolyn was also a member of the Homecoming court. Pledges took third place with their skit for Tech ' s mock night club. Club Scarlet. Their skit, " Texas Tech " to the tune of Comelot, also placed second at the Panhellenic Luncheon. Betty McFarren captured the office of treasurer for Junior Council, Social-Activities Chairman for Panhellenic, Editor of the Senior View for the LA VENTANA, AWS representa- tive for Week ' s Hall and President ' s Hostess. Linda Karsteter was chosen legislator of Weeks Hall and Vicki Pharr was elected to Freshman Council. Zeta beauties include Linda Neal and Judy Kay File, finalist for the Miss Mademoiselle contest. Judy Kay also placed third in Tech ' s Best Dressed Woman contest. Mary- neil Ward was crowned Sigma Chi Sweetheart and Ferrlene Peterson was chosen sweetheart of " G " company, ROTC. White Rose Princess for Sigma Nu was Betty McFarren and Linda Neal was runner-up for Water Melon Bust Queen, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Zetas took second place in sing song with " Good Old Mountain Dew " and " I Hear the Call of Zeta. " Shirley Waggoner received the Best Pledge Award and Linda Neal was awarded the scholarship award for the pledge with the highest grade point average. As a service project, Zetas helped collect funds for cerebral palsy and sponsored an orphan in Greece. Gamma Tau chapter played host for the State Day, held in District 14. Zeta officers are: Betty McFarren, president; Jeannine Jones, vice-president; Ginalu Holmes, pledge trainer; Su- zanne Chaney, corresponding secretary; Trudy Fox, record- ing secretary; Judy Neal, historian; Pat Hull, treasurer; Sharyn Bledsoe, ritual; and Anita Edminston, Parliamen- tarian. 53 PANHELLENIC SPINS THE WINNERS! 7 i t eCCettcc Sue Boles Joan Grinnell The name of College Panhellenic isn ' t new to college stu- dents (who have a knack for " discovering " talent), but once you ' ve heard them in their latest recording of " Panhellenic Activities, " you ' ll feel you ' ve made the discovery yourself! Panhellenic has its own voice and style which is just plain terrific. In their 1963 album the " tunes " are all sharp — members Shelley White, Mary Alice Hill, Mary Jo Hender- son, Linda Ryno, Judy Cowger, Coco Peterson, Kristi Mar- tin, Judy McKinzie, Rowema McKinzie, Gay Gillispie, Diane Davis, Barbara Teal, Vangie Young, Babs White, C. J. Francis, Ann McMurray, Betsy Baker, Ann Dennison, Kath- ryn Timmins, Michele Preston, Jo Anne Caldwell, Judy Price, Beverly Boase, and Suzanne Chancy. The Panhellenic renditions of " Happy Birthday, " " Our Anniversary, " and " Moments to Remember, " to name a few are strictly original as Tech Panhellenic presented each sorority with a silver, engraved bon-bon dish commemorat- ing the tenth anniversary of sororities on the Tech Campus. Gay Vanderburg fl High school seniors are honored by a tea given by College Panhellenic. 54 0: ' ::: ' " »::;;;. ' . ' .■; Diane Davis Carol Jean Francis O tO lCtCC Susan Manning Michele Preston Judy Price Linda Rhyno Kathryn Timniins Barbara Teal Then with their touch of the unexpected, the swing into the old favorite, " I Enjoy Being a Girl " for a fall luncheon honor- ing all the new pledges of the 12 sororities and a spring forum for graduating high school seniors. Cool and refreshing, soft and sweet are the voices of the College Panhellenic — promoting good fraternity life and in- terfraternity relations within the college. Reading and singing from the collection of Panhellenic works, you ' ll have a listening experience you ' ll want to repeat and repeat. ■p p ■1 P HH w 1 _ L. T vf l It 1 1 K. i - ' 1 . ' U ' jifl To celebrate the tenth anniversary of sororities on the Tech campus Nancy Jones, president, presents each sorority representative with a silver bon bon dish. 55 Memo FROM THE EDITORS October was an exciting time for all con- cerned, but especially for Pam White, Homecoming Queen. Shown here is Pam reigning in the Homecoming parade. January brought more excite, ment with the LA VENTANA Extravaganza. Many beauties paraded before the judges dis- cerning eyes. Shown here is Holly Hunt in a floral print, cut velvet gown. The climax of the Extravaganza came when the first Tech beauty, Mrs. Raymond Marshall, presented Val Dean GarneTp the 2963 Mademoiselle, with a bou- quet of red roses. MilDEM0IS2LL£. We started our year o " " v.ith ar. everitful trip to Detroit for the Assoclatod Collegiate Press oor.ventlon where our counterparts from the northern s ccion of our fair country vsre thoroughly entertain- ed by our you alls and yeaces returned home, Joyce carrying; a pair of wings froir. the Air ?orce Aoa iomy ant» me carrying my ■tease: time mu roall: bear the thou:f- of All in all, we had a great coming back and ge- ting to work. The dread of worV. soon vanished, hov;ever, as ideas for pictures and layouT;: came to .-nind. One of our first pictures was a shot of -hree girls at Prater ' s Turkey ?arm. The girls ..ere zo be pictured stea ling a turkey. This would have been just fine except all the girls were afraid of turkeyj, which made it rather difficult for ther. to steal one. 2o- tween the squeals of three girls and the gobolo- of 7. 21 turkeys, -he photographer ;ot a fairly good shot only to discover he had " orgot ' ;e.-. t remove hie lens cover. Oh the trisl. . of being, the editors of yji02?iOISiLZ._: Since the theme of our book this year is animals, this isn ' t the only experience we had with the four-legged sou. V. ' e always observed rules per- taining to be kind to animals, but v;e ended the year feeling that animals could be a little kinder to us. For instarce, while shooting a beauty picture at MaoVienzie Park, Joyce was pursued by a rather perturbed gander. The foul fowl chased Joyce into a few treeo, through a cou l-.; of streams, and through a whole loaf of bread which she threw at him piece at a time trying to ward him off. a x. . .i o Dep; Cne of our beauty picture ened member of the I ubbock Pol little green Volkswagen and tried to passengers in the back seat of our ve ers in the back seat and it was a oi so!T;i v ' hat Hv, stopped Joyce and mc in her :ivo us a ticket for having too ma.ny icl..-. True, there w,:ro 13 -assen- difficult to see ox ' .t th rear mirror, but since these passengers ..-oro only pai er macho from Hemphill ' s we felt that the issu ' -- - " unfair. Ho finally let us go unpenal V. ' e owe bushels of thank yous this magazine possible. ?irst of -orrowec . ' jvas maae . G millions of friends who hjlpod make 11 we want to thank TAYL03 . " 73ZI3HI::G COMPAKY for putting up with our misplaced outlines and our r-. ' drawn lay- outs and most of all for being perfect hosts to us on our t ' i-s to Dallas. We couldn ' t have done without Leon and Afton at AVALOX STUDIOS. They al- ways managed a smile to us even in the face of our most perplexing re- quests. Cur thanks go to Hemj ' -ill-V. ' ells for the use of properties from their display department a.nd s orts wear department .. .To nibble ' s ?loJ ;ors for the use of several thousand straw baskets for a beauty sho " . ...To Pioneer Fences, Inc. for allowing us to use their lawn furnitiire and fences... To College Florist... To Mrs. Shaver for the use o " her LIFi ST fcv but it wouldn ' t f - 1 - » - lion and tiger. (She offered her giraffe publications department ' s truck.) Tha.nk you PHIL ORMAX for patience, for understanding, for not telling any secret-s, ana for putting up with us. (Thanks to Sylvia for putting up with Phil. " , Thanks go to Becky Parker, our associate editor and to Dale Bennett, our art director, and last but not least another thank you to Ri.x. Funeral Home for green grass in the dead of winte " . A GRLAT BIG THAXK YOU goes to Cal Wayne Xoore who so willingly and pleasantly arose at 5 A.M. to go with us to Mackenzie Park to take our cover shot. Cf course Val Garner deserves a note of thanks for this same feat. V. ' e can ' t forget Vernon Smith who now has a cast on his index finger from snapping so many shots for yi. Di:;! ' - CI3LLLE. V. ' e couldn ' t have done anything without these people and so to them we say, YOU ' RE SIMPLY GHSAT!!; C ee.C ' • The Modern Dance Club performed at the LA VENTANA Extravaganza. 56 V ' UUUUOKOI V f • 1105-1 107 College PO 5-9047 1 - 4 ff f ' . ' .A . . » ► ■ „ BALDRIDGE ' S fif :.Mim -LKjk W7 PLAYBOY PLAYBOY ACTIVITIES THE PLAYBOY RABBIT CROWNS A BEAUTIFUL WINNER " RIDE ' EM, COWBOY, AND ALL THAT KIND OF STUFF. " i I TEXAS TECH VOL. 1963 PLAYBOY PLAYBULL 2 TECH AFTER HOURS 3 FEATURE 4 MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL 5 ON THE SCENE 6 GORDON HALL 8 CARPENTER HALL 9 WELLS HALL II GASTON HALL 12 BLEDSOE HALL 13 THOMPSON HALL 14 SNEED HALL 15 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 16 SADDLE TRAMPS 18 RIBALD CLASSIC 20 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 21 DELTA SIGMA PI 22 PLAYBOY JOKES 24 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 25 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 26 DELTA TAU DELTA 28 KAPPA ALPHA 30 KAPPA SIGMA 32 PHI DELTA THETA 34 PHI GAMMA DELTA 36 PHI KAPPA PSI 38 PI KAPPA ALPHA 40 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 42 SIGMA CHI 44 SIGMA NU 46 BIG MEN ON CAMPUS 48 Editor JAMIE ANDERSON Editorial Director Special Copy PHIL ORMAN ARTHUR SHAW J. DIXON McSUIRE Photographic Effects CAL WAYNE MOORE Technical Advisor D. C. McCARTY Efficiency Expert Copy MRS. JEAN FINLEY BECKY PARKER GENERAL OFFICES LA VENTANA PLAYBOY, JOURNAL- ISM BUILDING. TECH CAMPUS. LUBBOCK. TEXAS (ONLY WE WONT BE THERE WHEN YOU COME FOR US). THIS EDITION PUBLISHED WITH PERMISSION OF THE PLAY- BOY MAGAZINE. PLAYBOY BUILDING. 232 E. OHIO ST., CHICAGO 1 1. ILLINOIS. ANY SIMILARITY BETWEEN THIS PUBLICATION AND THE REAL ONE IS. o o i i PLAYBULL The past year has been a great one for the inhabitants of Texas Tech. Though we didn ' t win many football games and there were a few of us who didn ' t make a four point, it was overall a fine year. The space allotted here to attempt to cover the year is small indeed in regard to the many events that have taken place and the many emotions that have been felt. Most of these will have to rely on fond memories for their existence. There were also problems on the campus this past year — such as parking. The wary Tech student needed an eagle eye many mornings to spot the needed space for depositing his vehicle . Those forced to park out of pocket were greeted upon their return from class by a small yellow slip flapping softly in the West Texas breeze. It was also interesting to find out that when a student received a city ticket, his campus parking record was penalized as well as having a three dollar fine levied against him. Justice? Near the end of the year another ill-fated " panty " raid almost happened in the vicinity of the residences occupied by our fairer sex on the campus. But never fear, girls, you are well protected by the iron petticoats of your dorm mothers and those hard working members of our campus police force who are on 24 hour duty in the fight against evil and crime on our campus. Let us not be too harsh on our officers though because in addition to keeping us out of trouble and in school, they also perform other services such as handing out parking tickets and towing away automobiles. This is done however in order to make our campus a more safe and pleasant place to live. The Student Council Traffic Committee suggested that cars be banned from campus roads around the circle during class changes. However, this ingenious little idea could have done little more than make all off campus students late to class and create a monumental traffic jam. Back to the more charming segment of our year at Texas Tech — there were the girls. Yes, another bumper crop of lovelies adorned our campus. They came from everywhere and many stayed off campus due to crowded conditions in the dorms. This problem will soon be alleviated by the completion of the new and modern women ' s dorm. The area south on the Tahoka highway continued to be a favorite attraction for many Tech students and many journeyed the well-traveled road to the land of refreshment. For a while the possibility of a night spot for students called the " Slave- quarters " was up in the air. However, it soon vanished into thin air and students were again left w ith the local movies for their social life center. The name change recurred at different intervals throughout the year, but as usual nobody gave in to anybody else. So we are still a college whether we are or not seems to matter little. Possibly, there is more to being a university than academics and enrollment. Maybe it is the " spirit " and " atmosphere " of a university that is truly lacking on our campus. This ' should be weighed when- ever the name change is to be discussed. The coming of a few campus hangouts and institutions that are not on the campus could promote a great deal of pride in our school as well as the school spirit. On this note Playbull will quit sounding off and leave the problems still unsolved, but at least discussed or satirized a little. TECH AFTER HOURS In! " 1 ' - » 4i.r ::;» Ip »■ • .K.i ' " - , " " --i «; i •v ' tr ' " ' ' ;- " I just can ' t wait for that evening sun to go down. " This little quip pretty well sums up general feeling among Techsans of all ages (Fish, Sophs, Juniors, Seniors, and even a few old grads toiling away at degree number two). Socially speaking, Texas Tech had another full and fabulous array of night life throughout the year. Almost every kind of thirst for entertainment could be quenched. A wide variety of events took place from " nature " movies at a local drive-in theater to the symphony orchestra in the Auditorium. As usual the Tech Union was the center of activities for the Techsan. Among the more notable Union spon- sored events were a lecture by William Shirer, author of THE RISE AND FALL OF THE THIRD REICH, Myra Kinch and her satirical dance troupe, and the Journeymen, a popular folk singing group. Jack Teagarden, one of the grand old men of jazz and Dixieland style music, gave a fine performance spon- sored by the Union. Ferrante and Teicher, the popular duo-pianists, liter- ally packed the Municipal Auditorium, and many ticket holders were seen sit- ting on the stage or walking away dis- appointed at the lack of seats. A wide variety of settings were ar- ranged for the presentation of a series of " mock " night club dances in the Union. The Municipal Auditorium was the scene for a vast amount of entertain- ment this year. Leading the carefully planned programs was the Lubbock Sym- phony Orchestra along with the Tech Symphony and Choir Concert in No- vember. Fred Waring and the Pennsyl- vanians wooed a large audience with their big array of talent and fine ar- rangements. Other presentations at the Auditorium include the productions of " Carnival, " " The Sound of Music " and " As We Like It. " " My Fair Lady " was also presented by a fine company near the close of the spring semester. Back to the Tech Union where more and better movies were shown this year. Among the more notable ones were " Ask Any Girl, " " Mein Kampf, " " Mar- jorie Morningstar, " " The Golden Coach, " " Captain From Castile, " Raisin in the Sun, " " Mr. Roberts, " " Where The Boys Are, " " The Mouse That Roared " and " The Renaissance. " Raider Rambles provided Techsans with a chance to get a glimpse of some very fine talent from right here on our own campus. The show proved to be very entertaining. Many students provided themselves with an ever popular pastime of merely drinking coffee and shooting the bull in the Union. The addition of new fa- cilities including a modern pool hall and shining new cafeteria alleviated the crowded conditions of the SUB at various rush hours throughout the day. Club Scarlet, sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, let Techsans cast their bal- lots for Tech ' s most handsome man, and also gave them a chance to dance to the lively music of " The Bermudas. " A variety of poetry hours though presented in the daylight hours afforded the opportunity for budding young poets to read and criticize. Another all-school affair, the La Ven- tana Beauty Contest produced by Sigma Delta Chi, saw the presentation of Texas Tech ' s most beautiful women among a " Safari " setting. The selection of Miss Mademoiselle, Val Garner, and Miss Playmate, Carolyn McDuff, highlighted an evening including a worthy perform- ance by folk singer Nan Bacon. Of course the sporting events on campus filled many exciting hours for a host of Techsans. Whether it was football on a brisk winter night or bas- ketball in the smoke filled Municipal Coliseum, many Techsans ventured forth to view the thrilling competition by Tech ' s many athletic teams. The Texas Tech collegiate rodeo pro- vided its audience with many spills and thrills during its stand in the Coli- seum. Performers from colleges through- out the Southwest participated in the full program of events in the wild and wooly show. The Little International livestock show saw the crowning of the Tech " Milkmaid " who was selected by extracting the greatest amount of milk from the ag department cows in a given time limit. Dances added their ever present face to Tech social life in a rocking fashion. Ray Sharp and his band led off the Tech Union dance list in the fall. All-school fraternity dances also added spice with such events as the " Li ' l Abner Dance, " " Pike Fiesta, " " Basin Street Dance, " " Texas Independence Day Celebration, " " Fiji Island Dance, " " Raunch Dance, " " Pajama Dance, " and the " Gambler ' s Ball. " Buddy Morrow and his famous band played for a large crowd at the annual Homecoming Dance attended by stu- dents and alums from years past. The speech department enjoyed a very successful season of plays. " Toys In The Attic " provided a good perform- ance for large audiences. " The Ameri- can Dream " and " The Zoo Story " by Edward Albee drew a great deal of praise from enthusiastic audiences dur- ing performances that were a highlight of Americana Week on the Texas Tech campus. The department offered very professional prc ductions during the entire year. From these many examples one can see the wide range of entertainment for Tech students to indulge in during the hours away from the routine of classes and studies. The students of Texas Tech are indeed fortunate to have such an abundant variety of shows and events during the year. For now that just about wraps up the activities after the sun goes down or as you might say TECH AFTER HOURS. ROCK ' N ROLL ESPANOL Men ' s Residence Council (!• Gordon Bovd Tom Claiborne Joe Duncan Frank Finch Wes Johnston T. L. King Larry McCacty W. Newman Juan Ramos m The Men ' s Resiclence Council was founded in the fall of 1959 to serve as a sounding board for ideas brought up in the dormitories. It was designed to air prominent campus issues and pro- mote better student government. Con- sisting of an elected representative from each of the men ' s dormitories and the president of each men ' s dorm, the MRC sponsors several activities. In the fall, the MRC sponsors the Homecoming dorm decoration prizes. A trophy is given to the best decorated men ' s dorm and the best decorated women ' s dorm. In addition, a scholarship of S250 is awarded by the MRC each year to an individual in the men ' s residence halls who shows outstanding leadership and scholastic abilities. The winner must have a 3. the semester previous to receiv- ing the award and must have a 3. over- all. He must also show a high degree of participation in dormitory and campus life. For the first time this year, the MRC arranged a workshop for newly elected dorm officers. The workshop was con- ducted in an effort to strengthen stu- dent government on campus and to ac- quaint new officers with their responsi- bilities and duties. Also for the first time, the MRC organized a booklet called " Tips for Tech Men, " to be given to incoming dormitory residents to help them become familiar with Tech traditions and rules. The council concluded its activities with a banquet in the spring. All new men ' s dormitory officers were invited to attend, along with the old officers and the residence hall supervisors. Officers of the Men ' s Residence Council for 1962-1963 were Johnny Miller, president; Dick Ward, vice- president; and Tommy King, secretary- treasurer. Faculty advisor for the group was Leo Jennings, assistant dean of men. Bob White S. Wolfe f ON THE I S c E N E DEAN JONES 9f E y I WITH THE DEANS DEAN STOVER E I DEAN JENNINGS GORDON HALL 1 ■. ' ' ' ilf. ; I« ' S ' itf ra-?! ' ' ' ' 2?Vt " ' CARPENTER RPENTER HALL % - -ma » • ? i I ■ ii ■u. I ...1 ' iti WELLS HALL h " : ■1 k Hp- « ' fT ' i " y ' , ' i»V. i? .rr-a Gathered in the rehxed atmnsph(.rc of a Wells Hall nKim arc th-i dorm officers. Bub Smitli, secretary treasurer, Steve Wcilfe, MRC rcp- rcsentati e. Mike Stinson, president, and George Cason, vice president. GASTON HALL II Icd.soc Hail h.ivt- -vmui m;iny trnphie in various campus activities. Admiring the wide array are the dorm officers. ],ctt to rii;ht. Mike. NfcDon.ild, treasurer. Larry CimpbcII. .supervisiit, ' Wendeli Newman, president, Bill Dunrt. , • TftB[5) ' president, and Bob Sandifcr, ifcretary. ' .: . . m THOMPSON HALL Y representative. part of the schedule in Thompson Hall, -ment of concentration are the dorm officers n, president, Sidney Waynick, wing advisor, secretary-treasurer, and Johnny Mill er, MRC s ' Witt " l ) .- i SN D HALL Tlie men oP Sneed Hall are well known for theit prowess in campus activities and their outstanding school spirit. Their traditional devotion to Texas Tech is an ' ;t- stilution at our school. National Service Fraternity BETA SIGMA CHAPTER BOX 4333 TECH STATION LUBBOCK, TEXAS Dear Fellow Techsan, Since its founding at Lafayette College in Easton, Pennsylvania, on December 16, 1925 Alpha Phi Omega has issued over 3OO charters to colleges throughout the nation. Beta Sigma Chapter at Texas Tech was chartered on April 30 1939, and has been active ever since. The fraternity is dedicated to the purpose of assembling college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, developing friend- ship, and promoting service to humanity. That this dedication is worthwhile is apparent in the growth of the fraternity both nationally and locally. Over 8OO members have been associated with Beta Sigma since its founding, while 70,000 members have been enrolled through- out the nation. Currently Beta Sigma has over 100 members and pledges in service to the student body and faculty, service to the yout h of the community, service to the men of this fraternity, and service to the nation as participating citizens. A widely varied service program is thus carried out in these four major areas. Most notable of Beta Sigma ' s service projects is that of co- ordinating all Tech Homecoming events and activities. Other service activities include the sponsorship of a Boy Scout Troop for handi- capped youngsters in the community, the co-sponsorship of Dad ' s Day with AWS, co-sponsorship of the Annual Bicycle Race, maintaining the Lost and Pound Service, selling of programs at all home games, publi- cation of the Campus Tour Guide, aiding in campus elections, placing benches about the campus, maintaining boxes for holding of issues of the Toreador , fund raising projects for carrying out service projects, and other niomerous projects. Beta Sigma ' s program of Leadership, Friendship, and Service, will continue to move forward in the years to come. As a fellow student body member, your continued support of Alpha Phi Omega is greatly appreciated. If there is any way in which we of Alpha Phi Om.ega may be of service to you, please do not hesitate to call upon us. i) i Sincerely yours. Frankie Claunts President 16 I kifiMiM ROW 1 C Alexander, K Baker, T Barker, T Blagg, J Box, C Bradshaw, W Brasher. ROW 2 D Bray, L Brewer, A Brown, M Brown, L Bryan, W Carmichael, L Carter. ROW 3 M Carter, F Claunts, D Coffee, R Coffee, D Dibb, R Ecton, J Frantz. ROW 4 J Galloway, J Gear- heart, G Gibson, G Gore, R Haedge, H Hannsz, J Happner. ROW 5 R Harper, R Horn, D King, R Lunsford, J McClure, D McIIhaney, A Mandel. ROW 6 H Meissner, A Mon- toto, K Newsom, W Newton, D Northcutt, H Phillips, M Pinks- ton. ROW 7 P Rhodes, J Richard- son, J Rinn, W Rous- sel, A Schaerdel, L Shadow, D Sigle. ROW 8 A Tarrant, J Trayn- ham, A Trevisan, R Turner, D Varnell, G Walker, W Wallace. ROW 9 J Webster, T Welch, R West, R West, G Wynn. 17 d C. Aycock L. Baldwin W. Baldwin B, Bayne J. Becton S. Benno D. Benton R. Botkin D. Breeding G. Brown P. Brown B. Byrd J. Compere D. Cross D. Daniel M. Denton ■P. Dinsmore W. Edwards J. Fincher R. Furgeson D. Gibbins L. Gibbs E. Gibson T. Goldsby R. Green W. Hill W. Hillin D. Horton L. Hoyle G. Huffared SADDLE The Saddle Tramps are the symbol of a fighting college spirit at Texas Tech. Whenever and wherever the red and black of Tech ' s athletic teams appears, there will be at least a few Saddle Tramps present despite the distance. Colorfully attired in scarlet shirts, black pants and the ever present cow bells, the Saddle Tramps form the back- bone of school spirit on the campus. In victory and defeat the Tramps shout just as loud in support of our teams. Their fiery spirit and undying devotion to Texas Tech and its athletic teams has gained the respect of friends and foes throughout the Southwest and the entire United States. The Victory Bell is another symbol of the Saddle Tramps ' strong support with its constant pealing for the Red Raider teams. i) p LE TRAMPS -ran. iimk The Saddle Tramps were organized on the Texas Tech campus in 1936 when ta group of men banded together for [| P the purpose of developing an organi- zation to promote school spirit and further the ideals of the college. Other activities that the Saddle Tramps engage in are Freshman Orien- tation, ushering at the basketball games, and decorating the goal posts for the entire gridiron season. They also help out at other innumerable and varied college functions and activities. Texas Tech is proud of the fine achievements of the Saddle Tramps organization and is indeed fortunate to have such a group on its campus to aid the school in so many facets of its existence. D. Lyons B. Martin B. McCulloch S. McReynolds T. Morris R. Myers W. Newman D. Olsovsky L. Pelt L. Pfluger W. Pipkin J. Potter C. Richards J. Richardson R. Sandidge J. Sandlin P. Schacht E. Schmidt J. Scott E. Shaw E. Slomchinoki B. Stark B. Stark J. Stephens J. Storseth R. Tackett R. Tarver D. Thompson W. Vaughn J. Walton B. Whitson R. Wood T. Wright i9 Ribald Classic " FUNNY " By Arthur Shaw and ]. Dixon McGuire i) A smartly dressed young man opened the door of the floral shop with eager anticipation. " Hi I Remember me? " " Tom! " The startled girl jumped up from her work among the flowers. " What are you doing here? I thought you were still in the army, " she asked, her eyes sparkling. " I ' m out. " He looked around the shop. " I notice you ' ve made some changes. What happened? " The initial warmth in her voice quick- ly disappeared. " A lot can happen in a year. " " I guess I shouldn ' t have expected in- stant forgiveness, " he said, trying to joke. " I realize I left abruptly, but — " " Tom, please. " Taking off her mud-caked gloves, Funny pushed a lock of silky, black hair from her eyes with the back of her wrist. " What would you like, " she smiled faintly, " A corsage? Boutonniere? Or maybe a potted plant? " " Funny, listen — I know I can ' t walk out of your life and expect to walk back in anytime — " " Tom, don ' t! " Funny pleaded. " Let ' s not talk about it now. " " Tell you what — how about us sign- ing a truce long enough for a cup of coffee. " " Suits me, " she said nonchalantly, " but if you ' d rather, there ' s coffee in the back. " " Where ' s your mother? " " I don ' t expect her back for a while. She ' s over at Mrs. Tallard ' s. " The small dark girl walked through the beaded curtain door into the back. " I ' ll go put on some water to boil, " she said over her shoulder. " You don ' t mind instant, do you? " " Fine with me. I ' ll watch the store. " " Why bother. We haven ' t had a customer all afternoon. " " Business slow? " he asked, parting the curtain of beads and stepping through. " We manage. " She stuck her head around the corner, the attractive dark eyes dominating her pretty face. " Sit down. " " What happened after you left here and joined the army? " she asked as she brought the coffee to the table. " I found out army life was miserable. At any rate, I hadn ' t been in seven weeks when they found out about my ulcer and handed me a medical discharge. " He sipped his coffee. " Not bad for instant. What makes me mad though is that they had to wait until after I had finished basic to find out! " " So what have you been doing since the army? " " Oh, I tried to write for a while. I thought I would have so much to write about, but I was dead wrong. I can ' t count the manuscripts I started and never finished in those three months, " he said, smiling to himself reflectively. " And then? " " Oh, I got a job with an advertising agency as a road man, and I ' m here in Lubbock now, trying to make a few sales. I waited eight months for this assignment, and here I am. " Her eyes darted around the room with a worried look. Tom stared at her, notic- ing the bewilderment in her eyes . . . the anxiety in her expression. " You want to know why I left, don ' t you? " She didn ' t answer, but only stared at the table and nervously toyed with a spoon. " I ' ll tell you why I left ... my par- ents. I couldn ' t make them understand. You know why they didn ' t want me to marry you. " " Yes. Because I ' m a poor, uneducated Italian . . . and a Catholic, " she an- swered sharply. " They ' d rather have dis- inherited you than have the family name slandered. " " All right. I didn ' t have the guts to tell my old man and his money to go to hell — so, I had a choice. You or the money. I was afraid to make the decision, so I ran. " " So you think everything ' s okay now and you ' re back to face life again, " Funny said caustically. " Why not? " " Have you thought that maybe your parents were right? " A sudden sound interrupted the placid conversation. Tom looked up at Funny with surprise. She shrugged her shoul- ders innocently. Before he could say another word the whimper became louder, increasing to a wail. Tom recog- nized it as the squall of a baby. " What ' s that? " he demanded. " Nothing, " she insisted. " Is that a baby? " Tom gasped, leap- ing to his feet. " My baby? Why didn ' t you let me know? " She sat slumped over the table with her face buried deep in her hands. " I didn ' t want you to know. " Tom ran his fingers through his hair, nervously lick- ing his suddenly dry lips. " Get out of here! " crackled a tired, harsh voice. " Mother! " " I ' ve been listening. Get out of here and don ' t come back. You — you . . . " " Mrs. Rossi! " Tom pleaded. " I ' ve come back to marry Funny. To give my child a father! " " And do what? " " Mother, stop! " Funny pleaded. " Desert my Funicella again? And what this I hear you talking about your child? " screamed the old woman. " It is your fault, yes, but it is not your bam- bino. Because you ruin my Funicella, she change. We cannot know to whom it belongs. " " Momma! " " You have shame my daughter and she shame me. " Tom looked to Funny for help. " That ' s not true, is it? " he appealed to Funny. " Go away, Tom, " she said softly. " Just go away and don ' t bother us. Momma and Angelina and I are just fine and very happy. Leave us alone and go back to New York. Please! " Tom backed away from the table and stared incredulously at Funny. " Tramp, " he choked, and stormed out past Mrs. Rossi. " Is it true, what I hear? " the old woman asked after Tom had left. " Is this his child? Is he the only one it could be? " Funny lifted her head from the table and faced her mother. " Answer me! " the woman screamed. " The baby ' s crying, " Funny said quietly, getting up and starting for the door. The old woman stood silently watch- ing her daughter walk out of the room. The End 20 ALPHA im DELTA SIGMA Y MEN ' S ADVERTISING FRATERNITY Alpha Delta 5ignia, professional ad- vertising fraternity, was founded at the University of Missouri in 1913. Since its founding the fraternity has spread from coast to coast with over 65 chapters now in existence. The J. Culver Hill Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was formed on the Texas Tech campus in 1958. The principal purpose of the organization is to gain the utmost knowledge of advertising through a combined effort of advertis- ing education in the college and a prac- tical view of actual field practice. Another purpose is to promote high standards and practices whenever it is possible. The local chapter takes part in various discussions and meetings throughout the year. The group also took a field trip to Dallas to further their knowledge of the field of their endeavor. Mr. John Hewitt is the faculty sponsor of the group. J. Stores W. Schmitt G. Thompson 21 IN it L. Akin J. Burdette D. Billings D. BuAliew C. Carlisle T. Creager J. Davis G. Dalton M. Dowis T. Denzer K. Dulaney J. Gardner C. Giddins H. Hamilton J. Hargrove D. Hardin K. Haynes J. Hunsucker C. Huneke B. Lokey R. Lubke D. Megarit) ' J. Oliver F. Pearce G. Purl L. Pfluger J. Pierce K. Riggs DELTA Founded at New York University in 1907, Delta Sigma Pi was formally organized for the purpose of encouraging scholarship among students of busi- ness in universities of higher education. Delta Sigma Pi was begun on the Texas Tech campus in 1947 and has since grown to its present size through the fine leadership of the cream of the crop in the School of Business Administration. The fraternity offers its members a wide range of ac- tivities from relationships with the professional busi- ness world to a full program of social events. The fraternity annually elects the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi and a court which are pictured on the opposite page. OFFICERS President — Ray Lubke Sr. Vice-President — Tom Creager Jr. Vice-President — Bruce Lokey Secretary — David Megarity Treasurer — John Burdette Sponsor — Mr. Burl Hubbard T. Smith B. Spradley E. Standerfer T. Stephens L. Stevens R. Taubert W, Thetford S. Treanor C. Tuttle R. Williams W. Williams i) 22 • ! ( • SIGMA PI THE ROSE OF DELTA SIGMA PI Jennifer Singley 23 Playboy Party Jokes The proof that women are all alike is that every one of them thinks she ' s dif- ferent. " I had everything a man could want, " moaned a sad-eyed friend of ours. " Money, a handsome home, the love of a beautiful and wealthy woman. Then, bang, one morning my wife walked in! " l Our unabashed dictionary defines a genius as a nudist with a memory for faces. A girl can be poor on history but great on dates. The biggest difference between men and boys is the cost of their toys. Never pour black coffee into an in- toxicated person. If you do, you ' ll wind up with a wide awake drunk on your hands. The girl who stoops to conquer usually wears a low-cut dress. Some women take a man to the cleaners as soon as they spot him. Our Unabashed Dictionary defines a bachelor as a rolling stone who gathers no boss. Women are to blame for most of the lying men do. They insist on asking questions. Our Unabashed Dictionary defines an old maid as a girl of 24 — where she should be 36. 4 « 24 ' ' ' = . .JSUjTK ' ' ' ! l -» :at V ■ " r ■V " . " ■ - — " ' . tw ,«• ' . m- m. m w- M ' " MISS QAR9} mm k , « ■. i£jHkjpiik imi. s«iiiK»:wSid ' Diiit «iB ' : The Interfrateinity Council The Interfraternity Council is the governing body for all fraternities of a social nature on the Texas Tech cam- pus. The IFC is composed of a junior and senior member of each fraternity in addition to the president of each group. Main purpose of the Interfraternity Council on the Tech campus is to guarantee good relationships among the campus chapters and between the fra- ternities and the school ' s administration. The IFC deals with any problem or project which may affect the fraternity system at Texas Tech. An Interfraternity Council court is maintained to aid the groups in settling any problems which may arise during the year for an individual chapter or for the group as a whole. The IFC promotes high ideals among the fraternities and encourages a closer bond of friendship and understanding among the eleven social fraternities on the Texas Tech campus. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Officers of the IFC are Bill Honey, Pete Feather, Mike Denton and Dean Tom Sto er. IS ALPHA TAU OMEGA ROW ONE: James Alexander, Lynn Baker, David Baldwin. ROW TWO: Michael Barnes, Charles Ben- nett, David Burral. ROW THREE: Bennie Brigham, Charles Carter, Mike Downing, Clift Epps. ROW FOUR: Thomas Ewens, Lynn Gibson, George Harrison, W. J. Hill. ROW FIVE: Dale Hyatt, Johnny Jackson, Robert Johnson, Thomas Johnson. ihiv% ii Spirit and companionship are sym- boli2ed by the Maltese Cross worn by the Tech Taus — Alpha Tau Omega! Their spirit and brotherhood was con- ceived in 1865 when their fraternity was founded. The ATO ' s, nearing their 100th anni- ' ersary, are likewise men of one hundred per cent " go. " In the fall of each year these movers begin the semester with a Roundup based on a western theme. During the other winter months social activities are kept aglow with a Christ- mas Dance and St. Valentines Dance. Of " going " concern is the annual ATO intramural basketball tournament for fraternities of other colleges and universities. It is climaxed by the crown- ing of a basketball Queen. " Going pains " increase in the spring as a young ATO ' s mind turns to girls and picnics (both of which face better outdoors). Spring is celebrated with an annual Hood Party and the Spring Formal Dance, at which time the sweet- heart of ATO is presented. Scholarship and campus activities are met by this group with a pledge scholarship pro- gram when a traveling trophy is pre- sented to the outstanding pledge. In the Tech Model U.N., ATO ' s won awards for debate and presentations by repre- senting the country Mali. As the ATO ' s go — so goes spirit, brotherhood, social and campus activi- ties, and scholarship — the Zeta Eta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega — men of 1005 go! o 26 !• -If Ha- I tat bnl i(k iDkt lip ROW ONE: Jerry Knoll, William Lamb, John Love. ROW TWO: Ronny Lowe, Larry McCarty, Bob Milliren. ROW THREE: Eric Moore, Butch Nachlinger, Bob Oakes, Sam Ray. ROW FOUR: Chris Rieber. Benzel Rippy, Pember Rocap, Jim Sandlin. ROW FIVE: Patrick Stoltze, Ronald Tubbs, James Vardy, Hoyet Wilson. ' A 27 DELTA TAU DELTA IPEfl H SHj H Hj l 1 - ' W Delta Tau Delta ranks among the largest and oldest of national college fraternities, having originated in 1859 at Bethany College. It is proud of its 90 chapters throughout the United States and Canada, and boasts of a total mem- bership of more than 60,000 presently enrolled college men. Since December 7, 1957, when Delta Tau Delta was chartered on this campus, it has striven to attain the ideals, goals, and purposes of the Great Fraternity. We of Delta Tau Delta strive to develop a spirit of friendliness on our campus and a recognition of the dignity of all students. Delta Tau Delta is one of the campus ' strongest participants and represents many phases of campus life. We won the overall intramural trophy and placed second in the annual " Little 500 " race. The basketball team won the fraternity " A " league championship. Mike Kun- stadt was named outstanding intramural participant. Dennis Ashmore is one of the newly elected cheerleaders for next year and one of the more familiar groups on campus is the Alpine Trio. The trio, consisting of Bob Black, Ken Ballard, and Ron Logan, was featured in the College Review at Six Flags Over Texas this summer. As far as social events, the Delts highlight each year with three of the most popular dances on campus. The Playboy Formal in the fall (compliments of Playboy Magazine), the Pre-New Years dance before the holidays, and ROW 1: T. Arnold, D. Ashmore, K. Ballard, B Bayne, T. Betenbough, B. Black. ROW 2: K. Blan chard, B. Bowerman, S. Briggs, R. Buie, R. Cantrell B. Gates. ROW 3: J. Climer, J. Colbert, S. Collier, G. Compton, E. Craighead, D. Dean. ROW 4: J, Eason, C. Edgecomb, B. Evans, B. Ford, R. Foster, W. Garber. ROW 5: S. George, B. Golightly, J Guest, K. Hance, M. Hartgraves, W. Helms. ROW 6: S. Henderson, T. Hendricks, B. Hogan, L. Ingram B. Jarratt, J. Jenkins. ROW 7: B. Jennings, M. Jones P. Kelly, G. Kirby, A. Klatt, G. Koch. • 1 I 28 II the Rainbow Formal in the spring. The annual Pig Roast is also in the spring. At the formals the Delt Playmate and the Delt Queen are chosen. This year honored Miss Jan Cone as Playmate and Miss Penne Little as Queen. In the short time Delta Tau Delta I I B has been on the Tech campus it has moved up to be one of the strongest contenders in rush, intramurals, and politics. Considering all aspects of a strong fraternity Epsilon Delta of Delta Tau Delta has them and intends to re- main as one of the top fraternities on the Tech campus. JAN CONE Delt Playmate C- O C: CM ROW 1: Mike Kunstadt, Larry Lindsey, J. Little, T. Mahan. ROW 2: M. McCracken, J. Morris, M. Murphy, R. Olstott. ROW 3: J. Passow, J. Peel, E. Pfeiffer, R. Poteet. ROW 4: D. Richardson, B. Richter, R. Rippy, T. Ritter. ROW 5: J. Roberts, B, Rogers, H. Shipley, C. Shirar. ROW 6: R. Siler, G. Steele, G. Strickland, J. Thruston. ROW 7: L. Tompkins, W. Vandivere, T. Walker, E. Whitacre. ROW 8: N. White, K. Whiteley, J. Williford, B. Wood. ROW 9: D. Woods, T. Wright, W. Wright, G. Yaggy. 29 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER BEVERLY CAROTHERS " How many Yankees were there? " " Ten thousand! " came the reply. " How many Confederates were there? " " Three! " " And what are we going to do? " " CHARGE! " And " charge " is just what the Texas Tech chapter of Kappa Alpha did — into 1963 ' s Inter-fraternity sing to win second in the annual song fest. The Kappa Alpha Order was organized on Tech ' s campus in 196I. Since that time they have carried out the Old South tradition throughout campus activities and social life. In the fall the Confederate flag may be seen waving at football games. K A principles are based on _ the chivalry as seen by the life of Robert E. Lee. Carry- ing out this chivalry and the honor and dignity of the South is exemplified by the annual Old South ball. At this time members of the KA Order " secede " from the campus for three days and celebrate Confederate principles. Members don the hallowed grey of the Rebel Army, mount horses, and pro- ceed through the campus to deliver invi- tations to Tech belles for the occasion. Other events on the social calendar include the Prohibition Party, Shipwreck Party, and Barn Dance. Washington College at Lexington, Va., in 1865, saw the inception of Kappa Alpha Order as a fraternity organization. Their colors are crimson and gold and the badges consist of a jeweled badge and one of a gold shield with Greek letters KA upon a black enamel background and a gold Greek Cross. Chivalry, honor, brotherhood, and hospi- tality — principles of the South and of the Kappa Alpha Order. • ROW 1: D. Alspaugh, D. Austin, R. Bennett, J. Benninger, J. Carrington, D. Coffee, R. Coffee, J. Crook. ROW 2: B. Doan, L. Doty, H. Doyle, D. Eayes. G. Evans, J. Evans, K. Fritz, J. Gann. ROW }: J. Gibson, J. Gilreath. A. Hall, V. Hammett, J. Happner, C. Hendrick, W. Holland, T. Jones. ) 30 I i ' !■ KAPPA ALPHA OLD SOUTH BALL J. Jones D. Kinderfather R. Lee E. LeMaster W. Leverich F. Mayes M. Mcllvain O. McNeeley A. Montoto W. Moss G. Moye J. Nunnally T. Ohnemius R. O ' Neal L. Patterson T. Pirkle J. Richardson W. Schulze J. Smith D. Stegall D. Stephens P. Suitt S. Truett C, Whitten Z. Woodul r J ,K- ft n KAPPA 4c%1 C. Anderson L. Anderson C. Aycock J. Baker L. Brown P. Buckley A. Casey M. Connolly R. Cook K. Cooper D. Cox J. Culp J. Cummings L. Curnutt D. Francis W, Frazier L, Gibbs R. Gibson B. Good J. Braham R. Grundy C. Hall T. Hansen J. Hanst R. Harris J. Hastings J. Head W. Hillin J. Horning J. Johnson K. Johnson L. Johnson D. Johnston D. Jones D. Lambert G. Lawrence SIGMA • In 1869 at the University of Virginia a group of friends organized a fraternity — Kappa Sigma. It grew to be one of the four largest fraternities and was the first Greek-letter fraternity on the Tech campus. As tradition would have it, nicknames soon grew for the group — Kappa Sig or K Sig as they are familiarly known to many. Nicknames are also popular among members — Co-eds feel " Lucky " when they are greeted by " Howdy " and an invitation to the K Sig Pa jama Dance! Kappa Sigs are interested in athletics, scholastics, and of course socials — especially picnics in the " Country. " However, if rain clouds appear and " Lightning " strikes — never fear, for " Jolly Cholly " will be there. At the Kappa Sigma Dreamland Dance a campus cjueen is generally crowned Miss Pledge and Dream Girl. A K Sig " Jersey " is spotted here and there — everywhere — with the Sad- dle Tramps, Student Councils, Luau parties, and many dances in the lodge. What ' s in a name? Plenty! Fun, loyalty, and uniqueness — behind Kappa Sigma Fraternity! 32 BE f%4-« SisB trA i-% i BB ROW 1; R. Lemon, T. Levatino. N. Lewis, D, Littlefield. R. Lowe. D. Lyons, R. Malone, D. Martin. ROW 2: Tom Mitchell, J. Montgomery, N. Moore. D. Owen, J. Peddv. C. Pettiis. B. Peer, K. Rabon. ROW 3: D. Richards. F. Rollins, C. Runder, J. Sanford. L. Scharff, J. Schertz. G. Smith. B. Tabor. ROW 4: B. Tate, L. Taylor. B. Thornton. S. Timmins, R. Tinney. T. L ' tterback, S. Weaver. J. VCiginton. Kappa Sigs Lnteitain 23 PHI DELTA THETA • n I Fore! And the Phi Delts tee off the Tech fare-way with a host of activities — intramurals, class honors, scholastic honors and boasts of BMOC such as Student Body President, Junior and Sophomore Class Favorites, other Student Council representatives, Tech cheerleader, and Red Raider basketball players. Social " pars " include a caddy ' s bag full of " irons " in-the-fire: a Raunch Dance, The Roaring Twenties Dance, and Good Ship Phi party. Sinking a " birdie " with Tech co-eds is the annual Dinner Dance and Phi Delt Steak Fry. This fraternity was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, in 1848. In 1953 the Texas Epsilon Chapter of Phi Delta Theta began their drive on the Tech campus and since that time they have shattered the greens with Hole-in-one events from short-range to long-range drives of spirit fun ! . ■SIM i 0) ROW 1: B. Allison, J. Anthony, J. Appleby, J. Avery, R. Ayers, C. Barton, D. Berry, C. Bleil, J. Blocker, M. Bohn. ROW 2: V. Brown, C. Cannon, G. Clarabut, J. Compere, M. Craddock, W. Davis, C. DeBusk, N. Donelson, J. Ellis, B. Engle. ROW 3: J. Ford, B. Fulls, R. Furge- son, G. Galbraith, D, Gibbins, J. Gibson, L. Gill, M. Gooden, T. Griffith, D. Haase. ROW 4: M. Hampton, D. Hayden, W. Hermann, R. Herrin, B. Hindman, G. Hite, H. Hoffman, P. Holden, S. Holt. J. Hubbard. ROW 5: R. Hurst, R. Jennings, J. Jeter, K. Kerr, A. Lewis. H. Lewis, K. Lyons, M. McElrath. E. McGlothlin. H. McKnight. 1 34 !!• k i QUQEl Phi Delta Theta Raunch Dance It ROW 1: G. Milburn, L. Morrow, C. Mowery, R. Murray. ROW 2: C. Mystel, J. Parsons, W. Pearce, B. Putty. ROW 3: D. Rankin, Y. Rankin, B. Rice. J. Rike. ROW 4: D. Riley, H. Rives, C. Roberts, L. Roberts. ROW 5: C. Rush, D. Scales, J. Scott, D. Shipley. ROW 6: J. Shirley, J. Shropshire, K. Snider, C. Steinman. ROW 7: H. Still, B. Sutherland, R. Taylor, P. Tidwell. ROW 8: T. Ulrich. G. Varnell, J. Ward, L. Weatherby. ROW 9: C. Webb, B. Worley. ill " 35 cT " ir (f i fiii T. Abraham R. Averett J. Ayers T. Bennett D. Bethel J. Blankenship J. Breed D. Brenenian O. Burch J. Cornell L. Croslin E. Duncan W. Fietz C. Fifer B, Fralin J. Gearheart J. Gibson H R- Graham R. Gray D. Griffith G. Guthrie D. Holt J. Horstman C. King K. Lokey W. Lomerson B. Loveless C. McCollum K. McDermott D. McGehee PHI GAMMA • DELTA IT ' S PHI GAM COUNTRY WHEREVER YOU GO— from Jefferson College in Pennsylvania (where the chapter was founded in 1848) to chapters in Canada to the Fiji Island Dances held annually by the Lambda Tau Chapter at Texas Tech. Fijis are hosts of fun wherever they go — with people gathering in hand for the Purple Garter Dance or blacked up — living it up watch- ing Tech co-eds compete in semi- athletic events at the Fiji Olympics. Where will you find a Cheer- leader, S.C. Reps., Student Associa- tion Business Manager, and those in Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities? In Phi Gam Land, of course. These men of dis- tinction a lso list on the social calen- dar a Black Diamond Formal, Say Hi Dance, and Dinner Dance. Wherever you go — wherever Fijis go — that ' s where achievements and fun go! 1 36 mm Phi Gamma Delta Black Diamond Formal ROW 1: M. Morse, R. Newson, T. Neal, L. Pfluger, R. Paulger, N. Robnett, P. Smith. ROW 2: G. Staggs, M. Stephens, T. Strickland, B. Swann, R. Tarver, R. Thompson, J. Tindle. ROW 3: J. Trvitt, K. Vance, D. Watkins, R. Webb, T. Williamson, J. Williams, B. Wilson. 37 T. Acord, K. Arnold, R. Banner. J. Bashore, J. Brooks, V. Brutz. R. Camp, W. Collins, A. Cooper. D. Cunningham, J. Dabney, J. Farrell. J. Fickle, R. Fredericksen, D. French G. French. H. Gilliam. G. Goff. - P Bill Heard. W. Heineman, J. Henley. A. Henry. W. Hines, C. Hobbs. D. Judd. G. Key, R. Klein. C. McHarque. P. Oden, J. Perry. 38 PHI KAPPA • PSI Note the young man dressed like a character out of AI Capp ' s famous comic strip. No doubt, it ' s one of the Phi Psis from the Texas Tech chapter. The Little Abner Dance is only one of the wide array of social events dotting the chap- ter ' s calendar. Other top scoring social dates for the Phi Psis are the Fall Formal, the Mistle- toe Formal and the famous Phi Psi Blast. Scholarship and brotherhood rate high on the list of the typical Phi Psi. The Texas Beta chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was colonized on the Tech campus in 1953, the second Greek organization to appear. The Tech Phi Psis have members in all areas of campus activities from ath- letics to the Dean ' s List (honorary of course). The chapter promotes high ideals, scholarship, integrity and fra- ternalism among its closely knit group of members. III R. Pittman, A. Rediwine, L. Robertson. W. Robertson, J. Roper, L. St. Germain. D. Shelton, D. Sledge, P. Spence. C. Stewart, C. Symes, J. Wehrle. R. Wenning, W. Whiteside. D. Wilson. J9 t PIKE FIESTA PI KAPPA ALPHA la m boe II 1 Oh tag dMSMA MUiMdiMtiM D Adriance T. A erett R. Blair B. Boyd I.. Brewer T. Brooks R. Browninj; D. Cash J. Coleman G. Cook L. Craig J. Cunningham W. Cunningham H. Duncan F. Finch R. Foster G. Garrison J. Goddard C. Greener J. Gregorj- M. Harrell B. Henderson J. Henderson B. Henderson P. Hudgeons L. Hughes W. Jones M. Lafferty • 40 .1 Six Confederate officers founded the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity in 1868 at the University of Virginia. The fraternity was founded upon the ideals of- fellowship, friendship, faithfulness, leadership and truth. Today the fraternity has expanded to number over 100 chapters from coast to coast. It is truly an alliance of young men who have formed bonds and friendships that will carry throughout their lives. In social endeavors the Pikes hold numerous dances and parties throughout the school year. The most famous event is the annual all-school Pike Fiesta which usually commands a full house at the Fair Park Coliseum. This year Freddy King and his band provided the music. Other prominent functions include the Dream Girl Formal, Roman Toga Party, Tramp Turnout and the end-of-the-year steak fry. The wide range of activities participated in by the Epsilon Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha holds them in high esteem among the fra- ternities at Texas Tech. CAROLYN McDUFF Pike Dream Girl J. La Rue S. Leach A. Luedecke J. McWilliaras J. Meador E. Meyer J. Minor B. Murdock G. Nelson C. Newman R. Osborn R. Pace J. Phillips P. Price J. Pruitt L. Pugh B. Rachel R. Shaffer B. Shrader M. Smith M. Snell L. Stranathan A. Sumner L. Van Norman J. Vars W. Walker J. Wickham A. Wilson D. Wise W. Wright £Mdk 41 SIGMA ALPHA • 9 I EPSILON „ I F. Alexander D. Alford W. Ashcroft L. Bass W. Barnett J. Bell D. Bennett D. Boyden J. Brewer H. Brown J. Brown T. Buckner J. Davidson G. Davis B. Edwards W. Eckstine J. Forsman A. Foster J. Hackney B. Hagemann E. Haldeman C. Hawthorne F. Higgs C. Holley M. Horridge D. Irvin B. Jewett C. Jones J. Kieschnick H. Kinzy m stall! 1953 wide Sd stras ton 42 !• One of the most active and all-around fraternities on the Tech campus is the Texas Alpha Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsiion. Founded March 9, 1856, at the Uni- versity of Alabama, eight young men, drawn together by years of close friend- ship formed a common brotherhood. In- stalled at Texas Tech in the spring of 1953, Texas Alpha participates in a wide variety of campus activities. Scholastic achievement is highly stressed by the Tech chapter of SAE. In- tramural sports also rank high on the chapter ' s calendar of activities. Socially speaking, Sigma Alpha Epsi- ion is responsible for notable social events throughout the school year. Just to name a few one would include the all school Basin Street Dance, the Din- ner Dance and the popular Snowflake Dance. Always among the leaders in athletics, studies and social functions, the Texas Alpha Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsiion is a vital part of the fraternity system at Texas Tech. -4i ROW 1: J. Layne, D. Lillard, K. Mauck. ROW 2: N. Mayes, C. Miller, T. Miller. ROW 3: J. Moeser, J. Moudy, C. Payne. ROW 4: J. Perry, J. Riley, R. Schuetzeberg. ROW 5: P. Seaney, G. Seibert, J. Skockel- ford. ROW 6: P. Simpkins, J. Stinson, J. Strawn. ROW 7: E. Sullivan, C. Sutton, G. Taylor. ROW 8: R. Tower, B. Wade, L. Waldrep. ROW 9: G. Weeks, V. Wilson, W. Yates. 43 1 MARY NEIL WARD SIGMA CHI " Once a Sig, always a Sig. " This statement is a shining example of the close knit relationship typical of members of Sigma Chi fraternity. The fraternity was organized by seven young men on June 28, 1855. Since that time Sigma Chi has grown to nearly 100,000 members with a large number of active alumni chapters and active alums. Sigma Chi broadens every facet of the member ' s life. Its purpose is to promote high ideals, promote good fellowship, and develop responsible men through- out its membership. Scholarship ranks high on the list of the fraternity ' s goals and they always rank high in this field. Socially, the Epsilon Nu Chapter of Sigma Chi is very active throughout the year. Among its more outstanding fetes are the Sweetheart Ball, the Pledge Sweetheart dance, All Sig Day and the Texas Independence Day Dance. Thus, Sigma Chi takes its place high on the list of outstanding fraternal organizations on the campus. D. Adams J. Barlow J. Barnett P. Berryman W. Bradburn D. Breeding W. Brock L. Bullion B. Byrd P. Campbell T. Collier k. Dart L. Deardorff V. Edwards T. Floumoy B. Fouts W. Fouts D. Gattis G. George J. Griffin T. Goldsby J. Harrell S. Holgate B. Honey J. Hudson J. Iden L. Keenum E. Lewis J. Lowry C. McCoy S. Miller R. Moore D. Morrison B, MuUer J. Nichols • » ROW 1: K. Patterson, P. Province, D Perkins, F. Prochaska, K. Parker, F. Reynolds. ROW 2: R. Ryno, M. Sadl.er, N. Stephens, E. Schmidt, T. Stallter, R. Tully. ROW 3: J. Vick, R. Whitson, B. Wide- ner, B. Welborn, D. Walker, J. Wal- ton. 45 I frW df. -O SIGMA NU Whether seen toiling away at the books or dressed in traditional western garb for the all-school Gambler ' s Ball, Sigma Nus are tops in all facets of campus life. One of the oldest and leading na- tional fraternities, Zeta Pi chapter of Sigma Nu was installed on the Texas Tech campus in the spring of 1953 and became the 131st active chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity. Ranking in prominence with the Gambler ' s Ball are the Mortuary Ball, Swahillee Rumble and the White Rose Formal. The latter function is the time set for the presentation of the Sigma Nu ' s White Rose Queen who is selected from a group of princesses nominated during the year. This year ' s Queen was Miss Sandy Assiter. Year after year the Sigma Nus con- tinue to rank among the finest of the Texas Tech fraternities. • J ROW 1: R. Ashton, N. Banta, M. Barnes, R. Barton. ROW 2: E. Beyer, J. Bertram, R. Bogard, R. Bredemeyer. ROW 3: J. Brookshire, S. Brown, D. Burnette, E. Campbell. ROW 4: T. Cook, J. Vunkin, B. Gunnin, B. Harris. ROW 5: J. Haw- thorne, L. Holiman, R. Hubbert, J, Hyatt. ROW 6: J. Ivey, J. Johnson, D. Jones, R. Legg. ROW 7: W. Legg, J. Lovis, K. McEachern, H. Martin. • 46 V I itl liLJiiii. ROW 1: R. Mayes, J. Meyer, J. Miller, J. Moody. ROW 2: H. Nash, T. Nolan, B. Payne, H. Pettigrew. ROW 3: D. Powell, H. Reed, H. Reed, B. Reynolds. ROW 4: J. Sarff, J. Sears, T. Shaw, J. Sims. ROW 5; P. Smartt, J. Sorrells, R. Spore, R. Steele. ROW 6: T. Strickler, F, Vinson, S. White- hill, J. Wise. ROW 7; J. Yeatman, C. Young, J. Zander, J. Zurlis. WHITE ROSE FORMAL 47 RONNIE BOTKIN JAMES COLE ROYAL FURGESON B. M. O. C. • I BIG MEN ON CAMPUS 41 Mr. Teagarden entertained " Decisions, Decisions. ' I " BYE " IPIS r - i-J " u_ M ? Statione kN II Golfers on Page 30 I You a ifi cW a-My t«tu M( t v u tt te li S Q Clothiers The QUICKSILVER CO 1112 Broadway — Lubbock, Texas _ TRADITIONAL CLOTHING College Headquarters for blazers WESl LAK 8 Hol« - Professional Golf Equipment CARROLL BEAVERS— Pro f 3 4 Mile Sou OURS ■9 72 Par Professional Golf Instruction EVRET VINZANT Drive-In Theater TEXAS TECH ' S SPORTS ILLUSTRATED Table of Contents 3 Football Future BY POLK ROBISON 6 Key Injuries Tell the Story BY ARTIE SHAW 16 Sports in Review BY BILL HOLMES 20 Cagers Turn Tables BY CHARLES RICHARDS 30 Golfers Take Third BY HARRY GAGE 34 Cinderman Repeat BY MAX JENNINGS 36 Baseballers Show BY MAX JENNINGS 40 Netters Have Good Season BY MAX JENNINGS 42 Swimmers Set the Pace BY LEW BULLION 46 Southeastern Trip BY CHARLES RICHARDS The 1963 LaVentana wishes to thank Sports Illustrated Magazine for the use of its format and style. From the Editors One of the worst philosophers of them all once said, " When you have a losing season in anything, just tell ' em to wait ' til next year. " This seems to be the safest avenue now, following one of the most disastrous years of them all. In a year that saw the sports pages filled with the names of Daryl Allison and Phil Simpkins, " major " sports had a tough time of it. The football team, hampered by inexperience and 21 injuries, suffered a pitiful season, winning only one and losing nine. The charges of J T King played one of the toughest schedules in the nation with a third string quarterback calling the signals. The hardwood warriors, sporting one senior, inex- perience, and a superfluous dosage of hustle, battled valiantly and almost broke even in conference play. Their wins came after an unequaled string of pre-season losses. Berl Huffman ' s diamond men had the worst season in Ole Berl ' s baseball record, breaking even at ll-ll. It was the first time Huffman had not led them to at least a higher than .500 mark. Jay McClure ' s links quartet, paced by Richard Yates, was in the thick of things until the end, but lost an im- portant one to TCU and dropped to fourth in the standings. The only real high spots in a lethargic year were Al- lison and Simpkins. Simpkins went to the national finals at Raleigh, N. C, in the 100 and 200-free style and placed ninth. A tremendous showing for a rookie! James McNally, his coach, expects him to be All-America In 1964. The respect and admiration paid Allison by other competitors and coaches around the SWC spoke highly of the soft-spoken young man and of Texas Tech. Coach Philbrick ' s tennis team placed higher than any other Tech athletic squad. The Cinder Oval didn ' t see many Tech victories either. The only consistent threat Coach Sparks could boast was Ronnie Biffle. And next year? Surprising as It may seem, Texas Tech had one of the best all around recruiting years In its history. J T King and his crew mustered up fine talent from all over Texas and the Southwest, as did Gene Gibson and the basketball recruiters. The freshman squads In baseball, football and basket- ball looked exceptionally good this year, as did the freshman track squad. Simpkins will be back to pace the swimmers, and the only real losers In the deal will be swimming and golf — two sports that held the Raider name up this year. Honestly speaking, this corner looks for a better season In all sports, except golf and tennis, for next year, and in 1964-65 — Look out. Southwest Conference! The Raiders have arrived! CHARLES RICHARDS PHIL ORMAN ARTHUR SHAW ATHLETIC FUTURE by Polk Roblson No crystal ball Is needed to foretell Texas Tech ' s future in athletics. Just a riffle through the calendar gives us a clear picture of things to come. Texas Tech ' s emergence as a center of athletics for the Southwest Is virtual- ly upon us, to judge from the dates circled on the school ' s engagement book. Already this year we have been hosts to the NCAA regional basket- ball playoffs for schools from three different states. Ahead of us during this college term are the Southwest Conference swimming championships, the SWC track and field, golf, and tennis meets, the state high school swimming competition, in addition, of course, to University Interscholastic League regional high school basketball and spring sports meets. Another NCAA basketball playoff is not unlikely, and do not be surprised if the regional tournament itself, gen- erally conducted in Kansas, is held here soon. not On National Scene On the national level, we now have In the Athletic office a plaque given in appreciation for Tech ' s conducting the NCAA fencing championships. And a national tournament In still another sport is in, at least, the whispering An easy point after. stage. More concretely, we can see Im- provement In facilities, in many cases already the best In the Southwest. Physical Plant A big boost will be given our entire program by the Improvement of our athletic dining facilities. Such will re- lieve crowded conditions, give us room for our study hall, and enhance our physical plant greatly. Also, we ' re looking forward to Im- provement in our tennis courts and in our baseball field to the extent that we can play all our home games on the campus. Some changes are due at the track, such as better drainage, altera- tions In the stands, and resurfacing of track with top cinders. Excellent facilities help tremendously In many areas of sports, not the least of which is recruiting stand-out high school athletes. But an athletic pro- gram needs more than grandstands, dining halls, arenas, and the like. Coaches Draw Outstanding athletes, on the sur- face, would appear to be the biggest requirement for any athletic program. Gilt turns the corner against the Buffs gram at Texas Tech is self-supporting. No tax dollar or state appropriated funds are used in support of the pro- gram or in the cost of construction of facilities. Both basketball and football are drawing well; therefore, we have been able to support a representative pro- gram in the other sports despite hav- ing to budget a great deal more for travel of our teams, due to our distance from the other conference schools. But, despite the turnout we have had — good in comparison with many schools — our football stadium is large enough to stand considerable increase in attendance. Such an increase would give us suf- ficient funds to recruit more athletes in the other sports. The interest gen- erated by the type of teams we ex- pect to have soon will assure us of our attendance objectives and their accompanying goals in the remainder of the athletic program. LOOKS BRIGHT But to get the outstanding athletes and to have them at their best in- volves many factors. A top-notch plant as mentioned above, is one. A first-rate coaching staff is an- other. We are extremely fortunate at Texas Tech to have a fine coaching staff. Technical knowledge of their sport is important. Our coaches have that. But paramount is another ingredient — moral fiber. We have coaches with the moral fiber to withstand the personal temptation of building a flash pro- gram at the expense of destroying what Texas Tech stands for and en- dangering the college ' s accreditation, both academically and athletically. Red Shirt In football we have taken a necessary step, the establishment of the first true red-shirt program at Texas Tech. That is, this fall we shall be able to hold out of competition at least a full lineup of players who can be of great assistance to us in a season or two but who would probably be simply wast- ing a year of eligibility to try to play this season. All the other schools in the Southwest Conference have carried on such a program for years, and the results have certainly been apparent. This idea of giving a sophomore a chance to further develop his skills before getting into competition against seasoned opponents meshes well with the five-year academic program found throughout the college. In basketball we already have Southwest Conference championships. Judging from the caliber of the in- coming athletes Texas Tech will con- tinue to be either a contender or one that must always be taken seriously by Its opponents. Although upper bracket finishes — including a golf title — In the Southwest Conference have been frequent at Texas Tech, the groundwork for im- provement in these has already been laid. Surprisingly, perhaps, to some, is the fact that a sound football and basketball situation will materially as- sist the track, golf, tennis, swimming, and baseball. The reason for this is simple economics. Sport Revenue Only football and basketball normal- ly can be expected to bring in ap- preciable income. It ' s from this in- come that colleges can support the non-revenue sports. We are proud of the fact that your intercollegiate pro- Tech Spirit Another factor In the recruiting of top-notch athletes Is spirit exhibited by Texas Tech ' s students. We have already seen the fruits of this spirit. Close games have gone our way be- cause of the boost given our athletes H. L. Daniels puts the magic toe to work Tech ' s Location Added to all the preceding items is the location of Texas Tech. An ex- panding economy in this region not only assures us of the financial back- ing so necessary but also provides our students with untold opportunity after graduation. To summarize briefly: Texas Tech is building its athletic program on a foundation of national acceptance, dedicated coaches, ex- cellent physical facilities, athletes who believe in their school, a sound educa- tional institution, a tremendous student spirit, co-operative administrative and faculty membership, loyal alumni, gen- erous fan support, and an expanding regional economy. We appreciate your support of your intercollegiate athletic program, and like you we are all look- ing forward to that time when more victories in all sports will be forth- coming. Who needs a crystal ball? Mahan tries to pass but has to eat it in the Coliseum or Stadium. Also, athletes visiting our campus on the days or nights of games have been visibly impressed by this spirit. They want to compete where the teams are supported with such healthy en- thusiasm. Less visible to the casual fan has been the demonstration of Texas Tech spirit by those students who have as- sisted In our recruiting program by showing visiting athletes around the campus and helping arrange enter- tainment for them. Concerning this phase of the program, we must also be sure to add the spirit shown by those administration, faculty, and staff members who give of their time and effort to talk with visiting athletes. Texas Tech ' s stature as an educa- tional institution is convincing, too — to high school students, their parents, and athletic leaders at other major universities. An athletic program can be no stronger than its college proper. That is why the Red Raiders ' athletic horizons are limitless. Off the campus, too, the spirit of Texas Tech Is serving our program well. Ex-students are talking Texas Tech to high school students. They and other business leaders are also helping sup- port our athletic program through con- tributions to the Red Raider Club, which helps pay for scholarships. The Club has increased its support each year. Key Injuries Tell the Story by Artie Shaw BY ARTIE SHAW Toreador Sports Editor Tech ' s 1963 -football season, marred by early autumn injuries, was the poorest thus far in Southwest Conference competition and one of the worst since the days before Pete Cawthon. The lone victory of the ten game schedule, a 21-12 margin over Colorado, squelched the fears of a no-win season and marked the ringing of the Victory Bells — bells that are supposed to be rung only after a Confer- ence win. West Texas Loss Expensive Hardest fought among the losses was the 30-27 defeat the Raiders suffered at the hands of improved West Texas State. This skirmish, though thrilling to the capacity crowd of over 42,000, was a nightmare to head coach J T King. Johnny Lovelace, senior quarterback and highly touted signal-caller, was injured and never regained playing status equal to pre-season expectations. James Ellis, No. 2 CPB, was injured later in the season, and proved a greater loss than feared. Other players, victims of the bitter regional struggle, sustained Injuries that later would plague them. Untold others re- ceived minor abrasions and bruises. Third string quarterback, Richard Mahan, was suddenly burdened with the starting role. The small and inexperienced back tried • • vainly to fill the slot, along with Doug Can- non and Bob Black, but the weakness was obvious. Tech was just not the school for a Cinderel- la story. Hunt Proves Consistent The lone offensive back that had any consistency and true value was Coolidge Hunt, the hard-hitting senior fullback. Hunt had a string of gains that stretched into the 80 ' s before he was finally stopped in the Colorado game. Up until that time he had not been thrown for a loss in 80-some-odd carries, and was the second leading ground gained on the team. Hunt also proved an asset on defense, as he made jarring tackles from the linebacker slot. Though Hunt ' s rushing average was third to Bill Worley and Roger Gill, Raider starting halfbacks, he outscored all others with 24 points over the ten game schedule. Gill Leading Rusher Gill, who wrote sports for his Harlandale (San Antonio) High School newspaper, has written his own name on top of the rushing list. The big halfback netted 379 yards on 6! carries, an average of 6.2 per carry, to pace the Red Raiders. Gill, who gained only 66 yards his entire sophomore year, was another who saved Tech from total oblivion. In one game he gained 77 yards on 1 1 carries. Eleven more than he had totaled the entire season before. Bill Worley, the diminutive Midland High graduate, amassed 236 yards on 43 carries to finish third in total yardage behind Hunt and Gill, and second to Gill in aver- age, with a 4.9 per carry. The little halfback also led the Raiders in interceptions, a great tribute to his drive and determination, with two. Midland High ' s product paced the Raid- ers In yet another department — kickoff re- turns. He returned 8 boots for 182 yards in another team-leading effort. In gratitude Texas Tech paid Worley one of its highest tributes, the Dell Morgan award. This award is given to the athlete displaying the most courage. Worley starred and lettered two years despite his size (he weighs only 155 pounds) and a near-crippling knee injury in the 1962 season opener. Parks Rated All Conference One of the few high spots of the football year was the naming of David Parks to the Southwest Conference All-Star squad. Parks was one of the highest vote-getters, as he grabbed an end spot on the stellar team. Parks, a junior, was definitely in the minority, as he was one of the few underclassmen to rate the star-studded eleven. The Abilene graduate worked hard at Gill tosses a half-back pass — complete Never Say Die It, as he paced the Raiders in three de- partments: punting, interception returns and pass receiving. He booted 48 pigskins for 1448 yards an 35.3 average to pace the Raiders an become one of the top punters In Southwest Conference. He grabbed 32 passes from Ellis, Mahan and Cannon fo the team leadership and o Many of the catches were at In the contests and were grabs spectators and players alike gaS| ment. The third category that the " ' st ' ar en in. was pass interception Tunbacks. The speedy Parks nabbed a pass deep in Tec territory against Colorado and moved hi 3 193-pound frame 98 yards for ,a ti and the margin of victory. Parks also set a record in h He gained 399 yards in catch to better the school record set by Bob WItuckl. Witucki had caught passes worth 311 yards in his heyday. Texas Tech also paid its tribute to Parks at the annual Red Raider Club Banquet. The hool gave Parks the annual Pete Cawthon rd, the highest award given a football r at Tech. It signifies the best all-around Outstanding Back not as publicized as the heroic pile-driving Hunt, was an- other of the fine Texas Tech backs to keep ghting all the way. the leading ground-gainer with n 61 carries. 55 yards of that from pass receptions, and an- on kickoff returns. Gill also gained on punt returns. e San Antonio junior scored 18 points, plac «eCond behind team leader Hunt, ■ fl ' rtd Gill accounted for more than ' of Tech ' s total point output, scoring 42 of the Raiders ' 83 points. The only Raider to place high In the statistics of the SWC was Parks, as he tied for the pass catching lead. 7 lahan tries a sneak up the middle against the Buffs pass In the flats — complete Raiders Outmanned In 1962 the Red Raiders found 21 in- juries too much to cope with and were usually out-manned by stronger and more experi- enced squads. hiad many of the games gone only three quarters, the Tech Eleven could have been close in almost every game. But, as was the story much of the year, the Raiders de- veloped " fourth period fatigue " . The first game of the year proved a sell- out at Jones Stadium, as fans fronn all over the Golden Spread came to watch the two bitter rivals — Texas Tech and West Texas State — squared off. And a bitter battle they saw, as Tech and WT fought and scraped until the final whistle stopped the battle on the field. The Buffs scored quickly and were never headed, as the Joe Kerbel machine of Pete Pedro, Johnny Logan, Russ Munday and company ran wild. For Tech, Coolidge Hunt, unlike his name- sake, who did not choose to run, ran wild. Hunt had been nursing a string of successful carries since the previous year ' s WT game, and was not to be headed. Johnny Lovelace passed and Bill Worley and Roger Sill ran, and C. C. Willis tackled and blocked fiercely as the Tech eleven outplayed the Buffs in every department except the final score. The loss, though a good christening for the newcomers, was an expensive one for J T King and Texas Tech. Bill Worley, Johnny Lovelace and others suffered injuries that were to prove even more costly than had been feared. The now infamous Tech Injuries of 1962 had begun. Standing Room Only Jones Stadium, which was designed to hold only 41,500, managed to hold over 42,000 as the Red Raiders met nationally ranked T exas. All-America candidates Ray Poage, Pat Culpepper and Johnny Tread- well invaded Lubbock along with the rest of the Longhorns and expected an easy win over the lowly Raiders. After a Tech-won toss of the coin the action began. The Longhorns kicked to the Raiders and the Raiders quickly kicked the ball right back at them, throwing the entire Texas team into an uproar. The kick worked, as Tech stopped the fearful Longhorns cold and regained the ball, only to lose it again. The ball traded hands frequently, and at the end of three quarters the Texas crew only led by two touchdowns. A fine show for a non-contender against the nationally ranked eleven. In the fourth quarter the bubble popped and the Longhorns showed their tremendous depth and power to roll over the hapless Raiders by a 34-0 margin. Aggies Squeeze Victory Out The Raiders, though they didn ' t win a SWC contest, came as close as it Is pos- sible to come In the Texas A M skirmish. The game progressed through four quart- ers as a defensive battle to end all de- fensive battles, as the Aggies and the Raiders fought tooth and nail. With a mere 19 seconds left in the fourth quarter the Raiders were deep In Aggieland. H. L. Daniels, who had missed the tying field goal against West Texas, came in to Not " So Texas " but " Whoa Texas " ll but one by Interceptions and fumbles. They finally emerged victorious by a 14-0 count. But it was after the game that the real excitement broke. SMU ' s spirit organization made an effort to move the Tech banner from the top of the Double T at the north end of the field — In fact, they did manage to put the SMU banner on top of the Double T, the traditional spot for the Raider colors. Tech ' s Saddle Tramps came to the rescue, stealing the SMU flag and replacing Tech ' s soiled banner. SMU retaliated. The Saddle Tramps fought back. The Lubbock police came on the scene. A general melee broke out and the sounds of battle were heard for several minutes to the delight of the remaining fans. Finally, the war was declared over by the Lubbock police and a truce was signed. Olcay. boys! No more Inluries try a boot for the Red. His kick was straight and true, and the Raiders were ahead, 3-0. King, who thought the game was over for all practical purposes, sent in the third string to give the first two units a well-deserved rest. That little maneuver, which seemed un- important at the time, will cost King sleep for many nights to come. Because, as H. L. Daniels kicked off to the Aggies, the A M eleven lined up to set up a perfect 100 yard run. The kick went to Dan Mcllhany, a speedy Aggie back, and he could have walked through the blockin g that developed. The Corps of Cadets stormed the field and the game had to be delayed 10 minutes to finish the last six seconds. But, much to everyone ' s dismay, the Raid- ers could not come up with the same miracle, and the Aggies grabbed their only SWC victory, 7-3. A victor that they won ' t forget for a while to come. The Giant Stomps David A Biblical story that all the kids know Is that of David and Goliath. That story de- veloped on the field in Fort Worth for the Raiders, in their fourth game of the 1962 season. Goliath ' s modern counterpart was mon- strous 6-7 Sonny Gibbs of TCU, and Tech ' s Davids couldn ' t have knocked him down if they ' d had nuclear warheads In their sling- shots. Gibbs ran, passed and brained the Horned Frogs past the Raiders. This was one game when the Raiders didn ' t lose it in the fourth period. They lost it all the way through, as the defense was leaky and Gibbs t hreaded the needle many times to the tune of a 35-13 onslaught. Goodwin No Good Two football players — one named Ronnie Goodwin and another named Don Trull — mixed up running and passing and kept the Raiders guessing all the way as they con- fused the lowly Reds to the end of their 28-6 victory. This game, however, was not the counter- part of the TCU slaughter. The Techsters held on tight until the fourth quarter, when the Bears broke loose for two touchdowns In a matter of minutes to Ice the game. Up to that point Baylor had been en- joying a slim 14-6 margin. Then Ronnie Goodwin, who Is no good to Texas Tech, teamed up with the passing of Don Trull to stymie the Raiders completely. And A Fight Broke Out Southern Methodist University, fresh from several underdog victories. Invaded Lub- bock ' s Jones Stadium for a battle with the Raiders on Homecoming Day. Hayden Fry ' s Mustangs had been rated as the underdog team to win the Southwest Conference gridiron race, and were on the warpath for more wood to stoke that fire. The Ponies started out peacefully enough, scoring only one touchdown in the first three quarters, and going into the final stanza with that lead. But the stampede was on in the fourth quarter and the Methodists turned on the steam, only to be foiled in every attempt I don ' t think I ' ll call that bet. Coach I ) V imibt ' -,, M i B BALCH CANNON CORNELIUS DANIELS ELBERT ELLIS FOSTER GILL, R. : GLADSON HAYES HUNT JONES But, not before an article of SMU ' s was stolen and run away with, topping the day for Tech and giving the Raiders at least one victory. Then There Was Carol Another highlight of the day, besides the naming of Pam White as Tech Homecoming Queen, was the faulty zipper of one of Tech ' s pretty twirlers. Carol Brashear, one of the mighty bands ' finest, was the victim. She exhibited the " never-say-die " spirit of a Wheaties Ail-American. All the good qualities combined into one determined little person: the agility of a tailback, the finesse of a great quarterback on a bootleg play and the come-from-behind ability of a real champion. What happened to her zipper? It broke, and left her in a way that Macaroni (Caro- line Kennedy ' s horse) wouldn ' t want to be — barebacked. And 32,000 people laughed. Hey, boys, that ' s my boll J »5 i KOCH LOVELACE McENTIRE McWILLIAMS MALONE Wi . MILLIKEN PARKS PUTTY RANKIN, D. RANKIN, W. REESER SCARBOROUGH SHAHA THOMPSON Me and my big feet The Owls Were Wiser After the eventful Homecoming Day week- end, the Raiders took to the road again to meet the Rice Owls in Houston. In a game that saw the Raiders knocking on the touchdown door all day, but chased away like a Fuller Brush salesman, the Owls eked out a 14-0 victory. The Techsters fought and battled their way to the 20 yard line several times, only to fumble or have a pass intercepted. It was six straight losses for the Reds and five in a row In Conference competition. Then Came Bawston On March 5, 1770 a group of Bostonians bowed courteously as the English militia calmly mowed them down. This has come to be known as the Boston Massacre. On Dec. 16, 1773 a contingent of the DAR ' s ancestors held a tea party aboard 11 WATKINS WILLIAMS one of Britain ' s nnerchant vessels. This is now known as the Boston Tea Party. Since that time Bostonians have had little use for Kings and their followings. They exhibited that feeling on November 10. 1962, as they combined the Boston Mas- sacre and the Boston Tea Party and had the Boston Tea-Massacre. Jack Concannon, Art Graham and Harry " the Horse " Crump threw the party and acted as hosts for the Tea Party while the second and third teams conducted the Mas- sacre. The final score? 42-13. The Boston front wall outweighed the Tech front line by almost 25 pounds per man. The backfield was heavier and quicker. The game was hardly a contest. Jim Richardson, fall semester DAILY TOREADOR Sports Editor went to Boston with the team. Here Is an excerpt from his award-winning column. " Before 12:30 a.m., the place was filled with rebel yells, Dixie and ' Go Raiders ' . Satur- day afternoon it seemed as if the Raiders had brought a thousand fans with them from Lubbock. BC students cheered the Raiders like crazy at the first of the game. ' After almost every play one of the BC guys would pass by on the way to the huddle and tell us what a good play we made, ' said one of the Raider backs. ' They were real friendly. ' " As a matter of fact, they were 42-13 friendly. " Baffle of fhe Gianfs In a game that was billed as the battle of the have-nots, Texas Tech met Colorado at Jones Stadium in mid-September. Colorado, decimated by Ineligibility rul- ings and the scandal of the season before, had captured only one of eight starts. Texas Tech had lost eight straight, six of them Conference battles, as It sported a roster that featured two injured top flight quarter- backs, and I I other injured players not making the game. As a matter of fact, the bench looked empty. The other battle on the field would be between Tech ' s tremendous David Parks and Colorado ' s Ken Blair, both of whom had broken their respective school ' s marks in receiving. To further extend the parallel, both were excellent punters. Colorado ' s only win came at the hands of the nations ' worst major team, 6-0, and was a gift from Kansas State. The men from Kansas fumbled deep in Colorado territory. In a before-game talk with several of Colorado ' s coaches, I noticed the tremendous apathy on the part of the Buff staff. The coaches didn ' t care about their jobs, the team, or anything. They all seemed to think they wouldn ' t be back next year anyway. As one of the Buff coaches said, " Yeah, this ' ll be a real battle of the giants, " and laughed cynically. Aimed To Keep Record Clean The Raiders had two jobs to do that after- noon. The first was to win their first game of the quickly-ending season, and the second was to keep the record clean for SWC schools. No SWC team had lost to the Big Eight WILLIS, C.C. WILLIS, R. WORLEY Daniel prepares to land a fumbling tackle Schools that year in football, Arkansas having downed Oklahoma State, 34-7, TCU having edged Kansas (Not the same team CU beat) 7-3, and Texas having squeezed by Ok- lahoma, 9-6. The Raiders did both jobs, as they sound- ly defeated the visitors, 21-12. A few short minutes after the Tech-Colo- rado battle a strange sound emitted from the east tower of the Ad BIdg. The victory bells were getting their first workout of the season, even though they are supposed to only ring after SWC victories. The bells rang and everyone in Lubbock stopped all activity and listened. Never has a sweeter sound been heard. Coolidge Hunt didn ' t hear the bells. He was stretched on a bed at Methodist Hospital undergoing neck X-Rays. He had put too much into a tackle aimed at Colorado ' s Bill Symons. " Nothing helps success like success, " said a Jubilant J T King after the victory. Short Lived Celebration But the celebration was short lived, as the Porkers from Arkansas invaded Lubbock the next weekend to trounce the Raiders in their last game of the year. The thread had really run bare in this game, and even Hunt, the old standby of Texas Tech — " Old Dependable " , wasn ' t in the line up. It was the first game he hadn ' t started since enrolling at Tech. Freshmen get their first taste of college warfare Larry Jones causes a fumble out of pass reception The Porkers, whose eyes were fixed on a bowl spot, didn ' t even use Billy Moore in the last half. They used all the reserves they could get In the game. The 34-0 shellacking the reserves gave Tech gives a good Indication of what Ar- kansas will have next year. If anyone Is won- dering. Brighter In the Spring After tying the spring training intrasquad series at two games each, the Reds and Whites met in the final final game in early April. A pre-look of things to come was in store. Halfback Donny Anderson and end David Parks led the Reds to a 21-18 triumph over the Whites. Anderson scored on a 12-yard pass from quarterback Ben Elledge and on an 86-yard sweep of left end. On the first touchdown run, Anderson left half of the White team sprawled out on the ground around him, as he sllnked into the end zone. Parks dashed 48 yards with a pass inter- ception, while fullback H. L. Daniels kicked all three extra points. Failure to score on potential two-point conversion tries cost the Whites, who had 1 I « 14 J R « ri Umi I •-M tallied on one-yard runs by halfbaclc Hal Hudson and Tom Wilson, quarterback, and fullback Leo Lowery ' s two-yard plunge, the game. Anderson led all runners with 108 yards on 8 carries for a 13.5 average. Lowery gained 65 yards on 16 tries. Wilson ' s 14 passes were good for 10 completions and 144 White yards. Captains Chosen Texas Tech ' s footballers got together after the season and chose the captains for last year ' s team. Chosen co-captalns, all seniors, were Larry Jones, Coolidge Hunt and Sonny Armstrong. End David Parks was chosen as the out- standing lineman and Bill Worlev barely edged Roger Gill for the outstanding back spot. Willis shaded Worley and Parks for the " best team player award. " All signs point to a stronger Texas Tech team this year than last year, although In- experience will definitely hurt the team. " Too much, too soon " , especially for a young squad reads the 1 963 schedule. It begins with Washington State, and continues with Texas, Texas A M. TCU, Baylor. SMU. Rice, Kansas State, Texas Western and Arkansas. The Rice game will be the Homecoming skirmish for 1963. All games except Arkansas, Texas, SMU and Texas Western will be played In Lubbock. These men never quit Gill gets a little warmth and a little advice 15 1 Sports in Review by Bill Holmes Texas Tech ' s athletic program last year gained further cognizance nationally while exhibiting additional indications of growth characteristic of the college itself. Selection of the Coliseum as site of the National Collegiate basketball regional play- offs in March was a tribute to support given cage activities here. As a result, the regional tournament proper — generally held in Kansas — could be conducted at Texas Tech in the near fut ure. National publications gave further recogni- tion to Texas Tech by crediting — quite ac- curately — Dr. J. William Davis, athletic coun- cil chairman, with being the prime mover In the campaign to promote the Inter-confer- ence letter of Intent. Approved by 57 major colleges and uni- versities before the close of the spring se- mester, this letter is aimed at reducing the tugs-of-war over prospective college athletes that have frequently marred the sports pic- ture. Texas Tech, too, gave recognition during the school year, by selecting two more mem- bers for its Athletic Hall of Honor, spon- sored by the Dad ' s Association. Presented on a snowy November afternoon were Hurley Carpenter of Lubbock, stand-out as a tackle on Tech ' s first four football teams — 1925-28 — and Marsh Farmer of Fort Worth, who didn ' t let the absence of an arm keep him from becoming one of the nation ' s best hurdlers in the late 1930s. Sadness again stepped into the arena. Just hours before he had been scheduled to speak at the Texas Sports Hall of Fame banquet in Dallas December 31, Pete Cawthon, foot- ball coach and athletic director from 1930-40, died In Sherman. As was done to honor Dell Morgan, head coach from 1940-50, a Memorial Award was set up by Cawthon ' s friends. End David Parks Is the first recipient of the Pete Cawthon All-Around Football Player Award. Halfback Bill Worley this spring fol- lowed end Larry Jones as the Dell Morgan Courage Award honoree. Pitcher Ramey Brandon represented Texas Tech at the Southwest Conference Letter- man ' s banquet in Dallas in May. Brandon, a distinguished Military Student, was chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship, moral character, and athletic ability. Particularly significant was the excellent support given teams by the student body, White jerseys and fresh meat " Give me that old time religion " I • 16 Jl ilU Wonder who has the ball? both at the games and in recruiting school- boy athletes. Enrolling this Septennber is a representative group of freshnnan athletes in all sports, the best known being Bob Glover of Dallas Jefferson, voted the state ' s outstanding baslcetballer. Texas Tech also broke into the international picture. Coach Don Sparks took his track men on a successful Mexican tour. Trophies won at Monterrey and Mexico City were so large and so heavy that they had to be taken apart to be brought home. Only personnel change was the football staff ' s " trade " of Willie Zapalac to Okla- homa State for Harry Buffington. Around the calendar by sport, 1962-6} went this way; FOOTBALL— Despite losing 21 players by injury, including their top two quarterbacks, the Raiders held together well enough to be a threat in nearly every game. Even the Texas game (0-34) was a 0-14 contest with just six minutes remaining. End David Parks earned all-Southwest Conference honors, the first junior gridder ever to do so. The season mark was 1-9. BASKETBALL— The Raider had only one returning starter and suffered a near-disas- trous December. But they came back in con- ference play to wind up in a tie for fifth (6-8) with Southern Methodist ' s Mustangs, who returned considerably more talent than did the Raiders from their 1962 co-champion- ship team. Bobby GIndorf set Individual field goal accuracy marks, and the team also es- tablished school records for accuracy. SWIMMING — The swimmers for the second year finished above .500 in dual matches and wound up with the highest Southwest Conference standing in Tech history, third. Phil Simpklns became the first Raider ever to win an SWC swimming title, the 100- yard freestyle, and placed eighth In the National Collegiates. The sophomore nearly made the All-America team. TRACK — Texas Tech track and field per- formances, seventh in the conference meet, broke two school records. Jerry Brock ' s 4:18.7 in the mile and Ronnie BIffle ' s 14.1 In the high hurdles shaded old marks, and Biffle ' s 37.8 in the intermediate hurdles, a new event, also goes into the books, of course. Also, the clockings by the 440 relay team, the mile relay, and the sprint medley, in addi- tion to the events cited, rank among the state ' s best. A highlight was successful show- inas in Monterrey and Mexico City during the spring holidays. GOLF — LInksmen moved from sixth the preceding season to fourth in the Southwest Conference standings. The Raiders had their best finish in the All-America Intercollegiate at Houston, receiving a plaque for gaining fifth in the star-studded field. In dual match play the Raiders marched undefeated to the finals against host University of Houston, a perennial national power. TENNIS — Texas Tech again attained third place, by a healthy margin. Texas A M could have overtaken the Raiders in the final match but the Aggies fell by a 6-0 count. The Raid- ers were the spoilers for Rice ' s hopeful Owls. Tech took one point (No. 2 doubles) from the Owls on a Saturday before being blanked by University of Texas the following Monday. The Longhorns gained the SWC title by the margin of that one point. Captain Daryl Alli- son was one of 1 1 persons on the campus to receive the Delta Sigma Chi (professional journalism fraternity) Talent, Truth, and En- ergy award. BASEBALL — Texas Tech ' s baseballers per- formed nobly on several fronts, but at least four of those fronts were in the minor pro- fessional leagues. Stripped of counted-on tal- ent by the pros, the Raiders still managed an ll-ll record. Cagle Davis set a school rec- ord for runs-ba+ted-in (career), and Walter (Yippy) Rankin, son of a former Tech let- terman footballer, led the Raiders in bat- ting. Pitcher Ramey Brandon was the school ' s representative to the Southwest Conference Letterman ' s award banquet. Gill files through the air for 6 I Picadors Had Speed, Power ■Si •iin ' •■) ■3 1 ' »! t :■(« 9» by Charles Richards If firsf Impressions were any Indication of things to come, Texas Tech ' s Picador grid- ders would not have enjoyed much success in 1962. They bowed, 14-6, to the Arkansas Shoats in the season opener. The trend didn ' t con- tinue very long, though, because the Picadors put together a powerful attack after that and used It consistently In running up a four-game victory streak for the rest of the season. It was a team which built much of Its force behind sheer speed and the rest on power. It was a team that relied on the de- pendable ground game to chalk up yard- age In one game and the breakaway play to get It in others. The frosh gridders outperformed the Arkan- sas freshmen in every department except the one that counted — the scoring column. In first downs, rushing yardage, passing yardage, etc., the Picadors were out front. The Shoats managed to stymie most of the attempts to score, aided by a bad case of Tech " fumble- itls " . The second try was not as frustrating for the Picadors. With seven different players getting into the scoring columns, the junior Techsans thumped the Hardln-Simmons But- 18 1 , tons, 33-8. Halfback Hal Hudson broke away for 54 yards on the second play of the game to start things out right for the Pics, and by the end of the initial quarter Tech was leading 19-6. A guard, Hardy Burke, even managed to get a TD in the contest. He recovered a fumble over the double stripe for six points. Other Tech scores came on a 13 yard run by quarterback Danny Scarbrough, a one- yard plunge by fullback Dennis Tucker and a 14 yard pass to halfback Johnny Agan from quarterback Ben Elledge. West Texas State ' s Stompers were the next victim for the Picadors. Tech jumped out to a 13-0, first-quarter lead in this one, and then held on for a 27-12 triumph. Scarbrough played a leading role In three of the touchdowns, dashing 10 yards for one, connecting on a 65-yard pass play to end Jerry Shipley for another and scoot- ing 34 yards to the one yard line to set up another. Billy Wiese and Jim Edwards scored the other two touchdowns, both from one yard out. The Rice Owlets fell next, losing in a Jones Stadium battle, 21-14. Wiese starred again, scoring twice for the Picadors. One tally came on a one-yard plunge, and the f li» other came on a 66-yard pass combination with Elledge. Scarbrough hit Agan on a 20- yard aerial for the other counter. Rice jumped out to a 7-0 lead at the end of the first quarter and 14-7 at halftime. It took two TD ' s in the last half to overcome the deficit. The season concluded in mid-November in Denton with a 47-0 whitewashing over North Texas State. Halfback Gene Murrell made 79 yards in two carries to cap rushing honors in the wild offensive show. Most of his yardage came on a 64-yard jaunt to paydirt. Even at that, it wasn ' t the game ' s longest score. Hal Hudson went 7! yards for a score earlier In the game. Pat Campbell went 10 yards, William Deacon went 7 yards, Bobby Carbone went 3 yards and Agan went 4 yards on other touchdown runs. Scarbrough and Agan combined on a 44-yard pass play to provide the other touchdown. Hudson gained 261 yards over the season on 31 carries to finish as the leading ground gainer. Scarbrough was runner-up in this department, carrying 254 yards on 42 tries. Agan just made 45 yards over the cam- paign, but made four touchdowns and was the Picadors ' leading scorer with 24. He caught four passes for 91 yards, but three of them were scoring plays. Wiese was the second leading scorer. He crossed paydirt once after taking a pass and twice by rushing, for a total of 18 points. 19 m,m. i i J Cagers Turned Tables • t by Charles Richards The morning of Feb. 2, 1963 was one o the more important of the year for the Texas Tech varsity basketball squad. A week earlier the Red Raiders had been jolted by highly-regarded U.C.LA. twice to tumble the defending Southwest Conference champion ' s record to a 1-12 mark. Prior to that, the Red Raiders had gone through all eight games in December without a victory, with a three-point win over Texas Christian In early January the only entry on the other side of the won-lost ledger. Texas, Southern Methodist and Texas A M all reg- istered SWC wins during January, at the Raiders ' expense. All that was in the fall semester. And be- fore Feb. 2, 1963. On that day, head coach Gene Gibson and the Tech cagers traveled to Waco to contest the Baylor Bears. Led by Harold Denney ' s 18 points and a last-second bucket by another sophomore, Mike Gooden, the Raiders nudged the Bears, 60-59, beginning a " rally " in which they won five of their next eight games. Tech went on to finish the season with a 6-8 record, enough to land the Raiders in a fifth place tie with SMU. The Mustangs had to beat Tech 88-87, in the season finale to do that. Fans in Dallas were berating their SMU team for finishing so low, but in Lubbock there was less sorrow. For in pre-season predictions, Texas Tech was picked as the most likely " weak sister " of the conference and the school ' s six wins were about twice as much as expected. The late surge by Tech was aided con- siderably by the return to scholastic eligi- bility of Tom Patty. The junior forward was lost to the team at the conclusion of the 1961 season and rejoined the squad during the semester break. Patty was high scorer in two games and averaged 12.4 points per game in his ab- breviated conference action. Another Raider who just joined the team Patty goes high to block a Baylor shot saving a sure 2 points the past season and gave belated aid as a starter was Bill Murren, a former junior college All-American at Decatur Baptist Col- lege. Murren helped considerably in bringing the crowds Into Lubbock ' s Municipal Coli- seum with his ball-handling antics, but wasn ' t able to really help the team until late in the season when his teammates finally learned to expect his unorthodox and sleight-of-hand passes. Murren, probably the only player In the Southwest Conference who chewed bubble gum while on the court, threw in the baskets almost as often as he blew bubbles. He hit 49 of 91 field goal efforts over the year for a .538 percentage and averaged 8.8 points per outing. The Inexperience of the team was further demonstrated by the fact that two sopho- mores, Denney and Glen Hallum, started vir- tually every game for Texas Tech. The lone returnee from the champion team of 1962 was senior forward Bobby Gindorf, although the sixth man on the ' 62 team, junior Sid Wall, also started. Wall hit 23 points against Memphis State and that, along with the same figure by Denney and Gindorff in the games with Arkansas, was the high individual scoring performance of the year. Wall shared the top number of field goals made with Patty. Both made 10, Patty in 16 tries against Texas, and Gindorf in 20 efforts against Florida. The best percentage of the year was by Murren, who hit eight of eight field goals against Rice. Denney claimed both the free throws at- tempted and made maximums in a game with Texas A M, in which he sank II of 16. Hallum got 16 of Tech ' s 38 rebounds in a SMU game for another Individual high. As far as team performance went, the Raiders made the most field goals, 42. against TCU; the most free throws, 28 of 29, against Texas; the most rebounds, 57, against TCU; and committed the most per- Wail shoots frorr the top of the circle — 2 points Whoever said football was rough Raiders Build sonal fouls, 31, against Texas A M. The lowest field goal output by an op ent came against Texas A M, when held the Aggies to 18. Alabama was to six free throws and 12 free throw attem for the minimum In that department. Baylor ' s 26 rebounds were the lowes lowed by Tech and tlj e jjne .fi,ersfi£!als.,c mitted by Alab bWH tM awavWN mlfW for the year. Gindorf fInIsfW| W» S hterence race aS " top scorer for Texas Tech. He broke the 200- point mark, scoring 201 in the 14 games h a 14.4 average. Over the season he s at a I 1 .6 clip, Hallum came through w JR conference, averaging 13.4 ' d conference and season, respectively, grabbed another team honor by leading rebounds. He pulled 99 off the boards Iff loop action and 175 over the season. Although fourth high scorer for Tech in SWC play, big 6-8 Denney was tops in scoring over the year. He was one of the Raiders ' more consistent scorers, finishing the conference with a 12.1 mean and the season at 12.9. He was second to Hallum in re- bounds with 91 in conference and 139 over the entire year. Wall started the season furiously, main- taining an average around the 20-point mark, but dropped off around the Initial es of conference play. He still averaged e figures for the year, red 292 points in the Raiders ' 23 ganf es to chalk up a 12.7 mark, and scored 156 jn ioopolay for a ! 1.1 figure. (t " ty l||[gja]|ihe only other player to aver- .•8%e In double figures. His 124 points In 10 S isonference matches gave him a 12.4 mean and were enough to boost his season aver- 4,age over 12 games to 10.9. The " sixth man " for the Raiders was Bill Murren, who increased his point total quite bit in late conference action. He averaged in conference and 7.5 over the season, s high was 18 points, coming In the last c the year. ndorf accumulated his conference points, ir.i lot of the time, on the basis of " fustest with Hlmostest " . He put the ball up more, 144 i r i . and made more baskets, 82, than anybctt4,jelse on the Red Raider squad. It all flgi y out to .569 per cent, one of the highest " Accuracy ratios in the Southwest Conference. He also led Tech over the sea- son, hitting 108 of 198 for .545. Murren was close behind, as far as ac- curacy goes. He made 49 of 91 In SWC play for .538 per cent and 65 of 123 over the season for a .528 percentage. The remainder of the team, with season ' s average, were Milton Mickey, 34 points for 2.4; Royce Woolard, 68 points for 4.3; Mike Gooden, 64 points for 3.8: Mike Far- ley, 53 points for 2.7; Joe Fox, 2 points for 1.0; Gilbert Varnell, 4 points for 0.8; and Jimmy Lyies, who did not score. Of this team, the Red Raiders will lose only Gin- dorf, Mickey and Varnell by graduation. By the appearance of the 1963-64 cage schedule, the three may be missed. Texas Tech will play the second game of its season against a new opponent, perennial basket- ball powerhouse Kentucky, at Lexington. Later In that same week, the Red Raider cagers will swing up to Laramie, Wyo., to take on the University of Wyoming. Other non-conference games will include New Mexico, Nebraska, Alabama, Oklahoma, Auburn and the Phillips 66ers, AAU team of Bartlesvllle, Okla. But along with the losses will come re- placements from a top freshman squad, as well as the experience of the returnees. With eight of the nine top scorers return- ing and several standout freshmen who are Move the ball, bunch he was touled 22 t • Tom Patty does a reverse layup Denny is fouled but to no avail potential starters, the future looks bright for Coach Gibson — at least, nnuch brighter than the past season. There are many who would say the 1962-63 edition of the Red Raider basketballers did well, despite the 6-17 record. With the inexperience that prevailed among his start- ers and an equally battle-thin bench, Gibson would probably be the first to admit the season could have been much more dismal. Judging from the way the Raiders broke from the starting gate in December, it almost was. The first test came with Nebraska Dec. I, and the Raiders led all the way before bowing in the final minute In a 68-66 heart- breaker. Denney was leading scorer for Tech with 18. Tech tallied 66 points in the second game also, but the University of New Mexico singed the nets for 90 for that Dec. 6 win in Albuquerque. Wall paced the Red Raiders with 19. Florida University came to the Coliseum a •couple of days later with a team boomed to be among the best in the school ' s history. For the first time, a Raider player bucketed more than 20— Wall had 21— but the Gators threw back Tech in another close one, 71-63, in overtime. By the end of the fourth game, it must have seemed that both Wall and the Red Raiders were operating in some kind of pat- tern. Memphis State bombed the Techsans in that one 79-66, the third time in four games the Raiders finished with 66. Wall was top scorer with 23, and his average was quoted more often as 19, 21, 23, . . . Wall kept his mathematical series going in the next game, only in reverse, in the next match. Tech kept its " perfect " record going the same way, as nationally-rated Auburn held Wall to 17 and handed the Raiders their worst loss of the season, 86-57. A second game on the Alabama tour pit- ted Gibson ' s crew against Alabama Dec. 15. Wall scored 21 and the Raiders again had 57, but the Crimson Tide came from behind in the last half to keep Tech winless, 62-57. Dec. 18 the Scarlet and Black suffered loss no. 7 on another road trip, this time In Nor- man, Okla. The Oklahoma Sooners belted Tech, 85-62, to send Gibson ' s team into con- ference play still looking for its first victory. Then came the road trip to Fort Worth and Texas Christian. Gindorf found considerable success with h is soft set shot for the first time of the season, and the Raiders racked the Horned Frogs in a close one, 69-66. Gindorf ended with 17. The team returned to the home front for the next attack, this time from strong con- ference rival Texas A M. Hallum played his best game to date and used his .17 points to keep Tech In front much of the way, but the Aggies stormed back late In the last half to win by seven, 60-53. The Raiders started out good for their third consecutive game In the next one, a road game to Dallas against SMU. Wall led an even attack for Tech with 13 points and the Mustangs trailed by 12 points late In the first half. SMU rallied to take the Intermission lead, however, and then pulled away in the second half to win, 70-61. 23 Eventual conference champion Texas breezed by the Techsans in the next Municipal Coli- seunn tilt, showing a potent bench to wear the Raiders down, 78-58. That ended first-semester play, and the cagers took a welcomed rest from action by taking final examinations. They went- from the frying pan into the fire then, however, returning to the hard court against national powerhouse U.C.L.A. The Bruins didn ' t treat the Red Raiders any too kindly, either, as they PUN-Ished Tech quite brutally. Walt Hatzard was just that with his gyrations and play-making and his teammate, Fred Slaughter, contributed more to make the game a slaughter than did any- one else. U.C.L.A. marched to a relatively easy 83- 63 victory In the first of a two-night stand here and were equally Impressive in the second, polishing off Tech, 103-80, and setting a new Coliseum scoring record. Junior Mike Gooden, the smallest Raider of all at 5-9 kept the fans in their seats until the final buzzer with his shooting heroics that netted him 21 points in the final 12 minutes against the Bruins. He went in as a substitute and made 8 of 10 field goal tries and five free throws. Gooden had made only 31 points in 12 previous contests and had just four points his sophomore year. Denny tossed in 20 points to pace the Red Raiders in the first contest. Then It was Feb. 2, and Tech had only one victory in 13 outings. The Raiders won that one at Baylor to double their output and then returned to the not-so-friendly con- fines of the Coliseum. In the same place Tech had acquired such a fearsome reputation of being practically unbeatable. It had bowed seven times al- ready during the season without a win. But this trip home, the fans weren ' t dis- appointed. The University of Arkansas moved In for a conference match and left with another defeat. It took an overtime to do It, but the Red Raiders escaped with the conquest, 80-75. Gindorf scored 23 for high- point laurels. The two-game winning streak ended there, as road trips to the top two cage powers In the league, Rice and Texas, proved unsuccess- ful. The Owls, with all-SWC Kendall Rhine lead- ing the way, shoved by Tech, 89-77. The Raid- ers produced their sixth leading scorer in the process, however, as Murren connected for 17 including eight for eight from the field. In the Texas affair, still another top scorer emerged as Patty hit 22 In the 90-76 Aw, ref, he ' s pushing fry the other side i 24 » I loss to the Longhorns. Texas had five in double figures, though, and Tech ' s only lead came with two minutes gone In the game. Moving back to Lubbock, the Raiders caught Baylor hibernating and took a 77-70 victory behind Hallum ' s 18 markers. It moved Tech to 4-14 for the season, but 4-5 for SWC action. Arkansas proved more stubborn In its own lair, and battled its way to an 83-78 win. A keen eye from the charity line handed the Razorbacks this one. They made 33 of 36 free throw attempts while Tech could drop only 12 of 20 to make up for a 16 point deficiency in the field goal department. Denney hit his season high of 23 in the game to lead Tech. The Red Raiders got some measure of re- venge in the next game, with a " hard-fought " 74-73 decision over Rice in Lubbock. Both benches emptied during the last minute of play as a bit of extracurricular fisticuffs took place. Tech won the fight but almost lost the game as a result. The Owls made four consecutive free throws after the affray and then took the ball out of bounds and made a two-pointer to tie a match the Raiders thought they had well in hand. Tech won it barely, 74-73, on a free throw, with Wall finishing as leading Raider scorer with 23. Tech then registered Its second straight and most decisive win by beating TCU, 99-87, In Lubbock. It made the Raiders 4-2 in Coli- Watch out! My ribs are ticklish Did I really do that? seum conference play, 6-6 for total confer- ence play and gave them their second sweep over a conference opponent. Patty was high point with 21. Mike Farley, another Raider sophomore, came to the forefront in the next entangle- ment. He tossed in his long jumpers from all over the court to account for 17 points in a 96-83 setback to the Aggies in College Station. The season finale found the Red Raiders bowing to Southern Methodist, a team that has never had much respect for Tech ' s home court advantage. The Mustangs won an 87-88 count, but it was no surprise the game was as close as it was. No fewer than nine of the teams ' 26 matches have been decided by two or fewer points. It was the third such narrow loss suffered by the Raiders this campaign, the others coming at the hands of Nebraska and Florida. The 1962-63 basketball campaign was a " rebuilding " year, in many respects. It came just following Texas Tech ' s two most glorious years in the sport and precedes by no more than two years what many observers feel will be the best ever In Raiderland. 2S r Malaise Heads Success Formula Of Frosh Cagers If varsity cage coach Gene Gibson kept raising eyebrows of anticipation when he watched the Texas Tech freshmen play out their 1962-63 schedule, freshman coach Charley Lynch would probably forgive him. Because although Lynch probably coaches with the present in mind, Gibson would be less than human if he failed to daydream of the potential that ' S moving up to his de- partment for the 1963-64 slate. Last winter ' s Picador basketball crop was the best in the school ' s history, losing only one of 12 games with an attack that fea- tured no less than five players who earned all state mention of some kind during their high school careers. Among the note-worthy accomplishments of the season for the Picadors included a 96-81 victory at the season ' s end over San Angelo Junior College, voted the No. I junior college cage team in the nation. Of the six on scholarship, five finished in double figures and the sixth was just a fraction away. John " Dub " Malaise, a classy 5-11 guard from Odessa, led the scoring Adams goes high to sink quick 2 chase with a 20.8 mean, tossing in 249 points over the season. He was high point in eight of the 12 games, and after the first four he was boast- ing a 28.7 scoring clip. Next was Bob Measels of Seminole, who raised his average from 6.6 points per game after the first five games to 13.4 for the season. The 6-2 forward took scoring laurels in three consecutive games, after hitting a hot streak on his return from mid-term exams. Norman Reuther, 6-4 of Fort Worth, was next on the scoring trail with a 13.1 average, 6-8 James Adams of Midland and 6-5 Dave Olsen of Las Cruces, N. M., round out the double-column scoring with 10.3 points per contest each. The sixth player on scholarship, 6-4 Russ Wilkinson of Lubbock Monterey, had a 9.1 mean. Billy Tapp, a 6-0 guard from Lubbock Mon- terey, saw considerable action during the season also. He appeared in every game and scored 55 points for a 4.6 average. i t Another reserve who saw a lot of court action was 6-4 James Stephenson of Borger. Stephenson hit 38 points in 10 games for a 3.8 scoring rate. Reuther topped the rebounding chart, pull- ing down 117 over the year. Olsen was just five behind with I 12, with Adams coming farther down the line with 93. Those three dominated the rebounding, with one of the three leading each game. Olsen was top rebounder in five games, Reu- ther in four and Adams in three. David Schmldly of Levelland, Jimmy Elliott of Marshall, Jerry Rawls of Houston, Randall Weatherly of Celeste and Steve Middleton of Morton were others who provided bench strength of the Picadors. The Tech freshmen started the year in the Coliseum against West Texas State and won, 78-66, behind Malaise ' s 24 points. Lubbock Christian came In next, and Malaise put the whammy to the Pioneers with a 36-point out- put that pushed the Picadors to an easy, 78-58 conquest. Malaise had 23 in the next tilt, an 80-71 verdict over Howard County. That was fol- lowed by a 25-point performance In an 89-83 An easy layup around a Ratder-ex Keep the boll off the floor Old hand Hennig tries to block the youngster escape over C I Life. Malaise continued to dominate scoring in the next two games, with the Picadors beat- ing Wayland 77-53 and Midwestern 103-59 behind 18 and 20 point outbursts, respec- tively, by Malaise. The Techsans then hit the road for their lone game away from home, and were rudely awakened by their West Texas State rivals, 94-87. Measels hit 20, but Malaise was kept to his lowest total of the year, A win over Lubbock All-Stars put the Picadors back on the streak again, moving them to a 7-1 record by virtue of an 87-83 triumph. Lubbock Christian proved an easy foe once again, with Measels contributing 22 points toward Tech ' s 102-73 victory. Then came the match with the highly- touted Rams from San Angelo College. Ma- laise hit 28 points to turn San Angelo back one of their few times all year. Hardln-Slmmons bowed 90-73 in the next one, with Malaise throwing 23 points at the Buttons. The Picadors then wound up their season with an I 1-1 mark by brushing aside South Plains in the season finale, 66-49. Denny Gooden Patty Farl ey Fox Hallur Lyies Mickey Varnell Wall Varsity and Freshman Gindorf Mur Wollard TOP ROW: Coach Lynch, Jimmy Elliott, Dave Olson, Norman Reuther, James Adams, Jim Stephenson, Russ Wilkinson BOTTOM ROW: David Schmidly, Billy Tapp, Bobby Measles, Dub Maliase, Randy Weatherby 28 « " ar Happiness— spelled, Victory at Home. 3 guard 5 successfully Golfers Take by Harry Gage Third Texas Tech ' s golf team finished fourth in the 1963 Southwest Confer- ence championship race. Say it quick- ly, and it doesn ' t sound impressive. But if you analyze the last four weeks of the campaign, the Red Raiders did well indeed. Coach Jay McClure ' s linksmen started the season with much fan- fare and astonishing -results that reached a climax in the annual All- America Collegiate Invitational at Houston where they advanced to the final round before bowing to the star- laced University of hlouston squad in the title round. En route to the finals, which they lost 6-0 to the potent Cougars, the Red Raiders performed heroically in knocking off such powers as North Texas State and Texas A M. Texas A M had administered a 4-2 defeat to the Raiders in their sea- son team play opener, and North Texas State had won something like a dozen straight team matches before meeting the Red Raiders. Texas Tech was impressive in beating both these teams in the All-America, and thus built up great hopes among the Red Raiders following that a SWC cham- pionship might be in the offing. After that season opener with the defending champion Aggies, the Red Raiders won their next two SWC matches, vaulting into the upper eche- lons of the conference race. They blanked Rice, 6-0 and beat Baylor 5-1 as Bruce Dobie, Richard Yates, Jim Davidson and Housty Brewer played like true champions. Then DISASTER FELL And, to make matters worse, it struck on their home links, which by all standards, should have been a strong factor favoring the Red Raiders. Unfortunately, the Red Raiders played like Meadowbrook Golf Course was an unexplored waste- land and fraught with deadly pitfalls from tee to green. Texas Christian came Into Lubbock and when dusk had fallen, the Frogs had scored a 4l 2-l ' 2 victory In which only Dobie managed to win a match. Davison earned a half point on a split in his match. Next, It was the Bill Munn-led Uni- versity of Texas links squad. And what they did to the Raiders was unpardon- able. The Steers allowed the Raiders but one point in winning, 5-1. This time it was Yates who salvaged a match for Texas Tech to stave off a blitz. 30 « ■ ' «, ' m :m w " " " P " Brewer and Doble ponder shot A- Then the Raiders went up to Fayette- vllle to take on the Razorbacks on their home course. In a match featuring the Hogs ' ace. National Publinx Cham- pion R. J. Sites against the Texas ama- champion Richard Yates of Tech. es shot a spectacular 68 in that h to.l iiji, 6 and 4. Yates had a i. Brewer and Davidson won singles matchs for two points. Davidson anc|ir Dobie managed a split in their .two ball match for an- additional half point. fefencej standings, the Re?. Raiders took on ' ei pesky SMU team ffiat over ,, the season had played some fine golf. , ' • The Raiders ..scored a 5 ' 2- ' victory ySih Dobie- -lialving hi match with RQd Kfe: f U, one ' ' ii 4|+he better player it the conferenc . n the fea- ture contest. The fourth place finish authorized Coach McClure to send two players Golfers like Brewer alway to the annua! conference individual championship at Fayetteville. However, due to studies none of his players made the tournament trip. Coach McClure ' s hopes for a strong- er representative next year were given a severe jolt shortly after the season ended. Dobie, a veteran from Wor- cester, Mass., decided to withdraw from school and accept a position as an assistant professional at a golf course nearer his home. Davidson graduated, creating a second vacancy on the squad. However, Coach McClure has sev- eral fine prospects who will be avail- able next season. This list includes George Glenn of Lubbock, a capable left hander; Parry Rogers of Midland; Charles Bishop, who was ineligible this past season; Rick Jennings of Terrell, and Mike Moorhead of Lubbock. 32 P % Somebody has to spot that balll A 35 foot putt, you had better wipe your dubl Golfer walk and writers ride Cindermen Repeat ' 62 Finish by Max Jennings The thinly-spread Texas Tech track team failed to better its 1962 standing in the Southwest Confer- ence, but at least duplicated it. The Red Raiders nosed out Texas Christian for seventh. Even then, Coach Don Sparks ' cindermen did better than ex- pected. They had been picked for last place. As it turned out, the Raiders picked up four fourth place finishes, a fifth and a sixth for 14 points. Baylor pulled a slight upset in the meet, staged May 9-11 at the University of Arkansas campus at Fayetteville, Ark., by winning the competition. Despite only two first places, the Bears gave departed coach Jack Patterson something to remember them by with 64 1 5 points. Rice was a distant second with 40 1 5 points, and pre-meet favorite Texas A M was third with 37 2 5 points. Arkansas scored 32 1 5, Texas totaled 28, Southern Method- ist had 26 and Texas Christian had 12. Noel Carter, Norman Donelson, Walt Cunningham and Richard Vogan comprised both the mile and sprint relay foursomes for Texas Tech. The mile relay team finished in 3:14.5 behind a winning clock- ing of 3:10.7, and the sprint relay group raced home in 41.7. Carter grabbed a fourth place in the quarter mile, finishing In 48.3 after leading going Into the back stretch. Sophomore mller Jerry Brock, who took a blue ribbon in that event last year In the SWC freshman meet, faltered in the final lap this go-round and finished fourth In 4:22.8. He had led going into the last lap. Ronny Biffle failed to qualify in the 330-yard intermediate hurdles but took fift h In the 120 highs. Sprinter Walt Cunningham rounded out the Tech places by coming in sixth in the 100-yard dash. Earlier In the year, the mile re- lay quartet appeared to be a seri- ous threat for top conference hon- ors, but late in March Donelson broke a small bone In his foot. One of the most impressive show- 9 k u ff(f !• ings of the year came during the Easter vacation break at Tech when the team journeyed to Mexico for a pair of track meets. In the first, Tech smashed its opponents in ac- cumulating 132 points. The Raiders won every running event and the high jump. Monterrey was second with 88 points, Santillo had 12 and Mexico City 9. Tech won four firsts and a fourth in the second meet to finish third. The Picador track team com- peted in the SWC competition also, finishing last in the eight-team field. The sprint relay foursome earned the most points with a third-place finish, obtained when Texas and TCU were disqualified for running In the wrong lanes. Ronnie Davis led at the end of three laps in the mile, but faded near the end to close at fourth in 4:27.3. hHurdler Dale Edgeworth was fifth in the intermediate hurdles in 40.0, and Ronnie Davis was fifth in the 880 yard dash. Tech ' s other finish in running events was the Picadors ' sixth-place finish in the mile relay. Additional points were gained for the freshmen in the field events when Leslie Lee and Bobby Joe Nichols took fourth places In the broad jump and high jump respec- tively. The finishes by the Techsans were not especially brilliant when com- pared with other SWC schools, but they were almost notable achieve- ments considering the number which Tech brought to the conference meet. Nine varsity track and field com- petitors were entered, as were 1 5 freshmen. Other Tech men on the varsity track squad included Roger Gill and Gary Don Bowe. Other freshmen out for track were hiarold Nippert, Mach HIghfill, Gary Cook, Richard Palmer, Lee Cottin, Larry Henton and Bobby Kitchens. v FRONT ROW: B Fielder, K Williams. R Perry, J Fox, R Brandon, F Ray, M Dudley, C Robinson {assistant coach). MIDDLE ROW: D Cannon J Miller B White D Tarter, y Rankin, F Barker, M McCrummen, C Davis, Coach B Huffman. BOTTOM ROW: Manager J Wiley, F Williams. R Ayers, D Hllllard, B Wilson. D Gibbons, B Easterwood, , hook around the catcher . all elbows, knuckles and knees .. : V ' I IW Baseballers Show Strength im ' too late to hold it to a single The Red Raider varsity baseball team, stepping Into a pair of big shoes left by last year ' s squad, took two disappointing early season drub- bings from TCU, but battled back to post a respectable 11-11 season mark. The year before, the varsity nine had won more games than any team in the school ' s history, posting a 15-11 mark. And even before the Raiders drubbed Eastern New Mexico 8-3 in their final game of the season, people were smiling about the 1964 team. All because the Picadors won 9 out of 10 games, with 9 of the 19 players on the roster hitting over the .300 mark. Senior George Nichols, varsity pitch- er from Abilene, was Coach Berl Huff- man ' s assistant with the freshmen, who lost only to Odessa College, 6-4. . . . fake him down with you As a team the varsity ended with a .257 season average at the plate, backed by a .934 fielding percentage. Walter Rankin Jr., Midland, son of a former Tech athlete, led his teammates by compiling a .342 average, slamming out I 3 hits in 38 trips. Following Rankin were catcher-out- fielder Billy Wilson, co-captain from Kllieen, .339; second baseman Ronnie Ayers, Lubbock, .333; shortstop Foy Williams of Lubbock, .329; third base- man Doug Gibbins of Fort Worth, .310; and catcher Doug Cannon, Level- land, .300. Cannon, who also saw some quarter- backing duties on the Raider grid team, belted six home runs to lead in that department. Williams hit safely the most times, netting 23 bingos on his way to leading the batsmen in four departments. First baseman Bob White of Artesia, N.M., led in fielding, handling 67 chances without a bobble. 37 wmm western Oklahoma and New Mexico Highlands. They split two gannes with ACC and dropped two out of three with peren- nially strong Sul Ross. Third baseman Richard Perry of Lubbock, who tied with Rankin and Wilson for the most doubles with four, also drew the most walks with II. Wilson, in addition to having the second highest batting average, led in four departments including 70 at- bats, 14 runs, 23 hits and 4 sacrifices. The versatile performer had the most sacrifices with four, and led in assists and double play participation with 54 and 8 respectively. The power-laden freshmen were led by outfielder Larry Thorne of Andrews who posted a whopping .476 season average for the short, lO-game season. He collected 10 hits in 21 official trips. Versatile Jim Murrell, outfielder from Waco, ranked sixth among the batters with a .344 average, but he Tall Morris (Moose) Dudley, a right- hander from Lubbock, handled a big part of the Raider pitching chore on his way to a 4-3 season record, spiced by two shutouts. Dudley netted 26 strikeouts in 58 innings and gave up 37 hits and 26 free passes. Sophomore David Tartar, Lazbuddie, had the best earned-run average, 0.59, while working a 2-0 season. Also seeing duty on the mound for the Raiders were Kippy Williams, Pampa, 1-0; Frank Ray, Abilene, 2-3; Joe Fox, Gainsville, I- 1; Rvney Brand- on of Bovina, 1-3; and George Nichols of Abiline, 0-1. It was Ray who was credited with the loss in the Raiders ' season opener in Fort Worth, as they took a 21-2 shellacking at the hands of TCU. Huffman ' s club recovered quickly from this though, and came back to win three of four from both South- 38 fe led the Picadors in four other de- partments. He had the most at-bats, 32; runs, 14; hits, II; and home runs, 2. Robert Colvard, Wichita Falls, had a booming .455 batting percentage to nail down second place In that depart- ment. Trailing close behind were Barry Smith of Amarillo, .417; Ronny Holly, Lubbock, .412; William (Buzzy) Hender- son, Lubbock, .385; Murrell, .344; catcher Johnny Burns, Midland, In- fielder Thomas Smith of Abilene and outfielder Fred Wilkerson, Kllleen, .333 each. Rick Preivogel of Dallas led the Pi- cador moundsmen with a perfect 4-0 mark, backed up by Levelland ' s David Schmidley who posted a 2-0 record. Stan Coffee of McCamey had worked to a 3- 1 record. Under the tutorship of Nichols, the freshmen romped to four easy wins over South Plains College of Level- land and trounced Reese Air Force Base in three games. A two game split with Odessa was the only blemish on their record. With a predominantly sophomore and junior varsity team handling a big portion of the duties of the ' 63 season, and proven big bats of the freshmen, the outlook for the ' 64 Tech baseball season can be nothing but bright. Certainly graduation will hurt as Huffman will lose Jerry Wiley, Rankin, George Nichols, inflelder BIbbins, pi tch- er Bill Easterwood, Davis, Barker and Wilson. But Dudley will return to anchor the mound staff, and the big bat of Cannon will be swinging again next year. Experience will not be lacking, and It .appears power at the plate will be in surplus. And an even .500 season mark, combined with these assets, will not be hard to improve. For those boys wearing the baseball uniforms for Tech In 1963 certainly had nothing of which to be ashamed. . flashin ' spikes slide head first but too late f ' I.. 39 « TOP ROW: Robert Peterson, Daryl Allison, Coach Phllbricic, Dan Foils, Fred WIckett. BOTTOM ROW: Greer Kothmann, Ronald Damron, Don Draper, and Beau Sutherland. Netters Have Good Season i Texas Tech netters ended their 1963 sea- son May 6 by thumping A M, 6-0. It was a win which nailed down a third place in the conference for the Raiders. And it was a win that characterized the season very well for the charges of Coach George Phllbrick. On that day the Aggies pressed the Raiders sorely, splitting all their sets except one nnatch and five others went to duece. And the gannes the Raiders lost were 40 fought equally as hard. As In almost any season, there were great days for the Raider netters . . . and days they would like to forget. The first outing of the season, Philbriclc ' s men tackled nationally-ranked Trinity College and took a sound, 0-6 drubbing. And the story was even sadder when the Raiders tried a return match in San Antonio, losing 0-7. But 10 days later, on March 30, a win column was added to the Tech record book when the netters blanked Abilene Christian, 6-0. The Raiders went on a rampage then, bouncing Hardin-Simmons, 6-0, and Baylor, 6-0, five days later. Just as the Raiders appeared to be gaining momentum, they fell upset victims to SMU in Dallas, 3-3. Texas Christian was no match for ths Raiders the next day though, and fell, 5-1. ) • Daryl Allison Beau Sutherland Sreer Kothmann Rice had liftle trouble beating the Raiders in their next match, 5-4. But that story had another chapter. Raiders ' Beau Sutherland of Kerrville and Greer Kothnnann of Junction won a single match from the Owls, and ft was that game that kept Rice from tying for the SWC championship. Another dismal day awaited the Raiders at the University of Texas, and they brought a 0-6 whipping back with them. This was bal- anced somewhat the next week when A M was given an identical licking on the Raiders ' home court. Little but awesome Lamar Tech returned to haunt the Raiders in their final game of the season before SWC competition, winning all six matches. Tech ' s Daryl Allison of Lubbock, third- seeded in the tournament, advanced to the semifinals by winning two matches. But he was ousted by No. I seeded Fritz Schunck of Rice in two deuce games, 11-9 and 9-7. Allison and sophomore Robert Peterson, Wichita Falls, were eliminated in doubles play by Schunck and Jim Parker, 6-4 and 8-6. Rice ' s Parker was No. 2 seeded in singles play and went on to meet Schunck in the finals. The Parker-Schunck team was seeded No. I in doubles play. Philbrick teamed Kothmann and Sutherland in mid-season, and the Hill Country twosome won all three matches. They won decisions from Texas Christian ' s Mike Wolfe and Ken Uselta, Rice ' s team of Frank Bertram and Dale McCleary, and Texas A M ' s Albert Aldrich and Dean Dyer. Allison, playing No. 1 singlas throughout, broke even, winning from Baylor ' s Jimmie Rob- inson, TCU ' s Paul Christian and A M ' s Rich- ard Barker. Schunck of Rice, Jerry Walters of Texas and SMU ' s Eddie Sledge took wins from the Raider ace. Peterson, usually No. 4, compiled a 4-2 mark, losing only to Bertram of Rice and Hal Sparks of Texas. He decisioned Baylor ' s Bill McCleary, SMU ' s Fritz Barton, TCU ' s Early Van Zandt and Texas A M ' s Aldrich. In the final season standings, Tech was I I games off the pace, set by Texas which had a 32-4 record. Rice was only a breath be- hind with a 3 1 -5 ' record. Tech ' s 21-15 mark was a strong third place over A M, which had a 14-22 average. Bay- lor, Texas Christian and Southern Methodist rounded out the standings in that order. It was a season for winning for the Raider netters, and it was a time for losing some too. But the Raider ' s third place standing is one that can justifiably speak for Itself. Robert Peterson 9 ROW I: M Bohn, D Haase. B Spahn, R Baird. G Steele. B Jewett, ROW 2: J Kott, T Schmidt, P Simpklns, C Edgcomb (manager), R Grimm, D Wight, Coach McNally, ROW i: G Naukam, R Porter, R Riley, A Pendergast. ROW 2: B Weaver, D Street, H Harper, J Marsh Swimmers Set the Pace Jim McNally, Raider swimming mentor, had much to be happy about at the close of the 1963 season: — His 1 00-yard freestyle ace, Phil Simpklns, won Tech ' s first championship in Southwest Conference competition at the SWC meet in Austin establishing a new conference mark for his event — -4-8.6. This timing placed Simp- kins as the eleventh fastest in the nation in the 100-yard freestyle. Had he managed to swim the distance just one small tenth of a second faster, he would have become the first Raider tankman in history to make the All-America squad which is composed of the top ten swimmers In each event. Phil did carry Tech ' s banners to the National Colle- giate Athletic Association championship meet at Raleigh, N. C, later in the season — and he carried them well. Competing with the nation ' s finest swimmers, he copped eighth place in his 100-yard specialty and finished tenth in the 50-yard freestyle. During the season Simpklns set 37 pool records in com- petition with some of the area ' s best tank- men. — Coach Mac ' s varsity swimmers finished third in the SWC. In four individual confer- ence meets the Raiders split — topping Baylor ' s Bears and the Texas A M Aggies while drop- ping matches to the University of Texas and always tough Conference champions, South- ern Methodist. The team amassed a 10-9 record for the season and pulled third place finishes out of waters at Austin in the South- west Conference swimming meet, and at Dal- las «t the SWS relays. — Another reason for the coach ' s joy was his freshman team ' s record. The young future Raiders won four meets while dropping only two. The Pic adors downed Herrick College of Arkansas and Odessa High School and SImpkil topped New Mexico Military Institute twice by identical, one point, margins. Losses were to Midland High and Wichita Falls High. — Another fact which made the year ' s showings by both squads even sweeter for Coach McNally was the fact that none of his lettermen (ten varsity and ten frosh) will be gone In 1964. Varsity lettermen and their events are: Rick Baird of Lubbock (diving); Dick Haase of Houston (100-yard freestyle, 400-yard free- style relay): Bill Spahn of Austin, Minn. (200- yard freestyle, 200-yard butterfly, 500-yard freestyle); Bob Smith of Houston (200-yard Individual medley. 200-yard backstroke); David Wight of Stamford, Conn. (400-yard medley relay, 200-yard breaststroke) ; Clark Edgecomb of Houston; Ron Grim of Houston (400-yard medley relay, 200-yard butterfly, 400-yard freestyle); Jon Kott of Amarlllo (400-yard medley relay, 200-yard backstroke): Terry Schmidt of Houston (400- yard medley relay, 50-yard freestyle, 400- yard freestyle relay); and Simpklns of Hous- ton (50- and 100-yard freestyles). Earning freshman numerals were Don Davis of Lubbock, Jerry Graves of Midland, Truett Holt of Lubbock, Kurt Lemon of Fort Worth, Gene Nauckam of Midland, Alan Prendergast of Dallas, Randon Porter of Houston, Dan Street of Amarlllo, Richard Riley of Hous- ton, and Brian Weaver of Hobbs, N. M. — A fifth reason for Coach Macs happiness was the announced signing of Robert Graham of Tyler to a Tech swimming scholarship. The youngster has chalked up, as a high school senior, a better timing In the 50-yard free- style than Tech ' s pride, Simpklns, and he has swum a 50.4 100-yard freestyle, only one and eight tenths off Simpklns ' Southwest Confer- ence record. 42 Tech Dolphins • Dolphins, Tech ' s chapter of the Dolphin National Swimming Fraternity, took part in a varied whirl of activities during the past year. hiighlighting the year was the group ' s second consecutive first place win in the " Little 500 " bicycle race. In 196! the chapter carried away the second place trophy. Organized in 1952, the 1963 edition of the Dolphins was led by Bill Spahn, president, David Wight, vice-president, and Clark Edgecomb, secretary-treas- urer. Among other Dolphin activities was their service as lifeguards during Lub- bock Skin Diving Club sessions at the Tech pool. Also, the group sponsored the Lub- bock Swim Club, a youth group; spon- sored and organized the Boy Scout Swimming meet, an annual event; and officiated at all varsity and freshman meets. Dolphin members also officiated at Lubbock Swim Club and Boy Scout meets. This year, probably in late Novem- ber, the club plans to add another ac- tivity to their list — a water show at the Tech pool. Bill Spahn, Bret Bain, and Rick Baird are pictured with the two permanent tropheys for their first place wins in the past two Little 500 races and the large traveling trophy awarded for their ' 63 victory. ROW I: B Bain, R Baird, P Sinnpkins, B Weaver, A Pendergast, ROW 2 M Bohn, C Edgcomb, R Riley, B Spahn, R Porter, H Harper, J Marsh, T Schmidt, J Kott, G Naukam. I ROW I: D Allison R Ayers R Balrd J Balch B Bayne R BIffle C Bishop ROW 2: R Blair C Bleil H Brewer D Cannon J Climer D Cowan W Cunningham ROW 3: R Damron hH Daniels J Davidson C Davis hi Denney D Draper B Easterwood ROW 4: C Edgecomb J Elbert M Farley R Foster J Garrison D Gibbins RGill ROW 5: B Gindorf S Gipson M Gooden C Gladson R Grim J Grimshaw D Grimes ROW 6: G Hallum R Haase D Norton P Holmes R Hennig B Herndon R Jennings ROW 7: B Jones G Koch J Kott B Lewis D Mabee M Milton K Milliken ROWS: G Nichols T Patty M Percival J Puckett D Rankin F.Ray T Schmidt • II i !• ASSOCIATION The Double T Association engaged in a multitude of social and civic events throughout the 1962-63 school year at Texas Tech. Beginning with the annual Howdy Dance after the first home foot- ball dance and concluding with the group ' s Dinner Dance, the Double T Association provided many areas of both enjoyment and service for its members and the campus as a whole. Included in the calendar of events was a Christmas Party for a group of children under the auspices of the Community Chest. During the year, the Double T Association sold programs to all freshman football games, intersquad football games and to one intersquad basketball game between the freshmen and the varsity. Of the I I social fraternities, seven are represented in the group, and its membership includes several members of the Student Council, class officers, and other areas of leadership over the campus. To be eligible for membership in the Double T Association, a stu- dent must have earned a letter in a varsity sport at Texas Tech. OFFICERS FOR 1963-64 Dennis Watkins — President Bill Eas+erwood — Vice President Jay Puckett — Secretary Bev Herndon — Treasurer Bill Shaha— Warden OFFICERS FOR 1962-63 Charles Steinman — President James Shaw — Vice President Doug Gibbins — Secretary Billy Gayle Wilson — Treasurer Dennis Watkins — Warden ROW I : R Scarborough, B Shaha, J Shaw ROW 2: H Shipley, P Simplcins, G Steele ROW 3: C Steinman, B Sutherland, B Thompson ROW 4: J Tollett, M Tubb, G Varnell ROW 5: S Wall, D Watkins, B Washerlesky ROW b: J Walker, D Wight, J Wiley ROW 7: C Williams, C Willis, R Willis ROW 8: B Wilson, R Woolard, B Worley, J Zanlos 4. ' 5 Tech Cagers Visit by Charles Richards La Ventana Spor+s Editor The plane ' s engine gave a steady hum as the passengers aboard looked down and out at the fleeting scenery below. Pointed into the sicy. " Let me say this about that, " came a voice from the back of the plane. " Oh. you ' ll have to talk to Caroline about that! " fired another voice from another area. Zap! A pillow flew across the plane in protest and the conversation changed to laughter. A listener might have thought the plane was carrying a load of Boston tourists by the tone and accent of the passengers. But you could have asked anyone aboard and found out that they build ' em big only in Texas. In one seat was a 6-8 guy known as Harold Denney, and across from him was a 6-3 lad called Sid Wall. Close by were Bill " Bones " Murren, 6-1; Mike Farley, 6-3; Bobby Gindorf, 6-4; Glen Hallum, 6-5; Royce Woolard, 6-1; Milton Michey, 6-5; Gil- bert Varnell, 6-5; and Mike Gooden, 5-9. A couple of Lubbock radio announcers, Bob Nash and Jack Dale, had a seat farther up front, as did Tech sports publicist Bill Holmes, head coach Gene Gibson, Avalanche- Journal sports editor Joe Kelly and the writer. Back with the team were Bill Jones, the manager, and Charles Steinman, the trainer. And, of course, the stewardess. Of course. And if an observer had been around Lub- bock very long, those names rang a bell as connected with the Texas Tech Red Raider basketball squad. The plane had left the ground at 8 a.m. Thursday, Dec. 13, and the destination was Auburn, Ala., and later Tuscaloosa, Ala., for a pair of games with two Southwest Con- ference cage teams. Some seven hours later the plane was to touch ground at Auburn, three states and almost 1 ,500 miles to the east. Shortly after noon the plane flew across the mighty Mississippi, and most of the plane ' s occupants gazed at the crooked won- der for several minutes. For the majority, it was the first time to see it. There were other places that drew ade- quate notice. The Cotton Bowl; Jackson, Miss.; the rolling hills and miniature towns; etc. Around 3 p.m. the plane finally landed at a field about three miles from Auburn. Three rented cars were on hand, and a short while later the team had been checked into a fashionable motel outside Auburn. The game with the Tigers was not sched- uled until Friday night, so the only thing on the day ' s agenda was to go to the field- house for a practice session. The caravan of cars bypassed the gymna- sium twice before it was determined exactly what and where it was. Joel Eaves, head basketball coach for Auburn, answered all questions while the Red Raiders were passing the ball around and shooting goals. The building was an old army gymnasium, transferred to Auburn from Fort Livingston, La. And that ' s just what it looked like. It had a capacity of about 2,500, and those seats were rarely filled. On one side of the building an open door brought a cool draft over us. " This gym is one of the few courts in the nation where wind is a factor, " he quipped. Looking at the loftiness of the place would make a fella believe Eaves, if the popular coach hadn ' t grinned. But whether it was air currents or what, the Auburn cagers showed the next night they had some knowledge of them that Texas Tech didn ' t. Displaying almost perfect han- dling of the ball and few court mistakes, the Tigers ran away with the game, 86-57. Tech was playing before a sparse crowd since it was between terms at Auburn. The school schedules classes under the quarter • i 46 it !• ■•» 9 I mm •tow tttk « Deep South system, and according to the Auburn trainer less than 20 students were still on campus. All-America candidate Layton Johns hit 9 of 12 field goals en route to a 22-point performance and, aided by the double-digit scoring of five teammates, took care of the Raiders almost by himself. That loss was dismal enough, but an oc- currence of the next morning was probably more frightening than the rest of the un- fortunate incidents combined. Leaving Auburn early Saturday morning for Tuscaloosa and a Saturday night engage- ment with the University of Alabama, the team members noted some apprehension among the stewardess and pilots shortly after the plane rose about the airport. The plane circled Auburn once, twice, and the stewardess whi spered something in Coach Gibson ' s ear. He nodded his head, didn ' t say a word, and continued to read a magazine he had Just picked up. " What ' s up? " someone asked. " Aw, Bones probably left his chewing gum, " another answered jokingly. When the plane landed once again, the door opened and the pilot ran outside quick- ly, dipped under the big wings, and pulled out a pin that would allow the wheels to come up after the plane was in the air. Deep swallows and gulps took the place of Jokes for a little while at that time anyway. Then in Tuscaloosa, the team worked out a while that afternoon to loosen up for the match with the Crimson Tide. Without the aid of secret information, a la phone conversation, Alabama overtook a first-half Tech lead and went on to take a 62-57 win. A misty rain had begun to fall before the game began and It was a perfect atmosphere for the somberness of the situation for the Raiders. The Raiders, who had gone Into the two- game series with a 9-8 edge over Southeast- ern Conference teams, found the series re- versed when they left. And suddenly their feelings about the " beautiful deep south " changed too. Ala- bama ceased to be a land of wonder and attraction. Everyone wanted to be back In Lubbock again. This too was hampered, by a thick fog that wouldn ' t lift. But finally, after three or four hours, It cleared away. And there have probably never been 18 happier guys. 47 ' ■ one stands oirf! for complete coverage SPORTS FANS TUNE FIRST 790 TO • FOOTBALL • BASEBALL • BASKETBALL • TRACK and other major sports JACK DALE Sport Dirtclor KFYO Roiic ■ ' ;e Coach Jay McClure ' s Tech Golf Team is shown practicing on the putting green after a long practice session. Tech will play its matches on the Meadowbrook course this year. Most Tech students feel that it is tops, around Raiderland, so visit Meadowbrook and play the i8-hoie course available to you. While there, enjoy the relaxing atmosphere of the beautiful club house. MEADOWBROOK GOLF COURSE DRIVING RANGE in MacKenzie Park VOLKSWAGEN Authorized Sales and Service MONTGOMERY MOTORS t 1 02 Broadway at Ave. A PO 2-01 66 WHEREVER PIONEER OPERATES From Datfiart and Amarilto on fhe ' ■ W Odessa, Midland, Ozona and Brady, Texas on the south . . . from the New Mexico border, eastward to Big Spring and Gorman, and then over into Minden, Louisiana . . , homes, businesses, industry and agriculture of these progressive areas are served dependably and economically with Natural Gas provided by Pioneer, Ukiigmm mfmYmm NatQial Has Company DIVISION OFFICE: P. O. Box 1 121, Lubbock GENERAL OFFICE: P. O. Box 51 1, Amarillo I TECH ' S HITCHIN ' POST (!• Editors, Jody Allen, Carrie Chanq ' Art Editor, Dale Bennett Short Story, Alayne Kornblueh Associate Editors, Kay Kagay, Joyce Woody Photographers, Cal Moore, Vernon Smith, Lee Sneath POST ' S CONTENTS Short Story Out of the Fog Alayne Kornblueh 27 Illustration Dale Bennett 26 Articles Men at Tech 2-3 Student Government 4-5 Freshman Government 6 Honors Council 7 Board of Directors 8 School of Arts and Science 9-16 Feature — " I Call on Dr. Carlock " 17 Who ' s Who 18-19 Face of Tech 20-21 Extension Division— Security 23 Room Reservations -- 24 BSO 25 Short Story 26-27 Registrar 28 Cosmopolitan Club 29 Speech Clubs 30 French Clubs 31 Spanish Clubs 32 Phi Eta Sigma 33 Major-Minor 34 Phi Epsilon Kappa 35 Pre-Med Society 36-37 NEA _ 38 Sigma Alpha Eta _ 39 Kappa Mu Epsilon 40-41 Tech Salutes 42-45 Pre-Law 46 Keeping Posted and About the Cover 47-48 I • Tech ' s Hitchin ' Post is published annually, despite flood, fire, crazed journalism majors who hack the copy to ribbons with six-foot switchblades, and other acts of God, by the Socrates- Never-Took-Money Publishing Company. All rights (and numerous wrongs) are reserved (Probably for the editors in those after-office-hour orgies), and the use of material contained herein should be reported immediately to the Texas Tech Obscenity Committee. Any manuscripts must be accompanied by a self-addressed stamped envelope, $50 cash (no checks accepted), and a pound of flesh. Any resemblance to persons either living or dead is ungodly and will be discussed in a later chapter. Subscription Prices — There ' s no use in even discussing this, since the only thing to do if you ' re really gung-ho over this annual bit, is to steal one. The best way to do this is to club the annual editors into insensibility with a blunt instrument, grab an annual, and run like hell. Unconditional Guarantee — This section carries a money-back guarantee to be reduced to instant ash if you throw it into a raging fire. MEN AT TECH Amidst the " football, fun and fellowship " at the 1962 Howard Payne College Homecoming, Dr. Robert Cabaniss Goodwin was hon- ored as Man-of-the-Year. Dr. Goodwin — scientist, educator and seventh president of Texas Tech — was graduated from Howard Payne in 1917 with a double major in English and history. In being honored as Howard Payne ' s Man- of-the-Year, he was described as " A man who is noted for his dry humor, candor, firmness and fairness. " One of the President ' s primary pastime activities is research in his hobby of flower gardening and ar- rangement of floral displays. He holds several blue ribbons from flower shows and has developed a special dahlia which he has named " Red Raider. " Other activities of Dr. Goodwin — outside the realm of specific duties as Tech President — include membership in Rotary International, membership in the American Chem- ical Society, American Assn. for the Advancement of Science, Sigma Xi graduate research society and numerous other professional organ- izations. In his speech during ceremonies honoring him as Howard Payne ' s Man-of-the-Year, Dr. Goodwin commented upon the role of higher education saying, " . . . the principal task of education today is to give to the student the sense that he can participate in and understand the limitations, the inevitabilities and the opportunities provided by change. " Dr. W. M, Pearce, Tech ' s academic vice president, serves as go-between in administrative-faculty-student relation- ships as well as " good will am bassador " to visiting dignitaries. Dr. R. C. Goodwin, Tech president, takes time off from his busy schedule to greet the photographers at Tech Union. Dr. Goodwin was a much-honored administrator during the 1962-63 academic year. An understanding of his many accomplishments reveals why. Concerning " change " he empha- sized that students must be taught to understand the nature of change — " . . . changes are seldom the result of some cataclysmic event, but rather, are the result of a series of small, .sometimes almost infini- tesimal discoveries ... " Apparently Dr. Goodwin believes in practicing what he preaches be- cause he is known around campus as a man who " gets things done " and who has a great deal to do with changes — both " infinitesimal " and very large — that occur at Texas Tech. Dr. W. M. Pearce, academic vice president, spends a great deal of his time in acting as go-between for faculty-administration-student activities. He is often called upon, too, to fill in as " good will ambassador " when visiting groups and personalities arrive at the Tech campus. An outstanding accomplishment for Dr. Pearce during the year was qualifying in talent and experience for the elected position of conference secretary for the Southern Conference of Academic Vice Presidents and Deans of Faculties. Perhaps the most time-consuming project with which Dr. Pearce dealt was an extension of Tech ' s self-study program involving a visita- tion committee representing the Commission on College of the Southern Assn. of Colleges and Schools. Pearce commented that this study was the only one of its magnitude which had ever been conducted at ' Tech. Like other Tech administrators and faculty leaders, he said that he had already taken into consideration and begun to apply many of the committee ' s recommendations. One very important phase of Tech life which seems always upper- most is the advancement of Tech students — intellectually and culturally. His very title is indicative of this emphasis upon academic development and his job is devoted to action along these lines. ' P I I i M. L. Pennington, vice president for business affairs, is a man with a big job on his hands. Previously known as vice pres- ident and comptroller, Pennington ' s title was changed this year. He is responsible to the president for the fiscal and physical operation of the college, and handles appropriations of the Texas legislature. Tech ' s tremendous growth has brought with it an increase of ad- ministrative duties, according to Pennington, and has " increased the overall concept of the fiscal opera- tion a great deal. There is no chance of anyone ever dying of monotony in such a position. " Pennington still finds time for a few outside activities, though. He likes to dig in Indian ruins, to hunt and fish, and " to grow chrysan- themums. " He speaks well of the students at Tech, and feels that the school has improved a great deal academ- ically in the last few years. In ref- erence to Tech ' s growth, he says, " The best part of it all is the stu- dent body. We wouldn ' t trade stu- dent bodies with anyone anywhere. " M. L. Pennington, vice president for business affairs, has numerous administrative responsibilities but still finds time for recreation and gardening. TECH MEN William Butterfield, vice president of development, has the job of seeing to it that Tech develops to its full potential within the range of available funds. His limited amount of free time is spent primarily in the area of communications. William Butterfield, vice pres- ident in charge of development, has a big job — an important job. He must raise money to supplement state funds for special projects, such as capital impro ements, research, and scholarship grants. These supplementary funds come from business, industry, former stu- dents, foundations, corporations and several other sources. It is truly a job involving public relations, for, as Butterfield says, " You have to get along with people if you ' re go- ing to receive gifts from them. " Butterfield is quite an authority in the field of communications and public relations, and he has written 1 7 books in these areas. Some have been used as textbooks, some in business and professional magazines. In addition to writing, he likes to bowl and work in the yard in his spare time. Butterfield admits that he actually has little time to call his own, for the search for potential donors is a never-ending one involving many hours of hard work. The hard work, however, has paid off in the four years Butterfield has been at Tech. During the last four years, more than S2 million of supplementary funds have been raised; and during 1962, 5638,000 were raised— the most in the history of Tech. Tech Student Government I Student Council activities were in operation during 1962-63 primarily through the work of various special committees through which Council members could channel their projects. Main committees were academic recruiting, headed by Ginger Butler; traffic safety, led by James Cole; athletic recruiting, Royal Furgeson; and elections under the leadership of secretary Karen Anderson. According to Charlie Aycock, Council president, the academic recruiting efforts are among the newest and most successful Council projects. During spring vacation, he cited, Tech collegiates spoke with students in about 80 high schools. Previous to the vacation, mass orientation was conducted for students who would participate in this job of " selling Tech " in order to encourage more of the top intellectual high school students to gravitate to enrollment at Tech. The students spoke mainly to honors groups within the high schools after gaining permission to do so from school officials. It is the second year such a program has been attempted. Traffic problems still remain though the com- mittee tries defiantly each year to find solutions. One successful program which the Student Traffic Safety Supreme Court released a Student Council represent- ative charged with campaigning too near the polls during elections. Plans were made to bring IBM machines into operation in future years to speed the tabulation of ballots. Various Student Assn. projects during the year included Freshman Orientation, in which Council members helped with mass meetings at the football stadium and encouraged the wearing of new red and black beanies; the project of the school trip to Texas Christian University in Fort Worth, featuring op- portunities to visit Six Flags Over Texas, Cotton Bowl activities, State Fair and Dallas musicals; Homecoming activities hosting the Mustangs of Southern Methodist University with parades, football halftime ceremonies and social programs. Although no definite action could be taken on the name change issue, according to Aycock, work was done in laying the groundwork of cooperation among those groups who must finally decide on what Tech ' s new name will be if the Texas Legislature agrees that Tech is a university during its 1965 session. The Council President stressed that " Tech ' s ex-students are beginning to realize the importance Student Council officers take time out from their busy schedules to pose at an informal gathering on a campus bench under a shade tree. They are, left to right, Charlie Aycock, president; Jerry Parsons, vice president; Karen Ander- son, secretary; and Kenneth Abraham, business manager. Committee did undertake during 1962-63, according to Aycock, was the TAXSOR experiment (Techsans At Christmas Support Operation Roundtrip) aimed at encouraging safe driving during the holidays. Several plans were suggested to alleviate traffic prob- lems, such as blocking traffic from the main circle between classes and fining students when they receive parking tickets. None were as yet fully acceptable. Aycock believed that athletic recruiting was par- ticularly successful in the emphasis of attracting foot- ball and basketball talent. He noted that there will be an effort to extend recruiting into other sports fields when the committee has had more experience. This project is one which the committee encourages all Tech students to support through friendly courtesy and backing of the program. Elections at Tech often had an air of electricity about them during the year. A ruling was established concerning whether a Techsan could run for an office while holding an office and the Council upheld its policy concerning " unfair " campaigning when the of a name change. " He cited the need for research grants and other special means of support which he believes will come with university status and con- ceded that he is " definitely very strongly in favor of the change. " Aycock did, however, note what he con- sidered to be the importance of retaining some name which would still be of significance to the Double ' T ' symbol of Tech; he suggested the possibility of Texas University of Arts, Sciences and Technology. In referring to student publications, Aycock said he believes that even though communications could have been decidedly better during the year, he was " well pleased with the change of the Toreador being a daily paper " and looked forward to further efforts toward effective communications in the future. Miscellaneous considerations studied by the Coun- cil during the year include discussion of a campus " book swap, " student allocations, support of the Rodeo Council ' s activities, support of the Little 500 bicycle race and the furthering of good will among Southwest Conference member schools. ( ' I I !• BACK ROW, Left to Right: Charlie Aycock, Larry Gibbs, Jerry Parsons, Jerry Brock, Kent Hance, Gary Strickland, Karen Ander- son, Bob Tate, Ginger Butler, Kenny Abra- ham, Susan Ziegler, Garland Weeks, Jane Batson, James Cole, Lee McElroy, Mickey Morse, Royal Furgeson, David Gattis and Guy Seibert. FRONT ROW: Cecile Camp, Nickie Woelful, Pat Hamilton, Pris Totten, Pam White, Judy Price and Carolyn Davis. Supreme Court mem bers look over facts about an im- portant case. Left to right are Jody Bezner; Bill Mc- Culloch; Karolyn Kirby; Amon Burton, chief justice; Joyce Woody; and Larry Hoyle. i Heading main student council committees for 1962-63 were Ginger Butler, academic recruiting; James Cole, traffic safety; and Royal Furgeson, athletic recruiting. FRESHMAN GOVERNMENT D Freshman Council was composed of 30 members during 1962-63. headed by Joe Murfee, president. Assisting him were Craig Sutton, vice president; Valla Dawn Taylor, secretary-treasurer; and Kitty Mayo, AWS representative. Guy Seibert was Student Council . representative and Dr. Clinton M. McPherson was faculty sponsor. Election of class officers began activities for the Council. Projects for the group were the Freshman Convocation in the fall, featuring an after-hours dance; the furnishing of refreshments at the Little 500 bicycle race in the spring; and working to help with the ail-school elections, counting votes and supervising at the polls. Freshman Council ' s purpose is to promote class spirit and to prepare freshmen for leadership in the Student Council. JOE MURFEE President CRAIG SUTTON Vice President • VALA DAWN TAYLOR Secretary-Treasurer KITTY MAYO AWS Representative Honors Council (!• Robert Dawes Stephen George Williams Helms Stephen Magee Penny May Leia Stewart Gail Tait David Towns Sandra Wolfe The Honors Council began as an experiment at Tech. It is an experi- ment which has met with a great deal of success. Entering freshmen who qualify for admittance to the special pro- gram submit themselves to rigorous academic schedules in courses taught by select instructors teaching on a higher-than-average basis Students remain a part of the pro- gram throughout their academic career. Students not a part of the council are often invited to attend sessions which feature special speakers. A new program begun by the council is the Man and the World series featuring guest speakers throughout the college community who unite various fields of knowledge in depth teaching. During the year, the council par- ticipates in various campus proj- ects. Several Honors students in the spring semester took part in the Mock U. N. session by representing a country. An appropriate place for members of the Honors Council to meet is in front of Tech Library. They are, left to right, Kay Irwin, Steve George, Sandra Wolfe, Rondall Jones, Gail Tait, Bill Helms, LeIa Stewart, Steve Magee and Elaine Walter. TTT S i Pictured above, left to right, are members of Tech ' s Board of Directors. They are: J. Roy Wells, C. I. Wall, Charles D. Mathews, J. Edd McLaughlin, R. Wright Armstrong, Manuel DeBusk, Floyd Wooldridge, Alvin R. Allison, Wilmer Smith, Harold Hinn and Dr. R. C. Goodwin. PLANNING TECH ' S FUTURE . . . THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS What lies ahead in the future of Tech and her loyal Techsans? Perhaps there will be a change in name. Or maybe the college will sport the crown of SWC Cham- pionship. Regardless of what the coming years bring to the campus — whether the problems of its ever- expanding population be great or small — the future would appear to be a bright one. The past history of Tech is exemplified in its present and La Ventana acknowledges those responsible — the nine gentlemen of the board. Members of the 1962-63 Board were: Al Allison, Wright Armstrong, Manuel DeBusk, Har- old Hinn, Charles Mathews, Edd McLaughlin, Wilmer Smith, Floyd Wooldrige, and Chairman Manuel DeBusk. These capable men care for Tech ' s present and prepare for its future. Long-range planning based upon imagination, realism and foresight brings tribute to every man serving or having served Texas Tech as a member of the Board of Directors. Arts and Sciences «!• Dean S. M. Kennedy is in charge of Tech ' s largest academic school — the School of Arts and Sciences. He directs and guides many departments which offer challenges, responsibility, knowledge, a few headaches, but also some fun for the students. Much of learning and much of the school ' s work is based on details, departmental responsibilities, and academic difficulties. But much is also based upon faculty-student relationships, the excitement of new discoveries, and the feeling of en- joyment and satisfaction that come with the accomplishment of a job well done. IkM " Biology is not all test tubes! Dr. E. D. Camp, department head, peers into the technical aspects of biology through a magnifying glass. But biologists also have fun studying on field trips in the " great outdoors. " Biology Department Field trips, research projects, the excitement of new discoveries, and even the everyday teaching-learning process in the classrooms and laboratories are some of the activities which make the work of students and in- structors in the biology department challenging, interest- ing, and " fun. " In addition to other functions, the biology department, with an enrollment of 2,453 students in the 1962 fall semester, co-sponsors Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre- mcd society, and the Pre-Med Club with the chemistry department. Dr. P. V. Prior, Tech researcher on the effect of hor- mones on plant growth, remarked that one of the most interesting aspects of plant and animal research in the South Plains area is the vast potential to find new forms of life in this " last frontier " region. Prior stressed that the " fun " to be had in such projects is the opportunity to see something quite different — to disco er a " treas- ure " both valuable and significant. Dr. Joe Dennis CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT ENGLISH DEPARTMENT The average student thinks of chem- istry as a difficult and certainly a dull subject. However, Dr. Joe Dennis, head of the chemistry department at Tech, believes that a person can have a lot of fun in this field. He admits that to non-majors, the courses in the department are all " equally unpopular, " but points out that a large number of students take chemistry as a minor. Agriculture majors are required to take a course in organic chemistry, and some go on to take a physiological chemistry course. Some home economics majors also are required to take organic chemistry. Dr. Dennis, who has been head of the department since 1950, believes that the job opportunities in the field of chemistry are virtually unlimited. In addition to teaching, a person with a degree in chemistry may work in labor- atories, do industrial work and research, or work for the government. Each year the majors of the depart- ment take a field trip to inspect plants. In previous years they have visited Borger, the Gulf Coast area, and the Midland-Odessa-Sweetwater area. Dr. Dennis pointed out that Tech has been extremely lucky in the past few years in that " all explosions have been minor. " He went on to say that a fresh- man ' s attempts to conduct experiments can sometimes be quite humorous, " es- pecially when he is trying to dispose of the wrong compound. " This, accord- ing to Dr. Dennis, can also be quite embarrassing, but can help us " develop the ability to laugh at ourselves. " t ( Take a tour of 11 European countries with visits to numerous points of literary and historic interest and receive six hours of credit in English. What could be more fun ? Under the direction of Mrs. Mary Strout, assistant professor in the English department, Texas Tech students visited Scotland, Norway, Denmark, Ger- many, Switzerland, Austria, Liechtenstein, Italy and Monaco. In London they spent an evening at the Old Vic Theater and later visited the homes of William Shakespeare and Ann Hathaway. Although this may be the most glamourous English course offered, the department offers many interesting courses ranging from studies of Beowulf in Old English to modern literature evaluation and courses in technical writing. One of the outstanding features this year was the lecture series concerning Milton presented by James Hanford, visiting professor from Princeton University and noted Milton authority. Along the academic line, the English department offered 13 honors sections to freshmen and sopho- mores in 1962-63 and are planning to expand to upper level classes. It is also one of the five depart- ments at Tech to offer a doctoral degree. Dr. James Holly Hanford, far right, visiting professor from Princeton University and noted Milton authority, glances at literary works with Several Tech English department staff members. Left to right are Dr. R. L. Brooks, Dr. T. W. Camp, department head Dr. J. C. Guilds, Dr. J. T. McCullen and Dr. Hanford. « 1 10 II p. l» Foreign Languages Department Dr. J. C. Dowling, head of the foreign languages depart- ment, emphasizes a point to instructor Elba R. David. Per- haps he is encouraging more extensive use of laboratory facilities. A geology major doesn ' t just lock himself up in a room and study rocks all day. Far from it. In fact, for a person graduating from Tech with a degree in the field of geosciences there is a world of intriguing careers from which he may choose. He may, for instance, do exploration for oil companies to discover new deposits of oil and find out how to exploit known oil- fields to a greater extent. The mining geologist seeks new metals and develops existing mines. Also connected with research is the person interested in geological sur- veys. He is hired by the state to study natural resources and to offer sug- gestions for the preservation of these resources. Another interesting job is that of seismologist, who studies gravity and characteristics of the earth to find out more about earthquakes. Students in the Geology Club and Sigma Gamma Epsilon find geology exciting and interesting. The Ge- ology Club consists of persons from many different departments, while Sigma Gamma is composed of ge- ology majors with a B average or better. They are also of at least Geosciences Department Newest addition to the foreign language department during 1962- 63 was the expansion of language laboratories. There are now two laboratories, one for outside study in a language and one that is used as a classroom laboratory. They provide means for furthering the study both of foreign languages and of the cultures of various foreign na- tions. Modern Foreign Language Fel- lowships are offered by the language department to qualified students. These fellowships allow students to study a language extensively and to travel and study in a foreign coun- try. Languages offered by the depart- ment, headed by Dr. J. C. Bowling, are French, Greek, German, Latin, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish. Students may major in French, Ger- man, and Spanish. During 1962-63, 190 students took majors in these fields. A minor may be earned in any of the major languages plus Latin. Language clubs which have active programs are Le Cercle Francais (French), Der Liediekranz (Ger- man), Optimates (Latin), and Capa Y Espada (Spanish). Honoraries are Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish), Pi Delta Phi (French), and Delta Phi Alpha (German). Dr. R. B. Mattox, acting head of geosciences department during the 1962 fall semester, studies land specimens — per- haps pondering a question with which to stump his students .on a laboratory quiz. junior classification. Each year members of Sigma G amma take a field trip to learn more about geology. In the spring of 1963 they visited three states (New Mexico, Colorado and Utah), studying points in Santa Fe, Du- rango, Silverton and Moab. Wham! Bang! Crash! Brrurrr! These noises were familiar ones to students trying to find their way to gov- ernment classes when that department changed its address from the Ad Bldg. to the Social Sciences Bldg. early in the 1963 spring semester. The change was made to the tune of hammers and saws while the building was still being remodelled. J. W. Davis, head of the government department, said the switch to what was once the Tech library provided the de- partment with much more adequate housing. He commented that other ex- pansion is also being planned — such as an increase in government library hold- ings — to develop the department as a future center for political and govern- mental research. Davis also said that a law school has been proposed for some future date. In speaking of opportunities pursued by ex-students in this field, Davis cited the active part many exes are playing in state and local politics. He recognized the cooperation with the city of Lubbock in training of future city managers, say- ing that some students get additional practice through the activities of the Pre- law Club. The other government de- partment-sponsored organization is Pi Sigma Alpha, national honorary political science fraternity. Most pre-law graduates of Tech at- tend law schools in Texas and establish practices in this state, according to Davis. He pointed out that increased emphasis is being placed upon the graduate pro- gram and there are possible prospects that the department will offer a PhD degree in government before long. One of the major projects of the department in the spring semester was support of the Model United Nations sponsored by the Ideas and Issues Com- mittee of Tech Union. Various depart- ment members furnished guidance and direction toward appropriate information to students participating in the projects. Dr. D. M. Vigness, head of the history department, points to historical voyage adventurers are believed to have made in early ment. Government Department I i T 1 T ! I ilfii ••■■■■■■iiaMRi 1 lri}Ui4Wlli Dr. J. W. Davis, government department head, views the scope and significance of government as a world-wide aspect of study. International, as well as local, aspects of law and government are topics of class discussion. History Department " Primitive Religions " " Peoples and Cultures of Medieval Civil- the route of an American settle- " The Plains Indians Oceania " izations. " These all sound like interesting — and unusual — courses to take. The 204 students at Tech who are majoring in history or anthropolgy do think these and other courses in the department are quite interest- ing. Each summer Dr. D. H. Kelley conducts a field course to various historical spots in Texas. In 1962 a group went to Beeville, and in 1963 plans were made to visit the Anistad Dam Site on the Devil ' s River. Members of Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history organization, have a different kind of fun at their meetings — they read research papers. Students who belong to the club must have better than a B average in more than 12 hours of history. These students do individual research on subjects relating to history and write papers using the knowledge they have gained from their research. By reading the papers to the group, they can receive constructive criticism on their projects. According to Dr. D. M. Vigness, head of the department, students graduating with a degree in history or anthropology can enter several fields that are enjoyable as well as fascinating. There are oppor- tunities in government service, with various state and national historical organizations and with the National Park Service. There are also research pos- sibilities with newspapers, news magazines, radio- news services, and professional journals. t f • 12 II I 10 + 6 = 4 Sound impossible? By the em- ployment of clock mathematics, this equation is very possible. Just set the hands of a clock at 10 o ' clock; then add six hours, and the time will be exactly 4 o ' clock. This is one of the unusual methods Techsans are employing to have fun with mathematics. The average student may think of mathematics as challenging or prac- tical or helpful; but chances are he does not ever think of it as being fun. Yet mathematics can be " fun " as various instructors in this de- partment are proving. Dr. Ralph Underwood ' s theory of numbers course is one of the " fun " math courses offered to Tech students. Among other things, it deals with the solving of problems and riddles. One riddle which Dr. Underwood has found to be effectively puzzling deals with a problem posed in a story in Post magazine. This is the problem: Five men were stranded on an island and had nothing but coco- nuts to eat. They wanted to divide these coconuts equally among them- selves. One man decided to take his share first. During the night, he took his coconuts and gave the one remaining to a monkey. Each of the other four men did the same. The pile of coconuts left in the morning was exactly divisible by five. What was the least possible number of coconuts on the island when the men first arrived ? Doubtless many ama- teurs have spent numerous hours on this problem. Such advanced mathematics courses as extended analytic ge- ometry may not be offered in a " fun " way to students, but they now may at least be offered in a simpler way than ever before. In this course, Dr. Underwood employs the use of two variables rather than the vague ' n ' number of variables frequently employed. By using only two unknowns, he is able to picture any number of vari- ables dealing with a certain problem on a plane. Dr. Underwood uses his own text in this course — " Sil- houette Mathematics. " Dr. E. A. Hazlewood, head of the department, explained the " new math " technique now taught to Tech honors students. This set theory ap- proach is taught as a supplement to basic mathematics. It deals with rules governing .sets rather than numbers used merely as numbers. A " group " of numbers with which the students must work are a set of elements combined to satisfy certain rules. As Dr. Underwood admitted, " Much of mathematics is so abstract that no applications have yet been found for .some aspects of it. " This problem may well be why more and more students are finding mathematics an interesting and chal- lenging subject — and one that can even be considered " fun " in some of its newer applications. Math Department This problem should t.ike at least one good hour to solve. Richard Heineman (left) and Emmett Hazlewood. mathe- matics department head, plan strategy for an hour examina- tion. Psychology Department Ground was broken in December, 1962, for the new psychology building, one of the latest additions to the ever- expanding Texas Tech campus. The 4y2-story building will occupy more than 30,000 square feet of space. Besides faculty and student offices, it will contain graduate and under-graduate laboratory space, in- dividual counseling rooms, demonstration rooms and an area for group therapy. A closed-circuit television system will be employed in teaching and will provide viewing for students in training situations. The psychology department, headed Dr. Theodore Andrey- chuc, has a faculty of 12 persons, 10 of whom hold a Ph.D. degree. It is divided into two psychological efforts: counseling and experimental. The Ph.D. degree is offered in both these major areas. The Vocational Rehabilitation Program, headed by Dr. Beatrix Cobb and supported by the National Office of Re- habilitation, offers a Master ' s degree and provides psychological counseling facilities to the cosmopolitan area. Dr. Cobb is also responsible for conducting a summer institute in school counsel- ing attended by school teachers in out-lying areas. Psychological research at Tech is supported by state funds, grants from the Department of Health, Education and Welfare and the National Science Foundation and contracts from the Atomic Energy Commission and the Aeromedical branch of the U.S. Air Force. Dr. Theodore Andreychuk, head of the p.sychology department, observes the testing of experimental animals by Dr. R. K. White. Men ' s Physical Education Department Tech ' s physical education pro- gram for men has 124 under- graduates and 5 graduate student majors. Male students are required to take an introductory course to all sports for one semester. The student may then select his own courses for three semesters. Men not majoring in P.E. are re- quired to take a course in calis- thenics, isometrics and formal gym- nastics for one semester. The department, headed by Dr. R. W. Kireilis. consists of 10 staff members and 3 undergraduate as- sistants. Phi Epsilon Kappa, national honorary for P.E. majors, is spon- sored by the department. Also spon- sored are the P.E. intramural pro- grams, the Dolphin Swimming Shows and the Flying Matadors. D R. W. Kireilis, head of the men ' s physical education department, joins a P.E. class in a game of handball. The newest course offered in the women ' s physical education program is fencing instruction. This course was initiated by Margot Purdy, instructor. The staff members are hoping for another addition soon — an outdoor swimming pool. Headed by Dr. Mary Dabney the department, which consists of nine staff members, sponsors the intramural sports among women ' s dormitories and sororities. It also sponsors the Major-Minor Club, which all women students who major or minor in physical education may join. In 1962-63 there were 60 majors and 10 minors. Both indoor and outdoor sports are offered by the department. Students may take such courses as golf, tennis, badminton, archery, bowling, basketball, volleyball, field hockey and dance. Three kinds of dancini; are offered: social — for both men and women — modern and folk. Women ' s Physical Education Department 14 Dr. Mary Dabney, head of the women ' s physical education department, supervises a volleyball contest, one of nu- merous sports offered through the physical health program. 8 I " Just plain interesting. " That ' s how Dr. Winfred Steglich, head of the sociology department at Tech. describes several of the courses in his department. Although most stu- dents take Sociology 2.iO as a require- ment, they take courses such as race relations, criminology, and marriage simply because they find them intrigu- ing. Dr. Steglich finds the study of soci- ology so interesting that he does out- side research whenever possible. In the ' 62-63 school year, he made a study of migration — a survey of the people who move into Lubbock, their char- acteristics, and how they become involved in community activities. Other professors in the department also do outside research. Dr. Mhyra Minnis. who was new at Tech last year, is studying the general area of crime and delinquency, and Dr. Lewis Davies is making a survey of mass communica- tions and their effect on people. David Dunn is doing research on the weather and its influence on people, while Prof. Walter Cartwright is study- ing minority groups. He didn ' t choose just any old minority group — he chose the cedar choppers of central Texas. There arc 65 majors in the depart- ment and 6 fulltime professors. After graduation these majors will more than likely go into welfare and group work, the field of probation and parole. Red Cross organizations, or scouting work. In the East, most sociology work is in the field of government, industry, or personnel. Sociology Department Professors in the sociology depart- ment discuss a cur- rent social problem as they examine a Sociology 230 text- book. Left to right are W. G. Steglich, department head. W. J. Cartwright, R. T. Bowles, Mhyra S. Minnis, and L. J. Davies. The sociology department also has a club which is open to anyone who has had a course in the department. Dr. Minnis is the sponsor, and the organiza- tion has about .30 members. The club sponsors various speakers and carries out a project each year. Can sociology be fun? Dr. Steglich thinks it can. and he has proven his point by the great strides the sociology depart- ment has made since it was established here in 1959. As Dr. Steglich says, " What could be more fun than studying the oddities of human behavior and being knowledgeable about the world in which we live . " Speech Department Drama, deb.ites, self-improvement, music — all are elements which combine to make up the Tech speech ciepartment hc-ided by P. M. Larson. Various mernbers of the department were in ac- cord when asked what they considered to be the most rewarding and " fun " aspect of their activities. They expressed enthusiasm concerning their ability to serve members of the college community in an entertaining and helpful way. One of the more recent areas of departmental ex- pansion is purchase of new equipment for KTXT-FM radio station to serve a 10,000 watt, 60-mile radius broadcasting range through the department ' s FM radio station. During the 1962-63 school year, the station was certified by the Assn. for Professional Educational Broadcasts. One division of the speech department which has the advantage of traveling on numerous school trips is Tech debaters. The idea was expressed that some of the better debates t.ike place among contenders at informal bull-sessions away from the actual arena of competition. The debaters, as well as students in other speech divisions, seem particularly interested in meeting students from other schools and departments on campus who take speech courses and participate in speech forensic activities. Dr. P. Merville Larson, head of the speech department, demonstrates the workings of the radio lab equipment available to students interested in the communications field of speech. Physics is hard. There seems to be no way of crettin around that basic concept. But despite its difficulty, or perhaps partly because of it, several of Tech ' s physics scholars feel that study and research in this area is most self-satisfyin!» and rewarding. H. C. Thomas, department head, said that many physics students nowadays are interested in the area of nuclear physics. He added that dropout percentages for courses in this field were considerably high due to their difficulty. However, nuclear physics is a wide-open field with numerous opportunities for new discoveries. One student described his interest in physics, say- ing, " Through the study of physics, you can find out .some of the things you ' ve always wondered about. It ' s a great feeling when you finally get some difficult experiment to work and do something you didn ' t think you could do. " But behind the ideals of contribution to society through physics research and the challenge to under- standing, most physics students were in agreement that the main element of their chosen field is just plain hard work. Physics Department Education Department Sandra Jordan, Lamesa senior, teaches an eighth grade class at Carroll Thompson Junior High. Student teaching in the education department is fun — but it requires hard work, also. WTTOI Dr. H. C. Thomas, head of the physics department, thinks out the answer to a difficult physics problem. A major function of the educa- tion department is the education of future teachers. Student teaching can be fun! A s one Tech coed said, " It ' s about the most exciting thing I ' ve ever undertaken. " It ' s fun, but there ' s also work. Student teachers are working all of the time — preparing lessons, grad- ing papers, getting to know their students and finding the best way to teach them. The future teacher must also submit his teaching plan to his supervising teacher on cam- pus. The supervisor has the right to walk in unannounced at a class meeting to see if the student teacher is following the program. But, on the lighter side is the experience of that first day in class. A coed student teaching English said, " The first lesson I conducted concerned the use of " who " and " whom. " One of my pupils was called on to read a poem, and I asked him — " It ' s by who? ' " The coed went on to say that the biggest problem a student teacher encounters is discipline. A prospec- tive teacher must know the best way to communicate discipline to his class and keep order in the class- room. One of the hardest problems fac- ing the student teacher is the transi- tion from student to teacher and back to student. While teaching, the student has to think like a teacher and remain student at the same time. II ' , P I i ' I Call on Dr. Carlock by Currle Chaney " Dr. Carlock manas es to maintain a mixture of professionalism and down-to-earthness in her class- room at all times. Out of the classroom she has shown herself many times to be both a capable counselor and a person who recognizes the importance of the individual nature of her students . . . She ' s a very good teacher . . . She seems to know her subject well. She has had a wide variety of experiences which she communicates to her students. " Dr. Mary Sue Carlock, who has been teaching in Tech ' s English department for 11 years, seems to have made quite an impression on students who have had courses taught by her, as the above statements clearly show. She made quite an impression on me when I interviewed her. Her views on Tech, on American literature, on life as a whole are optimistic, but she has constructive criticism to offer also. For example, she said, " I think Tech ' s weakest point is the student-teacher ratio. I think the classes are much too large to be taught effectively. " Its strongest point? She commented, " I am prone to agree with the visitation committee — our English, history and chemistry departments are the strongest at Tech. " Literature is Dr. Carlock ' s first love; in fact, she has even written some poetry and articles for pro- fessional magazines. In 1961 the " Bulletin of Bibli- ography " published her bibliography of American Autobiography from 1840-1870. She teaches in the field of creative writing and American literature, and also teaches freshman, sophomore and junior honors courses in English. When asked if she has yet encountered any " spark of genius " in her creative writing course, she said, " Up to this point no one has been recognized by the public. I think, however, that some may develop into great writers. " Although Dr. Carlock doesn ' t have a favorite author, she likes James, Faulkner, Hawthorne and Melville. What does she think of modern American literature.- " I think the works of Hemingway and Faulkner are comparable in literary value to most of the good writers of the 19th century. Personally, I don ' t think that twentieth-century poetry has had the wide appeal that 19th century poetry did. Eliot and Pound, being extremely intellectual poets, are more or less over the head of the average person. " Dr. Carlock said she has " almost no pastime. " This remark is easily understood when one glances at the list of arious organizations to which she belongs. She participates in the Modern Language Association, the American Association of University Professors, the National Council of Teachers of Eng- lish, the South-Central Modern Language Association and the College Conference of Teachers of English. In addition to these, she is a member of the Mortar Board Alumnae, Delta Gamma Alumnae, P.E.O. and the Columbia Graduate Union. She admits that she does take time occasionally to attend the theatre, to read and to take walks. And she does take time — a lot of time — to be a dedicated professor — a professor of whom Tech can be proud. 17 WHO ' S WHO Thomas Kenneth Abraham Karen Anderson in American Colleges and Universities Betsy Baker Amon Burton Ginger Butler Jo Anne Caldwell James Cole pt Ce It (t I t h ) P S Judith Ann Cowger Pete Feather Royal Furgeson Cathy Gordon Kay Kagay c tin CM " Be hi M Ma PiB I Vlt, Hi 18 Judy McKinnon Jerry Parsons Lee Pfluger Anne Weaver Rowena Williams • Thomas Kenneth Abraham, 2.05, senior, industrial en- gineering major. Business manager. Student Body; IFC Court; Gen. Mgr., Science and Engineering Show; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tech Salutes; Athletic Council. Karen Anderson, 2.43, junior, English major. Secretary, student body; Vice Pres., Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sec., Freshman Class; Freshman Favorite; Junior Council; President ' s Hostesses. Elizabeth Lee Baker, 1.97, senior, English major. President, Pi Beta Phi; Sec, Drane Hall; Retreat Chairman, Board of Student Organizations; Mortar Board. Amon W. Burton, 2.18, senior, history major. Chief Justice, Texas Tech Supreme Court; Sec, Phi Delta Theta; Pres., Campus Religious Council; Chairman, Academic Recruiting, Student Council; Junior Class Favorite; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Saddle Tramps. Ginger Lee Butler, 2.57, senior, geology major. Pres., Weeks Hall; Sec, Mortar Board; Vice Pres., Drane Hall; Student Council; President ' s Hostesses; Junior Council. Jo Anne Caldwell, 2.30, senior, English major. Pres., Sigma Kappa; Pres., Optimates; Historian, Junior Council; Mortar Board; Sigma Tau Delta. James W. Cole, 2.26, junior, agricultural economics major. Pres., Board of Student Organizations; Head of Student Traffic Committee, Student Council; Pres., Wells Hall; Editor, " Tips for Tech Men " ; All-College Recognition, Scholarship, Leadership; Marshall Foundation Scholarship of Houston. Judith Ann Cowger, 2.72, senior, home economics educa- tion major. Pres., Chi Omega; Vice Pres., Horn Hall; Chairman, WRC " Carol of Lights " ; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Borden Award; President ' s Hostesses. Peter B. Feather, 1.94, senior, business administration major. Pres., Sigma Chi; Pres., Interfraternity Council; Vice Pres., Retailing Club; Board of Student Organizations. William Royal Furgeson, 2.05, junior, English major. Student Council, Publications Committee and Athletic Re- cruiting Committee; Campus Religious Council; Raider Basketball letter; Interfraternity Council; Saddle Tramps; Phi Delta Theta. Catherine C. Gordon, 2.32, junior, Spanish major. Chair- man, President ' s Hostesses; Vice Pres., Tech Union; Pres., Sigma Delta Pi; Vice Pres., Pi Delta Phi; Junior Council; Pi Beta Phi; Cosmopolitan Club. Kathryn June Kagay, 2.57, senior, art education major. Pres., Mortar Board; Editor, La Venlaiia; Pres., Knapp Hall; Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Council. Judith S. McKinnon, 2.15, senior, psychology major. Sec, Board of Student Organizations; Chairman, AWS Judiciary Board; Sec, Psi Chi; Mortar Board; Junior Coun- cil; Alpha Phi sorority. George E. Parsons, 2.11, senior, mathematics major. Vice Pres., Student Body; Pres., Phi Delta Theta; Pres., Board of Student Organizations; Pres., Sophomore Class; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Distinguished Military Student Award; Scabbard and Blade. Addison Lee Pfluger, 2.37, senio r economics major. Com- mander, Army ROTC; Treas., Phi Gamma Delta; Pres., Delta Nickie Woelfel Evangeline Young Sigma Pi; Student Council; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Distinguished Military Student; Phi Kappa Phi. Anne Carlisle Weaver, 2.48, senior, elementary education major. Pres., Women ' s Residence Council; Judiciary Chair- man, AWS; Pres., Drane Hall; Mortar Board; Junior Council; Pi Beta Phi. Rowena Ann Williams, 2.03, senior, English major. Pres., Association of Women Students; Pres., Junior Council; Pres., Town Girls Club; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tech Salutes; Pres., Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board. Nickie Woelfel, 1.97, senior, home economics education major. Vice Pres., Texas State Home Economics College Chapters; Student Council Rep. from Home Economics; Pres., Home Economics Club; Chairman, Home Economics Open House; Texas State Home Economist of the Year; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Tech Salutes. Evangeline ' Voung, 2.85, senior, mathematics major. Pres., Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sec-Treas., Tech Union; AWS, Chairman, E ads Day; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Junior Council. AT TECH (9 THE FACE OF TECH Muffled coughs, hissing whispers, shuffling feet are heard in the restless darkness — then the night is lit with thousands of brilliant red, white, and gold lights — resounding music fills the air and diffuses across the wide, flat plain — Tech ' s annual " Carol of the Lights " begins. It is a project in which many persons participate each year to achieve musical artistry, multicolored beauty, and that indefinable state of being called " " fun. " Men and women dormitory groups present musical arrangements appropriate to the Christmas season, Tech Choir voices blend with the background ac- companiment of student musicians, and scattered voices of students and city residents in the audience join in the singing of traditional favorites. A cold December wind sweeps across the open U-shaped lot where the singers shiver visibly in the frosty cold and shift from foot to foot to avoid a gradual numbing of the senses. For a few brief hours the group unites in com- bined effort — perhaps not in an enduring closeness, but in one which is a recognition of the capacity of the unified spirit of mankind. The carols are sung — the group departs and each person pursues his individual interests — a new day comes — it is a day in which individuals seek ways to their special and particular goals — it is a day also of lingering unification — a unified college spirit — a spirit unified with mankind. 20 I 2! TECH ' S ACTIVE INFIRMARY Tech Infirmary is about a third as large as it needs to be, according to Dr. Fred P. Kallina, infirmary director. Tech Infirmary was designed to take care of a 4,800 student population. However, Tech has an enrollment of over 11,000 persons in recent fall semes- ters. Dr. Kallina, who says working at Tech Infirmary is like working for a small city, contends that he is not criticizing. He is merely pointing out the obvious defects in the Tech Health Service, he asserts. The job does have its good points, says Dr. Kallina. There are many incidents in a day ' s work at the infirmary which most people do not realize exist. In one day the staff may take care of any one of a number of problems, ranging from a contagious disease to a burn or a broken bone. The infirmary staff, besides Dr. Kal- lina, consists of Dr. E. R. Rose, seven registered nurses, four licensed vocational nurses, plus the maintenance and kitchen help. Besides obvious duties, the infirmary istaff takes part in special medical duties. One primary duty in 1962-63 was participation in the SOS, Sabin Oral Sunday, programs. These were con- ducted to inoculate Techsans with a polio vaccine. According to Dr. Kallina, Tech is growing, but the infirmary is being ignored by this expansion. The small staff handles 125-150 patients every day. Dr. Kallina emphasized future goals of expanded staff and building facilities to aid Tech students. Food Service TECH ' S VITAL FUNCTION Tech ' s food service continues its vital function throughout the academic year with the evidence of a smooth-operat- ing department, despite the problem of how to give some 11,000 students a reasonably balanced meal 7 days a week, the difficulties of providing maintenance to " wash all those dishes, " and the inevitableness of " a few complaints " from the student element. Much of the " complaint " aspect is handled through the food service ad- visory committee which meets once a month to discuss the program and con- sider student suggestions. Each dormitory has a student representative who reports student suggestions to the committee and notifies the students of the commit- tee ' s decisions. All demands cannot be fulfilled through the $21 2 million limited bud- get. This budget must pay preparation expenses, maintenance costs, and em- ployees ' salaries, as well as the enormous food bill. In 1963-64 the food service will supply the needs of one more dormitory which will house 808 coeds. Increased dormitory plans for the future will also bring an increase in this department ' s problem of how to stretch the budget. 22 i 1 i I ' I Need some extra hours to com- plete a degree requirement? Or do you care to study a special subject which you would not have time for during the regular academic year? Tech ' s extension service offers such opportunities for students with these needs. Its primary purpose is to provide correspondence courses for those unable to attend regularly scheduled classes and for those lack- ing college entrance requirements. Most of these courses are con- ducted by mail. Students receive study questions and information throughout the course through post- al services, then they take examina- tions either on Tech campus or at a local school in their community under supervised instructoral guid- ance. Some extension work, however, involves direct teaching of stu- dents. Instructors travel to an area where there is adequate demand for a certain course and conduct on-the- spot-supervision. Courses taken by correspondence study, which are also offered for military personnel in cooperation with the United States Armed Forces Institute, may be used for credit toward degrees or teaching certificates. Extension Division Jacob Homer Millikin, director of the extension division, supervises the work of secretary Geneva Yates in the job of producini; much-needed cor- respondence demanded of the department. ■SI liie I Trai ' fic-St ' curily Department •i ' ' ' % 4i» Mr " Officer Eldon Beesinjjer (right) chiJcs Bill Daniels, chief security officer of the Traffic-Security Department, by faklni; the issuance of a traffic ticket. This department issues more than I6, ()()() parkini; tickets durlnj; an academic year. The brown-and-gray-clad officer p,i c the ticket a final look, slipped it under the windshield wiper, and returned to his car. The officer is one of ten full-time patrolmen who issued 16,423 parking tickets for the 1961-62 academic year. It was estimated that the number of tickets issued would be higher during 1962-63. On a budget of 560,000 a year, the traffic-security department is in charge of the parking, driving, and criminal violations which occur on Tech campus. " We put 25 persons in jail last year. We pick up drunks, window peepers, and other violators, " said Bill G. Daniels, department head. " All Tech patrolmen are commissioned Lubbock Police Officers, " Daniels explained further. " They can make arrests, issue tickets anywhere in Lubbock. How- ever, they hardly ever do this off the campus and Lubbock officers hardly e er give tickets on the cam- pus. " Asked whether certain parking lots were more troublesome than others, Daniels answered, " We have ot, the lot behind and the Social Science Bldg. lot. " Patrolman Eldon Beesinger added, " Our busiest time is 9-11 a.m. and 2-3 p.m. every day. M-W-F days are our busiest, especially Mondays and Wednes- days. " Statistics concerning traffic violations during 1962- 63 are these: — Maximum tickets issued in one day, 594. — Minimum tickets issued in one day, 50. — Students who lost parking permits due to an excess of tickets, 700. — Cars towed away because of violations, 205. more trouble with the Ad Bldg the West Engineering Bldg, 23 Office Of Room Reservations Highlight of residence hall de- velopment throughout the 1962-63 academic year was construction work upon a new women ' s and a new men ' s dormitory. The women ' s res- idence hall, opening in the fall of 1963, has capacity for 808 residents while the men ' s dormitory, opening in the fall of 1964, has a 1,054 res- idential capacity. Another new women ' s residence hall will be available for occupancy by 808 residents by fall, 1964, to bring the dormitory capacity for the entire college to a total of 7,150 residents, according to H. L. Bur- gess, director of the office of room reservations. Some of the features of the new- est women ' s dormitory, many of which will be duplicated in the other new structures, are self-oper- ated elevators, sound-proof rooms, built-in furniture, and air condition- ing throughout the building. Other features are a small chapel, continuation of the prevailing Span- ish architecture, a second-floor kit- chenette, and ample parking space. Burgess explained that, after the dormitory openings in fall, 1964, there will be a " rest " period of one year before the board of education considers further residence hall re- quirements. H. 1. . Burgess, director of the office of room reservations, gazes proudly at one of the new women ' s dormitories under construction. 24 Training officers for 155 campus organizations and coordinating these groups is no easy task, but the Board of Student Organizations does it every year. Composed of representatives or of- ficers from each recognized organization on campus, BSO creates cooperation and harmony in campus life by acquainting each group with the activities of every other group at Tech. To achieve these goals, BSO spon- sors a workshop each fall as well as a retreat in the spring. The retreat for 1962-63 was in Cloudcroft. Another activity sponsored by BSO was the Pres- idents ' Banquet in the fall, aimed at get- ting the presidents of each campus or- ganization acquainted with one another. BSO officers for 1962-63 were James Cole, president; Hank Hunt, vice pres- ident; Judy McKinnon, recording secre- tary; Carolyn Chenault, corresponding secretary; and Mike Horridge, treasurer. Representatives at a BSO workshop listen attentively to a guest speaker talk about the problems of organiza- tional cooperation. Taking a break at the BSO workshop are the 1962-63 officers. Left to right are Carolyn Chenault, corresponding secretarj ' ; Betsy Baker, retreat chairman; Marilyn Tinney. program chairman; Jody Bezner, workshop chairman; Judy McKinnon, recording secretary; Hank Hunt, vice president; and James Cole, president. BSO Conducts Workshop, Retreat Students register for annual BSO workshop — ready for enthusiastic dis- cussions and plenty of work. BSO president James Cole gives a few tips to correspond- ing secretary elect Sandy Campbell who officially takes over her job in September, 1963. .- OUT OF Every day for two weeks Amanda had feared the coming of darkness and now, as the bus approached West Newport Avenue, she feared leaving the bright, illuminating overhead lights which she felt gave her some of the protection she needed. " If only I could stay on this bus and just keep riding and riding — I don ' t care where. " She began to assure herself. " " Maybe he won ' t be out there tonight. Maybe he found someone else to watch. May- be .. . Oh, stop kidding yourself, Mandy, " she murmured aloud as if to quiet the scared little voice inside her " " You know he ' ll be out there waiting for you and watching. " She reached a shaking, slender arm upward and jerked the bell cord quickly. Wishing in an instant that it wouldn ' t ring, she froze as the bus stopped halt- ingly at West Newport Avenue. Amanda rose clumsily from her seat and walked to the front of the bus. A shiver ran through her body as she peered out of the door into the darkness. She jumped down from the bus and stood there afraid to move. The doors banged shut and the engine began to roar. With the sound of the departing bus loud in her ears, Amanda started walk- ing down the cold, wintry street which was dimly lit by the lights from the old buildings which lined it. West Newport was located in the oldest section of the town. Its buildings were rather dilapidated and run-down. Even the broken, cracked sidewalk showed signs of its age. Her apartment room was old like these buildings, but warm and cheerful. How she longed for the warm comfort of her old room now. Hastening her step, Amanda was scared to look to either side and kept her eyes focused on the square of green light two blocks down the street which was the neon sign of the Newport THE Manor Apartments where she lived. " ' Are those footsteps behind me? No, I ' m being silly to think . . . Yes, they are footsteps! His footsteps! " She quickened her walk and listened as the man behind her likewise quick- ened his. On an impulse she glanced furtively behind her. It was the same big man. Amanda walked faster and faster until she was almost running. The raw wind hurt her ears and blew her coat open at the bottom exposing her quivering knees. Louder and louder, closer and closer sounded his footsteps. She ran across the street that intersected Newport and marked the half-way point between the bus stop and her apartment. " Maybe I should have run down that side street, " she thought. " " No, it looked even darker down there and I would have gotten lost probably. " He was gaining on her until Amanda believed that she could almost hear him breathing hard behind her. Tears started to her eyes and through the stinging blur she saw a car coming down the street toward her with its headlights brightening a path before it. Suddenly, Amanda heard his footsteps stop and she slowed her pace enough to turn her head and see her pursuer retreating as if afraid of being discovered by the on- coming lights of the car. Her legs and heart, her whole body aching with physical exertion and men- tal strain, she cried to herself, " I ' ve got to keep on running. Just a little bit more and I ' ll be there. " Tears stream- ing down her cheeks, Amanda ran under the big square neon light of the New- port Manor and began beating her fists on the third door to her right which was the door to her room. The door was soon opened and Amanda fairly fell into the reassuring arms of her room- mate, Carole. " Come on and sit down, Mandy, FOG 26 fori ajBJ I • everything ' s going to be all right, " she said as she locked the door behind her and helped Amanda sit down on the little sofa with its bare spots showing where the material had worn away. " Carole, " she sobbed, " that same big man chased me again tonight until an oncoming car chased him off. " Still beside her comforting roommate, Amanda began crying again in little sobs and wiping her eyes with the tissue Carole had given her. " Did he say anything or do anything to you this time that you can report? " asked Carole. " No, I ' ve still never heard his voice and it ' s all right with me if I never do, " she moaned. After Amanda stopped her crying, she went with Carole into the small bed- room which they shared. " I ' ll go and fix you a nice cup of hot chocolate that ' ll help you sleep better tonight, " Carole said as she left her shaking roommate to get ready for bed. After she had undressed and had stepped into her warm pajamas, Amanda walked to the dressing table, sat down, reached for the hair brush and began methodically to brush the tangles out of her hair. " Why is he after me? " she thought as she stared at her reflexion in the mirror. Her oval face seemed to grow longer as her worry increased. Her deep brown eyes searched the reflexion for the answer. " I ' m sure I look like a million other girls in this town — dark hair, dark eyes, straight nose, a few freckles, medium figure. So what ' s so special about me? " As she asked herself this, Amanda looked longingly at the picture on her dresser of her fiance, Larry, who was stationed in Germany now. She remem- bered how he had always said that she fiction by ALAYNE KORNBLUEH A GIRL ALONE IN THE FOG WAS PERFECT PREY FOR ANY AND EVERY TERROR- IMAGINARY OR REAL. WAS HE REALLY FOLLOWING HER OR HAD AMANDA ' S APPREHENSIONS INVENTED SOMETHING THAT WAS NOT THERE? THE SOUND OF STEPS CAME CLOSER AND CLOSER, AND THE APARTMENT HOUSE WAS STILL BLOCKS AWAY. looked special to him. But that was different. Larrj ' had said it because he loved her, not because it had been true. " " Well, have you decided to tell Larry about your secret admirer? " asked Ca- role as she was coming into the room and carrying a cup of hot chocolate in one hand and a box of cookies in the other. " No, Carole, I don ' t want to worry him with it. He has so many other worries right now with the Berlin thing getting worse and all. " " Thanks, " said Amanda, taking the cup offered her. " I don ' t really feel like drinking this but since you went to the trouble to fix it . . . " " Oh, I ' m sure it will make you feel a lot better, " returned Carole, as she munched on the cookie Amanda hadn ' t taken. " The only thing that could make me feel better is to know that that horrible man was locked up somewhere. " Falling across the bed, Carole uttered, " I wish that we could report him to the police, but what can we say ? They would want some kind of proof or something and he hasn ' t even said anything to you or laid a finger on you. " " Oh, forget that idea, " interrupted Amanda as she shuddered at the thought. Finally in bed for the night, Amanda couldn ' t fall asleep. She turned from one side to the other, tangling herself in the covers until finally she succumbed to the thoughts that were pushing them- selves into her consciousness. While she lay there, the memory of her first en- counter with the man flashed before her as a movie on the screen. It had been about two weeks ago, just as she was leaving Mansky ' s where she worked until the night shift relieved her at 6:30 p.m. As she left the building and walked to the bus stop, she couldn ' t help but notice the large man who was walking at her elbow and looking at her openly, never, it seemed, taking his eyes off her. They had boarded the bus together and Amanda sensing a fear of him for the first time, decided to sit at the front of the bus on the first long seat that faced the bus dri er. She remembered how nervous and disturbed she felt when the man took the first seat behind the bus driver and sat directly opposite from her, staring at her in a way which was hard to describe. She thought at first that it was a kind of lurid, sexy look which undressed her there before him, but now, as she lay there reflecting on it, she realized that it wasn ' t that kind of look at all. Rather, it was a hard, all- knowing look that had the touch of the maniac in it. In fact, right now, she guessed that he must be some kind of a psycho. Really, she was not sure what his mo- tives were, but she knew that she could never forget his dark, evil, inhuman stare, as he watched her from across the aisle in the bus. She remembered his features as if they had been printed in her mind. He was a large, well- built man about thirty years old with powerful arms and legs. His grayish face was pig-like and puffy with red blotches on it. A short, thick beard hung in stubby patches from his chin and covered half his cheeks. As they neared West Newport Avenue, CONTD. ON PAGE 40 27 Rosemary Paterson, like most students during registration, seems to be having trouble — in spite of the fact that she has already made it through registration lines to the Union Ballroom. The office of the Dean of Admissions and Registrar continually seeks easier and quicker means of registration — such as the policy during the past year to combine several steps in the Ballroom. Floyd Boze, Dean of Admissions and Registrar, looks on as an assistant looks up a file on a Tech student. Dean Boze ' s office must handle much papex work in its diplomatic dealings with faculty members, students and the parents of students. The role it plays during registration — as well as throughout the year — is extremely vital to the college. REGISTRAR ADMITS STUDENTS Dear Sir: I am considering attending Texas Tech. Would you please send me information concerning admission, classes offered, and other facts about the school. Sincerely, Johnny Jones This letter, addressed to the Reg- istrar ' s Office, is the first step toward admission for most students entering Tech. One of the primary services of this office is to properly admit students and ready them for registration. Any potential Techsan may con- tact the Registrar ' s Office as far as a year in advance of enrollment or he may receive information about testing and academic requirements concerning advanced placement and major fields of study from his coun- selor in high school. High school counselors work closely with this office. Dr. Floyd D. Boze, dean of ad- missions, and registrar, noted, " We will probably receive about 100,000 requests — about 4,000 of these stu- dents will actually enroll. We try to meet these inquiries on an in- dividual basis with personal letters instead of on a mass response. " To handle the incoming fresh- men, readmission, transfer, grad- uate and foreign students for four semesters and summer workshops, the Registrar ' s Office must have an adequate staff. Acting as assistant dean and handling registration is D. L. Renner. Assisting him are J. R. Tarter, head of the admissions office, and Miss Evelyn Clewell, head of the statistical and research section. f o 28 II I I itgm s Members of the Cosmopolitan Club, representing many nations, unite for a group picture on the Tech Union stairway. On the front row, left to right, are Zandra Singer. Mildred Mall. Jaime del Rio. Diane Bayliss, Zafer Cetinkaya, Barbara Carpenter and Dorothy Hickman. SECOND ROW: Ann Duncan. Maria Luisa de Souza, Lynn Lawson, Ismat Shah, William Young. THIRD ROW: Daniel Lemus, Abdu Guessous. Ken Phillips, Habib Jam, Hozumi Saita, Frank Sun and Robert Jones. BACK ROW: Wayne Boyer, Johann Fulton. John Carpenter, Atsushi Fujita. Marcus Barnes. Cosmopolitan Club Cosmopolitan Club is Tech ' s group for all students, foreign and native. Its purpose is the sharing of cultural knowledge in the bringing together of foreign and native stu- dents. Programs are designed to encourage learning about other nations and peoples Membership is open to all Tech students. Programs are not always of a strictly serious nature. They sometimes take the form of parties and even projects. The club often provides for the " .sounding off " of foreign students who take opportunity to express their views on Tech campus life — the good and the bad of it. Cosmopolitan Club officers are, stand- ing, Dorothy Hickman, secretary; seated, left to right, Jaime del Rio, vice pres- ident; Barbara Carpenter, social chair- man; Hozumi Saita, treasurer; Habib Jam, president. 29 Members of Sock and Buskin pose in front of pictures which reveal their interest in dramatics. Standing are, left to right. Pat Rogers. Carol O ' Connell, Thresa Scott, Pat Eakins. and Ronald Fields, club sponsor. Seated are, left to right, Judy Huddleston, Jaunice New- bill and Jo Galbraith. These students are Sock and Buskin officers. Sock anci Buskin and Alpha Psi Omef a are orf;anizations designed to promote knowledge and interest in the fields of dramatics arid speech. Sock and Buskin can, in several ways, be considered as the " under- study " counterpart of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics fraternity. The " young " group meets every week for programs per- taining to theatre and speech. Programs present new ideas and con- cepts of dramatics. Club projects for Sock and Buskin include hosting an open house during the first week of every school year for the benefit of all students enrolled in speech courses or interested in the subject. The group also sponsors an " open house coffee " after all performances and enter- tainment which the speech department undertakes. Since there are no lights near the speech building, the group places luminarios along the sidewalk to light the way from theatre to the Green Room, where the coffees take place. Sock and Buskin took part in speech intramurals during 1962-63 winning sweepstakes for their efforts. Members often act as judges for high school forensic competitions in this area. Tech students often become aware of Sock and Buskin when that club pledges its new members by requiring them to wear masks for a two-week period. It claims the distinction of being the oldest existing organization on campus. To explain the activities and projects of Sock and Buskin is, in part, to explain Alpha Psi Omega. That organization requires stiff pre- requisite accomplishments on the part of its members. It often takes as long as two and a half years for students to complete enough service projects to be eligible for the honorary organization. L J Sock and Buskin Alpha Psi Omega Rick Malone and Carol O ' Connell look over plans and purposes for Alpha Psi Omeca. Alpha Psi Omega members pictured here are, back row, left to right. Rick Malone, Laverne Loving, Jim Slaughter, Ronald Shultz (club sponsor), Mrs. Dor- ris [axey and Karia Alexander, Front row, left to right. Dr. P. Merville Lar- son (head of the .speech department), Diane Malone, Ronald Fields, Carol O ' Connell, Dale Thorne. ' Vera Simpson. 30 IN SCO ' 9t (« lie tk ¥ III nt LE !• CERCLE FRANCAIS AND This get-tog ether of French club students (left to right) Lynn Simpson, George Stanley, Rebecca Hord and Robert Brown centers around the piano for a bit of singing — perhaps in French? French scholars (left to right) Jeanne Sexton, Jim Slaughter. Annice Watt, Charles Kerr and Cherry Jones view a travel poster depicting landscapes in France. PI u DELTA PHI Le Cercle Fraiicais Officers George Stanley. President Annette Sherrod. Vice President Margaret Parker. Sec.-Treas. r Pi Delta Phi Officers • i Cathy Gordon, Vice President Judy Price, Secretary-Treasurer Highlight of yearly activities for the French clubs — Le Cercle Francais and Pi Delta Phi, French honor society — is co-sponsorship of the an- nual awards banquet. Highlight of yearly activities for the French clubs — Le Cercle Francais and Pi Delta Phi, French honor society — is co-sponsorship of an an- department and a second place award for French poetry writing. Annette Sherrod, vice president of Le Cercle Francais won two first place awards in objective essay writing and also was honored as the best second year French student. Margaret Parker, secretary-treasurer of Le Cercle Francais, was also honored at the banquet for outstanding work in French. A major activity for which Le Cercle Francais obtained outstanding laurels during the spring semester was participation in Tech Union ' s Mock United Nations. At this event, the representatives received a certificate of merit for debate competition. Club activities during the year consisted of the presentation of two French -films, a program by Georges Planell concerning South of France, a program by Ginette Weill about Switzerland — her native country, a presentation by Christine Wallgren dealing with Algeria — her native country, and Robert Brown ' s program on French music. Pi Delta Phi officers were Jim Slaughter, president; Cathy Gordon, vice president; and Judy Price, secretary-treasurer. Editor of " Lesprit Francais, " the French magazine published by Pi Delta Phi and featuring student work, was Bea Young. Assistant editor was Norma McAdams. W. T. Patterson, assistant professor of foreign languages, sponsors Le Cercle Francais, and Beatrice Alexander, assistant professor of foreign languages, sponsors Pi Delta Phi. 31 OPTIMATES 1962-63 was a busy year for the Texas Tech Latin club, Optimates, as they tried to learn more about classical subjects and tried to pop- ularize the study of classics among the student body. At their annual Christmas party, the Optimates brought in several authorities on classical subjects to provide speeches for the evening. Receiving awards at the annual awards banquet were Alta Ada Schoener, who made the highest grades in third-year Latin, and Rose- mary Mills, who was second. Officers were Jimmy Armstrong, president; Diana Henckel, vice-pres- ident; and Caroline Quebe, secre- tary-treasurer. Plans are now under- way to establish a chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, Latin honorary, on Tech campus next fall. BACK ROW, Left to right, are: Caroline Quebe, Barbara Collier, Prof, Leonid A. Jirgensons, sponsor, Morris W. Price, Jimmy Armstrong, Robert Lee Sanders, Jr., and Beau Brown. FRONT ROW, Left to right, are: Rosemary Mills, Maegene A, Nelson, Carolyn Mogridge, and Ronald Templeton. Sigma Tau Delta James Murphy, editor of the fall edition of Harbinger, looks at a copy of the magazine. Editing Tech ' s creative writing magazine, the Harbinger, and participating in the annual Fine Arts Festival were the main ac- tivities of Sigma Tau Delta this year. Sigma Tau Delta, Texas Tech ' s national honorary English frater- nity, consists of English majors and minors who have at least a 3.2 overall grade average. Mem- bers must be of junior or senior standing. Each year a staff of Sigma Tau Delta members edits the Harb- inger and selects material for the magazine from items submitted by Tech students. Editor of the magazine is appointed by the members, and is a member of the organization. The purpose of Sigma Tau Delta is to foster ideals of high scholarship, general culture and creative writing. The basis of the organization is its attempt to provide a common meeting ground for those who are serious- ly interested in the fields of liter- ature and language. Members of Sigma Tau Delta relax in the home of Dr. John Guilds, head of the English department, at the annual Christ- mas party. 32 David Kee, Vice President John Hoestenback, Treasurer Bruce Herlin, Seneljry Richard Garh ' tz. Libr.iri.iii-Hisloriau PHI ETA SIGMA The " smart guys " on campus be- gin their college career on the right foot by aspiring as freshmen to the only fraternity open to men who qualify on the basis of grades during their first year at Tech. Phi Eta Sigma requires that its male members have a 3.5 grade point average, or an ' A ' in half of their courses with a ' B ' average in the rest, plus a minimum of 12 academic hours. Once attaining membership, the student may re- main active throughout his college career. Although grades are stressed. members also participate in social activities such as an annual initiation banquet, which features the pres- idents of some other university or college each year, smokers to en- courage freshmen men scholastically and various club meetings. This group has been recognized at Tech for 26 years. Membership totals about 50 each academic year with at least 35 initiates every spring. Serving as 1962-63 president for the group was Lloyd A. Clomburg, Jr. Ronnie Botkin. Sefiioy Advisor i Stephan Glenn • Clark Huff Roy Ivy- James Moore Ray Robbins Brooke Smith f iffei Bill Snellgrove Stephen Scott James Stephenson Kenith Smith Walton Williamson Russ ' Wilkinson 33 Major-Minor Assembled for duty .ire 1962-63 officers and sponsors of the Major-Minor Club. Standing are, left to rii;ht, Pepgy Williams, Gayle Sossaman, Pat Hurt, Kit Clemens, Sandra Bowers and Dottie Mize. Seated are Jeannie Nesbitt, pres- ident, on the left and Mar jot Purdy, a sponsor. All women physical education majors and minors are eligible to join the Major-Minor Club of the women ' s physical education department. The 65 members of the club plan various projects and activities that they believe will enable them to become more proficient in their chosen field. Primary purpose is to develop desirable professional attitudes and interests. Club sponsors are Peggy Williams and Margot Purdy. President for 1963-64 is Dottie Mize. I W W- TK En garde! Two coeds demonstrate the fine artistic move- ments of fencing to onlookers who seem to find amusement as well as talent in the sport. ROW ONE: Linda Allen, Jean Brashear, Connee Brown. ROW TWO: Kit Clemens, Ginger Connelley, Linda Cowan. ROW THREE: Karen Crook, Brenda Dooley, Jan Fauske. ROW FOUR: Marjorie French, Lynn Hardee, Sharlotte Huseman. ROW FIVE: Betty Jamison, Barbara Lain, Gale Masten. ROW SIX: Mary Lynn Mogford, Jan Pierce, Johanna Silver. ROW SEVEN: Susan Sinclair, Gayle Sossaman, Charlene Stewart. ROW EIGHT: Rae Jean Whipple, Lana Woodlock. 34 I • IS Phi Epsilon Kappa Phi Epsilon Kappa is the national professional fraternity for male students in the physical education department and teachers of health, physical education and recreation. Students must be either a major or minor in the department before joining the organiza- tion. Until this year the Texas Tech chapter, Beta Gamma, was the only chapter of Phi Epsilon Kappa in the state of Texas; however, they initiated another Texas chapter at West Texas State in 1962. The organization, which grew out of the Tech Sports Club, founded in 1951, participates in many activities each year. Some of the more important are the State Convention (TAMPER), the Founder ' s Day Banquet, and an annual service project. Once a year, all the facilities of the Tech gym are opened to the children of the Lubbock Children ' s Home. In order to raise money, the chapter sponsors the selling of programs and refreshments at both the Girls ' and Boys ' Regional Basketball Tournament. Joe Mack Henderson Don H. Littiefield Moses Pena Jimmy Prichard 35 I Contrary to first impressions, the Pre-Med Society officers take their future professions seriously and seek to further their interests and knowledge through participation in club activities. Left to right are Gloria Wood, Laura Beck, Hunter Heath and Randy Frederiksen. Although Tech does not as yet have a medical school, it does have an organization designed to en- courage those students aspiring to become members of the medical profession. Club programs include bi-month- ly meetings featuring area speakers in the medical profession. The group often takes on beneficial projects during the year, too. The society attempts to promote interests, fellowship and scholar- ship among students in the fields of doctoring, dentistry and related professions. Pre-Med Society and Alpha Ep- silon Delta, national pre-medical honor society, annually sponsor Pre-Med Day for club members and area high school students inter- ested in medicine. They also host a Pre-Med Day banquet to present awards to the members with the highest grades in the senior, junior, and sophomore classes and to honor other members. PRE-MED SOCIETY I 36 11 Texos Gommo Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta Texas Tech College Lubbock, Texas To be eligible for Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-medical honor society, one must have a 3.0 overall grade average and a 3.0 grade average in the science he is taking — after completing 40 semester hours. Every member of Alpha Epsilon Delta has been accepted by a medical school. The most important projects of the honorary are the annual Pre-Med Day, for high school students, and Pre-Med Conference, for the college students. These projects are sponsored in conjunction with Tech ' s Pre-Med Club. Alpha Epsilon Delta is a pre-professional organ- ization between medical and pre-medical work. Its main goal is to prepare pre-medical students for their profession and their work in later life. Keith Davis John Knight Dale Howard Hunter Heath Rosemary Lowamore Randy Frederiksen Willian Fortner Franklin Ashdown 37 STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Members of the Tech chapter of SNEA pose for a group shot at a social gathering sponsored by the club. Students are: (back row, left to right) Pat Tonroy. Jance Buchanan.Sue Buchanan, Barbara Carter, Gene Brewer, Mary Watson, Travis Brown, James Stegall, and Donald Oursbourn; (middle row, left to right) Gayle Enloe, Dee Brunner, Mickie Landers, Anne Shamburger, Jo Ann Hord, Barbara Williams, Judy Coburn, Jo Anne Winters, Dianne Sanders, Ann Gordon, Lutine Harris, Pat Ryan, and Dortha Harl; (front row, left to right) Helen Carinile, Bettie Crawford, Pauline James, Linda Knox, Loubeth Sanders, Winston Odom, Laurelle Wheatley, Norma True, Allen Bailiff, and Doris Gross. With the theme " Accent on ProfessionaHsm, " the Paul W. Horn Chapter of the Texas Student Education Association moved forward in its 26th year at Tech. Boasting a record 289 members, it worked to encourage those who are entering the teaching career to become active in their professional organizations. The 1962-63 year was an eventful one for SNEA. Locally, the chapter hosted the annual District XIII FTA convention, which was attended by more than 200 high school students, and the Area 5 Drive-in-Conference, which had representatives attending from six- West Texas colleges. On the state level, representatives attended the TSEA convention planning session and the 17th Annual TSEA Convention in Austin. Gary Gore was elected state president for 1963-64 at this conven- tion. As president. Gore will direct the state organization, which has more than 6,500 members in 63 colleges and universities. Social activities included a fall mixer, the Christmas Party, and the Spring Awards Banquet. In addition, the chapter gave two scholarships to outstanding members and sponsored a Christmas project. Sponsors for SNEA are Dr. Carey Southall, Jr. and Dr. Arthur Hafner. Gary Gore served his second year as president of the chapter in 1962-63. Other officers were Rosemary Patterson, vice president; Pat McCoy, secretary; and Mainelle Cole, treasurer. 38 I Sigma Alpha Eta p n fig R. Amnions, G. Branch, J. Branham, S. Brown, C. Burden, L. Davis, F. Franklin, M. Hutt, N. Lamb, A. Lueck, S. McCutchen, G. Rabjohn, M. Scott, J. Tweedy, N. Walter, I. Walton. Helping others seems to be the purpose and principal activity of Sigma Alpha Eta, Tech ' s honorary speech and hearing fraternity. Working to stimulate interest in speech and hearing therapy, the or- ganization conducts a clinic for handicapped children. Several of the fraternity ' s activities include parties at Christmas and Easter for these children. The organization meets twice a month, planning programs of a pro- fessional nature on speech therapy. Sigma Alpha Eta is the student chap- ter of the National Organization of the American Speech and Hearing Association. Officers for the fall semester were Inez Walton, president; Durwood Porter, vice president; Jo Ella Tweedy, treasurer; Maridelle Hutt, secretary; and Ginger Rabjohn, cor- responding secretary. Spring semester officers were Durwood Jones, president; Noelle Lamb, vice president; Anne Lueck, secretary; Jo Ella Tweedy, treasurer; and Ginger Rabjohn, correspond- ing secretary. Children attending the speech and hearing therapy clinic are treated to an Easter Egg hunt by members of Sigma Alpha Eta. 39 HONORARY MATHEMATICS FRATERNITY Steve Benno KAPPA MU EPSILON mtmMMk Darwin Breeding Paul Breedlove Phillip Clark William Clark Pat Faris Gerald Galbrath Maureen Gilmore Grant Carruth Tommy Hendricks Russell Hibbs Joe Holmes Larry Ingram Carolyn Kelley Pat McCarroU James Milstead Lynn Nored J. Frank Potts Glenn Riley Lawrence Schmidt Ray Thompson Richard Williams " OUT OF THE FOG " CONTD. FROM PAGE 27 Amanda remembered pulling nervously at the bell cord, then getting off the bus in a hurry, but most of all, hearing the sounds of the heavy, flat-sounding footsteps following behind her. He had followed her at a distance until she had reached her apartment. She knew that this first encounter was not just coincidental because he had re- peated his actions of that night for the past two weeks, sometimes riding the bus and following her home, or ap- pearing before her in the cafeteria where she ate lunch, but always with the same stare with which she was now so fami- liar. When she awoke from her troubled sleep the next morning, Amanda saw Carole rushing around the small room in an effort to get dressed and get to the bus stop in time. " Why don ' t you stay in bed and sleep today, Mandy, and forget your job. ' " " I wish it were as easy as that, " she mumbled, rising from the bed and stumbling into the bathroom with half- opened eyes. " Well then, why don ' t you quit early today and ride the bus home with me at 4? " " You know I need to work until 6:30 to get the extra money for Larry and me; don ' t worry, I don ' t think he ' s going to hurt me or it would have happened before now. He ' s just some kind of " Kook " or something. " But even as she spoke these words, Amanda felt her heart nearly stop and she tried to steady her shaking hands long enough to button her blouse. After a tiring, nerve-wracking day at work, Amanda sat in the bus with her head back against the seat and let her- self be jostled by the bouncing move- ment of the bus. She had taken the broken locket which Larry had given to her out of her purse and was playing with it while she counted the days until Larry would come back. She replaced the locket in the silver compact and was about to place the compact back into her purse when the bus jerked to a stop, jarring it out of her hands and on to the seat beside her. She was so taken aback by the fact that the bus had stopped just three blocks from WAS IT ONLY CHILDISH IMAGINATION THAT BROUGHT AMANDA ' S FEARS TO A CLIMAX— OR WOULD HER PREMONITION RESULT IN VIOLENCE WITH THE STRANGER IN THE FOG? . . . West Newport Avenue that the fallen compact went unnoticed. She wondered how she could be day- dreaming so completely as to forget that her silent pursuer might be waiting for her. Feeling the chill of the thought, she began buttoning her coat. Her hands were unsteady and trembled with fear. Her breath caught in her throat and caused her to cough nervously as she 40 pulled the bell cord. Fear gripped her body and she rose tensely and stiffly from her seat and staggered to the door. AS THE FIRST BLAST OF COLD AIR MET HER FROM THE OPEN- ING DOOR, SHE SENSED A GREATER FEAR THAN SHE HAD EVER KNOWN BEFORE. She turned her pleading eyes toward the bus driver, but his unsympathizing glare was as cold as the air outside. " Lady, you gonna git off or not? " he growled out. Amanda turned toward the door and cautiously stepped off the bus, which started to move as soon as her feet had touched the ground. Imagining herself as a condemned prisoner walking his last time down the corridor of life, she walked fearfully down West Newport which was more dimly lit than usual because of the heavy fog which had rolled in from the bay to the west of the town. Every second she was scared anew by every little sound, real or imagined, which met her ears. She was quivering inside and her hands trembled so that she dropped her purse. Bending down to pick up her purse which had fallen open, she turn ed to retrieve her lipstick which had rolled out and she saw a man waving his arm and coming after her. When she saw the approaching man through the heavy cover of the fog, she wondered for an instant if it were another man following her. He seemed shorter than before and he called out to her. " Mandy, you ' re really scared. Now, you think every man is chasing you, " she chided herself. Feeling confused, she grabbed the lipstick and stuffing it in her purse she began running toward the green neon sign that she could barely see through the haze-covered darkness ahead of her. She plunged ahead, stumbling over the broken places in the sidewalk. She thought she heard his voice calling to her again and again, and she turned her head for a quick moment. " What ' s that he ' s waving in his hand? " she queried. " Was it a knife or a gun that shone there for an instant? " Terror gripped her heart as she heard his voice call out louder to her from the eerie darkness. " I ' ll turn down this side street and lose him in the fog, " she thought. Before she could think twice about the advis- ability of such an act, her dashing feet carried her around the corner and plunged her headlong into the power- ful arms of a large, well-built man. The sudden shock of the collision left her breathless and she was struck with the horror of her predicament. As the man stared down at her with that hard, all- knowing stare that she knew so well, the red blotches on his grayish face fairly pulsed and his stubby beard scratched her forehead when he at- tempted to hold her closer. The power of his vise-like grip scared her to the point where she knew that she could not speak. As if in a dream, she saw a smaller man approach them from the side carry- ing something shiny in his hand. The big man, who was gripping her tighter, growled out, " What ya want? Can ' t ya see ya scared my wife? " In a state of shock, she listened help- lessly as a timid, breathless voice ans- wered him in return, " I didn ' t mean any harm to her. I was just going to return this compact to her which she left on the bus. " And as the large, bearded man relaxed his grip on Amanda and reached out for the locket, the smaller man with the deft hands of a policeman snapped the handcuffs on his extended wrists. I-aughter seems to be contagious with this group of honored students. I-eft to right are Ann Orrick. in charge of President ' s Hostesses; Frankie Claunts, Alpha Omega Homecoming Council chairman; Jack Shisler. Tech Union President; Cathy Gordon, participant in Tech Union projects and President ' s Hostesses. TECH SALUTES Students are honored in Tech Salutes in recognition of the de- votion of their time and talent to make a vital contribution to some area of the college life. This tribute considers those students who have maintained and continued to build the tra- ditions, spirit and academic po- tentialities of Texas Tech. % A sports participant meets with three sports boosters for this shot. Pictured from left to right are ' Wendell Newman, Saddle Tramps member; Paul Dinsmore, another Saddle Tramp; Phil Simpkins, record-setting swimmer; Mark Taylor, cheerleader. 42 S ' II !• Students interested in athletics gather around the football goal post. Standing, left, is Jerry Wiley, football manager; right, David Parks, football team. Kneeling, left, is Daryl Allison, tennis player; right, Charles Steinman, basketball trainer. Double " T " Assn. Glen Reid is honored for her con- tributions and activities in the field of home economics. Two aggies and a musician pose as stairsteps before the entrance to the C O Bldg. Left is Jody Bezner, recognized for agricultural work; Carolyn Davis, band participant; and H. C. Zachrj ' . Rodeo Club member. L 4? •% Tech coeds converse around the Double ' T ' bench behind the Ad Bldg. They are, left to right, Arminta Kemp, active participant in Women ' s Day activities; Reesa Vaughter, Mortar Board member; Annette Sims, Women ' s Service Organization President; Anne Weaver, Tech ' s Woman of the Year. » Steve Magee is recognized for devo- tion to work with Tech ' s experiment in Honors Program development. Journalists gather for an informal pose on the steps of a campus building. Left is Kay Kagay, honored for work in Mortar Board and on La Ventana. Center is Joyce Woody, another La ■Ventana editor. Charlie Richards, The Daily Toreador editor, completes this honored threesome. 44 An appropriate place for these students is inside Tech Union where much of their accomph ' shments at Tech have been focused. Left to right are Arthur Chandler, Channing Club and Model U. N. participant; James Suiter, Pre-Law Club and Model U. N.; Karolyn Kirby, Mortar Board and Model U. N.; John Moeser, Model U. N. leader. H The monument in front of West Engineering Bldg. is the location where these engineers, honored for work in that field, assembled. Left to right are Vaughn Walvaren, industrial engineer- ing; Antonio Masso, chemical engineer- ing; Terry de la Moriniere, mechanical engineering; Roger Smith, civil engineer- ing. -4 These outstanding leaders of student government and policy are, left to right, Pete Feather, IFC President; Betsy Baker, BSO retreat organizer; and Char- lie Aycock, Student Assn. President. SSC ' .;- l.M I ' r. Pre-Law Club ' s purpose on Tech campus is to familiarize pre-law students with the legal profession and to cultivate in the minds of all students an appreciation for the high ideals of the profession. Club membership is open to all interested students. Activ- ities in which the group participates during the year are bi- monthly meetings featuring professional legal speakers, pic- nics, competition in Tech speech contests, annual mock trial, Lubbock Bar Assn. luncheons and the end of the year banquet and dance at the palm room. Pre-Law Pre-Law Club members line up on the Tech Union stairway for a picture shot after a club meeting. Left to rij;ht on the back row are Tom Young, Ronnie Suiter. John Compere, Myron Garner. Second row James Smith, Clyde Prest- wood, Alan Lueck. Third row Don Foiles. Charles Gideon, David Black. Max Triplett. Front row consists of Siddy Perrin. Sally Parks, Audrey Bed- narz. Betty Deavors, Carolyn Herring. • » Officers and sponsor study Pre-Law Club plans for the year. Standing are, left to right, Myron Garner, sponsor; Ronnie Suiter, vice president; David Black, BSO representative; Charles Gid- eon, publicity and traditions officer. Seated are, left to right. Sally Parks, treasurer; John Compere, president; Au- drey Bednarz, secretary. f 1 iH Sg- ' A. C. Allison serves as guest speaker at the annual Pre-Law Club banquet. Allison is a member of Tech ' s board of directors, originator of the Pre-Law Club, and a professional attorney in Brownfield. » 46 I IIP I POST ' S SCRIPTS . . . Hon 0 t HA»J THAT U)A5 Somc ' PA«ltV i.A5r wisfr, wnsfj ' r r ' m a Bit Skbpticau About THfi,r NE WITH ChVA . . . STOKES and CLUBB About the Cover and Artist Dr. Clarence E. Kincaid, associate professor of applied arts, painted Post ' s 1963 front cover. He took his subject from the annual Little 500 bicycle race which takes place on Tech campus in the spring. The red streaks of motion speed past the Ad Bldg. on their way to a possible victory as the spectators, some sporting double ' T ' jerseys, seem enveloped in the enthusiasm of the event. Dr. Kincaid somewhat expressed anxiety at having to paint to fulfill the vertical requirements of Post ' s front cover — saying he was used to the more horizontal paintings, many of which he has painted for display in various rooms of Tech Union. But he successfully captured the spirit of the Tech campus through the colorful bicycle scene. • i Keeping Posted Carrie Chaney served as one of the 1962-63 co-editors of Post magazine section. Miss Chaney also spent the year working as a copy editor for THE DAILY TOREADOR. Techs student newspaper. She was selected to be a 1963 summer journaHsin intern on the Waco daily newspaper and to serve as 1963-64 assistant news editor for the TOREA- DOR. Miss Chaney wrote several de- partmental and club articles for Post as well as the interview feature con- cerning Dr. Mary Sue Carlock. Jody Allen, the other co-editor of the 1962-63 Post section, also served time as THE DAILY TOREADOR copy editor during the year. She was selected to serve as 1963-64 copy editor for La Ventana as well as an editorial assist- ant on the TOREADOR and president of Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s profes- sional journalistic society. Miss Allen wrote departmental and club stories for Post as well as the Face of Tech. Alayne Kornblueh, author of Post ' s short story, enjoys expressing her cre- ative ability through such means as this contribution. She found further out- lets of expression during the year in an English creative and professional writing class, activities in professional advertising functions, and as president of Theta Sigma Phi, Tanja Robertson assisted by writing departmental articles and club news for Post, She also was of service during the year to Tech ' s Public Information Department, Dale Bennett served as Post ' s artist, as well as being of artistic service to other magazine sections. He provided such artistry as the funny little man running through the Arts and Sciences section trying to get to the head of the registration line. Rahna Penix also wrote departmental articles for Post, She was kept busy dur- ing the year through activities in Alpha Chi Omega, social sorority. I 48 km I Tech Students Are Invited to Shop COBBS DEPARTMENT STORE for all their clothing needs COMPLETE SELECTION FOR MEN. WOMEN, and CHILDREN TOWN COUNTRY SHOPPING CENTER College and 4th Street beN STUDIOS Weddings Charming Portraits Commercial Photography 1311 COLLEGE PO 3-3191 2222 BROADWAY PO 2-8755 PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS . . Filled by trained specialists Many famous brands to choose from GIFTS ... A complete selection for every member of the family PIPES . . . From a wide assortment of briars — truly the largest selection in town I i THE JOHNSON HOUSE Ave. Q at 48th St. SH 7-1671 Lubbock, Texas Featuring Lubbock ' s Finest Restaurant Luxurious Guest Rooms, T.V., Heated Pool Facilities for Sales Meetings, Conventions, Banquets, Etc. Convenient to All Highways " Your Complete Family Drug Store ' HULL RIDDLE Drug Store 23rd at College SH 7-1681 Everything for the Tech Student « 1 II R A H New Used Textbooks Art Engineering Supplies Supplies for All Courses T E Senior Rings Sweat Shirts v Frat. Soro. Decals Hii Stationery ' Just Across from Tech Campus ' Owned and Operated by Tech Exes Voir iTY WBOOK STORE I 1305 COLLEGE PO 3-9368 1 1 I I 2 I I 3 11 I I I I I I k 3 oki I ill I I II I % I I II 11 III U R o ?a Lngijicenng ' Cleanliness Is a Key to Success " OLE " McDonald cleaners 909 College Ave. PO 2-8362 BETTER PRINTING THROUGH LITHOGRAPHY p. O. BOX 1422 PHONE PO 3-8221 19th and AVENUE Q Specializing in Quality Portraits Afton Baxley Leon Quails Avalon Studio 2414 Broadway PO 3-2044 Lubbock, Texas I F U T U I TABLE OF CONTENTS THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING HY x Future ' s Wheels 2 Retail Association 3 Engineering Roundup 4 Engineering Show 6 Architecture and Allied Arts 10 Chemical Engineering 12 AlChE 13 Civil Engineering 14 ASCE 15 Electrical Engineering 16 Eta Kappa Nu 17 IEEE 18 Industrial Engineering 20 Petroleum Engineering 2 1 Mechanical Engineering 22 Textile Engineering 23 TauBetaPi 24 THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDITORS: Magann Lamb Gretchen Pollard Carolene English ASSISTANT: Vivian Woodside Matthews Businessmen in the News 25 Business Roundup 26 How to Succeed in Business 29 Economics 30 Accounting 31 Beta Alpha Psi 32 Accounting Society 33 Phi Gamma Nu 35 Finance 36 Phi Alpha Kappa 37 Management and Tech Press 38 Gamma Alpha Chi • • • • 39 Marketing 40 AMA 4! From Double " E " to Double Trouble 42 Library 44 KTXT-FM and TV 46 Telephones ° FUTURE ' S WHEEL ENGLISH . . . LAMB . . . POLLARD I Helping ready a magazine on schools completely out of your field proves educational. It gives a look at the " other " side. I hppe the 1964 FUTURE makes the " right side " of the students and faculty of the Schools of Engineering and Business Administration, who prob- ably know more about what we in- cluded here than we did. Travis Peterson wins my laurel leaf wreath for his role as advisor, instructor and occasionally confes- sor. Vivian Woodside Matthews al- so deserves accolades for her role of " silent " partner. The graduating Kay Kagy and Joyce Woody de- serve credit for their patience and patient advice to a few green- horns. And blessings to Cal Wayne Moore and his photography staff for their contributions (about 48 pages worth) to our book. The art- work on the cover is the beautiful work of Dale Bennett, who really did things up " Blue " for us. English FUTURE was a big challenge for this " little old Muleshoe gal, " but with the help of a lot of nice people we made it. it is my hope that the people in the Business and Engineering Schools will enjoy their record of this school year with emphasis on the " Changes. " A thousand merits to all the faculty, reporters and organization representatives who helped with information and journalism knack In writing copy. Picture thanks to Mr. Photog- rapher, Cal Moore, Know-how thanks to my Laz buddie-Sudan buddy, Travis Peterson, and the charming seniors Joyce Woody and Kay Kagy. Also our apprecia- tion goes to artist Dale Bennett. Hope you enjoy reading FU- TURE, and that your future is really a bright and happy one. Lamb My card of thanks extends to many people who helped me com- plete my section of FUTURE — but I only have space to name a few. It was a big job. I want to especially thank Cal Wayne Moore, who fulfilled many of my " impossible " requests for his photographic services. More especially — I thank Vern Hammett for his excellent photog- raphy on my picture story " From Double ' E ' to Double Trouble " (pages 42-43). Vern graciously snapped and developed all the pic- tures for me when Cal said " no " — for once. Last but not least — I make space to thank Travis Peterson, Phil Or- man and Jean Finley for listening to my never-ceasing whining and fretting on-the-job. Pollard (I i ' 0 I ARD l» Tech Retailin Club Members of Tech Retailing Club find thennselves a " close knit " group bound together ' ith common interests. Tech Retailing Club was begun at the college in 1959. It is an or- ganization for those going into re- tailing as a profession after gradu- ation. Purposes of the Tech Retailing Club are (I) to promote retailing as a profession; (2) to provide op- portunity to learn practical aspects of retailing; (3) to bring recogni- tion to the College through the re- tailing field; and (4) to develop a wider circulation of friends In the retailing field. Students who show a sincere in- terest in the retailing field and who have maintained a 2.00 overall grade point average with comple- tion of 25 hours of college work may be selected for membership by invitation. The Club in 1962-63 had 26 members. The Club holds a business meet- Officers for 1962-53 pictured from left to right are Cloyd Phillips, secretary; Glenn Ling, treasurer; Judy Wells, president; and Pete Feather, vice-president. Ad m V- «0f • Consulting the Anthony Tillman. club ' s sponsor, Mrs. Laura Luchsinger, left, are Judy Wells and ing every two weeks at a luncheon at the Tech Union. Here the mem- bers discuss future plans and are able to socialize between classes and other meetings. Each year the club visits various retail houses in Lubbock. This year they visited stockbrokers, cotton brokers, department stores and a grocery store. For the first time the club made an out of town field trip to Dallas. 14 members at- tended visiting various retailing in- stitutions including the Merchant ' s Mart and Sanger-hHarris. The trip lasted three days. This will be an annual event in the future. The club acquaints its members with activities and opportunities in the field of retailing. " It gives them social atmosphere with their colleagues also, " Mrs. Luchsinger, club sponsor, said. THE NEW LOOK IN ENGINEERING " ENGINEERING ROUNDUP • • • CHANGES " fl HH By Dr. John R. Bradford Editor ' s Note: The following is part of an article that was printed in August, 1962, THE TEXAS TECHSAN. Men, institutions and government all are confronted periodically with " times for decision, " " moments of truth, " and " cross-roads. " Tech is no exception. A decision as to our future course must be made. Particularly is this true of the School of Engineering. One of the orig- inal four schools on the Campus, Engi- neering has experienced nearly forty years of growth. This exigent moment is not the first, nor will it be the last: but it must be confronted with candor and intrepidity. To set our steps upon the right way, certain constructive modifications have already been put under way. Effective in September of 1962, all Engineering students, regardless of choice of major, enrolled in the " Core Curriculum, " a program engaging them for their initial two years. Upon the successful comple- tion of these first two years, the student will proceed to his choice of major and will receive, in the individual Engineering fields, the high degree of specialization so necessary to the com- plex technology of today. The primary advantage of the " Core Curriculum " wilt be that of allowing all Engineering stu- dents a two-year period in which to dis- cover their special fields of interest. The secondary advantage is that it will allow, during the junior and senior years, the various departments to concentrate their course offerings, and thus to perform more effective specialization. It is with- in the junior and senior year specializa- tion that our need will continue for a number of years, if, indeed, it ever ceases. Initiation of the " Core Curriculum " ensures the emergence of an entirely new concept of mathematical study fof presentation to the entering freshman. ' %,, No longer will he pursue the basic sub- jects of algebra and trigonometry in college for the Engineering Degree; in- stead, he will at once embark upon analytics and calculus. This move on the part of Tech is being coordinated with all of the state supported institutions of higher education In both this state and I that of Oklahoma. The prior requirement of algebra and trigonometry thus will apply to all freshmen entering the Schools of Engineering at the University of Texas, Texas A M, Arlington State College, Lamar Tech, or Texas Tech. For those students unable to take al- gebra and trigonometry in college, this addition io their total degree require- ments resulting, conceivably, in a length- ened academic program. The " Core Curriculum " is so arranged as to provide a substantial foundation of chemistry, physics, mathematics, thermo- dynamics, English, engineering graphics, network theory and circuits, engineering properties of materials, and the engi- neering mechanics of fluids and solids: therefore, the student completing the " Core Curriculum " wilt be th oroughly prepared to enter the specialization as- pect of his chosen field. The reorientation of each curriculum In the School of Engineering to mesh with the " Core Curriculum " and to concen- trate specialization in the junior and senior years, has resulted in the need for changes in content of some courses: the deletion of certain others: and the creation of new ones. In effecting this evolution, practically every department has been able to re-focus its own ob- jectives, as well as the content of each course offering. The result of this ex- amination has been a considerable tightening of subject material, with much that_ was extraneous being jet- tisoned. In addition, a complete re- alignment of " fields " of study has oc- curred in most of the departments of the School of Engineering. In toto, these analyses have produced a new Engineering philosophy, and have created. Interestingly enough, a high degree of enthusiasm, on the part of the faculty, for moving Into the new areas of technology. The results of the changes v,-ill be far reaching. At least three years will be required for the School to move com- pletely into the new curriculum, and, undoubtedly, many minor adjustments will have to be made during this transi- tion, to ensure maximum attainment of the objectives of the curriculum study. One thing Is certain: the School of En- gineering at Texas Tech will definitely move into tfie forefront of the field of engineering education in the Southwest. No longer will being " one of the gang " suffice. We shall be in the educational vanguard, and we will dispel the medi- ocrity with which our future is threatened. The first effect of this new program may be a slight drop in Engineering en- rollment. The seond, and more impor- tant, will be not only a recovery of our enrollment figures, but the attraction of top level students. Tertiary benefits of no mean significance will be a re- surgence of vitality within our staff, and greatly Increased prestige for the School, with a considerably enlivened interest on the part of the public, and on that of gifted students now leaving the state for schools already manifesting this progressive character. While we do not believe that there will be any change in the length of time required for the acquisition of the Bac- calaureate Degree, we do believe that men who are planning to v ork in Engi- neering Design, research, or develop- ment, need a minimum education of five years, culminating in the Master ' s De- gree or Doctorate. We have all come a long way, for century has evinced a rate of eco- nomic, scientific, and engineering prog- ress almost cer ' alnly unequaled by any like period In liunian history. Yet, sud- denly, with the dc-velopment of space programs ... we find ourselves once again In almost precisely the same posi- tion, speaking comparatively, as at the beginning of the century. To put it yet another way, might not our present complex traffic problems, for Instance, have been averted to consider- able extent, had a longer range view been adopted 40 years ago? Certainly, since the engineers v.-ho v e shall be graduating now will be those who will have achieved posts of Influence by the year 2000, the responsibility for prepar- ing them for the burgeoning require- ments of their time Is clear. While It Is true that the equipment vyjth which we teach these engineers M, undoubtedly, become outmoded dur- ing the next 40 years, nevertheless, the principles Involved will remain the same: and it Is the Inculcation of principles with which we are most concerned. Antonio Masso Outstanding Engineers Two Engineering Techsans were recognized for high grades at the annual Recognition Service in the spring. They are Roger Smith, civil engineer, and Antonio Masso, chemica engineer. Smith graduated In June with a 4-poInt grade average. While in school, he was a member of Tau Beta Pi, ASCE and president of Wesley Foundation. He is the son of a Tech engineering graduate, who is now assistant dean of Arlington State School of Engineering. Masso, a native of Mexico, has all A ' s with the exception of two B ' s on his academic record. He is a junior student and a member of AlChE. Now a resident of Lubbock, Masso Is looking forward to January, 1965, when he can file his citizen- ship papers. Photography by Ca! Wayne Moore } E i Roger Smith IG i i.i i TECH EXES HEAD ENGINEERING SCHOOL Dean of Engineering Dr. John R. Bradford 1943 came to Tech, 1955 became Engineering Dean B.S. in Ch.E. and M.S. in Ch.E. — Tech Ph.D. — Case Institute of Technology Assistant Dean Robert Lee Newell 1941 came to Tech, 1956 became Assistant Dean B.S. in M.E. — Tech M.S. in M.E. — Georgia Institute of Technology 1963 Science and Engineering Show Km The 31st Annual Science and Engi- neering Show drew large crowds the two days it was open in April. From all Indications, it was the most successful year for the event. People came from miles around — both old and young — to view the ex- hibits. Tech departments had exhibits showing the newest in equipment and techniques In their fields. Two items on display that drew large crowds were the replica of the Telstar and a Thor-Able missile. Telstar is the Bell System ' s communications satellite, representing the latest in scientific achievements In the field of communi- cations. The Thor-Able, an ICBM standing 92 feet high and 8 feet In diameter, was set up In the Science Quadrangle by the Air Force ROTC department, cour- tesy of Congressman George Mahon. Gl ' s of World War II and the Ko- rean conflict especially were Interested In seeing the automatic foxhole blaster carried by contemporary infantrymen and explained In the Army exhibit. The chemistry department featured a display of the Air Force molecular re- search program. Studies at the center are related to chemical aspects of the U. S. space exploration program. The exhibits were judged and prizes awarded to the winning departments. Judges for the event were Alton Grif- fin, Lubbock district attorney; Dr. Paul Woods, associate professor of history at Tech; and Royal Furgeson and Lynn McElroy, Tech juniors. Science and Engineering Show staff members — all Tech students — were Wayne Hlllln, general manager; Jim Scott, assistant general manager; James Gulp, business manager; Lee Pfluger, advertising manager; Walt Frazier, traffic manager; John Schertz, concessions manager; Ronnie Vance, publicity manager; Charles Muery, lighting manager; and Carol Burden, secretary. MODEL FARM of the Future was found on display by the Aggie En- gineers during the Engineering Show . . . . . . demonstrations were given . . , . . some people asked questions . others observed in silence. • Ji « V WW ■mm Hosts and Hostess . . 1963 Engineering Show committee. SYSTEM 4rm Hk fi m m% 9 mill 1 ' f»»iiniiMii.««iiiiiiii " ; i Hiiiiiiiiiiiiii m0 in: 51 ' » - " f The Telstar System stimulated thoughts of the Future and present . . . " fe A safety net for Missile Skos No one dared touch. Slst ANNUAL SCIENCE- ENGINEERING SHO W SPARKS THE SOARING ' 60 ' s . . . • U ' (• Many lingered for a long while 1 J ' . A map of the Future Many examined more closely. . . . A Look at the Future Architecture and Allied Arts • The allied arts and architecture de- partment of the school of engineering could produce the Frank Lloyd Wrights and Leonardo Da Vinci ' s of the twen- tieth century, but it ' s nnore likely that it will produce, instead, well-qualified architects, draftsmen, sculptors and ad- vertising layout artists. The department, headed by Nolan Barrick, offers the Bachelor of Archi- tecture-Construction, Bachelor of Ar- chitecture-Design and the Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design. It also co- operates with other schools in offering a bachelor of arts degree. The development of individual cre- ativity of each student is the goal of the department which boasts special preparations for students planning to enter any field within the teaching scope of the department. Architectural students are encour- aged to work summers in offices of a registered architect and are allowed to substitute the summer work for a reg- ular school course. 10 NOLAN BARRICK. Department Head Professor, supervising architect, 1953; B.A., B.S. in Architecture, M.A., Rice Institute, registered archi- tect. Creative training in drawing, paint- ing, sculpture, ceramics and art history are offered those students seeking spe- cialized study. Art and design with special ennphasis on advertising are also offered. And to supplement their course studies, the department maintains a library of books, slides and photographs to help the students. " Ars Gratia Artis ' ' Comes a time when art progresses past the bowl of fruit stage and the artist usually goes on to much livelier models — in-the-flesh humans. Like Michelangelo was supposed to have dismembered corpses — (a social taboo in his day) to study the bone and muscle structure of the human body — for a better knowledge of what he reproduced in paint and stone — the modern art student also needs the hu- man form to duplicate the living body on paper and in stone. The department uses approximately 12 models — not all female— in its course of study. But then again the students must still use the old standby masterpieces in stone. f Faculty members shown instructing students in a laboratory are from left to right, Juies Renard, Dr. A. G. Oberg and H. R. Heichelhelm. Chemical Engineering Life of a chemical engineer is pri- marily concerned with the manufactur- ing processes in which physical and chemic al changes are involved. Tech ' s chemical engineering depart- ment is primarily concerned with pre- paring the student for professional work immediately following graduation in the fields of research, design, tech- nical service, testing and process con- trol — -to name a few. The curriculum of the department furthers the student ' s education in such industries as those dealing with petroleum, cement, plastic, metal production, food products and nuclear energy. The chemical engineer works closely with the metallurgical and mining en- gineers in some industries, and uses techniques of both mechanical and electrical engineers in designing his equipment and laying out a complete plant. The chemical engineering depart- ment is headed by Dr. John R. Brad- ford, who is also Dean of the School of Engineering. Dr. John A. Bradford, Dean of Engineering School, is acting head of the chemical engineering department. 12 I • Ml 1962-63 American Institute of Chemical Engineers AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS The Tech Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was chartered at Texas Tech In 1938 to be the first of its kind in the state. AlChE strives to promote scholarship and interest in the depart- ment of Chemical engineering by presenting programs relating to the many facets of chemical engineering. Field trips are arranged through the year to various Industries such as plastics, cement, petroleum and nuclear energy. This gives the AlChE member first hand observations of his chosen field. Last fall the Tech chapter took its trip to the Gulf Coast area. A new building on campus has been specifically designed to ac- commodate the specialized laboratories of chemical engineers. The new building is used by the 30 members of AlChE who receive prac- tical instruction during laborator,y courses of the department. Members of AlChE form student-professional relationships through the organization by exchange of Ideas and designs. The men work together to learn new methods and techniques through research. They not only broaden their knowledge of their own field, but other fields of engineering as well. ANTONIO MASSO AlChE President AlChE participated in Tech ' s 31 Annual Engineering Sho 13 CIVIL ENGINEERS HELP By Mary Lou Watson Dynamic is the word that best de- scribes Tech ' s civil engineering depart- ment. Both faculty and curriculum reflect the progressive, ever-expanding nature of the civil engineering field. When the movement of men and ma- terials involved in construction ceased to be strictly a military enterprise, civil engineering was born. Primarily con- cerned with management and coordina- tion of large engineering proiects, civil engineering has given rise to many spe- cialized fields, such as electrical and mechanical engineering. Because it is the " parent stem from which other branches have sprung, " civil engineering Is a stable, forward-looking profession. Challenges are never lacking for its practitioners. The rapid advance of space age tech- nology makes it impossible for a civil engineer to know all about the field. It Is Impractical for him to have only highly specialized knowledge that may be ob- solete tomorrow. Changing to keep pace with the times. Tech ' s civil engineering curriculum places greater emphasis on thorough under- standing of basic engineering principles. This knowledge Is readily adaptable to specialized areas students, enabling them to grow with their profession. Civil engineering ' s many forms usually fall within one of the field ' s four major areas. Structural engineers analyze and design buildings, bridges, dams, tunnels and other structures of this type. Hydraulic engineers pay special atten- tion to systems for control of floods, sedimentation and tidal and wave action. Problems in environmental health are solved by sanitary engineers. Safe and ample water supplies, disposal of wastes and other sanitation measures are their concern. Transportation engineers plan, con- struct and supervise highways, railways, airfields, waterways and other transporta- tion facilities. Civil engineers are also concerned with city planning, engineering mechan- ics, irrigation and drainage, soil mechan- ics, pipeline engineering, surveying and mapping. Civil engineers play a special part In the spectacular developments of space exploration. They Implement and apply the theory provided by nuclear scien- tists. Civil engineers may be found working in offices or out-of-doors, traveling or located in a particular community. Sal- aries In the field vary, with many rang- ing Into the $50,000 bracket. Tech has 210 civil engineering stu- dents this year. They came to Tech from throughout the United States and several foreign countries. Tech graduates In the field are employed all over the world. The functions of civil engineers are di- verse and worthwhile. Tech ' s civil engi- neering department helps students pre- pare for a rewarding and useful career, and through Its graduates, the depart- ment makes a worthwhile contribution to America. BUILD AMERICA f Dr. Keith R. Marmion, Department Head Came to Tech in 1955 Became C.E. Head Fall 1962 B.S. in C.E., University of Denver M.S. in C.E., University of Colorado Ph.D., University of California • [ Faculty, from left to right, are— FRONT ROW; C. G. Decker, C. M. Parrish, E. W. LaFevre and J. D. Gamble. BACK ROW: W. W. Alrldge, Henry R. Hejl, E. W. Kiesllng, C. H. Keho, H. J. Sanger, J. D. Bristor, S. C. Foreman, and J. H. Smith. Pictured on opposite page Dr. G. A. Whetstone. 14 i • American Society of Civil Engineers Founder — Dr. J. H. Murdough Why would the roof of a new gym- nasium collapse soon after a rain? What practical knowledge can be gained by ob- serving construction of a large river dam project? How are city plants set up to handle water and sewage? The American Society of Civil Engineers has taken field trips during the year to try to get answers to these and other similar questions. The oldest of all engineering societies, ASCE ' s membership is open to all civil en- gineering students. The J. H. Murdough Chapter was founded on the Tech campus in 1957. The society, now under the able leadership of Dr. G. A. Whetstone, has been recognized as the outstanding student chapter in Texas and also is among the leading in the nation. The organization gives the student an opportunity to learn about his chosen pro- fession through programs brought by the members of the field. Speakers come from all over the state to give the members a clearer picture of civil engineering. Among the club projects is a loan fund for qualified students provided by the chapter. Some of the students attend paper con- tests in Texas and New Mexico. They pre- sent talks on papers which they prepare on some aspect of civil engineering. In other awards, ASCE ' s project for the civil engi- neering department won second place in the April Engineering Show. Andrew Allen Robert Anderson Charles Blocker Robert Caldwell Ellis Campbell John P. Carey Dan Cockrunn David Criswell Donald Cross Jerry Fleming David Gattis Thomas Gattis Thomas hlillis Douglas Hood Walter Kennon Jerry C. King Kern Landis Clarence Lindly Willie Lindsey Raymond Moore William Nolan Edward Norrid Denis Olsovsky Attila Papp Dick Perkins Ernest Pinckard Steve Salmon Sid Saunders Jimmy M. Thompson McConnell Stewart Harold M. Strech Leiand Wilson Paul Wright Billy Zaiicek Sponsor — Dr. G. A. Whetstone ASCE 15 Electrical Engineering When a student gets his degree in electrical engineering at Texas Tech, it ' s a sure bet he knows a circuit, elec- tronics and the theories behind elec- trical engineering forwards and back- wards. The department offers both a Bach- elor and a Master of Science degree to students majoring in electrical engi- neering. Not only has the electrical engineer- ing student got a schedule of technical and specialized courses to complete, with satisfactory grades, but he also must compile a background rich in the other fundamentals, English, history, government and economics. f H. A. SPUHLER, Head of Department Professor; B.S. in E.E., Texas Tech; S.M. in E.E. at Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Ph.D. in E.E., Illinois. His training includes emphasis on mathematics, physics and chemistry and more specialized courses related to his chosen field. With this scope of training and back- ground, the department hopes to grad- uate students prepared to take their places in their community and pro- fession. • { 16 I « • ETA KAPPA NU Waff ' s Waff in Gamma Nu Chapter m These are the men who know watt ' s watt. The Gamma Nu chapter of Eta Kap- pa Nu has been on Tech campus only nine years. This year there are 29 mem- bers, most of which are juniors and seniors. It ' s a dedicated group with a dedi- cated purpose: to recognize outstand- ing students of high character who have demonstrated exceptional ability in electrical engineering. Eta Kappa Nu is an organization which hopes to stamp its members with qualities to make top notch electrical engineers. This project is begun early by the Gamma Nu chapter which makes it a business, to promote the Tech depart- ment. Chapter members try to tempt high school students into the field, sometimes using sound films to illus- trate the advantages and opportuni- ties in the field. Officers of Eta Kappa Nu for the 1962-63 year were Darwin Breeding, president; Gerald Galbraith, vice-presi- dent; Phillip Korff, recording secretary; Russell Hibbs, treasurer; Tommy Mar- graves, bridge correspondent, and Rea- gan Beene, corresponding secretary. Prof. C. E. Houston is sponsor for the group. Faculty members associated with Eta Kappa Nu are Alonzo F. Adkins, David Ferry, Merle R. Whatley, Bill W. Yee, Tommy R. Burkes, Dr. Cecil R. Coale, Charles E. Houston, Dr. Har- old A. Spuhler, Wendell Spence, Rus- sell Seacat, Darrel Vines, Tom B. Stenis, Dr. Willie E. Phillips. Bayne, Dudley Breeding, Darwin Breedlove, Paul Paris, Pat Galbraith, Gerald Gatlin, Herbert Haigler, Robert Hibbs, Russell Irion, Gerald Korff, Phillip Leverich, Williann McCarroll, Pat Nored, Lynn Stafford, Jerry White, Ralph 4ii ii4il ENGINEERING GROUP ADOPTS AIEE-IRE IS I Prof. Charles Houston Is a sponsor for IEEE since the merger of AIEE-IRE. The Ins+I+u+e of Electrical and Electronics Engineers was formed in January 1963, by the merger of Radio Engineers and the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. The group is now the world ' s largest engineering society. NEW EMBLEM A new emblem to represent the consolidation was created from the two emblems of AIEE-IRE. The em- blem features the familiar triangle and arrows representing electrical and magnetic forces in the conven- tional " right-hand rule " relation- ship on a background of green and gold. AIEE was founded in 1884 and lists among its past presidents Dr. Alexander Graham Bell. IRE was founded in 1912 by the consolida- tion of the Society of Wireless Tele- graph Engineers and the Wireless Institute. IEEE ACTIVITIES The Tech branch ' s activities dur- ing the year include supporting the annual engineering show by award- ing prizes to the best projects. It also recognizes the outstanding sophomores in the electrical en- gineering department and the out- standing IEEE member. Each year the group enters research papers from the department in the an- nual regional student paper con- test. PAPER CONTEST The paper contest was held in conjunction with a joint banquet of the student chapter and the South Plains chapter of the old AIEE-IRE. More than 200 students, professors and local electrical engineers at- tended. Winners of the local con- test were Paul Duggan, first place Walter Lee, second place; and Bill Riley, third place. Lee placed second in the South- west Regional contest. His paper topic was " Transistorized Ignition Systems. " Duggan won fourth place in the regional contest with his paper entitled " Some Proper- ties of the Ordinary and Squared Chebysher Polynomials. " IEEE Members 18 i NEW NAME NOW IEEE I OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORES The outstanding sophomores in the field of electrical engineering are picked for their high scholastic achievements and their contribu- tions to the promotion of the elec- trical engineering program. All are members of the local honorary elec- trical engineers society. These out- standing sophomores are selected by Dr. Harold Sphuler, head of the EE department, Prof. Russell Sea- cat, sophomore EE instructor, and the sponsors and officers of IEEE. IEEE PROGRAMS The emphasis of IEEE is placed on the further enhancement of electrical engineering education and practice. The goal is to help develop an aggressive, well- rounded engineer. The meetings during the past year were high- lighted by speakers from Collins Corporation, Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc., Sandin Corporation, I.B.M., Texas Instruments, Bell Laborato- ries, Inc., and National Space Ad- ministration Aeronautics. Officers of IEEE are left, Prof. Tom Stenis, sponsor; Scott George, treasurer; Pat Gallacher, secretary; Pat Daniels, secretary; Paul Breedlove. chairman: and Lewis Joe, assistant chairman. • Dr. H. A. Spuhler presented a plaque to Paul Duggan as Bill Riley and Walter Lee looked on. The students are winners of the local IEEE essay contest. Prof. Russell Seacat and outstanding EE sophomores — left, H. C. Pluennelce, P. B. Clark, J. B. Palmer, A. L. Foote, R. J. Kuhler, F. K. Holderman, P. R. Gallacher, Seacat, and Pat McCarroll. Not pictured are W. E. Kanouse and C. D. Bayne, Jr. »9 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Industrial engineering faculty members from left to right are M. M. Ayoub, H. G. Mackenzie, R. N. Miller, Dr. Dudek, and W. L. Jenkins. Principles of scientific analysis, de- sign, improvement and installation of integrated systems of men, materials and equipment make the Tech indus- trial engineer geared to the future. Used mostly in manufacturing fields, industrial engineering contributes to such areas as farm management, home economics, retail store operation, ar- chitecture and branches of the federal government. It draws upon specialized knowledge and skills of mathematics, physics and social sciences together with the principles and methods of en- gineering analysis and designs. Since the department ' s inception, both the enrollment and facilities have grown considerably. There was an in- crease of 229 per cent undergraduate students between 1955 and 1961 — as compared with an increase of approxi- mately 1 10 per cent for the entire School of Engineering during the same period. The remodeling of the Textile Engineering building facilitated the adoption of photography labs, plant layout and production tooling, a semi- nar room and various computational machines. Engineering Graphics is a service de- partment for all branches of engineer- ing. The department drawing was es- tablished in 1927 and remained sepa- rate until Industrial Engineering was es- tablished In I93- ' 1 — when the two were combined. Engineering drawing faculty members STANDING left to right are L. M. Graham, B. K. Power, H. J. Mackenzie, Mrs. M. B. Atkinson and C. C. Ferryman. • t Dr. R. A. Dudek Department Head 20 from Tech flow; CKtbd Pefroleum engineering is that branch of engineering whose basic function deals with the development, production, reservoir mechanics, valuation and con- servation of petroleum and natural gas reserves. Petroleum engineering is specialized to the fields of petroleum and natural gas storage, rotary drill fluids, well log- ging methods and secondary recovery. Field production engineering, research engineering, reservoir engineering; these are all fields that are open to the pe- troleum engineering graduate. Core analysis, viscosimetry, standard tests on natural gas and natural gasoline Nipnor EMI we (■nil- ilftl-« the nation ' s . . . PETROLEUM V ; ENGINEERS and determination of drilling fluid char- acteristics are all studied In the many well-equipped laboratories. These are the natural gas lab, reservoir and produc- tion lab and the drilling fluid lab. Petroleum engineering students often take the lab to the field and study under actual conditions. On these trips the students obtain the specific gravity of the oil, dynamoniter testing of pumping equipment and standard tests on natural gas. Not only does the department arrange these trips to areas around Lubbock where there are producing oil and gas wells, but the staff of the Petroleum Engineering department and interested professional groups help. m I ' STUDENTS IN THE LAB DEPARTMENT STAFF — Faculty members plan the semester ' s program. From left to right, Philip Johnson, W. L. Ducker, department head, and Duane Crawford. 21 Faculty (L. to R.) R. E. Martin, L. A. Reis, M. E. Davenport, and L. P. Davis. Not pictured are teaching fellows H. E. Ferrell and J. E. Crutcher. L. J. Powers Department Head came to Tech in 1942 M. E. head since 1953 Master ' s — University Texas Bachelor ' s — Tech Faculty (L. to R.) R. L. Mason, J. H. Boyd, D. J. Jelmers, C. W. Coon, and R. L. Newell. § TECH GRAB HEADS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING . . . Instruction in mechanical Engineering is in three areas: design and dynamics; physical metallurgy and mechanics of materials; and thermodynamics, heat trans- fer, and heat powers. Students in M.E. work toward degrees of Bachelor of Science and Masters of Science. Many of the 375 majors and 15 graduate students in the Tech mechanical engineering department set their goal in specialized aspects of the field. Progress has been prevalent in the department during the year. Many improvements in the curriculum have been made, a change toward more science in engineer- ing, and several new types of equipment have been installed for laboratory work. Close relationships are maintained between the fac- ulty and industries and research agencies, which pro- vide new basic problems and facilities for study and research. Department Head L. J. Powers reports that most of the Tech mechanical engineering students stay in Texas to work after graduation. Only about 20 per cent leave the " Lone Star State. " I 22 LMkk {• G,. fSdoct from a bale to a spool In Textile Engineering The textile department has the task of teaching its majors the art of Arachne — plus the modern-day touches of research, marketing, production and control, and special problems with man-made fibers. But basically the department still offers courses which the Roman weaver might have taught — those of bleach- ing, dyeing, design and the elaborate process of converting the raw fibers into workable threads. And the textile department does just that, bringing in bales of cotton and using its own machinery to turn out the finished woven and dyed product. With the scientific and engineering training the department offers in its course of study, the trained student is ready to solve the problems which never plagued Arachne. L. E. PARSONS, Acting Head of Department Professor, B.S., Texas Tech; Regis- tered Professor of Engineering, (Texas). TAU BETA PI Tau Beta PI is the national honor so- ciety which recognizes all engineers who have distinguished themselves aca- demically and have exemplified qual- ities of high character. As a rule engi- neers are elected for membership from a list of students with over a 3.00 grade point average. During the 1962-63 school year the Texas Tech chapter of Tau Beta Pi held two banquets, a slide rule course, and recognized Tech ' s out- standing sophomore engineer at the annual spring banquet. Since many of the faculty members and graduate students are active mem- bers of Tau Beta Pi, the organization serves as a coordinating and com- munications link between undergradu- ates, graduates, and faculty. Because Tau Beta Pi includes E.E. ' s, Ch.E. ' s, I.E. ' s, C.E. ' s, P.E. ' s, M.E. ' s, it allows students and faculty in different de- partments to exchange ideas and views. Officers for the past year were as follows: President — Lynn Nored Treasurer — Thomas Margraves L to R — Grant Carruth, Terry dela Moriniere and Larry Fendley polish the Tau Beta Pi synnbol located in the West Engineering BIdg. Recording Secretary — Frank Potts Corresponding Secretary — Lewis Joe Pledge Trainer — Larry Pope ROW I: D. Breeding, P. Breedlove, E. Campbell, G. Carruth, A. Foote, G. Galbraith, T. Hargrave. ROW 2: J. Hoiberg, J. Hunter, G. Irion, P. Korff, M. Kennedy, W. Leverich, P. McCarroll. ROW 3: W. McCullocIc, L. Nored, L Pope, F. Potts, P. Schacht, R. Smith. il i I 24 Marshall Pennington Vice-President and Comptroller • M ljllf I John Taylor Head Auditor mi. Robert B. Price Assistant Auditor It BUSINESSMEN In The NEWS . . . Who handles all the payrolls for college employees? Who collects all money for the campus? Who pays all bills for the college? These are big jobs — and it takes a capable staff to handle these jobs. Tech ' s Auditor ' s Office lo- cated In the east wing of the Ad- ministration Building acts as treas- urer for the college. Under the supervision of M. L. Pennington, vice-president and comptroller, the Auditor ' s Office is responsible for all outgoing and incoming revenue at Texas Tech. The 22 office workers in this de- partment are under the supervision of John Taylor, hlollis Smith, Rob- ert Price, Dean Smith and Virginia Snelling. These are BUSINESSMEN IN THE NEWS. Thousands of dollars each year are passed through the hands of the Auditor ' s Office. Records are kept to the last penny on the op- erating budget, plant value and campus equipment. Last year ' s op- erating budget was $12,112, 220.43. This figure is an increase of $1,580,237 over the preceding year. With over 400 faculty members who teach full-time, approximately 170 part-time instructors, you can see how Tech ' s employees boost the total number working for the college to anything but small. There are over 857 full-time non academic employees and over 50 part-time. Well over 600 students work in ' various student positions on the campus with more than 300 working part time for their room and board. Outside the immediate office, Claude Peak is In charge of operat- ing the U. S. Post Office branch located in the west wing of the Ad. BIdg. He has a staff of three. Everyone knows Dudley Johns — better known as " the friendly post- man who never forgets a name or a face. " Dudley picks up and de- livers all campus mail several times a day. He has become a living legend on the Tech campus for his friendly air and amazing memory for names and faces. Claude Peak Post Office Supt. . a. Dean Smith Head Purchasing Agent Mollis Smith Internal Auditor Mrs. Virginia Snelling Asst. Aud. and Payroll Supt. Dudley Johns Campus Mailman 25 -■ ' v ' ■ School of Business Administra tion It ' s always business before pleasure in this Texas Tech school. Enrollment in the School of Business Administration zoomed to 2,205 this past year, second only to the School of Arts and Sciences with an enrollment of more than 4,000. hHeaded by Dean George G. Heather, this school has been " in business " since the school opened, at first incorporated in- to the School of Arts and Sci- ences. It finally came into its own in 1942 when it became a sepa- rate department. A new home for the school was completed In the spring of I960, providing housing for the school ' s six departments: market- ing, management, accounting and finance, economics, business education and secretarial admin- istration. Degrees offered by the school include the Bachelor of Business Administration, the Master of Business Administration, the Bach- GEORGE G. HEATHER, dean | came to Tech in 1950 from chairman-, ,. ship of department of commerce at | ' Florida State College; B.S., Southwest ' issouri State; M. A., Ph.D., Iowa. always before pleasure . . elor of Science and also the Bach- elor of Arts, Master of Arts and Master of Education degrees In cooperation with other schools. It is a recognized mennber of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business — with less than 100 other school nnembers in the nation. It also be- longs to the National Association of Business Teacher Education In- stitutions. Faculty members in the school have set three missions: educa- tion, research and service. Not only courses in general education are offered but the student is al- so equipped with knowledge of advanced business techniques to cope with any situation in which his career might put him. A " research attitude " is in- stilled in both faculty and stu- dent by research projects into the development of business and industry in West Texas, a project which also increases knowledge. Through its research and edu- cation, the school is often able to serve the public by using its knowledge to solve the particular problems of the public in busi- ness. JOHN H. REESE, assistant dean B.B.A. and L.L.B. from Southern Meth- odist University, 1954; canae to Tech In 1957, was appointed to present post in I960; professor In the finance de- partment. f) in class at work How fo succeed in busi ness h It ' s not too unusual to be suc- cessful at business or even to be a successful student, but it takes long hours and hard study to be both. Don Ferguson, a senior finance major in the school of Business Administration, is representative of the group of Techsans who both work and study. Ferguson, who will graduate in August, works afternoons and Saturdays for the T. J. Bettes Co., a local real estate loan com- pany. Though he has worked here only seven months, Fergu- son has worked to pay for his college since 1955, working sum- mers, dropping out semesters to work and coming back again for more classes. He has worked ' at the local firm while he puts In the last few hours of his senior year, but quit In May in order to spend the last few months in concentrated study before graduation. Don, Glenda and friend 28 Even with his two jobs, Fergu- son has maintained good grades, with only nights and Sundays for study time. hlis wife, the former Miss Glenda McCarty, a 1961 Tech graduate, supplements the family income teaching junior high at Wilson, 20 miles away. " Glenda sometimes helps me study, " Ferguson said, " but she usually takes care of the house. And occasionally talks me Into taking the trash out. " Besides the hazards Ferguson ' s schedule played on the couple ' s social life, leaving them " able to play bridge a few times a month and see movies occasionally, " the finance major has learned a lot of other things in his dual role of student and wage earner. " It ' s better to keep up In studies, " he advises. " I ' ve learned not to waste time pretending to study, now I study whenever I ' ve t) I» gof time. " But even with regular concen- trated study, working still takes its toll. " For me, grades have dropped since 1 started working, " he ad- mitted. " When I came back last time, I had a " B " average, but since I ' ve been working too, my grades have dipped. " This he attributes to having less study time and being tired. But it has advantages too. He feels he ' s learned maturity and responsibility in putting himself through school. What ' s he looking forward to most after graduation when he hopes to locate in Dallas? " Free evenings. " during working hours . . I • • I by really trying tyvn. checking with an instructor . . . burning the midnight oil . . . 2 ? LET ECONOMICS GUIDE YOUR FUTURE €). Dr. R. L. Rouse Department Head The economics department is aimed toward one goal, designed to produce qualified economists to fill the numerous positions available in business firms, banks, trust companies, insurance companies, govern- ment agencies, foundations, and in public schools and college teach- ing. General preparation is necessary for entering the business world in various types of activities, excluding the highly specialized fields. Considerable flexibility is provided in the courses and options avail- able in the economics department. Cultural training in the foundations of our economic institutions, ideas, and policies is another important phase of learning at Texas Tech. In this period of world crisis, when the very existence of our economic system is being challenged, a thorough grounding in fun- damental economic concepts is essential for the person who would either assume positions of responsibility in the business world or in public office, or for the one who would wish only to meet his respon- sibility as an informed and intelligent citizen. Although an integral part of the School of Business Administration, the department in addition gives both Bachelor ' s and Master ' s de- grees in the School of Arts and Sciences. The department has received national recognition through its au- thorships of professional articles, reviews and books. It participates in regional and national economic meetings and conferences. Along with its many other majors offered, the department offers International Trade, preparing the student for a career in the export- import business. Dr. R. L. Rouse is the department head. Economics Department Staff 30 I» IN FREE ENTERPRISE ACCOUNTANTS PLAY . . . VITAL ROLE The accountant can apply his know- how In a great variety of fields, and because of his special knowledge he is always in demand. Many accountants who are so inclined nnove into top posi- tions in general nnanagement. They are chosen for such positions because of their understanding of all phases of business. At Tech over 330 upperclassmen have realized this fact to be true and have cho- sen accounting as their nnajor. In the past 10 years, 41 masters degrees have been given in the Tech accounting department. At the present time approximately 12 people are working on their masters in this field. Among the 1963 Tech grad- uates there were 100 accounting students. Today, for a successful career in account- ing, a college degree with a major in accounting is virtually a must. During 1961-62 a total of 126 firms held interviews and inquired about Tech- sans in accounting for jobs in public ac- counting, petroleum, industry, retailing, manufacturing, insurance, government, and local and area businesses. Some of the greatest satisfactions of an accountant are the feeling of real ac- complishment in solving complex business problems, engaging in an indispensable activity that is absorbing and challeng- ing and helping to preserve and promote the well-being of an enterprise. Satisfac- tion also comes from knowing that ac- countants are recognized as responsible citizens. The accountant operates at the very nerve center of an enterprise, where important decisions are made. His con- tribution is essential in the making of these decisions. He will find his work highly responsible, challenging and ex- citing. Accounting furnishes the eyes and ears for the management of every or- ganization. All firms, large or small, have to keep track of their operations — have to know what they are doing and where they are going, financially. This is the work of an accountant. Accounting is certainly a vital field in our American free enterprise system. DR. REGINALD RUSHING— Accounting Head Came to Tech in 1939 Became Head in 1948 B.A. — Southwestern University, M.B.A. — University of Texas, Ph.D. — University of Texas C.P.A. s Faculty, from left to right, Robert Hamilton, Mrs. Llla Eaves, Fred Norwood, Ray- mond Green, Arthur Rob- erts, Gilford Cox, Samuel Chisholm, Thomas J. Ed- wards, and Haskell Taylor. • Teaching Assistants, left to right, are: Perry Abbott, Al Conely, Janie Flynt, Russell Johnson, Lester Schmidt, Robert Campbell. Raymond Fel- lows, and Robert Olson. 31 ACCOUNTANTS Beta Alpha Psi . . . Teachers pictured with Beta Alpha PsI members are — FRONT ROW-; Janie Flynt (center), Dr. Arthur T. Roberts (end). BACK ROW: Dr. Reginald Rushing (end). jl « ! At a dinner meeting of Beta Alpha PsI, left to right, James L. Parker. Dr. Fred Norwood, Leroy Woods, and Dr. Arthur T. Roberts discuss subjects of Interest in accounting. Officers of Beta Psi, left to right, BACK ROW: James Short, president: Dr. Fred Norwood, sponsor; James Ivy, treasurer. FRONT ROW: Leroy Woods, sec- retary; and Gene Lowrey; vice-president. i) ) 32 I OF TOMORROW Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary and professional organization in accounting, organized the Beta Delta chapter on the Tech campus in 1959. Membership includes junior and senior students who are elected to the society by its current members. Juniors are required to have a 2.85 overall grade average; sen- iors must have a 2.65 overall. In addition, members must maintain a 3.00 in all ac- counting courses and have at least 3 hours of junior level credit. Beta Alpha PsI members are pictured on the opposite page along with their presi- dent James Short. Short gained recogni- tion at the Recognition Day program in the spring as the outstanding student in the Business School. The purpose of the fraternity Is to stimu- late Interest and cooperation in account- ing and to promote the study of account- ancy and its highest ethical standards. The organization also fosters the ideal of serv- ice as the basis of the accounting profes- sion and encourages relations between its members and professional men. Activities of the fraternity include at- tending lectures given by accountants from numerous phases of accountancy. Tutoring sessions for elementary accounting students are also -sponsored by the fraternity. These functions are complemented by occasional social functions. Tech Accounting Society was started on the campus in 1939 by Trent C. Root and hiaskell G. Taylor. Root was the first ac- counting department head, and Taylor is still a teacher in the accounting depart- ment. Members of the society believe that their profession provides interesting and vital work at executive levels, rapid advancement In a large expanding field, excellent salaries, good security, stature and prestige. More and more young men (and some young women, too) are eyeing a career in accounting. The society is a means to encourage these young college students to make accounting their professional field. . Accountin g Society • Members of Tech Accounting Society meet regularly to discuss common Interests In accounting. Accounting Society ' s all-male officer slate exemplifies that the male still dominates the accounting field. Pictured, FRONT ROW, left: Dr. Arthur T. Roberts, sponsor. 33 BUSINESS EDUCATION a " d SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION DJ Tech ' s business education and secretarial administration department Is largely responsible for the Increased en- rollment in the division of Tech ' s second largest, school. Dr. William R. Pasewark, assisted by a capable staff, provides the bus ed-sec ad students an opportunity for better paying jobs after graduation. One of the major goals of business education is to prepare competent business teachers. In their senior year, students teach in local high schools. Business teachers are increasingly In demand and the department — created In 1950 — offers Master ' s degrees v ith majors In business education. The principal goal of the secretarial administration Is to prepare professional secretaries. Senior students take positions in business firms In Lubbock where they are su- pervised by Tech ' s faculty. The course gives the students valuable training in recording, computing and communi- cating functions of business. Since the executive secretary today plays such a vital role In business and administrative duties, a two year sec- retarial course and four year bi-llngual secretarial degree program are also offered. DR. WILLIAM R. PASEWARK Department Head t) The 1962-63 business education and secretarial administration staff. 34 PHI GAMMA NU t» Tlf B. Addison, C. Bray, D. Church, D. Dairs, A. De- loach, K. Fulgram, F. Gerlach. B. Gray, D. Gross, J. Hall, R. Harrell, S. Hen- rich, B. Hudman, A. In- S. Kendrick, C. Key, A. Kornblueh, J. Leachman, L. Loitin, K. Mason, K. Nelson. A. Orrick, S. Peterson, J. Price, P. Purcell, D. Rich- ardson, S. Ring, R. Rush. L. Sanders, S. Sellers. A. Smith, P. Totten, L. Van- derburg, B. Wirt, C. Wood. Betsy Addison — President Doris Gross — Secretary Linda Loflin — Trainer Sharon Henrick — Social Chairman OFFICERS Ruth Rush — Rush Chairman Barbara Hudman — Vice-President Patti Harrell — Treasurer Carolyn Garrett — Reporter Loubeth Sanders— A WS If you are a Tech student with a 2.5 overall gradepoint average, and have completed six hours in commerce courses — and you are a woman — you have an opportunity for eligibility to become a member of Phi Gamma Nu. Phi Gamma Nu is Tech ' s professional sorority in commerce. It is a national organization founded in 1924 at North- western University. It was founded in 1949 at Tech — as the Lambda chapter. Phi Gamma Nu stands on five basic principles: (I) To bind members into closer friendship and loyalty; (2) To promote high standards of scholarship; (3) To encourage participation in school activities; (4) To uphold interest in the college; and (5) To further interest in civic and professional enterprises. The 35 members of Lambda chapter worked together this year on many projects and activities about the cam- pus. Besides the regular semi-monthly business meetings, the coeds provided the C O building with a decorated Christmas tree — an annual project; breakfast and church service to cele- brate Founder ' s Day; faculty picnic where each member Invites her " fa- vorite professor " ; and the selection of an outstanding male Business Admin- istration major as the organization ' s " Mr. Executive. " The women of Phi Gamma Nu find the sorority helpful In understanding and facing problems they contact through group discussion. 35 Finance There ' s an interest in money In the finance department, and with reason — the department prepares students for handling money In the career fields of banking, Investments, Insurance and real estate. And the students studying In these fields have the chance to learn about each of these Institutes of finance, Its problems and other " tricks of the trade. " When he ' s ready for graduation and has completed all require- ments for a degree In finance, he ' s eligible to take examinations for the Chartered Life Underwriter ' s Certificate and the Chartered Property and Casualty Underwriter ' s Certificate and the state exams for real estate and insurance solicitor ' s and agent ' s licenses. Or he can work on toward a graduate degree. Then he ' s all set for business — in finance. w in the Tech Department • FINANCE STAFF— left, Keith Musselman, James Parb, Mike Denton, Carl Mc- Kinzie, Dr. George Berry, Dr. Rouse, Burl Abel, Norman Weir, John Reese, Charles Dale and George G. Heather. R. L. Rouse, Department Head 36 PHI ALPHA KAPPA TrKsmKommm mn finance honorary • WHEREVER PIONEER OPERATES From DatSiari- and Amarillo on the north, fo Odessa, Midland, Oiona and Brady, Texas on the south . . . fronn the New Mexico border, eastward to Big Spring and Gorman, and then over into Minden, Louisiana . . . homes, businesses, industry and agriculture of these progressive areas are served dependably and economically with Natural Gas provide by Pioneer. Uki),fmmgm mm NatUFal Has Company DIVISION OFFICE: P. O. Box I 121, Lubbock GENERAL OFFICE: P. O. Box 51 1, Amarillo 37 GREATEST CHANGE IN . . . MANAGEMENT . . . BETTER TEACHERS II DR. F. L. MIZE— Department Head Came to Tech in 1 946; Appointed head in I 950 B.S. — Sul Ross State College M.Ed, and Ed.D. — University of Oklahoma By Frankie Fitigibbon A trip to Dallas was the final exam for one class at Tech this year. The most advanced course in the management department (452) annually visits an industrial center to see large manufacturing plants at work. Upon returning to Tech, the students are tested on what they have seen or " should have seen. " This course is just one example of the teaching methods used in the management depart- ment. " We use the problem-in-case method of teaching more and more, " said Dr. F. L. Mize, de- partment head. Other management courses hold their weekly labs in local businesses. There are 400 majors in this 12 year old department, and approxi- mately I 19 of them will graduate this year. Three-fourths of these majors are in industrial management. Other choices are personnel administra- tion, traffic management and of- fice management. Dr. Mize said that the depart- ment ' s curriculum is undergoing a complete change this year. Several new classes are being added, and the basic requirements are being raised. " This department has changed more in the last two years than in the preceding ten years, " Dr. Mize continued. " The big difficulty has been hir- ing someone to teach, for we can ' t compete with industry salary-wise. " " Better teaching has been our biggest change. " The Society for the Advance- ment of Management has a stu- dent chapter on campus. Students must meet regular departmental requirements to join. Sigma lota Epsilon is the honor- ary and professional fraternity for management majors. Besides main- taining a three-point over-all aver- age, pledges must offer promise as managers and evidence of strong moral character. Bii H jj B H 1 TECH PRESS HAS SEEN 1 1 • • • MANY CHANGES • • • 1 H By Margaret Schrader and a small coffee shop concession Tech Press does most of the H 1 Planning for Tech Press began operated by the Bookstore Teach- forms, booklets, catalogs, bro- 1 1 soon affer fhe College opened. The ers Placement. Toreador and La chures, programs, The Toreador, 1 1 first purchase by a selected plan- Ventana were located there. the Techsan magazine, several or- p H ning committee was an Intertype Over the years a Goss news- ganizations news publications, class H 1 machine which remained In the paper press and other equipment schedules, stationery. " A Homage B 1 basement of the Administration were added. to Charles Blaise Qualla, " a 148- H 1 building for 2 years. In 1934 this To keep pace with the modern page book, sponsored by the for- 1 1 machine was moved to the base- trend in printing a 20 x 26 Harris eign language dept., was finished 1 1 ment of West Engineering build- Offset Press was purchased in in December. This book included H 1 ing and a job press, paper cutter, 1959 together with related equip- articles written In French, in Ger- 1 1 wire stitcher and other equipment ment. man, and In Spanish. 1 1 was added. By 1938. added equip- With the addition of this equip- In the College year 1951-52 the 1 1 ment had brought the valuation to ment and the Installation of a bind- Press processed 674 different jobs. 1 1 about $22,500 and added space ery department t o hand-bind In the year 1961-62 the number 1 1 was necessary — two additional books and periodicals for the Col- was 1,396. The total number of 1 1 roonns. lege Library, the lack of sufficient copies printed on recurring jobs 1 1 Two years later space In the En- space again became a problem. has increased from around 5.000 1 1 gineering Building again proved in- Early in I960 plans were made for to 30,000 in the 1 0-year period to 1 1 adequate and the Board of Direc- a new Press Building to be located keep pace with the growth of the 1 1 tors authorized $70,000 in revenue west of Flint Avenue In the Physical College. 1 1 bonds for a Press Building to in- Facilities area. This building was The number of full time em- 1 1 clude facilities for the journalism completed in April, 1961. at a ployees has increased from five in 1 1 dept. This was retired by monthly cost of about $75,000. Tech Press January. 1953, to 1 3 In January, 1 H payments by Tech Press, which oc- moved on May 15, 1961. 1963. The number of students em- 1 cupied the north half of the first Here, all facilities are on one ployed varies from year to year. 1 floor and similar area in the floor, A large camera, a dark room January. 1963, the number was 1 H basement. and a stripping room were added. 14, one less than January, 1953. 1 1 The rest of the building housed These enable Tech Press to follow Heading this list of employees Is 1 the journalism dept., English the offset printing process from art Benge R. Daniel, who has been 1 H classes, offices, a reading room work to finished product. manager of Tech Press since 1951. H 1 H HHHIH I H H I 1 A • 38 !• Jacquelyn Bramley Lou Ann Donley Carolene English WOMEN PROMINENT . . . ... IN ADVERTISING Mona Hale Dorothy Hickman Elizabeth Kaiser Alayne Kornblueh Jill Lobdi Gamma Alpha Chi, national profes- sional advertising fraternity, was founded In 1920 at the University of Missouri to promote higher ideals and better work- ing standards in the advertising field. Membership is open to all girls who are studying within the advertising field, such as art, journalism, merchandising, and others. Girls are Invited to join Gamma Alpha Chi after a rush party. There is also a pledging period. Affiliated with Advertising Federation of America and Associated Advertising Clubs of the World, GAX gives women the opportunity to meet leading men and women In the advertising field. Speakers from the field are featured during the monthly meeting of the group. Being a member of GAX aids gradu- ates in finding employment in adver- tising, and provides contacts that are valuable for advancement once an ad- vertising career has been established. GAX leaders all over the world are ready to help members schedule appointments and interviews and help find jobs. The local chapter also builds associa- tions with other men and women on campus who share advertising Interests. Marcia Meyers Michele Preston Donna Richardson Kay Sutherland Carole Thompson Karen Tomfohrde Carolyn Hancock Juddie Hopkins Drucllla King Glenda Link Patsy Rohrdanz I li 39 MARKETING DEPARTMENT A WIDE RANGE X A marketing major studies a wide range of subjects while Ine is at Texas Tech — from sales manage- ment, retailing, and wholesaling to industrial marketing and advertis- ing. This is because marketing in- cludes everything between the time a product is produced and the time that it is bought by the local customer. The field of marketing is impor- tant to the modern economy. One out of every four persons employed today is engaged in some form of marketing. To meet this rapidly ex- panding need for business leader- ship, Dr. John A. Ryan and his staff stress a solid base of marketing principles, development of analy- tical and decision-making ability, and ability to communicate ideas and to convince others of their value. This type of training is essential to students in their development and advancement to executive positions in retailing, wholesaling and marketing in manufacturing. Marketing Majors Dr. John A. Ryan Department Head 40 AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION Students who are dedicated to the advancement of science — as it is applied to marketing — are mem- bers of the American Marketing Association. The organization has several ob- jectives in collegiate chapters: I) to encourage students to choose a career within the field of market- ing, 2) to stimulate interest and encourage scholarship of students presently in the marketing curric- ulum. The Association works to achieve its objectives through national and regional conferences, local chapter meetings, an extensive publications program, working committees and special tasks forces. All this helps to keep the mem- bers up to date on the latest ad- vancements in the field of market- ing and science. AMA OFFICERS Specializing in Quality Portraits Afton Baxley Leon Quails Avalon Studio !• 2414 Broadway PO 3-2044 Lubbock, Texas 41 FROM DOUBLE " £ " Subject: Johnny Richardson Photos by Vern Hammett " z-z-z-z — mass of one amu — z-z-z — equal to 1.66 times, oh that dang alarm . . . and I wanted to be an engineer??? " " Break our date?? You ' re pinned to me and you have a date with ... a slide rule? " " You mean Doc Spuhler is giving us another problem — I haven ' t finished last week ' s yet! " " To heck with double E — I ' m going into business admin- istration. " • 42 TO DOUBLE TROUBLE I " Look, Mr. Reese — six hours a week and only two hours credif? " " Surely P. E. will be an easier major . . . ??? " 43 Assoc. Librarian James Platx, Library Secretary, Mrs. Jane Wade, and Head Librarian R. C. Janeway inspect an artistic feature In the new building. Spacious, well-lighted surroundings such as these In the Reserve Roon attracted capacity crowds of students. The new structure in the Croslln Room. iludes restful attractive study areas, such as this scene Keeping track of the books borrowed by a student body of 11,000 keeps these four ladles busy. Y m i After moving into its new multi-million dollar facilities in the summer of 1962, the Tech Library became one of the greatest sightseer — and student — attractions on campus. With attractive surround- ings so conducive to study, the Library was soon serving a capacity crowd. An appeal has been made for additional funds to complete unfinished upper stories as soon as possible. Tech Library employs a full-time staff of approxi- mately 35 people, including approximately 15 pro- fessional librarians. In addition a large working force of part-time student employees is maintained. The Periodicals Dept., located on the second floor, includes on ' its shelves magazines, newspapers and similar publications. The valuable microfilm collec- tion is also kept there. Government Documents Dept. is a repository for bulletins and other publications of the United States government. These are housed in the south wing Qf the main floor. The Reserve Room, in the north wing of the main floor, contains recreational read- ing and books placed under restrictive circulation for an indefinite time — including those currently being used in courses. Reference volumes and other catalogued books are housed in the Reader ' s Service Dept., located in the basement. The complete card catalogs are here also. The Order Dept., in charge of securing books requested for the Library, is in the south wing of the main floor. Not pictured is the Catalog Dept. Those em- ployed here are in charge of the technical proces- sing of books acquired by the Library. Frank Temple is department head. Wlilie Scott is Library mail clerk. T . ' 1! Inside her glassed-in office, Mrs. Jill Rasor, head of the Order Department, discusses problems with her staff. Miss Ferreline Tucker, front right, is in charge of the Government Documents Dept. Mrs. Alta Johnson, seated below, oversees the Reserve Room. KTXT-FM . . . TECH TAKES 1 Public Relations Director Juanlce Newblll Spring News Director Robert Barnes GREAT CHANGES IN TECH ' S ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS Faculty Director Charles E. Buzzard 46 THE AIR KTXT-TV KTXT-TV The Federal Communica+Ions Commission of Wash- ington, D. C, authorized Tech ' s educational television station to go on the air on October 16, 1962, on Chan- nel 5. Courses in physics, chemistry and economics were offered for credit by the station through the Division of Extension during the fall of 1962 and spring of 1963. Broadcasts can be received over approximately a 30- mile radius on conventional residential sets. The studio, transmitter and 450-foot tower are located west of the college proper in the area of the experimental farms. The station is owned and operated by the college, and friends of Tech through donations of equipment and funds made the construction and first year ' s opera- tion possible. Educational television will enable Tech to accomodate the increasingly large enrollment, to serve the com- munity by the presentation of cultural and informative programs and to provide laboratory facilities in tele- vision engineering, management and production. Radio Station KTXT-FM Radio at Tech is not as new as television, but this school year has been just as important in the radio field. More students have taken part in the radio pro- gram, studios have been enlarged and new equipment has been acquired. KTXT is the college owned radio station and Is staffed entirely by students. Studios are In the Speech Building and operation is directed by the speech department. Operation is at the frequency of 91.9 mc. The station ' s program format also went under a change this year. Tech football games were broadcast live and a 15-minute campus news show " Techsans ' Talk " ran during the fall. A balance programming of popular and classical music, public service programs and student-produced shows were presented. The radio department also produced during the spring a program " Tech On Parade. " This show was sent to some 30 Texas radio stations as a public service of the college. Television Director — D. M. McElroy 47 P02-881 1 BUSIEST . . . . LUBBOCK NUMBER 29,000 CAMPUS . . . • • Chief Operator — Mrs. Julia Harvey By Magann Lamb On September 17, 1962, a new com- munications era was inaugurated at Texas Tech. This was the beginning of one of the most important modern changes in the school ' s history. This change affected not only administration, faculty, employees and students, but every person who picked up a telephone and called from the campus or into the campus. During the summer of 1-962, South- western Bell Telephone Company in- stalled a telephone in every dorm room and all offices and buildings on campus. With this up-to-date installation there would be no more confusion in dorms — no more lost calls — no more buzzers — no more switchboards — not even any ulcers caused from campus telephone disorder. When time came to install the tele- phone equipment in the old Doak Hall lunch room, it was found that the floor was not strong enough to hold all of the heavy equipment. Reinforcements had to be added to the floor so it would be strong enough to make the big change from a lunch room to a telephone office. In the initial installation there were six switchboards all located in the new tele- phone office, 90 trunk lines, ten operators and approximately 2,900 telephone lines. . . . CALLS DAILY The system is In service on a 24-hour basis with only emergency calls going into the residence halls between I 1 p.m. and 7 a.m. Added installations were made during the school year to bring better service to the school. Four more operators were employed, and 14 trunk lines were added making a total of 50 incoming and 54 outgoing trunks. Tech ' s present telephone system is larger than that of Slaton, Texas, and will be even larger next fall with the new dorms. There will be approximately 1,365 more phones added, along with switch- boards, operators and switching equip- ment. Between 26,000 and 29,000 calls are taken care of within the campus daily. This number has run as high as 32,000 calls, and this is minus the calls coming Into the campus from the outside area. The 14 switchboard operators are Mr . Julia Harvey, chief operator; Miss Alice Auflll, assistant; Mrs. Julie Rozler, eve- ning supervisor; Mrs. Mattie Nelson, as- sistant evening supervisor; and Mesda- mes Dell Snider, Virginia Palmour, Daph- na Stephnes, Ruby Bruch, Lula Brown, Imagene Waynick, Melverda Green, Wi- nifred Evers. Mary Leonard, and Miss Cummie Gould. Mr. John Taylor acts as boss to this list of operators. The Boss — Mr. John Taylor BUSIEST LUBBOCKITES TECH OPERATORS • 48 ( ,s i 1105-1 107 College PO 5-9047 Wishes you good luck on your climb to success . . . ' Cleanliness Is a Key to Success " OLE " McDonald cleaners 909 College Ave. PO 2-8362 BETTER PRINTING THROUGH LITHOGRAPHY p. O. BOX 1422 PHONE PO 3-8221 19th and AVENUE Q » Specializing in Quality Portraits Afton Baxley Leon Quails Avalon Studio 2414 Broadway PO 3-2044 Lubbock, Texas I I TOWN COUNTRY HY SHERRY BINGHAM EDITOR JOYCE WOODY CO-EDITOR KAY KAGAY CO-EDITOR PHIL ORMAN PUBLISHER Printed by: TAYLOR PUBLISHING CO. of Dallas CAL MOORE, HEAD PHOTOGRAPHERS VERNON SMITH, ASS ' T LEE SNEATH, ASS ' T SEPTEMBER J 963, CONTENTS School of Agriculture 2-5 18 ASAE Home Economics 6-8 19 Ag Economics Home Management 20 Agronomy Club and Applied Arts 9 21 Rodeo Club Alpha Zeta 10 22-23 Rodeo Phi Upsilon Omicron 11 24-25 Red Raider Story Horticulture Queen 12 26 Rodeo Queen Milk Maid 13 27 Town Meets Country Aggie Council 14 28-29 Home Ec Shots Block Bridle 15 29 Town Meets Country Home Ec Club 16 30-31 Home Ec Convention FFA 17 32 Town and Country Salutes Published with permission of Town Country Magazine, 572 Madison Ave., New York 22, New York. We extend our deepest thanks to them for their help and service. The Editors i . jUk ' : 5f ■ , 1 ' r 1 ' 1 ■-■ id i Dean GERALD THOMAS Assisla il Dean GEORGE O. ELLE SCHOOL OF AGRICUIIURE Smile and say " Howdy " in the School of Agriculture, and you will be wel- comed into a realm of friendliness. Here is a school that never ceases to uphold the tradition of friendliness that char- acterizes Texas Tech. Hard work goes on in this corner of the campus in the way of research of every description, management of the Tech farms, upkeep of livestock, production of agriculture products, preparation by professors, and study on the part of students. Even with such activity no one has to work too hard to be friendly. Snobbery just isn ' t understood. The two friendliest faces are those of the foreman. Dean Gerald W. Thom- as, and his right hand man, Assistant Dean George O. Elle. Dr. Thomas received his B.S. in Forestry Range from the University of Idaho in 1941 and his M.S. in Range Management at A M. He has had wide experience in his field, starting as a forest guard for the U.S. Forest Service and Soil Conservation Service in Idaho, 1938-50. He was assistant and associate professor, department of range and for- estry at Texas A M 1951-56, where he taught range management and did re- search on grazing lands, wildlife-live- stock relationships, range improvement, brush control and relation of rainfall to ranching risk. From 1956-58 he was research co-ordinator for West Texas associated with the Texas Agricultural Experiment Station — working with 14 field units for the experiment station and subject matter departments at A M College. He was appointed dean of the Texas Tech School of Agriculture ir 1958, and has some 25 publications to his name. Dean George O. Elle received his B.S. from Oregon State, his M.S. from Tech, and his Ph.D. from Cornell. His major field is horticulture. In 1938, he joined the Tech staff and was appointed assist- ant dean in 1956. Dean Elle is a mem- ber of the American Society of Horti- culture Science, the American Assn. for the Advancement of Science, Sigma Xi, and Phi Kappa Phi. He is a national committeeman of Phi Kappa Phi. Dean Elle resigns from his position as assistant dean in August, 1963, and will return to his major field of horticulture. The Horticulture Department is gaining a great asset. Cheerfulness is the keyword through- out this school, and the best examples are the seven close knit departments. DR. BENNETT Head A. L. LEONARD DR. W. ROGERS AG ECONOMICS Range boss of this department is Dr. J. Wayland Bennet. The top hands are James Graves, Archie Leonard, Dr. Walter Rodgers, Harold Mathes, and Dave Morman. These men stress the business aspects of the agriculture in- dustry. They offer the students train- ing for occupations requiring an intimate knowledge of rural-urban business re- lationships, such as agricultural rep- resentatives of banks, chambers of trans- portation agencies, federal and state agencies, extension services, wholesale merchandising firms serving agriculture; for employment as farm or ranch oper- ators or in managerial or staff positions in agricultural business. The main office of this department is located on the top floor of the Agriculture building. This department proves true the statement that warmth rises to the top. I AGRONOMY The range manager of the Agronomy Department is Dr. A. W. Young. His hands are Dr. B. L. Allen, Cecil Ayers, Dr. Clark Harvey, John Hunter, Chester Jaynes, Dr. Thadis Box, and Charles Wendt. These men offer a complete course of instruction in crops, soils, and range management. Agronomy students are prepared for employ- ment in crop production and breeding, soil survey and conservation, seed production and merchandising, general farming and ranch management, fertilizer and agricultural chemical sales, and service, research and extension. The students learn technology of plant development and crop production and the practical and scientific phases of produc- ing agricultural income from soil and water through plant growth. The l60-acre agronomy farm provides opportunity for field studies and demonstrations of dryland and irrigation farming. Also an extensive grass and legume nursery is maintained to provide materials for studies in identification, growth characteristics, selection, and crop improvement Agronomy is essential to the economy of our nation. kuft tim (%■ iDm :1k OR. A. W. YOUNG Dept. Head B. L. ALLEN J. R. HUNTER C. L AYERS C. W. WENDT •fl iiidik C. C. JAYNES DR. T. BOX C. H. HARVEY AGRICULTURE EDUCATION Riding shotgun over this section is Mr. T. L. Leach. His associates are Professor L. M. Hargrave and Assistant Professor Lewis Eggen- berger. This department was established in 1933 due to the Federal Vocational Education Act, and was known as the Department of Vocational Agricultural Education until 1938. The curriculum of this department is set up to qualify the students to teach vocational agricul- ture. In addition to being qualified to teach vocational agriculture, graduates find employment with Agricultural Extension Service, Soil Conservation Service, industries related to agriculture, and other agricultural agencies. It also gives excellent training for those who wish to make farming or ranching their business. In order to teach agriculture students must give a wide knowledge of the basic funda- mentals offered in each of the departments in the School of Agriculture. They must orientate high school students on the many phases of agriculture to prepare them for college and the future. T. L. LEACH Depl. Head L. M. HARGRAVE U. L. EGGENBERGER AGRICULTURE ENGINEERING The wheel of the Agriculture En- gineering Department is Dr. William Ulich. His staff is made up of Mr. Ira Williams, and Mr. Ivan Kirk. Giv- ing the students a conception of mod- ern methods of agricultural production; farm processing and storage; the con- servation and utilization of land, build- ings and equipment is the job of these three men. Students graduating from this department are employed by land reclamation, drainage, soil conservation, and irrigation enterprises. Design, sajes and promotional work are found with farm machinery and equipment manu- facturers. Public service opportunities are available with colleges and in the gov- ernment. This department enjoys a building all its own, and modern equip- ment. It must be a friendly place be- cause so many students from other schools attend classes in the Agriculture Engineering Building. DR. WILLIE ULICH DepI, Head I 0 Dr.] k givill|l pba theif c dentil dHSt iA prodifl :•« ;...-! ii dujp m otatli km ■% a I. W. WILLIAMS I. KIRK DR. R. M. DURHAM Head H. BAUMGARDNER DR. F. A. HUDSON DR. F. G. HARBAUGH D. W. ZINN K. B. TURNER R. DAVENPORT DR. G. ELLIS ANIMAL HUSBANDRY The boss of this outfit is Dr. Ralph Durham, and his crew is made up of Dr. Fred Harbaugh, Dale Zinn, Dr. Frank Hudson, Kirk B. Turner, Miller Owens, Dr. Ellis, Ron Davenport, John H. Baumgardner, and in the fall semes- ter, Jim Cloyd. This is the department that is an attraction for animal lovers. It offers complete instruction in the selection, breeding, feeding, manage- ment and management and marketing of livestock and poultry. Students are trained for employment in farming and ranching, extension work, teaching, feed merchandising and manufacturing, meat processing ' and merchandising, livestock marketing and livestock financing. Pure- bred livestock are used for demonstra- tion purposes in the school. These are pastured and fed in the new feedlots that were completed last year. Other facilities that serve as laboratories are a livestock judging pavilion which has seated many an enthusiastic young live- stock judge; the veterinary science build- ing which takes care of the college ani- mals; the meat science building which puts out many cut fingers; nutrition, the students Waterloo; wool technology for future sheepmen; and artificial breed- ing for those int erested in modern meth- ods. I CIJQ 1 ' 1 mm m « m M DAIRY INDUSTRY Dr. J. J. Willingham is the boss of the dairy herd, and the men that are giving him a hand are Dr. M. L. Pee- ples and Max Miller. It is through their competent instruction that stu- dents gain knowledge in market milk, cheese, butter, ice cream, condensed milk, and laboratory control of dairy products. This department offers courses in the fundamentals of the science of dairying. The curriculum is designed to prepare graduates for ca- reers in college teaching; research work; as managers of dairy plants; salesmen for dairy products and allied fields; public health work in city, state, and national organizations; quality control and labora- tory supervision; and advertising and field work for dairy plants. This depart- ment has progressed considerably from the time it was established in 1927. It now maintains complete laboratory fa- cilities for making bacteriological and chemical analysis of dairy products, and a self supporting dairy plant complete with cows. DR. J. J. WItLINGHAM Head M. L. PEEPLES R. iM. MILLER E. L. URBANOVSKY Head DR. W. W. YOCUM E, W. HUDDLESTON E. W. ZUKUCKAS HORTICULTURE A very busy E. J. Urbanovsky heads the Department of Horticulture and Park Management. Working with him are Dr. Warren W. Yocum, Dr. Donald Ashdown, E. W. Zukauckas, Dr. L. S. Huddleston, Robert Reed, Don Johnson, and William Mark Gosdin. These men strive to give students a thorough under- standing in the fields of general horti- culture, park management, and ento- mology. The horticulture section devotes its time to the study of various prob- lems related to the production of plants for economic and aesthetic uses. The section of park management studies the field of landscape design and urban planning. Entomology studies insects and their relationship to other animals, man and agriculture. Modern green- houses, an experimental orchard and po- mology center, a landscape nursery, and a farm provides testing and research plots in vegetables, turf, herbaceous and hardwood plant materials. This is the Department we owe a word of thanks to for the beautiful landscape of our cam- pus. R. R. REED D. J. JOHNSON C. M. GOSDIN This is the School of Agriculture, the -largest school on the Tech campus . . . acre wise! SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS The objectives of the School of Home Economics may be classified under the three headings, of educa- tion, research, and service. Profes- sional preparation for personal fam- ily living and for employment in the home economics field are the major objectives of the School. New frontiers in home and family liv- ing have challenged its research abilities. In recognition of the multiple role of the educated woman — homemaker, mother, citizen, worker, and an attractively intelligent per- son — the School of Home Eco- nomics is continuously revising its offerings to meet the changing needs of women in an ever-changing world. The School ' s goal is prepar- ing the individual for the responsi- bilities involved in achieving family well-being. Home economics today is concerned with all aspects of farn- ily living and its ever-changing in- fluences. Many agencies have as part of their function the betterment of family living, but home economics is the only agency with the better- ment of family living the sole func- tion of their interest. In 1959-1960 school term, the Tech School of Home Economics ranked 15th in number of majors among the 438 United States col- leges and universities offering a major in home economics. That same year they were 7th in number of persons enrolled in home eco- nomics courses. In the fall the Home Economics School sponsored a campus-wide charm clinic and hostessed the Texas Home Economics Colleges conven- tion; and in the spring the state meeting of the Texas Home Eco- nomics Association, and the area meeting of the Future Homemakers of America. Two intraschool clubs sent delegations to the Tech Union Model United Nations in March — the Home Economics Chapter rep- resenting Iraq, and Phi Upsilon Omicron sent a New Zealand dele- gation. IS DIRECTED BY NOTED AUTHOR, EDUCATOR, SCHOLAR The tall, stately woman entered the carefully-decorated office and took her chair behind a broad desk. The sun shone through the aqua drapes at her back as the secretary ushered in the morning ' s first visi- DEAN TINSLEY ?v ' tor. Behind the efficient facade, she graciously began the conversation. Dean Willa Vaughn Tinsley is at work. Dean of the School of Home Eco- nomics, Dr. Tinsley received her B.S. at Texas Woman ' s University, her M.S. at Colorado State Univer- sity, and her Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota. She has done ad- vanced study at the University of Texas. Dean Tinsley is listed in Who ' s Who ill America; Who ' s Who in American Education; Who Knows — and What, Among Au- thorities, Experts, and Specially In- formed; Who ' s Who in Trustees, Presidents, and Deans of American Colleges and Universities; Who ' s Who in the South and Southwest; and Who ' s Who of American Wom- en. Dean Tinsley has been homemak- ing teacher at Wharton, Freeport, and San Marcos, Texas; Director of the Inter-American Teacher Edu- cation Projects for the United States Office of Education; head of the Department of Home Economics at Southwest Texas State Teachers College; and a consultant for the Wheat Flour Institute, and General Mills, Incorporated. She has served as co-director of the Nutrition Edu- cation Workshop at Mankato State Teachers College; a professor in graduate home economics education at Colorado State University; home- making curriculum consultant for the United States Indian Service; and a member of the Regional and National Committee on Develop- ment of Criteria for Approving Home Economics Teacher Education Programs. Dean Tinsley has authored and edited numerous bulletins and pro- fessional articles. She has contrib- uted to seven magazines and to the 1959 United States Department of Agriculture Yearbook, Food. She has written numerous evaluation in- struments in nutrition education that were published by General Mills, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota. Currently president of the Texas Home Economics Assn., Dean Tins- ley is also affiliated with the Amer- ican Home Economics Assn., Vo- cational Assn., School Food Service Assn. and Dietetic Assn., and the Academy of Political and Social Science. She is a member of Omi- cron Nu, a home economics recog- nition society whose membership is based on high scholarship and prom- ise of future achievement. She has been recognized by receiving the annual Spur Clip Award for sup- port of 4-H club activities. CLOTHING and TEXTILES . 5 Practical and theoretical work in- corporating the sociological and psy- chological aspects of clothing are offered in the four options in the Department of Clothing and Textiles. Studies lead- ing to options in fashion, merchandising, textile technology, and a fashion-home economics education program stress good consumer training in relation to in- dividual and family needs in textile products. Instruction is designed to pre- pare the graduate in one of the many career aspects of the clothing and tex- tile industry or for teaching in the public schools. Further, clothing work offers women an opportunity for self- expression. The fashion option incorporates many courses in the arts as well as a certain amount of technical knowledge. Students prepare for careers in designing, fashion co-ordinating, retailing, and buying. The merchandising option combines fashion courses with retailing courses in the School of Business Administration. Each year representatives from major Texas stores interview juniors for summer on- the-job training and seniors for full-time jobs. Textile technology, requiring a back- ground in the physical sciences and mathematics, prepares the individual for laboratory testing, fabric analysis, and specification buying. The double major of fashion — home economics education combines the requirements of the two fields to prepare a student for either. Clothing majors are required to take courses in the School of Arts and Sciences as background to their study of textiles. In meeting degree requirements for a clothing and textile major, the students must make a grade of C or above in all clothing and textile courses. Students not measuring up to this academic stand- ard are required to enroll in additional course work as stipulated by the depart- ment head. The department also offers a Master of Science Degree in Home Economics with a major in clothing and textiles. Dr. Gene Shelden (Wichita, Kansas State, T.S.W.C), head of the depart- ment, spent the fall semester at New Zealand ' s University of Otago School of Home Science, the only school of home economics in the Southern Hemi- sphere. She went under the auspices of the Fulbright Program. Other depart- ment members are Mrs. Johnnie Dorsey (Texas Woman ' s University), Mrs. Lila Kinchen (Texas Tech), Miss Mary Ger- lach (Nebraska), Miss Ann Messer (Berea, Tennessee), and Mrs. Harriett Lee (Texas Tech) . FOODS and NUTRITION • Working on the principle of " If food doesn ' t nourish, it doesn ' t have much value in human consumption, " the Department of Food and Nutrition teaches students to select food on the basis of nutrition and to recognize sanitation as a part of the social stand- ard of food service. The courses em- phasize management of time, motion, equipment, and money to the best ad- vantage of the individual and to the greatest nutritive value of the food in- volved. The curriculum meets the academic requirements specified by the American Dietetic Association and thereby en- ables graduates to enter any dietetic internship sponsored by the ADA. It also is designed to meet the needs in nutrition of all students who take courses in the department. The need for graduates trained in the field of food and nutrition far exceeds the number available. Students in their junior and senior years may receive substantial financial aid from the Depart- ments of the Army and Air Force, and internships are available to graduates. Besides finding employment in dietetics, graduates in food and nutrition also find attractive opportunities to do re- search in their specialty. The department has had several re- search projects this year, in which all the faculty have been involved. The projects cover animal feeding habits, using albino rats; consumer education research involving the study of customer practices and reliability of consumer ma- terials; possible uses of grain sorghum products as a partial solution of nutrition problems of world-wide implication; and the improvement of cooking pro- cedures for the new food market of frozen and dehydrated foods. Graduates are prepared for careers as dieticians in hospitals, colleges, state institutions, private enterprises, as re- searchers, public health nutritionists, and journalism specialists. Degree plans can be arranged with the Departments of Chemistry, Management, Marketing; Ed- ucation, and Industrial Engineering. The department offers a Master of Science Degree in Home Economics. Dr. Mina Wolf Lamb is head of the department which includes Mrs. Angela Boren, Mrs. Gladys Holden, Miss Mar- garet Kassouny, Mrs. Clara McPherson, and Miss Ruby Martin. The curriculum of the Department of Home Economics Education is designed to meet the legal requirements for teach- ing vocational homemaking in the sec- ondary schools of Texas. Texas Techno- logical College has been approved by the Federal and State Boards of Voca- tional Education to provide training in vocational home economics education. On successful completion of this cur- riculum the student is recommended for the Permanent Provisional Teaching Certificate. The student may qualify for this certificate while earning the bache- lor ' s or master ' s degree. While the curriculum for the major in home economics education provides preparation for teaching at secondary, college, and university levels, such prep- aration also helps young women find employment in church organizations, demonstration work in the Agricultural Extension Service, home service work with public utility programs, and other fields related to home economics. Each year a large number of ' West Texas high schools co-operate with the college in its student teaching program for home economics education students. In addition to student teaching, selected juniors in this department are offered an opportunity to serve as apprentice teachers in the summer phase of the high school homemaking program. The department offers graduate work in home economics education. Dr. Ann Buntin is head of the depart- ment. Miss Doris Nesbitt (Oklahoma, Iowa State), and Miss Billie William- son ( T.W.U.) are the instructional staff. • Tl lot rrofi r HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION t HOME AND FAMILY LIFE The Department of Home and Family Life is designed to provide a sound aca- demic foundation for home and family life in its personal and interpersonal relationships and its managerial aspects. The major areas of the department are child development and family relations, home management, and a double major with either of the above combined with home economics education. Child development and family rela- tions aim at assisting the individual for marriage by emphasizing the impact of the family upon its members. With ad- vanced training, graduates of this de- partment are equipped as marriage coun- selors. Emphasis is given to the various stages in the family life cycle beginning with the personal and family adjust- ments of the college student toward dat- ing, courtship, and marriage; followed by a study of children; then concludi ng with a consideration of aging members in the family. The availability and man- agement of family resources are stressed, since these are basic contributions to satisfactory adjustments at all stages of life. The home management area is essen- tially trying to help the students decide what in life is important to them and then teaching them how to manage their resources so that they have a reasonable chance of achieving their goals. Emphasis is placed on decision- making processes as followed by in- dividuals and family groups. An important part of the home man- agement program is residence in the Home Management House on the ex- treme south end of the campus. I m I im N APPLIED ARTS Providing basic art experiences for students is the primary objective of the Department of Applied Arts. This department believes in the la- tent talent of individuals and the ability of these persons to use art training in a professional or recreational manner. The department offers a Bachelor of Science in Home Economics in four options. The crafts option supplements a foun- dation in design principles with an in- troduction to the craft areas. The interior design program trains for such work in specialty, furniture, and accessory shops. Shown inspecting a design are, left to right, John Queen, Miss Mickey Story and Ray Hellberg, applied arts faculty members. Dr. Bill Lockhart is professor and head of the applied arts department. A student working for art certification may earn his major in the School of Home Economics, the School of Arts and Sciences, or the School of Engineering. He may choose to combine a major in applied arts with one in home economics education. The faculty is a producing as well as a teaching faculty. Each member actively exhibits his work on the Tech campus, at other colleges, and in local one-man shows during the year. Senior majors are required to hold a public showing during their last semester. Dr. Bill C. Lockhart (West Texas State, Pennsylvania State) is head of the Department of Appliecl Arts. Its in- structional staff includes Mrs. Ethel Jane Beitler (Iowa State, Marquette), Miss Suzanne Dale (Texas Tech), Ray Hellberg (Brigham Young), Dr. Clar- ence Kincaid (West Texas State, Penn- sylvania State), Mrs. Troy Lockhart (Texas State College for Women), John Queen (University of Houston), and Miss Mickey Story (Texas Tech, Penn- sylvania State). id Mi ia if tit The Home Management " family " meets at mealtime. Home Management Residence, as a part of the various Home Eco- nomics curricula, is designed as a culminating experience for the senior Home Economics student. It pro- vides for group living in a home with supervised application of skills in all phases of home living. It provides an opportunity to streng- then learnings previously obtained in the various aspects of Home Economics. Areas developed are: adjustment to group living in a home situation; care of a house and its furnishings; meal planning; food purchasing and management; household financial management; and time and energy HOME MANAGE- MENT HOUSE management. The care of an infant is a part of this family living — in order to observe its actual growth and development. As with other families, girls liv- ing in Tech ' s Home Afanagement House enjoy social and recreational activities among themselves and in the entertainment of guests. These activities afford opportunities for gaining social skills and poise — making for gracious living and pre- paring the young lady for putting her best foot forward in the world. Observing the develoj)ment of a baby and caring for its needs is an important part ct the young lady ' s training. I Alpha Zeta Members ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta membership is composed of thirty top men in the School of Agriculture. Although the number varies, the re- quirements and purpose do not. Selected on the basis of character, leadership, and personality, both undergraduates and graduates comprise the club. Alpha Zeta ' s aims are to promote agriculture as a profession, to encourage scholarship, to develop character and leadership, and to provide fellowship. It is the only honorary fraternity in Tech ' s School of Agriculture. Annually the Texas Beta Chapter rec- ognizes the five scholastically high-rank- ing freshmen, engraving the name of the top freshmen on a permanent plaque. It also yearly awards a scholarship to the student who has the highest grade average at the end of his sophomore year. This year " Current News in Agri- culture, ' a recognition program, was initiated and displayed in the Agriculture Building. Joe Dwyer headed the 1962-63 club. Alpha Zeta Officers, left to right: Joe Dwyer, Fred Prochaska, Gene Suess, Bob Whitson, John Mark Gosdin. Wt I 10 I «• I ROW 1: L. Alexander, E. Balcerowicz, S. Bell, K. Botard, J. Cowger. ROW 2: D. Crook, E. Eubanks, S. Edwards, D. Ferguson, G. Hajek. ROW 3: P. Hamilton, B. Hamlett, J. Hawkins, P. Holmes, J. Huffman. ROW 4: M. Meyers, G. Reid, M. Scott, L. Smith, B. Sudduth. ROW 5: M. Terry, K. Timmins, S. White, A. Williams, N. Woelfel. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Phi Upsilon Omicron is the home ec major with sophomore standing and a 2.8 overall who displays character, lead- ership, and a record of campus activ- ities. Beginning with member selection in March, and later an Initiate Breakfast, the Phi U embarks on a program of promoting friendship, moral, and intel- lectual development of its members and of advancing home economics. A national professional fraternity, Phi U ' s service projects include making pic- ture books for the Lubbock Day Nursery and collecting clothes and entertainment materials for the Big Spring State Hospital. The Tech Chapter supports local welfare and alumni projects throughout the year. Annually two teas are given, one on Founder ' s day and one for freshman home economics majors. The officers for Phi Upsilon Omicron are: Arminta Kemp, president; Sherrell Bell, vice-president; Jane Huffman, re- cording secretary; Pauline Holmes, cor- responding secretary; Dorothy Crook, treasurer; Sandra Edwards, AWS rep- resentative; Barbara Suddeth, BSO rep- resentative. • II E QUEEN HCjRTICULT SHEILA HELBIfjG J 12 § jS . V . MILK MAID SHARLOTTE HUSEMAN 1 TOP ROW: William Arledge, Garland Weeks, Tommy Buckner, Doug Moore, Johnny Joiner, M. A. Snell, Billy Frank Temple, Joe Duncan, Jerry Batson. BOTTOM ROW: Mrs. Perry Arledge, Ted Perkins, Ealan Miler, Horst Schach, Ray Vaden, Dorval Banks, Jodie Begner, Tom Falls. AGGIE COUNCIL SERVES AS SOUNDING BOARD Agriculture students ' representative form of government is vested in a body known as the Ag Council. The Council serves as a student sounding board, as a student-faculty go between, and as a recognition organization for outstanding students in the School of Agriculture. Each department and departmental club sends two elected delegates to the Council. Functioning much like the all- college Student Council, the Ag Coun- cil works closely with the Board of Stu- dent Organizations as well as within the school. A yearly meeting with department heads and deans is held to iron out problems and to provide for closer stu- dent-faculty cooperation. Another of its phases is recognition of deserving stu- dents. Each month the Council elects an Aggie of the Month, and annually it elects the year ' s most outstanding agriculture students. All-school social events are held sev- eral times a year under the auspices of the Ag Council. The Pig Roast in the fall emphasizes honors, scholarship, and awards won by agriculture students. In the spring an outstanding speaker is usually brought to the student?. Officers for the 1962-63 year were Jody Bezner, president; Tom Falls, vice- president; Billy Frank Temple, seaetary; Ted Perkins, treasurer; and William Ar- ledge, parliamentarian. George Elle. dean of the School of Agriculture, is sponsor. • » r4 « ) Club officers are: Pinky Arledge, President; Jim Conkwright. Vice President; Ken Brandenberger, Marshal; Gene Suess, Secretary; Sally Berghane, Historian; Jimmie Patrick, Treasurer; Dick Eudaly, Marshal; Ronnie Wood, Historian. BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB The Block and Bridle Club, the oldest and largest departmental club on campus, was organized in 1934 to promote scholarship, interest in livestock, and bring about a closer relationship among future leaders in the livestock industry. The membership of the club consists of students majoring in animal husbandry and members of the animal husbandry judging teams. The activities of the Block and Bridle Club provide training in leadership and responsibility. During the fall semester, the club sponsors the Little International Show- manship Contest, the Annual Ham Sale, and a Homecoming Breakfast for all of its ex-students. In the spring, the club sponsors the annual freshman, sophomore, and junior judging contest and aids in the judging contests given for area 4-H and FFA high school students. In addition to these activities, the club has a Spring Barbecue and an annual awards banquet. The purpose of the banquet is to recognize members of the animal husbandry judging teams and the winners of the freshman, sophomore, and junior judging contests; to install the new officers for the coming year; and to introduce the newly-elected honorary member of the club. The most outstanding award the club received in 1962 was the first place award taken by Richard Sharpe in the I National Merit Award Contest. Richard was unanimously selected by the club to represent Tech at the National Block and Bridle Club Meeting in Chicago; as the club ' s Merit Award Winner, Richard easily won the contest with his outstanding record of scholarship and leadership. Dr. Frank Hudson, Mr. John H. Baumgardner and Mr. Ron Davenport served as the club ' s 1962-63 sponsors, and Ray C. Mowery, professor emeritus, served his final year as honorary sponsor for the club. Animal Husbandry Majors who have met set qualifications are eligible for membership in the Block and Bridle Club. fOfam I nor i9 IS FIRST IN FUN, FASHIONS, FOOD m ! •• •■ J H fl Home Economics Club officers are, STANDING, left to right: Geral- dine Hajek, Mrs. Verna Hildebrand, sponsor, Jean Wilcox, un- identified, unidentified, Nickie, Woelfel, Jean Mott, Joyce Woody and Dm Kine SEATED, are- Tane Huffman and Glen Reid. president. Meetings during the year included pioj;r.inis of interest to the Home Economics student. Shown during a panel discussion above are Mrs. Verna Hildebrand, Dr. Martha Shelden, Dr. Ann Buntin and M Anna Lee Messer. THE SMART YOUNG WOMAN BELONGS TO TECH ' S BUSY HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Two hundred seventy-five mem- bers working for a spirit of together- ness within the School of Home Economics make up the Tech Chap- ter of the American Home Eco- nomics Assn. From its Get Ac- quainted Party at the year ' s first meeting to the final adjournment in May, the chapter works to broaden the college lives of its members through friendship, infor- mative programs and social life. The chapter has worked to im- prove the School of Home Eco- nomics by hostessing the Texas Home Economics College Chapter convention in October; by assisting the faculty in the state meeting of the Texas Home Economics Assn. on Tech ' s campus in February; by sponsoring a scholarship to bring a foreign Home Economics student to Tech; and by sending a delegation to Tech Union ' s Model United Na- tions in March. Officers of the Assn. were Glen Reid, president; Janice Holloway, vice-president; Jane Huffman, re- cording secretary; Jean Mott, cor- responding secretary; Geraldine Ha- jek, treasurer; Joyce Woody, AWS representative; Jean Wilcox, BSO representative; and Mrs. Verna Hil- debrand, sponsor. FItC SEC TOi • 1 Members of the Home Economics Club are pictured at left. F.F,A, IN ACTION It FRONT ROW: Ted Perkins, Fred Ball, George Davis, Jerry Ivey, Van Sparkman, Charles Smith. SECOND ROW; George Law, Floyd Easter, Jerry Mathis, Tommy Welch, Jerry Felder, David Swimford, Rosy Parr. Jerry DeBord, Glenn Edwards, Tom Tamsey. TOP ROW: Max Beckham, R. Johnson, Kenneth Wink, Bill Mote, Gary Greene. il FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The Texas Tech Collegiate Chapter of the Future Farmers of America is an organization for all Agriculture Educa- tion majors. As its objectives, this group trains its members to raise the standards of agriculture education and gives them practical experience. The FFA was organized in 1928 for high school boys interested in agriculture. Since then, FFA has been introduced on every college campus that offers a degree in Agriculture Education. Tech ' s Collegiate Chapter hosts the annual Vocational Agriculture Judging Contest. Included in the contest is the judging of livestock, land, grass, crops, and meats. FFA meets every other Monday night for six weeks. The members then leave to student teach for seven weeks. When they return, the meetings resume. Serving as officers for this year are: Jerry Ivey, president; Ben Holcomb, vice- president; V. W. Parr, Jr., treasurer; Johnnie Rogers, secretary; George Davis, reporter; and Cagle Davis, sentinel. The group ' s advisor is Mr. L. M. Hargrave. Left to right: Beryle Murdock, Bust Williams, Elam Miles, Gail Christian, John Paul Jones, Mr. Lewis Eggenberger. nil ll —l -W • 17 1 I m m Members of the club from left to right are: Larry Land, Albert Sechrist, Larry Shiflet, Nolan Clark, Dwight Eisenhauer, Jimmy Reynolds, Billy Frank Temple (hidden), Branson Lewis, Carl Kainer, David Blair. Gary Barker, Travis McLain, Robert Hejl, Mrs. Ira Willaams. ASAE ASAE The ASAE-American Society of Ag- ricultural Engineers is the organization of students and instructors who are studying engineering in the ' field of agriculture. The primary function of the society is to keep the students abreast of new advances and techniques in this field. The officers of the club are: Jerry Batson, president; Jimmy Reynolds, vice- president; Joe Dale Becton, secretary; Ken Weaver, treasurer; Gary Barker, scribe. The society meets bi-monthly. The meetings include a program consisting of a speaker from some field of engineering or agriculture, or a movie. The club builds a Homecoming float every year, has an annual spring banquet, and the seniors each year take a trip to Dallas and Fort Worth. In the Spring the Tech chapter played host to members from all over the Southwest. At the Annual Aggie Pig Roast this year, the following six ASAE members were awarded scholarships: Danny Mc- Cook, Ken Weaver, Jimmy Reynolds, David Blair, Harold Duke, and Gary Barker. The Tech chapter sent four delegates to the National Convention of the ASAE in Chicago, December 11, 1962. The delegates were Ken Weaver, Harold Duke, David Blair, and Gary Barker. 18 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS i) » n 1 Hi ROW I: James Mead, Duane Cooleston, Cliff Ethridge, Fred Prochaska, James Davis. ROW II: Roy Schvetzeberg, Jerry Rankin, Paul Wogley, Max Hawthorne, David Terrell. ROW III: (Standing) Sam Wright, James Swinford, Conrad Mullin, Normente Saunders, Jody Bezner. John Joines. Kirby Williams, Ranza Boggess, Douglas Moore, Robert Claer, (in front) Todd Oliver. AGRICULTURE ECONOMICS CLUB Organized on the Tech campus in 1950, the Ag Eco Club strives to up- hold the ideals of agriculture economics as a profession. The bi-monthly meet- ings feature speakers on various phases of agriculture. The club is an educa- tional situation rather than a service or fraternal organization. Yearly projects are the fall wiener roast and a spring steak fry. Officers are elected each semester. The club chose James W. Graves as outstanding agriculture economics staff member in 1962-63. The depart- mental staff chose Jody Bezner, fall president, to receive the Wall Street Journal Award for most outstanding graduating senior. Spring President Doug Moore received the first annual Grain Sorghum Producers Award for the stu- dent who contributes most to the club. Officers are Jody Bezner, Douglas Moore, and Robert Claer. Officers of the club are: Douglas Moore, Jody Bezner, Robert Claer 19 AGRONOMY CLUB ACTIVE AGRONOMIST • i TOP ROW: L. Dean. D. Griffitt, L. Wilde, J. Thomas, D. Hobgood, D. Bradshaw, J. Pearson, J. Bryson, L. Verhalen, J. Pritchard. C. Stahnke, C. Griffitt, R. Jones, Dr. B. L. Aljen, sponsor. BOTTOM ROW: D. Nelson, J. Duncan, J. Strawn, B. Smith, K. Gill, K. Young, J. Malechek, F. Kellum, D. Gallman, J. Tidweli. Martin Stahnke Jones OFFICERS Duane Griffith President Danny Martin Vice President Clyde Stahnke Treasurer Robert Jones Recording Secretary Charles Griffith Corr. Secretary Jerry Strawn Sgt.-at-Arms THE AGRONOMY CLUB The Agronomy Club was organized in 1936 under the name " The Plant In- dustry Club. " In 1954 the club affiliated with the national organization and the name was changed to the present one. The primary purpose of the Agronomy Club is to promote interest in the field of Agronomy in undergraduate students. Each year the Agronomy Club spon- sors contests in various agronomic areas for high school students. It also spon- sors teams to compete in intercollegiate crops and soils contests. In May of this year the club will be host to the national soils contest. Texas Tech was awarded the contest at the 1962 National Amer- ican Society of Agronomy Convention. One of the highlights each year is the annual spring banquet at which the outstanding students in the Agron- omy and the intercollegiate teams are honored. The club finances its different projects each year through fund raising projects such as the gathering and con- tracting of mistletoe at Christmas time and the selling of seed samples to high schools. f) C. Griffith Strawn 20 One of Tech ' s largest organizations, members of the Tech Rodeo Assn. are shown above just prior to before going to work on the arena in Municipal Coliseum, where the annual Tech Rodeo convenes. Members of the women ' s rodeo team have done outstanding work during the past year. Shown below, they are (kneeling) Glenda Whisenant and Marsha White; and (standing) Kathy Crowe and Sidney Reeder. RODEO CLUB Tech ' s Rodeo Association ' s primary annual function is the planning and presentat on of the world ' s largest col- legiate rOdeo. The 1963 rodeo became the first college rodeo to feature a guest star — Rex Allen. Southwestern cowboys from nine colleges vied for prizes in the April 25-27 Municipal Coliseum event. Supplementing the rodeo, a club-spon- sored barbecue is held, and several western stomps are held at the Tech Union. Working in these activities are the Association ' s 453 members. Rodeo Association is the largest independent club on campus. A portion of the club ' s rodeo pro- ceeds goes to the construction of the Dub Parks Memorial Arena at 4th and Quaker on the campus. Upon its 1965 completion, the arena will serve as the rodeo ' s site. Eventually, horse stalls for club members are to be added. The 1963 Dub Parks Award winner, which recognizes the club ' s outstanding mem- ber, was Cratus Douthitt. H. C. Zachry heads the club as its president, and other officers are as follows: vice-president, Tommy Buck- ner; secretary, Becky Hemphill; and treasurer, Hib Beisco. The Board of Directors are H. C. Zachry, Tommy Buskner, Bill Barrett, Jerry Carson, Tom Ramsey, Cratus Douthitt and Clyde Fort. Dr. Walter Rogers, Captain Charles Brown and Mrs. Lenore Tunnell are club sponsors. 21 EDITION « ' TECH RODEO NATION ' S BEST Saddle Bronc — Twisting tornado Bull riding — It ' s like — greasy kids ' stuff 23 The Red Raider starts the Homecoming game off with his traditional ride around the field. Governor John Connally admires Tech Beauty as he taltcs with Bill Durfey at the Tech-Texas football game in Austin. BILL DURFEY AND TECH BEAUTY TEAM TOGETHER TO MAKE . . . ii THE RED RAIDER RIDE AGAIN ' ' The Red Raider rides again in the Rodeo Parade. ft ' era sooe, " 24 i AMkBill ,f By SANDRA LEE WIREMAN As the spectators wait for the football team, a spirited black horse carrying a masked rider, charges on- to the football field. The crowd is able to catch a fleet- I ing glimpse of the horseman ' s ' sweeping, red silk cape unfurling itself in the breeze. The rider is Bill Durfey; the horse, Tech Beauty. The combina- tion of the two is Tech ' s official mascot, the " Red , Raider. " There is a faint recollection of a Red Raider in 1937. It is said that George Tate would don a red cape, dash around the field on his horse, and vanish into the night. At that time, no one knew who the Red Raider was — he was just the symbol of the school. He faded from view after that year. The Red Raider, as he is today, began in 1954 with Joe Kirk Fulton. Fulton rode a horse in the Home- coming Parade and wore a red cape to symbolize the unofficial mascot. Coach Dee Weaver, saw him and thought it would be a good idea to have him ride at all of Tech ' s home games. R. H. Fulton, a Lubbock businessman, bought the trailer, bridle and saddle and costume which are still being used today. Jim Cloyd succeeded Fulton. Cloyd broke in Tech Beauty and began to use her at Tech ' s home games and some out-of-town games. He was employed as an animal hus- bandry instructor at Tech in the fall. In the following year Polly Hollar took Cloyd ' s place and borrowed a horse from the 6666 ' s Ranch. He used Tech Beauty the next year. In Hud Ray ' s two-year term as the Red Raider, he rode his own two-year old black stallion. Kelly Waggoner and Bill Durfey have chosen to ride Tech Beauty the last couple of years. Tech Beauty — an eight-year old registered American quarterhorse mare — was foaled on June 22, 1954, and raised on the Tech campus. Her mother is Tech Bonnie; her father, , Amigo. They both belonged to the college and have since been sold. Tech Beauty has had two colts: Skip ' s Beaut, now a two-year old gelding foaled on June 14, 1958; and a stud colt, foaled April, 1962. Durfey was chosen by Dr. Ralph Durham, head of the animal hus- bandry department, on the basis of Durfey ' s ability as a horseman, as Fwell as his scholastic record. His selection is then submitted for ap- proval by Polk Robison, athletic di- rector. " Although I have ridden in ro- deos and other related events, rid- ing around the football field is different from anything I have ever done, " commented Durfey. 25 If ; 1 I 1 mh 26 TOWN MEETS COUNTRY AT TEXAS TECH A CAMPUS OF CONTRASTS IS TEXAS TECH- NOLOGICAL COLLEGE, WHERE THE SOPHIS- TICATED MEETS THE PASTORAL, THE SEAM- STRESS MEETS THE AGRONOMIST, THE TOWN MEETS THE COUNTRY, AND A VARI- ETY OF DIFFERENT SCENES MEETS THE EYE. Tech ' s Home Economics students presented a style show featuring fashions from the past, and a completely different type of fashion was seen around campus during the Tech Rodeo — as when Rodeo Queen candidates greeted Rex Allen at the Munic- ipal Airport, below. A highlight ' of the year ' s activities as far as the School of Agriculture is concerned was the visits of state officials inspecting the park project, being assembled below. WHAT DOES A HOME ECONOMICS MAJOR DO? Wielder of hammer • I I I • Weaver of cloth Or baker of biscuits. 28 » I Worker in American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals And al l of it done with a husband in mind. 29 HOME ECONOMICS STATE CONVENTION First General Assembly This year Tech had the pleasure of stayed at the Pioneer Hotel and attended hosting the 45th Annual Meeting of various meetings, lectures, and exhibits the Texas Home Economics Association on the Tech campus. on February 15 and 16. The visitors The meeting began Friday, February 15, with registration, a business meet- ing, and a tour of the Home Economics Building. At the luncheon in the Student Union Ballroom, the Home Economist of the Year, Mrs. Mary A. Moore, was presented. During the afternoon, the members of THEA visited exhibits and heard lectures concerning different phases of professional home economics. Saturday began with a breakfast at the Pioneer Hotel, followed visiting ex- hibits and attending a general session in the Union Ballroom. Nickie Woelfel, past vice-president of Texas Home Eco- nomics Collegiate Chapter and a Tech student, led the session. A noon lun- cheon concluded the activities of the weekend. 30 Home Economics State Convention i iVft QC ' Ik " geet 41 pill ' 3i TOWN AND COUNTRY LAVAL VERHALEN KAREN MORRIS JOE DWYER 2AFER CETIN KAYA BILL TEMPLE GERALDINE HAJEK DORVAL BANKS NICKIE WOELFEL • • I Al • I BOB SELMAN PAT HAMILTON JAMES COLE CELESTE CRAIG JODY BEZNER SALUTES 32 Visit the friendly, experienced folks who know how to serve you best MAURICE and RUTH SNELL at I SNELL DRUG HIS English Leather Old Spice " His " Max Factor Kings Men HER Rubinstein Max Factor Coty Lenel Magazines • Cosmetics • Foods for Snacks Gifts • Drugs • 24-Hour Film Service PO 5-5833 1221 College Across from " Weeks " I Give the Gift of Music ' ' Texas Tech Band J JL music CO. 1502 Avenue Q Lubbock, Texas Area Code 806 — Phone 762-0468 FRIENDS TECH k v « ' ENTER FOR TECH STUDENT LIFE 9 • one stands out! for complete coverage SPORTS FANS TUNE FIRST TO 790 FOOTBALL BASEBALL BASKETBALL TRACK and other major sports JACK DALE SporK Director KFYO Roiif Pid LIF LIf La Ma Fa Bi Ub Sd Pol U LIf Mo Sci Fa Pkl IV Ck m Tec Grai Mr, Qki Mis I OD t un (iepk perf( tir niaj after Con tecf La Ventana Volume 38 Sfudenf LIFE No. 5; l9(2-i3 I CONTENTS Picture of the Year LIFE Began With Registration LIFE On The Newsfronts La Ventana Extravaganza Music Fine Arts Bike Race Library School Trip Politics LIFE Spotlight: Homecoming, ' 62 LIFE Close-up : Miscellany : Dean Allen on the Spot 2 4 5 12 15 16 18 20 21 25 28 Tech Union 33 Model United Nations 39 Science-Medicine 40 Fashion 42 Physical Fitness 44 Theatre 46 Club Scarlet 48 Love That Tech Weather 49 Tech Band, Choir Perform In Austin For Connally ' s Inauguration 50 Graduation Nostalgic? Says Who? 52 Mr. and Miss Texas Tech 54 Cheerleaders 55 56 ABOUT THE COVER: The two colored photographs on the cover of the 1963 edition of Tech ' s Student LIFE were taken by Techsan Sarge JQinger. They depict Tech ' s Marching Band and Tech Choir as they perform at Gov. John Connally ' s inauguration fes- tivities in Austin. The two groups received special per- mission to attend the ceremonies during Dead Week after Music Dept. Head Gene Hemmle, a friend of Connally, set the wheels in motion. For more pictures, see pages 50-51. EDITOR ' S NOTE Student LIFE at Texas Tech was filled with many things in 1962-63 — some new items, some traditional, some coincidental. All are recorded for the Techsan in the pages of this magazine, recalling those bygone days of college fun and frustration. Herein the reader will find a glimpse of Homecoming in LIFE ' s Spotlight, relive those moments from the School Trip to Big D and Cowtown, frown as he notes pictures taken during registration, smile at graduation, raise his eyebrows on page 13. LIFE has captured moments from the Bike Race, Tech Choir and that " Coin ' Band from Raiderland " at Gov. Connally ' s inauguration ceremonies, printed pictures pertaining to Tech ' s fickle weather and exposed you to Tech ' s ubiquitous Union in Close-up. This writer had the pleasure of producing Tech ' s 1963 La VENTANA Extravaganza (see pages 12-13), during which Miss Playmate, Miss Mademoiselle and her nine alternates were selected to appear in this yearbook. The challenge of such a magnanimous undertaking provided invaluable experience in planning, coordination, diplomacy, design and production. We are greatly indebted to our brothers in Sigma Delta Chi — professional journalistic society for men — for their assistance in the pageant. Travelling in behalf of La VliNTANA this year, we were treated to a trip to the State Fair City, courtesy of Taylor Publishing Co. Lesser journeys found us in Tahoka where we helped judge the contest for their high school ' s Most Handsome and Most Beautiful. Next year? A cotrple of steps up — to New York City and the Intercollegiate Press Con- vention. The writer has a few bouquets to toss for those who helped him as he edited this magazine and supposedly guided other editors from his position as La VENTANA associate editor. First of all, to his incomparable fiancee, JOYCE CHEEK, for her typing and indexing — b ut most of all for encouraging him at times when it seemed the J-Bldg. was caving in on him. He has been continually amazed at the artistry, ideas and original- ity of his two feminine-type co-editors, KAY KAGAY and JOYCE WOODY — and confesses that it has not been a case of " the man behind the women, " but vice versa. The assistance of " FRIENDLY PHIL " ORMAN, director of student publications, has been indispensable, as has that of his secretary, MRS. JEAN FINLEY. Photographers VERNON SMITH and LEE SNEATH and directed by Head Photographer CAL WAYNE MOORE are the real heroes of this yearbook, and should be widely acclaimed for their work. Art Director DALE BENNETT should not go unacknowledged. We La VENTANA editors hope you find this edition a tribute to the ingenuity and potentiality of all Tech students. We are open to your criticism and hope you will drop by the office sometime this year and let us hear your ideas. C (Axun i TRAVIS L. PETERSON L-V Associate Editor Tech Student DEAN OF STUDENT LIFE James G. Allen STUDENT LIFE EDITOR Travis L. Peterson LA VENTANA CO-EDITORS Kay Kagay Joyce Woody ART DIRECTION Dale Bennett ADVERTISING STAFF David Day, Manager Jerry Treadwell Don Peel Wayne Schmitt Gary Blakely PUBLICATIONS DIRECTOR K. Phillips Orman PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE Dr. Everett A. Gillis, Chairman Mrs. Jean Finley, Secretary Wallace E. Garets Ralph Sellmeyer Pam White Larry Gibbs Royal Ferguson Dr. Reginald Rushing PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF Gal Wayne Moore, Director Vernon Smith Lee Sneath Bill Williams David Butler Sarge Klinger Mrs. Freda McVay CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Joyce Cheek Magann Lamb Sally Ijong Sue Walker Paula Ann Guthrie Kathe Graw PROFESSIONAL INSTRUCTION Wallace E. Garets Mrs. Louise C. Allen Ralph Sellmeyer Ray Tibbetts STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Charlie Aycock, President George (Jerry) Parsons, Vice President Kenny Abraham, Business Manager Karen Anderson, Secretary Carol Bray, Receptionist PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE Dr. Robert C. Goodwin VICE PRESIDENTS OF THE COLLEGE Marshall Pennington William Pearce William Butterfield DEANS OF THE COLLEGE Gerald W. Thomas, Agriculture S. M. Kennedy, Arts and Sciences George Heather, Business Administration John Bradford, Engineering W. B. Gates, Graduate Willa Vaughn Tinsley, Home Economics Floyd Boze, Admissions James G. Allen, Student Life Florence Phillips, Women Lewis Jones, Men I IH HOMECOMING PEP RALLY AND BONFIRE SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE CIRCLE BIB BEGAN In September With Registration Although registration was speeded up this year by combining several stops in the new Union Ballroom (right), there were still lines — like in the Bookstore (above). Forms were filled out . . Fall, ' 62, saw this line in a new place . . and wallets were emptied out. and Seniors crossed their fingers for their final stretch. • I II I ill tie noli CH NO MORE OF THIS! The big news in 1962-63 was a telephone in every room — in both men ' s and women ' s dormitories. No more crowded telephones in the halls, no more overloaded dormitory switchboards, no more lonesome nights without talking to that special someone across campus all these inconveniences would be things of the past. But the phone-in-every-room-fad brought its own problems — no time for study, crowded trunk lines and " systems " to beat the campus switchboard. Shown clowning in celebration of the new phones, nevertheless, are left to right, Karen May, Ginger Rabjohn, Polly Dahl and Janice Player. Techsans received a chance to vote for state and national candidates in Circle K ' s Mock Election during the fall. Joyce Woody rode in on the first shipment of 1962 La Ventanas (alwve left), and scenes like the one above occurred in the dormitories for several weeks to follow. Tech ' s enrollment passed llic 11,U00 murk witli fall registra- tion — and all dormitory rooms were filled. Hurried plans were set in motion to build two more dorms for men and two for women. • I I Artie Shaw gives the downbeat for Tech ' s new educational television sta- tion to begin broadcasting during the fall. Tech ' s General Electric College Bowl Team, shown arriving at Municipal Airport, brought national recognition to the college via television. Students heard an excited Seiior Rojas, former Cuban military dignitary, speak at a student convocation sponsored by the Student Council. h« " u ABOVE RIGHT: The controversial Interfraternity Council Court, only in its second year existence, prosecuted Sigma Chi fraternity for " hazing. " Bill Wellborn is shown defend- ing his fraternity. RIGHT: The World University Service, raising money for the aid of students in foreign countries, constructed the unsightly gimmick at right on the lawn of the Union Bldg. NEWSFRONTS cont ' d Pat Eakins, as the lovable little school girl reciting a lively mixture of " Little Red Riding Hood " and ' ' Cinderella, " won first place in Raider Rambles, Tech Union ' s annual talent show. She later gave the performance at Texas A M, along with winners from other Southwest Conference schools. ||iiiliK,|l«||lll 1 2 : i : ;5 ■- As part of his plans for increasing, developing and advertising tourist attractions in Texas, Gov. John Connally visited the Tech campus to inspect the State Parks Research Project. He is shown at far left, along with Lt. Gov. Preston Smith, center. A later entourage, in- cluding members of the Senate Finance Com- mittee, House Appropriations Committee, Legis- lative Budget Board, Texas Research League, State Park Board, State Legislature, and Lub- bock and Tech dignitaries, investigated the Project. It had been prepared by the horticul- ture department. I I : Lynn Buckingham and Anion Burton represented Tech at the International Student Conference at Texas A M. Dean of Men I wis N. Jones, right, and Bill Daniels, head of Traffic-Security Department, busted up a dice game in the Games Room of Tech Union. Interesting incidents included a faulty flagpole and . . . . . . even this Air Force missile, visiting campus for the Ei,;; ' neering Show, was not exempt from those notorious n o-parkiui tickets. Student Assn. President Charlie Aycock is shown being jailed after having been accused of shooting Vice President Jerr ' Parsons following an argument in Tech Union. These were the pretenses for the Pre-Law Club ' s annual Mock Trial. Aycock was cleared of guilt and released by the student jury. Parsons is shown being wheeled from the Union to an ambulance following the fake shooting. I Phil Orman was named as Tech ' s " Man of the Year " by La VENTANA, and is shown liere receiving the award from co-editors Joyce Woody (left) and Kay Kagay. Orman is di- rector of Tech ' s student publications, and was cited for his outstanding work with TOREA- DOR and La VENTANA. Orman ' s picture ap- pears on the cover of La VENTANA ' s TYME magazine, and the dedicatory story is inside that section. jL ' a IEWSFRONTS -| ». i ' i jSi. . ' fv- 1 . , - te TTie Texas Tech Rodeo Assn., one of the school membership-wise, produced the Tech Rodeo. The event featured top cowlwys and cowgirls in numerous events, and movie and recording star Rex Allen was guest attraction. The Rodeo was conducted in Municipal Coliseum. Shown above is the colorful Grand Entrv. The Student Council ' s Academic Recruiting committee; headed by Ginger Butler, made news during the year with a vigorous program designed to attract the gifted high school students to Tech. Tlie program included several on-campus visits by high school Honor Societies. During spring vacation a mass of Tech students spoke to home town high schoolers con- cerning the College. Shown during one discussion on campus are assistant chairman Ronnie Botkin and Dr. Floyd Boze, Dean of Admissions and Registrar. The Tech Rodeo was preceded by a color-filled parade through down- town Lubbock and then to the cam- pus. Our LIFE photographer caught this contrast between stone horse and rider and the real thing as the parade passed " Riding into the Sun- set, " Tech ' s statue of Will Rogers and Soapsuds. : » Nan Bacon, folk singer, and Gene Price, Master of Ceremonies, entertained on the program. Carolyn McDuff, junior from Stamford, was named Miss Play- mate during the pageant. VAL GARNER CROWNED AS MADEMOISELLE Featuring a theme of " Caravan, " the annual La Ventana Ex- travaganza — Tech ' s annual Beauty Pageant to select its most beautiful woman — took place in Municipal Auditorium, Feb. 8. Val Garner, junior from Brownfield, won the contest and was crowned as " Miss Mademoiselle. " She is shown being crowned by Julian Rodriguez on the opposite page. Rodriguez is president of Sigma Delta Chi, the professional journalistic society that sponsored the pageant. Approximately 200 coeds enter ed the contest and, after preliminary judging, this number was cut down to 32 young ladies who appeared in both swimsuits and formals during the Extravaganza. Miss Gamer is featured in La Ventana ' s Mademoiselle magazine. Another feature of the pageant was the presentation of Tech ' s " Miss Playmate, " who had l een judged from photographs submitted earlier. Carolyn McDuff won the honor and is featured in La Ventana ' s Playboy magazine. Gene Price, Tech student and local radio announcer proved to be an adept master of ceremonies, and kept the audience entertained with humor, impersonations and songs. All contestants first appeared in swimsuits and later in formals. Preliminary judging the Saturday preceding the Extrav- aganza eliminated the 200 entries to the 32 lovely ladies below. Mildred Mall, Tech student from India, and Tech ' s Modern Dance Club, above, furnished entertainment during the Extravaganza. V -S ' .J w ui li " ' From the 32 semi-finalists on the pre- vious page, the judges selected a " top ten " to appear in La Ventana ' s Mademoiselle magazine. The winners were Val Garner, Diane Baker, Jan Cone, Lady Falls, Holly Hunt, Carolyn McDuff, Mary Ellen Olson, Judy Richerson, Frances Rader and Susan Turner. Winners were treated to three days of knn y at the Santa Fe Ski Basin, Santa Fe, New Mexico. The pictures here tell something of the excitement experienced by those able to go — some skiing for the first time. Theirs was the fun of trying on new ski equipment and clothing, ski lifts, ski instructions from a pro, quiet moments for relaxation and bridge — and those in- evitable snowy spills. AND FOR THE WINNERS . . . I Mus bi?! stud 63 tun froi for relj stn h son tin A COURTESY SKI TRIP Though a bit shaky on their skis at first, the Tech Beauties soon got the " drift " of things — or at least found consolation in ' the beautiful scenery so different from that of Lubbock. i h ¥. w- Tech ' s music department continued to provide the campus with varied musical presentations. Besides the concert and marching bands and the various choral groups, Techsans were treated to an opera (above) and the dance music of the Tech Stage Band (left). Music, as always, played a big role in the lives of Tech students during the 1962- 63 school year. Whether turning to it as an escape from the classroom or just for the sheer enjoyment and relaxation it affords, the student had many varied types from which to choose. Tech could be heard with a song in its heart from the time of fall registration un- til spring graduation. Among student musical groups performing on campus during the year were the Logarhythms (left to right, above), Mike Horridge, Garth Nash and Dow Patterson. Tech Union provided many different programs for the music-minded during the year — including such names as Jack Teagarden, the Journeymen, The Four Freshmen, Myra Kinch and Fer- rante and Teicher. Shown below and at left, the latter pair played their im- peccable piano performance to a Munic- ipal Auditorium so full lliat some had to be seated on stage. Some students required less formal musical entertainment and were content with their stereos or uke, guitar and bongo sessions in their rooms — or with any instrument wherever it was found (such as the girls shown above in the Home Management House). 15 Madrigal Singers participate in the Tech Union Fine Arts Festival on the program of Renaissance dance and music. As a part of the Fine Arts Festival the Modem Dance Club presented a show. FAMOUS NAMES VISIT TECH- SHIRER, HANFORD, MEIGS, PRESTI AND LOGOYA Presti and Logoya appear during the Festival. A panel of professors discuss " The World of Lope de Vega " the theme of the Art Festival. 16 -I« l Dr. James Holly Handford, Milton scholar, presented a series of four lecture? during lii? semester here as visiting professor. A full slate of famous people visited the Tech campus during the fall months. The personalities were received with a warm Techsan welcome and a good crowd at their respective appearances. In the early fall the Tech Union Ideas and Issues Committee sponsored the author William L. Shirer in a pub- lic talk in Municipal Coliseum. This reporter was thrilled to get to meet the noted author of the " Rise and Fall of the Third Reich. " As a bit of en- couragement to a young journalist, he t old me of his start in the field of journalism. Shirer said, " When I was a young man in high school I applied for a position on my school ' s paper three years in a row. And three years in a row I was turned down. " " Don ' t give up! Go to college and study his- tory and government. You ' ll make the grade, " he said. That evening after our conversation I heard Shirer tell of some of his ex- periences, beliefs and prophecies. He expressed the belief that the new, well- educated Russian society can no longer be held down by the cruel methods of the Stalin period. But he cautioned Americans in a story about a Moscow University professor, who, tiring of the party line handed down by Khrushchev, said at the end of his class, " Our country is now run by a fool. " The professor was arrested upon leaving the university. Quickly tried, he re- ceived 20 years imprisonment, 5 years for slander and 15 for revealing a state secret. Shirer added, however, that Mr. K is no fool. Shirer noted that in his recent travels to American colleges and universities that there is so much added student interest than in the past in current events. One of the nicest things that hap- pened to Tech this year was the semes- ter ' s visit of Dr. James Holly Hanford. Dr. Hanford, the foremost Milton au- thority of the twentieth century-, edited the book on John Milton used in soph- omore literature classes. While at Tech Dr. Hanford taught a class on Milton and gave a series of lectures on the scholar ' s life. Students and faculty were inspired by this fa- mous man. Before he left in January he was honored by several college or- Ann Weaver, artist John Meigs and Mrs. Rosalie Berkowitz, art consultant, discuss an etching included in the " Art To Own " display in the West Texas Museum. ganizations. As an example of the cam- pus-wide respect he won at Tech, the Rodeo Club presented him with a plaque of appreciation. One of the outstanding highlights of the Fine Arts Festival was the presenta- tion of the duo-guitarists Presti and Lagoya. Tlie husband-wife team pro- duced a harmony which kept the 650 people in the audience spellbound dur- ing the two-hour program. The Special Events Committee of the Union was in charge of the show. During the month of December an " Art To Own " exhibit premiered in the West Texas Museum Art Gallery. South- west art authority and noted painter John Meigs set up the display. Meigs worked as one of Peter Hurd ' s assist- ants in 1953-54 when Hurd painted the mural in the lobby of the museum. Famous author William L. Sliirer spoke during October. n ih e canipu? 17 • • A few riders inevitably had to take some spills and — since this is West Texas — there was naturally some dust to herald their fall. BIKE RACE An alert photographer was able to catch this unique view. I JOPL IKt TOfI cm :i up. BOO! PiO Fast, strenuous pedaling called for assistance from the pit men after- wards. ti .,«Jf " ' dl • : TOP LEFT: Members of the Dolphins racing team ad- mire the trophy they received for having won the men ' s race. TOP RIGHT: Pi Beta Phi social sorority won the wom- en ' s race for the second consecutive year. RIGHT: There were calm moments when each cyclist could amble along, saving his strength for the final lap. BELOW: Tech ' s Memorial Circle took on an unusual appearance the afternoon of May 4 when the Student Council, Circle K, Women ' s Service Organization, Alpha Psi Omega and Saddle Tramps sponsored the annual " Little 500 " Bicycle Race. W j w ■..v 7- m M ■;M m ijsft: m i-iffA ' ii t : m m Urn M4% i k !■[ 1 Photo By Cal Wayne Moore ' 4 ijfr ' ?.. .-. - 5r i ;■ I IT, BEAUTIFUL NEW LIBRARY OPENS; BUT PROBLEMS STILL EXIST Students returning to the campus during the fall semester of 1962 found Tech ' s Library, after a year ' s delay had finally moved into its new multi million dollar facilities west of the Stu dent Union Bldg. The structure pre sented an eyecatching scene on campus night and dav, inside and outside. The photograph above, taken by Student Publications Photographer Cal Wayne Moore, captured for him the award for Best TOREADOR Photograph of the ear. But all was not hearts and flowers inside. The attractive interior proved so conducive to study that Head Li- brarian R. C. Janeway reported over- flow crowds to the Board of Directors before the year was finished. An ap- peal was made for more funds as soon as possible so the unfinished upper stories could be completed. The fountain in the picturesque Croslin Room proved too great a temptation for pranksters several times during the year. Bubble bath, soap or some other sudsing item caused scenes like that at upper left. The fountain had to be drained — and scrubbed ' also, after having fish dropped into it. The automatic copying machine in the periodicals department, below left, also proved a popular feature. The copier was soon over its budget — after students and faculty members flooded it with material for reproduction — and restrictions had to be placed on its use. I m SCHOOL TRIP • TECHSANS VISIT DALLAS AND FT. WORTH For 36 hours Oct. 13-14, 140 Tech- sans and probably that many more members of Tech ' s Red Raider Band participated in Tech ' s annual school trip — taken this year to Fort Worth and Dallas. The Raiders were playing Texas Christian University in a foot- ball tilt there, and those going on the Student Council sponsored trip had their choice of visiting either the State Fair or Six Flags Over Texas prior to the game. The trip was taken by bus and in- cluded a pep rally on the TCU campus at 4:30 before gametime. Approx- imately 500 other Techsans made the trip by car and joined their fellow students in Fort Worth for the un- happy ball game and a dance after- ward — sponsored by the TCU student body. Then commenced the long trip back home. We are told that most of the Techsans — for some strange reason — were tired and slept the biggest part of the way. Big Tex welcomed a big number of Techsans to the State Fair in Dallas. Ill ' PHOTOS BY VERNON SMITH t JM The attractive mall caught the eyes of these two band members as they explored the fairgrounds. 21 I The day was spent riding modernistic monorails . . . getting cozy . gomg up . . . . and coming down . . . stopping for refreshments . . . looking over displays . . . IN LUXURY FOR 22 • li I Tf i« . . and Biound . . . . . and around and around 19 . . . until time out for a little monkey business was a welcome relief. 23 A busy cla called for a few moment? of relaxation along the Tech students wanted everyone along the way to know where their loyalty lay. Texas Tech came out on the bottom in the clash between the Raiders and the Froggies. !■ 24 I « I WITH SPRING-A BIT OF MADNESS h M e 2,000 TECHSANS ATTEND RALLY It was a rather windy Thu rs- day afternoon, but still an esti- mated 2,000 Techsans gathered on the parking lot, driveway and sidewalks in front of Municipal Auditorium April 18 to campaign ■for their favorite candidates in the upcoming campus elections. At stake were the coveted cheerleader and Student Assn. officer posi- tions. Although the wind hampered things somewhat, the gaiety of the occasion was not stifled. Demon- strators began their stunts and gimmicks about mid-afternoon and continued until 7 p.m., at which time the crowd moved into the Auditorium to hear the various executive officer candidates nom- inated, to hear them state their platforms and to witness cheer- leader hopefuls in actual perform- ance. The scene had included a myriad of unlikely sights as students tried to draw attention to their favor- ites in the various races: kissing booths, bands, flappers. Model T ' s, clowns, balloons, haywagons, bandwagons, fat ladies, dogs, makeshift elephants, dancers, hearses, men on stilts, campaign adaptations of popul ar songs, chants, sombreros ( and other crazy hats), names of candidates stitched onto clothing, free snow cones, etc. 25 [EB Whether in short skirts . . . COSTUMES )p ll i OF ALL KINDS v Mi Ll or on tall stilts . or two to a dress . . . Techsans turned out in mass to demonstrate loyally for their favorite candidates. TAKES A CAMPUS i A LOOK AT ys ELECTIONS Some camps brought their own special transportation to help carry them into office — such as the white hearse above. Each candidate for Student Body office appeared during the Rally to state his platform, intentions and objectives. When the Rally activities moved indoors, candidates for office pre- sented their platforms so the stu- dent body might know the goals of each before voting. Students campaigning for the office of cheerleader also appeared on stage, where they performed in leading yells. Described by Mark Taylor in his nominating speech as " the young man with the perpetual smile, " Royal Ferguson won the succeeding elections for Student Assn. president with his promise to establish " town hall meetings on campus " and to try to get a one day break between Dead Week and final exams. James Cole was elected vice pres- ident after calling for compulsory teacher evaluation, saying " the good ones get better, the bad ones get worse. " Pat Hamilton w a s elected secretary and Ronnie Bot- kin won the race for business manager. CARS, CAMPAIGN SPEECHES, AND FAULTY PHONES Old cars and flappers used in some campaigns gave the Elections Rally a " Roaring Twenties " flavor. Tile audience was liighly amused when one demonstrator rushed out on stage lieneath a huge model telephone, and then — instead of bursting forth prompt- ly from the dial as planned — discov- ered her stunt must have been a " wrong numl)er. " She couldn ' t })urst through the cardlxiard. CLOSEUP: HOMECOMING, ' 62 PEP RALLY BEGINS ACTIVITIES Homecoming events began officially on Friday with the Homecoming Bonfire and Pep Rally. Then Saddle Tramps, led by torches, began the march to the Science Quadrangle for coronation of the Queen. 28 I PAM HITE, HOMECOMING QUEEN Chi Omega ' s " Wheel " won sweepstakes in float competition. MUCH TO THE DELIGHT OF SPECTATORS ALONG THE WAY, THEME OF THE HOMECOMING PARADE WAS " RED RAIDER SERENADE " — AND MUSIC WAS IN THE AIR, ON THE FLOATS, FLOATING FROM THE BAND AND, IN GENERAL, FILLING PEOPLE ' S HEARTS. S } 30 fm mr ' m imrmii I SJ ' ? -«;«-i 6«.i(.--. -, ' r f ' ilMi; r ■ i. " ' ■ ' ■■ ' til ' " ' i 4 rrfir: ' »fi V As Miss White (below) was crowned Homecoming Queen, the lights on the Ad. Bldg. Towers came on for the first time and are now to be kept burning each night. The photograph above was taken at this precise moment, and shows the Homecoming luminarios as well as the firework salute to the new Queen. ■ THE STUDENT ' S YEAR WAS FILLED WITH MANY THINGS . some danced Some studied . . . others exercised . . . . . some found themselves involved in laboratory work . . . . . . some retreated from the campus to more pleasant surroundings such as Palo Dura, Silver Falls, Buffalo Lakes or Mackenzie Park. . . . and others— well ... it was an exciting year. Just ask any Techsan who studied or played at Tech in 1962-63. 1 32 11 I CLOSE-UP: Tech Union Offers Action Of Every Type 1! Myra Kinch and her satirical dance group performed in the Union Coronado Room Feb. 5. Ferrante and Teicher, internationally known duo- pianists played to an overflowing house at Munic- ipal Auditorium during the spring semester. Their concert was sponsored by the Union ' s Special Events Committee. Among the Union ' s informative and educational presentations during the year was " Political Commitment in the 60 ' s, " a debate between Kip Glasscock (above) and Grover Lewis. iUMt. ,w Pat Eakins (above), as the lively little girl in " Little Red Cinderella, " won the hearts of the audience and the judges at the Union ' s talent show — Raider Rambles — in the fall. Sharon Vinyard, last year ' s winner of the contest, sang ' at " Under the Night Lights, " the Union ' s first night club dance in the fall (below). The Union sponsors various types of dances throughout the year — d. j. hops, mixers, the Homecoming Dance, the Coronation Dance, and western stomps or square dances (above). .■I .J CLOSE-UP continued • I ' Members of the Union ' s Program Council are SEATED, left to right: Rozanne Cannon — Chairman of Ideas and Issues Committee; Cathie Thompson — Executive Assistant to Public Relations Director; Ginny Ridge — Chairman of Art and Design Committee; Nell Anne Walter — Chairman of Hospitality Committee; Cathy Gordon — Vice President; Jack Shisler — President; Pat Murphy — Chairman of Dance Committee; Barbara Sue Owen — Chairman of Entertainment Committee; Loysanne Slaughter — Chairman of Games and Tournaments Committee; Patsy Wooddell — Chairman of Decorations Committee. STANDING, left to right: John Moeser — Chairman of International Interest Committee; Jane Batson — Executive Assistant to Personnel Director; Karen Moore — Program Director; Vangie Young — Secretary-Treasurer; Sara Tubbs — Personnel Director; Hank Hunt — BSO Representative to Pro- gram Council; Kay Cravens — Public Relations Director; Perry Langenstein — Chairman of Special Events Committee. |l Councils, Committees Program for Student Direct Union By Sue Walker Tech Union — what is it? It is the center of Tech ' s social and recreational life. It is a business which provides numerous services. It is the popular place to eat, drink coffee or just meet with friends. It has a well-rounded ac- tivity program planned and exe- cuted by Techsans. It is the place where one can develop his own individual talents. By virtue of its student-planned, student-executed program, the Union is a near autonomous or- ganization run for the benefit of Tech students. Whether the individual student chooses to volunteer for commit- tee work or just to take part in Union activities, the set-up is such that he will broaden himself so- cially, culturally and education- ally. The Tech Union Program Coun- cil is responsible for the develop- ment and administration of the ac- tivities of the Union program. Un- der the supervision of the pro- gram director, it is composed of five executive officers, nine com- mittee chairmen, three executive assistants, vice president of the Student Council, and vice chair- man of the Board of Student Or- ganizations. The Union caters to current in- terests in providing dances, special events, lectures, art displays and contests. Annual events such as 1 34 I the Frantic Fun Fair and Fresh- man Open House attract hundreds. The Union brings celebrities to the campus. The list includes Rog- er Williams, Brothers Four, Carlos Montoya, William Shirer, Stan Kenton, and Ferrante and Teicher. The Select Film Series brings better quality American and for- eign films. Poetry Hours and Fo- rums offer intellectual stimulation. One of the most outstanding events this year was the Model United Nations. Nine different student commit- tees are responsible for the func- tioning of the Union Program. The Art and Design Committee selects and displays a wide variety of exhibits ranging from paint- ings to clothing to foreign art ob- jects to books. Other duties are the Campus Art Contest and dec- orating the Union for seasonal and special functions. The Dance Committee plans, or- ganizes and presents dances vary- ing from the Homecoming Dance to the Western Stomps. This com- mittee also produces the night club dances and record hops. The Decorations Committee works closely with other commit- tees in assuring the success of Union events. The committee chooses the themes and plans and constructs decorations for events extending from the Homecoming VANGIE YOUNG Union ' s 1963 Outstanding Student Dance to the Union talent show, Raider Rambles. Thfe Entertainment Committee selects talent to present to the campus through jam sessions, dance contests and talent shows. In addition to the record lend- ing library, the committee hopes to innovate a student trip during spring vacation. The Ideas and Issues Commit- tee plans programs dealing with religious, scientific, political and cultural topics. It plans bi-monthly forums, poetry hours, co-sponsors the Model United Nations and sponsors the speaker series. International Interest Commit- tee promotes appreciation of other cultures and awareness of inter- national affairs. Its events include the Model United Nations, movies, luncheons and discussions. Hospitality Committee members serve as hosts and hostesses for the Union. Style shows, banquets, and receptions for visiting foot- ball teams and students are some of its activities. It also sponsors a children ' s party. The Special Events Committee selects and arranges for entertain- ment the Union sponsors, and it also chooses the movies for the select film series. The Games and Tournaments Committee, new this year, organ- izes tournaments and instructions in bowling, cards, chess and bil- liards. One of its more important events is the Frantic Fun Fair. Members of the Union ' s Public Relations Council are SEATED, left to right: Pam Franklin — Assistant Chairman of Entertainment Committee; Marjie Moser — Assistant Chairman of Art and Design Committee; Rande Kendall — Assistant Chairman of Dance Committee; Darlene McDougal — Assistant Chairman of Special Events Committee. STANDING, left to right: Sandy Stokes — Assistant Chairman of Decorations Committee; Jodi Reue — Assistant Chairman of International Interest Committee; Mark Gresham — Assistant Chairman of Special Events Committee; Margie Henry — Assistant Chairman of Art and Design Com- mittee; Sally Childress — Assistant Chairman of Games and Tournaments Committee; Carolyn Mogridge — Assistant Chairman of Ideas and Issues Committee; Cathie Thompson — Executive Assistant to Public Relations Director; Kay Cravens — Public Relations Director. 35 STUDENT UNION PROGRAM Louis Untermeyer (center) was brought to cam pus by the Union. A countless number of stu- dents assist in Union proj- ects. Art and sponsored Contest. Design Committee the Campus Art An open house at the beginning of the fall semes- ter oriented new students to the Union program and urged them to join a committee. IS PLANNED, EXECUTED BY STUDENTS The student is literally catered to by the Union. International Interest Committee sponsored Model United Nations. Special Events Committee sponsored Ferrante and Teicher. Il: f 36 .1 ) CLOSE-UP continued TECH UNION, DIRECTED BY NELSON LONGLEY, AFFORDS VARIED FACILITIES, SERVICES Helpful, friendly and busy personnel ... ... employment for students and others . . . . two complete newsstands r ta- - i r 1 »? ; .e 1 L •IB ' ?C j -mi IH . a faculty dining club . ... a student snack bar . . . ... a student workroom SE 3 rooms for meetings and programs . . . Other facilities not shown include a pool and games room, a television lounge, sunporch, ballroom, projec- tion room and quiet areas for relaxation or study. . . . and pleasant dining facilities are all fdund in Tech Union. 37 The clatter of dice drew many students to tlie gambling tables. All were interested in trying their luck. UNION STAGES FRANTIC FUN FAIR Evening Features ' Roaring 20V Flavor By Sally Long The frivolous flavor of the " Roaring Twenties " seasoned Tech Union ' s Frantic Fun Fair, Satur- day, April 27. Dancing, a " Speakeasy, " melo- drama, floorshows and a movie combined with a variety o f gam- bling attractions to add to the real- ism of the evening of " Frantic Fun. " No, gambling was not done with authentic money, but with paper money. At the beginning of the evening, each person was given $25 in play money with which to gam- ble. At the close of the Fun Fair, the person with the most money received a trophy and the dis- tinction of being " The Best Gam- bler. " Dallas Bryant showed skill in Black Jack, Draw Poker. Bingo, Solitaire, Chuck-a-luck, or some of the other games offered, to win the trophy. A slapstick movie, " When Come- dy Was King " — starring famous comedians such as Buster Keeton and Charlie Chaplin — was shown in the Coronado Room. While gamblers and movie fans entertained themselves upstairs in the Union, the " Bermudas " played for a dance in the Ballroom downstairs. Adding spice to the dance were frequent " Roaring Twenties " floorshows and melo- dramas. A " Speakeasy " — complete with cigarette girls — was created in the Union Cafeteria, where refresh- ments were served. The attraction featured a bar and tables with traditional candles and red and white checked cloths. Contrasting the frivolous aspect, the " Speakeasy " also featured a funeral parlor atmosphere — coffin included. Approximately 200 people took advantage of the evening of Fran- tic Fun in Tech Union. The event is sponsored annually by various union committees. The scene included a casino atmosphere, a barbershop quartet and a twisting flapper. .. I 38 [ Delegates heard Richard Hottelet, CBS news correspondent to the UN, speak concerning the organization. V ' The Model United Nations was held in the Union Ball- room, where the floor was a mass of tables, signs and dele- gates. Union decorations during the event included flags of the participating countrie s. TECH UNION SPONSORS MODEL UNITED NATIONS It One of the more colorful delegations were those stu- dents representing Russia. They are shown here arriving at the Union after police es- corted them to campus. 39 SCIENCE-MEDICINE The arrival of the annual Science and Engineering Show during the spring semester presented the unusual view above. The missile, shown prior to being set upright in the Science Pavilion, was one of the favorite attractions of the show. The Telstar model pictured below was also popular. Ever think you would see a woman doing that? Research with rats is not an uncommon thing in the Home Econom- ics School. Research of another kind was done by Greenlee (below) and two members of Tech ' s geology staff, when they charted a glacier in Little America during the fall semester. 1 The remote control car above, engi- neered by Tech talent, was a highlight of the Science and Engineering Show. The miracle of modem medicine was manifested thousands of times during the year as Techsans joined the nation in taking the Sabin oral polio serum, right. The Textile Engineering Bldg., shown below, is home of one of the few such institutions in the nation, and the only one west of the Mississippi. It was visited this year by Miss Shelby Smith, National Maid of Cotton. . ' -Vt -ri .,!-, ' -v 4i ' Johnnie Lu Raborn (left) discusses fashions with Carolyn Horschler during style show, " Womans World of Fashions. " Miss Raborn, Toreador Society Editor, produced the show in conjunction with Women ' s Day, set aside to honor women at Tech. It is the traditional day for the wearing of white on campus — and was accompanied bv high winds and sand in 1963 (below). 42 CLARIE ADAMSON Tech ' s Best Dressed Coed SHELBY SMITH 1963 National Maid of Cotton Toured Campus, Attended Raider Basketball Game AWS iiitea Its oan on cuioiies classroom and Celeste Hardy celebrated by wearing the first day. Nan Signor Heft) and Glenda Link modeled antique fashions for one cam- pus style show. Val Garner, 1963 Miss Mademoiselle, modeled for Woman ' s World of Fashion. 43 PHYSICAL FITNESS Looking quite like a swift, sleek greyhound, this Techsan chose swimming for his pastime. John Seymour displays blisters after making 50 mile jaunt from Plainview to Tech. By Paula Ann Guthrie When President Kennedy announced his Physical Fitness Program, he prob- ably didn ' t realize its full impact on the youth of America. Texas Tech was no exception. A new interest in athletics of all kinds seeiTied to develop — whether var- sity events, intramurals, or just getting out in the sunshine. Many who were ordinarily disinterested in sports cul- tivated an interest in some physical activity. One of the results of the program was the 50 mile hike. Texas University started the ball rolling in Texas and many Techsans followed along behind. After all, Tech cannot be second to anyone — especially Texas. Of the many that started on the " hike " only a few actually finished it. Strange as it may seem, those that finished were none the worse for wear. Several tried alcohol, both varieties, to see them through the walk with " vigah. " One of the many who attempted to put their names down in the Great History Book was Clyde Farris. He and several of his Baptist Student Ann Orrick, surrounded by four young athletes, admires trophies to be awarded winners in cam- pus intramural athletics — but her mind is really on the athletes. jl - n The TOREADOR and La VENTANA staged a touch football game during the fall semester. A faculty member ' s hearse was on hand in case of emergency. The game resulted in a tie, but a playoff battle later gave the TOREADOR " Tigers " a slight margin over La VENTANA ' s " Lilies. " OF ALL KINDS? Union buddies attempted to walk from Lubbock to Plainview in March. The other boys came equipped to stay on the road for days. " Those of us in hiking boots laughed at Farris when he showed up in loafers, " said Jim C. Richardson, who dropped out after about 35 miles. " We figured he would be the first one to drop out. " Not having been told the secret of how not to succeed. Farris walked for about 12 hours. One by one the rest of the group dropped out with com- |)laints of blisters, sore feet and tired muscles. Farris kept on as if he enjoyed it. To top it all off. he finished with no major ill effects. Another Tech student to join the 50 Mile Club was John Seymour. Seymour walked from Plainview to Lubbock. He arrived at Tech with no blisters and .apparently no ill effects. ' Texas Tech has indeed come a long way from goldfish swallowing, tele- phone marathons and telephone booth stuffing. Of course, the next fad may prove to be even more of a surprise than the 50 mile hike craze. Other students chose less strenuous activities — but they at least got fresh air. 45 VARIETY OF PLAYS By Ka+he Sraw A total of 88 persons filled 171 positions and worked approximately 11,000 hours on the speech depart- ment ' s four major productions this year, according to Ronald Schulz, director. The first play was " A Dog in the Manger, " a court comedy by Spain ' s grea test dramatist, Lope de Vega. The play was a Fine Arts Festival event, and ran November 12-17. Cast for " A Dog in the Manger " in- cluded Tristan. Durward Jacobs; Teo- doro, Barry Corbin: Diana, Marilyn Marek; Fabio, Richard Malone; Octa- vio, Ken Hobbs; Dorotea, Judy Eaton; Anarda, Sonja Jacobsen; Marcela, Susan Speers; Marquis Ricardo, Charles Benton; Celio, Tony Kosta; Count Federico, Fred March; Leonido, Patterson Rogers. All plays were di- rected by Ronald Schulz. assoc. profes- sor of speech. Production staff for " Dog " consisted of Ronald Fields, Technical Director, and Crew Heads Bob Nelms, Scenery; Carolyn Jacobs, Properties; Dan John- ston, Lighting; Barbara Shy ties, Sound; Judy Huddleston, Costumes; Carol O ' Connell, Makeup; Gail Green, Publicity; Karen Sue Hale, Box Of- fice; Linda Eberly, House Manager Berniers, Charles Benton; Lily Ber- niers, Irene Hicks and Moving Men, Durward Jacobs, Rick Malone, Roger Smith. Crew heads were Pat Rogers, Scen- ery; Jo Galbraith, Properties; Bob Nelms. Lighting; Bob Adams, Sound; Carol O ' Connell, Costumes; Dan John- ston, Makeup; Fred March, Publicity; Marilyn Marek, Box Office; Vera Simpson, House Manager and Judy Eaton, Green Room Hostess. Assistant Director was Carolyn Jacobs, and Rick Malone was Stage Manager. " The Waltz of the Toreadors " — a witty, sophisticated comedy by French playwright Jean Anouilh — was the Cletus Wise; Furio, Robert Adams; Lirano, Cletus Wise; Count Ludo- vico, Dan Johnston; Camilo, Ken Hobbs and Page to Count Ludovico, 46 and Lavern Loving, Green Room Host- ess. Stage manager was Pat Rogers. Lillian Hellman ' s hauntingly realis- tic melodrama, " Toys in the Attic, " was the second production. It opened on January 31 and ran through Feb- ruary 6. " Toys " cast included Anna Ber- niers, Linda Eberly; Carrie Berniers, Glenda McCarty Ferguson; Gus, Barry Corbin; Albertine Prine, Carol O ' Con- nell; Henry Simpson, Fred March; Taxi Driver, David Towns; Julian third offering for the year. It ran March 18-23. Cast for " The Waltz of the Torea- dors " included Madame St. Pe, Kath- leen Graw; General St. Pe, Durward Jacobs; Gaston, Roger Smith; Sidonia, Lisa Craig; Estelle, Susan Speers; Dr. J J Bonfant. G. W. Bailey; First Maid, Jo Galbraith: Mile, de Ste-Euverte, Pat Eakins: Mme. Dupont-Fredaine, Kathy White; Father Ambrose, Robert Adams and the New Maid, Carolyn Jacobs. Assistant director was Carol O ' Con- nell and Stage Manager was Fred March. Crew heads were Judy Eaton, Scenery; Carol O ' Connell, Properties; Marilyn Mareek, Lighting: Juanice Newbill. Sound; Jo Galbraith, Cos- tumes: Roger Smith, Makeup; Judy Huddleston, Publicity; May Belle Ayers, Box Office; Alayne Kornblueh, House Manager and Barbara Townsley, Green Room Hostess. A " new dimension in theatre, " the theatre of the Absurdists came to Tech with the last production of the year: " The American Dream " and " The Zoo Story, " two unusual one-act plays by Deward Albee. Albee ' s controversial, prize-winning " Who ' s Afraid of Vir- ginia Woolf? " opened on Broadway on October 13, 1962. The two Tech 2. plays ran May 6-11. Cast for " The American Dream " was Mommy, Marilyn Marek; Daddy, Robert Adams; Grandma, Judy Eaton; Mrs. Barker, Michele Roberts and The Young Man, Charles Benton. The two-member cast for " The Zoo Story " included Fred March as Jerry and Jim Slaughter as Peter. Stage Manager for the Albee plays was Roger Smith. Crew heads were Judy Eaton, Scenery; Darline Hunter, Properties; Carolyn Jacobs, Lighting; Theresa Scott, Sound; Linda Sanders, Costumes; Jo Galbraith, Makeup; Kathleen Graw, Publicity; Diana Pitt- man, Box Office; Barbara Staton, Manager and Susan Speers, Green Room Hostess. On May 17 and 18 the directing class presented four one-act plays. Pat Eakins directed " The Vice " ; Dale Karpe, " I Rise in Flames, Cried The Phenniz " ; Bob Nelms, " Masks of An- gels " ; and Carol O ' Connell, " Fumed Oak. " Members of the advanced acting class presented their final Shakespear- ean scenes May 21. The department of speech is a mem- ber of The American Educational Thea- tre Assn., The American National Theatre and Academy, The Southwest Theatre Conference, The Texas Edu- cational Theatre Assn. and an asso- ciate member of the International Fed- eration for Theatre Research. " TOYS IN THE ATTIC " " THE AMERICAN DREAM 47 11 »i Ronnie Malone (inset) is shown collecting a kiss and a loving cup from Theta Sigma Phi president Alayne Korn- bleuh as part of his reward for being named Tech ' s Most Handsome Man. CLUB SCARLET PATRONS SELECT MOST HANDSOME Tech Union ' s Ballroom was the scene for one of Tech ' s most pop- ular annual functions when Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism honorary, staged " Club Scarlet, " a mock night club. Highlight of the evening was the presentation of Tech ' s Most Handsome Man, se- lected by popular vote of those in attendance. Ronnie Malone was the winner. Dance music was provided and several skits were presented by various campus organizations. Pi Beta Phi social sorority won the skit contest. Refreshments were served by brightly-bedecked cigar- ette girls. Semifinalists in the Most Hand- some contest were Chuck Nystel, Art Partain, Paul Dinsmore, Mac Percival, James Perry and Garland Weeks. A popular feature of Club Scarlet was its scarlet-clad cigarette girls — such as Johnnie Lu Rabom, shown below. The program included dancing to mood music and presentations of various skits, such as the takeoff on " West Side Story, " shown below. » 48 INS ivim LOVE THAT TECH WEATHER By Carolyn Wright Rarely is a descriptive term such as " unique " correctly applied to weather conditions, but the past year at Tech requires use of the word. Select a resident of the campus and question him about an out- standing characteristic of the cli- mate in Lubbock and chances are he will probably mention wind first. Wind velocity is hardly no- ticed in itself. It usually only de- mands attention when it slaps dust and sand in students ' faces or pelts them with ice and snow. Lubbock can boast its share of extremes in weather for this year. Wind speeds reached 58 mph on one particular day, shortly before wrap-around skirts became stand- ard dress for the typical coed. On March 10, wind velocity reached a drafty 44 mph from its usual direction of the southwest. March ' s arrival is easily detected by watching students teeter across campus with hanky over face. Strangely enough, most hardy stu- dents have attained a neutral at- titude toward the wind. Their comment is usually, " You get used to it. " And you do. Winter memories, on the other hand, rarely bring forth such feel- ings of neutrality and objectivity. This fact is not difficult to com- prehend after learning that on January 13, the temperature plunged to -16°F, the lowest re- corded since the Lubbock weather station was established in 1946. The day before, January 12, 1.4 inches of snow fell on Lubbock and Tech, slowing activity to a crawl. On February 21, the tem- perature plummeted to 8°F and 4.4 inches of snow fell. Some intrepid students who braved the elements to go to class found the absence of only a few instructors when they arrived. Chimneys of all shapes and sizes are conspicuous during the win- ter, especially. Another equally conspicuous fact is the absence of trees for firewood on the South Plains. Obviously, in a locale such as Lubbock ' s, chimneys are en- tirely for the purpose of decor. Novelty is a favorite antic that weather frequently plays on the South Plains. For instance in Jan- Suzanne Olson fights that infamous South Plains wind as she leaves the Library. But a few days later Vivian Woodside finds herself in a completely different situation: no fins, n o swimsuit, no galoshes and no way to get to class on time! uary of 1963 the wind would blow from the south one day and shift to the north the next. Many allu- sions are made to the Caprock on which Lubbock is situated. When the wind really blows some say the Caprock is carried through town and back to the open country with each change in wind direc- tion. Spring and summer have a qual- ity peculiar only to this part of the country. Daybreak will creep across the plains on a chilly wind that not uncommonly picks up to a small gale by mid morning. The gusts are spent by early eve- ning, though, and by late evening outside activity has lost all hints of sand-clogged air. The heat is rarely unbearable in Jjubbock due primarily to the low humidity. Even so, air coolers in operation are common sights during June, July and August. Fall stretches across the South Plains in late September and early October, bringing still another phase of weather ' s moods. This season is unsurprisingly welcomed. Boisterous winds grow lower and cooler. The average temperature for the early autumn months of September and October, 1962, was a bracing 66°F. Summer attire of sunbathers and other nature lovers gradually disappears from the campus with the lengthening of fall and the approaching signs of winter once again. The old well-worn cliche of driv- ing through Texas until you find the weather you like is brought to mind on the dry South Plains. Annual precipitation in Lubbock was a low 18.08 for 1%2, yet 1963 could promise to register even less. The year started off drier than last. Total precipitation for January was .06 inches. July can brag of the largest amount of rainfall for 1962 with 4.85 inches. Only the hardy flourish on the South Plains. Those who cannot cope with Lubbock ' s weather do as the above cliche suggests — they keep moving. BELOW: " Well, whaddaya know, " says Sandra Jordan. " When I dozed off while sunbathing five minutes ago it wasn ' t even cloudy— and now look at it! " BELOW RIGHT: Since West Texas weather has a reputation for changing quite often — and without forewarning perhaps Roberta Montgomery has the best solu- tion. She goes to class prepared for the worst. 1 .k. — i I Tech Band, Choir Perform at Inauguration By; Parsley, aullllam. Adams H. C. R. No. 7 HOUSE CONCURRENT RESOLUTION WHEREAS . Texas was genuinely proud of the rhythmic excellence and precision marching of the Texas Tech Band from Lubbock when It performed in the Inaugural Parade, Tuesday, January 15, 1963; and WHEREAS . Smartly uniformed in black and red, this 250-member irrjslcal group, ably directed by Dean Killion, was the official 3cort for Lieutenant Governor Preston E. Smith; now, therefore, " It- . _ RESOLVED by the House of Representatives of the Fifty- eighth Legislature, the Senate concurring. That the Texas Tech Marching Band receives the sincere congratulations and the appre- ciation of the Legislature for its part in a great celebration A -2 m iiJ . 1., : . ; President of the Senate Speaker oj the House I hereby certify that H. C. R. No. 7 was adopted by the House on January 21, 1963. . . .-t Chief Clerk of the House H. C. R. No. ' 7 I hereby certify that H. C. R. N?. 7 was adopted by the ,-nate on Januai 22, I963. v i. JrJiAiai- Secr et ary of th e Senate QjC ' S ' i ' , rg- Date ,j : ,. ' A r d ' -ii Oovemor . - !• ANOTHER FEATHER IN TECH ' S CAP— AS WITNESSED BY THE SMILES ON GOV. AND MRS. CONNALLY ' S FACES. 51 GRADUATION NOSTALGIC? SAYS WHO? Graduation is always a time of mixed emotions — whether high school or college. The situation is no different at Tech. One of the most perplexing problems facing the student who remains on cam- pus for graduation is that of the final posting of spring semester grades. Many restless nights are spent as he wonders whether or not he passed that course he needed for graduation. But one still has to get his cap and gown and make all the other necessary arrangements to graduate. And then, on the way to the cere- monies, the two young ladies shown at left stop off at their instructor ' s office to check for that final grade. Gayle Enloe, right, turns away beamingly, but for Pat Purcell it is a different story, as she brushes away a tear and starts to remove her mortar board. For her there is still an- other semester of summer school. Well . . . not really — actually, both coeds graduated, so it was really a happy occasion after all. Graduation nostalgic? Guess again. But the evening is still an important and memorable one as family and friends meet at Municipal Coliseum to see their graduate end four (or more) busy years of books. MR. AND MISS TEXAS TECH CHARLIE AYCOCK STUDENT ASSN. PRES. PAM WHITE HOMECOMING QUEEN Selected by the Student Body 54 R ' MARK CAROLYN MURDOCK BUXTON 1 « » DIANA HARBERT MARK TAYLOR, MISCELLANY • DEAN ALLEN ON THE SPOT Although the photograph above is obviously staged, it could have actually happened this way very easily, for this is quite often the situation when students come to his office for conference. The way in which Dean of Student Life James G. Allen handles student problems has won for him a great deal of respect and admiration among students and faculty alike. Shown interrogating Dean Allen with crit- ical and " knowing " expressions are, left to right, Charles Richards, TOREADOR editor; Joyce Woody, La VENTANA co-editor; Jack Shisler, Tech Union president; and Jerry Parsons, Student Assn. vice president. « I I rut CH4y( e4 U % I TkrtJ N4I ' I " ' • t iMr IIL ynur s Uaiid ' s M •♦♦♦♦«««j A SK ' T?? irr ' ' i ' ' f SIERRA BLANCA Ruidoso SANTA FE SKf BASIN Santa Fe THE TECH SKIERS ' HOMES AWAY FROM HOME! If ,« W: m til _A Ittll Seniors of ' 63 4 ' ' enior Favorites Ann Morrow ™ Mark Taylo : " y ( ■ ■ H The Senior Ring is the outward sym- bol of the senior. These students have endured and enjoyed college to find their part in Tech life. The Senior Favorites, the Senior Officers, and Mr. and Miss Texas Tech well represent the senior class. Ann Morrow, an English major from Dallas, is Senior Cla ss Favorite and Secretary. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega and President ' s Hostesses. Her other activities range from Drane Hall Legislator and member of Angel Flight to Freshman Cheerleader. Mark Taylor not only represents his class as a favorite but has served Tech as the Varsity Head Cheerleader. This senior from Winnsboro is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. More seniors representing the Senior Class are Sonny Sosnowy, Barbara Mc- Murrey, and Larry Maddox. Sonny Sosnowy, mathematics major from Texas City, is president. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, Double " T " Association and played varsity baseball. Barbara McMurrey adds Association of Women Students Representative to her other activities. A business educa- tion major from Houston, she was pledge trainer for Alpha Chi Omega, National Publications Officer for An- gel Flight, Sophomore Class AWS Representative, member of the Fresh- man Council, and Weeks Hall Legis- lator. Vice-President Larry Maddox is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AIIE, and Circle K. He is an industrial engi- neering major from Paris. Seniors Charlie Aycock and Pam White, Mr. and Miss Texas Tech, were elected by the entire student body. These two seniors have both been very active and have well represented the Senior Class. All these seniors, so vital a part of Texas Tech, leave to find their places as graduates of Texas Technological College. SENIOR RING Senior Favorites Inside Front Cover Senior Class Officers 5 Senior Ring in View 2-4 The Class of ' 63 5-56 COVER: by Cal Wayne Moore BETTY McFARREN Editor The Senior Ring In View With the senior year comes the right to order and to wear the class ring. This is the physical symbol of a university graduate — or, perhaps, a perpetual senior. When look- ing at our ring, we remember the many events of our senior year at Texas Tech. In September, our rings were bright and new as we began our final year. Of course, we all laughingly looked forward to gradu- ation, but we have two more semesters for fun, romance, and learning. Athletic compe- tition was in full swing, but we did not hear the eternal ring of the Victory Bells. This year the bells rung very little. While the school year was still new, we enjoyed Always in the news, these two seniors were elected Mr. and Miss Texas Tech. They are Pam White from Richardson and Charlie Aycock from Tulia. i u m Started during the senior year !!• i using the new library. We eagerly watched the construction of the new, air-conditioned dorms, wishing that these had been finished just one year sooner. October brought home- coming activities with floats, receptions, the game and dances — all a climax to a busy f all. In January finals again demanded our time and attention. But after finals are over, we are ready to start in on the last semester. Spring arrives and with it may bring pins and rings. Basketball season pre- sents a chance to see seniors, and underclass- men, in there fighting for the Southwest Conference title. But alas, the Victory Bells do not ring often. Seniors also enjoy the Seniors watched action like this I These two seniors, Judy Wells and Kenny Abraham, find time for fun and relaxation. bicycle race, the Pajama Dance, dinner danc- es, job interviews, and ordering invitations. Thus in the spring comes seriousness. Tech Women don white dresses in honor of Woman ' s Day — later to honor senior Anne Weaver and Dr. Mary Brewer, two women who have contributed to Tech. The senior year rushes to a climax as we order invitations, robes, and pay fees. The last series of finals are here, and somehow we get through them — to face the gradua- tion of our class. June 3 is the end of our undergraduate college days — days that were filled with fun, seriousness, and learning. Now the world is ours to face as we use that which we have given to and received from Texas Technological College. Seniors, Dale Bennett and Kay Kagay, prepare to face problems after graduation, by braving campus water sprinklers. I Larry Maddox Vice-President SENIOR OFFICERS Ann Marrow Sonny Sosnowy Secretary President Barbara McMurry AWS Representative 5 iMiil Michael Robert Abbott, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. THONfAS Kenneth Abraham, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities; Business Manager of the Student Council. Abel G. Acosta. Grandfalls Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Capa y Espada. Jackie E. Adams, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education. William R. Adams, Lamesa Bachelor of Science and Master of Science in Physics. Romelle Addison, Lainesa Bachelor of Science in Education. Alma Ann Agee, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Eddie Akins, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society. Vernon G. Albrecht, Robstown Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Mary Jane Aldridge, Midland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Economics Club. Beverly Ann Alexander, Big Springs Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Wesley Foundation; Young Republicans. Karla Gayle Alexander, Siherton Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Alpha Psi Omega; Sock and Buskin, president. Cornelius Andrew Allen, Grand Prairie Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Daryl Allison, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Double T Association. Phil Allison, Henderson Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Jerry Allums, Bogata Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Horti- culture Club. Paul Ammon, Wichita Palls Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Phi Sigma Kappa; American Institute of Physics. Grover Dee Anderson, Vernon Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society. James D. Anderson, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Kenneth L. Anderson, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- tects. Mary Lou Anderson, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education. Robert H. Anderson, Houston Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Engineering Society. Sharon Kay Anderson, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- cation; President of Catena; Phi Gamma Nu. William Glenn Anderson, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Double T Association; Dolphin Swimming Fraternity. I n im Bobby Anthony, Paris Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Philip A. Anthony, Amarillo Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Orchestra; Tech Band, president. William H. Arledge, Seyfnour Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridge Club, president; Agriculture Council; Rodeo Club. Kerry D. Arnold, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Shirley Arnold, Shallowater Bachelor of Science in Education. Lynvol J. Arthur, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Thomas Guilford Atkins. San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Elaine Atkinson, Corsicana Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Gamma Alpha Chi. Edith Jane Atwood, Graham Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta. Jim Austin, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double T Association; Phi Epsilon kappa , president. William B. Autrey, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. Charles F. Aycock, Tulia Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Kappa Sigma; Saddle Tramps, president; Student Council President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Sophomore Class Favorite; Tech Salutes. Johnny Ayres, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Management; Phi Gamma Delta, president; Inter-Fratetnity Council; Arnold Air Society; Distinguished AFROTC Cadet. Nancy Bacon, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Cercle Francais. Tom Ivey Bacon, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Dentistry; Pre-Med Society; Der Liederkranz, president; Board of Student Organ- izations. Michael Badgett, Ploydada Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; En- gineering Society; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Patricia Baggs, Midland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. Rezo-Gholi Bahmani, Shiraz, Iran Bachelor of Science in Petroleum Engineering; AIME; Cosmopolitian Club; German Club. Carl Bailey, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE. Elizabeth Lee Baker, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Beta Pi, president; Board of Student Organizations; Mortar Board. Lolyd Baldwin, McAllen Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Industry Club; Saddle Tramps; Aggie Club. John K. Ballard, Claude Bachelor of Science in Agromony. Ann Balzer, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta; Thcta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Pi. Dorval Banks, Bristow, Oklahoma Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Horti- culture Club, president; Member of Aggie Council. Sharon R. Banks, Greenville Bachelor of Arts in English; Pi Delta Phi; SEA; Le Cercle Francais. Neal R. Banta, Beaumont Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Nu. Clifton Leo Barbary, Longview Bachelor of Arts In Math. Ronald Barbatoe, McAllen Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE. SuELLEN Barbee, AmarJllo bachelor of Science in Foreign Languages; Alpha Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Capa y Espada, Le Cercle Francais. Gary Lynn Barker, Plaitiview Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi; ASAE; Phi Eta Sigma. Tommy Earl Barksdale, Garland Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Gamma Delta. Everett K. Barnes, Swee u-aUr Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Pres- ident of Sneed Hail; Men ' s Resident Council; AIIE. Wendell Barnett, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Junior Class President. Judy Jenkins Barnett, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Little Sisters of Minerva. Joe W. Barnhart, Jr., Harlingen Bachelor of Arts in Government; AFROTC, pres- ident; Arnold Air Society; Board of Student Ogan- izations. William F. Barrett, Waco Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Assn. Denver Ray Bartee, Claris, New Mexico Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts in Chemical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; AIChE; Engineer- ing Society. Joyce Jan Barton, Matador Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Junior Council; Freshman Council; Chi Omega; First Alternate So uth Plains Maid of Cotton; Home Eco- nomics Club; Delta Sigma Rho. John F. Bashore, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Kappa Psi; German Club; Scabbard and Blade. Elbert F. Bassham, Rankin Bachelor of Arts in Math; Tech Band. Ernie Batcheller, Lorenzo Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; B.S.U.; FFA; Intramurals. Clifford R. Bates, West Plains, Missouri Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Band; Tech Singers. John F. Baumann, Red Wing, Minnesota Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. B. Ann Baxter, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gamma Nu. Judith Aileen Bealmear, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Chi Omega; SEA; Tech Orchestra. James E. Bear, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; ASCE. Thomas T. Beard, Garland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; AIEE-IRE. Lanny Moore Beaty, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Engineering Society. •• Ki lHTl 1 i i Jane Beaver, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi; Capa y Espada; Angel Flight. Joe Dale Becton, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; ASAE; Saddle Tramps. James Malcolm Beebe, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Philip L. Beebe, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. John Talley Bell, Sulphur Springs Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Robert A. Bell Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; AIIE. Sherrell Bell, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Women ' s Residence Council; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Lewis Dale Bennett, Dallas Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kay ' s fiancee; LA VENTANA Staff. Stevens F. Benton, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Club. Janice Berry, Rosston Bachelor of Science in Home and Family Life; Home Economics Club; Wesley Foundation. Coy Thomas Best, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Pi Kappa Alpha. Terry G. Betengough, Andrews Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Tau Delta. Elmo Beyer, Sinton Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Sigma Nu; Alpha Zeta. Alban Jody Bezner, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- culture Council, president; Agriculture Economics Club, president; Board of Student Organizations; Supreme Court. Mary Elizabeth Bialkowski, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in History; Sigma Delta Pi; Newman Club. Jerry Michael Biffle, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Club. Horticulture Ray Earl Birdwell, Bacliff Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Billy D. Black, Muleshoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Dora Ann Blackburn, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Phi Mu; Town Girls; Tau Beta Sigma. Robert Paul Blair, Cleburne Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Pi Kappa Alpha. Jo Alice Blanton, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Gamma Nu; Little Sisters of Minerva. Charles F. Bledsoe, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education, Jerry H. Bloomer, Belton Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Bonnie Lynn Blotner, Masterson Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. r James Blotner, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Beverly Boase, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, president: Panhellenic Council. William Lincoln Bolin, Jr., Knox City Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA. John Theodore Boedeker, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Engineering. Roy Ward Bogard, Fort Worth Bachelor of Architecture Engineering; Sigma Nu; AIA. James L, Booker, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; ACS. Jeannie Bookout, Hartley Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; News Editor of Toreador; Chi Omega; Presidents Hostess; Theta Sigma Phi. Linda Bost, Brownjield Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; SEA; AWS. Lynne Boswell, Fort Worth Arts and Sciences. Mary Dianne Bordelon, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Phi Mu; Phi Gamma Nu; Newman Club. Kay Botard, Alice Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Phi Up- silon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Samir S. Bou-said, Beirut, Lebanon Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Arab-American Club; Tech Ski Club; Modern Dance Club; Sock and Buskin; Cosmopolitan Club. 9 Robert L. Boverie, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Eco- nomics and Finance Society. Alaire Bowen, Houston Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Delta Gamma. Melba Boydstun, Dumas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Laura R. Boyette, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Sigma Kappa. Pat D. Bradley, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Horticulture Club. Sara M. Bradley, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home and Family Life; Home Economics Club. Robert A. Bradshaw, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Ramey J. Brandon, Bovina Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: Baseball Team; Double T Association; Accounting Society. Suzanne Brandon, Dumas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Gamma; WSO; SEA; Tech Union. Larry Brantley, Wickett Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. L. Jean Brashear, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Band; Court Jesters; Major-Minor Club; Freshman Council: BSU. Mary Carol Bray, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Foreign Languages; Phi Gamma Nu; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi; Tech Union Program Council. 10 (• f Robert Breckenridge, B g Spr ' nig Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi: Phi Mu Alpha; Band. Darwin Lee Breeding, Cross Plains Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Chi; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Mu Epsilon; AIEE; Student Traftic Committee. Paul Sidney Breedlove, Heuderson Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Mu Epsihon; AIEE-IRE; Engineering Society. Lanny J. Brewer, O ' Doutiell Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Pi Kappa Alpha. Jimmy Russell Bridges, W ' eatherford Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE; Engineering Society. Edwin B. Bright, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Judging Team. RoNNY HiLBERN Briscoe, Browufield Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Rodeo Club. Clinton H. Britt, Bayiou-n Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Georgann Britten. Groom Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; Phi Gamma Nu; Newman Club. Patricia Brookey, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi Mu; Home Economics Club. Beverly Brown, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; President ' s Hostesses; Sigma Delta Pi. D. Kay Brown, Graham Bachelor of Science in Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Major-Minor Club; SEA. Frank Posey Brown, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Alpha Tau Omega; Saddle Tramps; Sneed Hall, president; Inter-Fraternity Council. Gerald A. Brown, Vort Worth Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Tyrian Rifles, Commander; Association of the United States Army. Hylton Ray Brown, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agronomy. John T. Brown, Quanah Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta, Engineering Society; ASME. Micheal Wayland Brown, Bonham Bachelor of Architectural Engineering; AIA; Alpha Phi Omega; Saber Flight. Richard L. Brown, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Capa y Espada, president; Sigma Delta Pi; Tech Band; Tech Symphony; Lubbock Symphony. Suzanne G. Brown, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Education; Newman Club; Sigma Alpha Eta; SEA. Travis Dean Brown, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; SEA; BSU; Tech Band. Louis H. Bryan, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in English. James Carl Bryant, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Mary Juanita Bryant, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; Wesley Foundation. Stephen H. Bryant, Whitharral Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and Retailing; Circle K. II SUELLIS S. BRYANT; OdesSil Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Lynn Buckingham, Farmington, Netv Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Delta Delta Delta; Freshman cheerleader; Theta Sigma Phi; Freshman Council; Toreador Society Editor. Paul T. Buckley, Littlefield Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Kappa Sigma. Donald W. Buchliew, Burkbumett Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi. Thomas Buckner, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Association. JOLENE Buell, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega; SEA. Jerry D. Buie, Rankiu Bachelor of Arts in Geology; Geology Club. Ronald Buie, Rankin Bachelor of Science in Geology; Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Kappa Psi; Geology Club. MozELLE F. Burgess, Hale Center Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. Richard Leon Burke, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Math; AIPetE; Board of Student Organizations; American Society of Engineers. David Burnett, Brounwood Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Board of Student Organizations; Student Council. Danny W. Burnette, Lufkin Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Nu, president; AIEE. Aubrey L. Burrows, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA; Baptist Student Union. W. Amon Burton, Rockwall Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Delta Theta; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Sigma Delta Chi Leadership Award; Student Council. Ginger Butler, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Geology; Mortar Board, Gamma Phi Beta; Student Council; President of Weeks Hall; President ' s Hostesses; Hong Kong Club. Lynn Butler, Iri ' ing Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; BSU; Gamma Alpha Chi; Tau Sigma Delta. James A. Buxkemper, Slaton Bachelor of Science in Agronomy. BoBBYE L. Byrd, Avoca Bachelor of Science in Economics; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps. Ron Byrd, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Petroleum Engineering; AIME. Ronald Caffee, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. Robert Wright Cain, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Chi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Jo Anne Caldwell, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Kappa, president; Junior Council; Mortar Board; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Theta; Legislator in Weeks Hall. Ellis G. Campbell, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Engineering Society; ASCE. Jane A. Campbell, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta; Weeks Hall Advisory Council; SEA. • h 12 w ttk » mti (i«i lU. kU. •.Wt • ««■ iiyf£.A Jerilynn Campbell, Saw S.ib.i Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Marcia Rose Campbell, Borger Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Home and Family Life; Home Economics Club; Wes- ley Foundation. Peggy Campbell, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Newman Club; Applied Arts Club. Robert E. Campbell, Abilene Master of Business Administration in Accounting. Samuel Bowden Campbell, Dimmitt Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering. Ronnie J. Cannon, Purcell, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising. Rozanne Cannon, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Union Committee; Newman Club; Catena; Alpha Lambda Delta. Bettie Cantrell, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. David Eugene Capeheart, Mt. Pleasant Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Marilyn Caplinger, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Speech. John P. Carey, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Tyrian Rifles Drill; AUSA; Ski Club. Kent W. Carlisle, Midland Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Engineer- ing Society; American Institute of Chemical Engineers, president. Jerry Carlson, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Sherry Carlson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club, Catena. Ann Carr, Floydada Bachelor of Arts in English. William Rodell Carradine, Jr., Bay City Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Wesley Foundation. Emory John Carrington, Marshall Bachelor of Business Administration in Park Manage- ment; Christian Science Organization. Grant Feral Carruth, Tidia Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; AIChE; Ph Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi. Helen Carwile, Carlsbad, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in English; SEA, Zeta Tau Alpha. Adrian B. Casey, Brownwood • Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Kappa Sigma; German Club. Nancy Kay Cas tleberry, Slaton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Phi Mu. Lloyd Wayne Catlin, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Robert E. Caywood, Brady Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. R. Lyndell Chaddick, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Arnold Air Society; Tech Accounting Society. 13 MrM is Danny J. Chambers; May Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Economics and Finance Club. J. Larry Chance, Maud Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Pi Kappa Alpha. AuNELio Chapa, Alice Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Joyce Cheek, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Town Girls; SEA; WSO; BSU; Girls Glee Club. Serge A. Chernay, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Fresh- man Council; Arnold Air Society; KTXT-FM Staff. Donald W. Chesser, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Tech Accounting Society, President. Charles Stewart Childre, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Gary Chisholm, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Alpha Delta Sigma; American Marketing Association; AUSA, ROTC. Dan Chrane, Pyote Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double T Association. O. Gail Christian, Hico Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie Club; Rodeo Association; FFA Club. Marshall Chumley, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. Donna Church, Ft. Stockton Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ad- ministration; Phi Gamma Nu; SEA; AWS; Modern Dance. S National Physics James T. Churchill, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Physics: Society. Marvin G. Churchwell, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. Robert G. Claer, Jr., Longvkw Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- culture Club; Agriculture Economics Club; Rodeo Club. Calrk R. Nolan, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; BSU; American Society of Agriculture Engineers. Rosa Ruth Clark, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Student Agriculture Council; Horticulture Club. William Earl Clark, Saltan Bachelor of Arts in Math and German; Phi Kappa Phi; Lychnos; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Phi Alpha; Der Liederkranz. KoNNiE Clearman, Lamesa Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi; Toreador Managing Editor; LA VENTANA Staff. Edward Leon Clement, Bowie Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club. h Sir n 14 • John W. Clemmons, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Saddle Tramps; Student Council; SEA. Joe Bob Clendenin, B g Spring Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; Pre-Law Club. Thomas H. Clifford, McAllen Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE; Cosmopolitan Club. James D. Climer, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Double T Association; Dolphin Fraternity. Julia Kathryn Cline, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Town Girls. James Coats, Seminole Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie Club; Rodeo Club. Juan Cobarruvias, Jr., Laredo Bachelor of Advertising Arts and Design. Judy Faye Coburn, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. Dan Cockrum, Post Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Don R. Coffee, Whi e Deer Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Circle K Inter- national. Ronald D. Coffee, White Deer Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Kappa Alpha ; Alpha Phi Omega ; Circle K Inter- national. Freddy Wayne Cogdell, Denton Bachelor ,of Science in Electrical Engineering. John E. Cole, Dumas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. William D. Cole, Cleburne Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Manage- ment; Delta Sigma Pi. GwEN Collier, Bryan Bachelor of Arts in Art; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Don T. Collins, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Henry W. Collins, Montgomery, Alabama Bachelor of Arts in Electrical Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Engineering Society; Amateur Radio Club. Wade H. Collins, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Studies; Phi Kappa Psi. Stuart Convers, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Math and Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry. John M. Condere, Abilene Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Delta Thcta; Pre-Law Club, president; Saddle Tramps; Scabbard and Blade; Men ' s Residence Council. Gary Lynn Compton, Forney Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Tau Delta; Young Republicans. William A. Copeland, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. William R. Cornette, Canyon Bachelor of Arts in Math; BSU. Judy A. Cowger, Stamford Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Chi Omega, president; Mortar Board; President ' s Hostesses; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Upsilon Omicron. iiiili 15 M m ' ' I ' P-xi i Ht.t , , x„ a Dio Valcee Cox, MidLwd Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Alpha Delta Sigma; Texas Tech Amateur Radio Club; South Plains Amateur Radio Club; Texas Accounting Society. Donald Boyd Cox, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Club: Band. Gary Frank Cox, Tell Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry, Jimmy Dale Cox, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Scab- bard and Blade; Accounting Society. Bettie Ruth Crawford, Blanket Bachelor of Science in Education; SEA. Thomas B. Creager, Borger Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta Sigma Pi. DuANE B. Cretsinger, Graham Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Alpha Kappa; Economics and Finance Club. Gene Bob Cribbs, Plaimiew Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management. Shirley Garrett Cribbs, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. David Robert Criswell, Olney Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Engineering Society. Karen J. Cromer, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Phi Mu; American Marketing Association; Phi Gamma Nu; Retailing Club; Town Girls. Dorothy Ann Crook, Clyde Bachelor of Science in Home Economics and Clothing and Textiles; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Joe W. Crook, Waco Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order; AIA; AFROTC. Karen Lee Crook, Clyde Bachelor of Science in Education; Major-Minor Club; SEA. Mable Ann Crossett, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Chi Omega; Gamma Alpha Chi; Little Sisters of Minerva, president; Retailing Club. M. T. Crump, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture in Architecture. Bobby Cude, Munday Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Association. Carol Dalby Cunning, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; BSU. Dorothy Catherine Curry, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Economics Club, SEA. Jimmy Curry, Petersburg Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. David Daniel, Henrietta Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Saddle Tramps; Tech Ski Club; AMA. John Wesley Davenport, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi. Carolyn Davis, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Council; Tech Majorette; Pi Beta Phi; Freshman Council. Daniel S. Davis, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agricul- ture Economics Club. t ( 16 w f m Diane Davis, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta, pres- ident; Phi Gamma Nu; Sigma Delta Pi; Panhellenic. Don Eugene Davies, Posi Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Doug A. Davis, Levelland Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. George Edmund Davis, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie Club; F.F.A. James M. Davis, Ackerly Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Rodeo Association; Agriculture Economics Club. James Michael Davis, Weatherjord Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Alpha Delta Sigma; American Marketing Association. Johnny M. Davis, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Karen Davis, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Psi Chi; Optimates; Texas Tech Dames Club; Dean ' s List. La Verne Davis, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta. Lillian E. Davis, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. Marialice Davis, Olney Bachelor of Science in Education. Michael W. Davis, Lujkin Bachelor of Architecture. Ross D. Davis, Jr., Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Joy Davisson, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Education; BSU. Ted a. Daws, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Gordon Hall; Agronomy Club; Rodeo Association. David W. Day, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Alpha Delta Sigma, vice-president. Jerry DeBord, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Alpha Zeta; Aggie Club. Terry C. de la Moriniere, Pasadena Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Jaime Javier del Rio Maya, Medellin, Columbia Master of Business Administration in Marketing. Jim Deen, Border Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Delta Theta. Saddle Tramps, Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. David Demic, Harlingen Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Tau Delta, Delta Phi Alpha. Lychnos. Mary Frances DeShazo, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Town Girls, Freshman Council, SEA. Nancy Kay Dickenson, Stamford Bachelor of . ' Business Administration in Business Educa tion. Karla Dickson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta, junior Council. Program Council of Union, Legislator of Weeks Hall, President ' s Hostesses. 17 Frank Dietze, Browfiwood Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi. Teresa Dittrich, Cratifills Gap Bachelor of Science in Education. Larry Dobbs, Honey Grove Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Agriculture Club. Teddy Lowell Dockery, Tahoka Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Church of Christ Bible Chair; Young Republicans. Ellis Lee Dodson, Etniis Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Suzy Dreschel, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Young Re- publicans. Rosemary Donica, Big Spring Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Tau Delta; Alpha Sigma Pi. LouAnn DonleY; Lubbock Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Catena Club; German Club. Cratus C. Douthitt, Henrietta Bachelor of Science in Government. H. G. Doyle, Amarillo Bachelor of Architecture Alpha Order; AIA. in Architecture; Kappa Janette Draper, Plainiiew Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. Phyllis Ann Duncan, Ardmore, Oklahoma Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family Relations; Home Economics Club. David W. Dunlap, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. Caroline Rose Dunn, Mound Bachelor of Arts in Government; French Club; Young Republicans. William M. Durfey, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club; Rodeo Association; Red Raider ■62- ' 63. Lonnie Ross Eakle, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History Men ' s Glee Club, pres- ident. Jan C. Eason, Monahans Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta Tau Delta; American Marketing Association. Ernest Floyd Easter, Jacksboro Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education. Ken Easterwood, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; Sigma Chi. Euland Macky Eaves, Brounfield Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Circle K. Ernest J. Ebell, Comanche Bachelor and Master of Arts in Economics; Channing Club; Economics and Finance Society. Linda Daraleene Eberly, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Speech and Drama; Delta Gamma; Tech Union. Program Council; Sock and Buskin; Board of Student Organizations. Andrea Egbert, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Sociology Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Cantina; Church of Christ Bible Chair. Sue Ann Edge, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. O I f ft 18 I i Ellen Wells Ellison, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Chi Omega Alumnae. SEA. Zona Gayle Enloe, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA; Town Girls; WSO; BSU.. Neal Eppinger, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing. Wayne Eppler, Andrews Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Clift Epps, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; ASME. Gaston Ernst, Winters Bachelor of Arts in Government. Ophelia D. Ernst, Winters Bachelor of Arts in English; German Club; Sigma Tau Delta. Delta Phi Alpha. Janis Richardson Erwin, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Mu Phi Ep- silon, president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Junior Council; Tech Symphony Orchestra; Sigma Tau Delta. William Mack Erwin, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; BSU. LiSBETH ESSLINGER, Vienna Master of Arts in English. Kathryn Owen Estill, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; SEA. Ronald Winfred Estill, Fort Worth Bachelor of Architecture. Glenn Edwards, Whitharral Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education. Jeffery Edwards, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Dairy Industry Club. Richard Alan Edwards, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Texas Tech Band, Pre- Law Club; Capa y Espada, SEA. Sandra Jane Edwards, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tech Union, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Sarah Lou Edwards, O ' Dotifiell Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Eco- nomics Club. William R. Edwards, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Engineering; Sigma Chi; AIIE; Saddle Tramps. Eleanor Eidman, Brownsville Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rodeo Club. Barry N. Eiffert, Roswell, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry. Jean Ardelle Eitelman, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in English; SEA; Sigma Tau Delta. Phyllis Elliott, Lubbock Bachelor of Music Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Tech Singers, BSU Rebecca Anne Elliott, Erenham Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; WSO; Wesley Foundation. Jerry D. Ellis, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. 19 DwAYNE Ethridge, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech Band; AIEE-IRE. Charles O. Etheridge, Jacksonville Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. Eddye Eubanks, Midland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education " ; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club, BSU; Freshman Council. Griffith H. Evans, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Roger Mac Evans, Abilene Bachelot of Business Administration in Marketing; Double T Association; American Marketing Associa- tion; Captain of the Baseball Team, ' 62. Thomas W, Ewens, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Alpha Tau Omega, president; Interfraternity Council; Board of Student Organizations; American Marketing Association; Newman Club. Nancy Neill Ewerz, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Walter T. Falls, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Industry Club, president; Aggie Council. Pat Paris, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Larry Eugene Farthing, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; AFROTC. Donna Sue Fast, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Nadyne Faulkenberry, Seagraves Bachelor of Science in Home Economic Education Home Economics Club; Chi Omega. Patricia A. Fell, McCamey Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Debra Ferguson, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Home and Family Life; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Linda Ferguson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Allied Arts; Home Economics Club; Allied Arts Club; Town Girls. Thomas Roy Ferguson, Happy Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: AIIE; Alpha Pi Mu. Joseph W. Field, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Engineering. Jackie L. Fielder, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Robert O. Finley, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Bobby S. Flanagin, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Avon B. Floyd, Brown field Bachelor of Agriculture Economics; Agriculture Club; Agriculture Economics Club. C. Gerald Floyd, Friona Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Rodeo Association. David A. Flusche, Muenster Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Pat Foley, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. J 20 • t Mary Ellen Ford, Pasadena Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Chi Omega; Newman Club. Jean Forrest, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in History; Chi Omega, Kindersthule. Gerald R. Forrester, Fritch Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy. Bob Fouts, Lancaster Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps; Double T Association. Martha Fox. Abilene Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Women ' s Service Organization. Carol Jean Francis, El Paso Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Kappa Alpha Theta, president; Mortar Board; President ' s Hostess; Angel Flight; Alpha Lambda Delta; W. D. Fan Club, president. Donald Francis, Quanah Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Kappa Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Engineering Society. James E. Frantz, Mc Allen Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Alpha Phi Omega; Horticulture Club. J. Walter Frazier, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Kappa Sigma. Joseph F. Fuchs, Hurst Bachelor of Architecture. Geraldine Fuelgerg, Brenham Bachelor of Arts in Speech; LSA, president; Young Democrats, ' Optimates. Doris Jean Fugitt, Lamesa Bachelor of Arts in Home Economics. George Fugitt, Brownfield Park Administration Major. Kay Fulgham, Weatherford Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Alpha Phi; President ' s Hostesses; Phi Gamma Nu; Sigma Delta Pi. W. Donald Fullwood, Roscoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Thelma Ruth Furr, Olney Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Gamma Delta. Glenna Jane Gaines, Seymour Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Eco- nomics Club. Gerald A. Galbraith, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Saddle Tramps. James B. Galloway, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Alpha Phi Omega. Blewitt Bardner, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Manage- ment. Dannye Gardner, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Phi Mu; SEA; Wesley Foundation, Robert Leo Gardner, Tulia Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Delta Sigma Phi. Gerald Lee Garrett, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. Jerry Garrison. Levelland Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double T Association. Lir ' Uri 2[ iiliLMili Ray Garrison, Plahn ew Bachelor of Architecture. AIA. Herbert E. Gatlin, Houston Master of Science in Electrical Engineering. David E. Gattis, Pottsboro Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineering; Student Council; ROTC. Terry A. Gattis, Eastland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Joe Gearheart, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Phi Omega, president; Scab- bard and Blade; Dolphins; Distinguished Military Award. James Donald Geddie, Athens Bachelor of Architecture; Alpha Phi Omega; AIA, Sheila George, Atnarillo Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; SEA; Alpha Phi. Herbert Germer, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Band. Suzanne Gerrard, Cisco Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech Union; Special Events Committee, chairman. Larry W. Gibbs, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Stu- dent Council; Kappa Sigma; Saddle Tramps; Publica- tions Committee. Everett Kay Gibson, Jr., Hamlin Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Saddle Tramps; BSU; German Club; American Chemical Society; Texas Pacific Coal Oil Company Scholarship. James Arnold Gibson, Temple Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta; Saddle Tramps; American Market- ing Association. Hal Gieb, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Sigma Chi; Sociology Club, president. James W. Gilbreth, Abilene Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Joseph Clifford Giles, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. Marty Gilliland, Quanah Bachelor of Arts in Government. Maureen J. Gilmore, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta. Charles Vaughn Ginn, Floydada Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; FFA; Aggie Club; Rodeo Club. Samuel L. Gipson, Galveston Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Double T Association; American Society of Mechanical Engineering. Terry M. Gober, Fort Worth Bachelor of Architecture. George Goff, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi. James L. Gordon, Midland Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society. Ronald H. Gore, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society, president. Almer Leodell Gorman, Brownfield Bachelor of Business Administration; Tech Accounting Society. 22 Robert C Gorman, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Club. Jimmy Graham, Clarendon Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Science; Agronomy Club; Alpha Zeta. Betty Gray, Abilene Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Alpha Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Gamma Nu; Lychnos; Phi Kappa Phi, Robert James Gray, Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Tech Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; AIEE-IRE. Bill H. Green, Odessa Bachelor of Architecture. Jeff L. Greene, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; SEA; German Club; Sigma Delta " Pi. Thomas Randall Green, Henderson Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Engineering Society. Lem Greene, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. Robert D. Greenhill, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Robert L. Greenlee, Breckenridge Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Church of .Christ Bible Chair. Charles Lloyd Griffith, Benjamin Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Aggie Club; Agronomy Club. Victor Duane Griffith, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Phi Gamma Delta; Agronomy Club, Aggie Club. Kathleen M. Grisham, Munday Bachelor of Arts in Spanish. Patricia D. Grossman, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture Club, president; Student Agricultural Council; En- tomology Club; Aggie Club. Florine Elizabeth Gulley, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega. Marco Antonio Gutierrez, Agujita, Coahuila, Mexico Bachelor of Science in Textile Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Si; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club. Kathleen Hagaman, Conway Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; SEA; French Society; Canter- bury Association. Richard D. Haggard, Bonham Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Robert Haigler, Houston Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Alpha; AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu; Engineering Society. Jim Pete Hale, O ' Donnell Bachelor of Arts in Government. 23 MoNA Hale, Gruver Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Alpha Phi. Wayne Hall, Kermit Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising, E. W. Hallford, Fredericksburg Bachelor of Music Education; Kappa Kappa Psi; ROTC. Charles Finley Hamilton, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; AIChE; Tech Engineering Society. Jack H. Hamilton, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Delta Theta; Accounting Society. Beverly Hamlett, Kermit Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Pi Beta Phi; Angel Flight; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Vern Hammett, Casper, Wyoming Bachelor of Arts in Journalism, Kappa Alpha Order; Interfraternity Council. Larry Lee Hammit, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE; ROTC. Peggy Hammit, Roian Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Rodeo Association. James Richard Hammond, Quanah Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Alpha Pi Mu, president; Dean ' s Honor Roll. Linda Hancock, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Alpha Theta; SEA; Panhellenic; Pres- ident ' s Hostesses. William P. Haney, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Capa y Espada. John L. Hanst. Lockney Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Kappa Sigma. Jerry W. Happner, Mathis Bachelor of Arts in Applied Arts; Alpha Phi Omega; Homecoming Council; Applied Arts Club; Student Association of Interior Designers. Van Hardesty, Crane Bachelor of Science in Education; SEA. Patsy Hardison, Bay town Bachelor of Science in Elementary Educat ion; SEA. Thomas A. Hargrave. Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Mu Epsilon, AIEE- IRE. Elmer W. Harkleroad, Cotton Center Bachelor of Chemical Engineering; AIChE; Engineer- ing Society. Nancy Harlan, Slaton Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education. Linda Ruth Harral, Fort Stockton Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club; Rodeo Club. James Page Harrell, Dublin Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. Jimmy C. Harrell, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Chi; AFROTC; American Association of Mechanical Engineers. Michael Harrell, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Pi Kappa Alpha. Sarah Jean Harriman, Wichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Club; Body of Student Organizations. 3 |t f 24 Bobby Eugene Harris, Paris Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Nu; Circle K, president; Banxi; Young Re publicans. Garene Harris, New Home Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; BSU. Jerry S. Harris, Safi Angela Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and Psychology; Psi Chi Club; Sociology Club; Latin Club. LuTiNE Harris, Levelland Masters of Education in Music Education. Robert N. Harris, Montgomery, Alabama Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Mu Alpha. Mary Lillian Harrison, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; SEA. Ted Harrison, Roswell, New Mexico Master of Arts in Psychology. Wayne L. Harrison, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society, Harold Harstevedt, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Math; German Club; SEA. Robert Leon Hartman, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Aggie Club; Horticulture Club. John M. Haschke, Gonzales Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; American Chemical Society, president; German Club. Newel Ann Hatch, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. Mary Helen Hatton, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Chi Omega; SEA. Keith R. Hawkins, Temple Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Jeannia LaVelle Hawkins, Morton Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club. Marilyn Sue Hawkins; Morton Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tears; Kappa Alpha Theta. Tommy Hawkins, Morton Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Alpha Phi Omega. Max Hawthorne, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Sigma Nu; Agriculture Economics Club; Saddle Tramps; Aggie Club. Joseph C. Hayden, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Newman Club. James Blair Hays, Ballinger Graduate Study in Pre-Med; AFROTC; Sabre Flight; Rodeo Club; Pre-Med Club; FFA. Hubert Dearl Hayworth, Granbury Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Diana Henckel, Pasadena Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Tau Delta; BSU. Mary Jo Henderson, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Phi; SEA; Tech Union Committee. William Robert Henderson, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Pi Kappa Alpha; Rodeo Club; Aggie Club; Agriculture Economics Club. 25 ikilbi Kay Hendricks, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; SEA. Tommy Hendricks, Irving Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Margaret Henry, Valh Church, Virginia Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Tau Beta Sigma, president; Town Girls; Tech Union Program Committee; SEA. Winston Henry Hermann, Houston Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Board of Student Organizations; Men ' s Residence Council; ASME. William A. Herrington, Vort Worth Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Elmer E. Hershey, Dimmitt Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Tau Omega. Rue Hestand, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Russell Robert Hibbs, Jr., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Mu Epsilon; AIEE- IRE. Dorothy Joan Hickman, Muleshoe Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design: Women ' s Service Organization; Gamma Alpha Chi; Cosmo- politan Club. Pete Hickok, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Government; Sigma Chi; ROTC. James Wayne Hicks, Carlsbad, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Pre-Dental. Wayne K. Hillin, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. Thomas J. Hillis, Jr., Hermleigh Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Ken D. Hobbs, Megarel Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Tech Singers; Sock and Buskin; Men ' s Glee Club. Frank J. Hoelscher, Jr., Alice Bachelor of Arts in Industrial Management. William H. Holland, Odessa Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Alpha, president: Inter-Fraternity Council; AIA; Board of Student Organizations. Belva Hollinghead, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. I. Glenn Holloway, Lerelland Bachelor of Allied Arts in Advertising Art and Design. Janice Holloway, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Home and Family Life; AWS; Home Economics Club; SEA. Jesse Walter Holloway, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma. Joe Mack Holmes, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Nelda Fay Holt, Seminole Bachelor of Science in Elementary ' Education; SEA; Rodeo Club. Patricia Sue Holt, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Town Girls; BSU; WSO. Douglas Hood, Austin Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Tyrian Rifles. 26 m .m IWi lOc a 4 III ■Ok gi LAd KI4 Ronald David Hood, Murchison Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Agriculture Club. Linda Jones Hook, Tahoka Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Tech Singers; Tech Union Special Events Committee; SEA. Jerry Hooks, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Jeanne E. Hoover, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Toreador Staff. JuDDiE Jean Hopkins, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; BSU. Carolyn Horschler, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; LA VENTANA Beauty; Phi Alpha Theta. James L. Horstman, Garland Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; ASME. Dean Horton, Lancaster Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps; Double T Association; Varsity Base- ball. Aubrey Matthew House, Jr., Taylor Master of Arts in Psychology. Richard C. Houston, Morton Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. Gene Howard. Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Joe L. Howard, McLean Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics. Phillip H. Howard, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega. Michael Larry Hoyle, Matador Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Saddle Tramps; Tech Accounting Society. Gerald B. Hubbard, La Feria Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Industry Club. Jim D. Hubbard, Houston Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Phi Delta Theta; Rodeo Association; Agricultural Eco- nomics Club; Aggie Club. Gerald Wayne Hudson, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Engineering Society. Gerald G. Huffaker, Tahoka Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Saddle Tramps; Pre-Law Club. Jo Ann Hughes, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; BSU; Home Economics Club; SEA; Catena. James Larry Hughes, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Carlton Wayne Huneke, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi; American Marketing Association. Warren Hunkapiller, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Alfred Allen Hunt, Kilgore Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. George Hunt, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Chi; Board of Student Organizations; Student Council. 27 BoYCE H. Hurley, Throckmorton Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering, Maridelle Hutt, Sherman Bachelor of Science in Education, Speech Therapy; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Eta. James A. Hutto, Baytown Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Disciple Student Fellowship, president; Scabbard and Blade. James Ray Hyatt, Olton Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Ep- silon Kappa. Sue Ingram, Artesia, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Larry E. Ingram, San Perlita Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Mu Epsilon, president. Gerald Wayne Irion, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Saddle Tramps; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. Jerry Lynn Isbell, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club; Agriculture Club. Judy Jackson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Alpha Chi Omega; Angel Flight; Cheerleader; Freshman Council. Kay Jackson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Henry Floyd Jahnel, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICE; Engineering Society. Bill T. James, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Bank Finance. « Pauline James, Ballinger Bachelor of Arts in History; Sigma Tau Delta; SEA. Pat James, Magdalena, New Mexico Bachelor of Architecture; BSU; Tau Sigma Delta. Robert W. Janek, San Angela Bachelor of Arts in Government. Orville O. Jenkins, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Saddle Tramps. Cullen Jennings, Tul a Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Chemical Engineering Society; AES; Agriculture Club. Judy Jensen, Garland Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club; Angel Flight; AFROTC Sweetheart; Tech Union Committee. James Elliott Jeter, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; AFROTC. Orville M. Jobe, Jr., Waco Bachelor of Science in Economics. Carey Lee Johnson, D ' nnmiu Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; AMA. Cecil W. Johnson Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Gerald C. Johnson, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. John C. Johnson, Denison Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tech Amateur Radio Club, president; AIEE-IRE. Afttri 28 John Lyle Johnson, Si iton Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance: Sigma Nu: Phi Alpha Kappa; Young Republicans; Eco- nomics-Finance Society. Thomas Edward Johnson, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Alpha Tau Omega. Wesley Johnston, New Rochelle, New York Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society; AMA. Charles Robert Jones, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agronomy. Charles X ' . Jones, Plainview Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Deana McNeil Jones, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi. John Paul Jones, Olton Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Agricul- ture Club. Pat Ralph Jones, Abilene Bachelor of Ad ertising Art and Design. George Jones, Tyler Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Frances Ann Jones, Paducah Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Francis Rannae Jones, Midland Bachelor of Science in Chemistry: American Chemical Society. Jerry W. Jones, Dimmitt Bachelor of Arts in History. Robert D. Jones, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club. Derwood Jones, Lampasas Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Kappa Sigma; Horticulture Club. Sandra Jordan, Lainesa Bachelor of Arts in English; SEA; Sigma Tau Delta. Kay Kagay, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Mortar Board president; LA VENTANA Co-editor; Junior Council; Kappa Alpha Theta; Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges ' 62; KKB Club. Carol Kahn, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Home Economics. Elizabeth C. Kaiser, Houston Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Fresh- man Council; Pi Beta Phi; Home Economics Club; Gamma Alpha Chi. Jon M. Kale, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising. Jack H. Kallison, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. James Lynn Karney, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Physics: Sigma Pi Sigma; American Institute of Physics. Bill Ed Kaun, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Geology; Alpha Phi Omega; Geology Club. Patricia Kavanagh, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Recreation; WSO; Dolphinettes; Major-Minor Club. Mary Louise Keeter, Clovis, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; WSO. 29 Arminta Lee Kemp, Roby Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Junior Council; Mortar Board: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Horn Hall, president. Cagle K. Kendrick. Stratford Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Janis Ann Kendrick. Groom Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- cation; Phi Gamma Nu; BSU; SEA. Margaret Kennard, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Tech Dames. Robert B. Kennard, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Scab- bard and Blade; Saddle Tramps; AIChE. June Kennedy, Bledsoe Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA. Martha J. Kennedy. Setninole Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA Casa Linda. WRC. Michael Neil Kennedy, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: Tau Beta Pi. Landis M. Kern, Victoria Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Sharon Kern, Victoria Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. James Kenneth Kerr. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; Phi Delta Theta. Charles R. Key, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Dwayne Key, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Economics. George Thomas Key TI, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. Carolyn Key. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ad- ministration; Phi Gamma Nu; Sigma Kappa. John C. Kimbrough, Fort Worth Bachelor of Architecture. Myra a. Kimmel. Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Adminstration in Retailing; Phi Mu; Newman Club; American Marketing Association; Retailing Club. Karen Kay Kinard. Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Foods and Nutrition; BSU; Town Girls; Foods and Nutrition Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. Ernest K. Kincaid, Rio Bravo, Mexico Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering. Reeves King. Pampa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Dis- ciples Student Fellowship; Engineering Society; ASME; Young Republicans. David R. King. Dallas Bachelor of Science ir Omega; Pre-Med Society. Pre-Medical; Alpha Phi John L. King. Plainview Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Board of Student Organizations; Arnold Air Society. John Paul King, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Karolyn Kirby. College Station Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi: Tech Union Program Council; American Chemical Society; Der Licderkranz; Supreme Court. 30 tk I (te I Zl (T. kM Audrey Klaus. W ilson Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Billy F. Knight, Goldwaite Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Donna Knight, Dodson Bachelor of Arts in Education; Home Economics Club. Betty Joan Koehler. Bella ' ire Bachelor of Arts in Applied Arts; Phi Mu; Applied Arts Club; Modern Dance Club; Young Republicans. Linda Mae Knox, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- tion; SEA. JoRMAN A. KoSKi. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; American Institute of Physics. Antonio L. Kosta, Jr., La Marque Bachelor of Arts in Government; Scabbard and Blade. Phillip Ray Korff, Bobstown Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Mu Epsilon. Alayne Rebecca Kornblueh, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi. president; Phi Gamma Nu; Gamma Alpha Chi; American Marketing Association. Fay Deen Krejci, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Education; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma. Alfred R. Kuhn, Lindsay Bachelor of Business Administration Jn Industrial Management. LoRiN Kumley, Yuma, Arizona Bachelor of Science in Education. Peter Michael Kunstadt, Monahatis Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta Tau Delta; AMA. Ronald Dale Lacewell. Lockney Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- culture Economics Club; Agriculture Club. Michael S. Laird, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. Jerry Don Landers, Abilene Bachelor of Music in Music Education; BSU; Track. James T. Lane, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Sherry L. Lance, Grandfalls Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- Minor Club. Travis A. Lagford, Baytown Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Rosemary Laramore, Texarkana Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pre-Med Club; German Club; American Chemical Society. Nancy A. Larimore, Olney Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Wesley Foundation. Gary C. Lawrence, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Kappa Sigma, president; Accounting Society. Ruth B. Latch, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Mu; Mu Phi Epsilon; Town Girls ' Club; Texas Tech Symphony. Lynn Lawson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Chi Omega; SEA; Cosmopolitan Club. 31 Linda K. Leach, Merkel Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Tech Union; AWS. Janet Leachman, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Education; Tau Beta Sigma; AWS; Phi Gamma Nu; Phi Mu; SEA. Dana Lee, Lake Jackson Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Sigma Kappa; SEA; Home Economics Club. Monroe Lee, Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Robert Eugene Lee, Jr., Waco Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Kappa Alpha Order; Saddle Tramps; Board of Student Organizations; Men ' s Residence Council; Inter-Fraternity Council. Sandra Lee, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; Bible Chair. Walter E. Legg, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Sigma Nu. Jon Michael Lemon, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Adminstration in Accounting; Phi Delta Theta. Lawrence David Lemon, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Alpha Ordei; AIEE-IRE. Rawlings Lemon, Sulphur Springs Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Chris Letson, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; Drane Hall Legislator. • ) Robert E. Letson, Port W orth Bachelor of Business Administration Management; Phi Delta Theta. in Industrial William B. Leverich, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Kappa Apha Order; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. Edward Reed Lewis, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Hugh Lynn Lewis, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. Judy A. Lewis, Tulia Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. William Forrest Lewis, Lubbock Master of Science in Physical Education; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Double T Association; Dolphins; Le Cercle Francais; Ski Club; SEA. Clarence B. Lindly, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineering. William C. (Bill) Lindsay, Paris Electrical Engineering Major; AIEE-IRE. Alice Faye Lindsey, Morton Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Home Economics Club; Applied Arts Club; AID. 32 !• Larry M. Lindsey, Shdlowaler Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Willie O. Lindsey, Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. Glenn Ling, Edna Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Re- tailing Club. Glenda Link, Presidio Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Home Economics Club. Donald L. Loafman, Friona Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Gaston Hall, pres- ident. James R. Lobb, Bellaire Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Engineer- ing Society; AIChE. John S. Loehr, Carlinville, Illinois Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- culture Club; Agriculture Club. Sue Lott, O ' Donnell Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. Louie Tillie, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; WSO; Sociology Club. Jerry Don Louis, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma Nu. M. Lavern Loving, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Sock and Buskin; Alpha Psi Omega; SEA. Lewis Gene Lowrey, Artesia, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Society. Ray Lubke, Eden Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Delta Sigma Pi, president. Norman Luksa, Rosenberg Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta, American Society of Mechanical Engineer- ing. Linda Caron Luttrell, Arlington Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA. Charles B. McAdams, Coldsmith Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management. Norma McAdams, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in French and English; Sigma Tau Delta; Pi Delta Phi. Larry B. McBride, Brownwood Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Arnold Air Society. Bill McBroom, Fort Worth Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design. Orlean McCallum, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Secondary Education; Chi Omega. Larry McCarty. Dumas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: Alpha Tau Omega; Men ' s Residence Council; Phi Eta Sigma. Wendell E. McClendon, O ' Donnell Bachelor of Arts in French; Le Cercle Francais. Sherre Janelle McClung, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Rodeo Club; SEA. Chloe Ann McClure, Lubbock Elementary Education Major. fc 33 iiLtbiii4)fe John W. McCormack, Los Frestios Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Robert J. McCormick, Boone, Iowa Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Charles R. McCoy, Esperanza Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising: AMA; Sigma Chi. Patricia Kaye McCoy, Dell City Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education and Art; SEA; Tech Union Art and Design Committee. Michael McCracken, Henderson Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education: Delta Tau Delta, president; Inter-Fraternity Council; SEA. William H. McCulloch, Jr., Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Supreme Court. Donald E. McCullougn, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. Shirley E. McCutchin, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Alpha Eta. Joan McEntire, McKinney Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Economics Club. William H. McGaughey, Seymour Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Agriculture Club; Entomology Club; Alpha Zeta. Chuck L. McHargue, Tascosa Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa Si, president; AIChE; Engineering Society. Lynda McIntosh, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Government; Delta Gamma. Carol McKee, Borger Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Joe Charles McKinney, McKimiey Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; Engineering Society; Tech Union Art Exhibition — Program Council. Judith Sue McKinnon, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Phi; Morta ' Board; AWS; Board of Student Organizations. Sharon McKinnon, Tyler Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA: Wesley Foundation. Rowena Williams McKinzie, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Delta Delta, pres- ident; AWS, president; Mortar Board; Junior Council, president; Town Girls Club, president. William McMahan, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Engineering Society. Joe M. McMillan, III, Yorktown Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIEE- IRE; ASCE. John W. McMullen, Rosemead, California Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: AIIE; Barbara McMurrey, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- tion; Alpha Chi Omega; AWS; Angel Flight: Fresh- man Council. Orland Murray McNeely, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Government; ASME; Pre-Law Club; AIA; Kappa Alpha. Sam Russell McReynolds, Midland Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; ASCE; Saddle Tramps. Lynn Dyer McWaters, Houston Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: AIEE- IRE; Scabbard and Blade. i 34 »• John P. McWilliams, Bellaire Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Pi Kappa Alpha. Daniel D. Mabee, Clinton, Iowa Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Canterbury Club; Iota Sigma Kappa; Swimming Team; Dolphins. Gordon D. Maddox, Memphis Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Joe Maddox, Colorado City Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club; Kappa Sigma. Larry Craig Maddox, Paris Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Circle K; AIIE. Elizabeth Malley, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; New- man Club; Tech Union; Town Girls Club; Le Cercle Francais; Campus Religious Council. Ann Janelle Malone, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Education; NEA. Ronnie C. Malone, Wichita Falls Bachelor of . Business Administration in Marketing; Kappa Sigma. Malcolm B. Manchee, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education. Ira Paul Manning, Colbert, Oklahoma Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Aggie Club; Block and Bridle Club. Betty Marks, Dardanelle, Arkansas Bachelor of Arts in Music. William R. Marks, Dardanelle, Arkansas Industrial Engineer Major. Raul Maristany, Haiami, Cuba Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club. Dieter Markworth, Wolfenbuttel, Germany Master of Arts in English. Bob Marlett, Graham Bachelor of Science in Education; NEA. Harry M, Marsh, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE; Engineering Society; Army ROTC Rifle Team. Alyce Anne Martin, Seymour Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Delta Pi; President ' s Hostesses; SEA; Legislator of Weeks Hall. Hal Martin, Carlsbad, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Sigma Nu. Jeanette Ann Martin, Bryan Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Chi Omega; Tech Union Committee; Home Economics Club; Knapp Hall Legislator; Tech Ski Club. Joseph Benny Martin, Tahoka Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance: Saddle Tramps. Kristi Raye Martin, Houston Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Gamma, pres- ident; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Council, Tech Per- forming Dance Club. Ronnie L. Martin, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Larry Kenneth Mason, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Tech Choir; Tech Orchestra. Dale E. Massey, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. iirJi ib 4ii 35 w f " g fr mM ' -Yli John G. Mast, Midland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Eneineerine; AIEE- IRE. Martha Sue Mast, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home and Family. Jesse Masters, Cotton Center Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Agri- culture Club; FFA. Jeanne Maul, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. George Weldon Maxey, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Alpha Delta Sigma. Jimmy May. Idalou Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Oliver Lee Mayes, Jr., Houston Bachelor of Music in Music Education: Tech Band; ROTC. C Roger Mayes, Fort Worth Etachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Nu; American Marketing Association. Don M. Meador, South Houston Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Tech Union Ideas and Issues Committee. WiLLARD Mears, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. Raymond R. Medeiros, West Warwick, Rhode Island Master of Science in Industrial Engineering. Frank W. Medley, Jr., Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish. Gene Medley, Lubbock Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Tech Choir. David C Megarity, Jr., Corsicana Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Harry Charles Meissner, Jr., Houston Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; AIIE. Robert L. Melton, El Paso Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Stephen A. Melton, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; ASCE; Engineering Society. William E. Mercer, III, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Engineer- ing Society; Arnold Air Society. Linda Nell Merrell, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Education; SEA; Methodist Student Center. George Lloyd Metcalf, Chillicothe Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Arnold Air Society. Brenda Cooper Metze, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Jim Meyer, Edinburg Bachelor of Architecture; Sigma Nu, Jimmy Meyers, Muleshoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Alpha Delta Sigma; Tech Union Com- mittee; AMA. Marcia Meyers, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Applied Arts Club, President; Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi Upsilon Omicron. w 36 Milton Mickey, Lockney Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Phi Delta Theta; Double T Association; Varsity Basketball. Robert Cameron Milam, Jr., Waco Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; AICE. Elam Cloys Miles, Goldthwahe Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; FFA. Billy Don Miller, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. Carol Ann Miller, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Foods and Nutrition; Home Economics Club; Foods and Nutrition Club. James C. Miller, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Engineering Society. Rosemary Mills, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Newman Club. James Rand Milstead, Abilene Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Kappa Alpha; Kappa Mu Epsilon. William E. Minkley, Stratford Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Carol Ann Minor, Amarillo Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Delta Phi Alpha. Davy J. Mitchell, Morton Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; SEA; Phi Eta Kappa; BSU. Sara Jo Mitchell, Morton Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; Zeta Tau Alpha-; BSU. 4iiki Wilson Thomas Mitchell, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Engineering Society. Ronald H. Moerbe, Wilson Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Rodeo Association; Agriculture Club. Danny E. Mohon, Quanah Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Robert B. Moler, Arlington, Virginia Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Leonard Monroe, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Education. James Patrick Montgomery, Odessa Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Linda Montgomery, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Student Council; Sigma Kappa; Phi Gamma Nu; Re- tailing Club. Marian Montgomery, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. A. J. MoNTOTO, Havana, Cuba Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Horticulture Club; New- man Club; Agriculture Club. Charles K. Moore, Jr., San Angelo Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society; Young Repfiblicans. Doris Jane Moore, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Douglas Ray Moore, Spearman Bachelor of Science in Economics; Agriculture Eco- nomics Club; Agriculture Club; Ski Club; Aggie Council. 37 Emory Chadwick Moore, Dimmhi Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Jim Donald Moore, Kermit Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA, Raymond Moore, Lufkin Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Scott O. Moore, Lubbock Master of Science in Agriculture Education. David G. Moorman, Waco Master of Science in Agriculture Economics- Sharon Morgan, Snyder Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech Band; SEA. Scott S. Morris, Saint Petersburg, Florida Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. Stanley A. Morris, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Tommy C. Morris, Seymour Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Student Council; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps. BiLLiE Ann Morrow, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Chi Omega; Angel Flight; Freshman Cheerleader; President ' s Hostess. Michael M. Morse, San Antonio Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Gamma Delta; Stu- dent Council. John Thomas Mortimer, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engiineering; En- gineering Society; AIEE-IRE. Anna Morton, Wellman Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Daniel B. Morton, Bovina Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. BiLLiE Moser, Electra Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Alpha Phi; Newman Club; AMA; Tech Union Dance Decoration Co mmittee. Darryl Ray Mote, Littlejield Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo Association; Agriculture Club. James Max Moudy, Stamford Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. president. Charles Allen Muery, Bellville Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE; Engineering Show Staff. James Robert Muller, Laredo Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Sigma Chi; Cheerleader. Mark Murdock, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Cheerleader. E. James Murphy, Slaton Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau Delta; Der Liederkranz; HARBINGER, Editor; Delta Phi Alpha. John S. Murphy, Mineral Wells Bachelor of Architecture; Arnold Air Society. Elmer Roy Mustain, Graham Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Gail Mustain, Graham Bachelor of Business Administration; Tech Accounting Society. CJ iMh 38 Jl Rodney E. Myrick, Stanton Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Rodeo Club; FFA. Forrest R. Narmour, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Architects, president. Harold Garth Nash, Wheeler Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering, En- gineering Society; AIEE-IRE; Sigma Nu; Amateur Radio Club. Frank Conrad Neal, Houston Bachelor of Architecture; Phi Delta Theta; AIA. Laura Raydie Weck, Brownsville Bachelor of Sociology; Sociology Club; Town Girls. Charles W. Neeb, Cross Plains Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club. Jim Tom Neely, Shamrock Bachelor of Science in Economics; Rodeo Club; Agri- culture Economics Club. Judith Ann Neill, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home and Family Life; Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Board of Student Organizations; Junior Council; BSU. Guy Douglas Nell, Del Rio Bachelor of Arts in Math. Kay Smith Nelson, Littlejield Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- cation; Phi Gamma Nu. Leonard Netzer, Laredo Bachelor of Science in Geology; Geology Club. Lynn Neuman, Eagle Pass Bachelor of Science in El ementary Education; Sigma Tau Delta. Wendell T. Newman, Brownfield Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Saddle Tramps; Bledsoe Hall, president; BSU. John Frank Newton, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Engineering Society. Callie Nicholas, Tyler Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. Carol V. Nicholl, Plainview Bachelor of Arts in Applied Arts; Applied Arts Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. Cecil Allen Nichols, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Nu; Freshman Council. George H. Nichols, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Double T Association; Varsity Baseball. Joe Nichell, Caddo Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA, State Vice-President. M. Stuart Nimmons, Houston Bachelor of Architecture, AIA. Carolyn Nd on, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education. William Lowell Nixon, Ploydada Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. James E. Noble, Corsicana Bachelor of Chemistry; Phi Kappa Psi. William Kenneth Nolan, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; ROTC Association. rr tit ife i jr lk m 39 w ms-- ILiUTM ' iiimrr- Lynn S. Nored, Nocona Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, president; Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa Mu Ep- silon; Engineering Society; AIEE-IRE, Jerry Norman, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement; Dean ' s Honor Roll. Charles P. Nystel, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Finance; Phi Delta Theta. Charles Robert Oakes, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising: Alpha Tau Omega; Tech Union Special Events Com- mittee. Spencer H. Oden, Border Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering: Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. Alvin Oehlschlager, Jr., Bishop Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Industrial Engineering. Wayne F. Oliver, Shallowater Bachelor of Science in Agronomy. Denis Olsovsky, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers; Saddle Tramps. Roger Osborn, Hereford Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha; American Institute of Industrial En- gineering. Bobby D. Overman, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Park Management. Helen Overman, LeielUnd Master of Education. Don Owen, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineering. Henry L. Owen, Bertram Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. Wade Owen, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Rodney L. Pace, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising: Pi Kappa Alpha; Army ROTC. Stanley W. Pace, Wojforth Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle: Aggie Club. Mark Anthony Pair, Kress Bachelor of Music. Helen Merle Palmore, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; AWS: Women ' s Residence Council: Doak Hall ' V.P.; Board of Student Organizations: President ' s Hostesses. Attila G. Papp, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Advanced AFROTC. Kenneth Dan Parker, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: Tech Accounting Society; Sigma Chi. Margaret Parker, Midland Bachelor of Arts in Spanish: Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Tau Delta; Capa y Espada; SEA. Owen H. Parker, Jr., LaMarque Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- agement; Inter-Fraternity Council; Sigma Nu. Vernard Winford, Parr, Jr., Hico Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education: Future Farmers of America: Aggie Club; Rodeo Club. Dale G. Parrack, Littlefield Bachelor of Business Administration in Management. • I) t ' 40 George E. Parsons, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mathematics Education; Fresh- man Class President; Sophomore Class President; Board of Student Organizations, president; Phi Delta Theta, president; Student Body Vice-President. Robert C. Parsons, Lubbock Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Alpha Phi Omega. Clifford Parten, Houstoti Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. Rod ney R. Pate, Ranger Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE. Rosemary Patterson, Amjrillo Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Kappa Phi; Lychnos; Sigma Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; SEA; Capa y Espada. Dow Patterson. Abilene Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order; Alpha Phi Omega; AIA. Leland D. Payne. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. John W. Payton. Post Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Rodeo Club. Herbert L. Pearce, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- agement; Pi Kappa Alpha. James C. Peel, San Angelo Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics, Delta Tau Delta. Samuel D. Peeler, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in History; Latin Club. Jerry Paul Peirce, Matador Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Davey Lee Pendleton, Wink Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. Dick Perkins, Grand Prairie Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Sigma Chi, president; Student Council; ASCE. Robert D. Perkins, Stephenville Bachelor of Science Geology; Geology Club, president; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. William Franklin Perkins, Iredell Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIIE. William Allan Peters. Abernathy Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Accounting Society. Nancy Peterson, San Angelo Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. Susan E. Peterson, Bellaire Bachelor of Arts in French; Alpha Phi; Pi Delta Phi, French Club; Junior Council. Michael J. Petruno, Cleveland, Ohio Masters in Industrial Engineering. II 41 Addison Lee Pfluger, Eden Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Pi, president; Phi Kappa Phi; Saddle Tramps; Distinguished Military Student; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Howell Ray Phelps, Spearman Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Sigma Chi; AIEE-IRE. Cloyn L. Phillips, Hobbs, New Mexico Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Alpha Delta Sigma; AMA. Harris A. Phillips, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Alpha Phi Omega; AMA. Patricia Joan Phillips, Monahans Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. Thomas Rix Pickle, Big Spring Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega. Edward M. Pierce, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management. Jan Pierce, Houston Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Cheer- leader; ROTC Sweetheart; Modern Dance Club; Major- Minor Club. Dennis Pilonetti, San Angela Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Varsity Swimming; Newman Club. Gary Dale Pinson, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE. James V. Piplin, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. Thomas Wesley Plant, Jr., Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society. Doyle S. Plunkett, Perryton Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Bill Poer, Monahans Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Kappa Sigma; Young Republicans; Circle K. Michael Poindexter, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Alpha Delta Sigma. Bill R. Polk, El Paso Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Roland Pollard, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. Tommie Jay Pool, Perryton Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Tech Band; Phi Mu Alpha. Dana Lee Pope, Temple Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles, and Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Angel Flight, president. Larry Debbs Pope, Pasadena Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; ASME; Men ' s Residence Council. Janice Ruth Porter, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Kappa; NCTF; SEA. Randall Lee Poteet, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. James Frank Potts, Floydada Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; ASME. Jimmy Allen Powe, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. lir Ji l 42 Emory E. Powzky, Victoria Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. RoNNETTE PratheR; Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts, Applied Arts Club. Joe Ronald Pratt, Odessa Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Tech Union Art Committee; Drama Art. Alton Fribble, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Ann Price, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; BSU. Eugene Price, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Radio and T.V. Speech; Delta Sigma Pi; M.C. Club of America. Herman Paul Price, Ballinger Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; American Society of Agricultural En- gineers. Jimmy R. Price, Sweetwater Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Alpha Kappa. Ken Prickett, Amarillo Bachelor of Music in Music Education; BSU; Tech Choir; Phi Mu Alpha. Marilyn Prickett, Claude Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; BSU; Tech Singers; Tech Band. George W. Privett, Slaton Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, president; Delta Phi Alpha; BSU; Pre-Medical Society; German Club. Jeff Pruett, Hobbs, New Mexico Bachelor of Science in Zoology. Judy Pruett, Bangs Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. KiTSY Jean Pruitt, Lancaster Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; WSO; SEA. Emily Puckett, Fort Stockton Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Dcr Liederkranz; Delta Phi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Lychnos. David L. Pummill, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; AUSA; Economics and Finance Club. Patricia Ann Purcell, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Chi Omega; Pan- hellenic; Phi Gamma Nu. Carol J. Purl, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education. W. B. Purvis, Hico Bachelor of Architecture. Robert A. Pursey, Andrews Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Marilyn Putman, Vernon Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing, Tech Retailing Club. William E. Pyle, Marshall Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE. Anita Queen, Midland Bachelor of Arts in English, Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Council; Sigma Tau Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. Daryl Michael Quimby, Canyon Bachelor and Masters of Arts in History; TAGS; German Club. Uikmk ou iri 43 Tony Quinonhs, El Paso Bachelor of Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; National Rehabilitation Assn.; Psi Chi. Ginger Gail Rabjohn, Hamlin Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta; Corresponding Secretary; NEA; SEA. Billy W. Rachel, Maud Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Board of Student Organ- izations. Treasurer; Alpha Pi Mu; AIEE; IFC- Donald Wayne Rainey, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Sandra Nell Rainey. Plainview Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education. Carroll L. Rambo, Kilgore Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICE, Juan Ramos, Tulia Bachelor of Arts in Government; Gaston Hall, pres- ident; Capa B Espada; Pre-Law Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club. Rosalind Ramsey, Monahans Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Kappa Alpha Theta; Student Council; AWS, treasurer; Mortar Board; Junior Council; Tech Choir. ScoTTY Clyde Raney, Alrord Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Bible Chair. Jerry P. Reddell, Gail Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE. JOEDALE T. Reesing, Stvjtford Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Thomas W. Rekieta, Paducah Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Newman Club. Jo Ellen Reue, Floy dad a Bachelor of Arts in Government; Tech Union; WSO; Capa Y Espada. Doyle D. Rexrode, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Phi Mu Alpha. Marla Beth Rexrode, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA, Jimmy Reynolds Eustace Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; ASAE; Aggie Club; Circle K. Charles Afton Richards, Jayton Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Saddle Tramps; SWC Sportsmanship Committee; Toreador, editor. Tom M. Richards, Paducah Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi Gamma Delta. Don E. Richardson, Van Horn Bachelor of Business Administration in finance; Delta Tau Delta. Dorothy Richardson, Lamesa Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tau Beta Sigma; WSO; SEA. Leasee Allen Richardson, San Angela Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Tech Band; Tech Singers; Phi Mu Alpha. Loyal F. Richmond, Phillips Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE. Alvin Bruce Richter, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; ASME. Sandra Sue Riddles, Odessa Bachelor of Arts in English; Horn Hall, legislator; SEA. 1 44 Wendell Ridlehuber, ]p ' aco Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club; Rodeo Club. Glenn Joe Riley, Garden City Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE. James E. Riley. Fort Vi ' orth Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tech Ski Club; Board of Student Organizations; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil; Varsity Baseball. S. Calvin Riley. Tenaha Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Kappa Kappa Psi; Circle K. William M. Riley, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: Alpha Phi Omega; ' 61 Homecoming Chairman; Supreme Court Associate Justice; Board of Student Organiza- tions. Daniel Earl Ringo, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Ski Club; Newman Club; Delta Sigma Pi. Graciela Riojas, Ropes f lle Bachelor of Science in Foods and Nutrition; Newman Club; Home Economics Club; Foods and Nutrition Club. Jack Winsett Rister, Roby Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. Janice Raye Roberts. San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles and Home Economics Education; Phi Mu; Home Economics Club. Nolen Douglas Roberts, Christoval Bachelor of Arts in Public Administration; Delta Tau Delta; Pre-Law Club. George E. Robertson. Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Ronald Robertson, Eastland Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Ira DeWitt Robinson, Nash Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Pem Rocap, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Phi Omega; Alpha Tau Omega: Board of Student Organizations; Disciple Student Fellowship. Darren Rodgers. Corpus Christ Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Johnnie Rodgers, Gorman Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education, Rodney Rodgers. Wichita Falls Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Disciple Student Fellowship; AIEE-IRE. Julian F. Rodriquez, Sanderson Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Newman Club; Toreador; Sigma Delta Chi; Young Democrats; Board of Student Organizations. Jeri Ann Rogers. Texarkana Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society; German Club. Susan Rogers. Coleman Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Kappa Alpha Thcta; Tech Union Program Council; Tech Rodeo Association. Morris Rogers. Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Lewis Rogers, Miami Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; SEA; American Chemical Society. Joe White Roper, New Home Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- cultural Economics Club. Thelma Roper, Tulia Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Applied Arts Club; SEA. 45 Denise Rose, Morton Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; NEA. C. A. RoussER, Jr., Kress Bachelor of Business Administration in International Trade; Young Republicans. Charles Marvin Russell, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Texas Art Education Association; Kappa Alpha Mu; Wesley Players; Ama- teur Radio Club. Ita W. Russell, Lubbock Masters of Arts in Education, Linda Ryno, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Phi; Pan- hellenic President ; Sigma Del ta Pi . Jesus Salas, Monterrey, Mexico Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Cos- mopolitan Club; ASME, Gary Lee Samford, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement. Robert L. Sanders, Muleshoe Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- agement. Carol Sandlin, Carbon Bachelor of Science in Agronomy. Polly Satterwhite, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Rodeo Association; SEA. Mary Fern Savage, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education; SEA. J. Robert Sawyer, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Anthropology. I John Paul Schacht, Lockney Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Saddle Tramps. Tau Beta Pi; AIIE; Alpha Pi Mu; Scabbard and Blade. Diane Grace Schaerdel, Richardson Bachelor of Arts in History. Lynn Scharff, Longtiew Bachelor of Arts in Math; AFROTC; Kappa Sigma. John Hugh Schertz, Sanger Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Kappa Sigma. Lawrence G. Schmidt, Stephenville Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Distin- guished Military Student; Tyrian Rifles; Wing Ad- visor. John Schoolmaker, Stamford Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. Harry L. Scoggin, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; AIA. Martha Ann Scott, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Catana; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Martha Elizabeth Searcy, Hearne Bachelor of Arts in English; Young Republicans; SEA; Doak Hall Legislator. Phillip H. Sears, Amarillo Chemistry Major. Sandra Lee Seemann, l-ort Worth Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Mu; Tech Ski Club; Major-Minor Club; Wesley Foundation; SEA. Sandy Sellers, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Bilingual Secretary; Sigma Kappa; Panhellenic; Phi Gamma Nu. 46 T h ■th lU - x Stb (• Robert Lee Selman, Bledsoe Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Science; Dairy Industry Club, president; Agriculture Council. John Seymour, Lubbock Degree in Psychology. TuLiSHA Ann Shehan, Brackettville Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Chi Omega. David M. Shanks, Ploydada Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Agriculture Club; Rodeo Club. Bill J. Shard, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. Linda D. Sharp, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Ad- ministration. Kakie Shaughness, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi; Freshman Council; SEA. C. Neal Shaw, O ' Domiell Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. James Gaston Shaw, Littlejield Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Double T Association. Ernest Dean Shepherd, Carlsbad, New Mexico Bachelor of Science Economics. Many Lou Morris Sherrill, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Eco- nomics Club; AWS; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Lynn Sherrod, Levellattd Bachelor of Arts in Zoology. Jack Shipley, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Dolphin Swimming Fraternity; Varsity Swimmmg Team. Gene Mack Shirley, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AIChE. James Lowell Short, Post Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. president; Phi Kappa Phi, Accounting Society; Tech Choir. Jim Bob Shults, Post Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education. Mike Shurbet, Petersburg Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. Barbara Shytles, Post Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Delta Gamma; Tech Union. Anita Sievers, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Zoology, Alpha Lambda Delta; Tech Ski Club. Ben L. Simmers, Monahans Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Kenneth Simons, Melrose, New Mexico Bachelor of.-Science in Animal Husbandry; Agriculture Club; Block and Bridle; Rodeo Club. Cecil Simpson, Cisco Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical Society. Annette Sims, Houston Bachelor of Arts in Art. Cynthia Sinclair, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education, SEA. l Mil ■leo ' liuiS midM 47 Michael Skelly, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Leslie K. Skews, Corskana Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Margaret Evelyn Skousen, Van Horn Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Union Committee. Lewis D. Slemmons, Denier City Bachelor of Science in Math. Senn M. Slemmons, Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Horticulture Club; Men ' s Glee Club. Ernest Slomchinski, San Antonio Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Saddle Tramps, AIIE. Anita R. Smith, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Gamma Nu; Tech Accounting Society. Billy Dale Smith, Dallas Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Sigma; Dolphins; AIA. Charlene B. Smith, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Education. Deane Smith, Bryan Bachelor of Arts in Math; Alpha Lambda Delta; Drane Hall Legislator; Young Republicans. Dorman Jack Smith, Bonham Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Re- tailing Club; Board of Student Organizations. Harold Dean Smith, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IRE. Jean Smith, Santa Anna Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. June Smith, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Kappa; Student Union; SEA. J. Windell Smith, Bowie Bachelor of Arts in Math; Delta Tau Delta. Linda Kay Smith, New Home Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Merlin Keith Smith, Throckmorton Bachelor of Science in Education; Der Liederkranz; SEA. Robert H. Smith. San Angelo Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising: AMA. Roger E. Smith, Arlington Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE; Wesley Foundation. Sandy Smith, Memphis Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Kappa Sigma. Wayland D. Smith, Sweetwater Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Engineering Society. Billy M. Smyrl, Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Marion A. Snell, Lampasas Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Pi Kappa Alpha; Block and Bridle Club; Student Council; Rodeo Association; Aggie Council. Jerry L. Solomon, Floydada Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. C t • 48 I ' t«K tWi IKiii kI« John K. Sosnowy, Texas City Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Senior Class Pres- ident; Pi Kappa Alpha; Double T Association; BSO; Gamma Delta. Johnny W. Spears. Broutifield Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Mary Pat Speed, Midland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; WSO; Home Economics Club. Lynda Gail Speer, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Minor Club. Major Parker James Spence, Jr., Sati Antonio Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi Kappa Psi; Tech Accounting Society. James Richard Spenrath, Sisterdale Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC. Richard Foy Spraberry. Lamesa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society. Jerry Ivan Stafford, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Engineering Society. Garyin Borden Stailey, Comanche Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. Terrel T. Stallter, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; Sigma Chi. Vinson Stanphill, Denison Bachelor of Business Administrati on in Accounting; BSU; Tech Accounting Society. Clarence Bruce Stark, Palestine Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; ASME; Engineering Society. Ann Stasney, Stratford Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Ann Steinheimer, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Sigma Kappa; SEA; Spanish Club; Union Committee; Modern Dance Club. Charles Steinman, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Student Council; Phi Delta Theta; Double T Association, president. Donald Lee Stence, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Park Management; Horticulture Club. Joe Bailey Stephens, Jr.. Pampa Bachelor of Science in Textile Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Phi Psi; Bledsoe Staff; MRC; Freshman Council. SCHERRY Faye STEPHENS, StephenvUle Bachelor of Science in Home Economics and Applied Arts; Alpha Chi Omega; Applied Arts Club; Home Economics Club. Wayne Cooper Stephens, San Angela Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising. Glenell Stewart, Fort Worth Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; Sociology Club; Psi Chi; German Club. Judy Stewart, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta, pres- ident; Junior Council. McConnell Stewart, Andrews Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering. Louis St. Germain, Houston Bachelor of Science in Geology. Joyce Stone, Monahans Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; BSU; Home Economics Club; Applied Arts Club. 49 lilJl£Hllfl Jerry R. Storseth, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Saddle Tramps; Board of Student Organization; Fresh- man Favorite; Freshman Class President; Inter- Dormitory Council. Myra M. Stovall, Sa?i Atigelo Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Robert James Strader, Clovis, New Mexico Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; Canterbury Club. Ann Strain, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Applied Arts; Gamma Phi Beta. Harold Strech, Odessa Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Engineering Society; ASCE; Engineering Shows; BSU. William Michael Streit, Vernon Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; American In- stitute of Physics. Thomas Horton Strickland, Denver City Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; AIIE. Jo Stringer, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta; SEA. Barbara Sudduth, Sanderson Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Pi Beta Phi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; President ' s Hostesses; Board of Student Organizations. Gene G. Suess, Booker Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle; Alpha Zeta. James Ronald Suiter, Ira Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Club. Jerry Melton Sullivan, Seminole Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. W. H. SumerforD; Midland Bachelor of Science in Industral Engineering; AIIE. Darrell Sutherland, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineermg. Beverly Suttle, Abernathy Bachelor of Music in Music Education; Mu Phi Ep- silon; Town Girls Club; Tech Choir; Madrigal Singers. Michael Norman Swanson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Dan B. Swende, Waco Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. R. Wayne Swift, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Shirley Tallmon, El Paso Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Richard R. Tangum, San Antonio Bachelor of Architecture; Scabbard and Blade; AIA. t ) ' i t i • 50 Kenneth Tappen, Hampton, Virginia Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. James Dean Taylor, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Accounting Society. Susan H. Taylor, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Kappa. William Frank Temple, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; ASAE; Agriculture Council. Judy Sue Terry, Plainview Bachelor of Arts in English; SEA. Nancy Louis Therrell, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration. Carroll M. Thomas, Midland Master of Science in Geology; Alpha Tau Omega; Geology Club; Young Republicans. George A. Thomas, Midland Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. George M. Thompson, III, Clarendon Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Alpha Delta Sigma. Gerald F. Thompson, Tampa, Florida Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Jimmy M. Thompson, W ellington Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Ray Weyland Thompson, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Math; Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau Delta; KME. Carron Ruth Thomson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Town Girls; Home Economics Club; Wesley Founda- tion. James David Thomson, Altus, Oklahoma Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Ronald G. Thorn, Fort Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management. Janeece Throckmorton, Amarillo Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Charles S. Tigner, Jr., Conroe Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association; Phi Mu Alpha; Canterbury Association. Jack Tillinghast, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Flying Matadors; Phi Epsilon Kappa. Jerry Lee Tinkler, Robert Lee Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Jerry A. Tipton, Davenport, Oklahoma Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; American Marketing Association. Laquita Jane Todd, Lerelland Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; National Education Associa- tion. William H. Tolbert, Jr., Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering. Joe Graham Tomlinson, Dallas Bachelor of Architecture. Pricsilla Anne Totten, Dallas Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Administration; Sigma Kappa, Phi Gamma Nu, American Marketing Association; Student Council. 51 t!5r .■ . r f- ' y v-J . UA iiJiiU Dallas M. Tourtellot, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society, Charles Larry Townsend, Texarkana Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Institute of Physics. Jerry Trice, Pampa Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Wesley Foundation; AIChE. Beverly Ann Truett, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Mortar Board, Gamma Phi Beta; Weeks Hall Legislator; Sigma Delta Pi; Junior Council. Sara Tubbs, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Tech Union; Home Economics Club; Kappa Alpha Theta; Board of Student Organizations. Robert Raleigh Tuley, Abilene Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Robert William Tully, Electra Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Chi. Jo Ella Tweedy, Fritch Bachelor of Arts in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta: BSU. Ann Tyer, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. LoYD Underwood, Big Spring Bachelor of Science in Agronomy. John Unger, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Management; Scabbard and Blade. Clarance Upchurch, Corpus Christi Bachelor of Architecture. James Urton. Amar Ilo Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Reynol B. Vancil, Merkel Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Linda Kay Vanderburg, Spearman Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi Gamma Nu; American Marketing Association. Larry G. Vanhoozer, Beaumont Bachelor of Science in Education. Robert W. Van Orden, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Engineering Society. James R. Vardy, Slaton Bachelor of Arts in Government; Alpha Tau Omega; Pre-Law Club; Young Democrats. Jay Vars, Tulia Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Pi Kappa Alpha; Saddle Tramps; Student Council. Dalton Michael Vaughan, Idalou Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Edward D. Vaughn, Jr., Lubbock Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Homer Dan Vaughn, O ' Donnell Bachelor of Arts and Sciences; AIIE. Laval M. Verhalen, Knox City Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club; Sneed Hall Association; Phi Kappa Phi. James E. Vick, Houston Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; BSO; Cheerleader. t I 52 « • • Nancy S. Vincent, Dumas Bachelor of Arts in History; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta, president; SEA; Tech Choir. DoNNiE Ray Wade, Lerelland Bachelor of Business Administration; Tech Accounting Society. Patricia Joyce Wade, Galveston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; President of Doak Hall; SEA. William Wade, Littlefield Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Scabbard and Blade. Gale Wagner, Plainview Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Pre-Med Club. WiLMA Waggoner, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club. Gerald R. Walker, Robstoum Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Arnold Air Society; Circle K International; Tech Accounting Society, president; Alpha Phi Omega; Tech Union. Susan Walker, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta. Vernon Walker, McKinney Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Pi Kappa Alpha; Student Council. Vaughan Walraven, Texarkana Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE. John S. Walton, Jr., Lubbock Master of Business Administration in Marketing; Sigma Chi; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Delta Sigma; AMA. Leo Waltz, Den son Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Student Publications Photo Staff; ROTC. Charles Richard Ward, Seagraves Master of Science in Horticulture; Aggie Club; En- tomology Club; Alpha Zeta; FFA; Horticulture Club. Dixie Lea Ward, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Mortar Board; Town Girls, president; American Chemical Society; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tech Band. James E. Ware, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Maria D. Warmer, Vienna, Austria Graduate Student. Gale Warren, Santo Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; SEA; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. Douglas Adair Waskom, Dallas Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. David W. Watkins, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physics; Tech Orchestra; Phi Eta Sigma. William D. Watkins, Ralls Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Kappa Sigma. Mitchell F. Watrous, Jr., San Angela Bachelor of Arts in Psy chology. BuFFORD B. Watson, Muleshoe Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; AIEE-IRE. Tom H. Walters, Bogata Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; AIEE- IRE; Church of Christ Bible Chair. Ray D. Wauer, Wellington Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Agricul- ture Club. f d ' I 53 ! Fy A t ' Mft£ m Sidney L. Waynick, Fori Worth Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. Anne Carlisle Weaver, Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Residence Council, president; Drane Hall, president; Junior Council; Mortar Board. Ken Taylor Weaver, Idalou Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; ASAE. Fred Webb, Crane Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry. Kay B. Webb. Corpus Christ} Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; AIA Wives Auxiliary. Peggy Jeanne Welling, Matador Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Ec onomics Club. Judy Elizabeth Wells, Pampa Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Pi Beta Phi; AMA; Tech Retailing Association; LA VEN- TANA Beauty; President ' s Hostesses. Cara V. Wernli, Taylor Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education, Bandera Fun Club. John Robert Wheelock, Canyon Master of Science in Physics. LoNNiE L. Whelchel, Stinnett Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; Engineering Society. Dorothy Whigham, Pecos Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club; Delta Delta Delta, Intramural Chairman. Edward Whitacre, F.nnis Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIEE; Delta Tau Delta. Pam Whitcomb, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; French Club; Young Republicans. Bobby R. White, Gainesiille Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society. Pamela White, Richardson Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Tech Band, Majorette; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Pi Mu; AFROTC Sweetheart; Junior Class Favorite; Homecoming Queen. Shelley Carol White, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega, president; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Panhellenic Rush Chairman; Home Economics Club. Carol Whitehill, M ' ichita Falls Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; SEA; Newman Club. Kirk L. Whiteside, Midkiff Bachelor of Science in Biology; Latin Club; Tech Band. Tony B. Whittington, Atnarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Phi Kappa Psi; Tech Band, Drum Major; Tech Union; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. James T. Whorton, Lubbock Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing. Terri Whorton, Lubbock Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Young Republicans; Chi Omega. Carl B. Wienbroer, Borger Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech Choir. Jay S. Wiginton, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Kappa Sigma. Lee Ray Wilde, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Newman Club. i • 54 •• .. Wr James Kenneth Wilemon, Littlejield Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance. Jackie L. Wiles, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Epsiion Kappa; Double T Association; Arnold Air Society. Jerry David Wiley, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double T Association; Phi Epsiion Kappa. Sharon Sue Wilkerson, Detiier City Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Delta; SEA. Alton Lynn Williams, Panhandle Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsiion Kappa, president. Barbara Kay Williams, Levelland Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. Burton M. Williams, PottsvUle Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education. Foy Dwaine Williams, Hermleigh Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club. James Bee Williams, Crane Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Rodeo Club; Accounting Society. John Ronald Williams, Eden Bachelor of Science in Math. Juanette Williams, Shallowater Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics Club. KiRBY D. Williams, Anton Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- cultural Economics Club. moi dW lOW kM t Larry T. Williams, Abilene Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Linda Williams. Houston Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega. Mansel W. Williams, Mobeetie Bachelor of Science in Mathematics. Robert Wayne Williams, Bryson Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. Richard Dee Williams, Farwell Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Mu Epsiion; AIChE. Constance J. Willoughby, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club. Ann Wilson, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Ganrnia Phi Beta; Home Economics Club; Town Girls; Fresh- man Council. Billy Gaule Wilson, Killeen Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Phi Gamma Delta; Double T Association; BSU. Harold Curtis Wilson, Hale Center Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi. Leland R. Wilson, San Angelo Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Billye Wirt, Amarillo Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- tion; Alpha Phi; Phi Gamma Nu; Ski Club; SEA. William Andrew Wisdom, Jr., Lotington, New Mexico Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics. 55 Betty Wise, Dallas Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education. Kenneth O. Wise, Wkbita Falls Bachelor of Architecture; AIA. Murray Gene Wise, Quitaque Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and Bridle Club. John Withers, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Economics; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pre-Med Club, Freshman Council, Ski Club, Latin Club. NiCKiE Joyce Woelfel, Borina Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles and Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club, president ; Home Economics Open House Chairman ; Mortar Board; Tech Salutes; Texas Home Economics College Club. D. Dale Wofford, Wheeler Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting. James Carson Woodall, Sundown Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Management. Kenneth G. Woodall, Lubbock Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. Jerry Ann Woodard, Hale Center Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Delta Zeta; Student Union Committee; SEA; Art Club. Leroy Woods, Latnesa Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Tech Accounting Society; Beta Alpha Psi. Lionell W. Woods Master of Science in Elementary Education. Rebecca Ann Woods. Corpus Christl Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education, Alpha Chi Omega; Home Economics Club. Joyce A. Woody, Crane Bachelor of Science in Merchandising (C and T) ; Supreme Court; EM Radio; Home Economics Club; Gamma Alpha Chi; Wings; Board of Student Organ- izations; LA VENTANA Co-Editor. Paul E. Wright, Childress Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Phi Mu Alpha; ASCE; Engineering Society. George W. Wynn, Dalhart Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Alpha Pi Mu; Student Engineers Council. Harold W. Yarnold, Canadian Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Saddle Tramps; Engineering Society. Jo An Young, Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Modern Dance Club. David L. Youngblood. Dallas Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Medical; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Pre-Med Society. Beth Zachry, Abilene Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA. H. C Zachry, Henrietta Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Rodeo Association, president; National Inter-collegiate Rodeo Association. Billy Zajicek, Borger Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE. MosAED Zamil, Onoiza, Saudi Arabia Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Cosmopolitan Club; French Club. Susan Ziegler, Fort Worth Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Fresh- man Council; Student Council; Junior Council; Mortar Board; Alpha Phi. Gary Manney, Borger Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME. 56 r Everything for the Tech Student " R H New Used Textbooks Art Engineering Supplies Supplies for All Courses T E H " Senior Rings Sweat Shirts Frat. Soro. Decals Stationery ' Just Across from Tech Campus " Owned and Operated by Tech Exes Vol r 1 1 Y WBOOK STORE I 1305 COLLEGE PO 3-9368 [ a mighty tali word IS beliind our diamond business . So much of our business is based on confidence that we strive continu- ously to exceed whot Is expected of us. This pol- icy is reflected In every transaction and Is part and parcel of every sale. See for yourself. Convenient Credit KINGS JEWELERS 1207 BRO.ADWAY, LUBBOCK " Qmlity Jewelers For A Third Of A Century " For YOUR Convenience ' Located Just North of Jones Stadium " Breakfast Cmckes ' Dinners Specializing in Steaks and Seafoods MODERATE RATES Cactus Motel Restaurant OPEN 6 A.M. - 1 1 P.M. DAILY 401 North College PO 5-5842 NIORS FROM EAST TO WEST I ■{•iiSiei-vi : ' . - . ■■i swmk m iW ' 1 • $■« ' « « IHff 4 mi JUNIOR FAVORITES Carolyn Buxton Cliff Mowery , mm JA bji did tlx ! sot to ' Iffil Oil Tha S( da •.iiy .-JM Dtfc lint imil Representing the Lone Star State and the Junior Class of 1963 as its favorites are Carolyn Buxton and Cliff Mowery. Carolyn has added honors to the Junior Class by serving as Varsity and Freshman cheerleader and was a duchess in the 1962 Homecoming Court. Caro- lyn is a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Cliff Mowery, who came to Tech as a sophomore, has been active this past year in athletic recruiting. Cliff has also served as Chaplain and Historian of Phi Delta Theta. Serving as President of the Junior Class is Doug Gibbins, who is secre- tary of the Double " T " Associa- tion, a member of Saddle Tramps and Phi Delta Theta. Vice-President, James Perry, is presently serving as Vice-President of B.S.O., committee chairman of the Student Council and a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Secretary, Christie Brown, was also a duchess in the 1962 Homecoming Court, was Tech ' s rep- resentative to Rondelet Weekend at Rice University, is President of the American Institute of Interior De- signers, and social chairman of Delta Delta Delta. Mary Alice Hill, the Junior Class ' s A.W.S. represent- ative, is a member of President ' s Hostesses, Chairman of Dad ' s Day, and President of Alpha Chi Omega. JUNIORS: EAST TO WEST Junior Favorites Inside Front Cover Junior Class Officers 6 Juniors from East to West 2-5 The Class of ' 64 7-24 COVER: Sandy Assiter and Tom Neal by Cal Wayne Moore CAROLYN CHENAULT CAROL ANDERSON Co- Editors ' -l ' ES- Indeed, a view of the Juniors of Texas Tech is a view from most of the 50 states. Our cover portrays one of the underlying motives that some of our out-of-state students have on their minds when they pack their bags and head for Texas. Our college of 11,000 students rep- resents not only West Texas, but large cities throughout the state, numerous states in the country and a surprisingly large number of foreign countries. Yet, for nine months, all of these people share a common home — Lubbock, Texas ! ! ! New Mexico leads all of the states outside of Texas with the largest num- ber of students at Tech— 202. Oddly enough, New York, with 28 students, sends the second largest number of out- of-state students and Oklahoma and California rank next with 23 each. The only states not represented at Texas Tech are Alaska, Delaware, Kentucky, Maine and Vermont. Besides the proposed tuition hike, the biggest problem that seems to confront our out-of-state students is that " ride home " for vacations. The highways from Lubbock to Hawaii are said to still be under construction ! Texas residents sometime wonder why people choose to come to Lubbock. If a poll were taken as to the one factor that has contributed most to inciting a person ' s interest in Tech, the " dust storms " and Prairie Dog Town would surely run a close race ! Nevertheless, we are privileged to have so many out-of-state students participat- ing in campus activities and serving their campus. • COME TO TECH Foil ha I ro ms Bwmmxmmi For Royal Ferguson and Lee McElroy, the trip home is simply a matter of blocks. Even when Owen Burch is home in Indiana, he still cannot forget the cute cowgirls at Tech, like Sue Ring. I Texas Tech is privileged to have as one of its Juniors, Carolyn Barre, who represents all 50 states as " Miss Wool of America. " Uh-oh! No gas! But this will not stop Nancy Jones, Phoebe Pack, Don Livingston, and George Guth- rie from getting away from Lub- bock, their home all year ' round. No wonder Jim Scott calls Mary Ann McCarty. It would take longer to travel from Pampa to Houston than through seven eastern states. Sue Boles from Colorado, and Mary Gaskin and Shelby Miller from New Mexico, are some of our junior leaders who do not usually just play. But Bill Murren, from Connecticut, always plays — basketball, that is! -J t 33 " N 1 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS MARY ALICE HILL AWS JAMES PERRY Vice-President DOUG GIBBONS President CHRISTIE BROWN Secretary Sponsor: DR. JAMES GAMMIL • •»»• • mt " Donna J. Abbott, Carlsbad, New Mexico John D. Abbott, Amarillo Ben p. Adams, Jr., Rosweli, New Mexico Donald G. Adams, White Deer Betsy Addison, Midland David Adklsson, Lubbock David M. Adriance, LaMarque Larry K. Alcin, Plalnview Fred S. Alexander, Amarillo Louis Alexander, Lubbock Lucia M. Alexander, Amarillo Samuel C. Alexander, Lovlngton, New Mexico Jody Allen, Richardson Lem B. Allen, Luling Robert G. Allen, Lubbock Stanley C. Allen, Phillips James S. Allison, McLean Donald W. Allred, Lubbock Robert J. Almond, Iowa Park Donald H. Alspaugh, Kermit Price Amerson, Jr., Abernathy Reatha M. Ammons, Roby Carol S. Anderson, San Angelo Charles Lee Anderson, Brownfield Gayland C. Anderson, Hart Jane Carol Anderson, Lubbock Karen Anderson, Houston Milton Anderson, Lubbock Odis Dean Anderson, Hubbard Donald L. Andress, Phillips David W. Andrews, Fort Worth Judy K. Angeley, Earth John D. Appleby, Dallas Gaylord C. Armontrout, Tahoka Dona D. Arnold, Shallowater Joe R. Arnold, San Angelo Marvin C. Arnold, Lubbock Franklin D. Ashdown, Lubbock Jesse F. Averett, Farmlngton, New Mexico Patti L. Ayers, Corpus ChrlstI Mary Ann Baber, Vernon Karl Bagwell, Atlanta, Georgia Rosemarie Bahmani, Hlldeshelm, Germany Barbara W. Bailes, Andrews Nancy E. Bailey, Brownfield Ronald G. Bailey, Matador F. Charles Baird, Seminole Richard L. Baird, Lubbock Dewey R. Baker, Beevllle Glynn D. Baker, Fort Worth Evelyn R. Balcerowicz, Rosenberg James S. Baldry, Jr., Lubbock David Lee Baldwin, Lubbock Speedy Spartan Baldwin. Lubbock William Lee Baldwin, McAllen James A. Balfani, Clovis Kenneth Ballard, Englewood Robert Lewis Barber, Midland James R. Barcus, Fort Worth Linda Barcus, Fort Worth iiimrii mMtiA 1f7 mmMiil Thomas F. Barker, Canadian William Barlcley, Spearman Edward Barkowslcy, Lamesa Eugene M. Barnes, San Angelo Henry T. Barnetf, Knox City James Barnetf, Jr., Midland John Ronald Barnett, Lubbock Mike Barnett, Plainview Carolyn Barre, Yoakum Patricia R. Barrett, Muieshoe Rod Barron, Lamesa Michael Bartlett, Dallas Sally A. Bartlett, Ennls Nancy Barton, Dallas Jane A. Batson, Irving Jerry W. Batson, Lubbock Norma Dean Battles, DImmett Nancy Baumgardner, Fort Stockton Margaret Bauscher, Wichita Falls Sarilyn Bay, Brownwood C. Dudley Bayne, Jr., Hereford Clois G. Beaty, Canadian John Beavers, Odessa Linda Beckett, San Angelo Audrey Bednarz, Fort Worth Sharon Beene, Odessa Mansoak Beheshti, Iran Barbara Bell, Su ' phur Springs Freddy A. Bell, Hale Center Steven A. Benno, Dallas Bill Bergner, Lubbock Alvaro Beron, Call, Colombia Cecil E. Berry, Lubbock Robert Bertrand, Lockport, New York Robert Dee Bessire, O ' Donnel Sandra Betenbough, Lubbock Marilyn Y. Betts, Austin Lanny Bezner, Bushlan Jeanette Bice, Tulia George L. Biffle, Lubbock Marilyn BIgham, Big Spring Janice BIgham, Fort Worth Darryl R. Billings, Lubbock David R. Black, Amarillo Harold Black, Odessa MIdkey L. Black, Bronte Rob R. Blackmore, Perryton Jearld D. Blair, Odessa Ray T. Blair, Midland James Bankenship, Wilson John S. Boatner, Mt. Pleasant Charles R. Bogan, Whittier, California Suzanna Boles, Cortez, Colorado Clyde D. Boone, Lubbock George D. Bond, Dallas Walter W. Bond, Jr., Lubbock Carol G. Borchardt, Mesquite Larry R. Boren, Colorado City Sandra V. Bower, Graham Linda A. Bowers, Midland Jerry Don Box, Weatherford Sammy Boyd, San Angelo Eddie V. Boykin, Lubbock Walter Bradburn, Houston Kenny H. Bradlen, Texas City Danny Bradshaw, Lubbock Nancy Bradshaw, Dallas Jacquely Branley, Ballinger Gary L. Branam, Dallas Joyce Lyne Branham, Vernon } I I I « LiJnJLiiiilikiill ' jh William Richard Bush, Fort Worth Donald L. Butler, Dumas Gerald Butler, Odessa James J. Butler, Dallas Gary Byrd, Lubbock Mike J. Caddell, Borger Thomas A. Caffall, Jr., Rio Hondo Jim N. Cain, Borger Sandra Lee Campbell, Dallas Charlie D. Cannon, Lubbock John B. Cannon, Lubbock Marilee Cannon, Lubbock Saretta E. Cannon, Lorenzo Karen S. Capps, Pampa Judith Carlile, Texhoma Ronald Carnes, Ozona Beverly Carothers, Odessa Barbara L. Carter, San Antonio John R. Carter, Bellaire Melvin Carter, Quitaque Robert A. Carter, Garden City Sandra L. Carter, Lewisville Roy Don Cash, McLean Buddy M. Cason, San Angelo Charles A. Brannon, Kllgore Shirley Lou Brasuel, Odessa Elyn Breeding, Dallas Donald N. Breeze, Odessa Lyn L. Breeze, Odessa Judy Kay Brewer, Kermit Louis G. Brewer, Mentone Julia M. Brittain, Lubbock Travis Brock, Sherman Richard M. Brooks, Pampa Sheri R. Brooks, Lubbock James M. Broome, Lubbock Barbara Jo Brown, Beeville Chr-istine Brown, Quanah George Brown, Kermit James R, Brown, Silverton James S. Brown, San Antonio James W. Brown, Fort Worth Martha J. Brown, Idalou Sandra L. Brown, Lubbock Weldon Brown, Denver City Jucy Bruegman, tHouston Lucien Anson Brundage, Grand Prairie Jay E. Bryson, Plains Marlin R. Buchanan, Morton R. Jane Buchanan, Lubbock Douglas Buck, Lubbock June C. Bunger, Ozona Michael L. Bunyard, Lubbock Cecil Ronald Burden, Gainsviile John W. Burdette, Goldthwaite Donald R. Burger, Dumas Michael L. Burgess, Earth Beth L. Burgin, Los Alamos, New Mexico Charles J. Burk, Eden William G. Burnett, Lubbock Ai M 1 P ' ' Mi 10 Jerry Casstevens, Lubbock Robert N. Cato, Jr., Post ' ' Mary Ellen Cavanaugh, Houston 4 LeRoy B. Cebik, Lubbock Mary Helen Cebilc, Lubbock i Jerry Lynn Chambers, Gatesvilie f Mary Carol Chancellor, Cisco 4 George M. Chandler, Fort Worth m Carrie Lou Chaney, Crane p Thomas C. Chapin, San Angelo Martha Chapman, Brownfield -7 Calvin W. Chappell, Amarillo James Chauncy, Lubbock Carolyn F. Chenault, Dallas Lynn M. Chenault, Amarillo James W. Choates, Graham i C. Wayne Clark, Colorado City 5 Carolyn M. Clark, Corpus Christi Phillip B. Clark, Amarillo Frankie P. Claunts, Midland 1 Ca rson " Kit " Clemens, Dallas Carolyn Cleveland, El Paso Denny E. Cleveland, Mineral Wells Loyd Ray Click, Odessa John Thomas Clough, Van Horn William A. Coberly, Amarillo Sandra Cochran, Waco f- Darrell Cockrell, Odessa 4 Maxine J. Cogdell, Paducah Gloria J. Coker, Big Spring Louis F. Coldren, Golden, Colorado i James Cole, Lubbock Sandra K. Cole, Lubbock Susan Collett, Dallas Erwin Howard Collins, Snyder 9 James D. Collins, Lubbock " " ' 1 Jan Carol Cone, Lubbock James C. Conkwright, Hereford Ginger Connelley, Lubbock Jodi Conway, Lubbock Gary W. Cook, Booker Alan R. Cooper, Ralls ■■ ' James T. Cooper, Jr., Abilene Mary P. Cooper, Monahans 1 O. Preston Copeland, San Antonio John Copenhaver, Bellaire 1 James R. Coppedge, Knox City JImmie A. Corley, San Angelo : Jerry J. Cosby, Tulla 1 Kathryn Couger, Bryan M. John Bob Covington, El Paso Jim M. Cowan, Lubbock Robert Douglas Cox, Hubbard Mary Cox, Hubbard Thomas A. Cox, Amarillo James M. Cranfleld, Lubbock . Carolyn R. Cravens, Anthony Carol An.n Crawford, Brownfield Jerry W. Crawford, Houston Tom E. Crites, Lubbock Lane T. Crockett, Ballinger Donald W. Cross, Pampa Susan Lea Cross, Plainview Linda C. Crowder, Fort Worth • Patricia J. Crozler, Lubbock Roy L. Culipher, Wichita Falls James G. Cunningham, Fort Stockton Walter Cunningham, Galena Park John M. Curran, Fort Worth Jim Dabney, Lubbock I im George W. Dalley, Jr., Angelton Ronald K. Damron, Lubbocic Charles Daniels, Wichita Falls Patricia J. Daniels, Houston Vernon Floyd Danner, Penwell Jerry H. Darter, Burkburnett Morris J. Davidson, Lubbock Jerry B. Davies, Sweetwater Marilyn Davies, Lubbock Bill J. Davis, Lubbock Clifford L. Davis, Kress David D. Davis, Lubbock Douglas K. Davis, Lubbock Guy A. Davis, Levelland James C. Davis, Lockney John P. Davis, Lubbock Wayne E. Davis, Lubbock Roger K. Dawdy, Idalou Richard S. Dawson, Henrietta David G. Dean, Lamesa Sara B. Deavours, Shallowater Christopher Woodrow DeBusk, Idalou Kenneth R. Deland, Ozona Leslie C. Deland, Ozona V. Duane Dement, Lubbock Danny R. Dempsey, O ' Donnell Russell P. Denison, Lubbock Robert Denning, Lubbock M. Ellen Denton, Artesia, New Mexico David E. Dibb, Waco Carolyn Ann Dickerson, Borger Ruthella DiCuffa, Dimmitt Bobby Dillard, Lubbock Janice F. DIson, Amarillo Robert Allen Doan, Tulia William H. Doan, Tulia Jim C. Doche, Amarillo Norman B. Donelson, Stanton Donald Gene Donnell, Levelland Thomas Donnell, Eliasville John J. Doran, Westbury, New York John H. Dougherty, Houston Joe B. Douglas, Friona Michael Dowis, Lubbock Donald W. Draper, San Antonio Jackie P. Driskill, Tulia Mary Ann Dryden, Sherman Douglas J. Duck, Abilene Anita Suzanne Dudley, Dallas Charles Dunagan, Big Spring Horace L. Duncan, Bonham Joe F. Duncan, Roscoe John Gary Dunkin, Del Rio Hubert F. Dunn, Lubbock Donald E. Durbin, Richardson John C. Durkee, Lubbock Aubrey Gene Durrett, Lubbock Norman W. Dykes, Sulphur Springs Bill R. Easterwood, Midland William Terry Echols, Abernathy Clark R. Edgecomb, Houston Douglas M. Edman, Houston W. Hunter Edmiston, Odessa Ronald Edmondson, Phillips Jane A. Edwards, Lubbock Ben Thomas Edwards, Matador David L. Ehrhorn, Lubbock Edward M. Ekdahl, Stanford V. Ann Elliott, Graham David S. Ellis, Lubbock iftefcilAliliirj IRK m y m m m i II - fil iil %il ' 4 JiillH Virginia Emgree, Bovina William M. Engle, Big Spring Clifford C. Efheredge, Roscoe Kenneth Etheridge, Jacksonville Richard M. Eudaly, El Paso Kay Eudy, Odessa Bill Evans, Kermit Williann R. Ewing, Odessa Rondell G. Fagan, Cleburne John W. Fairchild, Arlington Robert C. Fairchild, Kerrville Robert E. Faith, El Paso Jerry H. Fancher, Haskell Jim M. Farha, Childress Gerald R. Farney, Dallas John D. Farrell, Orla John M. Farrell, Dallas Katherine S. Fenelon, Baytown Alan C. Fetzer, Dallas Karen A. Fickertt, Richard Cecil H. Fielder, Abilene Larry Wade Flatt, Wichita Falls Jerry L. Fleming, Snyder Sarah L. Followill, Lubbock Chester S. Fondy, Slaton Terry R. Forbes, Houston Douglas D. Ford, Lubbock Thomas Mark Forrester, Lubbock William Jay Fortner, Levelland Janice M. Foster, Odessa I Robert L. Foster, Sundown Ronnie Edwin Foster, Lubbock Walter M. Foster, Lubbock e. William Fouts, Haskell Ruth E. Francy, Happy Donald N. Frank, Graham Pamela A. Franklin, El Paso Sandra K. Frederick, San Angelo Rand T. Fredericksen, Lubbock Herbie E. Freeland, Aransas Pass Arnold Wayne Freeman, Lubbock Joe Warren Friend, Ozona Suzanne Friou, Cleburne Jay V. Fulfer, Gruver Gary C. Fulton, Houston Royal Furgeson, Lubbock David L Gager, Houston MIchele Gainey, Houston Alan L. Gallagher, Dallas Kenneth Gallman, Friona Arch Gammons, Muleshoe George G. Gandy, Lubbock H. Wallace Garber, Dallas David R. Garland, Rotan Craig T. Garner, Amarillo Dianne G. Garner, Amarillo Lana Jane Garner, Artesia, New Mexico Val Garner, Brownfield Betsy Garrett, Lubbock Harvey W. Garrison, Hereford 12 ' ■n «» . ■•■ " - -s iSSfc I Joyce E. Garrison, Hereford Mary E. Gaskin, Roswell, New Mexico Sarah A. Gaston, Austin Karen Y. Gay, Dallas Barbara E. George, Levoliand Gerry L. George, Oifon Freddie Gerlach, LlHlefield John B. Gibert, Jr., Lubbock Doug M. Gibson, Lubbock Gary Leon Gibson, Borger Charles H. Giddens, Odessa Shirley Gilbert, Dal ' as C. Don Gill, El Paso Kenneth L. Gill, Bel ' evue Lawrence E. Gill, Colorado Springs, Colorado Jack Gilreath, Lubbock Ethel Ann Glasscock, Lubbock James Charles Gleghorn, Amarlllo William E. Glidwell, Mineral Wells John Curtis Goemmer, La efa. Colorado Douglas E. Goen, Lubbock Richard Gale Good, Perryton William E. Good. Dallas Samye S. Goodson, Midland Johnny C. Gonzales, Houston Catherine C. Gordon, El Paso Sara A. Gordon, Pampa R. Gary Gore, Lubbock John M. Gosdin, Lubbock Bettie Jo Gossett. Channelview Carolyn Got+schallc, Winters Roy Russell Graham, Lubbock Emon H. Grant Jr., Leve ' land Jeanle L. Gratton, Roswell. New Mexico Glen Dwayne Gray, Goldsmith Glendya J. Green, Odessa Raymond Kent Green, Plainvlew Thomas R. Green, Dallas Shirley J. Greene, Pampa Mark E. Gresham, Bremerton, Washington Jan M. Grice, Edinburg Patricia C. Grider, Lubbock Jerrell D. Griffin, Lubbock Wade L. Griffin, Slaton JImmie L. Grigsby, Longview Joan C. Grinnell, Fort Worth Doris L. Gross, Odessa Bob Groves, Amartllo Fred W. Groves, Spearman Freddy P. Gschwend, Lubbock George A. Guthrie, Lubbock Carl Stephen Guynes, Dallas Theodore Thomas Givens, Amarlllo Shultz A. Hadley, Paint Rock Rolan A. Haedge, Dallas Stanford D. Hagler, Gilmer Scott B. Hahn, Pampa Walter Halles, Goldsmith Geraldine A. Hajek, Seymour Haiael M. Hale, Dallas 13 Eddie Har+man, Santa Anna Henry R. Harwell, Odessa L. Kay Hawkins, Lubboc ' s Dale H, Hayden, Lubbock Keren Hayden, Lubbock Morris D. Head, Snyder William H. Heard, Lubbock David L. Heath, Grahann Hunter Heath, III, Lubbock Janette Heflin, Brownfield William G. Hein, Creyenne, Wyoming William R. Heineman, Lubbock Emily He]!, Seymour Becky Hemphill, Colernan Don Henderson, Kerens Greta G. Henderson, S ee water Jesse L. Henderson, Dallas Carlos C. Hendrlck, Mount Pleasant James R. Henley, Brov nv.ood Sharon Ann Henrich, Kermlt Alan R. Henry, Lubbock John Warren Henson, Odessa Bev Herndon, Sweetwater Susan E. Herold, Bellaire Bennie Glynelle Hester, Brownfield Maynard N. Heth, Parkston, South Dakota Robert F. Hetricic, San Juan Robert B. Higginbottom, Sherman Leroy Hightower, Midland Jack F. Hill, Stephenville James A. Hill, Kermit Linda June Hill, Cleburne Mary Alice Hill, Fort Worth Victor Leroy Hill, Rotan W.J. Hill, Bushland Diana L. Hillman, RoswelL New Mexico Karen S. Hale, Dallas Marcheta Hale, O ' Donneil Jane Hall, Liitlefield Dan Hallmark, Breckenridge Harry A. Hamilton, Matador Patricia A. Hamilton, Cleburne Kathy Hamm, Uallas Saundra Hammit, Lockney Dain M. Hancock, Lubbock Levada Hand, Friona John A. Hanna, Lubbock Charles R. Hannsz, Amari ' lo Harley H. Hannsz, Houston Diana Lea Harbert, Dumas Larry Hardcastle, Colorado City William Leslie Hargis, Borger Sylvia J. Hargrove, Fort Wor ' h Linda A. Harper, El Paso O. Robert Harper, Houston Paul L. Harper, Lovelland Shelby C. Harper, Lubbock Janie Harrison, Big Spring Rayford G. Harrison, Big Spring Mike B. Hartgraves, Hamilton I V i 1 [ P ' O f T I 14 I i s ■■■ H ■ ■BB . I-S ' MP HpiM —ip ■■p ' ' ii l H E. Be+h Hinds, Odessa Keith B. Hobbs, O ' Brien ..« - . g, Susan S. Hobbs, Lubbock Darrell G. Hobgood, Wolfforth Sam M. Hodges, Hamlin Dell B. Hoffman, A pine John A. Hoiberg. Montvllle, New Jersey Robert B. Hoiden, Ubbock Bill L Holland, San Anoelo C. Ann Holland, Lubbock M. Wayne Holland, Lubbock Preston Hollis, Big Spring Barbara A. Holloway, Dallas Jesse L. Holloway, Perersburg Keith W. Hollums, Foydada Laverne G. Holman, Cnlldress Pauline Holmes, Amarillo Russell Gee Hom, Houston Aaron N. Honea, Ciovis, New Mexico Gary L. Hooker, Dallas Rebecca J. Hortenstine, Amar i,o E. Delbert Horton, Houston Birlcett C. Hosch Jr., Petersburg Joe! Carter Howald, Corpus Christ! Lonnle A. Howard, Midland Ronald S. Hubbard, Big Spring Barbara J. Hudman, Lubbock Dianne Hudspeth, Amarillo Sallie Jane Huffman, Breckenrlgge Stanley P. Hulen, Snyder Patricia A. Hull. Dallas Marjorle A. Hulsey, De Leon George L. Humphrey, Kilgore Michele J. Hunter, PhLlIps Royce Glen Hunter, Lubbock Louis W. Hurt, Sulphur Springs Raymond C. Huston, Throckmorton Reuel S. Huston, Throcl morton William Gerald Hyde Jr., Midland Bill E. Igo, Morton Shelby Gay Ingram, Odessa Annette Inmpn, Dallas - ' . David J. Irvin, Fort Worth Larry C. Ivy, Lubbock Judy L. Jackson, Lubbock Maxie R. Jackson. BlrmlngK m Alabama Neva J. Jackson, Knott Alton Rex Jasper Jr., Lubbock Ann Jenkins, Deer Park John J. Jenkins, Gladewater Michael Stephen Jenkins, Higglns Virginia N. Jenkins, San Angelo Clark W. Jennings, Tulla Gordon W. Johnson, Lubbock Jack A. Johnson, L ubbock James B. Johnson, Lubbock Kenneth C. Johnson, Biq Spring Mary Catherine Johnson, Sinton Murriel Johnson, Amarillo Robert R. Johnson, Dallas Roy L. Johnson, Dcsdemona Tommy Jo Johnson, Shallowater H. Dan Johnston, Lubbock John E. Joines. Wharton Richard E. Jolly, Abilene Alice Claire Jones, Sonera Barbara J. Jones, Frlendswood L. Jane Jones, Irving Leonard D. Jones, Penwell Loyd N. Jones. Wlnnsboro 15 Mary Lois Jones, Lubbock Nancy A. Jones, Lubboclt Sharon Lyn Jones, Lubbock Wendell W. Jones, Petersburg Carol S. Jordan, Lubbock Ed W. Jordan, San Antonio Richard W. Jordan, Lubbock Donna Joyner, Fleldton Marvin Judah, Lubbock Thomas L. Julian, Dallas Jan Justice, Lubbock Ruth L. Justiss, Claude Marihelen Kamp, Lubbock Larry R. Keenum, Lubbock Kerry S. Keeton, Lubbock Kerry Keisling, E. Indio Karl F. Keith, Fort Worth Carolyn A. Kelley, Midland Fred C. Kellunn, Silverton Gary Kelton, San Angelo Sherry Kemp, Odessa Jari Kendall, Bellaire Walter C. Kennon, Cleburne Glenda Kay Kersey, Autota, Illinois James L. Kersey, Amarillo Cadet J. Kight, Arlington Drucilla King, Plainvicw James R. King, Amarillo Jerry C. King, Odessa Jerry W. King, Grand Prairie Rio H. King, Dallas Tommy Lee King, Perryton Walter S. King, Abilene James G. Kinser, Houston Alfred G. Kirke, Fort Worth James A. Klein, Dallas Beatrice L. Klesel, Post E. Richard Knezek, Seymour John A, Knight, San Antonio Stewart Knight, Comanche Susan Knight, Denton Henry Pearson Knolle, Corpus Christi •■ Noble E. Koepp, Staples Mary Wayne Koepsel, Mathis Doyce D. Kolb, Lubbock Hajime J. Kondo, Vrawa, Japan Nancy J. Lamb, Artesia, New Mexico Noelle L. Lamb, Artesia, New Mexico Gary A. Lance, Lubbock Lary F. Land, Junction Norma L. Land, Dallas William C. Lane, Lubbock Anita R. Laneri, Fort Worth Nicolas Ray Lanotte, Lubbock John F. Larow, Houston Charles E. Lasley, Levelland Ellen M. Latta, Groom Dimple A. Lawrence, Sweetv ater Dana C. Lawton, San Antonio Donna D. Lay, Dallas Steven J. Leach Jr., Andrews Cletis Leavelle, Lubbock Larry D. Lehmberg, Mason Mitzi A. Lehne, Fort McKavett Anne Elizabeth Lehnhotf, Paris Daniel Lemus, El Paso Barbara M. Leurs, Odessa Delores A. Lewis, Fort Worth Linda S. Lewis, Big Spring V. Nard Lewis, Sweetwater I i i ( I I 16 I Richard Linnarti, Lake Jackson Johnny Little, Pampa Don L. Livingston, Lubbock Larry M. Lockwood, Littlefield Sharlotte Lofton, Temple Anne L. Long, Grand Prairie Jesse W. Long, Hobbs, New Mexico Wes H. Looney, Lubbock John E. Love, Cleburne Donna R. Lovel, Lubbock Marv A. Lowder, Denver City Ronny C. Lowe, Dallas Ronny P. Lowe, Lubbock Virnlel J. Lowrence, Jr., Lubbock John Stewart Lowrey. Lancaster Michael Ludeman, Pampa August Joe Luedecke, Lubbock Ronnie A. Lunsford, Pampa Tommie K. McCall, Slaton Pat O. McCarroil, Bellaire Marianne McCarthy, Houston E. Jackson McCarty, Lubbock Darney C. McCasland, III, Lubbock Nathan McClain, Houston David McClanahan, Big Spring John A. McClelland, Jr., Ballinger Jerry McClendon, Amarillo Donnle R. McCool, Nocona Dosh Gene McCreary, Houston Dennis Michael McDonald, Abilene Lynn McDonald, Quitaque John W. McDowill, Tyler Carolyn McDuff, Stamford Don N. McElroy, Ralls Carey L. McElya, Dallas Betty McFarren, Cleburne Karen McGaughey, Lubbock Sunny McGinnIs, Lubbock Levi McGlothlin, Lubbock Joe McGuIre, Santa Fe, New Mexico Roy W. McGuIre, DeLeon Kenneth Alan McKnIght, Crane Wayne C. McLaughlin, Pampa Nancy McMeans, Amarillo Wllda McMenemy, Lubbock Sadie Lou McMurtry, Graham B. Gayle Machen, Olton Myrta Clytee Maddux, Fort Worth Perry L. Mader, Poolville Gurnie E. Mahan, Lubbock John A. Maki, Houston John C. Malechek, Van Court Rick A. Malloy, Tyler John R. Manning, Godley Donald L. Maple, Pampa Dale Markham, Sherman Darlene D. Martin, Houston John W. Martinez, Odessa Karen L. Mason, Lubbock Judith Mastin, Pampa Jerry K. Mathls, Olton Susan M. Maxson, Dallas Herman L. May, Houston Jerry May, Eastland 17 % Frederick W. Mayes, Dallas Gene Meacham, Hereford David J. Meador. Lubbock William T. Meador, Saint Jo Joyce J. Merritt, Lubbock Edwin T, Meyer, Estelline Ronald J. Meyer, Lubbock Marvin Doyce Middlebrooic, Lubbock Gary Daniel Middleton, Abernathy Glenda W. Middleton, Post John C. Mihm, Borger Johnny Milam, Lubbock Shelby Fayne Miller, Alamogordo. New Mexico Gary D. Miller, Vernon Frank R. MIms, Corpus Chrlstl Gary H. Mims, Canadian Katherlne E. Minch, Fort Worth Carole B. Minchen, Houston Ronald E. Miranda, Amarlllo Leatha S. Mitchell, Amarillo Pat Mitchell, Spade Keith Moffett, Snyder Robert Montgomery, Phillips Joe K. Moody, Dallas Robert S. Moon, Sherman Cynthia Moore, Lubbock Harriet Virginia Moore, Lubbock John R. Moore, Tahoka Kenneth R. Moore, O ' Donnell Michael M. Moore, Houston Regina Moore, San Angelo Thomas S. Moore, Lubbock George E. Moorhouse, Beniamin Wyatt Mooring, Falfurrlas Forrest Moreland, WIckett Ellen Morgan, Dallas Steven L. Morrisett, Duncan, Oklahoma John G. Morrison, Andrevvs Charlotte Morrow, Amarillo Jeffrey L. Morrow, Honey Grove Marjorie Ada Moser, DeKalb Ann H. Moshier, Bellalre William Mote, Llttlefleld N. Jean Mott, Stanton Dewey W. Mount, Amarillo Cliff Mowery, Lubbock William Moxley, Sonora Charles Mullin, Turkey Dana Murphrey, Abilene James P. Murphrey, Abilene Mike M. Murphy, San Antonio Joseph Musil, Lubbock Linda Myers, Lamesa Robert C. Meyers, Cotulla James E. Narrell, Jr., Columbus, Ohio Jim R. Naylor, Lubbock Tom M. Neal, Lubbock Janice Connie ' Neeley, Lubbock Robert L. Neeley, Perryton Diane D. Neely, San Antonio Harriette Nelll, Borger Dennis C. Nelson, Farwell Saundra K. Nelson, Lubbock Jeannie Nesbitt, Levelland Paula A. Newman, Andrews Kenneth A. Newsom, Taylor, Michigan Lynn A. Nichols, Lubbock Carey D. Nisbet, Lubbock Ralph M. Nix, Jr., Artesia, New Mexico Ann Z. Noble, Lubbock t 18 I Doidl " )• ' •tta« Joe Allen Noland, Amarillo Edward R. Norrld, Lubbock David L. Northcu+t, Kermit Allen Lee Norton, Houston Carol A. O ' Connell, Lubbock Ronnie E. Ogle, Bellevue Ray J. O ' Gwin Jr., Andrews Andrew Todd Oliver, San Saba Ann B. Orrick, Wichita Falls James H. Owen Jr., Longvlew Tom W. Owen, Midland Patricia A. Oxford, Lubbock Tom D. Oxford, Lubbock Phoebe Kay Pack, Lubbock Marlin Lee Panther, Goldsmith Jeffrey Leon Parish, Dallas R. Mel Parish, Ralls Richard D. Park, Lubbock Douglas hi. Parks, Welch John L. Parks, San Saba W. Owen Parks, San Saba Cynthia A. Parker, hlale Center Nelson B. Parker, Arlington Michael E. Parten, Houston John R. Passow, San Angelo Jimmie R. Patrick, Lubbock Kenneth W. Patterson, Garland Kanthus B. Paftillo, Fort Stockton Thomas E. Patty, Lubbock Mary Kay Pearce, Lubbock Jimmy D. Pearson, Tulla Thomas C. Pearson, Borger Don B. Peel. Lubbock Charles Dean Perclval, Clarendon Clarence Percy III, Big Spring Gracie Faye Percy, Big Spring Carmen Perez, Slaton Ted G. Perkins, Loving De Anne Perky, Lubbock Mark Wayne Perrin, Cameron James W. Perry, Lubbock Larry S. Perry, Lubbock Alfred L. Peterson, Lubbock Travis L. Peterson, Sudan Bill M. Petteway, Lamesa Billy C. Pettigrew, Borger Jackie D. Petty, Brownfield G. Ed Pfeiffer, Taium, New Mexico James R. Phelps, Stinnett C. Marcus Phillips, Stamford Charles Donald Phillips, Harper Danette J. Phillips, Amarillo Darrell Phillips, Stinnett Larry Pitt, Amarillo Knox Pittard, Anson Bob Ronald Plunkett, Lubbock Bettie Carole Poff, Lubbock Carolyn Pohl, Matador Gretchen Anne Pollard, Austin Sylvia J. Poovey, Hale Center Kittie Ellen Porr, Lubbock Tommy O. Porter, Ozona James H. Posey, Odessa Norma S. Posey, Abilene David Bruce Powell, Shaker Heights, Ohio Jerry D. Powell, Lubbock Wayne M. Pratt, Houston Barbara Presnal, Baytown James O. Price, Lubbock Judith J. Price, Lubbock f ilniikiaigili Jack M. Prichard, Sherman Janet C. Pritchett, Dallas Charles D. Prochaska, Longview Fred J. Prochaska, Robstown Glenn E. Progress, Houston John Pruitt, Poplarbluff, Missouri Richard A. Purcell, Amarillo Betty Pylant, Snyder Caroline Quebe, Houston Charles H. Railsback, Levelland Robert F. Ray, Abilene Michael O. Read, Amarillo David J. Reed, Midland J. P. Reese, Phillips Robert D. Reeves, Lubbock Siena R. Reid, Stanton Thomas F. Reid Jr., Amarillo Bobby Reynolds, Meadow Gary Don Reynolds, Andrews Philip L Rhodes, Corpus Christi Don D. Richards, Lubbock Judye Richards, Hobbs, New Mexico Polly Richards, Wichita Falls Donna Richardson, Lubbock Larry Don Richardson, Post James T. Richardson, Lubbock Philip Richardson, Hale Center Robert John Jr. Richardson, Plainview Tommie Richardson, Slaton Karen Sue Ring, Floydada 1 i I Priscilla C. Riordan, Big Spring Robert E. Rippy, Dallas Susan P. Roberson, Levelland William Noel Roberson, Lubbock Bruce R. Roberts, Dallas George M. Roberts, Amarillo Lonnle B. Roberts Jr., Kerrville Neill Swank Roberts, Longview Paula J. Roberts, Andrews Sammie D. Robertson, Lubbock Bobby K. Robinson, Wichita Falls Elizabeth A. Robinson, Lubbock Jerry Robinson, Dallas Richard B. Robinson, Snyder Richard W. Rockwell, Weatherford Larry M. Roderick, Mid and Jerry L. Roe, Snyder Frances L. Rogers, Littlefleld Samuel M . Rogers, Caddo Virginia Beth Rogers, Lubbock Robert C. Roland, Phillips Barbara J. Rose, Lubbock George Frankelyn, Lubbock Mary Ann Ross, Dallas Frances Lee Rudolph, Coleman Mickey R. Rundell, Muleshoe Philip R. Russ, Hale Center Neal B. Russell, Tuscola Pat Ryan, Dallas Ronald Pat Ryno, Lubbock £liik IHMOik • 20 - ' ' «» ' i v. ■ " »!i •»».. Gaize M. Sacra, Jr., Roswell. New Mexico Betty L. Sadberry, De Leon Jeanle St. Tomain, Plains Sandra L. Sample, Dallas Linda G. Sanders, Lubbock Mac Sanders, Lamesa Bernice W. Sandlin, Mt. Pleasant Jeffery Lee Sarff, Houston Harry Von Sargent, Iowa Park Nornnente Saunders, Waskom Sid Saunders, Midland Weldon Lament Scarbrough, Lubbock Pamela Scheurn, Channelview Erin Schmidt, Mason Bobby Schmitz, Borger Susan Schnitilns, Dallas Margaret Schofield, Brownfield Alta Ada Schoner, Lubbock Kenneth Schuepbach, Odessa Cindy Schumacher, Richardson Linda Schwaibe, Dallas Johnny Scoggan, Lubbock Jim Scott, Pampa Lonnie Scott, Odessa Mary LaJean Scott, Rankin Melissa Scott, Dallas Peggy Sue Scott, Lubbock Robert Scott, Abernathy Terry Scott, Hamlin Randall Sears, Amarillo I II Albert Sechrist, Lorenzo Guy Sebiert, Denver City Gerald Self, Petersburg Lesley Seymore, Sulphur Springs Larry Shadow, Odessa Ricky Shaffer, Perryton Thomas Shamburger, Lubbock James Sharp, Plainview Eddie Shaw, Littlefleld Buford Shields, Slaton Danny Shipley, Floydada Charles Shirar, Seminole Sonya Shirley, Midland Jack Shisler, Lubbock Clifford Shive, Fort Worth Joe Shockley, Lubbock Barbara C. Short, Abilene La Nell Short, Hereford Michael Shortridge. Roswell, New Mexico Shari Shows, Yoakum David SIgle, San Juan Nancy Sikes, Graford Douglas Simpkins, Houston Charles Simpson, O ' Donnell James Sims, Dallas Mike Sims, Lubbock Vickie Singleton, Haslet Scott Six, Garland Jaye Shaggs, Odessa Philip Smartt, Lubbock 21 »v i Alice Smith, Houston Bill R. Smith, Tahoka Donna J. Smith, Slaton Harry P. Smith, Dallas James Ernest Smith, Winters Jerry F. Smith, Corsicana K. Leo Smith, Floydada Linda Kay Smith, Munday Mumford Michael Smith, Brownfield Nancy C. Smith, Sweetwater Sharon Kay Smith, Lovington, New Mexico Stephen A. Smith, Colorado City Vernon C. Smith, Athens Harris W. Snowden, Lubbock Richard Solomon, Amarillo Ralph M. Sorrells, Sweetwater Gayle L. Sossaman, Lubbock Thomas Lynn Spain, Fort Worth Bobby Spari man, Post Oak Lynda B. Sparkman, Quanah Van D. Sparkman, Quanah I Joseph S. Spearman, Jr., Lubbock Terry R. Spears, Tahoka Sallie S. Speer, Amarillo Charles E. Spence, Lubbock Richard A. Spencer, Bronte Ernest Berry Spradley, Anton William David Sprague, Abilene Brenda K. Stafford, Midland Martha Standefer, Corpus Christi James P. Stanley, Seminole Jerry Walter Stanley, Lubbock Larry J. Stanley, Sweetwater Janice M. Stapp, Fort Worth Jeannie L. Stark, El Paso George W. Steele, Houston Jerry E. Stelter, Tyler Janis M. Stephens, Irving Tony L. Stevens, Houston Carolyn J. Stewart, Lubbock Charlene Stewart, Lubbock Noble M. Stidham, Lubbock Tionette Stinson, Lubbock Gary N. Stone, Lubbock Bill R. Stovall, Lubbock David Strawbridge, Briscoe Jerry L. Strawn, Bovina Sharon K. Strawn, Bovina Bonnie J. StreidI, Dallas Charles W. Streiff, Levelland Gary Strickland, Amarillo Alfred Dale Stroud, Lubbock Phillip Suitt, Lubbock David A. Swinford, Hurlwood Beau E. Sutherland, Kerrvllle Kay E. Sutherland, Uvalde DeeAnn V. Sweeney, Big Spring Clint A. Symes, Lubbock Hock Tjie Tan, South Sumatra, Indonesia James F. Tarlton, Goodland Alan R. Tarrant, Athens Roger Tarver, Grand Prairie George R. Tate, Jr., Lubbock 22 ' illl i ■ m... 9«S« . i ) Robert latum, Dublin Bobbie Taylor, Anton Charles Taylor, Coleman Michael Taylor, Quanah Jannes Teaque, Floydada John Fefertiller, Midland Robert Temple, Jacksonvil David Terrell, Dumas Mary Terry, Coleman Warren Thetford, Cleburne John Thomas, Wellington Peggy Thomas, Odessa Williams Thomas, Floydada David Thompson, Vega Derwin Thompson, Snyder Robert Thompson, Hatley Penny Thornall, Houston Kathryn Timmins, Marshall Carl Toland, Odessa Pat Tonroy, Lubbock John Traynham, San Antonio Jerry Treadwell, Colorado City Stephen Trimble, Midland Lynda Triplett, Corpus Christf Larry Trollinger, Pampa Norma True, Abilene Tonny Trussell, Del Rio Terry Tubb, Leveiland Bryan Tullos, Houston Robert Tuny, Dallas Patrick A. Tunnell, Lubbock Clifford Tuttle, Brownfield Lonnie Mack Ueckert, Merkel Joan Ullrick, Lubbock George Uppencamp, Eagle Pass Alice Utterback, Fort Worth Daniel Uzile, Tahoka Ronald Vance, Fort Worth " Gay Vanderburg, Pampa Jack Vanderburg, Spearman William Vandwire, Phillips Diana Van Dyke, Houston Sidney Van Loh, Wichita Falls Linn Van Norman, Houston Mary Vardy, Slaton Dexter Varnell, Midland Benny Vaughan, Pecos Sunny Vaughn, Lubbock Wayne Vaughn, Big Spring Kay Vick, Dumas Don Vagler, Midland Joyce Wakefield, Fort Worth Beverly Wagner, Lubbock Judy Walden, Wickett Sharon Waldolf, Dallas Pat Walker, Dallas Harold Walkup, Childress Sidney Wall, Dallas Rhonda Wallis, Springfield Patrick Walsh, OIney Ann Ward, San Angelo Jerry Ward, Fort Worth Marlon Ward, Tucumcari, New Mexico Victor Ward, Leveiland W. H. Wardlaw, Jr., Del Rio Dennis Watkins, McCamey Robert Watklns, Leveiland LuAnn Watson, Bellaire Mary Elaine Watson, Lubbock Howard Watts, San Antonio 23 Fred J. Weaver, Levelland Teddy M. Weaver, Levelland Jerry C. Webb, Lubbock Nancy M. Webb, Houston Ann E. Webster, Dallas Robert Webster, Annarillo Tipton Eugene Welch, Albany Bill D. Wellborn, Lubbock Robert Wenning, Corpus Christ! Jotin A. Werhane, Norttibrook, Illinois Anne West, Lubbock Barbara Charlene West, Rankin James B. West, Honey Grove John J. West, San Angelo Ray E. West, Lubbock John M. Westmoreland, Coahoma V. Herman Wheatley, Jr., Brownfleld Weldon Wheatley, Milford Joe D. Whitaker, Plains Ralph N. White, Dallas Robert A. White, Artesia, Nev Mexico Roy L. White, Phillips Kennedy C. Whiteley, Ballinger James E. Whitman, Thalia Delvin D. Whitmire, Spur Robert E. Whitson, Spearman Jimmy H. Wickham, Lubbock Bobby D. Wied, Wilson David G. Wight, Stamford, Connecticut Virginia Willholt, Tahoka Edward Don Williams, Lubbock Annie Lou Williams, Raymondville Judith Williams, Mobeetie Ralph W. Williams, O ' Donnell Ray E. Williams, Miami, Oklahoma Ruble Lee Williams, Shallowater Tommy V. Williams, Houston James David Williamson, Seminole Tim Williamson, Snyder Don A. Wilson, Waxahachie C. Jeanette Wheeler Wilson, Ralls Kenneth R. Wink, Robert Lee Mickey Winter, Hermleigh John J. Wise, Lubbock Sandra M. Wolfe, Midland Sandra L. Woltf, Abernathy E. Carolyn Wood, Dallas Larry J. Wood, Lubbock William Ronnie Wood, Friona Craig K. Woods, Amarillo David J. Woods, Midland Michael L. Woods, Richardson John M. Womble, Abilene R. Wayne Works, Longview Bill Wright, Midland Jackson D. Wright, Lake Charles, Louisiana William Sidney Wright, Bowie C. Diane Yarbrough, Waco Johnnie S. Yates, Seymour R. J. Yates, Sumner Charles C. Yeager, Stephenville Louis W. Yoes, Atlanta Charles H. Young, Decatur John Kei+h Young, Shallowater Gladys H. Zajicek, Borger Jerry L. Zeibig, Lubbock Charles Zeller, Dallas Thomas B. Zorns, Brownfield Kenneth Zuschlag, San Antonio Gloria Zwang, Amarillo • It jiMJiiliiiLiMiiiillii I 24 A THING OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER This handsome richly symbolic ring was selected as the official senior ring for Texas Technological College. The quality and craftsmanship of this distinctly beautiful ring reflect the fine tra- ditions of the college. For your convenience, the Bookstore has a complete assortment of samples and full information about the only official standard senior ring. Stones can be incrusted with the Double T, Masonic emblem, or Greek letters. Any date can be secured. The ring is available in 10K yellow gold, white gold, or in sterling silver, with gen- uine black onyx, synthetic ruby or blue spinel premium gem stones. A choice of finish is offered — dark military, antique green or natural gold on yellow gold rings. Write for descriptive folder and convenient order blank. TEXAS TECH COLLEGE BOOKSTORE " ON CAMPUS ' t ' f:- £ :- 4d V« ' Mi - i i ' .-m i. - - »wjm — .--iV«»»,lJtiJ5?? 1-. i-ns- tl 4 SOPHOMORE VIEW CLASS OF ' 65 . HV: ♦► - Mus Tlie V. ' f -t CO SOPHOMORE FAVORITES LADY JANE HENRY JAMES ELLIS •I t SOPH MOODS IN MUSIC Sophomore Favorites Inside Front Cover Musical Pleasures 2-5 Sophomore Class Officers ( , The Class of ' 65 7-32 Leading the sophomores as pres- ident was James Ellis, a liberal arts major from Lubbock. He is a mem- ber of Phi Delta Theta social frater- nity and played on the varsity foot- ball team. Elec ted as secretary was Lynn McElroy, a home economics major from Lubbock. She is social chair- man of Pi Beta Phi social sorority, a member of AWS, Sigma Delta Pi Spanish honorary sorority, Home-Ec Club, and treasurer of Alpha Lamb- da Delta. Tommy Allen, AWS represent- ative, is a music major from Dim- mitt. She is a member of Sigma Kappa social sorority, Mu Phi Ep- silon sorority. Alpha Lambda Delta, and was chaplain of Knapp Hall. James Ellis was also sophomore favorite along with Lady Jane Henry, a Spanish major from Chi- cago, Illinois. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta social sorority. COVER: Maryneil Ward and Dayton Adams by Cal Wayne Moore J CINDY COWAN EDITOR T ». .t Romantic Moods in Forms of a Serenade SOPHOMORE ! =« l-o-: SERENADE Fall approach es and a whirl of events be- gins again for Techsans. Sophomores find their second year to be just as exciting and busy as their first. Among the many activities from fall through spring are the fraternity and sorority serenades. These serenades present a romantic atmosphere for the pinned couple and beauti- ful music for all. 5 Court Jesters Music continues to play an important part in the life of Tech. At Christmas is the lovely " Carol of the Lights. " In contrast to this Christ- mas music is the Interfraternity Sing-Song held in the spring. In this, the sororities and fraternities sing, after weeks of practice for trophies. This year trophies went to Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Chi, Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa Alpha, Pi Beta Phi, and Phi Gamma Delta. Along with the exciting basketball games, comes the colorful Court Jesters, with their lively music for the games. Who can imagine a bas- ke tball game without " Dixie? " Court Battlers Ferrante and Teicher Entertain Tech had many famous musical visitors this year. Among these were Fred Waring, The Four Freshmen, Presti and Lagoya, Jack Teagarden, The Journeymen, and of course, who could forget Ferrante and Teicher with their outstanding performance. Our large Red Raider band also gave an outstanding performance at each football game. Then there was always the dance after the game. Speaking of dances, they were abundant throughout the year. There were Jam Sessions, Night Club dances, Square Dances, Western dances, DJ Hops, and after-the- game dances, to mention a few. Some of the highlights of the year were the Homecoming Dance, the Beauty and the Beast dance, and the Coronation Dance. i Beauties Entertain KISOW !!• fi ( Bette J. Aaron. San Antonio Robert E. Abbe, Jr., Lubbock Tom W. Acord, Sugar Land Clinton Jefferson Adams, Dallas George M. Adams, Rocltwall Robert Eugene Adams, Amarillo Tom E. Adams, Cross Plains Waylon F. Adams, Borger Sharl Gay Addison, Lamesa Guy D. Adsit, Shreveport, Louisiana F. James Ahlstrand, Abilene Arthur H. Allen, Odessa Roger H. Allen, Lubbocic Tommie L. Allen, Dimmitt Billy E. Allison, Fort Worth Fred M. Allison, Corsicana Sullman F. Allisa, Buraida, Saudia Arabia Abdul Rahman Alsheikh, Saudia Arabia Dennis L. Alsup, Julia James D. Amerson, Twitty John W. Anderson III, Stinnett Kara J. Anderson, Lubbock Thomas E. Anderson, Bellaire Bill Andrews, Snyder Jack M. Anthony, Abilene Tina Armstrong, San Angelo D ' Vard Dawes Arthur, Lubbock John P. Asbury, Forsan Robert C. Ashby, Lubbock Dennis R. Ashmore, Fort Worth Jerry D. Austin, Lubbock Roland K. Averett, Lubbock Mary Helen Ayres, Pampa May B. Ayres, L iftlefield Ronald R. Bagby, Slaton Garland R. Bagley, Oklaunion Kenneth S. Bailey, Monahans Allen L. Bailiff, Stamford Alvln D. Baker, El Paso Diane F. Baker, Big Spring Kenneth Baker, Albany Richard L. Baker, Dallas Sandra Elaine Baker, Big Spring Sandra K. Baker, Dallas Thomas E. Baker, Lubbock Becky L. Ball, San Angelo Carolyn L. Ballard, Amarillo Carole J. Bandy, Lubbock ' hti « j ' i -f Linda J. Banks, Big Spring Richard O. Banner, Lubbock Barbara Barbee, Ozona David Barber, Ingleside Jimmy L. Barber, Hereford Frank A. Barker, Adrain Jo Befh Barnes, Memphis Lee A. Barnes, Fori " Worfh Mike H. Barnes, Fort Worth Robert F. Barnes, Amarillo Zandra A. Barnes, Dimmitt Martha Barnett, Baytown .«« M. Ann Barnhart, Merkel Carol Barrett, Dallas Shirley J. Barrett, Dallas Patricia Jean Barron, Odessa Marclle M. Barton, Grand Prairie Stacy R. Barton, Corpus Chrlsti Joseph Stephen Bates, Lubbock Pat Bates, Fort Worth Larry P. Bauer, Houston W. Paul Bauman, Amarillo Frank T. Bearden, Baird James E. Beck, Sylvester ■■«« «j «iiii. 4 Mary Behrends, Dimmitt Anita L. Bell, Honey Grove Mary Etta Bellew, Fort Worth Bob Bennett, Stamford Charles L. Bennett, Snyder Warren F. Bennett, Jr., Pittsburg Rebecca J. Benson, Seminole Johnnie M. Bentley, Fort Worth Charles D. Benton, Lubbock Henry C. Benzon, Plainviev Jeanette I. Berg, Lubbock Sally A. Berghane, Dallas f Sue D. Bergner, Stinnett David M. Berry, Ballinger Margaret Ann Betty, Perryton Joseph A. BialkowskI, Margarita, Canal Zone Marilyn Bllllngton, Lubbock Sherllyn Bllllngton, Lubbock Sharon J. (Sherry) Bingham, Fort Worth Tommy Birch, Phillips Paul D. BIrdsong, Lubbock Margaret E, Bishop, Sweetwater Chris A. BIssett, Ballinger ' ., Betty L. Black. Fort Worth Kitty D. Black, Friona Robert J. Black, Dallas Jerry D. Blackwell, Dimmitt Tom F. Blagg, Richardson John C. Blakey, Lubbock Bruce Blalock, Buchanan Darn S B •I) iS iiilriAA % SHMl-A ; I it I " % 0 Eshol L. Blanlenship, Gruver Wanda L. Boather, Big Spring Juda C. Bodiford, Weatherford Michael V. Bogda, Amarillo Elizabeth Ann Boling, Quanah Dolores Ann Bolllg, Borger Sally A. Bolton, Dallas Sandra G. Bonnett, Richardson Jonalene Booher, Slaton Linda Faye Booker, Fort Worth Judy D. Boone, Lubbock Carol Lou Burden, Ennis Kaye Botik, Lubbock Ronnie M. Botkin, Summerfield Ronald D. Bourland, Cotton Cente Freda K. Bowie, Lubbock George D. Bowie, Amarillo Gordon B. Boyd, Crane Mary Lee Boyd, Dallas William Kerry Boyd, Artesia, New Mexico r. }-■ _ 1 Dave Boyden, San Antonio Jane Bozeman, Pecos Danny F. Bradshaw, Odessa J. Gayld Branch, Andrews Jim L. Brannon, Lubbock Jerry L. Brantley, Amherst John Brasselton, Midland William S. Brasher, Lubbock Paul Rodney Bratton, San Angelo Daniel Bray, Dallas Martha A. Bray, Lubbock Ronnie G. Bredemeyer, Abllenft, Jerry C. Breed, Van Hoi Mary Ellen Breedlove, Quanah Llla L. Bridges,, Euless Jerry L. Bridwell, Sudan Marti Briggs, Houston Stephen D. Briggs, Lubbock Bennle R. Brigham, Dallas Bradley Brittain, Lubbock Jerry B. Brock, Fort Worth Jerry Don Brock, Stephenville William C. Brock, Lubbock Barbara Ann Brooks, Fort Worth JImmie L. Brooks, Houston Lynn D. Brooks, Lubbock Terry D. Brooks, Paducah Warren L. Brooks, Sweetwater Mary Broome, Lubbock Gary W. Brower, Dallas Ih i ' OIJIJ) BE WITH YOU f H Albert P. Brown, Dallas Henry A. Brown, Lubbock Patsy S. Brown, Muleshoe Tonn Brown, Plainvlew iHarry J. Brownlee, Odessa |, Rita B. Bruce, Brownwood ' ' Hac Brummett, Lubbock Phil Brummett, Lubbock ' . Joe M. Bryan, Spearman Beverly A. Bryant, Sherman Bobby J. Bryant, Lubbock Lynda T. Bryant, Lubbock Alfred B. Buchanan, Plainvlew Rebecca M. Buckley, Sherman Sue Buchanan, Lubbock Brian D. Burdine, Lubbock Sherry L. Burgamy, Lubbock Barbara A. Burke, Freeport Linda Burke, Hobbs, New Mexico Sarah J. Burkhart, Floydada Michael L. Burleson, Burnet ' ' Carllee Burleson, Hermleigh Judith P. Bussey, Lubbock « Forrest Butler, Irving - Mary June Butts, Lubbock Vincent Butz, Amarillo Cynthia Dale Buzbee, Spur Samuel H. Berry, Saint Jo Leo H. Caesar III, Houston Cynthia Ann Caffey, Friona Harlan W. Cage, Floydada Carl J. Cahill, Sonora Cherie Cailloux, Lubbock Don R. Caldwell, Bovina Robert Michael Caldwell, Amarillo Cecile K. Camp, Lubbock Roger C. Camp. Lubbock Kent Camp, Odessa Sue Campbell, Tulia Lonnie Cambern, Lubbock Kay Cantwell, Dallas Ronald P. Cantrell, Twltty Patricia A. Caraway, Weatherford John R. Carlisle, Lubbock Jack D. Carlson, Pampa John Howard Carlson, Pampa Wiley D. Carmichael, Houston Eddie P. Carpenter, Post Charles T. Carr, Andrews Dianne E. Carrell. Dallas Gary E. Carter, El Paso Larry G. Carter, Lubbock Malcolm Lee Carter, Lubbock Nancy Carter, Tyler Patricia A. Case, Cleburne Sandra Sue Case, Dallas Charles H. Casebolt, Lubbock Duane Cash, Iraan Mario Castaneda, Torreau, Coahila. Mexico Bill Cates, Lubbock Jane E. Cearley, Carrellton Ret ' a Chambers, McKinney Shing-Kung Chan, Hong Kong, China Hour Tor. i gilt p ). y ' f u ' j|. , " »- 1 4 I ! Ronny C. Chandler, Comstocic Joyce Chapman, Phillips Karen Chapman, Dallas Pamela Chaney, Dallas John Cherry, Lorenzo Kathie Cherry, Lorenzo Mary Christmas, Levelland David Clack, Weatherford Thomas Claiborne, Slaton Gary Clarabut, Houston Cissy Clark, Midland Doyle Clawson, Burnett Nancy Cleavinger, Canyon Dwayne Cochran, Hennessey, Oklahoma Brenda Cockrell, Odessa Gaylan Cole, Levelland Mainelle Cole, Lubbock Sandra Cole, Lubbock Jerry Coleman, Junction Colleen Colleton, Lubbock Drue Collier, Pecos Anne Collins, Plalnview Jimmy Collins, Childress Billy Colston, Floydada Floyd Combs, Lubbock Greg Combs, Hereford Harold Combs, Jr., Levelland John Combs Jr., Baytov n Elizabeth Cook, Houston George Cook, Shamrock • rMtMM Michael Cook, Lubbock Tony Cook, Claude Annette Cooke, Lubbock Karen Coolidge, Hobbs, New Mexico Thomas Copeland, Lockney Mike Cornell, Post Margaret Corzine, Odessa Jan Cotey, Lubbock Cindy Cowan, Midland Floyd Cox, Fort Worth Roy Cox, Floydada Roy Cozart, Lubbock Thomas Craddick, Midland Larry Craig, Memphis J. Edgar Craighead Jr., Channing Gay Crawford, Lamesa Dale Crawford, Gallup, New Mexico Linda Crawford, Lubbock Elaine Crider, Bonham Rhett Keith Criner, O ' Donnell I KJ I % ' 1, k A k .L kid ' I i% J I ¥ PtA M 1 W ■ ' 1 9 ' r ' Kllt.UiiK A l l l . Martha Criswell, OIney Nancy Critchfield, 0!ton Charles Crites, Brownfield Emily Croom, Houston Robert Jon Crumley, El Paso Jerald Crump, Lubbock Victor Cueller, Bogota, Columbii Perry Culwell, Snyder Ethelyn Cummings, Lubbock Don Cunningham, Goree Kenneth Cunningham, Midland Tomma Curlee, htouston Larry Curnutt, Eunice, New Mexico David Currie, Crane James A. Currie, Jr., Lubbock James L. Currfn, Kilgore John K. Curry, Snyder Mary C. Curry, Petersburg Ann Dale, Dallas James Robert Dale, San Antonio Lawrence Dale, Lubbock Myra Damron, Blanket Marlsue Daniel, Levelland Suzan Elizabeth Daniel, Cleburne Kenneth L. Darden, Lubbock Kenneth E. Dart, Lubbock Robert Darwin, Lubbock Carole Davis, Abilene Jo Davidson, Lubbock Donnie R. Davis, Amarillo 1 M»y - br f. I Keith Davis, Brownfield John Davis, Brownwood Lloyd Davis, Fort Worth Susie Davis, Lubbock W. Sue Davis, Lubbock John L. Daugherty. Midland Marilyn Dawdy, Idalou Mozelle Dawson, Bells Karen Day, Midland William Day, Breckenrldge Carolyn Dean, Lubbock Don Larry Deardorff, Lubbock Pat Deason, Dallas Lewis Deen, Seminole Richard Deggs, Lubbock Stiles Dendy, Crosbytpn Carol Dennison, Liberty Terry Denzer, Alamo Gary Dettle, Stratford Victor DsViamlng, Robinson, Illinois Frances DIemer, Midland Beverly DIggs, Houston Dickie Dixon, Midland Tommy Dodd, Abilene 10 I IM Joyce A. Doggett. Pampa Pat H. Donley, Lubbock Terry R. Dopson, Bonham James P. Dorman, Childress Timothy Francis Doreen, Midland Charlotte Dorsey, Lubbock Judy Faye Dorsey, Big Lake Vickie Dorsey, Midland Robert E. Dow, Littlefield Margaret J. Droemer, Kilgore Frank R, Dryden, Richmond, Virginia Morris E. Dudley, Lubbock Sharon Kay Dudley, Dallas Charles H. Duffin, San Antonio Edwin W. Duncan, Roscoe Ernest L. Duncan, Roscoe Jerry M. Duncan, Houston Wendell F. Duncan, Post Charles L. Dunlap, El Paso Elaine H. Dunn, Lubbock Judy A. Dunn, Slaton Ronald B. Dunn, Claude Kenneth D. Durrett, Abernathy Sara K. Eads, Seattle, V ashington Charles W. Eanes, Slaton Beverly K. Earl, Houston Tommy L. Ecker, Amarillo William S. Eckles, Canadian George Roger Ecton, Levittown, New York Linda K. Edie, Harlingen E. F. Edwards, Ballinger Lynn Dale Edwards, Plains Linda M. Edwards, Dallas Dwight E. Eisenhower, Corpus Christi Marilyn B. Eivens, Levelland William R. Elder, III, Temple Denny F. Eldridge, Lufkin Gail E. Elliott, Houston Helen A. Elliott, Seymour James R. Elliott, Dallas James A. Ellis, Lubbock Jeanette N. Elmore, Cleburne Marsha E. Elms, Lubbock Lynda S. Emmert, Houston Rex Emmons, Jr., Donna L. Carolene English, Lubbock B. Jane Entrekin, Spearman Angela Nikki Epiey, Pecos James E. Epperson, Rocksprings Ethel Jan Eppler, Andrews iiRH II f ■■ Ronald H. Ernest, Fort Worth Dan J. Evans, Lubbock Jean E. Evans, Hagerman, New Mexico Jerrell L. Evans, Quanah John W. Evans, Midland Thomas Eugene Evans, Dallas Marilyn L Ewell, Beliaire Carl R. Ezell, San Antonio Charles Ezell, Alvarado Roger L. Eiell, Bovina Gary G. Pagan, Greenville Leon L. Fairchild, Richardson John W. Fallis, Hurley, New Mexico Jane Fambrogh, San Angelo David Ronald Fannin, Madisonville Anna M. Fanning, Childress Barbara Farver, Clevis, New Mexico Gatholyn L. Fears, Lubbock Gerald Felder, Hart Diana Ferguson, Lubbock A Terry Ferguson, Lubbock ■ . ' .a i § Lorelei Fetier, Dallas Ell Dee Field, Dalhart Charles Robert Fielder, Abilene Jackie L. Fielder, Lubbock Thomas A. Fields, Ozona Bobby G. Fillpot, Childress Frank P. Finch, Dalhart Ray Finfer, Abilene Bobb E. Fisher, Houston Curtis C. Fisher, Baytown David L. Fisher, Crane Ronny G. Fisher, Cleburne Thomas W. Fisher, Midland Barbara W. Fitzgerald, Odessa Charlotte F. Flake, Casper, Wyoming Dennis Flanagan, Lubbock Tony Vandella Flemming, Brady Sheila Kay Fletcher, Fort Worth Nelline Flick, Phillips Thomas G. Flournoy, Huntington Elton W. Floyd, Munday i ' » 4 1 k IN J i. " 4 Ix. L I ■r r f f I Jay H. Floyd, Jr., Midland Donald C. Foiles, Harlingen Fred S. Foley, Wichita Falls David L. Foote, Alamogordo, New Mexico Robert A. Ford, Farmington, New Mexico Don C. Forester, Seabrook Celia J. Forrest Lubbock Larry A. Forsythe, Tahoka A. James Foster, Lubbock Dennis R. Foster, Kress Douglas G. Foster, Hermleigh He4en F. Foster, Floyd ada Bill O. Fowler, Littlefield Jon W. Freelove, Fort Worth Peggy H. Frost, Rankin John H. Fruit, Borger Sandra K. Fry, Dallas Fran Fuqua, Dallas Nola L. Fulderson, Lubbock Robin Funnell, Colorado Springs, Colorado Carol L. Fursman, Dallas 12 ft u I 1 ' ■ » J km •• 1 ' If 5P ; Gerald D. Gaines, Midland Sharon K. Gaines, Seymour Linda K. Gaisser, Lubbock Charlotte Gamble, Wolfforth Geanne Gandy, Tahoka Gwynne A. Gardner, Liberty Robert T. Garner, Wichita Falls Marilyn Garrard, Lubbock Aubrey Wayne Garrett, Rosebud Carolyn J. Garrett, Lubbock Eileen Garrett, Midland Thomas C. Gattis, Pottsboro Robert E. Gee, Jr., Lubbock Sandra L. George, Lubbock Stephen L. George, Houston Nelson A. Geron, Sweetwater Daniel Gessley, Edmonds, Washington Carole L. Gibson, Lubbock Glenda L. Gibson, Cleburne Hubert Lynn Gibson, Roby Jerry Gibson, Lubbock Barbara Gilbert, Dickinson , ,. Jerry D. Gilbert, Flomot C. G. Gilbreath, Lubbock Kenneth Lloyd Gill, McKinney Gay Gillespie, Hobbs, New Mexico David Mac Gist, Abilene Jerry M. Givens, Abernathy Mary Gleason, Dallas George E. Glenn, Lubbock Jake Glickman, Big Spring Jane Golden, Andrews Gay Goodman, Pecos Stanley G. Goodrich, Pecos Diane H. Goolsby, Wichita Falls James F. Graham, Dallas Jim Henry Graham, Kress Jacqueline L. Graves, Iraan Wayne Gray, Burkburnett Frank Oscar Greathouse, Tahoka Oliver Randal Greebon, Eden Douglas Mack Green, Big Spring Herbert C. Green, Lubbock Richard J. Green, Plainvlew Thomas H. Green, Lubbock Nancy E. Greer, Dallas Becky M. Gregg, Tahoka Cynthia L. Gregory, Brownwood Jackson L. Gregory, Dallas Craig Griffith, Hereford Ronald J. Grim, Houston Elizabeth J. Grimes, Lubbock Carol Ann Grissom, Lamesa Michael Grizzaffi, Corslcana mE.- S ;M f " : ML t3 n T COr T g£ mjjjr Yo ' t rfH .f Ann Groce, League City Francis T. Grogan, Lubbock Betty A. Gross, Eola Laveral Gruben, Rotan Richard P. Grundy, Houston Dale E. Grusing, Leotl, Kansas William G. Gurion, Dallas James L. Gunn, Reese AFB Vernon H. Gunn, Stephenville Bill L. Gunnin, Cedar Hill Vincent P. Gurka, Chappell Hill Gerald L. Guthrie, Jal, New Mexico James W. Hackney, Brownfield Norma F. Haddox, Abilene Linda Kay Halford, Childress Peter R. Hall, Dallas Glen Wilford Hallum, Brownwood Mike Halsey, Lubbock Charles L. Hamilton, Lubbock Joy Hamilton, Lubbock Vicky Hamilton, Tahoka Madelynn Ann Hammond, El Paso James T. Hampton, Lubbock Kent R. Hance, Dimmitt Carolyn D. Hancock, Lubbock Don L. Handley, Midland Terry A. Hans, Morion Barbara A. Hardcastle, Sudan Peggy Harper, Houston Rita Pat Harrell, Stanton Stanley V . Harrington, Canadian DIanne Harris, Houston Corky Harrison, Fort Vv ' orth Dorthy Janice Harrison, Hale Center George W. Harrison, Fort V orth Mary Louise Harrison, Lubbock Ronnie E. Harston, V ilson Charles E. Hart, Lone Oak Ruth Harley, Rankin Rick Harwell, Houston Johnette Hassell, Abilene Anita C. Hasskamp, Haskell Bronson L. Harvard, Clute Viola Hawthorne, Morton Arnim Y. Haynes, Jr., Baytown Hugh L. Haynes, Jr., Brownsville Lannle Head, Houston James B. Headrick, Phillips 1 •S v;n, w - xru in - tie J :Xi) M :MX .Vi by JEROME H. KKMICK CO.- t;ht ffj,ew -4 . ' cid . • nrtrut.k Music Corpora! lo Y) ¥u . A 14 fD n M. Dixon Healy, Lubbock James L. Hearrell, Richardson Mary Carolyn Heddlns, San Angelo Sheila Helbing, Richardson . ? ' Dolphy J. Hellman, Muenster William R. Helms, Lubbock Daria K. Henderson, Shallowater Nancy A. Henry, Lubbock Pamela J. Henry, Slaton Anne Henson, Houston Gerald R. Herbel, Booker Crecencio Hernandez, Seagraves Louis C. Herndon, Lubbock Julia A. Herrell, Midland Ronald C. Hertel, Albuquerque, New Mex Janet S. Hetherington, Houston Gary T. Hewett, Plainview Harold R. Hickman, Fort Worth Rodney Kirk Hickman, Dumas Virginia Hickman, Muleshoe Stacia A. Hicks, Lubbock Sherman R. Higdon, Jr., Abilene Barbara L. Higgins, Roswell, New Mexico Bootsie Higgins, Dallas Lu Anne Higgins, Hereford Virginia Carla Higgins, Wildorado James V. Hildebrand, Vernon Barbara Hill, Dallas Carolyn H. Hill, Lubbock Rollin H. H ill. San Antonio Sharon Jeanne Hill, Liberty William E. HInes, Bridgeport Brenda G. Hobbs, Hermleigh James W. Hobbs, Jr., Odessa E. Lamer Hodges, Center Point Richard C. Hoelscher, Alice Howard Hoffman, Slaton Judy A. Hoffman, Childress Sara K. Hoke, Madisonville Fred Holbrook, Sherman Beverly Delonn Holcomb, Amarillo Norma K. Holcomb, Fort Worth Ted T. Holden, Lubbock Richard Hollingsworth, Glendale, Arizona Ronald Lynn Lollon, Dallas Gerald R. Holsapple, Amarillo Delbert W. Hoit ' Snyder Ronnie E. Holt, Lubbock Anne M. Homan, Big Spring William B. Honey, Lubbock Donald C. Hood, Lubbock Jerrell Dwayne Hood, Lubbock Lyndell M. Hopkins, Lubbock Norman W. Hopper, Petersburg Howard R. Horn, Jr., Crowley D. Michael Horridge, Houston Tom H. Horton, Rule Leslie H. Hotman, Fort Worth Jimmy D. House, Colorado City Sandra Kay Howard, Graham Dion E. Howell, Lubbock Burl W. Hubbard, Lubbock Susan A. Hubbard, Laredo 15 I ? Li . j - J n .-i -yfflt -r i,. k 4 i Joe L. Humplilc, Cameron La Ruth Hurley, Throckmorton T. Rex Huse, Texhoma Sharlotte A. Huseman, Tulia Dale E. Hyatt, Dallas Sallle llseng, Houston Louis N. Irwin, San Antonio Kit Isbell, Fort Worth Roy Ivy, Jr., Crosbyton James L. Jackson, Austin Joe W. Jackson, Midland Jynell Jackson, Sunset Douglas K. Jacobs, Overland Park, Kansas Jean Jacobs, Dallas Dale Doug James, Lubbock Pranee Jardsanthut, Bangkok, Thailand Douglas Leon Jeffcoat, Morton Julian R. Jenkins, Palacios Elbert Wayne Jennings, Tulia Bobby Jewett, Fort Worth Carol Kay Jobe, Ballinger Karen Jobe, Texas City Stan H. Johansen, New York, New York Betty Johns, Houston I ...t i « ' Gary M. Johnson, Dallas Glenda L. Johnson, Artesia, Texas . i. James D. Johnson, Baytown ■ ' " ■ James E. Johnson, Jacksboro Janet R. Johnson, Bonham Rhett H. J ohnson, Elbert Thomas Ronald Johnson, Lubbock L. Joe Johnston, Lubbock Susan C. Johnston, Houston Elton Dean Jolnes, San Benito Ann M. Jones, Lovlngton. New Mexico Forrest W. Jones, Jr., Muleshoe H. Gary Jones, Rising Star James Larry Jones, Lubbock John Robert Jones, Ozona Julia R. Jones, Richardson Lynette L. Jones, Odessa O. K. Jones, ill, Stamford Robert M. Jones, Georgetown Roy Meal Jones, Olton Stanley C. Jones, Plalnview Tommy R. Jones, Snyder Jan Joost, Cypress Mills Sue Ellen Jordan, Pecos ■ i ' Kaylene Karrh, Hale Center Jack Keele, Plalnview J. Clay Keen, Andrews David E. Kehl, Waco Carolyn S. Kelly, Houston Rande L. Kendall, Houston 16 f tssmftvA i Sammy Kendall, Olton Sonja J. Kendrick, Lubbock Jim Edd Kennedy, Lubbock Robert E. Kennedy, Happy David Kennemer, Lubbock Sidney S. Kerr, Lubbock Susanne E. Kersey, Dallas Nancy E. Keyton, Lubbock Grancel Killian, Wellington Sherry Lee Kinard, Beaumont Bailey C. King, Albany Bill B. King, Canadian Charles R. King, Dallas James B. King, Crossett, Arkansas Susan King, El Paso Tommie F. King, Andrews Ronald W. Kirby, Sherman Malcolm E. Kirkland, Hardesty, Oklahoma R. Lois Kirkland, Lubbock Viola J. Kirksey, Odessa Jerry J. Kitten, Slaton Judy A. Kitten, Slaton Phyllis A. Kiier, Arlington Arthur B. Klatt, Hale Center Donald Klaus, Slaton Aubrey Knight, Dallas Leigh B. Knight, Alvin Jerry N. Knoll, Midland Elizabeth R. Knowles, Borger Louise Koehler, Dalhart Joseph W. Koen, Edinburg Nina (Rhoena Sue) Koepf, Dallas Bennie K. Kohutek, San Antonio R. Ann Kollenberg, Houston David A. Kolp, Wichita Falls Wayne S. Koski, Fort Worth Patrick Greer Kothmann, Junction Jon N. Kott, Amarillo Arnold W. Kriegel, Bovina Dorothy LaVerne Kube, Phillips Patricia A. Kubena, Hermleigh Corlne M. Kuhler, Amarillo Douglas A. Lodd, Bellaire Linda L. Ladig, Bellvllle Sue LaFon, Amarillo Magann Lamb, Muleshoe William D. Lamb, Waco Margaret N. Laminack, Ralls Darrell B. Lancaster, Muleshoe Robert L. Lancaster, Bowie James M. Landress, Dallas Jimmy N. Lane, Childress James E. Langford, Baytown John T. Larson, Lubbock 17 f% .$ M-...; . - Charles A. Law, Dallas John E. Lawler, Arlington Linda F. Lawrence. Fort Worth Luther Lawson, Lubbock Robert A. Layne, Idalou Richard Jay Leder, Dalhart Roy M. Lee, Jr., San Angelo Louise Lehnhard, Longview Wesley Lee Leonard, Spade H. James Leonhart, Fort Worth Myrna V. Levens, Stamford William F. Leverett, Brownwood Jeffrey C. Lewis, Bellaire Margaret Lewis, Amarillo Roger B. Lewis, Houston Gerry D. Liggett, Lubbock Patricia G. Lilly, Houston Joycee Ann LInxwiler, Sherman William H. LIpham, Kermit Janice S. Lippard, Lamesa Penne Little, Kllleen Sharon A. Litton, Lubbock Bill G. Loafman, Friona Betty P. Lockwood, Lorenzo Martha A. Lockwood, Lorenzo Kathryn Lodal, Albuquerque, New Mexico Lola D. Loflln, Merkel Jackie W. Logglns, Lubbock Billy Mack Logsdon, Gruver Sara L. Lomerson, Fort Worth William L. Lomerson, Fort Worth Grady Noel Long, Parnell James P. Long, Morton M. Glenn Looney, Lubbock Bennie W. Loper, Crosby George L. Loudder, Tucumcarl, New Mexico Jane D. Lougmiller, Dallas Parkay Louie, San Antonio Ann Carol Loupet, Dallas James J. Lowry, Wellington Claudia P. Ludwig, Houston Linda L. Luflin, Amarillo Larry B. Lyde, Petersburg • James R. Lyies, Balmorhea Joe R. LyIes, III, Balmorhea Liz Lyne, Odessa Giles Rodney McAdams, Goldsmith Judy A. McAfee, Dallas Pat G. McAnally, Megargel Donna B. McBride, Brownwood Charles P. McCain, Roby Mary Linda McCasland, Kermit Linda L. McCauley, Lubbock Leo M. McClain, Lubbock Janis K. McClendon, Fort Worth Jack C. McClure, Falls Church, Virginia John W. McComb, Fort Worth Mary J. McCord, Tahoka Carol McCormack, Ennis Etah C. McCoy, El Paso Robena McCoy, Lubbock David J. McCulloch, Whitney Sharon A. McCulloch, Fort Worth i »■ ' ' 18 John F. McDaniel, Borger Suzzanne McDonough, Dallas Gary A. McDowell, Lubbock Marjorie D. McDowell, Snyder Opal F. McDowell, Lubbock Lee McElroy, Lubbock Lynn McElroy, Lubbock Harold G. McEwen, San Angelo Mary Ellen McGauley, Dallas Mary Ka+hryn McGee, Fort Worth Dwight McGehee, Happy Carroll R. McGinnis, Lubbock Albert P. McGraw, Houston Judy A. McGuire, Quanah David L. Mcllhaney, Lubbock Mahlon R. Mcllwain, Abilene " Bill M. Mclnnis, May Sammie C. McKinney, Tyler Leiand Thomas McKee, Dallas Frank M. McLaughlin, Lubbock Madeline E. McLendon, Lubbock Roger D. McMillan, O ' Donnell John M. McMillen, Jr., Keller Beverly F. McMurrey, Houston Philip B. McNabb, Lubbock -i James V. McNeme, Richardson Anna G. McNerlln, Monahans Karen Dee McPherson, Lubbodip Nelda Kay McQuien, Plainview Edward E. McWhorter, Houstof - - - - JKflBMWWl J ¥ J , . Ji J Bruce E. Mabrito, San Antonio Carrol R. Macon, Rule Novella B. Madden, Lubbock Jeannie K. Madsen, Houston Stephen P. Magee, Lubbock Richard P. Mais, Garland Ronald L. Major, White Deer Delia Malacara, Amarillo Ann S. Mallan, Midland Billie J. Mallett, San Angelo Sandra G. Malone, Odessa Jack Alan Mandel, Lima, Peru Joy Manney, Borger Ina Carolyn Manning, Stanton Susan Manning, Houstan John H. Markes, Borger Sue S. Marrow, Quanah Susan K. Marsh, San Antonio James V. Marshall, Odessa Anita L. Martin, Hale Center 19 ir: ii T- n ■4 « S It.,: " ' ' " 1 (h trt } MCMXX M Gloria J. Marfin, Seymour James D. Martin, Arlington Judith A. Martin, Abilene Madelyn J. Martin, Greenville Stanley H. Martin, Loraime Sue Martin, Fort Worth Troy G. Martin, Denver City Donald Mason, Slaton Patsy I. Mason, Little Rock, Arkansas Michael Sue Mast, Midland T. A. Mastin, Jr., Pampa Ernestine I. Matustik, Waco Harriett K. Maxey, Lubbock Penny A. May, Houston Jan Mayo, Wichita Falls Reglna Lee MeeIc, Plainview Robert G. Meek, Bridgeport M. Ann Mehaffey, Breckenridge Clltford Dale Melxner, Junction Joe A. Melcher, Slaton William Mike Mercer, Sllverton Marcia Merrlman, Allen John T. Merritt, Jr., Colorado City John B. Merryman, League City Caria J. Melts, Fort Worth Craig F. Meyer, Houston Janice M. Mickey, Lockney Clark E. MIkeska, Odessa Arlle D. Miller, Lubbock Bobby D. Miller, Beaumont Judith A. Miller, Abilene Linda G. Miller, Snyder Truman O. Miller, Lubbock Vernon W. Miller, Amarillo Peggy Jean Milllken, Lubbock Joe R. Milton, Pasadena James M. Minor, Post Frances P. MIse, Plainview Connie J. Mitchell, Rockspring Warren W. Mitchell, Lockney Sue L. Mitchusson, Plainview Mary Lynn Mogford, Carrizo Springs Lee F. Montgomery, Brownfleld Roberta Jay Montgomery, Burnet Russel Montgomery, Lubbock Camella R. Moore, Midland Douglas A. Moore, Odessa Erie T. Moore, Midland John O. Moore, Houston Kenneth Roger Moore, Amarillo Patty A. Moore, Seminole William R. Moore, Houston Michael Moorhead, Lubbock Charles D. Morgan, Sweetwater r f i 20 Dale R. Morris, Amarlllo Danny Michael Morris, Alamogordo, New Mexico David G. Morris, Hedley Murry W. Morrison, Qui+aque Net+ye L. Morrison, Lubbock Franic M. Morse, Lubbock Robert S. Mortensen, Housfon Fred H. Moseley, McCamey Abdulrader A. Muhalhal, Jeddeh, Saudi Arabia Will H. Mullenweg, Richardson Richard M. Munson, Georgetown Stanley J. Murff, Abilene Myrtice I. Murphy, Lubbock Virginia (Pat) Murphy, Hermleigh David E. Musslewhite, Dallas I Ernest L. Myers, Dallas Janet K. Myers, Dallas Robert L. Myers, Lubbock Susan Myers, Eagle Pass William M. Myers, Odessa Cynthia D. Myrick, Waco Jack A. Myrick, Amarillo Monty L. Neeb, Cross Plains Belverd E. Needles, Jr., Lubbock Jan Neely, Lubbock Gerald C. Nelson, Dallas Maegene Nelson, Lubbock Juanice Newbill, Brownfield Betty Ann Newby, Borger Stanley W. Newding, McAllen Robert M. Newsom, Lubbock Walton C. Newton, Jr., Des Plains, Illinois Charles Tommy Nichols, Lubbock Gordon L. Nichols, Dallas Jerry W. Nicholson, Plainview Thomas N. Nickel, Lubbock Sharron E. Nimmons, Houston Beverly E. Nixon, Arlington Charlotte E. Nobles, Big Spring Linda A. Nolan, Robstown Carol Ann Norman, Plainview Chapman A. Norman, Greenville Linda Norris, Lamesa Paul Norton, Houston Lance E. Nunn, El Paso Kenneth H. Nutt, Midland Linda L. Nuttall, Midland Colleen O ' Brien, Lubbock Robert E. Ocker, Rosebud Max R. Odom, Lubbock 21 ' 0. lAk vv Cj i VDICfc Nancy O ' Donnell, Dallas Nicic Ogura, El Paso Karen M. Ohlweiler, Irving Carolyn A. Oldham, Lubbock Barbara A. Olwer, Fort Worth Claudine C. Oliver, Lubbock Joyce Ann Oliver, Fort Worth M. Leon Oliver, Vernon Bettle Rae Olson, San Antonio Sandra J. Orr, Graham Sharon Jan Osborn, Abilene Tonnmy L. Osborn, Claude Gary Paul Osborne, Gruver John W. Osborne, Dallas Kathryn E. Osthoff, Dallas Stephen H. Otis, Denison Richard W. Ottlnger, Cleburne Dick B. Otstott, Dallas Barbara S. Owen, Odessa DIanne Owens. Lubbock Anita E. Pace, Lubbock Lou Ann Pace, Carrollton Blllle G. Pack, Bryan Carol L. Page, El Paso Ann L. Painter, Fort Worth Melna J. Parish, Ralls Donita Kay Parker, Fort Worth Johnnie N. Parker, Lubbock Mary Ethel Parker, Madisonville Rebecca S. Parker, Sabinal i Dw .:«! Aym ? M«f-b« it ' s -unt fin i-: " 9. y William W. Parker, Amarillo Eddie G. Parks, South Plains Gerald G. Parks, Borger Sally C. Parks, Lubbock Darleen E. Parlette, Houston I 7 James Partin, Amarillo Mike Pasierb, Lufkin Jerry G. Patterson, Lubbock Larry T. Patterson, Lubbock Robert Rae Patterson, Snyder William M. Patterson, Snyder James L. Pattlllo, Monahans Arnold Allen Paul, Temple Cherl Payne, Lubbock Elliabeth Payne, Hale Center Elizabeth Jo Payne, Lubbock Jo Beth Payne, Andrews William C. Payne, Wichita Falls Susan S. Peak, Houston Leroy Gene Pearcy, Lubbock ' „ ■ U 9 22 i It Earl F. Pearson, Port Isabel Nancy A. Peeler, Dallas Inez Peggram, Petersburg Donna W. Penn, Lubbock Joe D. Penn, Lufkin Judy Pam Penn, Tyler Marilyn A. Penn, Llttlefield Harvey L. Pennell, Southland Denzel W. Perclfull, La Veta, Colorado Blllle R. Perkins, Amherst Julian V. Perrin, Hereford Vera A. Perrin, Cameron Michael Peters, Tyler Coleen Kay Peterson, Lubbock Ferrelene Peterson, Lorenzo Robert K. Peterson, Wichita Falls Joseph A. Petraiio, Murphysboro, Illinois Julia P. Petrucha, Bay City Sharon Pettey, Houston Glenda G. Pettiet, Midland Don Petty, Colorado City Kenneth C. Peveto, Lubbock Norma C. Pfeil, Woodsboro Linda Pharr, Lubbock Kay Phelps, New Orleans, Louisiana I. Virginia Phillips, Stamford Jerry L. Phillips, Dallas Jo Ann Phillips, Big Spring Joyce Phillips, Big Spring Olan Larry Phillips, Austin Wini S. Phillips, Larnesa Douglas G. Phipps, Seminole Albert S. Pierce, Midland Geri Pirkey, DeKalb Janice Player, Waco Joyce Player, Waco Edward Plaxco, Bowie Dennis Ploeger, Houston Patricia Plunkett. Roscoe Martha L. Poer, Lubbock Gary Alvln Pollard, Angleton John M. Pollard, Goodland Jon D. Pope, Odessa Loralei Popson, Bonham Charles Porter, Jacksboro John Post, Winnetka, Illinois Mary N. Poteet, Ralls John Douglas Powell, Abilene Sandra K. Powell, Pecos Sondra A. Powell, Brownwood Mary Lou Prather, Lubbock MIchele Preston, Fort Worth Clyde L. Prestwood, Lubbock Ted H. Price, Seagoville Ken W. Prickett, Lubbock Larry W. Pugh, Greenville Gaye Purcell, Houston Gordon Purl, Weslaco Linda D. Purvis, Dallas Nancy C. Pyeatt, Tulia Robert S. Pyland, Abilene Johnnie Lu Raborn, Austin Olivia E. Raffleld, Dallas 23 m-.- Y i m n Jayne A. Reynolds, Killeen W. Burke Reynolds, Corpus Christi Kay Rhew, San Ant onio Velnna Rich, Levelland Janie J. Richards, Dallas Elizabeth Sydney Richardson, Greenville John D. Richardson, Hermleigh Joveta Richardson, Wolfforth Polly E. Richardson, Dallas Patsy F. Richardson, Bowie Judith Ann Richerson, Waco Ginny L. Ridge, Lubbock Daria J. Riley, Garden City »- Freddy H. Riney, Haie Center J ' !.. John R. Rinn, Rockdale Harold L Rives, Roswell, New Mexico Carol A. Roach, Houston Dennis B. Roach, McLean Judy Carolyn Roach, Farwell Carol Diane Roberts, Dallas Donald Wayne Roberts, Abilene George Roberts, Los Fresnos Gordon R. Roberts, Abilene Judith Ann Roberts, Fort Worth Lee E. Robertson, Hale Center Tanja Robertson, Amarillo Roddy H. Leighton, Tahoka Joe P. Rogers, Wichita Falls Robert D. Rogers, Lubbock Patsy S. Rohrdanz, Houston Jack N. Roper, Jr., Dallas Willlann A. Roussel, Port Arthur Don D. Roy, Ballinger Judy G. Roy, Burkburnett Brenda R. Rudd, Farnnington. New Mexico » Jimmy D. Rudd, Farmington, New Ivlexico Dwain E. Rush, Odessa Steve O. Rushing, Garland Lyndall E. Russell, Fort Worth , William W. Rutledge, III, San Antonio jr " ' Earl A. Ryder, Lazbuddie James Michael Sadler, Bowie 24 Jerry L. Raines, Pampa Gary F. Rainey, Plainview Hazrat Gholi Ramazani, Gorgan, Iran Helen C. Ramschel, Gonzales John Randle Ramseur, Victoria Catherine Ramsour, Dallas Karen L. Randolph, Plains Jerry L. Rankin, Friona James W. Ray, Jr., Lubbock Jo Ann Ray, Abilene Jon Ray, Lubbock Same Ray, Castle Sharon D. Reaves, McCamey Dwight A. Reck, Phillips James J. Redden, Fort Stockton Carolyn A. Redman, Houston Dan Allen Redwine, Jr., Fort Worth Henry Vance Reed, Borger Sondra K. Reed, Lubbock Sue A. Reve, Floydada Forrest C. Reynolds, Lubbock t iMMM ¥ 4 If i 1 1 i Linda S. Salmon, Seminole Steve Salmon. Nocona Milton L. Saltzman, Lubbock Jackie Loubeth Sanders, Odessa Melinda Kay Sanders, Wichita Falls Virgil E. Sanders, Crockett William D. Sanders, Snyder Lessle Kae Sandifer, Lubbock Morris F. Sandlln, Lubbock Robert Joseph Sanford, Stephenvllle Irwin M. Harbour, Booker Sidney S. Savage, Abilene Claire Lynn Sayers, Lubbock Paul C. Sayers, Galveston Gail E. Scales, Gonzales fcf James Pat Scarborough, Petersburg Nancy Schacht, Lockney Paul T. Schaub, Lubbock Edward H. Schmidt, III, Eagle Pass Terry Schmidt, Houston £SSS i I kl ilary Ann Schmiti, Borqer Donald C. Schollenberger, Dallas David P. Schott, Silverton Lynn Schulte, Bishop Lana J. Schulti, Fort Worth Bill E. Schuize, Grand Prairie Dennis L. Schwartz, Dallas Beth Scott, Floydada Helen R. Scott, Lubbock John W. Scott, San Bernardino, California Jon P. Scott, Abil enei Thomas W. Scott, Odessa David T. Seay, Andrews Garry J. Selby, Lubbock Edward Self, St. Petersburg, Florida John S. Self, Dallas Judy B. Sell, Lubbock Andrew J. Senchack, Jr., Fort Worth Suzanne Shaffer, Houston Carolin Shands, Lufkin Albert C. Sharbutt, Levelland Jack A. Sharrick, Midland Charles E. Shaw, Houston Judith Shaw, Odessa Richard L. Shaw, Weatherford Sherry D. Shawelt, Houston Linda R. Shear, Fort Worth Sally F. Sheffield, Austin Mary K. Shellshear, Jackson, Mississippi Bobby Glenn Shepard, Piainvlew i fi . i n 25 WITH YOl ■ -■ j ts f} " ' it -.-w d ;nid a«! Michael G. Sherman, San Antonio Oscar A. Sherrell, Lubbock Annette V. Sherrod, Lubbock Joe D. Sherwood, Kermit Linda N. Shields, Carey Robert E. Shine, Killeen Jerry O. Shires, Amarlllo John D. Shiver, Paris William C. Shrader, Dallas Ronald Siler, Dallas Philip D. Simpkins, Houston Homer R. Simpson, Levelland Lynn B. Simpson, San Antonio W. Gary Simpson, Post Susan Sinclair, Greenville Jerry D. Singleton, DeLeon Loysanne Slaughter, Houston Bunnie Sloan, Lubbock Barry Lynn Smith, Levelland Billy Ronald Smith, Floydada Carmen Smith, Fort Worth Donley C. Smith, Temple Eddie Kay Smith, Lubbock James L. Smith, Lubbock James M. Smith, Silverton Jerry Smith, Ralls Kenith W. Smith, Post LaFreda U. Smith, Lubbock Norman H. Smith, Lubbock Robert D. Smith, Sudan William Charles Smith, Jr., Crowell Kenneth B. Snider, Seminole Betty K. Snow, Lubbock Patricia A. Snowden, Dallas Terry E. Snyder, Springfield, Oregon John C. Sparks, Dallas Robert F. Spears, Lubbock Charles E. Spellman, Brownwood Jamey H. Spence, Smyer Kaye Spencer, Plains Barbara G. Sperberg, Odessa Gregg V. Spickard, Houston Anita J. Spikes, Lubbock Richard C. Spikes, Lubbock Sandy L. Spiller, Bellaire Richard L. Spore, Brownwood James G. Spradlin, Snyder Glen L. Staggs, Stinnett Charles R. Stanfield, Bacllff George E. Stanley, Memphis M, RKMICK C0.- Rcmnk Music ' " or fior.it! or, DilM « f f l 4 m 26 Pete Stanley, Seminole Terry M. Stanley, Lubbock Janet G. Stark, Lubbock Eileen R. Staskin, Sherman Beverly A. Statham, Houston James T. St. Clair, Morton Sammye D. Steele, Rankin Nova Jean Stegall, Crosbyton Jamie A. Stelnhoff, Lubbock Bobby Dan Stephens, Lubbock Donald W. Stephens, Jr., Abilene Floyd N. Stephens, Lubbock H. Lynn Stephens, Fort Worth Myrna B. Stephenson, Lubbock Lonnle H. Stern, Jr., Plainview Lee Kent Stevens, Lubbock John M. Stevenson, Jr., Grapevine Roger Stevenson, Kerrville James R. Stewart, Midland Leta M. Stewart, Plains William B. Strickland, Houston John M. Stinson, Houston Sandra L. Stokes, Lubbock Patrick D. Stoltie, Euless James B. Storey, Trinidad. West indies Ruth Ann Storey, Clarksville Joan Strandtmann, Moulton Cynthia J. Strawn, Houston Linda J. Strawn, Seminole Douglas A. Stroud, Breckenridge Fred J. Stubbs, Lubbock Edward F. Sullivan, Wichita Falls Elizabeth A. Sullivan, Richardson Mark E. Swafford, San Antonio Billy P. Swann, Idalou John M. Sweeten, Rocksprlngs David S. Swltzer, Mesquite Donald R. Tackett, Cross Plains Patricia Lynne Talley, Midland George C. Tamplen, Denison David L. Tarter, Muleshoe Orphus Tate, Amhersh Betty L. Taylor, Tahoka Carol Ann Taylor, Dallas DIanne Marie Taylor, Glenview, Illinois Gayla Ann Taylor, Waco James L. Taylor, Pampa James W. Taylor, Lubbock Nan Taylor, Cleburne Raymond C. Taylor, Jr., Albany Roy T. Taylor, Lubbock Suzanne Taylor, Friona Barbara L. Teal, Houston Stephen Teal, Dallas Dennis W. Teasdale, Lubbock Nancy Telfair, Ennis Ronald Templeton, Lubbock Donna Terrell, Ralls Twink Terry, Amarillo Dennis M. Thiel, Lubbock Charles G. Thomas, Meadow James L. Thomas, Sweetwater John W. Thomas, Jr., Ralls A mt 27 ■- ' V f i, l X -L i i j y i PI HMHHWQga H H BIHMHMBBIH BI ■■MMIMHHMnMHil Mary R. Thomas, Midland Carole A. Thompson, Dallas Cathie Thompson, Irving Frances W. Thompson, Houston Freda L. Thompson, Fredericksburg Linda Thompson, Dalhart Paul M. Thompson, Midland Sharon Thompson, Robstown Betty Sue Thomson, Littlefield Ronald J. Thomson, Memphis Robert M. Thornton, Abilene William C. Thornton, Lubbock Laurance R. Thurman, Dallas Judith A. Tillery, Grapevine Lynda K. Tipton, Houston Leroy Titus, Lockney Don F. Tobin, Jr., San Antonio Janle B. Todd, Fort Worth LaNell Todd, Levelland Ray L. Todd, Dallas E. Karen Tomfohrde, Houston Sarah Tomlinson, Dallas Leslie William Tompkins, Jr., Irving Jerry Carl Tonroy, Lubbock David J. Towns, Eagle Pass Stanly S. Treanor, Abilene Albert H. Trevlsan, Plainvlew Judy M. Tritico, Houston P. DeAnne Trolllnger, Pampa David R. Tronrud, Richardson Windell Calvin True, Odessa Sam L. Truett, Dallas Carolyn S. Tubbs, Lubbock Ronald W. Tubbs, Fort Worth Gerald M, Tully, Ruidoso, New Mexico James M. Turley, Grandfalls Patrick D. Turner, Sweetwater Richard G. Turner, Dallas Ronald L. Tyson, Lubbock Dorland Earl Underwood, Dallas Elizabeth A. Underwood, Amarillo Dwain W. Upham, Jr., Lubbock Ray M. Vader, Goldsmith Richard R. Varnell, Midland Joe Kenneth Vassar, Bowie Frances H. Veazey, Lubbock Oscar R. Velasco, Presidio Linda J. Vennema, Houston Ann M. Vick, Graham Fred N. Vinson, Jr., Waco I wrsffs . " X «! • I 28 giM Sharon K. Vinyard, Amarlllo Deany Wade, White Sands, New Mexico Paul D. Wagley, Breckenridge George David Waits, Abernathy Larry C. Wakefield, Lubbocic Charles E. Waller, San Antonio Cheryl L. Walker, Lufkin Lana K. Walker, Lubbock Sara Jo Walker, Nacona S. Ray Walker, Floydada Tommy L. Walker, Andrews Michael M. Wall, Hale Center Lynn Wallace, Midland Wendell H. Wallace, Lubbock Patricia A. Wallis, Midland John P.Walter, Lubbock Nell Anne Walter, Abilene N. Janice Walter, Dallas Carole June Walton, Boise City, Oklahoma Maryneil L. Ward, Austin Charles B. Wardlaw, Del Rio I Charla J. Warren, Colorado City Jerry R. Warren, Plains Pamela K. Warren, Santo R. Aldin Warren, Seymour Randy H. Warren, Mineral Wells Billy Bob Watklns, Lubbock James M. Watkins, Stamford M. Coretta Watkins, Muleshoe Donna C. Waynick, Fort Worth Patricia K. Weaver, Fort Worth Chades W. Webb, Houston Sharon Susie Webb, Fort Worth James Scott Webster, San Angelo John B. Webster, Dallas John M. Webster, Sherman Diane Weddlge, Lubbock Garland A. Weeks, Wichita Falls Thomas M. Weeks, Houston Charles E. Welchert, Midland Ellen B. Welslnger, Bella ' re Thomas D. Welch, Crowell Tommy G. Welch, Seagraves George F. Wharton, Dallas Deanna E. Wheat, Wichita Falls Margie F. Wheat, Cleburne Ann D. Wheeler, Austin R. Keith Whitaker, Rule Charlotte A. White, Paint Rock Julie V. White, Houston Robert Doyle White, San Angelo Ruth L. White, Tulia Skip Whitehlll, El Paso William H. Whiteside, Lubbock Richard E. Whitfill, Plainview Alan C. Whitmire, Kress William G. Whitsitt, Dallas Tommy D. Whitson, Spearman Coy E. Whitten, Lubbock Mike L Whitten, Crowell Rick Whitten, Fort Worth Thomas J. Wicker, Littlefield Sandra L. Wickham, Lubbock P23 29 ' - m mMiM Bill J. Widener, Lubbock Betty Lou Wilder, El Paso Barbara L. Wiley, Lubbock Richard William Wllkerson, San Antonio Wanda L. Wilkins, Plainview William H. Wilkinson, Dallas Bill E. Williams, Waco Charlotte A. Williams, Bryson David R. Williams, Tyler Gayle Williams, Colorado City Gwendolyn Williams, Lamesa Lynn P. Williams, Midland Richard D. Williams, Artesia, New Mexico Thomas N.Williams, Farwell William G. Williams, Reese A.F.B. H. Ann Williamson, Amarillo Arthur G. Wills, Rpbstown Mary Ruth Wills, Quanah Alton E. Wilson, Lubbock Andy Wilson, Fort Worth Bobby T. Wilson, Snyder Douglas L. Wilson, Matador Hoyet W. Wilson, Dallas Robert B. Wilson, Lubbock Suzie Wilson, Roswell, New Mexico Marshia L. Winkler, Fort Worth Jo Anne Winters, Greenville Sandra Wireman, Claude Joan B. Wise, Dallas Nyal H. Witham, Houston Rita S. Witkowski, Hereford Billy Jake Wofford, Lockney Jeffrey V. Wofford, Stamford Connie L. Wolfe, Lubbock Andrew L. Wood, Littlefield Anne Wood, San Antonio Bruce J. Wood, Lubbock Gene Wood, Lubbock Sandra J. Wood, Estelline Susan R. Wood, Vernon Patsy L. Wooddell, Dlmmitt Vivian L. Woodside, Lubbock Royce B. Woolard, Midland James C. Word, IV, Borger Jerra E. Worsham, Pecos Kenneth D. Wright, Spur Lady L. Wright, McKinney Tim T. Wright, Perryton William E. Wright, Houston William Larry Wright, Dallas Paul T. Wurster, Farwell Gary T. Yancy, Hurst Romayne L. Yeager, Quanah Dora Elizabeth Young, Lubbock Dwight L. Young, Lubbock Eugene R. Young, Seagraves Marilyn Annette Young, Hereford Dan H. Zachry, Borger Jeffrey R. Zander, Houston Rosemary Zeleny, Plainview Jack A. Zuerker, Pampa James L. Zurlls, McAllen May Belle Ayers, Littlefield I I ' 30 Champagne Mist and Music Make Enjoyable Coronation Dance From Ukes to Stereos- Music Is Music. 31 M ' ' Jf BpW Iff r . y-ff " SOPI TOMMIE ALLS iOM AWS fl 1 J 1 ■L mt LYNN Mcelroy SECRETARY i A THING OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER This handsome richly symbolic ring was selected as the official senior ring for Texas Technological College. The quality and craftsmanship of this distinctly beautiful ring reflect the fine tra- ditions of the college. For your convenience, the Bookstore has a complete ossorfment of samples and full information about the only official standard senior ring. Stones can be incrusfed with the Double T, Masonic emblem, or Greek letters. Any dole con be secured. The ring is available in lOK yellow gold, white gold, or in sterling silver, with gen- uine black onyx, synthetic ruby or blue spinel premium gem stones. A choice of finish is offered — dark military, antique green or natural gold on yellow gold rings. Write for descriptive folder and convenient order blank. TEXAS TECH COLLEGE BOOKSTORE " ON CAMPUS " yV r w :h M.- m..J.-m Ti r L. A LOOK AT TECH ' S FRESHMEN • • ' •,♦..• • .• , • .« •.• -• ' -m 4rr-.r " • » » ..41. ar ■ . - -• i A Freshman class of 3658 stu- dents conferred many honors on their classmates. In the Fall this gigantic class chose four officers to lead them throughout the year. They were: Vala Taylor, Kitty Mayo, Craig Sutton and Joe Mur- phy. As the year progresses, it was time to choose class favorites. These honors were taken by Barry McNeil and Tanya Tarkington, both Lub- bock residents. The year saw many activities for the freshmen. Decorating Beanies, jam sessions, dances, junior fun, and of course, studying all had a part in the lives of students tak- ing part in their first year of col- lege. FRESHMEN ON PARADE Freshman Class Officers .- Inside Front Cover Freshmen in View 2, 3 Freshman Favorites 4 Class of ' 66 5-36 THE FULL VIEW LA VENTANA Index - -37 CO-EDITORS One of the most impressive tra- ditions at Tech is the Carol of Lights. As the Christmas lights flash on all over campus the dor- mitories begin singing Christmas carols. The cover pictures this tra- dition in all its splendor and beauty. Cal Wayne Moore shot this cover. STAFF 7( cH4t Ut OcU Ht PHOTOGRAPHERS PARADE OF EVENTS r " People with places to go, things to do, and people to see typify the parade of events, as 3,568 freshmen showed their eager, excited faces on the campus in the fall. Always on the go, they made the scene at frat intramurals, all-school dances, and athletic contests. In the meantime, these eager fish built floats, sweated during the Cuban crisis, rolled in the snow, watched " As the World Turns, " and studied (?). Freshman girls groaned loudest when coulottes were banned, were among the first to make short skirts even shorter in revolt, and cheered loudest of all when the once-banned togs were re-instated in the realm of accepted campus and class fashions. The male half played it cool in Madris shirts and coats, while they stayed with the conventional button- down collars and bermuda shorts. " It ' s not a big thing, " " are you serious, " " keep it cool, fool, " and " gotta scope him her out " entered into their conversations without warning. When .spring finally came, attendance fell, absences rose, and Mackenzie Park was filled to capacity — day and night. Students made it out to Buffalo Lakes, sunbathed on roofs, went to baseball games, and played . . . and played . . . and played ! Others lived in the library, wrote term themes, went to honorary meetings, and made their grades. Perish the thought ! Freshmen rode in the bicycle races, wore p.j. ' s to the Kappa Sig Pajama Dance, blacked up for the Fiji Island Dance, stomped at the Phi Delt Raunch, danced the night away at the Pike Fiesta, and generally lived it up at all of the open — and closed — spring activities. The first year at Texas Tech offered a world of new ex- periences for those new to the collegiate scene — coffee at the SUB; the Greek world; the traditions of the Double T bench and victory bells; student elections; and many more. The freshman year was a time for picnics, hayrides, snow ball fights (and " snow " jobs), new acquaintances, homesick- ness, bridge games, letters from home, collect calls, and being in the " in " group. As freshmen completed their first year at college, they realized that the next three years loomed ahead, filled with uncertainty, challenge, and a wealth of opportunities there for the asking. Now — as the parade begins to take definite shape — is the time for decisions and solutions. Campus activities have come to be more meaningful as freshmen find their special place and take an active part. Tech grows — an enrollment of 10,000 plus; Tech grows — with added educational, recreational, and housing facilities to supplement student education; Tech grows — and the class of ' G6 crows with it. ( I !■» •« m4mbI IWioil i ioiol. ■BBC, d...wi ia M noB sc if ' iD ik iDiileT ■Hikit it da E FRESHMAN FAVORITES Barry McNeil Tanya Tarkington tf j- ' ' )R1TES Richard Aldrich, Amarillo Gerald Aldrldge, Tahoka Robert Alewine, Memphis Charles Alexander, Idalou Robert Alexander, Lubbock Robert Alexander, San Antonio Sammy Alfano, Houston Judith Ann Allen, Lubbock Lawson Allen, Biq Spring Linda Allen, Cleburne Patsy Allen, Lubbock Scott Allen, Stephenville Shirley Allen, Dallas Sidney Allen, Roswell, N.M. Ruth Ann Almond, Amarillo Wanda Altman, Lubbock Linda Alvarado, Midland James Anderle, Cameron James Anderson, Smyer Mona Lea Anderson, Wink Richard Anderson, Fort Worth Ronald Anderson, Burkburnett Roland Anderson, Houston Sallie Anderson, Ralls Sharon Anderson, Lubbock Judy Anderton, Waco Joe Bob Andrews, Plalnview John Andrews, Dallas Michael Andrews, Big Spring Judy Anthis, Lubbock Jerry Anthony, Amarillo Larry Anthony, Friono Carol Appell, Waco Bobbi Appleton, Houston Jerry Van Arant, Lubbock Michael Archer, Lefors Sharon Armstead, Dallas Duane Armstrong, Lubbock Tony Arnold, Brownfield George Arpin, Midland Mary Ann Arthur, Fort Worth Christelle Ashley, San Angelo Eric Aanenson, Dallas Danny Abell, Ralls George Abell, Ralls William Abraham, Canadian Angela Adams, Dallas Blair Adams, Lubbock Ingrid Adams, Lubbock James Adams, Lubbock William Adams, Houston Dee Adamson, Lubbock Wayne Addington, Fort Worth John Agee, Muleshoe Julie Ainsworth, Lubbock Adabeth Akens, Friona Delonia Akins, Lubbock Alma Nelle Albrecht, Lubbock Emily Albrecht, Lubbock John Alderfer, Da ' las T5II April Austin, Lubbock Tom Austin, Dai art Jane Avery, Amarillo Joe Ayers, Friona Linda Ayers, Plalnview Sannmis Bachanan, Big Spring Sherry Back, Dimmitf Billy Bailey, Roaring Springs Lynn Bailey, Lubbock Michael Baird, Bal ' inge Michael Bain, Sl to David Baler, Hcl;5 ' c b Deryl Baker, Denve.r C ' y Ronnie Baldey, Albany Cathy Baliar, Lubbock Vicki Lynn Balfanz, Ab ' len James Ball, Lubbock Mary Ann Ballard, Gut.hri ' Janice Sallow, Levelland Ralph Balthrop, Dallas Bonnie Banks, Bryan Sidney Banks, Lubbock Melinda Barker, Floydada Abbe Gail Barnett, Victoria John Barnhart, Kress Robert Barren, El Paco Sidney Barrett, Hobbs, New Mexico Doyle Bartlett, Lorenzo Sue Ann Batchelor, Dallas X Jay Bates, Dai ' as Kenneth Bates, Dallas Kenneth Batia, Houston Rosemary Baudine, Dumas John Baumgardner, Plalnview Jerry Bawcom, WIckett Steve Bayless, Lubbock Ronald Beach, Paint Rock Sherry Beadle, Eunice, New Me Kay Beck, Midland Jerry Season, Rochester Tedford Beaty, Wlnnsboro Ralph Beauvais, Hobbs, Nev Mexico Don Seckman, Graham David Beckman, Forth Worth Sally Beckman, Baytown Teresa Beckman, Memphis Ute Becton, Petersburg h Beeb, Amarlllo Jan Beer, Waxahachie Paula Sell, Odessa John Senbow, San Antonio Betty Benner, Lubbock Harry Bennett, Lubbock James Bennett, Afton George Sentley, Dallas Walter Benton, Lubbock Craig Bentsen, Edcouch Gloria Berg, Lubbock Kenneth Berg, Houston Bruce Berger, Houston i f I Franltlin Bergman, Dallas Benny Berry, Houston Jimmy Berry, Amarlilo John Best, Snyder Nancy Best, Odessa Gary Beyer, Midland f • Edward Bidet, Lubbock Dean Bigham, Lubbock Wayne Bigham, Fort Worth Geneva Billings, Lubbock Larry Billings, McKinney William Billings, Richardson Keith Billingsley, Lubbock Darrell K. Billington, Plainview Richard Bishop, Lubbock George Ann Black, Lawn Mike Black, Stanton Peggy Black, Denver City Victoria Blackburn, Roswe! ' , New Mexico Janey Blackmon, Littlefield Cheryl Blackstock, Brownwood i Billy Blackwell, Littlefield if Dwayne Blackwell, Irving P Judy Blakewood, Houston Sharon Blakney, Wilson Ronald Blanceth, Wichita Falls Joan Blansett, Midland Carolyn Bledsoe, San Angelo Evelyn Blevins, Midland Bruce Blinn, San Antonio Jerry Blocker, Aubrey Glenda Boardman, Coleman Charles Boecking, Bronte Evan Began, Fort Worth Mary Ann Boggess, Friona Rama Boggess, Friona John Boldt, Tyler Paul Bolten, Lonqview Patsy Bolton, Dallas Claud Booth, Lubbock Thomas Booth, Houston Donny Boren, Wichita Falls Phil Botik, Lubbock Sharon Bouquet, Lubbock Camilla Bowden, Hobbs, New Mexico Harry Bowden, Houston Pringle Bowden, Midland Becky Bowers. Abilene Karen Elaine Bowler, Houston Sharon Bowling, Dallas Mary Faye Boyce, Lubbock Sandra Ann Boyd, Dumas Ted Boyd, Lubbock Mike Bradburn, Dallas Joy Braden, Midland Barbara Bradley, Toughvale Sandra Lee Bradley, Sherman Barbara Bradshaw, Lubbock Charlie Bradshaw, McAllen Anita Brady, Tulsa, Oklahoma .JIT Ki m Eddie Brady, Abilene Charlotte Branch, Dallas Robert Brandenberger, Houston James Brandenburg, Jaclsboro Patricia Brazell, Lubbock Rusty Brazelton, Fort Worth Gallon Brehm, Annarillo James Brewington, Lubbock Marsha Brlstow, Stanton Charles Britton, Brownfield Marvin Brock, Lubbock Jack Brooke, Lamesa Thomas Brough, Edroy Ann Brown, Lubbock Bobby Brown, Brady Connee Brown. Houston Elizabeth Ann Brown, Shallowater Craig Brown, Fort Worth James Brown, Lubbock James Brown, Muleshoe Jimmy Brown, Wellington ' Joyce Brown, Alamogordo, New Mexico Patsy Brown, Lubbock Serita Louise Brown. Wharton Susan Brown. Dallas Teena Brown, Lubbock Terry Brown, Canadian Barry Browne, San Antonio Stephen Brownfield, Brownfield Dee Brunner, Lubbock istn liAikliM Gary Bryan, Perryton Carol Bullard, Dallas Jack Bumpass. Dallas Gary Burk, Amarillo Hardy Burke, Denton Jerry Burke, Lubbock Larry Charles Buries, Happy Beverly Burleson, Houston Donald Burnett, Lubbock William Burnett, Dallas Jack Burnette, Lufkin Munger Burney, Lamesa i ohnnie Burns, Midland ' Sherry Burns, Floydada George Burnup, Austin Harry Burr, Fort Worth Georgia Burrell, Houston Bobby Burton, Meadow Richard Burrow, Hale Center Nan Lee Burstrom, Orange Paula Bush, Lubbock Bill Butler. Cactus Charlene Butler, Houston ISharon Butler, Dallas Sharon Butler, Dumas Herman Ray Buzbee, Abilene Michael Byerly, Rotan t ' Darlene Byrd, Goldsmith Jlm Byrne, Dallas Beverly Caddell, Arlington ary Ann Cahill, Lubbock Tom Callan, Dallas Wendell Callaway, Crowell George Camp, Amarillo Pat Campbell, Levelland Gail Campbell, Fort Worth Gene Campbell, Kress Karen Campbell, Fort Worth Marie Campbell, McKinney Mart ha Campbell, Rule Steve Campbell, Arlington Tim Campbell, Abilene Tommy Campbell, Houston Billy Campsey, Fort Worth Linda Cannon, Lubbock Mary Cannon, Lima, Peru Stephen Cannon, Odessa Ronald Caravella, Dallas Kay Cardwell, Lubbock Lea Carlton, Dallas Diane Carmichael, Lubbock Don Nell Carnes, Ozona Phillip Carnes, Ozona Betsy Carpenter, San Antonio James Carpenter, Fort Stockton Nancy Carrell, Odessa Jane Carringer, Fort Worth Delores Carrington, Marshall Loyd De Carroll, Spearman Susan Carroll, San Antonio Carolyn Carter, Lubbock Donna Carter, Houston Jimmy Carter, Lubbock Thomas Carter, Houston Loretta Catlett, Dalhart Janis Carthel, Lockney James Cash, Lubbock George Cason, Midland Marylyn Cason, Abilene Roberta Casperson, Lubbock James Cassel, Houston Tommy Cassell, Lubbock John Cater, Baytown Linda Castleberry, Friona Karen Caton, Kerrville Charles Catto, Waco Carol Ann Caudle, Abilene Juan Cerda, Caracas, Venezuela Zafer, Cetinkaya, Istanbul, Turkey George Chaffee, Fort Worth Sammye Chalker, Lubbock Barbara Chambers, Seminole Candy Chambers, Dallas Jo Anne Chamberlain, Dallas Marinel Chambers, Houston Patricia Champion, Brownsville Julia Chance, DImmItt Mary Ann Chance, Dallas James Chandler, San Angelo Warren Chapman, Midland n William Chastain, Goldsmith Lynn Chernosky, Houston Troy Chester, Midkiff Clausia Chesshir, Brownfleld David Cheves, Midland Linda Child, Midland Carl Childress, Longvlew Gem Childress, Brownfield Sara Childress, Houston Carole Chorn, Snyder Bob Chrismer, Yuma, Colorado Bertha Christian, Haskell Joe Christian, Eldorado Charles Churchill, Sterling City Kay Clapp, Lubbock Caryn Clark, Throckmorton Michael Clark, Spokane, Washington Peggy Clark, Lubbock Robert Clark, Tyler Gary Clayton, Houston Paula Clayton, Kaufman James Clements, Farwell Charlotte Clemmons, Lubbock Rubye Clingingsmith, Dimmitt Ss Mary Ann Cobb, Fort Worth Terry Cocanougher, Lubbock Jimmy Coffer, Da Fidelis Cohen, Dallas Jo e Coker, Dallas Ford Cole, Rule Benny Collard, Dumas Linda Collard, Amari Mike Collier, Houston Rebecca Collins, Ennis Virginia Collins, Plainvlew Carol Coley, Archer City Robert Colvard, Wichita Falls Carolyn Compton, Houston Elizabeth Condray, Lubbock Martha Connally, Richardson James Connell, Dallas Kay Conard, Lubbock James Coody, Breckenridge Candy Cook, Austin Eliane Cook, Fort Worth Jeanne Coolt, Longview Gary Cook, Lubbock Derrick Cooke, Lubbock Jimmy Coons, Wolffi Carolyn Cooper, Colorado City Mary Copeland, Lubbock Fred Cordola, Odessa Davis Cormier, Crane Gary Corpian, Abilene 10 i» Christie Couch, Pecos Sfeve Coulter, Perry+on Judy Courter, Evansvllle, Indiana Ann Courtney, Andrev s Johnnie Cowan, Odessa Linda Cowan, Lubbock Dale Cox, Pampa Donald Cox. Carlsbad, New Mexico Joy Cox, Piainview Julia Cox, Fort Worth Sarah Jane Cox, Abilene Saralee Cox, Lubbock Stephen Cox, Marlin Beth Cozart, Anson Sarah Kay Cozart, Lamesa Celeste Craig, Stamford Greer Craig, Houston Lisa Craig, Dallas Charles Crane, Lubbock Dan Cravy, Lubbock Jim Crawford, Dumas Elaine Crawley, Wellington Jan Crews, Anton Judy Crews, Midland Margaret Cribbs, Lubbock Martha Crome, Lubbock Margaret Croolc, Smiley Donald Cross. El Paso Elaine Cross, Dyess A.F.B. Houston Cross, RIdgewood I ohn ross, Daih Larry Crow, Frlona Phyllis Crow, Fort ' WorTl Bill Crump, Fort Stockton Genie Culbertson, Arlington Joe Culpepper, Cactus Larry Cunningham, Lubbock Kaye Curfman, Roswell, New Mexico Robert Curlee, Sinton David Current, Amarllio Barbara Curry, Chlllicothe Geneva Curry, Hart Susan Curry, Bellaire Cynthia Cypert, San Angelo Lynn DeBusk, Idalou Jean DePauw, Lubbock Brenda Dabbs, Southland Judy Dacus, FayefteviHe Nina Dahlstrom, Houston Sandra Damron, Lubbock Andrew Dana, Abilene Bill Daniel, Floydada Claude Daniel, Paris Dean Dantell, Tahoka Michae! Daugherfy, El Paso Barry Davis, Lubbock Carolyn Davis, Dallas Don Davis, Lubbock Dwighf Davis, Lubbock Gary Davis, Bonham II fjljl i iif iri iiKi James Davis, Perrin Linda Davis, Sherman Mary Davis, Lubbock Mike Davis, Lubbock Mitzl Davis, Lubbock Pamela Davis, El Paso Richard Davis, Houston Ronald Davis, Erownfield Rosemary Davis, Dallas Sandra Davis, Lubbock Robert Dawes, Elq Spring Dianne Day, Brown.vood Katherine Day, Houston Bill Deacon, Grapevine David Dean, Odessa Louis A. Dean, McKinney Jane Deaver, Houston Laura Deavours, Shallowater 1 I Degan, Flomot Jcmpsey, Floydad James Denmark, V o!t: Margaret Dennard, Brady Ruth Dennis, Grarbury Danal Denniso|. Walter Denton, Port Ar--jr Jean Derryberry, Dallas Tommy Detrixhe, H ' :q ' ns Daniel Dever, Dallas Thomas Dickerson, Mjnday Mary Diers, Houston Michael Dillon. Wellington Michael Ditto, Suriray Suzl Ditto, Dallas Betty Dingman, Whitesboro Larry Dirickson, Clovis, New Mexic James Dixon, Garland Dwayne Dobbs, Uaessa Gary Dodd, Artesia, Nev Mei ico Terry Dodd, Amarillo Marian Dodge, Pasadena Suzanne Dodson, Odessa Leonard Dollar, DV n ' tt Jerry Donahoo, Lubbock David Donar, Vestal. New York Brenda Dooley, Lubbock Patricia Dorman, Lubbock Kathy Dormier, Arlip-: Rex Dov ning, San A ' Johnny Downs, Dallas John Doyle, Bellaire Mary Drake, A-nari ' lo Linda Draper, Plalnview Skipper Driver, Big Spring Susie Du Bois, Dallas Linda Ducote, San Angelo Mary Ann Duckworth, Lubbock John Dudley, Lubbock Russell Duffin, San An ' onio Gloria Duke, Lubbock Sandra Duke, L ' berty « 12 ,nn Loui Bm AnnTouIse Duncan. Ro:;coe Nancy Duncan, !; ' ac:y Ellen Dunlas, Lubboclt Joy Dunlap, Lubboclc Williann Dunn, Da ' las Elizabeth Durban, Abilene Edwin Durham, Tyier James Durrett, Fort Worth Michael Dyer, Odessa Bill Dykes, Lubbock Ronda Jean Eanes, Slaton Linda Earle, Fort Worth Daniel Earnest, Odessa Sharlene Eaton, Burkburnett Ellen Ecker, Amarillo Louise Edens, Lubbock Dale Edier, Lubbock Genelle Edmiston, Eldorado Jayne Edmiston, Plainvlew Sue Ellen Edmonson, hi " , r Tony Edmondson, Pampa Carol Edwards, D ' jllas Charlene Edwards, W. :c- Dennis Edwards, Abernathy James Edwards, Nftdteft Marianna Eggerj ' Mljflin Doug Ehle, Houston Mary Kay Eidman, Brownsville Lynda Eidson. Eastland Frank Ellcenburg, Dallas David Elle, Lubr.ock Marsha Lynn Ellette, Lijbbock Vicky Elliff, Tulla James Elliott, Marshall Robert Elliott, Lubbock Judy Ellis, m ' W j llg g .ght, Dallas • .. . - T ta Falls Marlin B C m , John Ensley, Wichita Falls June Erskine, Marlin Jo Nel Epperson, Rocksprings Sandra Ernest, T Marilyn Eschberger, Judy Essary, Barton Evans, Gaye Evans, Core Sharon Evans, Sherry Evans, San Antonio Tim Evans, Abilene Joan Fairrlngton, Wichita Falls Anne Faith, Idalou Charles Fant, Pampa Barbara Farmer, Houston James Farrell, Midland Kay Farrell, Dallas Clyde Farris, Lubbock Donald Ray Farris, Lubbock Roger Alan Farris, Lovall Robert Farson, Irving :f 13 M ms tm Linda Farthing, Lubbock Cris Faugh, Houston Carol Faulkner, McAllen Janice Fauske, Borger Orlnea Feaster, Colorado City Linda Featherston, Goidthwaite Gail Feeney, Arlington. Virginia Jim Fendley, Houston David Ferguson, Grand Prairie Donald Ferguson, Dallas Billy Ferrel, Estelline Merton Fewell, Clyde Richard Ferrier, Lubbcck Charles Findley, Odessa Weldon Findley, Littlefleld James Finley, Brovvnrield Sally Finney, Houston Bruce Fisher, Houston Kitty Fisher, Lubbock Judy Fite, Dallas Sunnye Fitzgerald, Midland Robert Flemming, Denver City Donna Fletcher, Fort Worth Donald Flounce, Grapevine Phyllis Flowers, McLean Timothy Flowers, Miami Danny Flynn, Amarillo Bonnie Fojt, Snook Larry Fosson, Lubbock Christopher Foster, Dallas Nancy Foster, Wilson Michael Foster, Houston Terry Foster, Lubbock Carol Foster, Nev gulf Dan Foster, Houston g0 P ' 1£, Edwin Fowler, Santa Monica Judy Fowler, Dallas Jimmy bowler. Midland Parrel Frank, Houston James Frank, Dallas Fran Franklin, McKlnney Lynn Franklin, Ei Paso mm. Larry Franks, Harlingen Mariglyn Frailer. Andrews Joreen Fredrlcks, Lubbock Mary Louise Freeborn, Roswell. Ne.v M Suzanne Freeman, Lubbock Richard Freivoqel, Dallas Maiorle French, Lubbock Shirley French, LuDD.rck Glenda Friend, Ozena Ronald Fries, Booker Carol Fritz, I .bbock Bill Fry, 1 .: : -ck Hanes Frybarger, Di las Becky Fugit, Odessa Anna Fulford, Bro.v-.feid Thomas Fuller, Dall rs Bernard Funk, Sa- Anrcnio Majorle Fuqua, Daliis Jimmie Gattord, Crowell Donald Galley, Memphis Betty Gaines, Brov nfield Sheila Galser, Dallas Georgie Galloway, Lubbock Pat Galloway. Lubbock Reggie Gamblln, Amarillo Wayne Gamblln. Post Ronnie Gardner, Kress Gary Garoutte. S ' ratford II Arlon Garretson, Mount Pleasant David Garrett, Houston Elizabeth Garrett, Lubbock Carolyn Garrison, Sllverton Patricia Gartin, Petersburg Hoyt Gattis, Electra James Ralph Gattis, Pottsboro Richard Garliti, Balnnorhea Thomas Garza, Dimmitt Melanle Gaudin, Houston Thomas Gentry, Lubbock Brenda George, Tarzan Larry George, Abilene Bruce Gerig, Shallowater Gene German, Brownwood Kay Gibbons, Dallas Mary Gibbons, Lubbock Don Gibson, Welch Charles Gideon, Notrees Franklin Gilbert, Snyder Judy Gilbert, Flomot Larry Gilbert, Mineral Wells Mary Helen Glllis, Shamrock Barbara Gllly, Floydada Jacqueline Gill, Miami Charles Gillespie, Fort Worth Charles Gilmore, San Antonio Donald Gilmore, Amarillo Jimmy Gossett, Albuquerque, New Mexico Bonnie Gostin, Da " Carolyn Gough, Bellaire Susan Grace, Houston Richard Grady, Lubbock Carolyn Graff, Houston Billy Graham, Lubbock Cameron Graham, Houston Annette Graham, Caprock, New Mexico Jerry Graham, Lubbock Paula Graham, Bryan David Graves, Piano Joy Graves, Lubbock Janet Gray, Plainview Susan Grazier, Bellaire Burl Greaves, Andrews Cecil Green, Lubbock DIanne Green, Lubbock Polly Gregory, Lubbock Sid Gregory, Abilene Philip Griffin, Abilene 15 Km Dan Sriffis, Lubbock Ray M. Grimme+t, Snydar Myron Grisham, Kress Wm. Lawrence Groth, Dallas John K. Grubb, Houston Ronald K. Gruben, Tulia Joe Gulledge, Fort Worth Phil Guitar, Abilene Kathy Gran, Lubbock Mary Green, Houston Sharon Green, Dallas William Greer, Dallas Janis A. Gregory, Dallas Glenda Griffin, Fort Worth Buddy Grisham, Graham Telie Grooms, Amarillo Carolyn Grussendorf, Lubbock Rita Gunnels, Morton Paula Gutherie, Lubbock Michael Gurley, Lubbock Judith Guynes, Dallas Arthur Gutierrei, San Antonio Judy Guttormson, OIney Leon Hackney, Fort Worth Sharon Hagadorn, Lubbock John Haggard, McKinney Elizabeth Hagood, Lubbock James Haile, Plainvlew Carol Hajek, Seymour Barbara Haldoinan, Houston difelLl E-?V . B I ' ' ' " v .. Kathryn Haldy, San Antonio Judy Haley, Lubbock Denzil Hallmark, San Antonio Cecil Hallum, Jayton Gary Hamilton, Sweetwater Judy Hamilton, Dallas Kenneth Hamilton, Corslcana Loren Hamilton, Lubbock Montie Hamm, Brownfield Mickey Hammonds, Floydada Fred Hamrick, Lubbock Ronnie Hanby, Mesquite John Hancock, Morton Carolyn Haney, Fort Worth Barbara Handley, Hoiiron James Hanks, Paducah Fannie Hannsz, Houston Paula Hanson, Sanderson Darleen Harbour, Lubbock Kathryn Harbour, Dallas Lynn Hardee, Tulla Jan Hardin, Lovington .Richard Hardy, Dallas - Jf 1 James Hargrove, Fort Worth bandra Kay Har I f Lubbock Kay Hargrove Sallye Harpe, Dallas Herman Harper, San Angelo Clyde Harrell, Plainvlew Suzanne Harrington, Fort Worth Carol Harris, Waco Nancy Harris, Waco Richard Harris, Lubboclc Roya Harris, Lubboclc Sandra Harris, Muleshoe F. Allyn Harison, Memphis Karen Harrison, Lubbock Lucy Harrison, Floydada Margart Hart, San Antonio Terry Hart, Dallas James Harter, Lubbock Charles Hartsell, Floydada Kathryn Hash, Lubbock Edgerton Hankins, Panhandle Milton Hattaway, Houston Pat Hattox, Bellaire Gregory Haussler, Lubbock Gayle Hawes. San Antonio Debra Hankwins, Friona Walter Hawkins, Plains Patricia Hayes, Houston Joyce Haynes, Edna Marjorie Heard, Bowie Donna Heath, Lubbock Ellen Heathington, Dallas Peter Heffmer, Cypress Carol Heinti, Houston Louise Heintz, Houston Clara Heironimus, Austin Authur Heller, Dallas Jannes Helms, Andrews Gilbert Helsel, Dallas Wade Helstrom, Dallas Ann Hemphill, Fort Worth Walter Henderson, Aurora, Colorado William Henderson, Lubbock Danny Henrichs, Fort Worth Danny Henry, Forsan Albert Hensley, O ' Donnell Larry Henton, Booker therine Hepner, Big Spring Bruce Herlin, Palaclos Carolyn Herring, Midland I Alberl IK mMH| ' L L H M Hntherine m ff Clare Stanley Hess, Houston Ith Hessler, Lubbock Clarence Hester, Abilene Harry Hewlett, Wilson Kathy Heye, Plainview Ethel Hibbler, Lubbock i Zady 1 „ Claudia Hicks, Jacksboro Douglas Hicks, Richardson Irene Hicks, Lubbock Shirley Hicks, Lubbock Thomas Hicks, Brownfield Zady Higginbothan, Wichita Falls 9 Larry Hifgers, Amarillo ' ■ Harlan Hill, Kerrville James Hill, Midland Penny Hill, Dallas Robert Hill, Dallas Robert Hill, Pampa 17 B BSS Sally Hill, Fort Worth Sharon Hill, Smithville Thomas Hill, Dallas Virginia Hill, Lubbock Larry Hillin, Da Ronald Hillis, Lubbock Louann Hollingshead, Odessa Judy Mollis, Midland Julia Mollis, Muleshoe Nancy Holloway, Dallas Betty Hollowell, Corpus Christ! Ronny Holly. Lubbock Edward Holmes, Lubbock Truett Holt, Lubbock Jay Holmes, Floydada William Holton, LaMarque Richard Honey, Houston Paul Honig, Hondo Mary Honts, San Antonio Dale Hood, Claude Danny Hood, Lubbock Elizabeth Hooks, Albuquerque, New Mexico Wanda Hopkins, Lubbock Rebecca Herd, Lubbo,i Michael Horn, San Angelo Rose Horn, Olton Hal Horton, Greenville Linda Horton, Garland Karen Houston, Ralls James Howard, Richardson Jerry Howard, Muleshoe Richard Howard, Garland Joy Howe, Dallas Jerry Hrnciar, Shamrock Sue Hubbard, Lubbock Joe Huber, Lubbock 18 I Jane Hubert, Houston Robert Hucliabee, Dallas Andrea Hudgens, Dallas Roy Hudson, Lawn Waa Dee Hudson, Hereford Clark Huff, Lubbock Betty Huffman, Breckenridge Don Hughes, San Angelo Pamela Hughes, Houston Patricia Hull, San Antonio Ken Humphreys, El Paso Randy Humphreys, Sudan Trent Humphries, Lubbock Carolyn Hunnlcutt, Austin Michael Hunt, Baytown Cheryl Hunter, Phillips Ray Hunter, Childress James Hunter, Quanah Jib Hunter, Knox City Joan Huntley, Lubbock Troy Hurley, Smyer Michael Hurt, Quanah Barry Hutcheson, Dallas Aaron Hutto, Dimmitt Joan Hutton, Ricfiardson Karen Hutzalult, Lubbock James Hyde, Midland Max Ince, Lubbock Harriet Innes, Plainview William John Ireland, Wichita Falls n Ci Mmikmi miM Jimmy Irish, Abernathy Gay Irwin, Lubbock Lynn Irwin, Lubbock Michael Isbell, Vernon Thomas Isbell, Childress Brenda Jackson, Fort Worth (ipsr Ed Jackson, San Antonio James Jackson, San Angelo Jimmy Jackson, Fort Worth Leete Jackson, Lubbock Ronald Jackson, Lubbock Talmadge Jackson, Killeen Thomas Jackson, Corpus Christi Sylvia Jacobson, Galveston Sandra James, Tokio Betty Jamison, Sv eetwater Joan Irma Janak, Amarillo Marlita Javors, Dallas Susan Jenkins, Higgins Thomas Jenkins, Lamesa Dorothy Jennings, Abilene Glenn Jennings, Garland Bunny Jett, Houston Avis Jobe, Waco Carolyn Johns, Houston Joyce Johns, Dallas Sam Johns, Lubbock Deborah Johnson, Lubbock Gerald Johnson, Lubbock Jackie Johnson, Katy Jean Johnson, Lubbock John Johnson, Pampa Mac Johnson, Aledo Sandra Johnson, Pryor, Ok!a. Sue Marie Johnson, Midland Tiffin Johnson, Houston Dana Johnston. Lubboclt Joe Joiner, Lubbock Billy Jolly, Phillips Beverly Jane Johne, Paducah Carl Jones, San Antonio Cleve Jones, Sonora David Jones, Littlefield Frederick Jones, Houston Gwendolyn Jones, Dallas James Jones, Clint Jerry Jones, Pampa Jerry Jones, Tokio Jerry Jones, Hart Judy Jones, Richardson Karen Jones, Fort Worth Gene Jordan, Dallas Joan Jordan, B ' g Spring Linda Jorgenson, Midland Connie Kahanelt, Lubbock David Kanatzar, Dallas Angela Kay, Lubbock David Kee, Snyder Sewell Keeter, Lubbock Mary Keller, Wichita Falls ■I ir iiiiiiiiiil Johnny Kemp, Hale Cente Ellen Kendrick, Sweetwater Sandra Kendrick, Floydada William Kendrick, Groom Joseph Kenley, Lubbock Paula Kenley, Goodland Don Kennedy, Burkburnett Howell Kennedy, Burkburnett Linda Kennedy, El Paso Cheryl Kerr, Lubbock Joyce Kester, Lubbock Judy Kiker, Abernathy Joyce Kimmons, Baytown Betsy King, Houston Sandra King, Plainview Billy Kingston, Fluvanna James Kinsey, Bowie William Kirten, Houston Karen KIsler, Houston . Johnny Kitchens, Lubbock Robert Lynn Kitchens, Silverton Calvin Kitten, Slaton Carole Kline, Midland Pete Kllnger, Midland Pattie Klug, Odessa Bertie Knigge, Houston Jane Knight, San Angelo Nana Knight, El Paso William Knight, Dallas Laura Jean Knorpp, Groom I I lb i 20 I I Robert Knowles, Amarillo Janet Knox, Dallas William Knox, Brownfield Andrew Kochis, San Antonio Daniel Koegler, Midland Judy Koehler, Lamesa Freddie Koenig, Wilson Melody Koepsel, Mathis Stephanie Koerbacher, Dallas Karen Koger, Big Spring Robert Carl Kohler, Lubbock Christine Kolas, Lubbock Phyllis Koonce, Bowie David Kovac, Houston Kathryn Kovac, Houston Karen Krebsbach, Dallas Karen Kretsinger, Shernnan Bobbie Paulette Kropp, Lockney James Latch, Lubbock Larry Latimer, Vernon Janette Laubhan, Follett Diane Lavender, Lamar, Coloradc Dennis Law, Plainview Martha Lawrence, Abilene Gary Leatherman. Plainview Chuck Leatherwood, Houston Keith Leatherwood, Lamesa Alvin Leslie Lee, Booker Canzada Lee, Childress Carl Lee, Childress 21 mm. JhlmJ.,: |i HHH HjHHHH | B|i iiH m. William Lee, Luboock William Lee, San Betnaro ' C. Davis Legg, Hobbs Randall Lehmberg, Mason B. Bryan LeI+ch, Daiias ohnny R. Leickt, Perryj Jerllyn Leong, LL ooo- ' k Ted A. Leslie, Hoi;.ro ' Pamela Jo Lester, Wic.-iita Thomas T. Letz, Old Glory Paul Michael Lewis, Grand John H. Levacy, L 5 mesa Kay Leverett, Ode;;a Walter Leverich, Fort Worth L. Monette Lewallen, Snyaer Connie Leweilen, P a nview Bobby J. Lewis, Bro David C. Lewis, Lamosi Douglas W. Lewis, Pla!nvle» James P. Lewis, Dallas James C. Lewis, Lubbock John H. Lewis, Houston John S. Lewis, Dallas Judy Lewis, Lubbock Kenneth R. Lewis, Lufkin Susan B. Lewis, Lan ' arque Paula LIghtsey, Jonesboro Robert F. Lindley, Bellaire Charles W. Lindsey, Dallas Patricia Ann Liner, Lubbock Herman G. Linnartz, L. Michael Littlefield, Ra Henry Littlejchn, Clint Judy C. Livingston, Lu Eleanor Ann Locke, Sa Wayne C. Locke, Gair ke Ja bbo efield Patricia A. Locker, Little Linda Loehman, San Antonio Richard C. Lofland, Fort Worth Karen S. LoWn, Fort Worth Sara L. Logan, San Anqelo Mildred F. Long, Childress Sally G. Long, Marsha James Lopei, Whlre Di Dennis A. Lorenz, Victo Donna Lovejoy, MIdlan Gaye Lovett, Houston Larry Low, Brady Bettye M. Lowder, Wic Carolyn L. Lowe, Mona Jeanette L. Lowery, Ke William Lowke, Fort Wo Parker Lowrance, Lubb Linda Loy, Houston Linda Lucas, Ab Sherry K. Luedecke, Bl Maure Lukas, Fort Wo Marilyn R. Lutener, El Judy E. Lybrand, Housto Joe W. Lyie, Houston i 22 I» ' Su» Lynch, Lubbocl: Brad Lytle, Dallas Ronnie McAfee, Dimmitt Richard McAlister, Cuero Ka+I McArthur, Dallas John McBride, Raymondville f I, David McCaleb, Lubbock Richard McCalley, Fredericksburg Wade McCann, Lubbock Jane Ann McCartor, Lubbock Michael McClain, Sweetwater Ron McClarty, Abilene John McClendon, Dalhart Eddie McClusker, Throckmorton Betty McConahey, Dallas Loyd McConnell, Odessa John McCormicIc, Kerrville Kenneth McCormick, Plainview Carolyn McCoun, San Antonio Lonnie McCracken, Odessa Darrell McCrary, Tulia Joe McCraw, Lovlngton, New Mexico Barbara McCullough, Eastland Linda McCurry, Lubbock Martha Jane McDavid, Waco Patricia McDonald, Lubbock Danny McDuff, Ralls Judy McElroy, Lubbock Marilyn McElroy, Denver City Charles McFarren, Corpus Chrlsti Suzanne McGannon, Dallas Carolyn McGhie, For! Worth Beth McGlothlln, Ardmore, Oklahoma Tommy McGowan, Claude Richard McGovern, Lubbock Margaret McKay, Fort Worth Michael McKenzee, Houston Sandy McLane, Lubbock John McLaren, Dallas Donald McLaughlin, Pampa JoAnn McLaughlin, Lubbock Ben McMahan, Breckenridge • ' ? 4i Connie McMillan, Lubbock Jimmy Wayne McMillan, Plainview Barry McNeil, Lubbock I jgt | Linda McSpadden, Tulsa, Oklahoma ' ? Sharon McWherter, Brownfield Danny Maberry, Lubbock Larry Mabry, Friona Judy Mack, Fort Worth Gloria Madrid, Stanton Phil Mague, Robstown Moyse MacAuley, San Antonio Michelle MacLeod, Lubbock John Maher, Tyler Mary Jo Maki, Houston Michael Malley, Lubbock Rebecca Mallow, Silverton Samye Malone, Lubbock Pat Maloney, Aledo 23 I -»%M Joe Mangum, Lubbock Sharon Mangum, Lubbock Glenda Manlcins, Lubbock Dennlse Mann, Garland Phil Marcum, Lubbock Carol Marley, Lubbock Eliiabe+h Marshall, Arliraton Glenda Marshall, Plainviev.- Don Matin, Dallas Fred Martin, Tah oka James Martin, Sweetwater Jeanette Martin, Lubbock Jimmie Martin, Dallas Joe Martin, San Angelo Eddie Martin, Lubbock Max Martin, Lubbock Patricia Martin, Hale Center Paul Martin, San Antonio Joseph Martinez, Rotan Gladys Mason, Hale Center Jack Mason, Tahoka Michael Mason, Dallas Gale Masten, Sudan Larry Masters, Odessa Roy Marshall, Lubbock Richard Mathewson, Houston Robert Mathis, Lubbock Charles Mattefs, Houston Jenny Matthews, Andrews Sandra Matthews, Lubbock Fred Maxwell, Kermit Glenn May, Dallas Karen May, Sudan George Mayes, Houston Richard Mayes, Dallas i «nm " Kitty Mayo, Grand Prairie Robert Major, Houston James Maytum, San Antonio Larry Meacham, Graham Penny Meador, Tyler Patrick Meadows, Lubbock Cleo Meaker, Pampa Judy Means, Odessa Ronny Meek, Lubbock Mary Ann Meeks, Sunray Russell Meier, Darrouzett Laurence Melton, Dalhart Sharon Melton, Los Alamos, New Mexico Betty Melzer, Midland Elizabeth Meredith, Midland Robert Merrill, Dallas Marlys Merrick, Groom Jean Merrill, Dallas Marcy Metcalf, Dallas Nan Metzger, Dallas Suzanne Middleton, Ballinger Torrimy Middleton, Lubbock Regina Milburn, Lubbock Bill Miller, Throckmorton Carole Miller, Midland Donna Miller, Fort Worth Janice Miller, Floydada Kenny Miller, Lubbock William Miller, Lubbock Alan Mills, Denlson Ginger Miles, Abilene Sharon Miller, Midland Sharon Milstead, Abilene Thad Minyard, LIttlefleld Susan Minnerly, Midland 24 m i iiWM (• Phyllis MHcham, Midland A. L. Mitchell, Winters David Mitchell, Copperas Cove Janell Mitchell, Amarillo Richard Mitchell, Abilene Maria Moats, Fort Worth Carola Mobberey, Dallas Kent Mobley, Brecltenrldge Dana Mock, Lubbock Mary Ann Moffett, Snyder William Moffitt, San Antonio Ronald Monltres, Dallas Carol Monroe, Dallas Stanley Monroe, Sherman Richard Montgomery, Lubbock Jeanette Moody, Crowell Robert Moor, Fort Worth Carolyn Moore, Floydada Douglas Moore, Temple James Moore, Dallas James Moore, Lubbock Joyce Anne Moore, Lubbock Juanna Jo Moore, White Deer Kay Moore, Hobbs, New Mexico Linda Kaye Moore, Petersburg Marilyn Moore, Lovington, New Mexico Michael Moore, Garland Pamela Moore, Dallas i James Morter, Albuquerque, New Mexico Claudette Morton, Marsha James Moseley, Rochelle Katherine Moseley, Dallas Arthur Moser, Odessa Joe Moseley, Ruldoso Downs Alta Moss, Franklin Margaret Moss, Floydada Robert Mack Moss, Memphis a Victoria Mosty, Kerrville " Phil Mote, Decatur Jo Anna Moudy, Stamford Loretta Mulheron, Idalou Raulagene Mulhollan, Belton George Mulkey, Fort Worth Cathie Mullin, Wills Point Joe Murfee, Lubbock Patricia Murray, Fort Worth James Murrell, Waco Ike Nail, Odessa Julian Nalley, hiouston 25 Donald Nash, Harlingen Margaret Nash, Floydada Daniel Neeley, Lamesa Linda Neal, Amarillo Sallie Neal, Canyon Katie Niell, Lamesa Andrea Nelson, Dallas James Nelson, Littlefield Judy Nelson, Richardson Karen Nelson, Denver City Thomas Nelson, Lubbock Gene Nevill, Midland William Newmann, Marlin Dale Newberry, Floydada Daulton Newkirk, Shamrock Eleanor Newkirk, Galveston Richard Newth, Odessa Ronald Newton, Dallas Pin Ngo, P. Penh, Cambodia Pat Nicholl, Plainview Bobby Nichols, Grand Prairie Alvin Nicholson, Dimmitt Jan Niemann, Abilene Robert Nippert, Quanah Teresa Nix, Littlefield Tom Noble, Lubbock Robert Noble, Colorado City Sandra Nobels, Austin Marshall Nolen, Midland Janet Nollis, Leagqe ' Giti Mary Norton, Lubboc ' Michael Norris, Odessa Alpha Nunley, Lubbock Judith Nunn, Lubbock Warren Nutt, San Angelo Patricia Nystel, Lubbock Karolyn O ' Brien, Houston Janice O ' Neal, Lubbock Kenneth Oakes, Dallas Susan Ochejski, Fort Worth Robert Ochiltree, Houston Gena Odell, Garland Winston Odem, Brownfield Betty Oelkers, Carrizo Springs Bruce Olson, Houston Mary Olson, Bellaire Ronald Olson, Dallas Patricia O ' Neal, Odessa Thomas Orndorff, Dallas Rich Orson, Lamesa Donald Oursbourn, Hart Robert Outland, Friona Charles Owens, Floydada Johnny Owens, Plainview Brigltte Owsley, Dallas Jim Pace, Richardson Lola Page, Fort Worth Billy Pardue, Denver City Pardue, Lubbock Worth ' fci fcffl d 26 Glenn Parker, Midland Alton Parks, Fort Wor th Charles Parks, Jayton Frances Parks, Lubbock Richard Parks, San Angelo Robert Parks, Lubbock (• - Jm Joan Parlette, Dallas Henry Parrott, Roscoe Sandra Parsons, Dallas Vernon Paschal, Ralls Nftlanle Patton, Fort Worth Rose Ann Paijik, Lubbock Carol Payne, Stanford Charles Payne, Cross Plains Henry Payne, Lubltock Lillian Pearce, El Paso Charlotte Pearson, Houston Patty Pearson, Austin Sue Peden, Dallas Charlotte Peeples, Tehuacana Charles Pelkey, Angleton Jeff Pemberton, Brownfield Rahna Penix, Dallas FIdela Perez, Lubbock Frances Perkins, Lubbock James Perkins, Friona Collin Perry, Rockdale Douglas Peters, Memphis Wlllard Peterson, San Bruno, California Patricia Petosky, Midland •ft] W- Carolyn Petrosky, Georgetown f Clark Pflugcr, . Vicki Pharr, L.irt- ; 5 Brooke Phelps, H. ,.;tno Charles Phillips, F Daria Phillips, ti. . John Pickering, S- ' dcr William Pierson, 1 . ibock Thomas Pihlgren, Aui ' " ' ' Ned Pilcher, ' . .: anc Sandra Pillans, ■ . jnai ' ans Ernest Pinckard, ; ivingston Bill Fd Pinlerton ' mons Mike Pinkston Paul P Susan r Dianna Pittma ' i Wo- ii. Jerry Pittman, f. ' atgr Starr Pifier, Dallas Sydney Pitier, Mid Patricia Plant, Dalla Jimmy Platz, Lubbo Zona Poff, Lubbock Carolyn Pogue, Lubbock Curtis Polk, Houston Cara Pollard, Fort Worth Sandra Pollard, Lubbock Harold Rollins, Breckenridge Bill Pope, Abilene Harry Porter, Garland w 27 Randon Porter, Houston Richard Porter, El Paso Donna Post, Arlington Kay Powell, Snyder Ray Powers, Tyler Elliott Prather, Wichita Falls Allen Prendergast, Dallas Gary Prentice, Wichita Falls James Press, McKinney Betsy Preston, Pecos Diana Jane Price, Midland Larry Price, Royce City Morris Price, Fort Worth Tom Price, Dallas James Pridmore, Lubbock Pamela Proctor, Odessa Bill Prude, Lubbock Jerry Purtell, Lubbock Mike Pusey, Andrews Elizabeth Pyles, Lorenzo ,eAnn Quillin, Wichita Falls Michaele Quinn, Lubbock Grant Douglas Rader, Lubbock Gaila Raiden, Bonham Phyllis Railsback. Levelland Sara Rajnus, Midland Sylvia Ramirei, Lubbock iRebecca Ramsey, El Campa } Delane Ramsey, Lubbock Jim Ramp, Can=idlan 28 if » Roy Reynolds, Mineral Wells Janet Rhodes, Houbton Roger Rice, Richardson Norma Richardson, Wolfforth Suzanne Rice, Lubbock Ajnr a Sue Richmond, Blanket Jerry Ridge, Odessa Gary Lynn Ries, Lubbock Arnold Richard Riley, Houston Dennis Rioux, San Antonio Darnce Ritchey, Lubbock Denis Roaric, Crowell Charles Robb, Electra James Robbins, San Antonio Ray Robbins, Phillips Joe Robert, Lubbock Ben Roberts, San Antonio Kenneth Roberts, Benjamin Robert Roberts, Houston Thomas Roberts, Friona Barbara Robertson, Abernathy Joe Roberson, Pampa Joseph Dale Robertson, Houston Joyce Robertson, Eastland f Linda Robertson, Lamesa Lynn Robinson, Overhiil Margaret Robinson, Lubbock Alice Jo Robinson, Dallas Doylene Rockwell, Weatherford gers, Lubbock " Lfoyiene i ocKweu, v m Jon Rodge ■■HP 1 m.tL.. m . mJSLujE l y Kay Rodgers, Lubbock Ken Rodgers, Lubbock Judith Roeh, Houston Curt Rogers, Phillips Curtis Rogers, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma James Rogers, Dimmitt Norma Jean Rogers, Lubbock Bull Roman, Sherman Anna Rogers, Midland Connie Rogers, Fort Worth Paula Rogers, Lubbock Mary Rook, Lubbock Bill Rose, Odessa Bobby Ross, Amarillo Melva Lynn Ross, Littlefield Janet Rosslter, Albuquerque, New Mexico Sandra Kay Roten, Irving Lynne Rudolff, Texas City Georgia Rudy, Dallas Campbell Ruff Dallas Carolyn Russell, Lubbock Earl Russell, San Angelo Rona Russell, Dallas Ronald Rynders, Abilene Diane Rystad, El Paso Margaret St. John, Sherman Terry Sabom, Houston Ted Satfell, Meadow Maria Salas, Pecos Robert Sale, Stanton 29 ill HF P Richard Salmon, San Angelc William Saltsman, Pilot Point John Samplsh, Fort Worm Suzanne Samson, Lubbock Dale Sanders, Whitesboro Dianne Sanders, Cleburne John Sanders, Lubbock Judifh Sanders, Hart Mary Sanders, Muleshoe Olivia Sanders, Slaton Sharon Sanders, Lubbocl Susan Sanders, Lubbock James Snadlin, Houston Kenneth Sanford, Odessa Barbara Sasse, San Antonio Melinda Sasser, Houston Larry Satterwhife, Pan?pa Susan Saunder, Dallas Wayne Scales, Lubbock Danny Scarbrough, Quanah Randolph Schaefer, 0!:on William Schaefer, Seabrook Arthur Schaerdet, Richardson Georgia Scheu, Lubbock Glenda Schiller, Odessa Charles Schili, El Paso Carolyn Schmidt, Mason Jane Schneider, Wilson Richard Schnitier, Duncanviile Victor Schoenewolf, Lometa Fredlein Schroeder, Se9ulr Ronnie Schroeder, Lubbock Susie Schulti, G aham Robert Schwartz, Tyler Pat Schwen lcer, Lubbock Charlotte Scott, Lubbock Don Scott, Monahans Karl Scott, Del Rio Marilyn Scott, Brownfield Sharon Scott, Midland Stephen Scott, Hobbs, New Mexico Sue Scovell, Dallas Felix Secrest, Bellaire Alida Selby, Fort Worth Ann Sellier, Colorado Clfi John Semetko, Houston Larry Sescil, Rotan Rita Elaine Sewell, Fort Worth 1 Anne Shamburger, Lubboc John Sharp, Lubbock R. A. Shaver, Rochester Paula Shaw, Childress Sydney Shaw, Albuquerque, New Mexico Weldon Shelton, Lamesa Susan Shiels, Dallas Jack Shirley, McKlnney Lorita Shock, Midland David Shows, Yoakum Devra Shurbet, Fort Worth Jane Ann Sides, Lubbock 30 » 1 William Sides, Lubbock Frankie Sikes, Plalnview Ronnie Sikes, Talpa Johanna Silver, Lubbock Patricia Simons, Burkburneft James Simpson, Pampa John Simpson, Lubbock Nanette Simpson, McAllen Zandra Singer, Dimmitt Jennifer Singley, Wellington Linda Six, Garland Richard Slaughter, Hereford Sally Slayden, Fort Worth Sally Sliger, Lubbock Steven Slover, Kermit Marilyn Smather, Valley Springs Albert Smith, Shamrock Albert Smith, Lorenzo Ann Smith, Lubbock Avis Smith, Paducah Barbara Smith, Lubbock Barry Smith, Amarlllo Betty Jane Smith, Dallas Bob Smith, Snyder Brooke Smith, Houston Donald Smith, Childress Dorothy Smith, Morton Ed Smith, Matador Gene Smith, Clarksville James Smith, Dallas James Lee Smith, Mineral Wells Janice Smith, Santa Anna Jannye Smith, Knox City Jerry Smith, Stamford Jerry Smith, Stockton Larry Carl Smith, Dallas Marcy Smith, Houston Nancy Smith, Richardson Otis Carroll Smith, Rocksprlngs Patty Smith, Houston Robert Smith, Lubbock Sandy Smith, El Paso Saundra Smith, Plains Teta Smith, Farmington, New Mexico Richard SmyrI, San Antonio Katherine Sneddon, La MIrada, California Jobob Sneed, Lubbock William Snellgrove, O ' Donnell Billy Snider, Slaton Benjamin Snowden, Lubbock Norma Snodgrass, Dallas Roberta Snodgrass, Toklo Sandra Sohrweide, Dallas Jane Sosnowy. Texas City Nancy Sowell, Cleburne John Timothy Spahn, Abilene Marcia Sparkman, Lubbock Jacky Spears, Lubbock Joe Spears, Fort Worth John Speck, Plalnview vV»TP turn M 31 Susan Speers, Sintor, Jeanine Spitzer, Lubbock Vic Spivey, Denver City Thomas Spore, Brov nwood Joe Sport, Greenville Don L. Spragglns, Corpus Christ! Suzanne Spra+t, Lubbock Jerry Sprayberry, Rule Don Jones, Rankin Jack Stagner, Lubbock Sue Stagner, Lubbock Robert Stalcup, Odem Carole Staley, Hobbs. Nev Mexico Glenda Stallard, Fort Sumner. New Mexico Melissa Stallcup, Marsfiai; J. P. Stallworth, Austin Carol Ann Standerfer, Haie Center Carole Stanley, Lubbock James Stephenson, Borger Phillis Stevens, Lubbock Randy Stevenson, Stamford Larry Stewart, Lubbock Minda Stewart, Houston Victor Stiggens, Pampa Sally Stockbower, Houston Jan Stockton, Biq Spring Barbara Stone, Lubbock Don Stone, Banquete James Stone, Lubbock Charles Stormont, Victoria Ivan Stotts, Borger Saundra Strout, Lubbock Suzanne Stovall, Dallas Carol Strange, Lubbock Mary Jo Strange, Dallas Dan Street, Amarillo Sarah Joy Striedel, Goliad J Randel Stringer, Dallas J es Stroman, Sweetwater Mary Stubbs, Dallas Shannon Suarez, Bedford Bobbie Sullivan, Alamoqordo, New Mexico Pamela Sullivan, San Antonio William Sullivan, Alamogordo, New Mexico Robanna Sumreil, Corpus Christ! Jerry Sumner, Lubbock Joe Sutherland, Lubbock Melissa Sutherland, Monahans Sue Suttle, Hale Center Anthony Sutton, Lubbock Craig Sutton, Grand Prairie Jeffrey Sutton, Menard Douglas Swaringen, Brownfield 32 i I Gail Tait, Houston Royce Talley, Lubbock Linda Tanner, Roswell, New Mexico Billy Tapp, Lubbock Don Tarlce nton, Lubbock Tanya Tarkington, Lubbock John Tarvin, D3 ' ias Charlotte Taylor, Lubbock David Taylor, Salton Kay Taylor, Mlaiand Martha Nell Taylor, Dimmit Pat Taylor, Richardson Sue Taylor. Lubbcck Thomas Taylor, Houston Vala Dawn Taylor, Lubbock Mary Tannahill, Arjinqron Mira Taylor, Lubbock Judy Teal, Lubbock Nelda Teeter, Hale Center Alice Tefertiller, Lubbock Sandra Terrell, Ralls Gary Thiler, Lubbock Edwin Thomas, Lubbock Judith Thomas, Lockney Kathryn Thomas, Da, las Keith Thomas, Lubbock Martha Thomas, Atascosa William Thomas, Lubbock Susan Thomason, Bellaire Don Thompson, Fort Worth i I Joe Thompson, Lubbock Kathryn Thompson, Houston Ronald Joe Thompson, Sablnal Albert Thorne, Canadian Larry Thorne, Andrews Donald Thornton, Lubbock Jenny Kay Thornton, Houston Ronald Thornton, Lubbock Roger Thrailkill, Lubbock James Thurmond, Fort Worth George Thurston, Monahans Terry Tice, Dallas Dwayne Tidwell, Amarillo Joe Tidwell, Knox City William Timm, Dallas Kit Tindall, Baytown Jane Tisdale, Odessa Ricky Todd, Fort Worth Nancy Toland, Taft Robert Tomlinson, Farweil George Tompkins, McCamey Kay Touren, Dalhart Marilyn Towie, Hobbs, New Mexico Gary Trainer, Fort Worth Gilley Treadaway, Lubbock Billy Triplett, Wink Graydon Trusler, San Angelo Helen Kay Tubbs, San Angelo Jan Tubbs, Lubbock Ray Tucker, Morton EEI " " ( " 33 Barry Tull, Plainview Carolyn Tune, Lubboclc Wayne Tunnell, Sudan Cindy Turner, Houston Don Turner, Dallas Edwina Turner, Lubboclc John Turner, Sunray Kay Turner, Lubbock Susan Turner, Richardson Marilyn Tvedt, Houston Darrell Ueckert, Merke Mary Lee Ullum, La Marque Jana Ulmer, Sagerton John Underwood, Andrews Richard Unger, Kermit James Upchurch, Lubbock George Utiey, Dallas Robert Vackel, Seymour Dee Van Gilder, Garland Victoria Vann, Brownwood Katherine Venn, Houston Singer Vinson, Dallas Eugene Waddy, Mineral Wells Patricia Wade, Lubbock Betty Wadsworth, New De Lyn Waggoner, Dallas James Wagnon, El Paso Susan Waits, Dallas Elaine Wakefield, Lubbock Ronnie Walden, Lubbock Anna Waldrep, Lubbock Charles Waldrum, Ouray, Colorado Herman Walker, Eldorado Jeri Walker, Greenville I 1 I I 34 Sue Walker, Tahoka Susanne Walker, El Paso William David Walker, San Antonio Annetta Wall, Dallas George Robert Wall, De Leon Barbara Wallace, Slaton Camille Wallace, Lubbock Linda Wallace, Houston Majorle Wallace, Lovlngton, New Mexico Patricia Wallace, Fort Worth Edward Waller, San Antonio Robert Waller, Midland Martha Walstad, Hobbs, New Mexico Elaine Walter, Abilene Janet Walthall, San Antonio Lynn Walton, Lubbock Gary Wampler, Lubbock Billie Rue Ward, Idalou Gerald Ward, Dallas G. M. Ward, Brownfield Hazel Ward, Lubbock Norma Ward, Seagraves Roxie Ward, Lubbock Ted Ward, Monahans Brent Warren, Houston Nancy Warner, Arlington Wade Warren, Odessa James Warnick, D illas Wendy Warthen, Dallas Rebecca Wajhborn, " - " Jamie Waters, Alvin Anna Jo Watson, Pa; . , Lynn Watson, Dallas Milton Watson, Plains James Thomas Watt, Lubbock KIllliltaMl Bryan White, McK n-cy Cheryl White, Lubbock Clifford White, Muleshoe Christine White, Wichita Falls Kathy White, Lubbock Marsha White, Plains Paula White, Cleburne Robert White, Muleshoe Bill White, Dallas Mary Whitmire, Odessa Randle Whitney, Odessa Tommy Whihett, Denver City George Whittenburg, Amarillo Claudia Whitworth, Spofford Sammie Wicks, El Paso James Wiese, Eagle Lake John Wiggins, Fort Worth Joyce Wilburn, Midland Michael Wiles, Dallas Gerald Wiley, Lubbock Steve Wilhelm, Odessa Martha Wilkie, Bellaire Russ Wilkinson, Lubbock Susan Wilkinson, Midland Lawrence Willett, Lubbock Gary Williams, Amarillo Kelly Williams, Lubbock Lee Williams, Po Michael Williams, Houston William Williams, Denton William Williams, Lubbock ' Ronald Williford, Odessa Mary Ann Williamson, Graham Tommy Williamson, Lubbock Walton Williamson, Lubbock Bobby Wax, Houston Brian Weaver, Odessa Carolyn Weaver, Dallas Jack Weaver, Bonham Linda Webb, Arlington Jane Weber, Midland Carl Weeks, Lamesa Janice Wehmeyer, San Angelo Patricia Weir, Lubbock Gay Weitinger, Graham Billy Welch, Houston Douglas Welch, Plains Martha Welch, Lubbock Raie Welch, Lubbock Russell Welch, College Station Thomas Welch, Big Spring Dorothy Wells, Lubbock Jim Roy Wells, Friona Steve Wesson, Dimmitt Earlene West, Bellaire Jerry West, Lamesa Joyce West, Hereford Richard West, Lufkin Sujane West, Rankin Jim Westbrook, Lubbock Robert Westmoreland, Vernon Susan Wey, Quanah Donnell Wheat, Fort Worth Gary Wheatley, New Deal Laurelle Wheatley, Brownfield Michael Wheatley, McKinney Dianne Wheelis, West Point, Nev York Rae Jean Whipple, Abilene Laine Whitcomb, Lubbock Betty Jo White, Dallas i lii Stephen Willingham, Seminole George Willis, Junction Linda Willis, Refugio Rebecca Willis, Fort Worth Paula Wlllocit, Houston Blnnle Wilson, Lamesa Betsy Wilson, Baytown James Wilson, Alamo Kenneth Wilson, Lubbock Nancy Wilson, Dallas Richard Wilson, Abilene Michael Wlmberley, Lubbock Judy Wimblsh, Fort Worth Linda Wink, Robert Lee Marcia WInlcelman, Richardson Robert Winn, Dallas Ashley Wisdom, Houston Glynell Wisdom, San Antonio Robert WIsener, Lubbock Shirley Wishcamper, Fort Worth Danny Witt, Perryton i«l iif (fL. Marilyn Wright, Graham Phillip Wright, Roscoe Sandra Wright, Crandall Conda Wyatt, Slaton June Wyche, Dallas Stanton Wyllle, McAllen Sherry Wynn, Houston Linda Yarbrough, Fort Worth Penny York, Lubbock Carol Young, Dallas Jean Young, Synder Neal Young, Plainview Robert Young, Fredericksburg Rural Young, Lubbock Winnie Young, Kllleen Jo Ann Young, Abilene Charles Youts, Waco Linda Zachary, Lubbock Roy Zickerfoose, Lubbock Johnny Zimmerman, Plainview ) 36 WHO THEY ARE AND WHERE TO FIND THEM KEY TO INDEX Tyme T Playboy PB Mademoiselle M Sports Illustrated S Lite L Post P Town Country TC Future F Senior View SrV Junior View JrV Sophomore View SoV Freshman View FrV STUDENT INDEX Aanenson, Eric C, FrV 5 Aaron, Bette J., SoV 5 Abbe, Robert £,, Jr., SoV 5 Abbott, Donna J., JrV 7 Abbott, John D., JrV 7 Abbott, Michael R.. SrV 6 Abell, Billy D., FrV 5 Abcll, George, FrV 5 Abraham, Kenny, SrV 6; SrV 5; P 18: P 4; PB 36 Abraham, William E., FrV 5; P 33 Acord, Tom W., SoV 5; PB 38 Acosta, Abel C. SrV 6 Adams, Angela B., FrV 5 Adams, Ben Q., JrV 7 Adams, Blair C, FrV 5 Adams, Clinton J.. SoV 5 Adams, Dayton W.. Jr., PB 44 Adams, Donald C. JrV 7 Adams, George M.. SoV 5 Adams, Ingrid, FrV 5 Adams, Jackie E., SrV 6 Adams, James W., FrV 5 Adams, Robert E., SoV 5 Adams, Tommy E.. SoV 5 Adams, Waylon F., SoV 5 Adams. William R.. FrV 5 Adams. William R,, SrV 6 Adamson, Claire P., M 36; M 12 Adamson. Dee A,, FrV 5 Addington. Wayne L.. FrV 5 Addison, Betsy S., JrV 7 Addison. Francis R.. SrV 6 Addison, Shari G.. SoV 5; M 34 Adkisson, David L., JrV 7 Adriance, David M.. JrV 7; PB 40 Adsit. Guy D., Jr.. SoV 5 Agee. Alma A., SrV 6 Agee. John N.. FrV 5 Ahlstrand. Fredrick J., SoV 5 Ainsworth, Julie, FrV 5 Akcns, Adabeth, FrV 5 Akins. Delonia. FrV 5 Akers. James C. T 33 Akin. Larry K.. JrV 7; PB 22 Akins. James E.. SrV 6 Albrecht. Alma N., FrV 5 Albrecht, Emily I.. FrV 5 Albrecht. Vernon G.. SrV 6 Alderfer. John W.. FrV 5 Aldrich. Richard K.. FrV 5 Aldridge. Gerald W.. FrV 5 Aldridge. Mary J.. SrV 6 Alewine. Robert M.. FrV 5 Alexander. Beverly A.. SrV 6 Alexander. Carl V.. PB 17 Alexander, Charles R.. FrV 5; T 31 Alexander, James R.. PB 26 Alexander, Karla G., SrV 6; P 30 Alexander. Louis D., JrV 7 Alexander. Lucia M., JrV 7 Alexander. Robert B.. Jr., FrV 5 , Alexander. Robert G., FrV 5 Alexander, Samuel C JrV 7 Alexander III, Fred S., JrV 7; PB 42 Alfano, Sammy P., FrV 5 Alford, Don L.. PB 42 Allen. Andrew. F 15 Allen. Authur. SoV 5 Allen. Cornelios A., SrV 6 Allen, DR. B. L.. TC 3 Allen, Judith A., FrV 5 Allen, Lawson, FrV 5 Allen, Lemuel B.. JrV 7 Allen. Linda J.. FrV 5; P 34 Allen. Maria J., JrV 7; P 48; T 3 Allen. Patsy C. FrV 5 Allen, Robert G., JrV 7 Allen. Roger H.. SoV 5 Allen. Scott D.. FrV 5; T 27 Allen. Shirley P., FrV 5 Allen. Stanley C. JrV 7 Allen. Tommie L.. SoV 5; SoV 6; M 23; M 24; M 51; T 23 Allen. Ulan S.. FrV 5 Allen. William L.. T 27 Allisa. Suliman. SoV 5 Allison, A. C, P 46 Allison. Billy E., SoV 5; PB 34 Allison. Daryl E., SrV 6; P 43 Allison. Fred M.. SoV 5 Allison, James S., JrV 7 Allison. Phil R.. SrV 6 Allred. Donald W.. JrV 7 Allums, Jerry C, SrV 6 Almond. Robert J., JrV 7 Almond. Ruth A.. FrV 5 Alsheikh, Abdul R., SoV 5 Alspaugh, Donald H.. JrV 7; PB 30 Alsup, Dennis L.. SoV 5 Altman, Wanda J.. FrV 5 Alvarado, Linda. FrV 5 Amcrson. James D., SoV 5 Amerson, Lawrence P., Jr., JrV 7 Ammon. Paul L.. SrV 6 Ammons. Reatha M.. JrV 7; P 39; M 15 Anderle. James A.. FrV 5 Anderson. Carol S., JrV 7; M 48; T3 Anderson. Charles L.. JrV 7; PB 32 Anderson, Gayland C. JrV 7 Anderson. Grover D.. SrV 6 Anderson. James. FrV 5 Anderson. James D.. SrV 6 Anderson. James T., T 3; T 8 Anderson. Jane C. JrV 7 Anderson. Kara J.. SoV 5; M 24 Anderson. Karen. JrV 7; P 18; P 4; P 5; M 25; M 44 Anderson, Kenneth L.. SrV 6 Anderson. Lonnie F., PB 32 Anderson, Mary L., SrV 6 Anderson, Milton L.. JrV 7 Anderson. Mona L.. FrV 5 Anderson. Richard L., FrV 5 Anderson. Robert. F 15 Anderson. Robert H.. SrV 6 Anderson. Roland C. FrV 5 Anderson. Ronald R., FrV 5 Anderson. Sallie L.. FrV 5 Anderson. Sharon A., FrV 5 Anderson, Sharon K.. SrV 6 Anderson. Thomas E.. SoV 5 Anderson. William C... SrV 6 Anderson III. J. W.. SoV 5 Anderson. Odis D.. JrV 7 Anderton. Judy K., FrV 5 Andress. Donald L.. JrV 7 Andrews. Bill F.. SoV 5 Andrews, David M.. JrV 7 Andrews, Joe B,. FrV 5 Andrews, Michael L., FrV 5 Andrews. John L.. Jr.. FrV 5 Andreychuk. Theodore. P 13 Angeley. Judy K.. JrV 7 Anthis. Judy B.. FrV 5 Anthonise. Herbert M.. SrV 7 Anthony. Jack H.. SoV 5; PB 40 Anthony. Jerry M., FrV 5 Anthony. Larry E.. FrV 5 Anthony. Philip H.. SrV 7; T21 Antony. Mary L., M 52 Appell, Anne C. FrV 5 Appleby. John D.. JrV 7. PB 34 Appleton. Barbara J.. FrV 5 Arant. Jerry V.. FrV 5 Archer. Michael H., FrV 5 Arlcdge. William H.. SrV 7. TC 21 Armontrout. Gaylord C JrV 7 Armstead. Sharon K., FrV 5 Armstrong. Arnold D., FrV 5 Armstrong. James C. . P 32 Armstrong, Tina. SoV 5 Arnold. Dona D.. JrV 7 Arnold. Joe R.. JrV 7 Arnold, Kerry D.. SrV 7; PB 38 Arnold, M3r in C. JrV 7 Arnold. Shirley J.. SrV 7 Arnold. Tom E.. PB 28 Arnold. Tommie H.. M 23; M 51 Arnold. Tony G.. FrV 5 Arpin. George M.. FrV 5 Arthur. Dnard D.. SoV 5 Arthur. Lynvol J.. SrV 7 Arthur, Mary A., FrV 5; M 44 Asbury, John R.. SoV 5 Ashby, Robert C. SoV 5 Ashcroft. Wortham B., PB 42 Ashdown. Franklin D.. JrV 7; P 37 Ashley. Christelle A.. FrV 5 Ashmore. Dennis R.. SoV 5; PB 28 Assiter, Sandra G.. JrCover; M 44 Aston. Bettye J.. M 41; M 19; M23; M 27 Atkins. Thomas G., SrV 7 Atkinson. Margaret E., SrV 7; F 39 Atwood. Edith J., SrV 7; M 41 Austin. April. FrV 6 Austin. David L.. PB 30 Austin. James F.. SrV 7 Austin, Jerry D.. SoV 5 Austin, Autrey, Averett Averett Avery, Avery. Aycock P45 PB 1 Ayers, Ayers, Ayers, Ayers, Ayers, Ayres, Ayres, Ayres, Tom A., FrV 6 William B.. SrV 7 Jesse F., JrV 7; PB 40 , Roland K.. SoV 5; PB 36 Jerry R,, PB 34 Kerry J.. FrV 6; M 52 Charles F.. SrV 7; SrV 2; P 4; P 5; PB 32; L 54; Joseph W.. FrV 6 Linda S.. FrV 6 Patti L.. JrV 7 R., PB 34 Cecil, TC 3 John D.. SrV 7; PB 36; T 33 Mary H.. SoV 5 May B.. SoV 5 B Baber. Mary A., JrV 7 Bachanan. Sammis. FrV 6 Bacon. Nancy L.. SrV 7; F 39; L 13; M 44 Bacon. Tom I., SrV 7 Badgett. Michael Z.. SrV 7 Bagby, Donald R.. SoV 5 Baggs, Patricia R.. SrV 7 Bagley, Garland. SoV 5 Bagwell, Karl L.. JrV 7 Bahmani. R. G., SrV 7 Bahmani. Rosemarie I.. JrV 7 Bailes. Barbara W.. JrV 7 Bailey. Billy M.. FrV 6 Bailey, Carl F., SrV 7 Bailey, Carl L.. FrV 6 Bailey, Kenneth S.. SoV 5 Bailey. Nancy E.. JrV 7 Bailey. Ronald G.. JrV 7 Bailiff. Allen L.. SoV 5; P 38 Bain. C. M.. FrV 6 Baird, Freddie C . JrV 7 Baird. Michael A., FrV 6 Baird, Richard L.. JrV 7 Baker, Alvin D.. SoV 5 Baker. Betsy. SrV 7; P 18; P 45; M 48; M 55 Baker. David R.. FrV 6 Baker. Deryl R., FrV 6 Baker. Dewey R.. JrV 7 Baker, Diane F., SoV 5; M 34; M 10; T 26 Baker, Glynn D.. JrV 7; PB 21 Baker, Jeryl R., PB 32 Baker, Kenneth, SoV 5; PB 17 Baker. Lynn E.. PB 26 Baker, Richard L., SoV 5 Baker. Sandra K.. SoV 5; M 34 Baker. Sandra E.. SoV 5 Baker. Thomas E.. SoV 5 Balcerowicz, Evelyn R., JrV 7 Balch. Jerry D.. FrV 6 Baldey. Ronnie. FrV 6 Baldry, James S.. Jr.. JrV 7 Baldwin. David L.. JrV 7; PB 26 Baldwin. F. Lloyd. SrV 7; PB 18 Baldwin. Speedy. JrV 7 Baldwin. William L.. JrV 7; PB 18 Balfanz, James A., JrV 7; T 21 Balfanz, Vicki L.. FrV 6; M 36 Ball. Becky L., SoV 5 Ball. James R.. FrV 6 Ballard. Carolyn L.. SoV 5 Ballard. John K.. SrV 7 Ballard. Kenneth L.. JrV 7; PB 28 Ballard, Mary A.. FrV 6 Ballow. Janice B., FrV 6 Balthrop. Ralph E,. Jr., FrV 6 Balzer. Ann. SrV 7; M 41 Balzer, Cathy. FrV 6; M 41 Bandy, Cardie J.. SoV 5 Banks. Bonnie J., FrV 6 Banks. Dorval D.. SrV 7 Banks. Linda J.. SoV 6 Banks, Sharon R.. SrV 8 Banks. Sidney H.. FrV 6 Banner. Richard O.. SoV 6; PB 38 Banta. Neal R.. SrV 8 Barbary. Clifton L.. SrV 8 Barbatoe. Ronald P., SrV 8 Barbee. Barbara. SoV 6 Barbee. Suellen. SrV 8; M 33 Barber. David E.. SoV 6 Barber. Jimmy L. , SoV 6 Barber, Robert L.. JrV 7 Barcus, James R.. Jr., JrV 7 Barcus, Linda, JrV 7 Barker, Barbara L., M 52 Barker. Frank A.. SoV 6 Barker, Franklin T., JrV 8; PB 17 Barker, Gary L., SrV 8; TC 24 Barker, Melinda G., FrV 6 Barkley, William F., JrV 8 Barkowsky. Edward R., JrV 8 Barksdale. Thomas E., SrV 8 Barlow, Joe D., PB 44 Barnes, Eugene M., JrV 8 Barnes, Everett K., SrV 8 Barnes. Jo B., SoV 6; M 41 Barnes. Lee A.. SoV 6 Barnes, Marcus, P 29 Barnes, Micheal H. (Mike), SoV 6; PB26 Barnes, Robert F., SoV 6; F 46 Barnes, Zandra A.. SoV 6 Barnctt. Abbe Gail. FrV 6 Barnett. Doyle W., SrV 8; PB 42 Barnett, Henry T., JrV 8 Barnett, James T., JrV 8; PB 44 Barnett. John R.. JrV 8 Barnett. Judy A., SrV 8; M 44 Barnettc, Martha, SoV 6 Barnctt, Mike G., JrV 8 Barnhart, Joe W.. Jr.. SrV 8; T 33 Barnhart. Mary A.. SoV 6 Barnhart II. John R., FrV 6 Barre, Carolyn A., JrV 8; JrV 4 Barrett, Carol A.. SoV 6; M 41; M 23 Barrett, Patricia R.. JrV 8 Barrett. Shirley J., SoV 6 Barrett. Sidney M.. FrV 6 Barrett, William F.. SrV 8 Barron, John R., JrV 8 Barron, Patricia J.. SoV 6; M 31 Barron, Robert J., Jr., FrV 6 Bartee. Denver R., SrV 8 Bartlett. Michael. JrV 8 Bartlett. Sally A.. JrV 8 Barton. C, PB 34 Barton. James A.. T 22 Barton. Joyce J., SrV 8; M 34; M 25 Barton, M. Marcile. SoV 6 Barton. Nancy. JrV 8; M 36 Barton. Stacy R.. SoV 6 Bashore. John F.. SrV 8; PB 38 Bass. Larry W.. PB 42 Bassham. Elbert F., SrV 8 Batcheller, Ernie J., SrV 8 Batchelor. Sue A.. FrV 6 Bates. Clifford R., SrV 8; T 21; T22 Bates, Jay. FrV 6 Bates. Joseph S.. SoV 6 Bates. Kenneth W.. FrV 6 Bates, Pat, SoV 6 Bates, Shirley S.. P 22 Batla, Kenneth B.. FrV 6 Batson, Jane A.. JrV 8; P 5; M 33 Batson. Jerry W.. JrV 8 Battles. Norma D.. JrV 8 Baudine. Rosemary, FrV 6 Bauer, Larry P., SoV 6 Bauman, W. Paul, SoVt Baumann. John F.. SrV 8 Baumgardner, John Henry, TC 4 Baumgardner, John R.. FrV 6; P 33 Baumgardner, Nancy R., JrV 8; M 29 Bauschel, Margaret J.. JrV 8; M 41 Bawcom. J[erry G., FrV 6 Bayliss, Diane, P 29 Baxter, B. S.. SrV 8; M 41 Bay. Sarilyn. JrV 8; M 48 Bayless. Steve A.. FrV 6 Bayne. Brett B.. PB 28; PB 18 Bayne. Charles D.. Jr.. JrV 8; F 17 Baynham. T. Jeff. T 33 Beach. Ronald J., FrV 6 Beadle. Sheryl G., FrV 6 Bealmear. Judith A.. SrV 8; M 31 Bear. James E., SrV 8 Beard, Tom T.. SrV 8 Bearden, Frank T.. SoV 6 Beason. Jerry L., FrV 6 Beaty. Clois G., JrV 8 Beaty, Lanny M.. SrV 8 Beaty. Ogle T.. FrV 6 Beauvais. Ralph J.. FrV 6 Beaver. Jane, SrV 9 Beavers, John R.. JrV 8 Beck. James E., SoV 6 37 i Beck, Kay, FrV 6 Beck, Laura L., P 36 Beckett, Linda E., JrV 8 Beckham, Don E., FrV 6 Beckham, Teresa A., FrV 6 Beckman. Herbert D., FrV 6 Beckman. Sara A., FrV 6; M 43 Becton, Joe D., SrV 9; PB 18 Becton, Ute T,. FrV 6 Bednarz, Audrey C, JrV 8 Beebe, James M., SrV 9 Beebe, Philip L.. SrV 9 Beebe, Sarah F., FrV 6 Becne, Sharol L., JrV 8 Beer. Jan D., FrV 6 Beheshti, Mansour, JrV 8 Behrends. Mary H., SoV 6; M 23: M 27; M 4-1 Bell. Anita L.. SoV 6 Bell. Barbara A., JrV 8 Bell, Freddy A.. JrV 8 Bell. John T.. SrV 9; PB 42 Bell. Paula M.. FrV 6 Bell, Robert A., SrV 9 Bell, Shcrrell S., SrV 9 Bellew, Mary Etta, SoV 6 Benbow, John W., Jr., FrV 6 Bendarz. Audrey, P 46 Benna, Steva A., P 40 Benner. Betty J.. FrV 6; M 31 Bennett. Charles L.. SoV 6; PB 26 Bennett. Harry L.. FrV 6 Bennett. James R., FrV 6 Bennett, Lewis D., SrV 9; PB 42; T3 Bennett, Bob, SoV 6; PB 30 Bennett, T., PB 36 Bennett, Warren F., Jr., SoV 6 Bcnnigcr. J.. PB 30 Benno. Steve A., JrV 8; PB 18 Benson, Rebecca J., SoV 6 Bentley, George H.. FrV 6 Bentley. Johnie M., SoV 6 Benton, Don A.. SoV 6; PB 18 Benton, Stevens F., SrV 9 Benton. Walker B,. FrV 6 Bentsen. Peter C. FrV 6 Benzon. Henry C, SoV 6 Berg. Gloria L.. FrV 6 Berg. Jeanette L. SoV 6 Berg, William K., FrV 6 Berger, Bruce F., FrV 6 Berghane, Sally A.. SoV 6; TC 17; TC 21 Bergman, Franklin C, FrV 7 Bergner, Bill, JrV 8 Bergner, Sue D., SoV 6 Beron, Alvaro H., JrV 8 Berry, Benny W., FrV 7 Berry, Cecil E., JrV 8 Berry, David L.. PB 34 Berry, David M.. SoV 6 Berry, Janice. SrV 9 Berry, Jimmy D.. FrV 7 Berryhill, Janice M., T 20 Berryman. George P., PB 44 Bertrand. Robert W.. JrV 8 Bessire, Robert D., JrV 8 Best, Coy T.. SrV 9 Best. John T., FrV 7 Best, Nancy J., FrV 7 Betenbough, Sandra K.. JrV 8 Betenbough. Terry G., SrV 9; PB 28 Bethel, Donald R., PB 36 Betts, Marilyn Y., JrV 8; M 23; M 31 Betty, Margaret A., SoV 6 Beyer, Elmo M.. SrV 9 Beyer, Gary A.. FrV 7 Beyner. Alban J.. SrV 9 Bezner. Jody, P 43; TC 25; P 5 Bezner, Lanny D., JrV 8 Bialkowski, Joseph A.. SoV 6 Bialkowski. Mary E.. SrV 9 Bibb, Jimmie J.. M 43 Bice. Opal J.. JrV 8 Bicket. Edward L., Jr., FrV 7 Biering. Carol A., M 52 Biffle, George L., JrV 8; T 22 Bifflc, J. M.. SrV 9 Bigham. Janice. JrV 8 Bigham. Marilyn. JrV 8; M 31 Bigham. Wayne H., FrV 7 Bigham. Dean. FrV 7 Billings. Darryl R., JrV 8; PB 22 Billings, Geneva A., FrV 7 Billings, Geneva A., M 43 Billings, Larry, FrV 7 Billings, William R., FrV 7 Billingslev, Keith R., FrV 7 Billington, Darrell K., FrV 7 Billington, Mary S., SoV 6; M 23 Bingham, Sandra K., M 51 Bingham, Sherry J., SoV 6; TC 16; M 36: T 3 Birch, Tommy R., SoV 6 Birdsong, Paul D., SoV 6 Birdwell, Roy E., SrV 9 Bishop, Margaret E., SoV 6; M 29 Bishop, Richard C. FrV 7 Bissett. Chris A.. SoV 6 Bitterman. Elizabeth A., M 31 Bitterman, Gail M., M 31 Black, Barbara K.. M 36 Black. Betty L.. SoV 6 Black, Billy D,. SrV 9; PB 28 Black, David, JrV 8; P 46 Black, George A.. FrV 7 Black. Harold T.. JrV 8 Black, Kitty D., SoV 6 Black, Mike, FrV 7 Black, Mickey L., JrV B Black, Peggy L.. FrV 7 Black, Robert J., SoV 6 Black, Sandi J., M 52 Blackburn, Dora A., SrV 9; M 47 Blackburn, Victor K.. FrV 7 Blackmon. Janey B.. FrV 7 Blackmore, Rob R.. JrV 8 Blackstock. Chervl L.. FrV 7; M 41 Blackwell. Billy E., FrV 7 Blackwell, Hurshel D., FrV 7 Blackwell. Jerry D., SoV 6 Blagg, Tom F.. SoV 6; PB 17 Blair, David, TC 24 Blair, Robert P., SrV 9; PB 40 Blair, Roy T., JrV 8 Blakeley, David W., T 33 Blakewood, Judith A., FrV 7 Blakey, John C, SoV 6 Blakney, Sharon R., FrV 7 Blalock, Bruce A., SoV 6 Blalock, James L., T 21 Blancett, Ronald A., FrV 7 Blanchard, Kenneth S.. PB 28 Blankenship. Eschol L., SoV 7 Blankenship, James H., JtV 8; PB 36 Blanscet, Joan, FrV 7 Blanton, Jo A., SrV 9: M 41 Bledsoe, Carolyn G., FrV 7 Bledsoe, Charles F.. SrV 9 Bledsoe. Sharyn A.. M 52 Bleil. Charles M.. PB 34 Blevins, Evelyn L., FrV 7 Blinn, Bruce W., FrV 7 Blocker, Charles T., F 15 Blocker, Jerry L., FrV 7; PB 34 Bloomer, Jerry H., SrV 9 Blotner, Bonnie L., SrV 9 Blotner, James E.. SrV 10 Boardman. Glenda K., FrV 7 Boase. Beverly K., SrV 10; M 55 Boather, Wanda L., SoV 7 Boatner, John S., JrV 8 Bodiford. Juda C. SoV 7; T 30 Boecking, Charles T., FrV 7 Boedeker, John T., SrV 10 Bogan. Charles R.. JrV 8 Bogan. Evan H.. FrV 7 Bogard, Roy W.. SrV 10 Bogda, Michael V,, SoV 8 Boggan, Ranza B.. FrV 7; TC 25 Boggess. Mary A.. FrV 7 Bohn, Michael K.. PB 34 Boldt. John C. FrV 7 Boles. Suzanne C, JrV 8; JrV 5; M 23; M 47; M 54 Bolin. William L.. Jr., SrV 10 Boling. Elizabeth A.. SoV 7 Bolton. Patsy. FrV 7; M 52 Bolton. Paul S.. FrV 7 Bolton. Sally A., SoV 8; M 52 Bond. George D.. JrV 8 Bond, Walter W.. Jr., JrV 8 Bonnett, Sandra G., SoV 7; M 34 Booher, Jonalene L.. SoV 7 Booker, James L., SrV 10 Booker, Linda F., SoV 7 Bookout, Jeannie, SrV 10; M 36; T 5; T 9 Boone, Clyde D., JrV 8 Boone, Judy D., SoV 7; M 24 Booth, Claud L.. FrV 7 Booth. Thomas B., FrV 7 Bordelon, Mary D.. SrV 10; M 47 Borden. Carol Lou. SoV 7 Boren, Donny L.. FrV 7 Boren. Larry R.. JrV 8 Bost, Linda M.. SrV 10 Boswell. Barbara J.. M 29 Boswell, John D., T 22 Boswell, Lvnne M., SrV 10 Botard, Sandra K., SrV 10 Botik, Kave A.. SoV 7 Botik, Phillip W., FrV 7 Botkin, Ronnie M., SoV 7; P 33; PB 18 Bottoms. Sharon. M 33 Bou Said. Samir S., SrV 10 Bouquet, Sharon L.. FrV 7; M 33 Bt urland. Ronald D.. SoV 7 Boverie. Robert L.. SrV 10 Bowden. Faye C, FrV 7 Bowden, Harry L, . FrV 7 Bowden. Kay E.. FrV 7 Bowen, Alaire, SrV 10 Bower, Sandra, JrV 8 Boyer, Wayne, P 29 Bowerman, Billy H., PB 28 Bowers, Becky S., FrV 7 Bowers, Linda A., JrV 8 Bowers. Sandra. P 34 Bowie. Freda K., SoV 7 Bowler, Karen E., FrV 7; M 51 Bowles, R. T.. P 15 Bowling, Marjorie E., M 31 Bowling. Sharon W.. FrV 7 Box, James C, PB 17 Box, Jerry D.. JrV 8 Box, Thadis DR.. TC 3 Boyce, Mary F., FrV 7 Boyd, Gordon B., SoV 8 Boyd, Lela L,, M 33 Borchardt, Carol G., JrV 8 Boyd, Mary L., SoV 7 Boyd, Sammy E.. JrV 8 Boyd, Sandra A.. FrV 7 Boyd. Ted S., FrV 7 Boyd, William K.. SoV 7; PB 40 Bouden, Dave. SoV 7; PB 42 Boydstun. Melba H.. SrV 10 Boyette, Laura R., SrV 10 Boykin, Eddie V., JrV 8 Boze, Floyd D., P 28 Bozeman, Jane, SoV 7; M 44; T 26 Bradburn, Mike C, FrV 7 Bradburn, Walter V., JrV 8; PB 44 Braden, Joy, FrV 7 Brandenberger, Ken, TC 21 Bradley, Barbara L., FrV 7 Bradlev, Kennv H., JrV 8 Bradley, Pat D., SrV 10 Bradley, Peggy A., M 33 Bradley, Sara. SrV 10 Bradley. Sandra L., FrV 7 Bradshaw, Barbara C, FrV 7 Bradsh.aw, Charlie C, FrV 7; PB 17 Bradshaw, Danny E., JrV 8 Bradshaw, Danny P., SoV 7 Bradsh.aw, Robert A.. SrV 10 Brady, Anita L.. FrV 7 Brady. Eddie E.. FrV 8 Brager. Kristin L.. M 31 Bramley. Jackie, JrV 8; M 34; F 39; M 23 Branam, Gary, JrV 8 Branch, Charlotte E., FrV 8; M 44 Branch. J. Gayle. SoV 7; P 39 Brandenberger. Kenneth. TC 21 Brandenberger, Robert J., FrV 8 Brandenbur.e, James R., FrV 8 Brandon, Ramey J,. SrV 10 Brandon. Suzanne, SrV 10 Branham, Joyce L., JrV 8; P 39 Brannon, Charles A., JrV 9 Brannon, Jimmy L., SoV 7 Brantley, Jerry L., SoV 7 Brantley, Larry W.. SrV 10 Brashear, L. J.. SrV 10; P 34 Brashcars, William B.. PB 17 Brasher. William S.. SoV 8 Brasselton. John, SoV 7 Brasuel. Shirley L., JrV 9 Bratton. Paul R.. SoV 8 Br.ly. Daniel. SoV 7: PB 17 Bray. Martha A.. SoV 7; M 48 Bray. Mary C. SrV 10; M 15; M 23; M 27 Brazell. Patricia L.. FrV 8 Brazelton. Charles M.. FrV 8 Breckenridge, Robert. SrV II; T 21 Bredemeyer. Ronnie G., SoV 7 Breed, Jerry C, SoV 7; PB 36 Breeding, Darwin L., SrV 11; F 17; PB 44; PB 18; P 40 Breeding, Elyn, JrV 9 Breedlove, Mary Ellen. SoV 7 Breedlove, Paul S.. SrV 11; F 17; P 40 Breeze, Donald N.. JrV 9 Breeze. Lyn L., JrV 9 Brehm, Gallon E., FrV 8 Breneman, D., PB 36 Brennan, Carole S., M 48 Brewer. Gene. P 38 Brewer. James H.. PB 42 Brewer. Judy K., JrV 9; M 29 Brewer. Lanny J.. SrV U; PB 17 Brewer. Louis C... JrV 9; PB 40 Brewington. H. James. FrV 8 Bridges. Jimmy R., SrV 11 Bridges. Lila L.. SoV : M 29 Bridwell. Jerrv L.. SoV 7 Briggs. Martle. SoV 7; M 51 Briggs, Stephen D.. SoV 7; PB 28 Brigiiam. Bennie R.. SoV 7; PB 26 Bright. Edwin B.. SrV 11 Briscoe. Ronnv H.. SrV 11 Bristow. Marsha J.. FrV 8 Britt. Clinton H.. SrV 11 Brittain. Julia M.. JrV 9 Brittain, Bradley. SoV 7 Britten. Georgann. SrV 11 Britton. Charles H.. Jr.. FrV 8 Brock, Jerrv B.. SoV 7; P 5 Brock. Jerry D.. SoV 7; P 33 Brock. Marvin A.. FrV 8 Brock. Travis D.. JrV 9 Brock, William C, SoV 7; PB 44 Brook, Richard M.. JrV 9 Brooke. Jack W.. Jr., FrV 8 Brookey. Patricia G.. SrV 11 Brooks. Barbara A.. SoV 7 Brooks. Jimmie L., SoV 7; PB 38 Brooks, Roger L.. P 10 Brooks. Sheri R.. JrV 9 Brooks. Terry D.. SoV 7; PB 40 Brooks. Warren L., SoV 7 Broome, James M., JrV 9 Broome, Mary, SoV 7 Brough, Thomas S., FrV 8 Brower, Gary W., SoV 7 Brown, Ann, FrV 8; M 36 Brown, Albert P., SoV 8; PB 17 Brown, Barbara J., JrV 9 Brown, Beverly J., M 36 Brown, Beverly J., SrV 11 Brown, Bob F., FrV 8 Brown, Christine K., JrV 9; JrV 6 Brown, Connee L., FrV 8; P 34; M 51 Brown, Craig D.. FrV 8 Brown. Deana K.. SrV 11; M 52 Brown. Elizabeth A.. FrV 8 Brow n. Frank P., Jr., SrV 11 Brown, George R., JrV 9; PB 18 Brown, Gerald A„ SrV 11 Brown, Harlen D., PB 42 Brown, Henry A., SoV 8; T 27 Brown, Hylton R.. SrV 11 Brown. James B., FrV 8; PB 42 Brown, James L., FrV 8 Brown, James R., JrV 9 Brown, James S.. JrV 9 Brown, James W., JrV 9 Brown, Jimmy W.. FrV 8 Brown. John T.. SrV 11 Brown, Joyce M., FrV 8 Brown, Larry D., PB 32 Brown, Martha J.. JrV 9 Brown, Michael W., SrV U; PB 17 Brown, Patsy R.. FrV 8 Brown, Patsy S., SoV 8 Brown, Philip D.. PB 18 Brown, Richard L.. SrV 11 Brown, Robert, P 31 Brown, Sandra L., JrV 9 Brown, Serita L., FrV 8; M 51 Brown, Susan, FrV 8 Brown, Suzanne G., SrV U; P 39 Brown, Teena N., FrV 8 Brown, Terry, FrV 8 Brown, Tom, SoV 8 Brown, Travis D,, SrV 11; P 38 Brown, v.. PB 34 Brown. Weldon W.. JrV 9 Browne. Barry A., FrV 8; P 33 Brownfield. Stephen L., FrV 8 Browning. Robert R.. PB 40 Brownlce, Harry J.. SoV 8 Brownlow. Peggy B.. M 41 Bruce. Rila B.. SoV 13; M 29 Brucgman. Judy W.. SrV 9 Brummett. Hac. SoV 8 Brummett. Winston P, (Phil), S.)V 8 Brundage, Lucien A.. JrV 9 Brunner. Deelyle M.. FrV 8; P 38 Brutz, v.. PB 38 Bryan, Gary W.. FrV 8 Bryan, Joe M.. SoV 8; T 31 Bryan. Louis H.. Jr., SrV 11; PB 17 Bryant, Beverly A., SoV 8; M 36 Bryant, Bobby J.. SoV 8 Bryant, James C, SrV 11 Bryant, Lynda T., SoV 8 Bryant, Mary J.. SrV 11 Bryant. Stephen H.. SrV 11 Bryant, Suellis, SrV 12 Bryson, Jay E., JrV 9 Bryson, Phyllis J., M 41 Buchanan, Alfred B., SoV 8 Buchanan, Edsel. P 35 Buchanan, Marlin R., JrV 9 Buchanan. Rebecca J.. JrV 9; P 38 Buchanan. Sarah S., SoV 8; P 38 Buck, Cecil D.. JrV 9 Buckingham. Lynn A.. SrV 12; M 41; T 9 Buckley. Paul T., SrV 12; PB 32 Buckley, Rebecca M.. SoV 8 Bucklicw. Donald W., SrV 12; PB 22 Buckncr, Tommy B., SrV 12; TC I-; PB 42 Buechler, John, T 28 Buell, Sheila J.. SrV 12; M 31 Buie, Jerry D., SrV 12 Buie, Ron P.. SrV 12; PB 28 Bullard. Carol L., FrV 8 Bullion, Lew C. PB 44 Bunger. June C. JrV 9; M 48 Bunyard. Michael L.. JrV 9 Burch, Owen W.. JrV 3; PB 36 Burden, Carol L., P 39; M 41; T 32 Burden, Cecil R., JrV 9 Burdette, John W., JrV 9 Burdine, Brian D., SoV 8; PB 22 Burgamy, Nona M., SoV 8 Burger, Donald R., JrV 9 Burgess, H. L.. P 24 Burgess, Michael L., JrV 9 Burgess, Mozelle P., SrV 12 Burgin, Elizabeth L., JrV 9; M 29 Burk, Charles J.. JrV 9 Burk. Gary M., FrV 8 Burke. Barbara A.. ,SoV 8 Burke. Hardy F.. FrV 8 Burke, Jerry L., FrV 8 Burke, Linda S.. SoV 8 Burke. Richard L.. SrV 12 Burkhart. Sarah J., SoV 8 Burks, Larry C. FrV 8 Burleson, Beverly A., FrV 8; M 33 Burleson, Michael L.. SoV 8 Burleson. W. Carllee. SoV 8 Burnett. David B.. SrV 12 Burnett. Donald B.. FrV 8 Burnett. William G., JrV 9 Burnett. William G.. FrV 8 Burnette. Danny W.. SrV 12 Burnette. Jack P.. FrV 8 Burney. Munger. FrV 8 Burns. Johnnie L.. FrV 8 Burns, Sherry L., FrV 8 Burnup, George M.. FrV 8 Burr, Harry B.. FrV 8 Burral. D.ivid. PB 26 Burrell, Georgia C, FrV 8; M 48 Burrow, Micheal P.. T 21 Burrow. Richard T.. FrV 8 Burrows, Aubrey L.. SrV 12 Burstrom, Nan L.. FrV 8; M 43 38 IK ' 1 Ml.fil Wl ;; ' .V Ml.iT:: •LVU. I I Buftun, Amon, SrV 12; P 18; P 5 Burton, Bobby W., FrV 8 Bush. Paula G., FrV 8; M 33 Bush, William R., JrV 9 Busscy, Judith P., SoV 8; F 39 Butler, Bill. FrV 8 Butler, Charlene R., FrV 8; M 52; T 32 Butler, Donald L., JrV 9 Butler, Forrest, SoV 8 Butler. Gerald R., JrV 9 Butler. Ginger L.. SrV 12; P 18; P 4; P 5; M 41: M 19; M 26 Butler. James J., JrV 9 Butler, Lynn E., SrV 12; F 39 Butler, Sharon J., FrV 8; M 41 Butler, Sharron L., FrV 8 Butterfield, William. P 3 Butts. Mary J., SoV 8 Butz, Vincent. SoV 8 Buxkemper, James A., SrV 12 Buxton, Carolyn A.. JrV; L 55 Buzbee, Cynthia D,. SoV 8 Buzbec, Herman R., FrV 8 Byerly, Michael D., FrV 8 Byrd, Beverly G., M 41 Byrd, Bobby L.. SrV 12; PB 44; PB 18 Byrd, Darlene C. FrV 8 Byrd. Gary N.. JrV 9 Byrd. Ron J.. SrV 12 Byrne, Jim, FrV 8 Caceres, Carol, M 36 Caddel. Beverly J,. FrV 8; M 31 Caddell, Michael J., JrV 9 Caesar, Leo H,, SoV 8 Caffce, Ronald K.. SrV 12 Caffey, Cynthia A., SoV 8 Caffull, Thomas A., Jr., JrV 9 Cage, Harlan W., SoV 8 Cahill, Carl J., SoV 8 Cahill, Mary A., FrV 9 Cailloux, Cherie. SoV 8; M 43 Cain. James N.. JrV 9 Cain. Robert W.. SrV 12 Caldwell. Don R., SoV 8 Caldwell. Jo A,. SrV 12; P 18; M 51; M 55 Caldwell, Robert M.. SoV 8; F 15 Callaw, Tom. FrV 9 Callaway. Wendell R., FrV 9 Camp. Cecile K.. SoV 8; P 5; M 48; M 11; M 27 Camp, E. D., P 9 Camp, George S., FrV 9; P 33 Camp, Kent, SoV 8 Camp, Roger C, SoV 8; PB 58 Camp. Truman W.. P 10 Campbell, Dale P., FrV 9 Campbell, Ellis G.. SrV 12; F 15 Campbell. Gail L., FrV 9 Campbell, Gene W,. FrV 9; T 22 Campbell. Helen M., FrV 9 Campbell. Jane A.. SrV 12 Campbell. Jerilynn A,, SrV 13 Campbell, Karen A.. FrV 9 Campbell, Marcia R., SrV 13 Campbell. Martha, FrV 9; M 41 Campbell, Paul R., PB 44 Campbell, Peggy E., SrV 13; M 41 Campbell, Robert E,. SrV 13 Campbell, Samuel B., SrV 13 Campbell, Sandra L., JrV 9; M 31 Campbell, Stevie. FrV 9; M 52 Campbell. Sue. SoV 8 Campbell. Thomas E., FrV 9 Campbell. Tim. FrV 9 Campsey. Billy J., FrV 9 Cannon. Charlie D., JrV 9; PB 34 Cannon, John B., JrV 9 Cannon, Linda E., FrV 9 Cannon. Marilee C.. JrV 9 Cannon. Mary C., FrV 9; M 48 Cannon, Ronnie J., SrV 13 Cannon, Saretta E., JrV 9 Cannon, Stephen L., FrV 9 Cantrell, Bettie, SrV 13 Cantrell. Richard, PB 28 Cantrell. Ronald P., SoV 8 Cantwell, Kay, SoV 8 Capeheart, Davie E., SrV 13 Caplinger, Marilyn, SrV 13 Capps, Karen S., JrV 9; M 36 Capshaw, Jean. M 44 Caravella, Ronald K., FrV 9 Caraway, Patricia A., SoV 8 Cardwell, F. K., FrV 9 Carey, John P., SrV 13; F 15; T 27 Carinile, Helen, P 38 Carlile. Judith A., JrV 9 Carlisle, Clinton R., PB 22 Carlisle, lohn R., SoV 8 Carlisle, Kent W., SrV 13 Carlock, Mary Sue, P 17 Carlson, lack D,, SoV 8 Carlson, Jerry E.. SrV 13 Carlson. John H., SoV 8 Carlson, Karen A., M 47 Carlson, Magreed L.. M 51 Carlson, Sherry A., SrV 13 Carlton, Utiey W., FrV 9 Camichael, Diane, FrV 9 Carmichael, Wiley D.. SoV 8; PB 17 Carnes. Don N.. FrV 9 Carnes. Phillip A.. FrV 9 Carnes. Ronald W., JrV 9 Carothers. Beverly J., JrV 9 Carpenter. Barbara. P 29; M 51 Carpenter. Betsy A., FrV 9 Carpenter. Eddie P.. SoV 8 Carpenter. James T.. FrV 9; P 33 Carpenter, John M.. P 29 Carr. Ann W.. SrV 13 Carr. Charles T.. SoV 8 Carradine. William B., Jr.. SrV 13 Carrell, Dianne E.. SoV 8; M 43 Carrell. Nancy J., FrV 9 Carringer, Jane, FrV 9 Carrington. Dolores A.. FrV 9 Carrington, Emory J., Jr., SrV 13; PB 30 Carroll, Loyd D.. FrV 9 Carroll. Susan G.. FrV 9 Carruth, Grant F.. SrV 13 Carter, Barbara L.. JrV 9; P 38 Carter, Carolyn S., FrV 9 Carter, Cecil C„ PB 26 Carter. Donna J., FrV 9 Carter, Gary, SoV 8 Carter. Jimmy D., FrV 9 Carter, John S.. Jr.. JrV 9 Carter. Larry G.. SoV 8; PB 17 Carter. Malcolm Lee. SoV 8 Carter. Melvin R., JrV 9; PB 17 Carter, Nancy V., SoV 8 Carter, Robert Q.. JrV 9; PB 14 Carter. Sandra L., JrV 9 Carter. Tom U., FrV 9 Carthel, Janis L., FrV 9 Cartwright, W. J., P 15 Carwile, Helen H,, SrV 13 Case, Patricia A.. SoV 8 Case. Sandra S.. SoV 8 Cascbolt. Charles H,, SoV 8 Casey. Adrian B.. SrV 13; PB 31 Cash. James. FrV 9 Cash. Roy D.. JrV 9 Cash. Duane. SoV 8; PB 40 Cason. Buddy M.. JrV 9 Cason. George T.. FrV 9; PB II Cason. Marilyn E.. FrV 9 Caspcrson. Bobbi. FrV 9; M 31 Cassel. James B.. FrV 9 Casscll. Thomas M.. FrV 9 Casstevens. Jerry D., .IrV 10; T 33 Castaneda, Mario. SoV 8 Castleberry. Linda J.. FrV 9; M 41 Castleberry. Nancy K., SrV 13; T 20 Cate, Linda A.. M 43 Cater. John. FrV 9 Cates. William D., SoV 8; PB 28 Catlelt. Loretta A,. FrV 9 Catlin, Lloyd W., SrV 13 Cato. Robert N.. Jr., JrV 10 Caton, Karen E., FrV 9 Catto, Charles G., FrV 9 Caudle, Carol A., FrV 9 Cavanaugh. Mary E., JrV 10; M 23; M 33 Caywood, Robert, SrV 13 Cearley, Jane E.. SoV 8 Cebik, Leroy B.. JrV 10 Cebil, Mary H.. JrV 10 Cerda. Juan L.. FrV 9 Cctinkaya. Zafer. FrV 9: P 29 Chaddick. Russell L., SrV 13; T 33 Chaffee, George H., FrV 9 Chalken, Sammye, FrV 9 Chamberlln, Jo A., FrV 9; M 44 Chambers, Barbara A., FrV 9 Chambers, Candace L, FrV 9 Chambers, Danny J., SrV 14 Chambers. Jerry L,. JrV 10 Chambers, Marinel L., FrV 9 Chambers, Reta R., SoV 8 Champion, Patricia, FrV 9; M 54 Chan, Shing-Kung, SoV 8 Chance. J. L.. SrV 14 Chance. Julia. FrV 9 Chance, Mary A,, FrV 9 Chancellor, Mary C, JrV 10 Chandler, Arthur B.. P 45 Chandler. George M.. JrV 10 Chandler, lames H,. FrV 9 Chandler, Ronny C, SoV 8 Chaney. Carrie L.. JrV 10; P 48; F 39; T 5 Chaney. Pamela D., SoV 9 Chaney, Suzanne G.. M 52 Chapa, Aurelio Alice, SrV 14; P 35 Chapin, Thomas C. JrV 10 Chapman. Joyce C. SoV 9 Chapman, Karen L., SoV9 Chapman. Martha M,. JrV 10; M IS Chapman. Warren L.. Jr.. FrV 9 Chappell, Calvin W,. JrV 10 Chastain, William L., FrV 10 Chauncey. Jimmy R.. JrV 10; PB 21 Cheek. Joyce F., SrV 14; M 29 Chenault, Carolyn F,, JrV 10; M 48; T 3 Chenault, Lynn M., JrV 10 Chernay. Serge A.. SrV 14; T 35 Chernosky. Lynn N.. FrV 10; M 34 Cherry. Tohn W.. SoV 9 Cherry. Kathic A.. SoV 9 Chesser. Donald W.. SrV 14 Chesshire, Claudia, FrV 10 Chester, Troy. FrV 10 Cheves. John D.. FrV 10 Child. Linda S.. FrV 10 Childre. Charles S., SrV 14 Childress, Carl W.. FrV 10 Childress, Gem B.. FrV 10 Childress. Sarah M.. FrV 10; M 41 Chisholm, Raymond G., SrV 14 Chism, Marian L., M 34 Choate, James W.. JrV 10 Chorn, Carole. FrV 10 Chrane. Daniel L.. SrV 14 Chrismer. Charles R.. FrV 10 Christian. Bertha S.. FrV 10 Christian. Joe C. FrV 10 Christian. Owen G., SrV 14 Christmas. Mary L.. SoV 9 Chumley, Truman M., SrV 14 Church, Donna S.. SrV 14; M 23 Churchill. Charles L., FrV 10 Churchill, Jim T.. SrV 14 Churchwell. Marvin G., SrV 14 Clack. William D.. SoV 9 Claer. Robert G.. Jr.. SrV 14- TC 25 Claiborne. Thomas E.. Jr.. SoV 9 Clapp. Donna K.. FrV 10 Clarabut. Gary E.. SoV 9; PB 34 Clark, Anne, M 36 Clark, Carolyn M., JrV 10; M 48 Clark, Caryn E., FrV 10; M 56 Clark, Clarence W.. JrV 10 Clark. Elizabeth A.. SoV 9 Clark. Michael. FrV 10 Clark. Nolan. TC 24 Clark. Peggy M.. FrV 10 Clark. Phillip B.. JrV 10; P 40 Clark, Robert M., FrV 10 Clark, Rosa R., SrV 14; T 20 Clark, William E.. SrV 14; P 40 Claunts. Frankie P.. JrV 10; P 42; PB 17 Clawson. Doyle W.. SoV 9 Clayton. Gary L.. FrV 10 Clayton. Paula A.. FrV 10 Clearman. Konnie. SrV 14; T 9 Cleavinger. Nancy E.. SoV 9 Clemens. Carson. JrV 10; P 54 Clement, Edward L., SrV 14 Clements, James T.. FrV 10 Clemmons. Charlotte. FrV 10 Clemmons. Johnny V( . SrV 15 Clendenin. Joe Bob. SrV 15 Cleveland, Carolyn E., JrV 10 Cleveland. Danny E.. JrV 10 Click. Loyd R., JrV 10 Clifford, Thomas H,, SrV 15 Climer. James D,, SrV 15; PB 28 Cline. Julia K., SrV 15 Clingingsmith, Rubye M., FrV 10 Cloudt, Frank M., FrV 10 Clough, John T.. JrV 10 Clover. Carl E., Jr,, FrV 10; T 31 Clubb, Jimmie L, FrV 10 Coats, James R.. SrV 15 Cobarruvias, Juan, Jr,, SrV 15 Cobb, Jo C. FrV 10 Cobb. John W,, P 35 Cobb, Marv A.. FrV 10 Coberly, Edith M.. FrV 10 Coberly, William A.. JrV 10; T 22 Coburn. Judy F.. SrV 15; P 38 Cocanougher, Terrv J., FrV 10 Cochran, Betty S.. JrV 10 Cochran, Carol A.. FrV 10 Cochran, Dwayne V., SoV 9 Co ' hrum, Dan E.. F 15 Cockrell, Brenda A., SoV 9 Cockrell, Darrell E.. JrV 10 Cockrum. Dan. SrV 15 Coffee. Don R.. SrV 15; PB 17; PB 50 Coffee, Ronald D., SrV 15; PB 17; PB 30 Coffer. Jimmy W,, FrV 10 Cogdell, Freddy W.. SrV 15 Cogdell, Maxine J., JrV 10 Cohen, Fidelis A., FrV 10 Coker. Gloria J.. JrV 10 Coker. Joe B.. FrV 10 Colbert. Jack. PB 28 Colbertson. Genie. M 34 Coldren, Louis F., Jr.. JrV 10 Cole. Gaylan C. SoV 9; M 53 Cole, James W.. JrV 10; P 18; P 4; P 5 Cole, John E.. SrV 15 Cole. Mainelle. SoV 9 Cole. Sandra J.. SoV 9 Cole. Sandra K., JrV 10 Cole, William D., SrV 15 Cole. Winford S.. Jr.. FrV 10 Coleman. Jerry L.. SoV 9; PB 40 Coley. Carol. FrV 10 Collard. Clarence B., FrV 10 Collard. Linda K.. FrV 10; M 33 Colleton, Colleen, SoV 9 Collett, Susan. JrV 10; M 48 Collier, Barbara, P 32; M 51 Collier, Drue E,, SoV 9 Collier, Gwendolyn S,. SrV 15; M 41 Collier. James M., PB 44 Collier. Mike A,, FrV 10 Collier, Stan E., PB 28 Collins, Dan T., SrV 15 Collins, Erwin H.. Jr.. JrV 10 Collins. Henry W.. SrV 15 Collins, James D.. JrV 10 Collins, Jimmy D.. SoV 9 Collins, Libby M,. M 44 Collins, Rebecca C, FrV 10; M 44; T26 Collins. Selena A., SoV 9 Collins. Virginia L.. FrV 10 Collins. Wade H.. SrV 15; PB 38 Colston. Billy D.. SoV 9 Colvard, Robert E., Ill, FrV 10 Combs, Floyd O.. SoV 9 Combs. Gregory M., SoV 9 Combs, Harold B.. Jr., SoV 9 Combs, John R., Jr., SoV 9 Compere, John M., SrV 15; P 46: PB 18; PB 34; T 28 Compton, Carolyn A., FrV 10 Compton, Gary L.. SrV 15; PB 28 Condray. Elizabeth E.. FrV 10; M 34 Cone. Jan C. JrV 10; M 9 Conkwright. James C, JrV 10; TC 17; TC 21; TC 21 Connally, Martha L.. FrV 10 Connell, James P.. FrV 10 Connelley. Gin.ger M.. JrV 10; P 34 Conner. Mary L.. M 54 Connolly. Michael A.. PB 52 Conrad. Kay L., FrV 10 Convers. Stuart. SrV 15 Conway. Jodi. JrV 10; M 31; T 32 Coody. James R.. FrV 10 Cook. Candy. FrV 10 Cook. Charles R.. PB 32 Cook. Cookie, SoV 9 Cook, Elaine. FrV 10 Cook. Gary W.. PB 40 Cook. Gary W.. JrV 10 Cook. George L.. SoV 9 Cook. Jeanne, FrV 10 Cook, John G.. FrV 10 Cook. Michael L., SoV 9 Cook, Noel E.. M 33 Cook. Tony J., SoV 9 Cooke. Annette. SoV 9 Cooleston. Duane, TC 25 Collidge, Karen L., SoV 9; T 20 Coons, Jimmy T.. FrV 10 Cooper. Alan R.. SrV 10; PB 58 Cooper. Carolyn S.. FrV 10 Cooper. James T.. Jr.. SrV 10 Cooper. Kern L.. PB 32 Cooper. Mary P.. SrV 10 Copeland. Mary L.. FrV 10 Copeland. Glenda. M 52 Copeland. Oliver P.. JrV 10 Copeland. Thomas F.. SoV 9 Copeland. William A., SrV 15 Copenhaver. John R.. JrV 10 Coppedge. James R,, JrV 10 Cordola, Fred W., FrV 10 Corley. Jimmie A.. JrV 10 Cormier. Danis W., FrV 10 Cornell. Jess M.. SoV 9; PB 56 Cornette. William R.. SrV 15 Corpiah. Gary. FrV 10 Corzine. Margaret L.. SoV 9 Cosby. Jerry J., JrV 10; M 29 Cotey, Jan. SoV 9 Couch. Christie J.. FrV II Couger. Kathryn K., JrV 10; M 34 Coulter. Steve. FrV 11 Courier, Judy C, FrV 11 Courtney, Judith A.. FrV II; M 55 Covington. J. Bob. JrV 10; T 22 Cowan. Cmdv. SoV 9; M 52; T 5 Cowan. Jim M.. JrV 10; T 21 Cowan. Johnie L.. FrV II Cowan. Linda J.. FrV 11; P 54 Cowart, Mike R.. T 27 Cowger, Judith A., SrV 15; P 18; M 54; M 55 Cox, Dale L,, FrV 11 Cox. Dio U.. SrV 16 Cox. Don C. PB 32 Cox. Donald B., SrV 16 Cox. Donald R.. FrV II Cox. Floyd M.. SoV 9 Cox. Gary F.. SrV 16 Cox. James E.. T 27 Cox. Jimmy D.. SrV 16; T 28 Cox. John S.. FrV 16 Cox. Joy G.. FrV 11 Cox. Julia B.. FrV 11 Cox. Mary O.. JrV 10 Cox. Robert D.. JrV 10 Cox. Roy E.. SoV 9 Cox. Sarah J.. FrV 11; M 36 Cox. Saralee. FrV 11; M 36 Cox. Thomas A.. JrV 10; T 28 Cox. William J.. F 46 Cozart. Ida B.. FrV U Cozart. Roy I., SoV 9 Cozart. Sarah K.. FrV 11 Craddick. Thomas R.. SoV 9 Craddock. John M.. PB 34 Craig. Greer W., FrV 11 Craig, Larry R.. SoV 9; PB 40 Craig. Lisa. FrV 11 Craighead. E.. PB 28 Craighead. J. Edgar. SoV 9 Crane. William C. FrV II Cranfill. James M.. JrV 10 Cravens. Carolyn R.. JrV 10 Cravy. William D., FrV II Crawford, Bettie R.. SrV 16; P 38 Crawford. Beverlv G.. SoV 9 Crawford, Carol A., JrV 10 Crawford, Dale G,, SoV 9 Crawford, Jerry W.. JrV 10 Crawford. Jimmy D.. FrV II Crawford. Linda K.. SoV 9 Crawley. Marilyn E.. FrV 11; M 51; T 52; T 26 ■• 39 C:. f:ci, Thomas B.. SrV 16; PB 22 Cretsiriger, Duane B., SrV 16 Crews, Alvin J., FrV 11 Crews, Judith D.. FrV II; M 33 Cribbs, Gene B.. SrV 16 Cribbs, Margaret, FrV 11 Cribbs, Shirley D., SrV 16 Crider, N. Elaine, SoV 9 Criner, Rhclt K., SoV 9 Criswell, David R., SrV 16; F 15 Criswell, Martha L., SoV 10; M 34 Critch field. Nancy J., SoV 10 Critcs, Charles R., SoV 10 Critcs, Tom. JrV 10 Crockett, Lane. JrV 10; T 8; T 21 Crome. Martha. FrV 11 Cromer. Karen J.. SrV 16; M 47 Crook, Dorothy A.. SrV 16 Crook. Joe W.. SrV 16; PB 30 Crook. Karen I... SrV 16; P 34 Crook. Margaret A. ' , FrV 1 1 Croom. Emilv A.. SoV 10; M 24; M 3; Croslin. Otto I,.. PB 36 Cross. Donald N.. FrV II; F 15; PB 18 Cross. Donald W., JrV 10 Cross. Elaine. FrV 11; M 47 Cross. John F., FrV 11 Cross, Susan L., JrV 10 Cross, Houston C, Jr., FrV 11 Crosselt, Mable A.. SrV 16; M 34 Crow. Larry M.. FrV II Crow, PhvllLs J., FrV II Crowder, Linda C, JrV 10; M 51 Crowe, Kathy. TC 29 Crozier. Pat. JrV 10; M 51 Crumley. Robert J., SoV 10 Crump, Bill E.. FrV 11 Crump. Jerald O., SoV 10 Crump. M. T.. SrV 16 Cude. Bobby G.. SrV 16 Cuellar. Victor. SoV 10 Culbertson. Eugenia F.. FrV 11 Culipher. Roy L., JrV 10 Culp, James W., PB 32 Culpepper, Joe C, FrV 11 Culwell, Perry, SoV 10 Cummings, Donald E.. SoV 10 Cummings, Ethelyn, SoV 10 Cummings, Eve, M 52 Cummings, John W., PB 32 Cunning. Carol Dalby, SrV 16 Cunningham, Don W., SoV 10; PB 38 Cunningham, JrV 10 Cunningham, Kenneth G.. SoV 10 Cunningham, Larry J,, FrV 11 Cunningham, Walter L,, JrV 10; PB 40 Cunningham, James M.. PB 40 Curfman. Kaye, FrV 11 Curlez. Robert E.. FrV II Curlee. T imma J.. SoV 10 Curnutt. Larry D.. SoV 10 Curnutt. William E.. PB 32 Curran, John M.. JrV 10 Current. David K.. FrV 11 Currie. David C, SoV 10; T 3 Currie, James A., SoV 10 Currin. James L., SoV 10 Curry, Barbara R., FrV 11 Curry, DoTothy C. SrV 16; T 26 Curry. Geneva L.. FrV 11 Currv. James D.. SrV 16 Curry. John K,. SoV 10; T 22 Curry. Mary C. SoV 10 Curry. Susan A.. FrV II Cypert. Cynthia B.. FrV U; M 47 D Dabbs, Brenda J., FrV II Dabncy, James T., JrV 10; PB 38 Dabney, Mary Burwell, P 14 Dacus, Judy K,, FrV 11; M 41 Dahl. Pauline L., M 36 Dahlstrom, Nina S., FrV 11 Dailey. George W., JrV 11 Dale, Anne, SoV 10; M 34; F 39 Dale, James R.. SoV 10 Dale. Lawrence L.. Jr., SoV 10 Dalton, G., PB 22 Damron, Myra J.. SoV 10 Damron. Ronald K.. JrV 11 Damron. Sandra S,, FrV II Dana, Andrew, FrV 11 Danias, Ellen, M 41 Daniel, Bill, FrV 11 Daniel, Claude L.. FrV 11 Daniel. David O., SrV 16 Daniel, Donald D., PB 18 Daniel, Jan K.. T 23 Daniel. Marisue, SoV 10 Daniel, Susan E., SoV 10 Daniell. Garland D., FrV 11 Daniels. Charles R., JrV 11 Daniels, Patricia J., JrV 11; M 29 Danner, Vernon F., JrV 11 Darden, Kenneth L., SoV 10 Dart, Kenneth E., SoV 10; PB 44 Darter, Jerry H., JrV 11 Darwin, Robert C, SoV 10 Daugherty, John L., SoV 10 Daugherty, Michael S., FrV 11 Davenport, John W., SrV 16 Davenport. Ron, TC 4 Davidson, James B., Jr,, PB 42 Davidson, Jo, M 44 Davidson, Morris J,, JrV H Davidson, E. J., SoV 10 Davies, Jerry B., JrV 11 Davies, L. J., P 15 Davies, Marilyn K., JrV 11 Davis, Barry. FrV U Davis, Bill J„ JrV 11 Davis, Carole J., SoV 10 Davis, Carolyn E.. SrV 16; P 43; P 5; M 48 Davis, Carolyn L,, FrV 11 Davis, Clifford L.. JrV 11 Davis. D. Keitha, M 34; T 20 Davis. Daniels S.. SrV 16 Davis, David C, JrV 11 Davis, David D., FrV 11 Davis, Diane, SrV 17; M 41; M 55 Davis, Don E., SrV 17 Davis, Donald G.. FrV 11 Davis. Donnie R., SoV 10 Davis, Douglas A., SrV 17 Davis, Douglas K,, JrV 11 Davis, Gary D.. FrV 11; PB 42 Davis, George E., SrV 17 Davis, Guy A,, Jr.. JrV U Davis. J. W.. P 12 Davis, James C. JrV II; PB 22 Davis. James D., FrV 12 Davis. J.-imes M.. SrV 17; TC 25 Davis, John B., SoV 10 Davis, John M., SrV 17 Davis, John P.. JrV II Davis. Karen. SrV 17 Davis. Keith. SoV 10 Davis. Keitha K.. P 37 Davis, Laverne N.. SrV 17; P 59 Davis. Lillian E.. SrV 17 Davis, Linda S., FrV 12 Davis. Lloyd. SoV 10 Davis. M. v.. Jr.. FrV 12 Davis. Marialice S.. SrV 17 Davis, Mary M.. FrV 12 Davis, Michael W.. SrV 17 Davis, Mitzi S., FrV 12 Davis, Pamela G., FrV 12 Davi.s, Richard B., Jr., FrV 12 Davis, Ronald B., FrV 12 Davis, Rosemary S., FrV 12 Davis, Ross D,, Jr., SrV 17 Davis. Sandra, FrV 12 Davis, Sharon L., M 41 Davis, Susie, SoV 10; M 44 Davis, Wanda S., SoV 10 Davis, Wayne E.. JrV 11; PB 34 Davis.son. B. Joy. SrV 17 Dawdy. Marilyn. SoV 10 Dawdy. Roger K., JrV 11 Dawes, Robert L.. FrV 12; P 7 Daws. Ted A.. SrV 17 Dawson. Mozelle. SoV 10 Dawson. Richard E., JrV 11 Day, David W., SrV 17 Day. Dianne. FrV 12 Day, Katherine M.. FrV 12 Day, Paula K., SoV 10 Day, William A., SoV 10 DeBusk, Christopher W.. JrV 11 DeBusk, Sandra L., FrV 11 DcSouza, Maria L., P 29 Deacon, William F., FrV 12 Dean. Carolyn F., SoV 10 Dean, David E., FrV 12; PB 28 Dean, George D., JrV 11 Dean, Louis A,, FrV 12 Deardorff. Don L., SoV 10; PB 44 Deason, Patricia A., SoV 10; M 41; T 32 Deauours, Sara B,, JrV II Deaver, Jane E.. FrV 12; M 41 Dea ()urs, Laura B,. FrV 12 Deavors, Betty, P 46 Dcbord, Jerry D., SrV 17 DeBu,sk, C, PB 34 DeBusk, Lynnc, M 36 Deen, James F., SrV 17 Deen. Lewis M.. SoV 10 Degan. Sheila R.. FrV 12 Deggs. Richard A., Jr., SoV 10 Del Rio Maya, Jaime J., SrV 17; P 29 Deland, Kenneth R., JrV 11 Dcland, Leslie C, JrV 11 Dement, Virgil D.. JrV 11 Demic. David A.. SrV 17 Dempsey, Danny R., JrV 11 Dempsey, Dennis J,, FrV 12 Dendv, Robert S., SoV 10 Dentson, Russell P,, JrV 11 Denmark, James R., FrV 12 Dennard, Margaret A.. FrV 12 Denning, Robert B,, JrV 11 Dennis, Ruth A., FrV 12 Dennison, Danal H., FrV 12; T 27 Dennison. Elouise A., M 48 Dennison. Melanee C, SoV 10; F 39 Denton, M. Ellen, JrV 11 Denton, Michael G.. PB 18; T 28 Denton. Wally. FrV 12 Denzer. Terry W., SoV 10; PB 22 Depauw, Jean E.. FrV 11 Derrick, Cecil K., FrV 12 Deshazp, Mary F,, SrV 17 Detrixhe, Tommy L., FrV 12 Dettle, Gary N„ SoV 10 Dever, Daniel S., FrV 12 Devlaming, Victor L,, SoV 10 Di Cuffa, Ruthella, JrV 11 Dibb. David E., JrV 11; PB 17 Dickenson, Nancy K., SrV 17 Dickerson, Carolyn A., JrV 11 Dickerson, Thomas H., FrV 12 Dickson, Karia, SrV 17; M 41; M 25 Diemer. Frances M., SoV 10; M 51 Diers, Mary E., FrV 12; M 44 Dietzc, Frank, Jr,, SrV 18 Diggs, Beverly K., SoV 10; M 33 Dill ' ard, Bobby R., JrV 11 Dillon. Michael L.. FrV 12 Dingman, Betty K., FrV 12 Dinsmore, Paul C, P 42; PB 18 Dirickson, Larry, FrV 12 Dison, Janice F.. JrV 11 Ditto. C. Suzzanne, FrV 12; M 51 Ditto, Michael E.. FrV 12 Dittrich, Joe L., T 33 Dittrich, Teresa C, SrV 18 Di.xon, James L,, FrV 12 Dixon, Walker B,, SoV 10 Doan, Robert A.. JrV 11 Doan. William H., JrV 11; PB 30 Dobbs, D. Dwyane, FrV 12 Dobbs, James L.. SrV 18 Doche, Jim C, JrV 11 Dockery, Teddy L.. SrV 18 Dodd, Gary L.. FrV 12 Dodd, Terry L.. FrV 12 Dodd. Thomas L.. SoV 10 Dodge. Marian F,. FrV 12; M 51 Dodson. Ellis L.. SrV 18 Dodson, Suzanne. FrV 12 Doggett, Jovce A., SoV 11; M 34 Dollar, Leonard L., FrV 12 Donahoo, Jerry L., FrV 12 Donar, David N., FrV 12 Donelson, Norman B., JrV 11; PB 34 Donica, Rosemary A., SrV 18; M 41 Donley, Lou A,, SrV 18; F 39 Donley, Path H.. SoV 11 Donncll. Donald Gene. JrV 11 Donnell. Thomas L., JrV 11 Dooley, Brenda J., FrV 12; P 34 Dopson, Terry R., SoV 11 Doran, John J., JrV 11 Doreen, Timothy F,, SoV 11 Dorman, James P., SoV 11 Dorman, Pat, FrV 12 Dormicr, Kathy S., FrV 12; M 33 Dorsey, Charlotte L., SoV 11; M 48; M 24 Dorsey, Judy F., SoV 11; M 41; M 14; M 23; M 27 Dorsey, Kathleen V.. SoV 11 Doty, Larry K., PB 30 Dougherty, John H.. JrV 11 Douglas, Joe B,, JrV 11 Douthitt, Cratus C, SrV 18 Dow, Robert E., SoV U Dowis. Michael D., JrV 11; PB 22 Dowling, Dr. John. P 11 Downing. Mollis R.. Jr., FrV 12 Downing. Thomas M., PB 26 Downs, John C, FrV 12 Doyle, H, G.. SrV 18; PB 30 Doyle. John. IIL FrV 12 Drake, Mary, FrV 12 Draper, Donald W., JrV 11 Draper, Janette, FrV 12 Dreschel, K. Sue, SrV 18 Driskill, Jackie P., JrV 11 Driver, William J., FrV 12 Droemer, Margaret J,, SoV 11 Dryden, Frank R., SoV 11 Dryden. Mary A., JrV 11; M 48 DuBois. Suzie. FrV 12 Duck. Douglas J.. JrV 11 Duckworth. Mary A.. FrV 12; M 48 Ducote. Linda J.. FrV 12 Dudley. Anita S.. JrV 11 Dudley, Anita S.. FrV 12 Dudiv, John, FrV 12 Dudley, Morris E., SoV 11 Dudley, Sharon K., SoV 11; T 32 Duffin, Charles H., SoV 11 Duffin, Russell J., FrV 12 Duggan, Sally A.. M 33 Duke, Gloria N,, FrV 12; M 31 Duke, Sandra K.. FrV 12; M 47 Dulangy, Kenneth W., PB 22 Dunlap. Charles L.. SoV U Duncan, Ann L,, FrV 13; P 29 Duncan, Edwin W., SoV 11; PB 36 Duncan, Ernest L., Jr.. SoV 11 Duncan. Horace L., JrV II; PB 40 Duncan, Jerry M., SoV 11 Duncan, Joe F., JrV 11 Duncan, Phyllis A.. SrV 18 Duncan, Wendell F„ SoV U Duncan, Nancy A., FrV 13 Dunias, Ellen J,. FrV 13 Dunkin, John G., JrV 11 Dunlap, Charles L., SoV 11 Dunlap, David W,, SrV 18 Dunlap, Joy, FrV 13; M 52 Dunn, Caroline R.. SrV 18 Dunn, Elaine H,, SoV 11 Dunn, Hubert F., JrV 11 Dunn, SoV 11; F 39 Dunn, Ronald B., SoV 11 Dunn, William E.. FrV 12 Durban, Elizabeth R.. FrV 13 Durbin, Donald E., JrV 11 Durfey, William M,, SrV 18 Durham, Clarence E., FrV 13 Durham, Dr. Ralph M.. TC 4 Durkee, John C, JrV 11 Durrett, Aubrey Gene, JrV 11 Durrett, James D., FrV 13 Durrett, Kenneth D., SoV 11 Dyer. Michael E.. FrV 13 Dyer. Nancy J.. M 48 Dvcr. Priscilla J.. M 48 Dykes, Norman W,, JrV II Dvkes, William E., FrV 13 Eads, Sara K.. SoV U Eakins. Patricia E.. P 30 Eakle. Lonnie R.. SrV 18 Fanes, Charles W,, SoV 11 Eanes, Rhonda J., FrV 13 Earl, Beverly K.. SoV 11; F 39; M 23; M 44 Earle, Linda. FrVl3; T 32 Earnest. Daniel P.. FrV 13 Eason, Jan C, SrV 18; PB 28 Easter. Ernest F.. SrV 18 Easterwood. Billy R.. JrV 11 Easterwood. Kenneth V., SrV 18 Eaton, Sharlene E., FrV 13 Eaves, Euland M,, SrV 18 Eayes, D., PB 30 Ebell. Ernest J., Jr.. SrV 18 Eberly, Linda D.. SrV 18 Echols, William T.. JrV II Eckel, Ellen Y., FrV 13 Ecker. Tommy L. , SoV 1 1 Eckert, Andrea H., SrV 18 Eckles, William S,, SoV 11 Eckstine. Wayne D.. PB 42 Ecton, G. Roger. SoV 11; PB 17 Edens. Phyllis L.. FrV 13 Edge. Sue A.. SrV 18 Edgccomb. Clark R., JrV 11; PB 28 Edie, Linda K., SoV 11; M 41; T 32 Edlcr, Alton D., FrV 13 Edman, Douglas M,, JrV 11 Edmiston, Genelle S., FrV 13 Edmiston, Nita, M 52 Edmiston, Norma J., FrV 13 Edmiston, Wm, H.. JrV 11 Edmondson, James A.. FrV 13 Edmondson. Ronald D.. JrV 11 Edmonson. Sue E.. FrV 13 Edwards, Ben T.. JrV II, PB 42 Edwards, Carol, FrV 13; M 36 Edwards, Charlenc, FrV 13 Edwards, Dennie M., FrV 13 Edwards, Earl F,, SoV 11 Edwards, James P.. FrV 13 Edwards. Jane A.. JrV 11; M 47 Edwards, Jeffrey D.. SrV 19 Edwards, Jesse K.. M 44 Edwards. Linda M.. SoV 11; F 39 Edwards, Lynn D,, SoV 11 Edwards, Raymond G., SrV 19 Edwards, Richard A.. SrV 19 Edwards. Sandra J.. SrV 19; M 23; M 44 Edwards. Sarah L., SrV 19 Edwards. William G.. PB 44 Edwards. William R.. SrV 19; PB 18 Eggenberger. Ulrich L.. TC 3 Egger. Marianna. FrV 13 Ehle. Douglas R., FrV 13 Ehrhorn. Daniel L.. JrV U Eidman. Eleanor. SrV 19; M 44 Eidman. Mary K., FrV 13; M 44 Eidson, Lynda J.. FrV 13 Eiffert. Barrey N.. SrV 19 Eikenburg. Frank C. FrV 13 Eisenhauer, Dwight E.. SoV 11; TC 24 Eitelman, Jean A.. SrV 19 Eivens. Marilyn B.. SoV II Ekdahl, Edward M., JrV U Elder, William R., II, SoV 11 Eldridge, Denny F.. SoV II Elle. David B.. FrV 13 Ellette, Marsha L., FrV 13 Elliff. Vicky S.. FrV 13 Elliott. Gail E.. SoV II; M 43 Elliott. Helen A., SoV 11; M 51 Elliott, James E., FrV 13 Elliott, James R., SoV 11 Elliott, Phyllis, SrV 19 Elliott, Rebecca A.. SrV 19 Elliott. Robert S.. FrV 13 Elliott. Virginia A.. JrV 11 Ellis, David S.. JrV 11 Ellis. George. TC 4 Ellis. James A.. Jr., SoV 11; SoV; SoV 6 Ellis, lerry D., SrV 19; PB 34 Ellis, Judy A.. FrV 13 Ellis, Ronald B,. FrV 13 Ellison, Ellen W., SrV 19 Elmore. Nell J., SoV 11 Elms. Marsha E., SoV 11 Ely. Eddie F.. FrV 13 Embree. Mary V.. JrV 12 Emmert, Lynda G., SoV 11; M 51 Emmons, Rex, Jr.. SoV II Engla. William M.. JrV 12 Engle, B.. PB 34 English. L. Carolene. SoV 11; F 39; F 2; T 3 9) i 40 Enloe, Gayle. SrV 19: P 38: M 29 Enright, JoElIen, FrV 13 Ensley. John T.. FrV 13 Entrekin, Jane, SoV 11 Epiey, Nikki A., SoV II; M 52 Epperson, James E., SoV 11 Epperson, Jonel, FrV 13 Eppinger, Neal E., SrV 19 Epplcr, Ethel J., SoV U Eppler, Harold W., SrV 19 Epps, Clift M., SrV 19; PB 26 Ernest, Ronald H., SoV 12 Ernest, Sandra K., FrV 13; M 51 Ernst, Lonnie G., SrV 19 Ernst, Ophelia D., SrV 19 Erskine, Elizabeth J., FrV 13; M 36 Erwin, Janis C, SrV 19; T 23 Erwin, William M., SrV 19 Eschbcrger, Marilyn, FrV 13; M 4l Essary, Judith E., FrV 13 Esslinger, Lisbeth E,, SrV 19 Estill, Kathryn D., SrV 19 Estill, Ronald W., SrV 19 Etheredge, Clifford C, JrV 12 Etheridge, Charles O,, SrV 20 Etheridge, Kenneth T., JrV 12 Ethridge, Cameron D,, SrV 20; T21 Ethridge, Cliff, TC 25 Ettcr, Alice K., M 36 Eubanks, Eddye F., SrV 20 Eudaly, Richard M,, JrV 12; TC 17- TC 21 Eudy, Kay C, JrV 12 Evans. Barton D,, FrV 13; PB 28 Evans, Billy R., PB 12 Evans, C. William, JrV 12 Evans, Dan J., SoV 12 Evans, Gaye L., FrV 13 Evans, Georgann. M 43 Evans, Griffith H.. SrV 20; PB 30 Evans, J. D., TC 16; TC 17 Evans, Jean E., SoV 12 Evans, Jerrell L., SoV 12; PB 30; T 27 Evans, John W., SoV 12 Evans. R. Tim, FrV 13 Evans, Roger M., SrV 20 Evans, Sharon A., FrV 13 Evans, Thomas E., SoV 12 Ewell, Marilyn L.. SoV 12; M 31 Ewens, Thomas W.. SrV 20; PB 26 Ewerz, Nancy M., SrV 20 Ewing, William R., JrV 12 Ezell, Carl R., SoV 12 Ezell, Charles, SoV 12 Ezell, Roger L., SoV 12 Fagan, Gary G., SoV 12 Fagan, Rondell G,, JrV 12 Fairchild, John W., JrV 12 Fairchild, I.eon L., SoV 12 Fairchild, Robert C, JrV 12 Fairrington, Jean C. , FrV 13 Faith, Dorothy A,, FrV 13 Faith, Robert E., JrV 12 Fallis, John W., SoV 12 Falls, Walter I.. SrV 20; M 48; M 7 Fambrough, Jane A., SoV 12 Fancher, Jerry H., JrV 12 Fannin. Da id R., SoV 12 Fanning, Anna M., SoV 12 Fant, Charles W., FrV 13 Farha, Jim M,, JrV 12 Paris, Pat, SrV 20; F 17; P 40 Farris, Ray, FrV 13 Farris. Roger, FrV 13 Farmer, Barbara J., FrV 15 Farney, Gerald R,, JrV 12; T 33 Farrell, James, FrV 13 Farrell, John M., JrV 12; PB 31 Farrell, John O., JrV 12 Farrell, Kay, FrV 13; M 51 Farris, Clyde C, FrV 13 Farris, Jimmy O., T 27 Parson, Robert B., Jr., FrV 13 Farthing, Larry E,, SrV 20 Farthing, Linda J., FrV 14 Farver, Barbara J., SoV 12 Fast, Donna S.. SrV 20 Faught. Cris W., FrV 14 Faulkenberry, D,, SrV 20 Faulkner, Bobby B,, T 22 Faulkner, Carol E,, FrV 14 Fauske. Janice M., FrV 14; P 34- M 36 Fears, Gathy L.. SoV 12 Feaster, Orinea P., FrV 14 Feather. Pete B., P 18; P 45 Featherston, Linda L.. FrV 14 Feeney, Gail, FrV 14; M 36 Feild, Jane M., M 43 Felder. Gerald D.. SoV 12 Fell. Patricia A.. SrV 20 Fendley, Vamts M., FrV 14 Fenelon, Katherine S., JrV 12 Ferguson. David, FrV 14 Ferguson, Debra A,, SrV 20 Ferguson, Donald P., FrV 14; F 28 29 Ferguson, Linda R., SrV 20 Ferguson, Terry I., SoV 12 Ferguson, Thomas R.. SrV 20 Ferguson. Diana. SoV 12 Ferrel, Billy D., FrV 14 Ferrell, John, T 22 Ferrier, Richard B.. FrV 14 Fetzcr, Alan C. JrV 12 Fetzer. Lorelei, SoV 12 Fewcll, Merton E., FrV 14 Fickertt, Karan A., JrV 12; M 43; M 25 Fickle, James S., PB 38 Field. Elldee. SoV 12 Field. Joseph W.. SrV 20 Fielden. Betty J., M 51 Fielder, Cecil H., JrV 12 Fielder, Charles R.. SoV 12 Fielder. Jackie L., SrV 20 Fields. Ronald. P 30 Fields, Thomas A.. SoV 12 Fietz. William T., PB 56 Fifer, Charles R.. PB 56 Fillpot. Bob. SoV 12 Finch. Frank D.. SoV 12; PB 36 Fincher, John, PB 18 Findley, Charles L., FrV 14 Findley. Weldon A.. FrV 14 Finfer. Harry R., SoV 12; T 8 Finley, James T., FrV 14 Fmley, Robert O,, SrV 20 Finney, Sally A,, FrV 14; M 33 Fisher, Bobb E.. SoV 12 Fisher. Bruce E,, FrV H Fisher, Curtis C, Jr., SoV 12 Fisher, David L., SoV 12 Fisher. Katherine L.. FrV 14; M 51 Fisher. Ronny G.. SoV 12 Fisher, Thomas W., SoV 12 Fite, Judy K., FrV 14; M 52 Fitzgerald, SoV 12 Fitzgerald, Sunnye F., FrV 14 Flake, Charlotte F., SoV 12 Flanagan, William D.. SoV 12 Flanagin. Bobby S.. SrV 20 Flatt. Larry W., JrV 12 Fleming, Jerry L.. JrV 12; F 15 Fleming. Robert W.. FrV 14 Flemming. Tony V., SoV 12 Fletcher. Donna S.. FrV 14; M 31 Fletcher. Sheila K.. SoV 12; M 36 Flick. Amanda N.. SoV 12; T 23 Flounce, Donald, FrV 14 Flournoy, Thomas G., SoV 12; PB 44 Flowers, Phyllis, FrV 14 Flowers, Timothy E.. FrV 14 Floyd. Avon B., SrV 20 Floyd. Cornelious G.. SrV 20 Floyd. Elton W.. SoV 12 Floyd. Jay H.. Jr., SoV 12 Flusche, David A., SrV 20 Fly, Benton G.. T 21; T 22 Flynn. Daniel W., FrV 14 Foiles, Donald C, SoV 12; P 46 Fojt, Bonnie L., FrV 14 Foley. Fred S,, SoV 12 Followill, Sarah L., JrV 12 Fondy, Chester S,, JrV 12 Foote, David L., SoV 12 Forbes, Terry R., JrV 12; T 27; T 28 Ford, Douglas D., JrV 12 Ford, James L,, PB 34 Ford, Mary E,, SrV 21; M 31 Ford, Robert A., SoV 12; PB 28 Forester, Don C, SoV 12 Forrest, Celia J., SoV 12; M 48 Forrest, Jean, SrV 21; M 34 Forrester, Gerald Rodney, SrV 21 Forrester, Thomas M.. JrV 12 Forsman. Joseph C. PB 42 Forsythe. Larry A.. SoV 12 Former. William J.. JrV 12; P 37 Fosson. Larry R.. FrV 14 Foster, Carol, FrV 14 Foster, Arthur J., SoV 12; PB 42 Foster, Christopher J., FrV 14 Foster, Dennis R., SoV 12 Foster, Douglas G., SoV 12 Foster, Frank D., FrV 14 Foster, Helen F., SoV 12 Foster. Janice M,. JrV 12 Foster. Michael S.. FrV 14 Foster. Nancy G., FrV 14 Foster. Robert H.. Jr., PB 28; PB 40 Foster. Robert L., JrV 12 Foster . Ronnie A., JrV 12 Foster, Terry M., FrV 14 Fester, Walter M., JrV 12 Fouch, Beverly J, M 45 Fonts, G. William, JrV 12; PB 44 Pouts, Robert A.. SrV 21; PB 44 Fowler, Edwin, FrV 14 Fowler, Bill O.. SoV 12 Fowler, Carol S.. M 41 Fowler. Carolyn S.. M 35; T 20 Fowler. Judy A., FrV 14; M 41 Fowler. William J., FrV 14 Fox, Martha A.. SrV 21 Fox. Troy W., M 52 Fralin. Ben B.. PB 36 Francis, Carol J., SrV 21; M 43; M 55 Francis. Donald B.. SrV 21; PB 32 Francy, Ruth E.. JrV 12 Frank, Donald N,, JrV 12 Frank, Parrel, FrV 14 Frank, James D., FrV 14 Franklin, Frances C. FrV 14; P 39 Franklin, Lynn C, FrV 14 Franklin, Pamela A,, JrV 12 Franks, Larry S,, FrV 14 Frantz. James E., SrV 21; PB 17 Frazier, J. Walter. SrV 21; PB 32 Frazier, Mariglyn, FrV 14 Frederick, Sandra, JrV 12 Frederiksen, Rand T., JrV 12; P36; PB 38; P 37 Fredricks, Joreen K.. FrV 14; M 48 Freeborn, Mary L., FrV 14 Freeland, Herbie E., JrV 12 Freelove, Jon W., SoV 12 Freeman. Arnold W., JrV 12 Freeman. Suzanne, FrV 14 Freivogel. Richard D.. FrV 14 French, David K., PB 38 French, George A., PB 38 French. Marjorie A., FrV 14; P 34 French, Shirley J,, FrV 14 Friend, Glenda, FrV 14 Friend, Joe W,, Jr. JrV 12 Fries, Ronald D., FrV 14 Friou, Suzanne, JrV 12 Fritz, Carol, FrV 14; T 26 Fritz, Ken W., PB 30 Frost, Peggy H., SoV 12 Fruit, John H., SoV 12 Fry, Bill, FrV 14 Fry, Sandra K., SoV 12; M 24 Frybarger, Arlington H,, FrV 14 Fuchs, Joe, SrV 21 Fuelberg, Geraldine, SrV 21 Fugit, Rebecca L., FrV 14 Fugitt. George H.. SrV 21 Fugua, Marjorie G., M 44 Fujita, Atsushi. P 29 Fulderson, Nola, SoV 12 Fulfer, Jay V., JrV 12 Fulford. Ruth, FrV 14 Fulgham. Kay. SrV 21; M 55 Fuller, Thomas C, FrV 14 Fulls, William D., PB 54 Fullwood, Winferd D., SrV 21 Fulton, Gary C, JrV 12 Fulton, Johann W., P 29 Funk, Bernard D.. FrV 14 Funnell, Kathryn R.. SoV 12 Funston. F. Arlene, M 51 Fuqua. Fran, SoV 12; M 36 Fuqua, Marjorie. FrV 14; T 26 Furgeson, William R,, Jr,, JrV 12- JrV 5; P 18; P 4; P 5; PB 18; PB 34; T 7; T 28 Furr, Thelma R,, SrV 21 Fursman, Carol L,, SoV 12; M 43 Gafford, Jimmie M., FrV 14 Gager, David L., JrV 12 Gailey. Donald W., FrV 14 Gaines, Betty L., FrV 14 Gaines, Gerald D,, SoV 13 Gaines, Glenna J,, SrV 21 Gaines. Sharon K., SoV 13 Cainey, Michele B., JrV 12; M 44; T 30 Gaiser, Sheila M,, FrV 14 Gaisser. Linda K,. SoV 13 Gailbraith, Labertha, P 30 Galbrath, Gerald A,, SrV 21; F 17- PB 34; P 40 Galindo, Leonel, Jr., T 28 Gallagher, Alan L., JrV 12 Gallnian, Kenneth J,, JrV 12 Galloway, Georgia S,, FrV 14 Galloway, James B., SrV 21; PB 17 Galloway, Patricia J.. FrV 14 Gamble, Charlotte A., SoV 13 Gamblin, Reggie D.. FrV 14 Gamblin. Wayne T.. FrV 14 Gammons. Walter A.. JrV 12 Gandy, Geanne, SoV 15 Gandy, George G., JrV 12 Gann, Janes W,, PB 30 Garber, Wallace, JrV 12; PB 28 Gardner, Anna D,, SrV 21; M 47 Gardner, Blewett S., SrV 21 Gardner, James H,, PB 22 Gardner, Robert L., SrV 21 Gardner, Ronnie M,, FrV 14 Garland, David R,, JrV 12 Garlitz, Richard L., FrV 14; P 33 Garner, Craig T,. JrV 12 Garner, Dianne G., JrV 12 Garner, Gwynne A., SoV 13; M 47 Garner, Lana J,, JrV 12 Garner, Myron, P 46 Garner, Robert T., SoV 13 Garner, Valdene, JrV 12; L 12; M 2; L 15 Garoutte, Gary D., FrV 14 Garrard, Mairlyn L., SoV 13 Garretson, Arlon L., FrV 15 Garrett, Aubrey W., SoV 1} Garrett. Betsy M,, JrV 12 Garrett, Carolyn J,, SoV 13 Garrett, David G., FrV 15 Garrett, Eileen, SoV 15; M 41 Garrett, Elizabeth A,, FrV 15 Garrett, Gerald L., SrV 21 Garrison, Carolyn, FrV 15 Garrison, Gehrig A., PB 40 Garrison. Harvey W., JrV 13 Garrison, Jerry M., SrV 21 Garrison, Joyce E,, JrV 13 Garrison, Ray C, SrV 21 Gartin, Patricia R., FrV 15 Garza, Tomas, FrV 15 Gaskin, Mary E,, JrV 13; JrV 5; M 36; M 23; M 25 Gaston. Karen L., M 52 Gaston, Samuel R,, T 33 Gaston, Sarah A,, JrV 15; M 33 Gatlin, Herbert E,, SrV 22; F 17 Gattis, David E,, SrV 22; P 5; F 15; PB 44 Gattis, Hoyt E., FrV 15 Gattis, James R., FrV 15 Gattis, Terry A,, SrV 22 Gattis, Thomas C, SoV 13; F 15 Gaudin, Melanie R., FrV 15 Gay, Karen Y., JrV 15; M 29 Gearheart, Joe, SrV 22; PB 17; PB 56; T 28 Geddie, James D., SrV 22 Gee, Robert E., Jr., SoV 13 Gentry, Thomas A.. FrV 15 George, Barbara E., JrV 15 George, Brenda J., FrV 15 George, G., PB 44 George, Gerry L., JrV 13 George, Sandra L., SoV 13; M 41 George, Scott E., PB 28 George, Sheila H., SrV 22; M 33 George, Stephen L., SoV 13; P 7 George, Sylvia A., M 52 George, W. Larry, FrV 15 Gerig, Bruce E., FrV 15 Gerlach, Freddie C. JrV 13 German, Gene D.. FrV 15 Germer, Jon H., SrV 22; T 21 Geron, Nelson A,, SoV 13 Gerrard, Suzanne, SrV 22 Gessley, Daniel I,, SoV 15 Gibbins, Doug, JrV 6; P 55; PB 18; PB 54 Gibbons, Kay S., FrV 15; M 41 Gibbons, Mary L,, FrV 15; M 36 Gibbs, Larry W,, SrV 22; P 5; PB 52; PB 18; T 7 Gibert, John B., JrV 13 Gibson, Carole L., SoV 13; M 34; M 23 Gibson, Doug, JrV 15 Gibson, Everett K., Jr., SrV 22; PB 18 Gibson, Gary L., JrV 15; PB 17; PB 26 Gibson, Glenda L.. SoV 15; M 35 Gibson, Hubert L., SoV 13 Gibson, James R.. PB 56 Gibson, Joe H,, PB 36 Gibson, Ray D., FrV 15 Gibson, Roy N,, PB 52 Gibson, James A.. SrV 22; PB 50 Giddcns. Charles H.. JrV 13; PB 22 Gideon. Charles E.. FrV 15; P 46 Gieb, Harold C... SrV 22 Gilbert. Barbara M., SoV 15; M 29 Gilbert, Jerry D.. SoV 13 Gilbert. Judy C, FrV 15 Gilbert. Larry O.. FrV 15 Gilbert, Ordia F., FrV 15 Gilbert, Shirley C. JrV 15; M 31 Gilbreath, C. G,, SoV 13 Gilbreth, James W., SrV 22 Giles, Joseph C, SrV 22; T 33 Gill, C, D,, JrV 15 Gill, Jacqueline D,, FrV 15 Gill, Kenneth L., JrV 15 Gill, Kenneth L,, SoV 13 Gill, Laurence E.. JrV 13; PB 34 Gillespie. Charles, FrV 15 Gillespie, Sandra G., SoV 15; M 36; M 55 Gilliam, C. H., Jr,, PB 58 Gilliland, Marty A.. SrV 22 Gillis. Mary H.. FrV 15 Gilly. Barbara J.. FrV 15 Gilmore. Charles, FrV 15 Gilmore, Donald C, FrV 15 Gilmore, Maureen J., SrV 22; P 40; M 31 Gilreath, Jack, JrV 13; PB 30 Ginn, Charles V., SrV 22 Ginn, Patricia L., M 33 Gipson, Samuel L., SrV 22 Gist, David M.. SoV 13 Givens, Jerry M,, SoV 13 Glaspy, Nancy A,. M 44 Glass, Linda M., FrV 15 Glass, Ronda K., FrV 15 Glasscock. Ethel A.. JrV IJ Gleason. Mary A., SoV 13; M 44; T 52 Gleghorn, J. Charles. JrV 13 Glenn, George E,, SoV 13 Glenn, Stephen, FrV 15; P 33 Glickman, Jake, SoV 13 Glidewell, William E., JrV 13 Glover, James C, FrV 15 Glover, Judy J., FrV 15 Gober, Terry M.. SrV 22 Goddard, Jimmy J,, PB 40 Godfrey, Lyndell D,, FrV 15; T 51 Goemmer, John C, JrV 15 Goen, Douglas E,, JrV 13 Goen. Melinda A., FrV 15 Goetz, Georgia S.. FrV 15; M 47 Goff. George R., SrV 22; PB 38 Golden. Jane. SoV 13 Goldsby, Theodore D., PB 44; PB 18 Golightly, William, PB 28 Gonzales, Johnny C, JrV 13 Gonzales, Louis R.. FrV 15 Good. Bill. PB 52 Good. Richard G.. JrV 13 Good, Wm. E., JrV 15 41 «av fflBK tWf Goode, Carl E., FrV 15 Coode, Ronnie V., FrV 15 Goode, Sinah L.. FrV 15; M 41 Gooden, Mike, PB 34 Goodman, Gay, SoV 13; M 43 Goodman, John R., FrV 15 Goodrich, Stanley G., SoV 1} Goodson, Jo W., FrV 15 Goodson. Samye S.. JrV 13 Goodwin, Avis P., FrV 15 Goodwin, Julianna K., FrV 15 Goodwin, Michael D., FrV 15 Goodwin, R. C, P 2 Goolsby, Diane A., SoV 13; M 44 Goolsby, Roycc G., FrV 15 Gordon, Ann B., FrV 15; P 38; M 48 Gordon, JrV 2 M 25 Gordon, James L Gordon, Sara A., Gordzelik, Joe F Gore, Gordon E. Gore, Robert G., Gore, Ronald H., Gorman, Aimer L Catherine C, JrV 13; P 19; P 31; P 42; M 48; , SrV 22 JrV 13 FrV 15 PB 17 JrV 13 SrV 22 _., SrV 22 Gorman, Robert C, SrV 23 Gosdin. John M., JrV 13 Gosdin, William M., TC 5 Gossett, Anne, FrV 15 Gossett, Bettie J., JrV 13 Gossett, Jimmy, JFrV 15 Gostin, Bonnie L., FrV 15 Gottschalk, Carolyn M., JrV 13 Gough, Carolyn G., FrV 15; M 48 Grace, Susan A., FrV 15 Grady, Richard, FrV 15; P 7 Graff, Carolyn V., FrV 15; T 26 Graham, Billy D., FrV 15 Graham, Cameron E., FrV 15 Graham, Annette, FrV 15 Graham, James C, SrV 23; PB 32 Graham, James F., SoV 13 Graham, Jerry W., FrV 15 Graham, Jim H., SoV 13 Graham, Kay, M 43 Graham, Paula S., FrV 15 Graham, Rhonald G., PB 36 Graham, Roy R., JrV 13 Graham, Virginia L., M 43 Gran, Kathy, FrV 16 Grant, Emon H., Jr., JrV 13 Grant, Michael C, P 40 Gratton, Jeanie L., JrV 13; M 36 Graves, David W., FrV 15 Graves, Jacqueline L., SoV 13 Graves, Joy E,, FrV 15 Gray, Betty L., SrV 23; M 33 Gray, Glen D., JrV 13 Gray, Janet L., FrV 15 Gray, Phyllis J., M 52 Gray, Robert D., PB 36 Gray, Robert J., SrV 23; T 21 Gray, Wayne, SoV 13 Grazier, Susan, FrV 15; T 26 Greathouse, Frank O., SoV 13 Greaves, Basil L., FrV 15 Greebon, Oliver R., SoV 13 Green, Billy H., SrV 23 Green, Cecil A., FrV 15; T 27 Green, Dianne, FrV 15 Green, Douglas M., SoV 13 Green, Glendya J., JrV 13 Green, Herbert C, SoV 13 CSreen, Mary, FrV 16 Green, Raymond K., JrV 13: PB 18 Green, Sharon L., FrV 16 Green, Thomas R., SrV 23 Green, Thomas R., SoV 13 Green, Thomas H., SoV 13 Greene, Jeff L., SrV 23 Greene, Lemuel I., SrV 23 Greene, Shirley J., JrV 13 Greener, Chas. W., PB 40 Greenhill, Robert D., SrV 23 Greenlee, Robert L., SrV 23 Greer, Nancy E., SoV 13; M 47 Greer, William P., FrV 16 Gregg, Becky, M 17; M 23; M 27 Gregory, Cynthia, SoV 13 Gregory, Jackson L., SoV 13; PB 40 Gregory, Janis A., FrV 16; M 41 Gregory, Polly, FrV 15 Gregory, Sid T., FrV 15 Gresham, Mark E., JrV 13 Grice. Jan M., JrV 13 Grider, Patricia C, JrV 13 Griffin, Glenda A., FrV 16 Griffin, Jerrell D., JrV 13; PB 44 Griffin, Louis G., T 27 Griffin, Philip A., FrV 15; T 31 Griffin, Wade L., JrV 13 Griff is, Joe D., FrV 16 Griffith, Charles L., SrV 23 Griffith, Craig W., SoV 13 Griffith, Douglas P., PB 36 Griffith, Thomas J., PB 34 Griffith, Victor D., SrV 23 Grigsby, Jimmie L., Jr., JrV 13 Grim, Ronald J., SoV 13 Grimes, Elizabeth J., SoV 13 Grimmett, Ray M., FrV 16 Grinnell, John C, JrV 13; M 44; M 54 Grisham, Karhleen M., SrV 23 Grisham, Lonnie G., FrV 16 Grisham, Lonnie G., FrV 16 Grisham, Myron D., FrV 16 Grissom, Carol A., SoV 13 Grizzaffi. T. Michael, SoV 13 Groce, Carol A,, SoV 14; M 35 Grogan, Frances T., SoV 14 Grooms, Mary C, FrV 16 Gross, Betty A., SoV 14 Gross, Doris L., JrV 13; P 38 Grossman, Patricia D., SrV 23 Groth, William L., FrV 16 Groves, Fred W., JrV 13 Groves, Robert T., JrV 13 Grubb, John K., FrV 16 Gruben, D. Laveral, SoV 14 Gruben, Ronald K., FrV 16; T 31 Grundy, Richard P., SoV 14; PB 32 Grusing, Dale E., SoV 14 Grusscndorf, Carolyn E., FrV 16 Gschwend, Freddy P., JrV 13 Guessous, Abdelatif, P 29 Guest, Johnie L., PB 28 Guilds, John C, P 10; P 32 Guitar, Phil E., FrV 16 Gulledge. Joe, FrV 16 Gulley, Florine E., SrV 23; M 19; M 31 Gunn, James L., SoV l4 Gunn, Vernon H., SoV 14 Gunnels, Rita J., FrV 16 Gunnin, Bill L., SoV 14 Gurion, William G.. SoV 14 Gurka, Vincent P., SoV 14 Gurley, Michael G., FrV 16 Guthrie, George A., JrV 13; JrV 4; PB 36 Guthrie, Gerald L., SoV 14 Guthrie, Paula A., FrV 16 Gutierrez, Arthur P., FrV 16 Gutierrez, Marco A., SrV 23 Guttormson, Judy A., FrV 16 Guynes, Judith L., FrV 16 u. Haase, Richard T., PB 34 Hackney, James W., SoV 14; PB 42 Hackney, Leon L.. FrV 16 Haddox, Norma F., SoV 14 Hadley, Shultz A., JrV 13 Haedge, Ronald A., JrV 13; PB 17 Hagaman, Kathleen, SrV 23 Hagedorn, Sharon A., FrV 16 Hagemann, Victor W., PB 42 Haggard, John D., FrV 16 Haggard. Richard. SrV 23 Hagler, Stanford D.. JrV 13 Hagood, Elizabeth A.. FrV l6 Hahn, Scott B., JrV 13 Haigler, Robert M., SrV 23; F 17 Haile James H.. FrV 16; T 22 Hailes, Walter S., JrV 13 Hajek, Carol J.. FrV 16 Hajek, Geraldine A., JrV 13 Hakes, W., PB 21 Haldeman, Barbara E., FrV 16; M 43 Haldeman, Edward B., Jr., PB 42 Haldy, Kathryn E., FrV 16; T 32 Hale, Frances G., M 48 Hale Hazael M., M 48; M 23; M 25 Hale, Jim P., SrV 23 Hale, Karen S., JrV 14; M 35; T 23 Hale, Marchcta, JrV 14 Hale, Mona F., M 33; F 39; SrV 24 Haley, Judy C. FrV 16 Halford. Linda K.. SoV 14 Hall, Charles L.. PB 32 Hall, J. W., SrV 24 Hall, Jane, JrV 14 Hall, Peter R., SoV l4 Hall, Arnold M., Ill, PB 30 Hallford, Edison W., SrV 24; T 21 Hallmark, Dan, JrV 14 Hallmark, Denzil D., FrV 16 Hallum, Cecil R., FrV 16 Hallum, Glen W., SoV 14 Halsey, H. Suzann, M 48 Halsey, Michael D.. SoV 14 Hambleton. Susie, M 43 Hamilton, Charles L., SoV 14 Hamilton, Charles F.. SrV 24 Hamilton, Gary F., FrV 16 -Hamilton, Harry A., JrV l4; PB 22 Hamilton, Jack H., SrV 24 Hamilton, Joy B.. SoV 14; F 39 Hamilton, Judy A., FrV l6; M 36 Hamilton, Kenneth E., FrV 16 Hamilton, Lovern D., FrV 16 Hamilton, Patricia A., JrV 14; P 5; M 31 Hamilton, Vickey, SoV 14 Hamlett, Beverly W., SrV 24; M 48 Hamm, Kathy, JrV 14 Hamm, Montie J., FrV 16 Hammet, Saundra, JrV 14 Hammett, Vern T., SrV 24; PB 30 Hammit, Larry L., SrV 24 Hammit, Peggy J., SrV 24 Hammond, James R., SrV 24 Hammond. Madelynn A.. SoV 14 Hammonds. Mickey D., FrV 16 Hampton, James T., SoV 14; T 21 Hampton, Michael S.. PB 34 Hamrick. Fred S., FrV 16 Hanby, Ronnie B.. FrV 16 Hance, Kent R., SoV 14; P 5; PB 28 Hancock, Carolyn D., SoV 14; M 41; F 39 Hancock, Dain M., JrV 14 Hancock, John W., FrV 16 Hancock, Linda, SrV 24 Hand, Levada L., JrV 14 Handley, Barbara L., FrV 16 Handley, Donald L., SoV 14 Haney, Carolyn D., FrV 16 Haney, Wm. P., SrV 24 Hanford, James Holly, P 10 Hankins, Edgerton. FrV 17 Hanks. James D., FrV 16 Hanna, John A., JrV 14 Hannsz, Charles R., JrV l4 Hannsz, Fannie I.. FrV 16; M 29 Hannsz, Harley H., JrV 14; PB 17 Hans, Terry A., SoV 14 Hansen, Jo, M 48 Hansen, Terenc E., PB 32 Hanson, Paula L., FrV 16; M 48 Hanst, John L., SrV 24; PB 32 Happner, Jerry W., SrV 24; PB 17; PB 30 Harbaugh, Fred G., TC 4 Harbert, Diana L., JrV 14; L 55; M 44 Harbour, Darleen, FrV 16 Harbour, Irvin M., SoV 25 Harbour, Kathryn J., FrV 16 Hardcastle, Barbara A., SoV 14 Hardcastle, Larry B.. JrV 14 Hardee, Jerry L., FrV 16; P 34 Hardesty, Van O., SrV 24 Hardin, D., PB 22 Hardin, Jan, FrV 16 Hardin, R. A.. T 22 Hardison. Patricia A.. SrV 24 Hardy, Richard O., FrV 16 Hargis, William L., JrV 14 Hargrave, Levi M., TC 3 Hargrave, Thomas A.. SrV 24 Hargrove, James S., FrV 16; PB 22 Hargrove, Sandra K., FrV 16 Hargrove, Sylvia J.. JrV 14 Harkleroad. Elmer W., SrV 24 Harl, Dortha G., P 38 Harlan, Nancy L., SrV 24 Harp, Sallye, FrV 16 Harper, Bryan R.. T 21 Harper, Herman L., FrV 16 Harper, Linda A.. JrV 14 Harper, Paul L., JrV 14 Harper, Peggy N.. SoV 14 Harper, Robert, JrV 14; PB 17 Harper, Shelby, JrV 14 Harral, Linda R., SrV 24 Harrell, Clyde W., FrV 16 Harrell, Freddye, PB 44 Harrell, James, SrV 24 Harrell, Jimmy C, SrV 24 Harrell, Michael, SrV 24; PB 40 Harrell, Rita P., SoV 14 Harriman, Sarah V., SrV 24 Harrington, Stanley W., SoV 14 Harrington, Suzanne, FrV 16; M 47 Harris, Bobby E., SrV 25 Harris, Carol A., FrV 17; M 31 Harris. Dianne, SoV 14 Harris, Garene, SrV 25 Harris, Jerry S.. SrV 25 Harris. Lutine. SrV 25; P 38 Harris. Mary D.. M 35 Harris, Nancy K., FrV 17; M 31 Harris, Richard I.. FrV 17; PB 32 Harris, Ronald C, SrV 25 Harris, Roya B., FrV 17 Harris, Sandra J., FrV 17 Harris, Susan, M 35 Harrison, Corky, SoV 14; PB 21 Harrison, Dorthy J., SoV 14 Harrison, F. Allyn, FrV 17 Harrison, George W., SoV 14; PB 26 Harrison, Jane, JrV 14 Harrison, Jean, M 51 Harrison, Karen, FrV 17 Harrison, FrV 17 Harrison, Mary L., SrV 24; M 47 Harrison, Mary L.. SoV 14 Harrison, Rayford G., JrV 14 Harrison, Ted, SrV 25 Harrison, Wayne L., SrV 25; Harston, Ronnie E.. SoV 14 Harstveat, Harold, SrV 25 Hart, Charles E., SoV 14 Hart, Margaret L., FrV 17 Hart, Terry K.. FrV 17 Harter, James F.. FrV 17 Hartgraves. Michael B., JrV PB 28 Hartley. Ruth. SoV l4 Hartman. Eddie W., JrV 14 Hartman, Robert L., SrV 25 Hartsell, Charles L., FrV 17 Harvey, Clark H., TC 3 Harwell, Henry R.. JrV 14 Harwell. Rick, SoV 14 Haschke. John M., SrV 25 Hash, Kathryn J.. FrV 17 Hassell, Johnette Y., SoV 14 Hasskamp, Anita C, SoV 14 Hastings, Johnny B., PB 32 Hatch. Carolyn. M 35 Hatch, Newell A., SrV 25 Hattaway. Milton M,, FrV 17 Hatton, Mary H., SrV 25; M 35 Hattox, Patricia A,, FrV 17 Haught, Gay N,, M 48; M 24 Haussler, Gregory, FrV 17 Havard, Bronson L., SoV 14; T 8 Hawes, Gayle A.. FrV 17 Hawkins, Debra J., FrV 17 T 33 14; Hawkins, Jeania L., SrV 25 Hawkins, Judith A., M 25; M 44 Hawkins, Keith, SrV 25 Hawkins, L. K., JrV 14; M 35 Hawkins, Marilyn S., SrV 25 Hawkins, Tommy S., SrV 25 Hawkins, Walter C, FrV 17 Hawthorne, Charles E.. PB 42 Hawthorne, Jesse M., SrV 25; TC 25 Hawthorne, Viola, SoV 14 Hayden, Dale H.. JrV 14; PB 34 Hayden. Joseph C. SrV 25 Hayden. Karen. JrV 14 Hayes, Patricia A., FrV 17 Haynes, Arnim, SoV 14 Haynes. Hugh L.. Jr.. SoV 14 Haynes. Joyce F.. FrV 17 Haynes, K., PB 22 Hays, James B., SrV 25 Hayworth, Hubert D., SrV 25 Hazlewood, Emmett, P 13 Head, James B., PB 32 Head, Lannie, SoV 14 Head. Morris D.. JrV 14 Headrick, James B., SoV 14 Healy, M. Dixon. SoV 15 Heard Marjorie S., FrV 17; M 48 Heard. William H., Jr., JrV 14; PB 38; T 8 Hearrell, James L.. SoV 15 Heath, David L., JrV 14 Heath, Donna K.. FrV 17 Heath, Hunter, JrV 14; P 36; P 37 Hcathmgton, Joan E., FrV 17; M 43 Heddins, Mary C, SoV 15 Hedges, Judy C. M 47 Heffner, FrV 17 Heflin, Lois J.. JrV 14 Hein. William G., JrV 14 Heinecke, Betsy, JrV 14; M 44 Heineman, Richard, P 13 Heineman. William R.. PB 38 Heintz, Carol A.. FrV 17 Heintz. Louise M., FrV 17 Heironimus, Clara A., FrV 17; M 31 HejI. Emily J., JrV 14 HejI. Henry R., Jr., TC 24 Helbing, Sheila A., SoV 15; M 36; T 30; T 32 Heller, Arthur E.. FrV 17 Hellman. Dolphy J.. SoV 15 Helms, James A., FrV 17 Helms, William R., SoV 15; P 7; PB 28 Helsel, Gilbert A., Jr., FrV 17 Helstrom, Wade R.. FrV 17 Hemphill. Ann R.. FrV 17 Henckel. Diana E., SrV 25; P 32; M 31 Henderson, Bobby W., PB 40 Henderson. Carol L., M 52 Henderson, Daria K.. SoV 15; M 24 Henderson, Donovan W., JrV 14 Henderson, Greta G., JrV 14 Henderson, Jamie L., PB 40 Henderson. Jesse L., JrV 14 Henderson, Joe M., P 35 Henderson, Mary J., SrV 25; M 33; M 55 Henderson, Myla H.. M 52; M 25 Henderson, Robert B., PB 40 Henderson, Stephen R., PB 28 Henderson, Walton A., FrV 17 Henderson, William R., SrV 25 Henderson, William O.. FrV 17 Hendrick, Carlos C, JrV 14; PB 30 Hendricks, Sarah K.. SrV 26; M 52 Hendricks, Tommy L., SrV 26; PB 28; P 40 Henley, James R., JrV l4; PB 38 Henrich, Sharon A., JrV 14 Henrichs, Danny, FrV 17 Henry. Alan R.. JrV 14; PB 31 Henry, Danny L., FrV 17 Henry, Lady J.. SoV; M 36 Henry. Margaret. SrV 26 Henry, Mary L., M 48 Henry, Nancy A., SoV 15; M 43 Henry, Pamela J . Hensley. Albert R Henson, Jeanne A Henson, John W., Henton, Larry J SoV 15; M 23 ,, FrV 17 . SoV 15; M 51 JrV 14 FrV 17 Hepneri Margaret K.. FrV 17 Herbel. Gerald R.. SoV 15 Herlin. Bruce G.. FrV 17; P 33 Hermann. Winston H., SrV 26; PB 34 Hernandez, Crecenio J., SoV 15 Herndon, B.. JrV 14 Herndon, Louis C, SoV 15 Herold, Susan E.. JrV 14 Herrell, Julia A., SoV 15; M 33 Herrin, Ronald J.. PB 34 Herring, Carolyn F.. FrV 17; P 46 Herrington, William A., SrV 26 Hershey, Elmer E., SrV 26 Hertel, Ronald C.. SoV 15 Hess. Stanley E.. FrV 17 Hessler. Ardith J.. FrV 17 Hestand. Rue S.. SrV 26 Hester. Bennie G.. JrV 14 Hester. Clarence M., Jr., FrV 17 Heth, Maynard N., JrV 14 Hetherington, Janet S., SoV 15; M 44 Hetrick, Robert F.. JrV 14 Hewett. Gary T.. SoV 15 Hewlett, Harry H,, Jr., FtV 17 1 42 I» Heye. Kathy J.. FrV 17 Hibbler, Ethel L., FrV 17 Hibbs. Russell R., Jr., SrV 26; F 17; P 40 Hickman. Dorothy J., SrV 26; P 29; F 39; M 29 Hickman, Harold R., SoV 15 Hickman, Rodney K., SoV 15 Hickman, Virginia N., SoV 15 Hickok, Pete, SrV 26 Hicks, Claudia F., FrV 17 Hicks, Douglas, FrV 17 Hicks, Irene, FrV 17 Hicks, James W., SrV 26 Hicks, Shirley M., FrV 17; M 41 Hicks. Stacia. SoV 15; M 41 Hicks, Thomas A., Ill, FrV 17 Higdon, Sherman R., Jr., SoV 15 Higginbotham, Robert B.. JrV 14 Higginbotham. Zady E.. FrV 17 Higgins, Barbara L.. SoV 15; M 51 Higgins. Bootsie, SoV 15 Higgins, Lu Anne, SoV 15; M 24 Higgins, Virginia C, SoV 15 Higgs, Floyd E., PB 42 Hightower, Leroy W., JrV 14 Hildebrand, James V.. SoV 15 Hilgers, Larry E., FrV 17 Hill, Barbara L.. SoV 15 Hill, Harlan J., Jr.. FrV 17 Hill. Jack F.. JrV 14 Hill, James A.. JrV 14 Hill, James E., FrV 17 Hill, Leroy V.. JrV 14 Hill. Linda. JrV 14; M 23; M 25; M 27; M 18; M 44 Hill. Mary A., JrV 14; JrV 6; M 23; M 31; M 55 Hill, Penelope L., FrV 17; M 44 Hill, Robert E., FrV 17 Hill, Robert R., FrV 17 Hill, Rollin H., SoV 15 Hill, Sally. FrV 18 Hill. Sharon S., FrV 18; M 35 Hill, W. J., JrV 14; PB 26 Hill, William R., PB 18 Hill, Thomas, FrV 18 Hillin, Larry L., FrV 18 Hillin, Wayne K., SrV 26; PB 18; PB 32 Hillis, Ronald G., FrV 18 Hillis, Thomas J., SrV 26; F 15 Hillman, Diana L., JrV 14 Himmel, Elizabeth, FrV 18; M 29 Himphell, Becky. M 43 Hindman. Kenneth R.. PB }4 Hinds. Beth. JrV 15 Hines. William E.. SoV 15; PB 38 Hinger. Kathleen L., FrV 18 Hipp. John H., FrV 18 Hipshen, Jerry D., FrV 18 Hite, George C., PB 34 Hobbs, Brenda G., SoV 15 Hobbs. James W.. Jr., SoV 15 Hobbs, Jerry C, PB 38 Hobbs, Keith B., JrV 15 Hobbs, Kenneth D., SrV 26 Hobbs. Rhea D.. FrV 18 Hobbs. Susan S.. JrV 15; M 41 Hobert, Tony R., FrV 18 Hobgood, Darrell G.. JrV 15 Hobratschk, Glen, FrV 18 Hodge, Frank M., FrV 18 Hodges, Charlotte A.. FrV 18 Hodges, Ernest L.. SoV 15 Hodges, James G., FrV 18 Hodges, Louis A.. FrV 18 Hodges. Louise. FrV 18 Hodges, Rosa L., JrV 15 Hoelscher, Frank J., Jr., SrV 26 Hoelscher, Richard C, SoV 15 Hoestenbach, John L., FrV 18; P 33 Hoffman, Dell L., JrV 15 Hoffman. Judith A., SoV 15 Hoffman, Robert V.. FrV 18 Hoffman, William H., Jr., SoV 15; PB 34 Hogan, Billy M., PB 28 Hogg, Daphine, FrV 18 Hoggard, Susan, FrV 18 Hoiberg, John A., IrV 15 Hoke, Sara K.. SoV 15 Holbrook. Fred H.. SoV 15 Holcomb, Beverly D.. SoV 15; M 51 Holcomb, Norma K., SoV 15 Holdcroft, Raymond L.. FrV 18 Holden. Elaine. FrV 18 Holden, P., PB 34 Holden, Robert B., JrV 15 Holden, Ted T„ SoV 15 Holderman, Drew E., FrV 18 Holgate, Stanley H.. PB 44 Holidy, Betty L., FrV 18 Holland, Bill L., JrV 15 Holland, Marion W., JrV 15 Holland, William H.. SrV 26; PB 30 Holland, Zonna, FrV 18 Holland. Cynthia A.. JrV 15 Hollar, Martha S., FrV 18 Holleman, Virginia. FrV 18 Holley, Cecil L.. PB 42 Hollingshead. Belva J.. SrV 26 Hollingsworth, David R,, SoV 15; T 21 Hollingsworth, Louann, FrV 18 Hollis, Judy L., FrV 18 Hollis, Julia A.. FrV 18 Hollis, Preston, JrV 15 Hollon, Ronald L.. SoV 15 HoIIoway, Barbara A., JrV 15; M 33 HoUoway, Iris G., SrV 26 HoIIoway, Janice K., SrV 26 Holloway, Jesse W., SrV 26; TC 17 HoIIoway, Jesse L.. JrV 15 Holloway. Nancy J.. FrV 18; M }3 Hollowell, Betty A., FrV 18 Hollums, Keith W., JrV 15 Holly. Ronny A.. FrV 18 Holman, Lavena G., JrV 15; M 29 Holmes, Edward H., FrV 18 Holmes, Ginalu, M 52 Holmes, Jay R., FrV 18 Holmes, Joe M.. SrV 26; P 40 Holmes, Pauline R.. JrV 15 Holsapple. Gerald R., SoV 15 Holt, Delbert W.. SoV 15 Holt. Dennis L., PB 44 Holt. Nelda Fay, SrV 26 Holt, Patricia S., SrV 26 Holt, Ronnie E., SoV 15 Holt, Steve W., PB 34 Holt, Truett R., FrV 18 Holton, William L., FrV 18 Hom, Russell G.. JrV 15; PB 17 Homan. Anne M.. SoV 15 Honea. Aaron N., JrV 15 Honey, Richard L., FrV 18 Honey, William B., SoV 15; PB 44 Honig, Paul M., FrV 18 Honts, Mary H., FrV 18 Hood, Dale, FrV 18 Hood, Danny M., FrV 18; T 22 Hood, Donald C, SoV 15 Hood, Douglas D., SrV 26; F 15; T 27 Hood, Jerrell D., SoV 15 Hood, Ronald D., SrV 27 Hook, Linda F,, SrV 27 Hooker, Gary L.. JrV 15 Hooks. Elizabeth L., FrV 18 Hooks, Jerry G.. SrV 27 Hooper. Barbara K.. M 53 Hoover. Jeanne E.. SrV 27 Hopkins. Juddie J.. SrV 27; F 39 Hopkins. Lyndell M., SoV 15; M 35 Hopkins, Wanda G., FrV 18 Hopper, Norman W., SoV 15 Hord, Jo Anne, P 38 Hord, Rebecca, FrV 18; P 31; M 44 Horn, Howard R., Jr., SoV 15 Horn, Michael E., FrV 18 Horn. Rose, FrV 18 Horning, John I., PB 32 Horridge, D. Michael, SoV 15; PB 42 Horschler, Carolyn R., SoV 27; M 52 Horstman, James L., SrV 27; PB 36 Hortenstine, Rebecca J., JrV 15 Horton, E. Delbert, JrV 15; PB 18 Horton, Hal R.. FrV 18 Hortcm. Jowell D., SrV 27 Horton, Linda L., FrV 18 Horton, Tom H., SoV 15 Hosch, Birkett C, Jr.. JrV 15 Hotman, Leslie H.. SoV 15 House, Aubrey M., SrV 27 House, Jimmy D.. SoV 15 Houston, Issac T.. TC 17; TC 16 Houston. Karen S.. FrV 18 Houston, Richard C, SrV 27 Howald, Joe C.. JrV 15 Howard, Dale, P 37 Howard, Gene D., SrV 27 Howard, James, FrV 18 Howard, Jerry L.. FrV 18 Howard. Joe L., SrV 27 Howard. Lonnie A.. JrV 15 Howard, Phillip H., SrV 27 Howard, Richard B., FrV 18 Howard, Sandra K., SoV 15 Howard, Vera C, T 23 Howe, Juanita J., FrV 18 Howell, Dione H., SoV 15 Hoyle, Michael Larry, SrV 27; P 5; PB 18 Hrnciar, Jerry D., FrV 18 Hubbard, Gerald B., SrV 27; PB 18 Hubbard, Jess M., PB 34 Hubbard, Jim D., SrV 27 Hubbard, Ronald S., JrV 15 Hubbard, Sue, FrV 18; M 31 Hubbard, Susan, SoV 15 Hubbard, Weldon B., SoV 15 Huber, Carol L.. M 51 Huber, Joe B., FrV 18 Hubert, Marguerite A., FrV 19 Huckabee, Robert M.. FrV 19 Huddleston, E. W.. TC 5 Huddleston, Judy A., P 30 Hudgens, Andrea E., FrV 19 Hudgeons, Paul A., PB 40 Hudman, Barbara J., JrV 15; M 47 Hudson, Frank A., TC 4 Hudson, Gerald W., SrV 27 Hudson, Jerry N., PB 44 Hudson, Roy G., FrV 19 Hudson, Waadee, FrV 19 Hudspeth, Di Ann, JrV 15 Huff, Clark, P 33 Huff, James C, FrV 19 Huffaker, Gerald G.. SrV 27 Huffman. Betty A.. FrV 19 Huffman, Jane, JrV 15 Hughes, David C, T 33 Hughes, Don W., FrV 19 Hughes, James L., SrV 27; PB 40 Hughes, Joann, SrV 27 Hughes, Pamela, FrV 19; M 35 Huie, Thomas L., T 27 Hulen, Stanley P., JrV 15 Hull. Patricia A., FrV 19; M 52 Hull, Patricia R., JrV 15 Hulsey, Marjorie A., JrV 15 Humphrey, George L.. JrV 15 Humphreys, Joe K., FrV 19 Humphreys, Randy G., FrV 19: T 31 Humplik, Joe L.. SoV 16 Huneke. Carlton W., SrV 27; PB 22 Hunkapiller, Norman M., SrV 27 Hunnicutt. Carolyn. FrV 19 Hunscuker. James N., Jr., PB 22 Hunt. Alfred A.. SrV 27 Hunt. George W.. SrV 27 Hunt. Holly A.. M 23; M 4 Hunt, Michael S., FrV 19 Hunter, Cheryl L., FrV 19 Hunter, Dorothy D., M 48 Hunter, Foster R., FrV 19 Hunter, James A., FrV 19 Hunter, J. L.. FrV 19 Hunter, John R., TC 3 Hunter, Michele J., JrV 15; M 35 Hunter, Royce G., JrV 15 Huntley, Helen Joan. FrV 19 Hurley, Boyce H., SrV 28; T 26 Hurley, Laruth, SoV 16 Hurley, Troy C, FrV 19 Hurst, Randy L., PB 34 Hurt, Louis W., JrV 15 Hurt, Michiel F.. FrV 19 Hurt. Patsy A., P 34 Huse, Terry R., SoV 16 Huston, Raymond C, JrV 15 Huseman. Sharlotte A., SoV 16; TC 17; P 34; M 2} Huston, Reuel S., JrV 15 Hutcheson, Barry W., FrV 19 Hutt, Maridelle, SrV 28; P 39: M 36 Hutto, Aaron L.. FrV 19 Hutto, James, SrV 28 Hutton, Joan A., FrV 19 Hutzaluk, Karen J., FrV 19 Hyatt, Dale E., SoV 16; PB 26 Hyatt, James R., SrV 28 Hyde, James E., FrV 19 Hude, William G., Jr.. JrV 15 I Iden. Jerry L.. PB 44 Igo. Bill E., JrV 15 Ilseng, Sallie, SoV 16; M 51 Ince, Max, FrV 19 Ingram, Barbara S.. SrV 28 Ingram. Larry E., SrV 28; PB 28; P 40 Ingram, Shelby G., JrV 15 Inmon, Annette, JrV 15; M 23; M 25; M 33 Innes, Harriet A., FrV 19 Ireland, William J., FrV 19 Irion, Gerald W., SrV 28; F 17; PB 18 Irish, James L., Ill, FrV 19 Irun, David J., JrV 15; PB 42 Ivy, Larry C, JrV 15 Irwin, Kay, P 7 Irwin, Gay, FrV -19 Irwin, Louis N.. SoV 16 Irwin. L., FrV 19 Isbell, Jerry L., SrV 28 Isbell, Kit. SoV 16 Isbell. Michael, FrV 19 Isbell, Thomas H., FrV 19 Ivy, James V., F 32 Ivy, Roy, Jr., SoV 16; P 33 J Jackson, Brenda L.. FrV 19; M 47 Jackson. Ed. FrV 19 Jackson, James L., Jr., FrV 19 Jackson, James L., SoV 16 Jackson, James C, FrV 19 Jackson. Joe W., SoV 16 Jackson, Johnny, PB 26 Jackson, Judy L., JrV 15 Jackson, Judy C., SrV 28 Jackson, Jynell, SoV 16 Jackson, Kay W., SrV 28 Jackson, Leete, FrV 19 Jackson, Maxie R., JrV 15 Jackson, Neva J.. JrV 15 Jackson. Ronald M., FrV 19 Jackson, Talmadge B., FrV 19 Jackson, Thomas A., FrV 19 Jacobs, Douglas K., SoV 16 Jacobs, Jean C, SoV 16 Jacobson, Sylvia L., FrV 19 Jahnel, Henry F., SrV 28 Jam, Habib, P 29 James, Bill T., SrV 28 James, Clarice P., SrV 28 James, Dale D., SoV 16 James, Patrick T., SrV 28 James, Pauline, P 38 James, Sandra C. FrV 19 Jamison. Betty M., FrV 19; P 34: M 35 Janak, Jim, T 22 Janak, Joni, FrV 19 Janek, Robert W.. SrV 28; T 28 Jardsanthut. Pranee. SoV 16 Jarratt. Robert E.. PB 28 Jarvis. Joy, M 36 Jasper, Alton R.. Jr.. JrV 15 Javors, Marlita A., FrV 19 Jaynes, Chester C. TC 3 Jeffcoat, Douglas L.. SoV 16 Jenkins. Ann. JrV 15 Jenkins, Jim R., PB 28 Jenkins, John J.. JrV 15 Jenkins, Julian R.. SoV 16 Jenkins, Michael S., JrV 15 Jenkins, Orville, SrV 28 Jenkins, Susan, FrV 19 Jenkins, Thomas M., FrV 19 Jenkins, Virginia N., JrV 15 Jennings, Clark W.. JrV 15 Jennings. Cullen L.. SrV 28 Jennings. Dorothy G.. FrV 19 Jennings. Elbert W.. SoV 16 Jennings. Glenn H.. FrV 19 Jennings. Max. T 5; T 8 Jennings, Richard R., PB 34 Jennings, William H., PB 28 Jensen, Judy A,, SrV 28; T 32 Jeter, James E.. SrV 28; PB 34 Jett. Bunny. FrV 19; M 51 Jewett, Robert W., SoV 16; PB 42 Jirgensons, Leowid, P 32 Jobe, Alvis M., FrV 19 Jobe, Carole K., SoV 16; T 32; T 33 Jobe. Mary K.. SoV 16 Jobe. Orville M.. Jr.. SrV 28 Johansen. Stan. SoVl6 Johne. Beverly. FrV 20 Johns. Betty J.. SoV 16 Johns. Carolyn J.. JrV 19 Johns, Joyce M., FrV 19 Johns, Sammy R.. FrV 19 Johnson. Betty. M 44 Johnson. Carv L.. SrV 28 Johnson. Cecil W.. SrV 28 Johnson, DeBorah G., FrV 19 Johnson, Don J.. TC 5 Johnson, Gary M., SoV 16 Johnson, Gerald U., FrV 19 Johnson, Gerald C. SrV 28 Johnson. Glenda L.. SoV 16 Johnson, Gordon W., JrV 15 Johnson, Jackie, FrV 19 Johnson, Jack A., JrV 15 Johnson, James B,, JrV 15 Johnson, James W.. PB 32 Johnson, James E., SoV 16; T 28 Johnson, James D., SoV 16 Johnson, Janet R., SoV 16; M 41 Johnson. Jean. FrV 20 Johnson, John C, SrV 28 Johnson, John L., SrV 29 Johnson, John E.. FrV 20 Johnson. Kenneth C. JrV 15 Johnson, Kenneth E., PB 32 Johnson, L., PB 32 Johnson, Macklin K., FrV 20 Johnson, Mary C JrV 15 Johnson, Murriel A., JrV 15 Johnson. Nancy. M 41 Johnson, Rhett H., SoV 16 Johnson, Robert R., JrV 15; PB 26 Johnson, Roy L., JrV 15 Johnson. Sandra A.. FrV 20 Johnson, Sue M.. FrV 20; M 47 Johnson, Thomas R.. SoV 16 Johnson. Thomas E.. SrV 29 Johnson, Tiffin E., FrV 20 Johnson, Tommy J., JrV 15; PB 26 Johnston, Dana R.. FrV 20 Johnston, Daniel R., PB 32 Johnston, H. D., JrV 15 Johnston. L. Joe. SoV 16 Johnston, Susan C-. SoV 16 Johnston, Wesley G., SrV 29; PB 14 Joiner, Joe, FrV 20 Joiner, Sandra L.. M 52 Joines. Elton D.. SoV 16 Joines, John E.. JrV 15; TC 25 Jolly, Billy K,.. FrV 20 Jolly, Richard E.. JrV 15 Jones, Alice C. JrV 15 Jones, Ann, SoV 16; M 35 Jones, Barbara J., JrV 15 Jones, Carl B., FrV 20 Jones , Charles W., SrV 29 Jones, Charles R., SrV 29 Jones, Charles F.. PB 42 Jones. Cherrv. P 31 Jones. Cleve T.. FrV 20 Jones, David L.. FrV 20; PB 23 Jones, Deana McNeil, SrV 29 Jones, Derwood. SrV 29 Jones. Don. FrV 32 Jones, Forrest W.. Jr.. SoV 16 Jones. Frances A., SrV 29 Jones, Francis R.. SrV 29 Jones, Frederick E.. FrV 20 Jones. George H., SrV 29 Jones, Gwendolyn A., FrV 20 Jones, H. Gary. SoV 16 Jones. Jack S.. P 31 Jones. James L.. SoV 16 Jones, James W.. FrV 20 Jones, Jeannine, M 52 Jones, Jerry A., FrV 20 Jones, Jerry, FrV 20 Jones, Jerrv, FrV 20 Jones, Jerry W., SrV 29 43 Jones, John P., SrV 29 Jones, John R,, SoV 16 Jcnes, Judy L., FrV 20; M 43 Jones, Julia R., SoV 16 Jones, Karen L., M 31 Jones, L, Jane, JrV 15 Jones, Leonard B., JrV 15 Jones, Loyd, JrV 15 Jones, Lynette L., SoV 16 Jones, Mary L,, JrV 16 Jones, MeUin R., PB 28 Jones, Nancy A., JrV 16; JrV 4; M 25: M 54 Jones, Nancy A., M 2 Jones, O, K,, SoV 16 Jones, Pat R., SrV 29 Jones, Robert M., SoV 16 Jones, Ronald, SrV 29 Jones, Rondall E,, P 7 Jones, Roy N,, SoV 16 Jones, Sharon L,, JrV 16; M 35 Jones, Stanley C, SoV 16 Jones, Thomas C, PB 30 Jones, Tommy R., SoV l6 Jones, Wendell V., JrV 16 Jones, William M,, PB 40 Joost, Jan, SoV 16; M 48 Jordan, Carol S., JrV 16 Jordan, Ed, JrV 16 Jordan, Gene A., FrV 20 Jordan, Joan C, FrV 20; M 35 Jordan, Richard W., JrV l6 Jordan, Sandra, SrV 29; P 16; L 49 Jordan, Sue E,, SoV 16 Joruenson, Linda J., FrV 20 Joyce, Harold L., JrV 16 Judah, Marvin, JrV 16 Judd, D., PB 38 Julin, Thomas L,, JrV 16 Justice, Jan, JrV 16; M 43; M 25 Justiss, Ruth L„ JrV 16 K Kagay. Kay J,. SrV 29; P 19; P 44; M 43; M 26: T 2; T 3; L 8 Kahanek, Connie E., FrV 20 Kahn, Carol O., SrV 29 Kainer, Carl E., TC 24 Kaiser, Elizabeth C., SrV 29; M 48; F 39 Kale, Jonnie M., SrV 29 Kallison, Jack H., SrV 29 Kamp, Mauheler, JrV 16 Kanatzar. James D., FrV 20 Karney, James L., SrV 29 Karrh, Kaylcne, SoV 16; M 36 Karsteter, Linda J., M 52 Kaun, Bill E., SrV 29 Kavanauh, Patricia, SrV 29 Kav, Ansela, FrV 20 Kee, David R,, FrV 20; P 33 Keelinu, Kay, M 52 Keele, Jack M., SoV 16 Keen, J. Clay, SoV 16 Keen, Patricia J., M 44 Keenum, Larrv R., JrV 16; PB 44 Keeter, Mary L., SrV 29 Keete, Sewell L., FrV 20 Keeton, Kerry S., JrV 16 Keeton. Lvnda L.. M 31 Kehl. David E., SoV 16 KeislinK. Kerry, JrV 16 Keith, Karl F., JrV 16 Keller, Mary J., FrV 20; M 36; T 26 Kellcy, Carolvn A., JrV 16; M 25; M 22 Kellum, Fred D., JrV 16 Kelly, Carolyn S., SoV 16; M 33; P 40 Kelly, Pat E,. PB 28 Kelton, Gary, JrV 16 Kemp, Arminta L., SrV 30, P 44 Kemp, E. Sherry, JrV 16; T 23 Kemp, Johnny D., FrV 20 Kendall, Jari, JrV 16 Kendall, Rande L., SoV 16 Kendall, Sammy A., SoV 17 Kendrick, Cagle K., SrV 30 Kendrick, Ellen, FrV 20 Kendrick, Janis A., SrV 30 Kendrick, Sandra J., FrV 20 Kendrick, Sonja J., SoV 17 Kendrick, William D., FrV 20 Kenley, Joseph A., FrV 20 Kenley, Paula E., FrV 20 Kennard, Margaret C, SrV 30 Kennard, Robert B,, SrV 30 Kennedy, Don B., FrV 20 Kennedy, Ho«ell P., FrV 20 Kennedy, Jim E., SoV 17 Kennedy, Jane, SrV 30 Kennedy, Linda, FrV 20 Kennedy, Martha, SrV 30; M 27 Kennedy, Michael N„ SrV 30 Kennedy, Robert E., SoV 17 Kennedy, S. M., P 9 Kennemer. Ulen D., SoV 17 Kennon, Walter C, JrV 16; F 15 Kern, Landis M,, SrV 30 Kern, Sharon G., SrV 30 Kerr, Charles, P 31 Kerr, Cheryl J„ FrV 26; M 51 Kerr, James K,, SrV 30; PB 34 Kerr, Sidney S., SoV 17 Kersey, G. Kay, JrV 16; M 29; M 51; T 23 Kersey, James L., JrV 16 Kersey, Susanne E., SoV 17; M 36 Kester, Joyce L,, FrV 20 Key, Charles R., SrV 30 Key, Evell D., SrV 30 Key, Gary M., PB 38 Key, Georqe T., Jr., SrV 30 Key, Joy C, SrV 30; M 51 Kev, Julia, T 20 Keyton, Nancy E,, SoV 17; M 52 Kieschniek. James, PB 42 Kight, Carlet J., JrV 16 Kiker, Judy L., FrV 20 Killian, Granvel K., SoV 17 Kimbrough, Helen C, M 33 Kimbrough, John C, SrV 30 Kimmel, Myra A., SoV 30; M47 Kimmons, Joyce L., FrV 20; M 52 Kinard, Janita K., M 51 Kinard, Karen K., SrV 30 Kinard, Sherry L., SoV 17 Kincaid, Ernest R,, SrV 30 Kindcrfather, Dave L., P 31 Kindle, Mary H,, M 43 King, Bailey C, SoV 17 King, Bill B., SoV 17 King, Charles R., SoV 17; PB 36 Kins, David E., PB 17 King. David R.. SrV 30 King, Donna M., M 36 King, Drucilla, JrV 16: F 39; M 29 King. James B., SoV 17 King, James R., JrV 16 King, Jerry C, JrV 16; F 15 King, Jerry R., SrV 30 King, Jerry W., JrV 16 King, John L,, SrV 30 King, John P., SrV 30 King, Rio H., JrV 16 King, Susan, SoV 17; M 43 Kins, Tommie F,. SoV 17 Kins, Tommy L,, JrV 16 King, Walter, JrV 16 Kinney, Don R., PB 12: T 31 Kinser, James G,, JrV 16 Kinzy, Harry N., PB 42 Kirby, Gerald S., PB 28 Kirbv, Karolyn E., SrV 30; P 45; P 5 Kirby, R.inald W., SoV 17 Kireilis, Ramon W., P 14 Kirk, han, TC 4 Kirke, Alfred G., JrV 16 Kirkland, R. Lois, SoV 17 Kirksey. Viola J,, SoV 17 Kisler, Karen, M 52 Kitten, Jerry J,, SoV 17 Kitten, Judy A., SoV 17 Kizer, Phyllis A,, SoV 17 Klatt, Arthur R., SoV 17; PB 28 Klaus, Audrey F., SrV 31 Klaus, Donald, SoV 17 Klein, Jim, JrV 16 Klein, Richard P.. PB 38 Klesel. Beatrice, JrV 16 Knezek, E, R„ Jr., JrV 16 Knight, Aubrey R., SoV 17 Knight, Billy F., SrV 31 Knight, Donna M., SrV 31 Knight, Jane A., M 36 Knight, John A., JrV 16; P 37 Knight, Leigh B., SoV 17 Knight, Nana L,, FrV 20 Knight, Sally, M 43 Knight, Sle«art, JrV 16 Knight, Susan L., JrV 16; M 43 Knight, William H,, FrV 20 Knoll, Jerry N,, SoV 17; PB 27 Knolle, Henry P., JrV 16 Knorpp, Laura J., FrV 20 Knowles. Elizabeth R., SoV 17 Knowles, Robert T., FrV 21 Knox, Janet E., FrV 21; M 35 Knox, Linda M,, SrV 31; P 38 Knox, William C, FrV 21 Koch, Glen E., PB 28 Kochis, Andrew A,, Jr., FrV 21 Koegler, Daniel H., FrV 21 Koehler, F, Louise, SoV 17 Koehler, Betty J., SrV 31; M 47 Koehler, Judy F., FrV 21 Koen, Joseph W., SoV 17 Koenig, Freddie R., Jr., FrV 21; T 22 Koeph, Nina, M 33 Koepf, Rhoena S., SoV 17 Koepp. Noble E.. JrV 16 Koepsel, Mary W,, JrV 16 Koepsel, Melody, FrV 21 Koerbacher, Stephanie A., FrV 21 Koger, Karon R,, FrV 21; M 36 Kohler, Robert, FrV 21 Kohvtek, Bonnie K,, SoV 17 Kolas, Christine, FrV 21 Kolb, Doyce D., JrV 16 Kollenberg, Rilla A„ SoV 17; M 43 Kolp. David A,, SoV 17 Kondo, Hajime J,, JrV 16 Kooncc, Phyllis J,, FrV 21; M 43 Korff, Phillip R., SrV 31; F 17 Kornblueh, Alayne R., SrV 31; P 48; L 48; T 9 Kornblueh, Alan, F 39 Koski, Jorman A., SrV 31 Koski, Wayne S., SoV 17 Kosta, Antonio L., Jr,, SrV 31; T 28 Kothmann, Patrick G., SoV 17 Kott, Jon N., SoV 17 Kovac, David S,, FrV 21 Kovac, Kathryn A., FrV 21 Krebsbach, Karen K., FrV 21 Krejci, Fay D,, SrV 31 Kretsinger, Karen S,, FrV 21 Kriegel, Arnold W,, SoV 17 Kropp, Bobbi P., FrV 21 Kruft, Robert, FrV 21 Kube, Dorothy L., SoV 17 Kubena, Patricia A., SoV 17 Kubler, Corine M,, SoV 17 Kuele, Mitchell H., FrV 21 Kuhn, Alfred R., SrV 31 Kuhn, Evelyn, FrV 21; M 47 Kumley, Lorin I., SrV 31 Kunstadt, Peter M., SrV 31; PB 29 Kuntz, Karen K., FrV 21 Kuykendall, Charles E,, FrV 21 Kuykendall, Ronald F,, FrV 21 Kyle, Kay, FrV 21 LaMaster, Pauline E., FrV 21; T 3 Laccwell, Ronald D., SrV 31 Lacy, Edward A., FrV 21 Lacy, Linda, M 33 Lacy, Patricia A,, FrV 21 Ladd, Douglas A,, SoV 17 Ladig, Linda L., SoV 17 Lafferc, Lanette E., FrV 21 Lafferty, Malcolm D., PB 40 Lafon, Sue, SoV 17; M 35 Lagford, Travis A,, SrV 31 Lain, Al, FrV 21 Lain, Barbara A., FrV 21; P 34 Laird, Michael S., SrV 31 Lalla, Kathryn M,, FrV 21; M 31; T 32 Lamarca, Michele L., FrV 21; M 44 Lamb, Magaan, SoV 17; F 2; F 46; T 3; P 3 Lamb, Nancy J,, JrV 16 Lamb, Noelle L., JrV 16; P 39 Lamb, William D., SoV 17; PB 27 Lambert, Donald E., PB 32 Laminack, Margaret N., SoV 17 Lancaster, Darrell B., SoV 17 Lancaster, Diantha D., FrV 21 Lancaster, Robert L., SoV 17 Lance, Gary A., JrV 16 Lancet, Thomas M.. FrV 21 Land, Judy E,, FrV 21 Land, Larry F., JrV 16; TC 24 Land, Norma L., JrV 16 Landers, Jerry D,, SrV 31; T 22 Landers, Mickie, P 38 Landers, Minyon, FrV 21 Landress, James M., SoV 17 Landis, Kern, F 15 Lane, Billy D., FrV 21 Lane, James T., SrV 31 Lane, Jimmy N,, SoV 17 Lane, William C, JrV 16 Laneri, Anita R,, JrV .16 Lange, Sherry L., SrV 31 Langford, James E., SoV 17 Langford, Nancy L,, FrV 21; M 41 Langley, Suzanne, FrV 21; M 44 Langridge, Joyce L,, FrV 21 , Lanotte, Nicholas R,, JrV 16 Larabee, J, V., FrV 21 Laramore, Rosemary, SrV 31; P 37 Lareaw, John A., FrV 21 Larimore, Nancy A., SrV 31 Earned, Donald T,, FrV 21 Earned, Ronald B.. FrV 21 Larow, John F.. JrV 16 Larremore. Janice K., FrV 21 Larson, John T,, SoV 17 Larson, Ncal F., FrV 21 Larson, P, Marville, P 15; P 30 Larue, J., PB 41 Larue, Michael K,, FrV 21 Lashauay, Ray F., T 21 Lasley, Charles E., JrV 16 Latch, Billie R., SrV 31 Latch, James L,, FrV 21 Latimer, Larry D., FrV 21 Lalta, Ellen M,, JrV 16 Laubhan, Janetti F., FrV 21 Lavender, Dianne, FrV 21 Law, Charles A., SoV 18 Law, Dennis L., FrV 21 Lawler, John E., SoV 18 Lawrence, D, C, JrV 16 Lawrence, Gary C. SrV 31; PB 32 Lawrence, Lintla F,, SoV 18 Lawrence, Martha E., FrV 21 Lawson, Luther L., SoV 18 Lawson, Lynn, SrV 31; P 29; M 31 Lawton, Dana C, JrV 16; M 33 Lay, Donna D., JrV 16 Layne, J,, PB 43 Layne, Robert A., SoV 18 Leach, Linda K,, SrV 31 Leach, Steven J., JrV 16; PB 41 Leach, Thomas L., TC 3 Leachmon, Helen J., SrV 31; M 23; M 47; T 20 Leatherman, Gary M,, FrV 21 Leatherwood, Chuck, FrV 21 Leatherwood, Nathaniel K., FrV 21 Leavelle, Cletis, JrV 16 Leder, Richard, SoV 18 Lee, Alvin L,, FrV 21 Lee, Canzada, FrV 21 Lee, Carl L„ FrV 21 Lee, Catherine C, M 29 Lee, Dana J., SrV 32; PB 18; M 51 Lee, Melvin M., SrV 32 Lee, Robert E,, Jr,, SrV 32; P 31 Lee, Roy M,, SoV 18 Lee, Sandra D,, SrV 32 Lee, Walter B., SrV 32 Lee, William F,, Jr,, FrV 22 Lee, William L., FrV 22 Leehman, Linda, M 51 Leftwich, Judy J., M 36 Legg, Corbett D,, FrV 22 Legg, Robert M,, PB 12 Lehinberg, Larry D.. JrV 16 Lehmberc. Randall E., FrV 22 Lehne, Mitzi A,, JrV 16 Lehnhard, Louise, SoV 18; M 44 Lehnhoff, Anne E,, JrV 16 Leicht, Johnny R., FrV 22 Leitch, Bryan, FrV 22 Lemaster, Edwin W.. P 31 Lemon, Jon M.. SrV 32 Lemon, Lawrence D., SrV 32 Lemon, R. Kurt, PB 33 Lemon, William, SrV 32 Lemus, Daniel, JrV 16; P 29 Leonard. Wesley L., SoV 18 Leong, Jerilyn, FrV 22 Leonhart, H, James, SoV 18 Leslie, Ted A.. FrV 22 Lester, Pamela J,, FrV 22 Letson, Chris, SrV 32 Letson, Robert E,, SrV 32 Leurs, Barbara, JrV 16 Levacy, John H,, Jr., FrV 22 Levatino, Tony, PB 33 Levins, Myrna V.. SoV 18 Leverett, Donna K., FrV 22 Leverett, William F,, SoV 18 Leverich, Walter R., FrV 22 Leverich, William B,, SrV 32; F 17; P 31 Lcwallen, L, M., FrV 22 Lewellen, Connie C, FrV 22 Lewis, Austin L., PB 34 Lewis, Bobby J., FrV 22 Lewis, Branson, TC 24 Lewis, David C, FrV 22 Lewis, Delores A.. JrV 16; M 29 Lewis, Douglas W., FrV 22 Lewis, Edward R,, SrV 32; PB 44 Lewis, Hugh L., SrV 32; PB 34 Lewis, James C, FrV 22 Lewis, James P., FrV 22 Lewis, Jeffrey C, SoV 18 Lewis, John H., FrV 22 Lewis, John S„ FrV 22 Lewis, Judith J., FrV 22 Lewis, Judy A., SrV 32 Lewis, Kenneth R,, FrV 22 Lewis, Linda S,, JrV 16 Lewis, Mary M., SoV 18 Lewis, N., PB 33 Lewis, Paul M., FrV 22 Lewis, Roger B., SoV 18 Lewis, Susan B., FrV 22 Lewis, Victor N., JrV 16 Lewis, William F,, SrV 32 Liggett, Gary D., SoV 18 Lightsey, Paula F,, FrV 22 Lillard, Douglas R,. PB 43 Lilly, Patricia G,, SoV 18 Lindley, Robert F,, FrV 22 Lindly, Clarence B., F 15 Lindly, Carrie, SrV 32 Lindsay, Gary M., T 21; T 22 Lindsay, William C, SrV 32 Lindsey, Alice F„ SrV 32 Lindsey, Charles, FrV 22 Lindsey, Larry M., SrV 33; PB 29 Lindsey, Willie O., SrV 33; F 15 Liner, Patricia A., FrV 22; M 36 Ling, Glenn E., SrV 33 Link, Glenda F., SrV 33; M 48; F 39 Linnartz, Herman G,, Jr., FrV 22 Linnartz, Richard C, JrV 17; T 28 Linxwiler, Joycee A,, SoV 18 Lipham, William H,, SoV 18 Lippard, Janice S., SoV 18 Little, James W., PB 29; T 27 Little, Johnny L,, JrV 17 Little, Pcnne, SoV 18; M 44 Littlefield. Donald H., P 35; PB 33 Littlefield, Micheal E., FrV 22 Littlejohn, Henry L., FrV 22 Litton, Sharon A., SoV 18 Livingston, Don L., JrV 17; JrV 4 Livingston, Judy C, FrV 22; M 48 Loafman, Bill G., SoV 18 Loafman, Donald L., SrV 33 Lobb, James R,, SrV 33 Lobdill, Jill L, F 39 Locke, Eleanor A,, FrV 22; M 33 Locke, Wayne, FrV 22 Locker, Patricia A,, FrV 22 Lockwood, Betty D,, SoV 18 Lockwood, Larry M,, JrV 17 Lockwood, Martha A,, SoV IB Lodal, Kathryn, SoV 18 Loehman, Linda L,. FrV 22 Loehr, John S., SrV 33 LoHand, Richard C., FrV 22 Loflin, Linda L., M 48 Loflin, Lola D., SoV 18 Loftin, Karen S., FrV 22 Lofton, Sharlotte A., JrV 17 Logan, Sally E., M 23; M 47 Logan, Sara L., FrV 22; M 36 Loggins, Jackie, SoV 18 Logsdon, Bill M., SoV 18 Loltey, Bruce G,, PB 22 Lokey, Kenneth R,, PB 36 Lomerson, Sara L., SoV 18; M 43 • 44 I I 7 if: I Long, Anne L., JrV 17; M 33 Long, Grady N., SoV 18 Long, James P., SoV 18 Long, Jesse W., JrV 17 Long, Mildred F., FrV 22 Long, Sally G., FrV 22 Looney, Marvin G., SoV 18 Looney, Wesley H., JrV 17 Loper, Bennie W., SoV 18 Lopez, James, FrV 22 Lorenz, Dennis A., FrV 22 Lott, Linda S., M 52; M 27; SrV 33 Loudder. George L., SoV 18 Loughmiller, Jane D., SoV 18; M ■44; T 32 Louie, Parkay, SoV 18; T 33 Louie, Tillie, SrV 33 Louis, Jerry D.. SrV 33 Loupot, Ann C, SoV 18 Love, John £., JrV 17; PB 18; PB 27 Lo ejoy, Donna J.. FrV 22 Lovel, Donna R., JrV 17; M 29 Loveless, P., PB 36 Lovett, Gaye L., FrV 22 Loving, M. L., SrV 33 Loving, Laverne, P 30 Low, Larry L., FrV 22; T 21 Lowder, Bettye M., FrV 22; M 35 Lowder. Mary A., JrV 17 Lowe, Carolyn L., FrV 22 Lowe, Ronny C, JrV 17; PB 33 Lowe, Ronny P., JrV 17; PB 27 Lowery, Jeanette, FrV 22 Lowke. William R., FrV 22 Lowrance, Parker H., FrV 22; T 22 Lowrance, Virniel J., JrV 17; T 22 Lowrey, John S., JrV 17 Lowrey, Lewis G., SrV 33; F 32 Lowry, James J., SoV 18 Lowry, Jimmie L., PB 44 Loy, Linda M., FrV 22; M 33 Lubke, Ray O., SrV 33; PB 22 Lucas, Linda K., FrV 22; T 26 Ludeman. Michael M., JrV 17 Ludwig, Claudia P., SoV 18 Lueck, Alan, P 46 Lueck, William A., P 39 Luekeake, August J., JrV 17; PB 41 Luedecke, Sherry K.. FrV 22 Lufflin, Linda L., SoV 18 Lukas, Maure K., FrV 22; M 31 Luksa, Norman C, SrV 33 Lunsford, Ronnie A,, JrV 17; PB 17 Lutener, Marilyn, FrV 22 Luttrell. Linda C, SrV 33 Lybrand, Judy L., FrV 22; M 52 Lydc, Larry B., SoV 18 Lylc, Joe W., FrV 22 Lyies, James R,, SoV 18 Lyles, Joe R., Ill, SoV 18 Lynch, Sue, FrV 23 Lync, Martha E., SoV 18 Lyons, Danny D., PB 19; PB 33 Lyons, Kenneth L., PB 34 Lytle, Bradford H., FrV 2} M Mabee, Daniel D., SrV 35 Maberry, Danny, FrV 23 Mabrito, Bruce E., SoV 19 Mabry, Larry W.. FrV 23 Macau ley, Moyse R., FrV 23 Machen, B, Gayle, JrV 17; T 8 Mack, Judy, FrV 23; M 35 Macleod, Michelle, FrV 23 Macon, Carrol R., SoV 19 Madden, Beatrice N., SoV 19; M 47 Maddox, Gordon D., SrV 35 Maddox, Janyne K., T 23 Maddox, Joe P., SrV 35 Maddox, Larry C, SrV 35 Maddux, Myria C, JrV 17; M 29 Mader, Perry L., JrV 17 Maddle, Becky, M 18 Madrid, Gloria E., FrV 23 Madsen, Jeannie K., SoV 19; M 33 Magee, Stephen P., SoV 19; P 44; P 7 Mague, Phil, FrV 25 Magness, Cary J., JrV 17 Mahan, W. Tanner, PB 29 Maher, John, FrV 23 Mais, Rick, SoV 19 Major, Robert R,, FrV 24 Major, Ronald L., SoV 19 Maki, John A., JrV 17 Maki, Mary J., FrV 23; M 35 Malacara, Delia, SoV 19 Malechek, John, JrV 17 Mall, Mildred, P 29; L 13 Mallan, Ann S., SoV 19; M 16 Mallett, Billie J., SoV 19 Malley, Elizabeth A,, SrV 33 Malley, Michael O., FrV 23 Mallow, Becky, FrV 23 Malloy, Rick A,, JrV 17 Malone, Ann J., SrV 35 Malone, Diane, P 30 Malone, Richard F., P 30 Malone, Ronald C, SrV 35 Malone, Ronnie C, SrV 35; L 48; PB 33; M 13 Malone, Samye J., FrV 23 Malone, Sandra G., SoV 19; T 20 Maloney, Patricia A.. FrV 23 Mandel, Jack A., SoV 19; PB 17 Mangum, James E., FrV 24 Mangum, Sharon R., FrV 24 Manire, Sharon A., M 47 Mankins, Glenda D., FrV 24; M 31 Mann, Rena D., FrV 24 Manney, Joy M., SoV 19 Manning, Ina C, SoV 19 Manning, Ira P., SrV 35 Manning, John R,, JrV 17 Manning, Susan E., SoV 19; M 31; M 55 Mansell, Virginia K., M 27; M 17 Maple, Donald L., JrV 17 Marcum, Phil, FrV 24 Maristany, Raul, SrV 35 Markee, John H., SoV 19 Markham, Dale P., JrV 17; T 33 Marks, Betty L., SrV 35 Marks, William R., SrV 35 Markworth, Dieter, SrV 35 Marlett, Billy B., SrV 35 Marley, Carol, FrV 24 Marrow, Sue S., SoV 19 Marsalis, Peggy J., M 51 Marsh, Harry M., SrV 35 Marsh, Susan K,, SoV 19; M 47 Marshall, Elizabeth, FrV 24 Marshall, Glenda J., FrV 24 Marshall, James V., SoV 19 Marshall, Jodie, M 33 Marshall. Roy S., FrV 24 Martin, Alyce A., SrV 35; M 41 Martin, Anita L., SoV 19; T 20 Martin, Bill, PB 19 Martin, Dariene, JrV 17 Martin, Dick U., PB 33 Martin, Donald C, FrV 24 Martin, Fred W., FrV 24 Martin, Gloria J., SoV 20; M 41 Martin, Hal A., SrV 35 Martin, James D., SoV 20 Martin. James V., Jr., FrV 24 Martin. Jeanette A.. SrV 35; M 35 Martin. Eddie, FrV 24 Martin, Jeannette F., FrV 24 Martin, Jimmie D., FrV 24 Martin, Joe E., FrV 24 Martin. Joseph B., SrV 3 5 Martin, Judith A., SoV 20 Martin, Kristi R., SrV 35; M 55 Martin, Madelyn J., SoV 20 Martin. Max L., FrV 24 Martin. Patricia A.. FrV 24 Martin, Paul, FrV 24 Martin. Ronnie L., SrV 35 Martin, Stanley H,, SoV 20 Martin, Sue, SoV 20 Martin, Troy G., SoV 20 Martinez, John W.. JrV 17 Martinez. Joseph R.. FrV 24 Mason. Donald R.. SoV 20 Mason. Gladys R.. FrV 24 Mason. Jack D., FrV 24 Mason, Karen L., JrV 17 Mason. Larry D.. SrV 35 Mason. Michael C. FrV 24 Mason. Patsy I., SoV 20 Massey. Dale E., SrV 35 Masso, Antonio. P 45; F 4 Mast. John C. SrV 36 Mast. Michael S.. SoV 20 Mast, Sue T., SrV 36 Masten, Wandie G., FrV 24; P 34 Masters, Jesse E., SrV 36 Masters, Larry D., FrV 24 Mastin, Judith I., JrV 17 Mastin, Ted A., Jr.. SoV 20 Mathers. Jennie L.. M 43 Malhewson. Richard C.. FrV 24 Mathis, Jerry K., JrV 11 Mathis. Robert L.. FrV 24 Mattefs, Charles A., FrV 24 Matthews, C. Wayne, T 27 Matthews, Jenny, FrV 24; M 43 Matthews, Sandra S., FrV 24 Matustik. Ernestine L.. SoV 20 Mauck. Kenneth D.. PB 43 Maul. Jeanne R.. SrV 36 Maxey. Elizabeth A.. M 33 Maxey. George W,, SrV 36 Maxey, Harriet K., SoV 20; M 43 Maxson, Susan M., JrV 17; M 31 Maxwell, Fred R., FrV 24 May, Glenn D., FrV 24 May, Herman L., JrV 17 May, Jerry L.. JrV 17 May. Jimmy D,, SrV 36 May. Karen L,. FrV 24 May, Penny A., SoV 20: P 7 Mayes, Frederick W., JrV 18; PB 31 Mayes, George A., FrV 24 Mayes, Norman E.. PB 43 Mayes. Oliver L.. SrV 36 Mayes. Richard L.. FrV 24; PB 47 Mayes. Roger, SrV 36 Mayo, Jan K.. SoV 20; M 36; T 26 Mayo. Kitty B., FrV 24; P 6; M 23; M 31 Maytum, James W.. FrV 24 McAdams, Charles B., SrV 33 McAdams. Giles R.. SoV 18 McAdams. Norma L.. SrV 33 McAfee. Judy A., SoV 18; M 35 McAfee. Ronnie M.. FrV 23 McAlister, Richard E.. FrV 23 McAnally. Patricia G.. SoV 18 McArthur, Katie A., FrV 23; M 41 McBride, Donna B., SoV 18 McBride, John M., FrV 23; T 31 McBride, Larry B,, SrV 33; T 53 McBroom, William. SrV 33 McCain, Charles P., SoV 18 McCaleb, George D., FrV 23 McCall. Tommie K.. JrV 17; T 20 McCalley, Richard M., FrV 23 McCallum, Orlean R., SrV 33; M 35 McCann, Wade H., FrV 23 McCarroll, Pat D., JrV 17; F 17; P 40 McCarthy, Marianne J,, JrV 17; JrV 5 McCartor, Jane A., FrV 23 McCartv. E. Jackson, JrV 17 McCarty, Larry E., SrV 33; PB 27 McCasland, Barney C, JrV 17 McCasland, Mrs, Barney, SoV 18 McCauley, Linda L., SoV 18; M 52 McClain, Leo M.. SoV 18 McClain. Michael E., FrV 23 McClain, Nathan, JrV 17 McClanahan, David W., JrV 17 McClarty, James R., FrV 23 McClelland. John A., JrV 17 McClendon, Janis, SoV 18 McClendon, Jerry, JrV 17 McClendon, John C, FrV 23 McClendon. Wendell E.. SrV 33 McClune, Sherre J.. SrV 33 McClure. Chloe A.. SrV 33 McClure. Jack C. SoV 18; PB 17 McClure. Ralph B., T 21 McCluskey, Eddie N., FrV 23 McCollum. C. PB 36 McComb, John W., SoV 18 McConahey, Betty E., FrV 23 McConnell, Mac A., FrV 23 McCook, Jo, M 51 McCool, Donnie R.. JrV 17 McCord, Mary J.. SoV 18 McCorkle. Roger N., T 31 McCormack. Carol. SoV 18 McCormack. John W.. SrV 34 McCormick, John S.. FrV 23 McCormick. Kenneth. T 27 McCormick. Robert. Jr.. SrV. 34 McCoun, Carolyn E.. FrV 23 McCoy. Charles R.. SrV 34; PB 44 McCoy. Etah C.. SoV 18 McCoy. Patricia K.. SrV 54 McCoy. Patsy R.. SoV 18 McCracken. Lonnie D.. FrV 23 McCracken. Michael D.. SrV 34; PB 29 McCrary, Darrell D., FrV 23 McCraw, Joe N,, FrV 23 McCreary, Dosh G., JrV 17 McCullen, Joseph T.. P 10 McCulloch, David J.. SoV 18 McCulloch. Sharon A.. SoV 18 McCulloch. William. SrV 34; P 5; PB 19 McCullough. Barbara A.. FrV 25 McCullough. Donald E., SrV 34 McCurry, Linda S.. FrV 23 McCutchin. Shirley E,, SrV 34; P 39 McDaniel, John F.. SoV 19 McDavid. Martha J.. FrV 23; M 33 McDermott. M. K.. PB 36 McDonald. Dennis M., JrV 17 McDonald, Lynn D., JrV 17 McDonald. Patricia L., FrV 23 McDonough, Suzzanne, SoV 19; M 24 McDougal, Sheila D.. M 48 McDowell. Gary A., SoV 19 McDowell, John W., JrV 17 McDowell, MSrjorie D,, SoV 19; T 20 McDowell, Opal. SoV 19 McDuff, Carolyn, JrV 17; L 13; M 3; PB; T 32 McDuff, Danny, FrV 25 McElrath, Michael, PB 34 McElroy, Don N., JrV 17 McElroy. Judy E.. FrV 23 McElroy, Lynn. SoV 19; SoV 6; M 48 McElroy. Lee. SoV 19; JrV 5; P 5; M 48; M 24 McElroy. Marilyn A,, FrV 25 McElroy, Mary L., M 25 McElya. Carey L.. JrV 17 McEntire, Joan L., SrV 54 McEwen. Harold G.. SoV 19 McFarren. Betty E.. JrV 17; M 52; M 25; M 54; T 5 McFarren, Charles, Jr., FrV 25 McGannon, Suzanne. FrV 23 McGaughey. K. B.. JrV 17 McGaughey. William. SrV 34 McGauley, Mary E., SoV 19; M 35 McGee, Mary K.. SoV 19 McGehee. Kelly D., PB 36; SoV 19 McGhie, Carolyn F,. FrV 23; M 31 McGinnis, Carol R., SoV 19 McGinnis. Sunny C. JrV 17 McGlothlin, Beth L., FrV 25 McGlothlin, Earl W,, PB 34 McGlothlin, Levi W., JrV 17 McGovern. Richard A., FrV 23 McGowan, Tommy, FrV 23 McGraw, Albert, SoV 19 McGuire, Joe D.. JrV 17 McGuire. Judy A.. SoV 19 McGuire, Roy W., JrV 17 McHargue, Chuck L,, SrV 34; PB 38 Mcllhaney, David, SoV 19; PB 17 Mcllvain, M.. PB 31 Mcllwain. Mahlon R.. SoV 19 Mclnnis. Bill M.. SoV 19 Mcintosh. Lynda K.. SrV 34 McKay. Margaret A.. FrV 23 McKee, Carol R.. SrV 34 McKee. Leiand T.. SoV 19 McKenzie. Michael K., FrV 23 McKinney, Joe C. SrV 34 McKinney. Sammie C. SoV 19 McKinnon, Judith S., SrV 34; P 19; M 33; M 22 McKinnon, Sharon, SrV 34 McKinzie. Rowena W.. SrV 54; M 56; M 22; M 55 McKnight, James H., PB 54 McKnight, Kenneth A., JrV 17 McLain. Travis G., TC 24 McLane. Sandra J., FrV 23 McLaren, John A., FrV 23 McLaughlin, Donald K., FrV 23 McLaughlin, Frank M., SoV 19 McLaughlin, Joann, FrV 23 McLaughlin, Wayne C, JrV 17 McLendon, Madeline E., SoV 19 McMahan, Ben F,, FrV 23 McMahan, William C, SrV 34 McMeans, Nancy P.. JrV 17 McMenemy. Wilda M.. JrV 17 McMillan. Connie B., FrV 23 McMillan. Joseph M.. SrV 34; T 28 McMillan. Roger D., SoV 19 McMillen, John M.. Jr.. SoV 19 McMillon, Jimmv W.. FrV 23 McMullen, JohnW., SrV 34 McMurrey. Be erly F.. SoV 19; M 51; T 32 McMurrey. Barbara. SrV 34; M 23; M 31; T 52 McMurry. Mary A.. M 43 McMurtry. Sadie L.. JrV 17; M 36 McNabb. Phillip B.. SoV 19 McNeely. Orland M., SrV 34; PB 31 McNeil. Barry F., FrV 23 McNeme. James V.. SoV 19 McNerlin. Anna G.. SoV 19 McPherson. Mrs. Karen, SoV 19 McQuien, Nelda K., SoV 19; M 43; M 14 McReynolds, Sam R., SrV 34; PB 19 McSpadden. Linda S., FrV 23; M 49 McWaters. Lynn D.. SrV 34; T 28 McWherter, Shaeron K., FrV 23 McWhorter, Eddie. SoV 19 McWilliams. John P.. SrV 35; PB 41 Meacham. Gene. JrV 18 Meacham. Larry R.. FrV 24 Mead. James L., TC 25 Meador, David J., JrV 18 Meador. Donald M.. SrV 36 Meador. Jeff. PB 41 Meador. Penelope A.. FrV 24 Meador. William T.. JrV 18 Meadows. Patrick J., FrV 24 Meaker. Julius, FrV 24 Means, Judith I., FrV 24 Mears, Willard, SrV 36 Medeiros, Raymond R. SrV 36 Medley, Frank W., SrV 36 Medley, Gene W., SrV 36 Meek. Regina C. SoV 20 Meek. Ronny. FrV 24 Meek. Robert G., SoV 20 Meeks, Mary A., FrV 24 Megarity. David C. PB 22 Mehaffey. Margaret A.. SoV 20; M 49 Meier. Russell H., FrV 24 Meissner, Harry C, Jr., SrV 36; PB 17 Meizner. Clifford D.. SoV 20 Melcher. Joe A.. SoV 20; T 21 Melton. Laurence H., FrV 24 Melton, Robert L,, SrV 36 Melton, Sharon J., FrV 24 Melzer, Betty B., FrV 24 Mercer, William M., SoV 20; T 33 Mercer, William E,, SrV 36 Merkt, Kathy, M 49 Meredith, Elizabeth, FrV 24 Merrell, Linda N.. SrV 36 Merrick, Marlys R., FrV 24 Merrill, Jean E.. FrV 24 Merrill. Robert S.. FrV 24 Merriman. Marcia G.. SoV 20 Merritt. John T.. SoV 20 Merritt. Joyce J.. JrV 18 Merryman. John B.. SoV 20 Metcalf. George L.. SrV 36; T 33 Metcalfe. Ma rcia F., FrV 24 Metts. Caria J.. SoV 20 Metze. Brenda J., SrV 36 Metze, James L., T 22 Metzger, Nan. FrV 24 Meyer. Craig F., SoV 20 Meyer, Edwin T.. JrV 18; PB 41 Meyer, Jim. SrV 36; PB 47 Meyer, Ronald J., JrV 18 Meyers, Jimmy W., SrV 36 Meyers. Marcia L.. SrV 36; F 39; M 15 Mickey, Janice M., SoV 20 Mickey. Milton F,. SrV 37 Middlebrook. Marvin G.. JrV 18 Middleton, Gary D.. JrV 18 Middleton. Glenda W.. JrV 18 Middleton. Suzanne. FrV 24 Middleton. Tommy D.. FrV 24 Mihm. John C. JrV 18 Mikeska, Clark E.. SoV 20 45 Milam, Johnny M.. JrV 18 Milam, Robert C, Jr., SrV 37 Milburn, Gary B.. PB 35 Milburn, Regina D., FrV 24 Miles, Elam C, SrV 37 Miles, Ginger, FrV 24 Miller, Arlie D., SoV 20 Miller, Bill, FrV 2-1 Miller, Billy D., SrV 37 Miller, Bobby D., SoV 20 Miller, Carol A., SrV 37 Miller, Carole L., FrV 24 Miller, Cary D., PB 43 Miller, Donna R., FrV 24 Miller, Glenda, T 23 Miller, Jack A., PB 47 Miller, James G., SrV 37 Miller, Janice L,, FrV 24 Miller, John R., PB 14 Miller, Judy A., SoV 20 Miller, Kay. M 35 Miller, Kenny R., FrV 24 Miller. Linda G.. SoV 20 Miller, Ronald M,, TC 5 Miller, Sharol L., FrV 24 Miller, Shelby F., JrV 18; JrV 5; PB 44 Miller, Terry H., PB 43 Miller, Truman G., SoV 20 Miller, Vernon W., SoV 20 Miller, William R., FrV 24 MiUiken, Peggye J., SoV 20 Millikin, J. H., P 23 Milliren, Robert R., PB 27 Mills, Alan B., FrV 24 Mills, Rosemary, SrV 37; P 32 Milstead, James R., SrV 37; P 40 Milstead, Sharron K., FrV 24 Milton, Joe R., SoV 20 Mims, Frank R.. JrV 18 Mims, Gary H., JrV 18 Minch, Katherine E., JrV 18 Minette, Maury, JrV 18 Mingus, Julie. M 43 Minkley. William E., SrV 37 Minnerly. Susan J.. FrV 24; M 51 Minnis. Mhyra S.. P 15 Minor, Carol A., SrV 37 Minor, James M., SoV 20; PB 41 Minyard, Johnny T., FrV 24 Miranda, Ronald, JrV 18 Mise, Frances P., SoV 20 Mitcham, Phyllis A., FrV 25 Mitchell, A, L., FrV 25 Mitchell, Constance J., SoV 20; M 49 Mitchell, David, FrV 25 Mitchell, Davy J., SrV 37 Mitchell, Janell, FrV 25 Mitchell, Leatha S., JrV 18 Mitchell, Pat, JrV 18 Mitchell, Richard R.. Jr.. FrV 25 Mitchell, Sara J.. SrV 37 Mitchell, Thomas A., PB 33 Mitchell, Warren W,, SoV 20 Mitchell, Wilson T.. SrV 37 Mitchusson, Sue L., SoV 20 Mize, Dottie L., P 34; M 47 Moats, Maria J., FrV 2 5 Mobberley, Carola J., FrV 25 Mobley, Kent M., FrV 25 Mock. Dana C. FrV 25 Moerhe, Ronald H.. SrV 37 Moeser, John V., P 45; PB 43 Moffett, F. Keith, JrV 18 Moffett, Mary A.. FrV 25 Moffitt. William A., FrV 25 Mogford, Mary I.., SoV 20; P 34 Mogridge, Jean C. P 32 Mohon, Dan F., SrV 37 Moise, Mickey, P 5 Moler, Robert B., SrV 37 Monkres, Ronald G.. FrV 25 Monroe. Carol A., FrV 25 Monroe, Leonard R., SrV 37 Monroe. Stanley E.. FrV 25 Montgomery, Lee F., SoV 20 Montgomery, James P., SrV 37; PB 33 Montgomery, Linda K., SrV 37; M 51 Montgomery, Marian, SrV 37 Montgomery, Richard P., FrV 25 Montgomery, Robert L., JrV 18 Montgomery, Roberta J., SoV 20; L 49 Montgomery, Russel, SoV 20 Montoto, A. J., SrV 37; PB 31; PB 17 Moody, Jeanette, FrV 25 Moody, Joe K,, JrV 18; PB 47 Moon, Robert S., JrV 18 Moor, Bob A., FrV 25 Moore. Cal Wayne, T 3 Moore, Camella R., SoV 20; M 48; T 32 Moore, Carolyn S., FrV 25 Moore, Charles K., Jr., SrV 37 Moore, Cynthia A., JrV 18; M 33 Moore, Doris J., SrV 37 Moore, Douglas R., SrV 37; TC 25 Moore, Douglas H., FrV 25 Moore, Douglas A., SoV 20 Moore, Emory C. SrV 38 Moore, Eric T., SoV 20; PB 27 Moore, Harriet V., JrV 18 Moore, James H., FrV 25 Moore, James R., FrV 25; P 33 Moore, Jerry D., FrV 25 Moore, Jim D., SrV 38 Moore, John O., SoV 20 Moore, John R., JrV 18 Moore, Joyce A., FrV 25; M 31 Moore, Juanna J., FrV 25 Moore, Karen E.. FrV 25 Moore, Kenneth R., JrV 18 Moore. Kenneth R., SoV 20 Moore, Kay. FrV 25 Moore, Linda K., FrV 25 Moore, Marilyn J., FrV 25 Moore, Michael G.. FrV 25 Moore. Michael M.. JrV 18 Moore. Nick, PB 33 Moore, Pamela A., FrV 25 Moore, Patty A., SoV 20; M 52 Moore, Paul E., FrV 25 Moore, Raymond, SrV 38; F 15 Moore, Regina G., JrV 18 Moore, Richard R., PB 44 Moore. Ruth A.. FrV 25 Moore. Scott O., SrV 38 Moore, Thomas A., FrV 25 Moore, Thomas S., JrV 18 Moore. William E.. FrV 25 Moore. William R.. SoV 20 Moorhead. Michael. SoV 20 Moorhouse, George E.. JrV 18 Mooring, Wyatt H., JrV 18 Moorman, David G., SrV 38 Moreland, Forrest N., JrV 18 Morgan, Charles D., SoV 20; T 27 Morgan, Bobby, FrV 2 5 Morgan, Ellen, JrV 18; M 41 Morgan, Joe E., FrV 25 Morgan, Judith L., FrV 25 Morgan, Sharon A., SrV 38; T 20 de la Moriniere, Terry, P 45 Morphew, Jennie D., FrV 25; M 52 Morphis, James D., FrV 25 Morris, Dale R.. SoV 21 Morris, Danny M.. SoV 21 Morris. David G.. SoV 21 Morris, Dianne L., FrV 25 Morris, Jimmie R., PB 29 Morris, John E., FrV 25 Morris, Mary F., FrV 25 Morris, Nancy J., M 47 Morris, Pamela D., FrV 25 Morris, Ronnie, FrV 25 Morris, Scott S., SrV 38 Morris, Stanley A., SrV 38 Morris, Thomas B., PB 19 Morris, Tommy C. SrV 38 Morris. Vicki A.. FrV 25 Morris, William, FrV 25 Morrisett, Steven L., JrV 18 Morrison, Ann D.. FrV 25 Morrison, David G.. PB 44 Morrison, John, JrV 18 Morrison, Mike, FrV 25 Morrison, Murry W., SoV 21 Morrison, Nettye, SoV 21 Morrow, Billie A., SrV 38; M 31 Morrow, Charlotte A,, JrV 18 Morrow, Jeffrey L., JrV 18 Morrow, Larry N., PB 35 Morse, Frank M., SoV 21 Morse, Michael B., PB 37 Mortensen, Betty J., FrV 25 Mortensen, Robert S., SoV 21 Morter, James R., FrV 25 Mortimer, John T.. SrV 38 Morton, Anna L., SrV 38 Morton, Daniel B., SrV 38 Morton, Janice C. FrV 25 Moseley. Fred, SoV 21 Moseley, James R., FrV 25 Moser, Arthur P., FrV 2 5 Moseley, Joe, FrV 25 Moser, Billie M., SrV 38; M 33 Moser, Marjorie A., JrV 18 Mosher, Ann, JrV 18 Moss, Alto F., FrV 25 Moss, Margaret L., FrV 25 Moss, Robert M., FrV 25 Moss, William S.. III. PB 31 Mossley. Katherine V.. FrV 25; T 32 Mosty, Victoria F.. FrV 25 Mote, Darryl R.. SrV 38 Mote, John P., FrV 25 Mote, William A., JrV 18 Mott, Nettie J., JrV 18 Moudy, James M., SrV 38; PB 43 Moudy, J oanna, FrV 25 Mount, Dewey W.. JrV 18 Mowery, Cliff, JrV 18; PB 35 Moxley, William R., JrV 18 Moye, Mike G., PB 31 Muery, Charles A., SrV 38 Muhalhal, Abdulkader, SoV 21 Mulheron, Loretta S., FrV 25 Mulhollan, Paulagene. FrV 25 Mulkey, George D., FrV 25 MuUenweg, Will H., Jr., SoV 21 Muller, James R., SrV 38; PB 44 Mullin, Cathie S., FrV 25 Mullin, Charles C, JrV 18; TC 25 Munson. Richard M,, SoV 21 Murdoch, Vernon B.. PB 41 Murdock. Mary L.. SrV 38; L 55 Murfee. Joe L.. FrV 25; P 6 Murff. Stanley J.. SoV 21 Murphrey, Dana W., JrV 18 Murphrey, James P.. JrV 18 Murphy, Elby J., SrV 38 Murphy, James, P 32 Murphy, John S., SrV 38; T 33 Murphy, Michael M.. JrV 18; PB 29 Murphy, Myrtice, SoV 21 Murphy, Virginia L., SoV 21 Murray, Patricia A,, FrV 25; M 49 Murray. Robert C, Jr., PB 35 Murrell, James, FrV 25 Murren, William E., JrV 5 Musil, Joseph W., JrV 18 Musslewhite, David E.. SoV 21 Mustian. Elmer R., SrV 38 Mustian, Glenda G., SrV 38 Myers, Ernest L., SoV 21 Myers, Janet K., SoV 21; M 41; T 32 Myers, Linda S., JrV 18 Myers, Robert C, JrV 18; PB 21 Myers, Robert L., SoV 21; PB 19 Myers, Susan, SoV 21 Myers, William M., SoV 21 Myrick, Cynthia D., SoV 21; M 31 Myrick, Rodney E., SrV 39 Myrick, Jack A., Jr., SoV 21 Mystel, C, PB 35 N Nachlinger. Butch, PB 27 Nail, James 1., T 22 Nail, John P., FrV 25 Nail, Margret N.. M 24 Nalley. Julian, Jr., FrV 25 Narmour, Forrest R., SrV 39 Narrell, James E., Jr., JrV 18 Nash, Harold- G.. PB 47 Nash. Margaret L., FrV 26 Naylor. Jim R., JrV 18 Neal, F. C. SrV 39 Neal, Judy A.. M 52 Neal, Linda, FrV 26; M 52 Neal, Sallye A., FrV 26 Neal, Tom M., JrV 18; Jr Cover, PB 37 Neck, Lavra R., SrV 39 Neeb. Charles W., SrV 39 Neeb, Monty L., SoV 21 Needles, Belverd, SoV 21 Neeley, Daniel N., FrV 26 Neeley, Janice, JrV 18 Neelley, Robert L., JrV 18 Neely, Diane D., JrV 18 Neely, Jan, SoV 21 Neely, Jim T., SrV 39 NeiU. Harriette A.. JrV 18 Neill, Judith A.. SrV 39 Neill. Katie V., FrV 26 Nell, Guy D., SrV 39 Nelms, Nancy L.. M 51 Nelson, Andrea A,, FrV 26; M 51 Nelson, Gerald C, SoV 21 Nelson, Dennis C, JrV 18 Nelson, George P., PB 41 Nelson, James R., FrV 26 Nelson, Judy A.. FrV 26 Nelson. Karen L.. FrV 26 Nelson, Kay S., SrV 39 Nelson, Maegene, SoV 21; M 43; P 32 Nelson, Saundra K., JrV 18 Nelson, Thomas T., FrV 26 Nelzer, Betty, M 47 Nesbitt, Jeannie B., JrV 18; P 34 Netzer, Leonard A.. SrV 39 Neuman, Lynn. SrV 39 Nevill. Gene C. FrV 26 Nevmann. William S.. FrV 2 6 Newberry. Robert D.. FrV 26 Newbill. Juanice, SoV 21p; P 30; F 46 Newby, Betty A., SoV 21; M 23; M 31; T 32 Newding, Stanley W., SoV 21 Newkirk, Daulton F., FrV 26 Newlrick, Eleanor A., FrV 26 Newlrick, Eleanor A., FrV 26 Newman, Charles M., PB 41 Newman, Paula A., JrV 18 Newman, Wendell T., SrV 39; P 42; PB 19 Newsom, Kenneth A., JrV 18; PB 17 Newson, R.. PB 37 Newson, Janis, M 33 Newsom, Robert M., SoV 21 Newth, Richard C, FrV 26 Newton, John F.. SrV 39 Newton, Ronald T.. FrV 26 Newton, Walton C, SoV 21; PB 17 Ngo, Pin, FrV 26 Nichell, Joe, SrV 39 Nicholas, Callie J., SrV 39 Nicholl, Carol V.. SrV 39; M 43 NichoU, Pat C, FrV 26 Nichols, Bobby J., FrV 26 Nichols, Cecil A., SrV 39 Nichols, Charles T., SoV 21 Nichols, George H., Jr., SrV 39 Nichols, Gordon L., Ill, SoV 21 Nichols, Jack G., PB 44 Nichols, Lynn A., JrV 18 Nicholson, Alvin E., FrV 26 Nickel. Thomas N., SoV 21 Nickelson, Ruth M., M 52 Niemann. Janis A.. FrV 26 Nimmons, M. S., SrV 39 Nimmons, Sharron E., SoV 21 Nippert, Robert H.. FrV 26 Nisbet. Carey D., JrV 18 Nix, Ralph M„ JrV 18 Nix, Teresa L., FrV 26 Nixon, Beverly E., SoV 21; M 41; M 24; T 22 Nixon, Carolyn S., SrV 39 Nixon, William L.. SrV 39 Noble. Ann B.. JrV 18 Noble. James E.. SrV 39 Noble. Thomas F.. FrV 26 Nobles. Charlotte, SoV 21 Nobles, Sandra C. FrV 26 Nobles, Robert R., II, FrV 26 Nolan, Linda A., SoV 21; M 52 Nolan, T., PB 47 Nolan. William K., SrV 39; F 15 Noland. Joe A.. JrV 19 Nolen. Lewis M.. Jr.. FrV 26 Nollis. Janet. FrV 26 Nored, Lynn S., SrV 40; F 17; P 40 Norman, Carol A., SoV 21; M 48; M 24 Norman, Chapman A.. SoV 21 Norman. Jerry. SrV 40 Norrid. Edward R.. JrV 19; F 15 Norris. Janet A., M 35 Norris. Linda. SoV 21 Norris. Michael D., FrV 26 Northcutt. Da id L., JrV 19; PB 17 Norton. Allen L., JrV 19 Norton. Mary K.. FrV 26 Norton. Paul. SoV 21 Nugent. Sharon L.. M 36 Nunley. Alpha D.. FrV 26 Nunn, Judith A.. FrV 26 Nunn. Lance E., SoV 21 Nurrally. Joseph. PB 31 Nutt, H. Warren. FrV 26 Nutt. Kenneth H.. SoV 29 Nuttall, Linda L.. SoV 21 Nystel. Charles P.. SrV 40 Nystel. Patricia S., FrV 26 o O ' Brien, Colleen, SoV 21 O ' Brien, Karolyn K., FrV 26 O ' Connor, Patricia J.. M 47 O ' Gwin, Ray J.. Jr., JrV 19 O ' Neal, Patricia A., FrV 26 Oakes, Charles R., SrV 40; PB 27 Oakes, Kenneth T., FrV 26 Ochiltree, Robert S., FrV 26 Ocholjskl, Susan C, FrV 26 Ocker, Robert E., SoV 21 Oconnell, Carol, JrV 19; P 30 Odell, Gcna, FrV 26; M 49 Oden, Pat, PB 38 Ode n, Spencer H.. SrV 40 Odom, Max R., SoV 21 Odom, Winston C, P 38; FrV 26 Odonnell, Nancy L., SoV 22 Oehlschlager, Alvin, SrV 40 Oelkms. Betty A.. FrV 26 Ogle. Ronnie E.. JrV 19 Ogura. Naoharu. SoV 22 Ohlweiler. Karen M.. SoV 22 Ohnemus. Tom F.. PB 31 Oldham. Carolyn A.. SoV 22; M 24; M 47 Oliver. Andrew T.. JrV 19 Oliver. Barbara A.. SoV 22 Oliver. Claudine A., SoV 22 Oliver, Jed I.. PB 22 Oliver, Joyce A.. SoV 22; M 36 Oliver. Maurice L.. SoV 22 Oliier. Wayne. SrV 40 Olson. Bettie R.. SoV 22; M 35 Olson. Bruce A., FrV 26 Olson, Mary E.. FrV 26; M 8 Olson, Ronald B., FrV 26 Olson, Suzanne, L 49 Olsovsky, Denis D., SrV 40; F 21; PB 19 Oneal, Janice, FrV 26; M 47 Oneal. Robert V., PB 31 Orndorff. Thomas E., FrV 26 Orr. Sandra J., SoV 22 Orrick, Ann B., JrV 19; P 42; M 3: M 25; L 44 Orson. Richard E.. FrV 26 Osborn. Roger B.. SrV 40; PB 41 Osborn. Sharon J., SoV 22 Osborn, Tommy L., SoV 22 Osborne, Gary P.. So V22 Osborne, John W.. SoV 22 Osthoff. Kathryn E., SoV 22 Otis, Stephen H., SoV 21 Otstott, Dick, SoV 22; PB 29 Ottinger, Richard W.. SoV 22 Oursbourn, Donald W.. P 38; FrV 26 Outland. Robert L., FrV 26 Overman. Bobby D., SrV 40 Overman, Helen F., SrV 40 Owen, Barbara S., SoV 22; M 49 Owen, Don P.. SrV 40; PB 33 Owen. Henry L.. SrV 40 Owen. James H.. JrV 19 Owen. Linda. M 52 Owen, Thomas W., JrV 19 Owen, Wade L.. SrV 40 Owens. Charles D.. FrV 26 Owens. Dianne, SoV 22 Owens, John C. FrV 26 Owens. Michael. T 21; T 22 Owsley. Brigitte. FrV 26 Oxford. Patricia, JrV 19 Oxford. Tom. JrV 19 • I i Pace, Anita E., SoV 22 46 li I Pace, James T., FrV 26 Pace. Lou A.. SoV 22 Pace, Marnell, M 47 Pace. Rodney L., SrV 40: PB 41 Pace. Stanley W.. SrV 40 Pack. Billie G.. SoV 22 Pack, Phoebe K.. JrV 19; JrV 4; M 52 Page. Carol L., SoV 22; M 41 Page, Lola A.. FrV 26 Painter. Ann L.. SoV 22 Pair. Mark A., SrV 40 Palmore. Sunny H.. SrV 40; M 27; M 18 Panther. Marlin L.. JrV 19 Papp. Attila G., SrV 40; F 15; T 33 Parduc, Billy M., FrV 26 Pardue, Jacquelin C. FrV 26 Parish, Jeffrey L.. JrV 19 Parish. Melinda J., SoV 22; M 41 Parish, Melna J., JrV 19; M 41 Parish, Tommy W.. T 21 Parish, W. Ray, FrV 26 Park, Richard D., JrV 19 Parker, Becky, M 49 Parker, Cynthia A., JrV 19; T 20 Parker, Donita K,, SoV 22 Parker, Glenn D., FrV 27 Parker, James L,, F 32 Parker, Johnnie N,, SoV 22 Parker, Kenneth D., SrV 40; PB 45 Parker, Margaret R., SrV 40; P 31 Parker, Nelson B., JrV 19 Parker, Owen H., Jr., SrV 40 Parker, William W,, SoV 22 Parks, Alton Z.. FrV 27 Parks, Charles M., FrV 27 Parks, David W., P 43 Parks, Douglas, JrV 19 Parks, Eddie G., SoV 22 Parks, Francis E., FrV 27 Parks, Gerald, SoV 22 Parks, John L., JrV 19 Parks, Owen, JrV 19 Parks, Richard L., FrV 27 Parks, Robert S,, FrV 27 Parks, Sally C, SoV 22; P 46 Parlette, Darlecn E., SoV 22 Parlettc, Joan L., FrV 27 Parr, Vernard W., Jr„ SrV 40 Parrack, Dale G,, SrV 40 Parrott, Henry D., FrV 27 Parsons, George E., SrV 41; P 19; P 4; P 5; PB 35; T 28 Parsons, Robert C, SrV 41 Parsons, Sandra L., FrV 27; M 51 Parten. Clifford R.. SrV 41 Parten, Michael E., JrV 19 Partin, Jimmy E., SoV 22; T 21 Paschol, Vernon O., FrV 27 Pasterb, Michael A., SoV 22 Passow, John R., JrV 19; PB 29 Pate, Rodney R., SrV 41 Patrick, Jimmie R., JrV 19; TC 21 Patterson, Jerry, SoV 22 Patterson, Kenneth W., JrV 19; PB 45 Patterson. Larry T.. SoV 22; PB 31 Patterson. Lorenzo D.. SrV 41 Patterson, Robert R.. SoV 22; T 21 Patterson. Rosemary. SrV 41; M 49 Patterson, William M,, SoV 22; T 21; T 22 Pattillo, James L,, SoV 22 Pattillo, Zanthus B,, JrV 19 Patton, Melanic L., FrV 27 Patty, Thomas E., JrV 19 Paul, Arnold A., SoV 22 Paulger, Robert B., PB 37 Paulk, Rose A., FrV 27 Payne, William, SoV 22; PB 47 Payne, Carol A., FrV 27 Payne, Charles H„ FrV 27; PB 43 Payne, Cheri, SoV 22 Payne, Elizabeth L, SoV 22 Payne, Elizabeth J,, SoV 22 Payne, Jo B., SoV 22 Payne, Leiand D., Jr,, SrV 41 Payne, Henry C, Jr., FrV 27 Payton, John W„ SrV 41 Peak, Susan S., SoV 22 Pearce, F„ PB 22 Pearce, Herbert L., SrV 41 Pearce, Lillian M., FrV 27 Pearce, Mary K,, JrV 19; M 43; M 54 Pearce, William M., Jr., PB 35 Pearce, W. M., P 2 Pearson, Charlotte D., FrV 27; M 47 Pearson, Earl F,, SoV 23 Pearson, Jimmy D., JrV 19 Pearson, Patty J., FrV 27; M 35 Pearson, Thomas C, JrV 19 Peddy, Joe M., PB 33 Peden, Sue, FrV 27 Pedigo, Margaret D.. M 51 Peel. Don B., JrV 19; PB 21 Peel. James C. SrV 41p; PB 29 Peeler, Nancy A,, SoV 23 Peeler, Samuel D.. SrV 41 Peeples, Lucy C, FrV 27; M 49 Peeples, Dr. M. L., TC 5 Pcggiam. Inez, SoV 23 Peirce, Jerry P., SrV 41 Pelkey, Charles, T 31; FrV 27 Pelt, Larry R., PB 19 Pemberton, Jeffrey L., FrV 27 Pena, Moses, P 35 Pendleton, Davey L., SrV 41 Penix, Rahna L., P 48; FrV 27; M 31 Penn, Donna W., SoV 23 Penn, Joe D., SoV 23 Penn, Judy P., SoV 23 Penn, Marilyn A., SoV 25; T 20 Pennell, Har cy L., SoV 23 Pennington, M. L., P 3 Percifull, Denzel W., SoV 23 Percival. Charles D.. JrV 19 Percy, Clarence, JrV 19 Percy, Gracie F., JrV 19 Perez, Carmen, JrV 19 Perez, Fidela, FrV 27 Perkins, Billie R., SoV 23 Perking, Ted, JrV 19 Perkins, Donald E., PB 45 Perkins, Frances M., FrV 27 Perkins, James E., FrV 27 Perkins, Jerry D., F 15 Perkins, Joseph R., SrV 41 Perkins, Robert D., SrV 41 Perkins, William F., SrV 41 Perky, DeAnne, JrV 19 Perrin, Julian V,, SoV 23 Perrin, Mark W,, JrV 19 Perrin, Siddy, P 46 Perrin, Vera A., SoV 23 Perry, John E,, PB 38; PB 43 Perry, Larry S,, JrV 19 Perry, Marvin C, FrV 27 Perry, James W., JrV 19; JrV 6 Peters, Douglas D., FrV 27 Peters, Michael, SoV 23 Peters, William A., SrV 41; T 22 Petersen, Fcrrelene, SoV 23; M 52; T 26 Peterson, Alfred L,, JrV 19 Peterson, Coleen K., SoV 23; M 35; M 55 Peterson, Nancy A., SrV 41 Peterson, Robert K., SoV 23 Peterson, Sue F.. M 49 Peterson. Susan E., SrV 41 Peterson, Travis L,, JrV 19; A 3; T 2; T 3; T 8 Peterson, WiUard C. FrV 27 Petosky, Patricia A,, FrV 27 Petrazio, Joseph A,, SoV 23 Petrosky, Jimmy T,, FrV 27 Petruno, Michael J., SrV 41 Petteway, Billy M., JrV 19 Pettey, Sharon, SoV 23 Pcttiet, Glenda G., SoV 23 Pcttigrew, Billy C. JrV 19 Pettigrew, H., PB 47 Pettus, Carey W,, PB 33 Petty, Don E.. SoV 23 Petty, Jackie D,, JrV 19 Peveto, Kenneth C. SoV 23 Pfeiffer. G. Ed., JrV 19; PB 27 Pfeil, Norma C, SoV 23 Pflugcr, Addison L., SrV 42; P 19; PB 37; PB 19; T 28 Pflugcr, Charles L., PB 22 Pfluger, Raymond C, FrV 27 Pharr, Linda L., SoV 23; M 41 Pharr, Vicki L,, FrV 27; M 52 Phelps, Brooke C, FrV 27 Phelps, Howell R., SrV 42 Phelps, James R., JrV 19 Phelps, Kay E., SoV 23; M 51 Phillips, Charles D., JrV 19; PB 21 Phillips, Chares A., FrV 27 Phillips, Cloyd L., SrV 42 Phillips, Clyde M., JrV 19 Phillips, Danette J., JrV 19 Phillips, Darla G., FrV 27 Phillips, Darrell R., JrV 19 Phillips, Harris A.. SrV 42; PB 41 Phillips, Jerry L., SoV 23 Phillips, lo Ann, SoV 23 Phillips, Joyce, SoV 23 Phillips, Ken, P 29 Phillips, Olan L., SoV 23 Phillips, Patricia J., SrV 42 Phillips, Will H., PB 17 Phillips, Wini S., SoV 23; M 41 Phillips, Virginia. SoV 23 Phipps. Douglas G., SoV 23 Pickering, John W., Jr.. FrV 27 Pickett, Sarah A., T 32 Pickle, Thomas R., SrV 42 Pierce, Albert S., SoV 32 Pierce, Eddie M., SrV 42 Pierce, Jan, SrV 42; P 34 Pierce, Jo C, PB 22 Pierce, Poss, M 29 Pierson, William T., FrV 27 Pihlgrcn, Thomas A,, FtV 27 Pilcher, Ned, FrV 27 Pillans, Sandra S,, FrV 27 Pilonetti, Dennis M., SrV 42 Pinckard, Ernest W,, FrV 27; F 15 Pinkerton, William E., FrV 27 Pinkston, Mike R., FrV 27; PB 17 Pinkston, Paul A.. FrV 27 Pinson. Gary D., SrV 42 Pipes. Susan E., FrV 27 Pipkin, James V., SrV 42 Pipkin, William G., PB 19 Pirkey, Geri, SoV 23 Pirkle, T., PB 31 Pitt, O, Larry, JrV 19 Pittard, Knox, JrV 19 Pittman, Diana G,, FrV 27 Pittman, lerry L.. FrV 27 Pittman, Robert P., PB 29 Pitzer, Starr L., FrV 27 Pitzer, Sydney. FrV 27 Plant, Patricia G., FrV 27 Plant, Tom W., SrV 42 Platz, James E., FrV 27 Plaxco, Edward E., SoV 23 Player, Janice, SoV 23 Player, Joyce, SoV 23 Ploeger, Dennis L., SoV 23 Plunkett, Bob R., JrV 19; PB 21 Plunkett, Doyle S., SrV 42 Plunkett, Patricia K,, SoV 23 Poer, Martha U., SoV 23 Poer, Truett W.. Jr., SrV 42; PB 33 Poff, Bctte C, JrV 19 Poff, Zona E., FrV 27 Pogue, Caro lyn J., FrV 27 Pohl, Carolyn, JrV 19 Poindexter, Michael F,, SrV 42; PB 21 Polk, Curtis M., Jr., FrV 27 Polk, William R,, SrV 42 Pollard, Cara A., FrV 27 Pollard, Gary A., SoV 23 Pollard, Gretchen A,, JrV 19; F 2; T 3 Pollard, John M.. SoV 23 Pollard, Roland, SrV 42 Pollard, Sandra K.. FrV 27 Pollins. Harold. FrV 27 Pool, Tommic J., SrV 42 Poovey, Sylvia J,, JrV 19 Pope, Dana, SrV 42 Pope, Jon D., SoV 23 Pope, Larry D., SrV 42 Pope, William A,, FrV 27 Popson, Loralei, SoV 23 Porr, Kittie E., JrV 19 Porter, Charles G,, SoV 23 Porter, Janice R,, SrV 42; M 51 Porter, Richard L., FrV 28 Porter, Sarah M., M 24 Porter, Tommy, JrV 19 Porter, Randon, III, FrV 28 Porter, Harry J., Jr.. FrV 27 Posey, James H,, JrV 19 Post, Donna E., FrV 28; M 31 Post, John C, SoV 23 Poteet, Mary N., SoV 2 3 Potcet, Randall L,, SrV 42; PB 29 Potter, Jimmy D,, PB 19 Potts, James F,, SrV 42; P 40 Powe, Jimmy A., SrV 42 Powell, Brcnda K,, FrV 28 Powell, David B,, JrV 19; PB 47 Powell, Jerry D., JrV 19 Powell, John D., SoV 23 Powell, Sandra K,, SoV 23; M 33 Powell, Sondra A,, SoV 23; M 41; T 23 Powers, Ray B., FrV 28 Powder, Patty E., M 35 Powzky, Emory E,. SrV 43 Prater, Elliott A.. FrV 28 Prather. Barbara R.. SrV 43 Prather. Mary L.. SoV 23 Pratt, Joe R., SrV 43 Pratt, Wayne M,, JrV 19 Prcndergast, Allen H,, FrV 28 Prentice, Gary A,, FrV 28 Presnal, Barbara, JrV 19; M 52 Press, James W., FrV 28 Preston, Michele, SoV 23; F 39; M 47; M 55 Preston, Betsy L., FrV 28 Prestwood, Clyde L,, Sr,, SoV 23; P 46 Pribble, O, A., SrV 43 Price, Ann, SrV 43 " " Price, Diana J., FrV 28; M 47 Price, Eugene B,, SrV 43 P rice, Herman P., SrV 43; PB 41 Price, Jimmy R,, SrV 43 Price, Jimmy, JrV 19 Price, Judith J., JrV 19; P 31; P 5; M 25; M 51; M 55 Price, Larry S.. FrV 28 Price, Morris W.. FrV 28; P 32 Price, Ted H,, SoV 23; T 21 Price, Thomas J., FrV 28 Prichard, Jack M,, JrV 20 Prichard, Jimmy C, P 35 Prickett, Kenneth R., SrV 43 Prickett. Kenneth W., SoV 23 Prickett. Marilyn N., SrV 43 Pridmore, James C, FrV 28 Pritchett, Janet C, JrV 20 Privett, George W,. Jr,, SrV 43; P 37 Prochaska, Charles D., JrV 20 Prochaska, Fred J,, TC 25; PB 45 Proctor, Pamela L., FrV 28 Proffitt, Billie S.. PB 1 Progress, Glenn E., JrV 20 Proudfit. Julia J.. M 41 Province. Perry. PB 45 Prude. Bill. FrV 28 Pruett, Jeff D., SrV 43 Pruett, Mary J., SrV 43 Pruilt, John F., JrV 26; PB 41 Pruitt, Kitsy U,, SrV 43 Puckett, Emily, SrV 43 Pugh, Larry W., SoV 23; PB 41 Pummill, David L., SrV 43 Purcell, Gaye, SoV 23; M 33 Purcell, Patricia A., SrV 43; M 35; M 54 Purcell, Richard A,, JrV 20 Purdy, Margot, P 34 Purl, Henry G., Jr., SoV 23; PB 22 Purtell, Jerry D,, FrV 28 Purvis, Linda D., SoV 23 Purvis, Norman B., SrV 43 Pusey, John M., FrV 28 Pusey, Robert A., SrV 43 Putman, Marylin R., SrV 43 Putty, Weldon R., Jr., PB 35 Pyeatt, Nancy C, SoV 23 Pyland, Robert S., SoV 23 Pylant, Betty J., JrV 20 Pyle, William E.. SrV 43 Pyles. Elizabeth A., FrV 28 Quebe. Carolin. JrV 20; P 32 Queen. Anita. SrV 43; M 41; M 25; M 22 Quillin, Leann. FrV 28 Quimby, Daryl M,, SrV 43 Quinn, Elisa K., M 36 Quinn, Michacle J., FrV 28 Quinones, Antonio, SrV 44 R Rabjohn, Ginger G.. SrV 44; P 39 Rabon. Walter K., PB 33 Raborn. Johnnie L., SoV 23; L 48; T 32 Rachel, Billy W,, SrV 44; PB 41 Rader, Frances, M 11 Rader, Grant D.. FrV 28 Raffield. Olivia E.. SoV 23 Raiden, Gaila, FrV 28 Railsback, Cahrles H,, JrV 20 Railsback, Phyllis E., FrV 24 Raines. Jerry L,, SoV 24 Rainey, Donald W., SrV 44 Rainey, Gary F., SoV 24 Rainey, Sandra N,, SrV 44 Rajnus, Sara J., FrV 28; M 49 Rambo, Carroll L,, SrV 44 Ramezant. Hazrat G.. SoV 24 Ramirez. Sylvia M., FrV 28 Ramos, Juan, SrV 44 Ramp. James H.. FrV 28 Rampy. Nan. M 36 Ramschel. Helen C. SoV 24 Ramseur. John R.. SoV 24 Ramsey. Delane, FrV 28 Ramsey. Rebecca A.. FrV 28; TC 17; M 35 Ramsey. Rosalind. SrV 44; M 43; M 22 Ramsour. Catherine. SoV 24; M 35 Randolph. Karen L.. SoV 24 Randolph. Margy. FrV 28; M 43 Raney, Barbara J., FrV 28 Raney, Scotty C, SrV 44 Rankin, Dan H., PB 35 Rankin, Helen D., FrV 28 R ankin, Jerry L., SoV 24; TC 25 Rankin, Y.. PB 35 Rannefeld. Patsv A.. FrV 28 Raquet. Robin, FrV 28; M 35 Ratcliff, David D,, FrV 28 Ratliff, Lannie R., FrV 28 Rautis, John E., FrV 28 Ray, Dixon C, FrV 28 Ray, James W,, Jr.. SoV 24; T 27 Ray. Joann. SoV 24; M 31 Ray, Jon, SoV 24 Ray, Pamela, FrV 28 Ray, Robert F,, JrV 20 Ray, Sam, SoV 24; PB 27 Read, Michael O., JrV 20 Reaves, Sharon D., SoV 24 Reavis, Mary B., M 43 Reck, Dwight A., SoV 24 Reddell, Jerry P., SrV 44 Redden, James J.. SoV 24 Reddin, Glenda J.. FrV 28 Redford. Daisy E.. FrV 28 Reding. Dan C. FrV 28 Redinger. Arthur. F 46 Redman, Carolyn A., SoV 24 Redwine. Sandra E.. FrV 28 Redwine, Dan A., Jr., SoV 24; PB 29 ■Reed, Ann, FrV 28; M 43 Reed, Da Id J., JrV 20 Reed, George B., FrV 28 Reed, Henrv M,, PB 47 Reed, Henry V.. SoV 24; PB 47 Reed. James M.. Jr., FrV 28 Reed. Joanne. FrV 28; M 43 Reed. Robert R.. TC 5 Reed. Sondra K.. SoV 24 Reed. Stanley E.. FrV 28 Reeder, Sidney, TC 29 Reese, John P,, JrV 20 Reese, Nancy A.. FrV 28 Reesing. Joedale I., SrV 44 Reeves, Robert S., JrV 20 Regier, Cynthia A., FrV 28 Reid, Donnie R., FrV 28 Reid, Gena, JrV 20; M 25 Reid, Mary F., FrV 28 Reid, Ruth G., P 43 Reid, Thomas F.. Jr,, JrV 20 Reinhart, Joy A,, M 33 Rekieta, James A., T 27 Rekieta, Tommy W,, SrV 44 Renfro, Robert H,, Jr,, FrV 28 Rennels, Ruth Ann, FrV 28 Reue, Jo E., SrV 44 Reue, Sue A,, SoV 24 Rexrode, Doyle D., SrV 44; T 22 Rexrode, Maria B., SrV 44 47 Reves, Ascencion, FrV 28 Reynolds, Bobby S., JrV 20; PB 47 Reynolds, Forrest C, SoV 24; PB 45 Reynolds, Gary D., JrV 20 Reynolds, Jayne A., SoV 24 Reynolds, Jimmy, SrV 44; TC 24 Reynolds, Karen M., FrV 28 Reynolds, Mark H.. FrV 28 Revnolds, Markay, M 43 Reynolds. Rita M., FrV 28 Revnolds, Roy F., FrV 29 Revnolds, Roy D., FrV 28 Revnolds, William B.. SoV 24 Rliew, Karen. SoV 2l Rhodes, Janet S., FrV 29 Rhodes, Philip L., JrV 20; PB 17 Rhvno, Linda, M 55 Rice. Roger B. P., FrV 29; PB 35 Rice, Suzanne, FrV 29; M 52 Rich, Velma M., SoV 24 Richards, Bobbye J., M 47 Richards, Charles A., SrV 44; P 44; PB 19; T 3; T 5; T 8 Richards, Donnie D., JrV 20; PB 33 Richards, Elizabeth J.. SoV 24 Richards. Judve R., JrV 20; M 47 Richards, Polly B., JrV 20 Richards, Tom M., SrV 44 Richardson, Dennis, PB 29 Richardson, Don E., SrV 44 Richardson, Donna S.. JrV 20; F 39 Richardson. Dorothy M., SrV 44; T 20 Richardson, Elizabeth S., SoV 24; M 41 Richardson, James C, PB 31; PB 19 Richardson, James T., JrV 20; PB 31 Richardson, John D.. SoV 24 Richardson, Joveta, SoV 24; M 24 Richardson, Judith Ann, SoV 24 Richardson, Larry D., JrV 20 Richardson, Leasel A., SrV 44; T 22 Richardson, Norma R.. FrV 29 Richardson, Patsy F., SoV 24 Richardson. Philip O.. JrV 20 Richardson. Polly E., SoV 24; M 49 Richardson, Robert J., Jr.. JrV 20 Richardson. Tommie J.. JrV 20 Richerson. Judith A.. M 23; M 5 Richmond, Alma S., FrV 29 Richmond, Loyal F., SrV 44 Richter. Alvin B.. SrV 44 Richter. Edward M., PB 29 Riddles, Sandra S.. SrV 44 Ridee. Jerry V., FrV 29 Ridee, Virginia L., SoV 24; M 49 Ridlehuber, Wendell T.. SrV 45 Rieber. Christophen. PB 27 Ries. Gary L.. FrV 29 Rig.qs. Bradford K., PB 22 Riggs, Suzanne. M 33 Rike. John S., PB 35 Riley, Arnold R., FrV 29 Riley, Darla J., SoV 24 Riley, Earl D., PB 35 Riley, Glenn J., SrV 45; P 40 Riley, James E.. SrV 45; PB 43 Rilev. Samuel C., SrV 43 Riley. William. SrV 43 Riney, Freddy H.. SoV 24 Ring. Karen S., JrV 20; JrV 3; M 31 Ringo, Daniel E., SrV 45; PB 22 Rinn, John R., SoV 24; PB 17 Riojas. Grace. SrV 45 Riordan. Priscilla C, JrV 20; M 31 Rioux, Dennis E., FrV 29 Rippy. Marvin B., PB 27 Rippy. Robert E.. JrV 20; PB 29 Rister. Jack W., SrV 45 Ritchey, Darnce, FrV 29 Ritter, T.. PB 29 Rives, Harold L., SoV 24; PB 35 Roach. Carol A.. SoV 24 Roach, Dennis B., SoV 24 Roach, Judy C, SoV 24 Roark, Denis D.. FrV 29 Robb. Charles, FrV 29 Robbins, James W., FrV 29 Robbins, Mary A., M 31 Robbins, Ray L.. Jr.. FrV 29; P 33 Roberson, Joe F., FrV 29 Roberson, Susan P., JrV 20 Roberson, William N., JrV 20 Robert, Joe, FrV 29 Roberson, Ben L., FrV 29 Roberts, Bruce R., JrV 20 Roberts, Carl D., PB 35 Roberts, Carol D., SoV 24 Roberts, Don R., SoV 24 Roberts, George A.. SoV 24 Roberts, Geor.ge M., JrV 20 Roberts, Gordon R.. SoV 24 Roberts, Janice K., SrV 45 Roberts, Jesse L., PB 35 Roberts, Johny C, PB 29 Roberts, Judith A.. SoV 24; M 51 Roberts. Kenneth M., FrV 29 Roberts, Lette, M 31 Roberts, Neill S., JrV 20 Roberts, Nolen D., SrV 45 Roberts, Paula J., JrV 20 Roberts, Robert R.. FrV 29 Roberts, Thomas P., FrV 29 Roberts, Lonnie B., Jr., JrV 20 Robertson, Aletha J.. FrV 29 Robertson, Barbara A.. FrV 29 Robertson, George E., SrV 45 Robertson, Joseph D., FrV 29; T 27 Robertson, Lee E.. SoV 24; PB 29; T 21 Robertson. Linda H.. FrV 29 Robertson, Ronald R., SrV 45 Robertson, Sammie D,. JrV 20 Robertson, Tanja K., SoV 24; P 48 Robertson, William L.. PB 29 Robinson. Bobby K., JrV 20 Robinson, Elizabeth A., JrV 20; M 41 Robinson, Ira D., SrV 45 Robin,son, Jerry N.. JrV 20 Robinson. Lynn. FrV 29 Robinson. Margaret N.. FrV 29 Robinson. Richard B.. JrV 20 Robison. Alice J.. FrV 29 Robnett. Nolan J.. PB 37 Rocap. Pember W.. SrV 45; PB 27 Rockwell, Doylene F., FrV 29 Rockwell, Richard W., JrV 20 Roddy, Leighton, SoV 24 Roderick, Larry M.. JrV 20 Rodgers. Darrow L., SrV 45 Rodgers, Johnnie E.. SrV 45 Rodgers, Jon D., FrV 29 Rodgers, Kay L., FrV 29 Rod.gers, Ken L., FrV 29 Rodgers. Rodney. SrV 45 Rodriquez. Julian F., SrV 45; L 12; T 8 Roc. Jerry L.. JrV 20; T 21; T 22 Roeh. Judith A.. FrV 29 Rogers. Anna M.. FrV 29 Rogers, Barry W.. PB 29 Rogers, Constance P., FrV 29 Rogers, Curt, FrV 29 Rogers, Curtis E.. FrV 29 Rogers, Frances L., JrV 20; M 36 Rogers, James T.. FrV 29 Rogers, Jeri A., SrV 45 Rogers, Joe D., SoV 24 Rogers, Mattie S., M 43 Rogers, Morris L., SrV 45 Rogers, Norma J., FrV 29 Rogers, Pat, P 30 Rogers. Paula, FrV 29 Rogers, Raymond L.. SrV 45 Rogers. Robert D.. SoV 24 Rogers. Samuel M.. JrV 20 Rogers. Susan. SrV 45 Rogers, Virginia B.. JrV 20 Rohrdanz, Patsy S., SoV 24; M 24; F 39 Roland. Robert C. JrV 20 Rolfe. Patricia A.. M 49 Rollins, F., PB 33 Roman, Buzz, FrV 29 Rook, Mary J., FrV 29; M 51 Roper, Jack N., Jr., SoV 24; PB 29 Roper, Joe W.. SrV 45 Ropes, Thelma E.. SrV 45 Rose, Barbara J., JrV 20; M 51 Rose, Bill D.. FrV 29 Rose. Denise. SrV 46 Ross. FrV 29 Ross. George, JrV 20 Ross, Mary A., JrV 20; M 51; T 32 Ross, Melva L., FrV 29 Rossiter, Janet P., FrV 29 Roten, Sandra K., FrV 29 Roussel, William A., SoV 24; PB 17 Roussen, C. A.. Jr., SrV 46 Roy, Don D., SoV 24; T 21 Roy, Judy G., SoV 24; M 29 Rudd, Brenda R.. SoV 24 Rudd. Jimmy D.. SoV 24 Rudolph. Frances L.. JrV 20 Rudy. Georgia A.. FrV 29; M 47 Ruff. Campbell G. D., FrV 29 Rundell. Mickey R., JrV 20 Runder, Carl D., PB 33 Rush, Charles W.. PB 35 Rush, Dwain E., SoV 24 Rush, Ruth M.. M 47 Rushing, Steve O., SoV 24 Russ. Philip R.. JrV 20 Russell. Carolyn V., FrV 29; M 31 Russell, Charles M.. SrV 46 Russell. Earl A., FrV 29 Russell, Ita W,, SrV 46 Russell, Lyndall E., SoV 24 Russell, Neal B., JrV 20 Russel. Rone. FrV 29 Rutledge. William W., SoV 24 Ryan. Patricia J.. JrV 20; P 38 Ryder, Earl A., SoV 24 Rynders. Ronald E.. FrV 29 Ryno, Linda S.. SrV 46; M 33 Ryno. Ronald P., JrV 20; PB 45; T 33 Rystad, Diane M,, FrV29 Sabom, Robert T.. FrV 29 Sacra, Glaze, JrV 21 Sadberry, Betty L., JrV 21 Sadler, James M., SoV 24 Sadler, Myles F., PB 45 Saffell, Ted A., FrV 29 St. Joh. Margaret, FrV 29 Saita, Hozumi, P 29 Salas, Mania, FrV 29 Salas, Jesus, SrV 46 Sale, Robert K., FrV 29 Salmon, Linda S.. SoV 25 Salmon, Richard W.. FrV 30 Salmon. Van S., SoV 25; F 15 Saltaman, Milton L., SoV 25 Saltsman, William T., FrV 30 Samford. Gary Lee. SrV 46 Sampish, John R., FrV 30 Sample. Sandy L., JrV 21; M 51; T 32 Samson, Suzanne. FrV 30; M 51 Sanders. Bobby D., FrV 30 Sanders, J. Dianne, FrV 30; P 38; M 49 Sanders, Jackie L., SoV 25 Sanders, John C, FrV 30 Sanders, Judith A., FrV 30 Sanders, Kay M.. SoV 25; M 36 Sanders, Linda G.. JrV 21 Sanders. Loubeth, P 38; M 23 Sanders. Mac. JrV 21 Sanders. Mary E., FrV 30 Sanders. Olivia K.. FrV 30; M 47 Sanders. Robert L., Jr., P 32 Sanders, Robert L., SrV 46 Sanders, Sharon. FrV 30 Sanders, Susan E.. FrV 30 Sanders. Virgil E.. SoV 25 Sanders. William D.. SoV 25 Sandidge, Robert A,. PB 19 Sandifer, Lessie K.. SoV 25 Sandlin, Bernice, JrV 21 Sandlin. Carol O., SrV 46 Sandlin. James B.. FrV 30; PB 27 Sandlin. Jimmy D.. PB 19 Sandlin. Morris F.. SoV 25 Sanford. Jack. PB 33 Sanford. Kenneth J.. FrV 30 Sanford. Robert J.. SoV 25 Sarff, Jeffrey L.. JrV 21; PB 47 Sargent. Harry V.. JrV 21 Sas.se, Barbara A., FrV 20 Sasser, Melda A.. FrV 30; M 33 Satterwhite. Charles L.. FrV 30 Satterwhite. Polly K.. SrV 46 Saunders. J. Sidney. JrV 21; F 15 Saunders. Normente M., JrV 21; TC 25 Saunders. Susan, FrV 30 Savage. Mary F., SrV 46 Savage. Sidney S.. SoV 25 Sawyer, John R.. SrV 46 Sayers. Claire L. . SoV 25 Sayers. Paul C. SoV 25 Scales. Dan. PB 35 Scales, Gail E., SoV 25 Scales, Wayne, FrV 30 Scarborough, James P., SoV 25 Scarbrough. Danny C, FrV 30 Scarbrough, Weldon L., JrV 21; T 27 Schacht, John P., SrV 46; PB 19 Schacht. Nancy J.. SoV 25 Schaefer. Randolph E., FrV 30 Schaefer, William A., FrV 30 Schaerdel. Arthur D., PB 17; FrV 30; T 27 Schaerdel, Diane G.. SrV 46 Scharff, Robert L.. SrV 46; PB 33 Schaub, Paul T., SoV 25 Schcrtz, John H.. SrV 46; PB 33 Scheu, Georgia, FrV 30 Scheurn, Pamela R., JrV 21; T 23 Schiller. Glenda V.. FrV 30 Schilz. Charles E.. FrV 30 Schmidt. Carolyn. FrV 30 Schmitt. Wayne O.. PB 21 Schmitz, Bobby R., JrV 21 Schmitz. Mary A., SoV 25 Schmidt, Erin L., JrV 21; PB 19 Schmidt, Lawrence G., P 40 Schmidt, Terry K., SoV 25 Schmidt, Edward H., Ill, SoV 25; PB 45 Schneider, Jane C, FrV 30 Schnitzer, Richard, FrV 30 Schnitzius, Susan, JrV 21 Schoener, Ada, P 32 Schoenwolf, Victor H., FrV 30 Schofield, Margaret F., JrV 21 Schollenberger, Donald C, SoV 25 Schoner, Alta A.. JrV 21 Schoonmaker. John T.. SrV 46 Schott. David P.. SoV 25 Schroeder, Fredlein J.. FrV 30 Schroeder, Ronnie M.. FrV 30 Schuepbach. Kenneth W., JrV 21 Schulte, Phyllis L., SoV 25 Schultz, Lana J., SoV 25; M 41 Schultz, Margaret S., FrV 30 Schulze, William E., SoV 25; P 33 Schumacher. Cynthia J.. JrV 21 Sch etzeberg, Roy L., TC 25; PB 43 Schwalbe. Linda. JrV 21 Schwartz, Dennis L., SoV 25 Schwartz, Robert R., FrV 30 Schwenker, Patricia, FrV 30 Scoggan, Johnny B., JrV 21 Scoggin, Harry L., SrV 46 Scott, Charolotte F., FrV 30 Scott, Don G., FrV 30 Scott, Dwana B., SoV 25 Scott, Helen R., SoV 2 5 Scott, James H., PB 19 Scott, Jim C. JrV 21; JrV 5 Scott, John W., PB 35 Scott, John W., SoV 25 Scott, Jon P., SoV 25 Scott, Karl E., FrV 30 Scott. Loren C, JrV 21 Scott, Marilyn K., FrV 30 Scott, Martha A., SrV 46 Scott, Mary L., JrV 21 Scott, Melissa. JrV 21: P 39 Scott, Peggy S., JrV 21 Scort, Robert W., JrV 21 Scott, Sharon K., FrV 30; M 33 Scott, Stephen E.. FrV 30; P 33 Scott, Terry R., JrV 21 Scott, Theresa M.. P 30 Scott. Thomas W,. SoV 25 Scovell. Sue. FrV 30 Seancy. P.. PB 43 Searcy. Martha E.. SrV 46 Sears, John R.. PB 47 Sears. Phillip H.. SrV 46 Sears. Randall G.. JrV 21 Seay, David T., SoV 25 Sechrist. Albert W.. JrV 21; TC 24 Secrest, F, B.. FrV 30 Seemann, Sandra L.. SrV 46; M 47 Seibert. Guy L., JrV 21; P 5; PB 43 Selby. Alida K.. FrV 30 Selby, Garry J., SoV 25 Self. Edward L., SoV 25 Self. Gerald L.. JrV 21 Self, John S.. SoV 25 Sell, Judy B., SoV 25 Sellers. Sandy C. SrV 46; M 51 Sellier. Ann L., FrV 30 Selman, Robert. SrV 47 Semetko. John S., FrV 30 Senchack. Andrew J.. Jr., SoV 25 Sescil. Larry R.. FrV 30 Sewell. Rita E., FrV 30 Sexton, Jeanne, P 31 Seymour, John L., SrV 47; L 44; T 28 Seymor, Lesley L.. JrV 29 Shadow, Larry W.. JrV 21; PB 17 Shaffer. Richard O.. JrV 21; PB 41 Shaffer. Suzann, SoV 25 Shah. Ismat. P 29 Shahan, Tulisha A.. SrV 47; M 31 Shamburger. Agnes A., FrV 30; P 38 Shamburger, Thomas G.. JrV 21 Shands, Carolin. SoV 25 Shanks, David M.. SrV 49 SharbuK. Albert C. SoV 25 Sharp, Bill J., SrV 47 Sharp. James R., JrV 21 Sharp. John L., FrV 30 Sharp, Linda D., SrV 47 Sharrick, Alfred J.. SoV 25 Shaugnness, Kathleen. SrV 47; M 49 Shaver. R. A., III. FrV 30 Shaw, Charles, SoV 25 Shaw, Clinton N., SrV 47 Shaw, Eddie, JrV 21; PB 19 Shaw, Judith L., SoV 25 Shaw, Paula N., FrV 30 Shavi-. Richard L.. SoV 25 Shaw, Sydney S., FrV 30; M 35 Shaw, Thomas R.. PB 47 Shawell, Sherry D., SoV 25 Shear, Linda R., SoV 25; M 51 Sheffield. Sally. SoV 25; M 43 Shellshear, Mary K.. SoV 25 Sheinheimer. Ann, M 51 Shelton, James D., PB 29 Shelton, Weldon W., FrV 30 Shepard, Bobby G., SoV 25 Shepherd, Ernest D.. SrV 47 Sherman. Michael G.. SoV 26 Sherrell. Oscar A.. SoV 26 Sherrod, Annette. P 31; M 24 Sherrod. L. L., SrV 47 Sherrod, Virginia A.. SoV 26 Sherwood, Joe D.. SoV 26 Shiels. Susan C. FrV 30 Shields. Buford E., JrV 21 Shields. Linda N.. SoV 26 Shiflet, Larry G., TC 24 Shine, Robert E.. SoV 26 Shipley, Danny R., JrV 21; PB 35 Shipley, Gene M., SrV 47 Shipley, Howard J,, Jr., SrV 47; PB 29 Shirar, Charles R.. JrV 21; PB 29 Shires, Jerry O., SoV 26 Shirley, Jack W., FrV 30; PB 35 Shirley, Sonya J.. JrV 21 Shisler. Jack. JrV 21; P 42 Shive. Clifford L., JrV 21 Shiver, John D., SoV 26 Shock, Lorita A., FrV 30; TC 16 Shockley, Joe D., JrV 21 Shoemaker, Nancy A.. M 24 Short, Barbara C, JrV 21 Short, James L.. SrV 47; F 32 Short. R. Lanell, JrV 21 Shortridge, Mike, JrV 21 Shows, Lewis D., FrV 30 Shows, Shari L., JrV 21 Shrader, Bill C, SoV 26; PB 41 Shropshire, Jack C. PB 35 Shults, Jim B., SrV 47 Shultz, Larry E,, PB 22 Shultz, Ronald, P 30 Shurbet, Devra G.. FrV 30 Shurbet, Mike, SrV 47 Shytles. Barbara S.. SrV 47 Sides, Jane A., FrV 30; M 36 Sides, William A., Jr., FrV 31 Sievers, Anita, SrV 47 Sigle, John D.. JrV 21; PB 17 Signor, Empress C. , M 49 Signor, Nan J., M 49 Sikes. David R.. FrV 31 Sikes. Frankie D., FrV 31 Sikes, Nancy C, JrV 21 Siler, Ronald L., SoV 26; PB 29 • € ' ) 48 Silver. Johanna, FrV 31; P 34 Simmer, Benjamin L., Jr., SrV 47 Simons, Jack K.. SrV 47 Simons, Patricia E.. FrV 31 Simpkins. Philip D.. SoV 26; P 42; PB 43 Simpson. Cecil T., SrV 43 Simpson. Charles W.. JrV 21 Simpson. Homer R.. SoV 26 Simpson. James V., FrV 31 Simpson, John B., FrV 31 Simpson, Lynn B.. SoV 26; P 31; M 23; M 27; M 20 Simpson, Nanette. FrV 31 Simpson. Vera L.. P 30 Simpson. William G.. SoV 26 Sims. Frances A.. SrV 47; F 39; M 29; P 44 Sims, James B.. JrV 21; PB 47 Sims, Mike, JrV 21 Sinclair, Cynthja K.. SrV 47 Sinclair, Susan, SoV 26; P 34 Singer, Alexandra, FrV 31; P 29 Singer, Alexandra, FrV 31; P 29 Singleton, Jerry D., SoV 26 Singleton, Vickie A,, JrV 21 Singley, Jennifer J., FrV 31 Six, Scott T., JrV 21; PB 22 Six, Linda, FrV 31 Skaggs, Junita M. J.. JrV 21 Skelly, Michael, SrV 48 Skews, Leslie K.. SrV 48 Skockelford, J., PB 43 Skousen, Margaret E., SrV 48 Skrodzki. Cindy L.. M 52 Slaughter. Jimmy M., P 31; P 30 Slaughter, Loysanne. SoV 26; M 41; M 23; M 24 Slaughter, Richard G., FrV 31 Slayden, Sally L., FrV 31; M 35 Sledge, Donald H., PB 29 Slemmons, Senn M.. SrV 48 Sligar, Sally J,. FrV 31 Sloan. Bunnie. SoV 26; M 52 Slomchinski. Ernest L., SrV 48; PB 19 Slover, Steve, FrV 31 Smart, Philip C, JrV 21; PB 47 Smathers, Marilyn K., FrV 31 Smith, Albert A.. FrV 31 Smith. Albert O., Jr.. FrV 31 Smith. Alice M., JrV 22; M 31 Smith, Anita R., SrV 48 Smith, Anne R.. FrV 31 Smith. A is A., FrV 31 Smith. Barbara G.. FrV 31 Smith. Barry G., FrV 31; T 21 Smith, Barry L., SoV 26 Smith, Betty J,, FrV 31 Smith, Bill R.. JrV 22 Smith. Billy D.. SrV 48 Smith. Billv R.. SoV 26 Smith. Bob. FrV 31 Smith. Brooke B.. FrV 31; P 33 Smith. Carmen. SoV 26 Smith. Cllarlene B,. SrV 48 Smith. Dean. SrV 48 Smith, Donald N.. FrV 31 Smith. D.inlev C. SoV 26 Smith. Donna J.. JrV 22 Smith. Dorman J.. SrV 48 Smith. FrV 3: Smith. Ed, FrV 31 Smith, Eddie K.. SoV 26; M 43 Smith, Gene, FrV 31 Smith, George E., PB 33 Smith, Harold D,, SrV 48 Smith, Harry P,, JrV 22 Smith, James D., FrV 31; T 28 Smith. James E.. JrV 22 Smith. James L.. FrV 31 Smith. James M.. SoV 26 Smith. Janice S.. FrV 31 Smith. Jannye D.. FrV 31 Smith. Jean. SrV 48 Smith. Jerrv F.. JrV 22; PB 31 Smith. Jerry D.. FrV 31 Smith, jerry D.. FrV 31 Smith. Jerry V.. SoV 26 Smith. June. SrV 48; M 51 Smith. J. Windell. SrV 48 Smith. Kenith W.. SoV 26; P 33 Smith. Kennith L.. JrV 22 Smith. Larry C. FrV 31 Smith. Lefreda U.. SoV 26 Smith. Linda K.. JrV 22; M 41 Smith. Linda K.. SrV 48 Smith. Marcy R.. FrV 31; T 26 Smith. Merlin K., SrV 48 Smith. Mickey. PB 41 Smith. Mumford. JrV 22 Smith. Nancy C. FrV 31 Smith. Nancy C. JrV 22 Smith, Norman H.. SoV 26 Smith, Otis C, FrV 31 Smith, Patricia A., FrV 31; M 49 Smith, Phillip, PB 37 Smith, Robert L,, FrV 31 Smith, Robert L., Jr.. PB 11 Smith. Robert H.. SrV 48 Smith. Robert D.. SoV 26 Smith. Roger E., SrV 48; P 45; F 4 Smith. Sandra G.. FrV 31; M 43 Smith, Sanford P., SrV 48 Smith, Saundra L., FrV 31 Smith, Sharon K., JrV 22 Smith, Stephen A., JrV 22 Smith, Terry J., PB 22 Sijiith, Tcta A., FrV 31; M 36 Smith, Vernon C, JrV 22 Smith, Wayland D,, SrV 48 Smith, William C. Jr., SoV 26 Smyrl, Billy H., SrV 48 Smyrl. Richard A., FrV 31 Sneath, Lee A., T 8 Sneddon, Katherine R., FrV 31 Sneed, Jobob, FrV 31 Snell, J,, M 24 Snell, Marion A,, SrV 48; PB 41 Snellgrove, William L., FrV 31; P 33 Snider, Billy C. FrV 31 Snider. Kenneth B.. SoV 26; PB 35 Snipes. Jean F.. M 52 Snipes. Joan M., M 52 Snodgrass, Norma K.. FrV 31 Snodgrass. Roberta L.. FrV 31 Snow. Betty K.. SoV 26 Snowden. Benjamin H., FrV 31 Snowden, Harris W,, JrV 22 Snowden, Patricia A., SoV 26 Snyder, Terry E., SoV 26 Sohrweide, Sandra A,, FrV 31 Solomon, Jerry L., SrV 48 Solomon. Richard L.. JrV 22 Sorrel Is. Jimmie D., PB 47 Sorrells. Ralph M.. JrV 22 Sosnowy. Jane I.. FrV 31; T 32 Sosnowy, John K.. SrV 49 Sossaman, Gayle L., JrV 22 Sounders, Susan, M 36 Sowell. Nancy K.. FrV 31; M 35 Spahn. John T.. FrV 31 Spain. Thomas L.. JrV 22; T 27 Sparks. John C. SoV 26 Sparkman. Bobby J., JrV 22 Sparkman. Lynda B.. JrV 22 Sparkman, Marcia A,, FrV 31 Sparkman. Van D.. JrV 22 Spears. Jacqueiyn P.. FrV 31 Spears. Joe B.. FrV 31 Spears, Johnny W., SrV 49 Spears, Robert F., SoV 26 Spears. Terry R.. JrV 22 Spearman. Joseph S.. Jr.. JrV 22 Speck. John W., FrV 31 Speed. Mary P.. SrV 49 Speer. Lynda G.. SrV 49 Spcer. Sallie S.. JrV 22; M 31 Speers. Susan D.. FrV 32 Spellman. Charles E., SoV 26 Spence, Jamey H., SoV 26 Spence. Mary T., M 33 Spence, Parker J,, SrV 49; PB 29 Spencer, Carolyn K., SoV 26 Spencer, Richard A., JrV 22 Spcnrath, James R,, SrV 49; T 33 Sperberg, Barbara G., SoV 26; M 24; M 47; T 20; T 23 Spickard, Gregg V., SoV 26 Spikes, Anita, SoV 26 Spikes, Richard C. SoV 26 Spiller. Sandy. SoV 26; T 23 Spitzer, Saundra J.. FrV 32; M 41 Spivcy. Vic O.. FrV 32 Spore, Richard L.. SoV 26; PB 47 Spore. Thomas E.. FrV 32 Sport. Joseph H.. FrV 32 Spraberry. Richard F.. SrV 49 Spradley, Ernest B., JrV 22; PB 22 Spradlin. James G., SoV 26 Sprague. William D.. JrV 22 Spraggins. Don L.. FrV 32 Spratt. Katherine S.. FrV 32; M 47 Sprayberry. Jerry L., FrV 32 St. Clair, James T,, SoV 27 St. Germain. Louis C, PB 29; SrV 49 Stafford. Brenda K., JrV 22 Stafford, Jerry I., SrV 49; F 17 Staggs, Glen L., SoV 26; PB 37 Stagner, Jack N., Jr., FrV 32 Stagner, Sue E,, FrV 32 Stailey, Garvin B.. SrV 49 Stalcup. Robert E.. FrV 32 Staley. Carole. FrV 32; M 43 Stallard. Glenda L.. FrV 32 Stallter. Terrell J,, SrV 49; PB 45 Stallcup, Mary M,. FrV 32; M 43 Stallworth, John P., FrV 32 Standerfer. E.. PB 22 Standefer. Martha A.. JrV 22 Standerfer, Carol A., FrV 32 Stanfield, Charles R., SoV 26 Stanley, Carole A., FrV 32; T 3 Stanley, Elizabeth A.. M 35 Stanley, George E., SoV 26; P 31 Stanley. Gilbert P., SoV 27 Stanley, James P,, JrV 22 Stanley, Jerry W,, JrV 22 Stanley, Larry J., JrV 22 Stanley, Terry M., SoV 27 Stanphill, Vinson G„ SrV 49 Stansell, Pamela S.. FrV 32; M 29 Stapp. Janice M.. JrV 22 Stargel. Sondra S.. FrV 32; T 26 Stark. Clarence B., SrV 49; PB 19 Stark, Dianna L., FrV 32- M 29 Stark, Janet G.. SoV 27 Stark. Jeannie L.. JrV 22 Stark. Shirley A., M 35 Starkes. Jerry R.. FrV 32 Staskin, Eileen R., SoV 27 Stasney, Ann H., SrV 49 Statham, Beverly A., SoV 27 Staver, Donald, FrV 32 Steele, George W,, JrV 22; PB 29 Steele, Kitty P., M 49 Steele, Ralph R., PB 47 Steele, Sammye D,, SoV 27 Steen, Carolyn, FrV 32 Steer, John W., FrV 32 Steffcy, Jesse M.. FrV 32 Stegall. Darrell D.. PB 31 Stegall, James F.. FrV 32; P 38 Stegall. Nova J., SoV 27 Steglich, W. G,, P 15 Stein, Harvey N.. FrV 32 Steinman. John C. SrV 49; P 43; PB 35 Steinheimer. Anne K.. SrV 49 Steinhoff, Jamie M.. SoV 27; F 39 Stelter. Jerrye. JrV 22 Stencc. Donald L.. SrV 49 Stephens. Bobby D.. SoV 27 Stephens. Curtiss T., PB 22 Stephens, David W.. PB 31 Stephens. Donald W.. Jr.. SoV 27 Stephens, Floyd N., SoV 27; PB 45 Stephens, Harold L,, SoV 27 Stephens, Janis M., JrV 22 Stephens, Jimmie L,, FrV 32 Stephens, Jimmy D,, PB 19 Stephens, Joe B., Jr., SrV 49 Stephens, Michele, FrV 32; M 36 Stephens, M,. PB 37 Stephens. Scherry F.. SrV 49; M 31 Stephens. Wayne C. SrV 49 Stephenson, Myrna B., SoV 27; M 35 Stephenson. Jame. P 33 Stephenson, Stephen, FrV 32 Stern, Lon H., SoV 27 Stevens, Gloria J., T 26 Stevens, Lee K., SoV 27; PB 22 Stevens, Phillis C, FrV 32 Stevens, Tony L., JrV 22 Stevenson, Diana R,, M 29 Stevenson, John M., Jr., SoV 27 Stevenson, Roger. Jr.. SoV 27 Stevenson. Robert R.. FrV 32 Stewart, Carolyn J.. JrV 22 Stewart. Charlene. JrV 22; P 34 Stewart, Clayton V,, PB 29 Stewart, Glenell F.. SrV 49; M 41 Stewart. James R.. SoV 27 Stewart, Judy M., SrV 49; M 22 Stewart, Karen E,, M 41 Stewart, Larry P.. FrV 32 Stewart, Leta M.. SoV 27; P 7 Stewart. McConnell. SrV 49; F 15 Stewart, Minda L., FrV 32 Stidham, Noble M,, JrV 22 Steinhoff, Jamie, M 33 Stiggins, Victor D,. FrV 32 Still. Charles H., PB 35 Stinson. John M., SoV 27; PB 11; PB 43 Stinson. Toinctte C, JrV 22; M 31 Stockbower, Sally L., FrV 32 Stockton, Jan E,, FrV 32 Stoftze, Patrick D,, SoV 27; PB 27 Stokes. Sandra L.. SoV 27 Stone. Barbara J.. FrV 32 Stone. Gary N.. JrV .22 Stone, James F., FrV 32 Stone. Joyce G.. SrV 49 Stone. Michael D.. FrV 32 Stores. J., PB 21 Storey, James B., SoV 27 Storey, Ruth A,, SoV 27 Stormont, Charles, FrV 32 Storseth, Jerry R.. SrV 50; PB 19 Stotts. Ivan M.. FrV 32 Stout. Sundra V.. FrV 32 Stovall, Bill R.. JrV 22 Stovall. Myra. SrV 50 Stovall. Suzanne. FrV 32; M 47 Strader, Robert J.. Jr.. SrV 50 Strain. Ann L.. SrV 50 Stranathan. Leland S.. Jr.. PB 41 Strandtmann, Sharon J., SoV 27 Strange, Carol A., FrV 32 Strange. Mary J.. FrV 32 Straw-bridge. R. D.. JrV 22 Strawn. Cynthia J.. SoV 27 Strawn. James C, PB 43 Strawn, Jerry L., JrV 22 Strawn, Linda J.. SoV 27 Strawn. Sharon K.. JrV 22 Strech, Harold M.. SrV 50; F 15 Street, Dan H., FrV 32 Streit, William M., SrV 50 Streidl, Bonnie J., JrV 22; T 30; T 32 Streiff, Charles W., JrV 22 Strickland, Gary R., JrV 22; P 5; PB 29 Strickland, Tom H.. SrV 50; PB 37 Strickland. William B.. SoV 27 Strickler, Thomas C., PB 47 Striedel, Sarah J.. FrV 32; M 51 Stringer, Luella J,, SrV 50 Stringer, Randel, FrV 32 Stroman, James C. FrV 32 Stroud. Alfred D.. JrV 22 Stroud. Douglas A.. SoV 27 Struve. Horton. T 21 St. Tomain, Jeanie, JrV 21 Stubbs, Fred J,, SoV 27 Stubbs, Mary P.. FrV 32 Suarez. Jeanne S., FrV 32 Sudduth. Barbara A.. SrV 50; M 49 Sudduth. Lynda R., T 23 Suess. Gene G.. SrV 50; TC 21 Suiter. James R.. P 46; P 45 Suitt. DeVonna J.. M 36 Suitt. Phillip, JrV 22; PB 31 Sullivan, Barbara A., FrV 32 Sullivan, Edward F., SoV 27; PB 43 Sullivan, Jerry M.. SrV 50 Sullivan, Pam S.. FrV 32 Sullivan. William M.. FrV 32 Sumerford. William H.. SrV 50 Sumner, Alan R., PB 41 Sumner. Halbert J.. FrV 32 Sumrell. Robanna, FrV 32 Sun. Frank I., P 29 Sutherland. Beau E.. JrV 22; PII 35 Sutherland, Darrell, SrV 50 Sutherland. Joe L.. FrV 32 Sutherland. Kay E.. JrV 22 Sutherland. Melissa P.. FrV 32 Suttle. Beverly G.. SrV 50 Suttle. Pricilla S.. FrV ,2 Sutton. Anthony E.. FrV 32 Sutton. Craig A.. FrV 32; P 6; PB 43 Sutton. Jeffrey K.. FrV 32 Swafford. Mark E.. SoV 27 Swann. Billy P.. SoV 27; PB 57 Swanson. Michael N.. SrV 50 Swaringen. Douglas W.. FrV 32 Swende. R. Wayne. SrV 50 Sweeney, Deeann V., JrV 22 Sweeten, John M., SoV 27 Swindle, Sandra K,, M 52 Swinford, David A,, JrV 22 Swinford, James D,, TC 25 Switzer, David S., SoV 27 Symes, Clint A., JrV 22; PB 29 Tabor, Wm. W., PB 33 Tackett, Donald R., SoV 27; PB 19 Tait, Gail M., FrV 33; P 7; M 49 Talley, Patricia L.. SoV 27 Talley, Royce L.. FrV 33 Tallmon. Shirley. SrV 50 Tamplen. George C.. SoV 27 Tan. Hock T., JrV 22 Tangum, Richard R.. SrV 50 Tannahill. Mary M. FrV 33 Tanner. Linda K., FrV 33 Tapp. Billy N., FrV 33 Tappen. Kenneth. SrV 51 Tarkenton. Don A.. FrV 33 Tarkington. Tanya, FrV 33; M 49 Tarlton, James F,, JrV 22 Tarrant, Alan R., JrV 22; PB 17 Tarter, David L., SoV 27 Taner, Roger F., JrV 22; PB 37; PB 19 Tarvin, John C, FrV 33 Tate, George R., Jr.. JrV 22; P 5; PB 33 Tate. Orphus D.. SoV 27 Tatum. Robert M.. JrV 23 Taubert, Robert E,, PB 22 Taylor, Ann C, FrV 33 Taylor, Betty L,, SoV 27 Taylor, Bobbie J.. JrV 23 Taylor. Carol A.. SoV 27 Taylor. Carole K.. FrV 33 Taylor. Charles R.. JrV 23 Taylor, David D., FrV 33 Taylor, Dianne M.. SoV 27; M 52 Taylor. Gayla A.. SoV 27 Taylor. H. G.. PB 43 Taylor. James L.. SoV 27 Taylor. James W.. SoV 27 Tavlor. James D., SrV 51 Taylor, Lamar B,, PB 33 Taylor, Marcus D,, P 42; L 55; T 33 Taylor, Martha N., FrV 33 Taylor. Michael M.. JrV 23 Taylor, Mira E.. FrV 33; M 43 Taylor. Nancy V.. SoV 27 Taylor. Pat D., FrV 33 Taylor, Raymond C. SoV 27 Taylor, Ronald C, PB 35 Taylor. Roy T., SoV 27 Taylor. Sue A.. FrV 33; M 43 Taylor, Susan H., SrV 51; M 51 Taylor, Suzanne, SoV 27 Taylor, Vala D,, FrV 33; P 6; M 41 Taylor, Thomas F., Jr,, FrV 33 Teague, James E,, JrV 23 Teague, Lattice, M 52 Teague, Wells J., T 21 Teal. Barbara L., SoV 27; M 41; M 55 Teal, Stephen O,, SoV 27 Teal, Sudy A., FrV 33 Teasdale, Dennis W.. SoV 27; T 22 Teeter. Nelda J., FrV 33 Tefertiller, Alice J., FrV 33 Tefertiller, John A., JrV 23 Telfair, Nancy, SoV 27; M 52 Temple, Billv F., TC 24 Temple, Robert E., JrV 23 Temple, William F., SrV 51 Templeton, Ronald E., SoV 27; P 32 Terrell, David T., JrV 23; TC 25 Terrell. Donna K.. SoV 27 Terrell. Sandra L.. FrV 33 Terry. Judy S.. SrV 51 Terry. Mary A.. JrV 23 Terry. Stephen T.. SoV 27 Therrell. Nancy L.. SrV 51 Thetford. Warren G.. JrV 23; PB 22 Thiel. Dennis M. SoV 27 Thiher. Gary L.. FrV 33 Thomas. Barbara A.. M 33 Thomas. Carroll M.. SrV 51 Thomas, Charles G.. SoV 27 Thomas, Edwin W., FrV 33 Thomas, George A,, SrV 51 49 f Thomas, H. C, P 16 Thomas, James L., SoV 27; T 27 Thomas, John A., JrV 23 Thomas. John W.. SoV 27 Thomas, Judith A., FrV 35 Thomas, Kathryn, FrV 33 Thomas, Keith C, FrV 33 Thomas, Martha D., FrV 33 Thomas, Mary R., SoV 28; M 41 Thomas, Peggy O., JrV 23 Thomas, William J., FrV 33 Thomas, William N., JrV 23; T 33 Thomason, Susan E., FrV 33 Thompson, Carole C. SoV 28 Thompson, Catherine A., SoV 28; M 49 Thompson, David R., JrV 23; PB 19 Thompson, Derwin, JrV 23 Thompson, Donald W., FrV 33 Thompson, Frances W., SoV 28; M 51 Thompson, Freda L., SoV 28 Thompson, George L., PB 21 Thompson, George M., SrV 51 Thompson, Gerald F., SrV 51 Thompson, Joe C, FrV 33 Thompson. Kay S., FrV 33 Thompson, Linda C., SoV 28 Thompson, Paul M,, SoV 28 Thompson, Ray W., SrV 51; P 40 Thompson, Robert J., JrV 23; PB 37 Thompson, Ronald J., FrV 33 Thompson, Sharon. SoV 28; M 41 Thomson, Betty S.. SoV 28 Thomson, Carton R., SrV 51 Thomson, James D., SrV 51 Thompson, Jimmy M., F 15 Thomson, Ronald J., SoV 28 Thorn, Jesse D., Jr., SrV 51 Thornall. Penny. JrV 23; M 41 Thorne. Dale. P 30 Thornton. Donald G.. FrV 33 Thornton, Jenny K., FrV 33 Thornton, Robert M,, SoV 28; PB 33 Thornton, Ronald L., FrV 33 Thornton, Susanne, M 43 Thornton, William C. SoV 28 Thorne. Albert W.. FrV 33 Thorne, James L., FrV 33 Thrailkill. James R.. FrV 33 Throckmorton. Janeece A.. SrV 51 Thruston. James W.. PB 29 Thurman. Laurance K.. SoV 28 Thurmon, James C. Jr.. FrV 33 Thurston. George W.. Jr.. FrV 3} Tice. Terry E.. FrV 33 Tidwell, Joe D., FrV 33 Tidwell. Joseph D., FrV 33 Tidwell. Paul W., PB 35 Tigner, Charles J,, SrV 51; T 22 Tillery, Judith A.. SoV 28 Tillinghast. Jack W., SrV 51 Timm, Willima C, FrV 33 Timmins, Mary K., JrV 23; M 47; M 55 Timmins. Stanley, PB 33 Tindall. Kit. FrV 33; M 51 Tindle. James E.. PB 37 Tinkler. Jerry 1... SrV 51 Tinney, Marilyn, M 35 Tinncy, Robert W,, PB 33 Tinsley, Willa V.. TC 9 Tipton, Jerry A., SrV 41 Tipton, Lynda K.. SoV 28; M 33 Tisdale. Nancy J., FrV 33 Titus, Leroy, SoV 28 Tobin, Don F,, SoV 28 Todd, Janie B., SoV 28 Todd, Lawuita J.. SrV 51 Todd. Oleta L., SoV 28 Todd, Raymond L., SoV 28 Todd, Ricky L.. FrV 33 Toland. Carl V.. JrV 23 Toland. Nancy J., FrV 33 Tolbert, Wm. H.. Jr., SrV 51 Tomeohrde, Elizabeth K., SoV 28 Tomlinson, Joe G., SrV 51 Tomlinson, Robert T., FrV 33 Tomlinson, Sarah L., SoV 28 Tomlinson, William V., Jr., T 33 Tompkins, George P., FrV 33 Tompkins, Leslie W,, Jr., SoV 28; PB 29 Tonroy, Jerry C, SoV 28 Tonroy, Patsy E,, JrV 23; P 38 Totten, Priscilla A., SrV 51; P 5; M 51 Touren, Kay, FrV 33 Tourtellot, Dallas M,, SrV 52 Tower, Randolph P., PB 43 Towie, Marilyn R., FrV 33 Towns. David J., SoV 28; P7 Townsend, Charles L., SrV 52 Trainer, Gary A., FrV 33 Traylor, Carolyn R., M 41 Traynham, John C, JrV 23; PB 17 Treadaway, Gilley, FrV 33 Treadwell, Jerry F., JrV 23 Treanor, Stanly S., SoV 28; PB 22 Trevisan, Albert H., SoV 28; PB 17 Trice, Jerry N., SrV 52 Trimble. Stephen H.. JrV 23 Triplett. Billy M., FrV 33; P 46 Triplitt, Lynda J., JrV 23 Tritico, Judith M., SoV 28; M 51 Trollinger, Larry C-. JrV 23 Trollinger, P, D., SoV 28 Tronrud, David R.. SoV 28 True, Norma G., JrV 23; P 38 True, Windell C, Jr., SoV 28 Truett, Beverly A., SrV 52; M 41; M 22 Truett, Sam L.. SoV 28; PB 31 Truitt. James M., Jr., PB 37 Trusler. Graydon G., FrV 33 Trussell. Tommy C. JrV 23 Tubb. Terry D.. JrV 23 Tubbs, Carolyn S., SoV 28; M 43; M 23: T 32 Tubbs, Helen K.. FrV 33 Tubbs. Jan A.. FrV 33 Tubbs. Ronald, SoV 28; PB 27 Tubbs, Sara J.. SrV 52; M 43 Tucker. Ray H.. FrV 33 Tuley. Robert R.. SrV 52 Tull. Robert B.. FrV 34 TuUos, Bryan. JrV 23 Tully, Gerald M.. SoV 28 Tully. Robert W.. SrV 52; PB 45 Tumy. Robert W.. JrV 23 Tune. Carolyn. FrV 34 Tunnell. Clifton W.. FrV 34 Tunnell, Patrick A.. JrV 23 Turley, James M., SoV 28 Turner, Cynthia A.. FrV 34 Turner. Don W.. Jr., FrV 34 Turner, Edwina S., FrV 34 Turner, John L.. FrV 34 Turner. Kay. FrV 34 Turner. Kirk B.. TC 4 Turner. Pat D.. SoV 28; T 21 Turner. Richard G.. SoV 28 Turner. Royce L., PB 17 Turner, Susan C. FrV 34; M 6 Turtle. Clifford G., JrV 23; PB 22 Tvedt. Marilyn, FrV 34 Tweedy, Jo E,, SrV 52; P 39 Tyer, Loren A., SrV 52 Tyson, Ronald L., SoV 28 u Ueckert, Darrell N., FrV 34 Ueckert, Lonnie M., JrV 23 Ulrich, T., PB 35 Ulich. Dr. Willie. TC 4 Ullrick, Joan, JrV 23 Ullum, Mary L., FrV 34; M 41 Ulmer, Jana K., FrV 34 Underwood, D. Earl. SoV 28 Underwood. Elizabeth A., SoV 28; M 29 Underwood, Richard L., SrV 52 Underwood, John E.. II, FrV 34 Unger, John A.. SrV 52; T 28 Un.ger. Richard W., FrV 34 Upchurch, Clarence O.. SrV 52 Upchurch. James G., FrV 34 Upham, Dwain W.. Jr., SoV 28 Uppencamp, George L,, JrV 23 Urbanovsky, Elo Joe, TC 5 Urton. James H.. SrV 52 Utley, George K.. Jr.. FrV 34 Utterback. Alice M., JrV 23; M 41 Utterback, Terry S., PB 33 Uzzle, Daniel, JrV 2 3 Vackel, Robert J.. FrV 34 Vaden, Ray M., SoV 28 Van Dyke, Diana. JrV 23 Van Gilder. Dee B.. FrV 34 Van Hoozer. Larry G.. SrV 52 Van Loh. Sidney W.. JrV 23 Van Norman. Linn. JrV 23; PB 41 Van Orden, Robert W., SrV 52 Vance, Kenneth R.. PB 37 Vance. Ronnie, JrV 2 3 Vancil, Reynol B., SrV 52 Vanderburg, Gay N., JrV 23; M 36; M 54 Vanderburg, Jack C, JrV 23 Vanderburg, Linda K.. SrV 52 Vanderwovde. Ann. M 52 Vandivere, William A,, JrV 23; PB 29 Vann, Victoria L., FrV 34 Vardy, James R., SrV 52; PB 27 Vardy, Mary L.. JrV 23; M 47 Varnell, Dexter L., JrV 23; PB 17 Varnell, Gilbert L., PB 35 Varnell, Richard R.. SoV 28 Vars. Jay J.. SrV 52; PB 41 Vassar. Joe K., SoV 28 Vaughan, Benny R., JrV 23 Vaughter, Reesa, M 49 Vaughn, Dalton M., SrV 52 Vaughn, Edward D., Jr., SrV 52 Vaughn, Homer D,, SrV 52 Vaughn, Sunny S., JrV 23 Vaughn. Wayne A., Jr., JrV 23; PB 19 Vaughter. Reesa, P 44 Veazey, Frances H., SoV 28 Velasco, Oscar R., SoV 28 Venhaus, Judy, TC 16 Venn, Katharine, FrV 34 Vennema, Linda, SoV 28; M 35 Verhalen, Laval M., SrV 52 Vick, Ann M., SoV 28 Vick, James E., SrV 52; PB 45; L 55 Vick, Lavon K., JrV 23 Vigness, David M., P 12 Vilven, Judy M., M 33 Vincent, Nancy S., SrV 53 Vinson, Fred N., Jr., SoV 28; PB 47 Vinson. Virginia K., FrV 34 Vinyard, Sharon K., SoV 29 Vogler, Don E., JrV 23 w Waddy, Eugene E., FrV 34 Wade, Donnie R., SrV 53 Wade, Lloydean A., SoV 29 Wade, Patricia A.. FrV 34 Wade, Patricia, SrV 53 Wade, William J.. SrV 53; PB }4 Wadsworth. Bcttv M.. FrV 34 Waggoner. Beverly J.. M 52 Waggoner. Lyn. FrV 34; M 43 Waggoner, Shirley A., M 52 Waggoner. Wilma S.. SrV 53; M 52 Wagley, Paul D.. SoV 29 Wagner, Beverly, JrV 23 Wagner, Gerald G.. SrV 53 Waits, George D., SoV 29 Waits, Susan D., FrV 34 Wakefield, Elaine, FrV 34 Wakefield, Joyce L., JrV 23 Wakefield, Larry C, SoV 29 Walden, Judy A.. JrV 23; M 29 Walden, Ronnie C, FrV 34 Waldorf, Sharon S.. JrV 23 Waldrum, Charles L.. FrV 34 Waldrep, Anna S., FrV 34 Waldrep, Larry S.. PB 43 Walker. Charles E., SoV 29 Walker, Cheryl L., SoV 29 Walker, David E., PB 45; T 27 Walker, Gerald R., SrV 53; PB 17; T 33 Walker, Herman C. FrV 34 Walker, Jeri A.. FrV 34 Walker, Lana K., SoV 29 Walker, Patricia A., JrV 23; M 51 Walker, Sandra S., FrV 34 Walker, Sara J., SoV 29 Walker, Sheri L., FrV 34; M 31 Walker, Sidney R., SoV 29 Walker, Susan L.. SrV 53 Walker, Susanne E., FrV 34 Walker, Tommy H.. PB 29 Walker, Tommy L., SoV 29 Walker, Vernon W.. SrV 53 Walker, William D.. FrV 34; PB 41 Walkup. Harold R.. JrV 23 Wall, Annetta M.. FrV 34 Wall. George R.. FrV 34 Wall. Michael M.. SoV 29 Wall. Sidney R.. JrV 23 Wallace, Camille D., FrV 34; M 31 Wallace, Linda J., FrV 34 Wallace, Lynn, SoV 29; M 31 Wallace, Marjorie J., FrV 34 Wallace, Mary B., FrV 34 Wallace, Patricia A., FrV 34; M 51 Wallace. Wendell H.. SoV 29 Wallace, William W., PB 17 Waller, Edward P., FrV 34 Waller, Robert A., FrV 34 Wallis, Patricia A., SoV 29; M 35 Wallis, Rhonda G.. JrV 23 Walls, Martha J., M 49 Walraven, H. V., SrV 53; P 45 Walsh, Patrick T.. JrV 23 Walstad. Martha L.. FrV 34 Walter, Elaine, FrV 34; P 7 Walter, John P., SoV 29 Walter, Nell A.. SoV 29; P 39 Walter. Nollye J.. SoV 29 Walthall. Janet N.. FrV 34 Walton. Aurye L., FrV 34; T 26 Walton, Carole J., SoV 29 Walton, Inez A., P 39 Walton. John S,, Jr.. SrV 53; PB 45; PB 19 Waltz. Leo F., SrV 53 Wampler, Gary D., FrV 34 Ward, Ann, JrV 23 Ward, Billie R., FrV 54 Ward. Charles R.. SrV 53 Ward, Dixie L.. SrV 53; M 25 Ward. Gerald L., FrV 34 Ward. Granville M.. FrV 34; T 31 Ward. Hazel J., FrV 54 Ward, James B., PB 35 Ward, Jerry B.. JrV 23 Ward, Marion J.. JrV 23 Ward, Maryneil L.. SoV 29; M 52 Ward, Norma F., FrV 54 Ward, Richard H.. PB 12; T 31 Ward. Roxie L.. FrV 34 Ward, Victor W., JrV 25 Ward, Ted G., II, FrV 34 Wardlaw, Charles B., SoV 29 Ware, James E., SrV 53 Warmer, Maria O., SrV 55 Warner, Nancy R., FrV 34 Warren, Aldin, SoV 29 Warren, Brent, FrV 34 Warren, Charla J.. SoV 29 Warren, Gale, SrV 53 Warren, Jerry R,. SoV 29 Warren, Pamela K,, SoV 29 Warren, Randolph H., SoV 29 Warren. Wade A., FrV 34 Warrick, James S., FrV 34 Warthen, Wendy A., FrV 34 Washburn, Rebecca A., FrV 34 Waskom, Douglas A., SrV 53 Wauer, Ray, SrV 53 Wax, Bobby J., FrV 35 Waynick, Donna C, SoV 29 Waynick, Sidney L., SrV 54; PB 14 Weatherly, Lee, PB 55 Weaver, Anne C, SrV 54; P 19; P 44; M 48; M 27; M 22; M 28 Weaver, Brian L., FrV 35 Weaver, Carolyn, FrV 35; M 35 Weaver, Fred J., JrV 24 Weaver, Jack M.. FrV 35 Weaver, Ken T., SrV 54 Weaver, Patricia K., SoV 29 Weaver, Sam H., PB 35 Weaver, Ted M., JrV 24 Webb, Charles L., SoV 29 Webb, Charles W., PB 35 Webb, Fred J., SrV 54 Webb, Jerry C, JrV 24 Webb, Kay B.. SrV 54 Webb, Linda J., FrV 35 Webb, Nancy M.. JrV 24; M 51 Webb, Robert D., PB 37 Webb, Sharon S., SoV 29; M 31 Weber, Jane C. FrV 35 Webster, Ann E., JrV 24; M 29 Webster. J. Robert, JrV 24 Webster, James S., SoV 29; PB 17 Webster, John M,, SoV 29 Webster, John B., SoV 29 Weddige. Diane. SoV 29 Weeks. Carl M., FrV 35 Weeks, Garland A., SoV 29; P 5; PB 43 Weeks. Thomas M.. SoV 29 Wehmeycr. Janice A.. FrV 35 Wehrle. John O.. PB 29 Weichert. Charles E,, SoV 29 Weir, Patricia A., FrV 35 Weisinger, Ellen B., SoV 29 Weitinger, Gay A.. FrV 35 Welch, Douglas K., FrV 35 Welch, Martha N., FrV 55 Welch, Raie, FrV 55 Welch, Russell L., FrV 55 Welch, Thomas D., SoV 29; PB 17 Welch, Thomas A.. FrV 55 Welch, Tipton E.. JrV 24 Welch, Tommy G., SoV 29 Welch, William J., FrV 35 Wellborn, Bill D., JrV 24; PB 45 Welling. Peggy J., SrV 54; F 39 Wells, Charles R.. T 22 Wells, Dorothy G., FrV 35 Wells, Evelyn J.. M 35 Wells. Jim R., FrV 55 Wells, Judy E., SrV 54; SrV 5; M 49 Wenning. Robert. JrV 24; PB 29 Wendt, Charles W,, TC 5 Werhane, John A.. JrV 24 Wernli. Cara V.. SrV 54 Wesson. Gary S.. FrV 55 West. Ann. JrV 24 West, Barbara C, JrV 24; T 20; T 25 West, Frances E., FrV 35 West, J. B., T 28 West, James B,, JrV 24 West, Jerry D., FrV 35 West, John J., JrV 24 West, Joyce E,, FrV 35; T 32 West, Ray E.. JrV 24; PB 17 West. Richard M.. FrV 35; PB 17 West. Sujane E., FrV 35 Wcstbrook, James R.. FrV 55 Westmoreland, Jon M.. JrV 24 Westmoreland, Robert L., FrV 35 Wey, Susan M., FrV 35 Wharton, George F.. SoV 29 Wheat, Deanna E.. SoV 29 Wheat. Donnell H.. FrV 35 Wheat. Margie F.. SoV 29 Wheatley, Laurelle. FrV 35; P 38 Wheatley. Gary W.. FrV 35 Wheatley. Michael O., FrV 35 Wheatley, V. Herman, JrV 24 Wheatley, Weldon D,, JrV 24 Wheeler, Dorothy A., SoV 29 Wheeler, Sandra F., M 51 Wheelock. John R.. SrV 54 Wheelis, Dianne, FrV 35; M 49 Whelchel, Lonnie L., SrV 54 Whigham, Dorothy, SrV 54; M 36 Whipple, Rae J., FrV 35; P 54 Whisenant, Glenda, TC 29 Whitakcr, Joe D., JrV 24 Whitaker, Robert K., SoV 29 Whitacre, Edward E., SrV 54 Whitcomb, Laine, FrV 35; M 35 Whitcomb, Pam, SrV 54; M 35 White, Betty J., FrV 35 White, Bobby R., SrV 54 White, Charlotte A., FrV 55 White, Cheryle A., FrV 55 White, Christine, FrV 55; T 26 White, Clifford W., FrV 35; T 27 White, Hubert B., FrV 35 White, Julie v., SoV 29 White, Kathy, FrV 35; M 56 White, Marsha K., FrV 55; TC 29 White, Norman D,, PB 29 White, Pamela A,, SrV 54; SrV 2; P 5; PB 12; L 54; L 29; L 51; T 7; T 50 White, Paula S.. FrV 55 White, R. K.. P 13 White, Ralph N,, JrV 24; F 17; T 35 White, Robert A., JrV 24 • 11 t ' lie, M. Tiln.Bi »il(T,Cl T:1b.Jb •:«» M •i, ■fit, I ■ . ' ■ L ' mm. tiUii nS flilK.1 50 .Mil Km UK I S Mil Hi) Mil !• rx,Hs I ' ll Hi(.t»; i-i ■ ' White, Robert E., FrV 35 White, Robert D., SoV 29 White, Roy L., JrV 24 White, Ruth L., SoV 29 White, Shelley C, SrV 54; M 31 White, William C, FrV 35 Whiteside, Kirk L., SrV 54 Whiteside, William H., SoV 29; PB 29 Whitelcy, Kennedy C, JrV 24; PB 29 WhitehiU, Carol A., SrV 54 WhitehiU. Haney, SoV 29 WhitehiU, S., PB 47 Whitfill, Richard E., SoV 29 Whitman, James E., JrV 24 Whitmire, Alan C, SoV 29 Whitmire, Delwin D., JrV 24 Whitmire, Mary R., FrV 35 Whitney, Randle L., FrV 35 Whitsett, Thomas N., FrV 35 Whitson, Robert E., JrV 24; PB 45; PB 19 Whitson, Tommy D., SoV 29 Whitsitt, William G.. SoV 29 Whitten, Coy E., SoV 29; PB 31 Whittcn, Michael L., SoV 29 Whitten. Richard L., SoV 29 Whittcnburg, George A., 11. FrV 35 Whittlngton, Clare B., M 49 Whittington, Tony B., SrV 54; T 33 Whitworth. Claudia S., FrV 35 Whorton. James T.. SrV 54 Whorton. Terri S., SrV 54 Wicker, Thomas J.. So V29 Wickham, Jimmy H., JrV 24; PB 41 Wickham. Sandra L.. SoV 29 Wicks. Sammie A., FrV 35 Widcner. Bill, SoV 30; PB 45 Wied, Bobby D.. JrV 24 Wicnbrocr. Carl B.. SoV 54 Wiese. James T.. FrV 35 Wiggins, John R,, FrV 35 Wight, David G., JrV 24 Wiginton, Jay S., SrV 54; PB 33 Wilburn. Joyce L.. FrV 35 Wilde. Lee R., SrV 54 Wilder, Betty L., SoV 30 Wilemon. James K., SrV 55 Wiles, Jackie L.. SrV 55 Wiles, Michael S., FrV 35 Wiley, Barbara L., SoV 30 Wiley, Gerald W., FrV 35 Wiley, Jerry D., SrV 55; P 43 Wilhelm, Steve G., FrV 35 Wilkerson, Dickie, SoV 30 Wilkerson, Sharon S., Sr V55; M 33 Wilkie, Martha N., FrV 35; M 51 Wilkins, Wanda L., SoV 30 Wilkinson, FrV 35; P 33 Wilkinson, Susan C., FrV 35 Wilkinson. William H., SoV 30 Willett, Lawrence W.. FrV 35 Willholt. Virginia N,. JrV 24 Williams. Alton L., SrV 55 Williams, Anna L.. JrV 24 Williams. Barbara K.. SrV 55; P 38 Williams, Bill E., SoV 30; T 21 Williams, Burton M., SrV 55 Williams, Charlotte A., SoV 30 Williams, David R., SoV 30 Williams, Edward D., JrV 24 Williams. Foy D., SrV 55 Williams. Gary D.. FrV 35 Williams. Gaylc. SoV 30 Williams, Gwendolyn, SoV 30 Williams, H. Juanette. SrV 55 Williams. Ira W., TC 4; TC 24 Williams, Jack E.. T 22 Williams. James B., SrV 55 Williams. James D.. JrV 24 Williams. Janet D., M 43 Williams, Jerry L., PB 37 Williams, John R.. SrV 55 Williams, Judith C. JrV 24 Williams, Kelly L., FrV 35 Williams, Kirby D., SrV 55; TC 25 Williams, Larry T., SrV 55 Williams, Lee W., FrV 35 Williams, Linda S., SrV 55 Williams, Lynda D., SoV 30 Williams, Mansel W., SrV 55 Williams, Michael. FrV 35 Williams, Peggy, P 34 Williams, Ralph W., JrV 24; PB 22 Williams, Ray E.. JrV 24 Williams, Richard D., SoV 30 Williams, Richard D., SrV 55; P 40 Williams, Richard W., SrV 55 Williams, Rowena, P 18 Williams, Ruble L., JrV 24 Williams, Thomas N., SoV 30 Williams, Tommy V., JrV 24 Williams, Wesley W.. PB 22 Williams, William, FrV 35 Williams, William G., SoV 30 Williamson, Harriet A., SoV 30 Williamson, Mary A., FrV 35 Williamson, Sarah E., M 33 Williamson, Tommy D., FrV 35 Williamson, Walton, Jr., FrV 35; P 33 Williamson, Tim D,, JrV 24; PB 37 Willingham, Dr. J. J., TC 3 Willis, George. FrV 36 Willis. Linda G.. FrV 36 Willis. Rebecca S.. FrV 36 Willingham. Stephen M.. FrV 36 Williford. James W.. PB 27 Williford. Ronald M.. FrV 35 Willock. Paula A.. FrV 36; M 33 Willoughby. Donnie J.. SrV 55 Wills, Arthur. SoV 30; T 27 Wills, Mary R., SoV 30 Wilson, Alan D., PB 41 Wilson, Alton E., SoV 30 Wilson. Andy, SoV 30 Wilson, Ann E., SrV 55; M 41 Wilson, Bennie J., FrV 36 Wilson, Betsy, T 32 Wilson, Billy G., SrV 55; PB 37 Wilson, Bobby T.. SoV 30 Wilson. C. Jeanette W.. M 47 Wilson. Don A., JrV 24; PB 29 Wilson, Douglas I., SoV 30 Wilson. Harold C. SrV 55 Wilson, Hoyet W.. SoV 30; PB 27 Wilson. James A.. FrV 36 Wilson, Kenneth O., FrV 36 Wilson, Leland R., SrV 55; F 15 Wilson. Nancy V.. FrV 36; M 35 Wilson. Richard C. FrV 36 Wilson. Robbie. FrV 36 Wilson. Robert B.. SoV 30 Wilson. Sue E.. SoV 30; T 23 Wilson. Virgil L.. PB 43 Wimberley. William M.. FrV 36 Wimbish. Judy R., FrV 36; M 35 Wink, Kenneth R., JrV 24 Wink. Linda K., FrV 36 Winkelman, Marcia, FrV 36; M 51 Winkler, Marshia L.. SoV 30 Winn. Robert R., FrV 36 Winter. William M., Jr.. JrV 24 Winters. Jo A.. SoV 30; P 38 Wireman. Sandra L.. SoV 30 Wirt. Billye O.. SrV 55; M 33 Wisdom. Ashley. FrV 36 Wisdom. Glynell. FrV 36; M 47 Wilsdom. William A., Jr.. SrV 55 Wise. Betty L., SrV 56 Wise, Don L.. PB 41 Wise, Joan, SoV 30 Wise, John J., JrV 24; PB 47 Wise, Kenneth O., SrV 56 Wise, Murray G., SrV 56 Wisener, Robert H., FrV 36 Wishcamper, Shirley G., FrV 36 Witham. Nyal H., SoV 30 Withers. John T.. SrV 56 Witkowski. Rita S.. SoV 30 Witt, Danny G., FrV 36 Witten, Jack F., FrV 36 Woelfel, Nickie J., SrV 56; P 19; P 5 Wofford, Billy J., SoV 30 Wofford, Deward D., SrV 56 Wofford, Herbert S.. FrV 36 Wofford. Jeffrey V.. SoV 30 Wogley, Paul. TC 25 Wolfe. Connie L.. SoV 30 Wolfe. Marian S.. JrV 24; P 7 Wolfe. Stephen B.. FrV 36; PB 11 Wolff. Sandra L.. JrV 24 Wolfinger, Susan J.. FrV 36 Womble, Betty H.. FrV 36; M 49 Womblc. John M.. T 33 Wood. Andrew L., SoV 30 Wood. Anne E., SoV 30; T 20 Wood. Bruce J., SoV 30; PB 27; T 27 Wood, Carolyn. M 36; M 25; T 32 Wood. Denith M., PB 29 Wood, Edith C, JrV 24 Wood, Gary E., FrV 36 Wood, Gene E.. SoV 30 Wood. Gloria, P 36 Wood, Janice, FrV 36 Wood, Larry J., JrV 24 Wood. Lawrence B.. FrV 36 Wood. Martin, FrV 36 Wood, Robert E.. Jr.. PB 19 Wood. Sandra J.. SoV 30; M 23; M 24; M 29 Wood. Susan R.. SoV 30; M 35; M 17 Wood. William R.. JrV 24; TC 21 Woods, Leroy, F 32 Woodall, James C. SrV 56 Woodall. Kenneth G.. SrV 56 Woodard, Jerry A.. SrV 56 Woodard, Sherri. FrV 36 Wooddell. Patsy L.. SoV 30 Woodlock, Lana J., FrV 36; P 34 Woodruff, Cathie L.. FrV 36 Woodruff. Nancy E., FrV 36 Woodruff. Sally G,, FrV 36; M 47 Woods. Charles L.. SrV 56 Woods. Craig K.. JrV 24 Woods. Darryl K.. FrV 36 Woods. James D.. JrV 24 Woods, Lionell W.. SrV 56 Woods. Michael L.. JrV 24 Woods. Rebecca A.. SrV 56 Woodside. Vivian L.. SoV 30 Woodul. Layton Z.. PB 31 Woodward. Dorothy. FrV 36 Woodward. Jim E.. T 21 Woody, Joyce A.. SrV 56; P 44; P 5; M 23: F 39; T 2; T 3; L 8 Woodlam, Thomas E.. FrV 36 Woolard, Royce B.. SoV 30 Word. James C. IV. SoV 30 Word. Thomas. FrV 36 Works. Richard W.. JrV 24 Worley, Bill, PB 35 Worley, Janet I.. M 31 Worley. Lynda J., FrV 36 Worrall. Sandra L.. FrV 36; M 47 Worsham, Jerra E.. SoV 30 Wramp, Bevely J., FrV 36 Wright, Bill W., JrV 24 Wright, Carol R., M 35 Wright, Charles P., FrV 36 Wright. Jackson D.. JrV 24 Wright. Janice. FrV 36 Wright. Jackson D.. JrV 24 Wright. Janice. FrV 36 Wright. Karen. FrV 36; M 31 Wright. Kenneth D.. SoV 30 Wright. Lady L.. SoV 30 Wright. Linda A.. FrV 36 Wright. Lydia A.. FrV 36 Wright. Marilyn P.. FrV 36 Wright. Pack E.. SrV 56 Wright. Paul. F 15 Wright. Phillip M.. FrV 36 Wright. Sam. TC 25 Wright, Sandra L., FrV 36 Wright, Tim T.. SoV 30; PB 19; PB 21 Wright, Walter S.. PB 41 Wright. William E.. SoV 30; PB 21 Wright, William S., JrV 24 Wright, William L., SoV 30 Wurster, Paul T., SoV 30 Wyatt. Conda J.. FrV 36 Wyche, June C, FrV 36; M 43 Wyllie. Stanton E., FrV 36 Wynn, George W.. SrV 56; PB 17 Wynn, Sherry L., FrV 36; M 51 Yaggy, Gary K., PB 29 Yancy, Gary T.. SoV 30 Yarbrough, C. D,, JrV 24 Yarbrough, Linda L., FrV 36; M 36 Yarnold, Harold W.. SrV 56 Yates. Johnnie S.. JrV 24; M 18 Wates. R.. J., JrV 24 Yates. Wilbur F.. PB 43 Yeager. Charles C, JrV 24 Yeager, Romayne L., SoV 30 Yeargan. Wanda J.. M 31 Yeatman. Jon A.. PB 47 Yocum. Dr. W. W. TC 5 Yoes. Louis W., JrV 24 Yorke, Penny L.. FrV 36 Young, Dr. Arthur. TC 3 Young. Carol A.. FrV 36 Young, Charles H., JrV 24; PB 47 Young, Dora E., SoV 30 Young, Dwight L., SoV 30 Young, Eugene R., SoV 30 Young, Evangeline L., P 19 Young, Jean M., FrV 36 Young, Jo A.. M 52 Young. Joan. SrV 56 Young, John K., JrV 24 Yo lng, Marilyn A., SoV 30 Young, Neal E.. FrV 36 Young. Robert E.. FrV 36 Young. Rural J.. FrV 56 Young. Tom. P 46 Young. William. P 29 Young. Winnie M.. FrV 36 Youngblood. David L.. SrV 56 Youts. Charles A., FrV 36 Zachary. Linda S.. FrV 36; M 33 Zachry. H. C, SrV 56; P 43 Zachry, M. Beth, SrV 56 Zackry, Dan H.. SoV 30 Zajicek, Billy, F 15 Zajicek, Billy. SrV 56 Zajicek. Gladys H.. JrV 24 Zamil. Mosaed. SrV 56 Zander. Jeffrey R.. SoV 30; PB 47 Zeibig. Jerry L.. JrV 24 Zeleny. Rosemary. SoV 30; M 41; T 20 Zeller. Charles. JrV 24 Zickefoose, Roy A., FrV 36 Ziegler, Susan K., SrV 50; P 5; M 33 Zimmerman. Johnny M., FrV 36 Zinn, Dale W.. TC 4 Zorns. Thomas B.. JrV 24 Zukauckas. Edward W.. TC 5 Zurlis, James L.. SoV 30; PB 12; PB 47 Zuschlag. Kenneth H.. JrV 24 Zverke, Jack A.. SoV 30 Zwang. Gloria. JrV 24; M 29 " 1 I I • 51 tr % i - . K I iB»MWMiwe«WMwwi »i | i l i t»r »i »jj wi JW ii!«i n i » ii " ' Dunlan s DOWNTOWN TOWN COUNTRY CAPROCK CENTER FAMILY PARK aaBMMr JUl«llfei» » i » W BlMI»»raJfBaa .S«fl!-L» !! LJW » u»tr ' (jj y i iifiTnrrt W BiMn i w iiii«i il W! i if l I

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